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Indian Valley Record
Greenville, California
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November 1, 1951     Indian Valley Record
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November 1, 1951
 

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AUDITING ACCOUNTING INCOME TAX Q. Philpott &amp; Co. Q. Pldlpott. P. A. Ralph Boss, P. A. QUINCY GREENVILLE PHONE 202 PHONE 22M2 ! PAL'S BARBER SHOP Phone $7-M-2 Greenville PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 9:30-6 - Saturdays 9:30-7 for Westwod Laundry VISIT Historic -- Friendly JOHNSV00LE LONE The Road Is Good To "Trigger's Trapp" Grace is again propm4ng the splendid dinners fee which we are famousl Phone Johnsville 4 Plans for the Department of Fish and Game to spend more than $128,000 of Federal aid money to provide better fishing in Califor- nia have reached the program- ming stage, acording to a joint announcement from the State agency and the U. S. Fish and Wildlife Service. Funds for' the cooperative re- search program come from the Federal tax on sport fishing tackle under the new Dingell-Johnson Act. Money is allocated to the states on the basis of geographi- cal area and number of angling licenses sold. Along with Minnesota and Michigan, California qualifies for 'the maximum D-J grant, with more than $128,000 expected in the 1951-52 fiscal year. About $40,000 in matching funds will be provided with State proceeds from the sale of angling licenses. William Dill, supervising biolo- gist of the State Bureau of Fish Conservation, is holding a series of conferences with William Peck, D-J Act coordinator, Robert F. Boone, regional supervisor of Fed- eral aid projects, and Samuel Hut- uchinson, assistant regional direc- tor, U. S. Fish and Wildlife Ser- vice. They have outlined a series of projects which will better sport fishing in California through re- search and habitat improvement. Dill stated that the first of the projects should be under way by ]ackie and Trigq Yomge January 1, 1951. nBiBmUUnUmnlniBmuBmmummumummmliBlllinineneS-m WATER WELL DRILLING ." ANY SIZE OR DEPTH m IRRIGATION WELLS ARE OUR SPECIALTY --. Write or Telephone | N. B. iEssvv. Post Office Box 4 - ALMANORRoute 4, Box 224, Cldco oumcY COTTER'S AUTO SERVICE 8ALES & SERVICE QUINCY HABDWE CO. P. O. Box 846 Phone 87 General Hardware- Electrical Mining Supplies - Housewarel Plumbing - Appliances - Norge Refrigerators We Specialize in Mail Orderl GAMBELL & GAMBELL UPHOLSTERING Complete Guaranteed Service and Wo'rkmanshlF tt QumcyFumitureCo FOR FREE ESTIMATE Phone Quincy 242-W SERVING YOU IN PLUMA8 COUNTY B-G MOTORS Sales & Service 375 E. Main Quinoy HARVEY WOODLEY JEWELER Watoh, Clock & Jewelry Repair Next To Mseley & Grsnke Quino)" California QUINCY PROPANE PRODUCTS CORP. Phone 566 2 Miles East of Quincy, Calif. KAMPSCHM I DT SERVICE Local Agent Buyers' Gui00le Damonds - Watches lOWELL JEWEY GIFTS THAT LAST Watoh Repairing Quinoy QUINCY LAUNDRY ND DRY CLEANEBS JOHN RILEA Your Greenville Representative THE DIAMOND MATCH CO. Phone Quacy Four WE DELIVER Bill Haington Manager LINOLEUM CHOOSE YOUR PATTERN FROM OUR LARGE 8TOCKI L,A OR PRINT Cr - 9 and 12-foot widths xpert Guaranteed Laying Cr QumcyFumitureCo Phone Quincy 242-W FOR FREE ESTIMATES GUARANTEED RECAPPING Truck & Pauenger MATTICE TIRE SERVICE E. Quincy, Calif. Phone 544 BISHOP'S PAINT STORE WALLPAPER, PAINTS, VENETIAN BLINDS AND LINOLEUMLICENSED PAINT CONTRACTORS Phone 132 AMERICAN VALLEY : LUMBER YARD, Inc. JACUZZI Water Well Pumps, Systems and Service. Pittsburgh Paints and Varnishes PhOne 565 P.O. Box 955 WE GIVE SERVICEI PLUMAS GARBAGE AND DISPOSAL COMPANT GBEENVIIJ CAI,IfOP'IA Leave Telephone Mnsages at Greenville 39-M --RAGS AND OTHER SALVAGE FOR SALE--- vlr. and Mrs. C. IL (Red) Logan, ronme o-,* a.u Marlene Far- rester were among those presen at the Rotary party in Portola on Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Tiny Syndrowski arid son of Sacramento spent sev- eral days,visiting at the home o her grandmother, Mrs. Henry Gruever. Mr. and Mrs. ),lee Posten of Salt Lake City are visiting Mr. and Mrs Gus Knoll and Minnie tiafner. Mr. and Mrs. Plumie Nye spent Tuesday and Wednesday vimting Mrs. Sprinkle and Mrs. Grace Ad- ams, Ills sister, at Oroville. Wayne Sorsoli spent the past week end here, visiting relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Hank Sanders and Mr. and Mrs. Myles Lancaster went over to Reno Saturday to celebrute the Sanders' wedding anniversary. Richard Cordoza is getting along as well as can be expected at the Batson Hospital, oilowing his ac- cident with a horse last weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Andy Stevenso and children of Portola were Sun- day dinner guests here of Mr. an Mrs. Bill Baker. The Crescent Community Club postponed their dance at Taylors- ville last Saturday due to the sud- den death of Mr. Herring. It will be held this Saturday night, and the public is urged to attend. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Ricossa of Walnut Creek are here visiting at the Arthur Sorsoli home. Jake DeHahn went over to at- tend the Mason Past Masters' din- ner at Quincy Friday night. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Baker have their car back as good as new fol- lowing the wreck in which they were recently involved. R. W .Larkey of Greenville ac- companied Bill and Roy Baker to Susanville to hunt ducks Friday. Luck of the party is not known. Frances Tatro and children, Mary Ann and Linda, and Rosa Haker, left last Sunday for a sev- eral days visit in the bay area. Butcher and Mrs. Ray Lynch are now enjoying driving a new Ford pickup. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Herring were here last week end, having been called by the death of Postmaster Mark Herring of TaylorsviUe. Mr. and Mrs. Rufus Braden have gone to Los Angeles on a several weeks' trip. Caudie Neer is seriously ill in a Sacramento hospital, it is learned. A stork shower was given on Wednesday of last week, honoring Mrs. Dave Strong. A large num- ber of friends were present, and many lovely gifts were tendered. WITHO0000G TAXES INCREASED TODAY. J MASARIK ADV00F00 Charles F. Masarik, Jr., Deputy Collector of Internal Revenue, an- nounced today that employers will be required to withhold income tax from wages paid on and after November 1, 1951 at the higher rates provided by the Revenue Act of 1951. Revised withholding tax rate tables for employers have been printed in Washington, and are be- ing rushed to the offices of Col- lections throughout the nation. Masarik stated that the pamph- lets containing the revised tables will be placed in the mails to all employers on his list within the next few days. Employers who do not receive the pamphlet within a few days may obtain copies at the Collector's office. He also authorized the publication of the withholding rates as they appear in the Act, for the advance m- formation of employers and the publio. The deputy collector stated that employers are expected to make every reasonable effort to comply with the provisions respecting the new rates. In view of the short time elapsing between the enact- ment of the law and the first payroll period affected, many em- NOTICE OF NON-R ESPONSI BI LITY Crescent Mills, Calif. October 20, 1951 Notice is hereby given to all whom it may concern, tl on and after the above date, we will not be responsible for any debts or obligations contracted by or in behalf of the Frizzle Lumber Co. unless authorized by the under signed. W. E. M. (Oct. 25-Nov. 1-8) NOTICE OF NON-RESPONSIBILITY Greenville, Calif. ovember 1, 1951 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN to all whom it may concern, that we will not be responsible for any debts or obligations contracted in the name of HI-He FOUNTAIN LUNCH on or after llov. 1, 1951, by anyone other than ourselves. Felton B. Heine, owner. HazeUe A. Wardlow, manager. In.an Valley Post He. AMERIMlaI LEGION AND AUXIIJARY MEETS SECOND MONDAY OF EACH MONTH AT 7:30 p.m. Veterans and service men welcom  I11 | ii ii iIii 1|lsn iI1415111 nlll$1414t41 l44MN114111511411MMll lU 141 INDIAN VALLEY GRANGE N'o. 439 Meets First and Third Tuesday ox lach Month, 8 p.m. - Taylorsvllle H. 8. HANNON, Master Elsie Ann Hannon, Seo'y D. R. Strong, Hall Mgr. ,*, IllSllh III II $1llllll#l lllllt Itllll tll lit lIHt lltlBlllElliJJJl I$1# SINCERITY LODGE No. 13., F. & A. M. Meets 2nd Friday each month. 8 l tu Visiting Brothers Welcomoi Ernest Waltes W.M. Herbert HoIt cretW Illllllllllllllllllllllllll#ll*4t IIIIIIlllll$11$4111111Bllllllllll&lll LUMBER & SAWMHJ. WORKERS UNION - AFL Loal No. 2647 Meets first Sunday of each mon at ii a.m. -- in Old Library HEiNVILLE -. CALIFORNIA JOE PALAZZI, president ROBERT GIESIGK eus. Agent and 8ecy..Treaa *ll*lllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllll*llll, GREENVILLE LO.O,F. LODGE No. 2 Meets Ist and 3rd Saturdays- 8 p.m. - at Oddellows Hall, Greenville, California DERYL CONRAD, N. G. ELMORE HUNT, Seo'y ENFORCEMENT O00ICERS ISSUE WARNBG TO Warning was issued to Christ- mas tree operators this week by William A. Peterson, Supervisor of the Plumas National Forest, that State and Federal laws governing the cutting and transportation of both Christmas trees and decora- tive greens will be rigidly enforced this season. Calling special at- tention to Seotion 384 (a) of the California Penal Code, Supervisor Peterson emphasizes that formal permits signed by the owner of land involved must be in possess- ion of persons cutting or trans- porting trees. The law further re- quires that the permit issued must be properly notarized by a bonded Notary Public and that one copy of the permit shall be filed with the Constable in the township where cutting takes place and one copy filed with Forest Ranger or Fire Warden assigned to the area concerned. The offices of District Attorney and Sheriff of Plumas County, to- gether with the U. S. Forest Ser- vice, have set up measures to pro- tect Government and private tim- berland from loss by deliberate theft and trespass. Special Pat- rolmen are being assigned to the Christmas tree detail and with the air of regular County Peace officers, Forest Rangers, and State Highway Patrol officials, it is es- timated that heavy Christmas tree losses can be prevented. Both Sheriff Schooler and Dis- trict Attorney Janes join with Forest Supervisor Peterson in seeking cooperation and assistance of local people in reporting the cutting and movement of Christ- mas trees. Public officials de- clare ligitimate operators need have no fear of unnecessary de- lays or inconvenience through ac- tion of patrolmen if they will familiarize themselves with the rules and abide by them. ANNUAL SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY INITIATION HELD TUESDAY NIGHT The Hideaway Lodge was th scene of the first annual California Scholarship Society initiation on Tuesday evening, when President Ann Britschgi presided over the dinner and initiation ceremony, and Mrlene Farrester and Loren Barthoif entertained the group with a short skit following their induction rites. T;-IE INDIAN VALLEY RECORD THURSDAY, NOV. 1, 10S! WINNiE WINS The victory of Winston Churchill at the poim last weak--and it was as much a personal triumph as a party trlumph---canges Britain's leactersaip but no, ontam's problems. The problems are still there. It remains to be seen what the Conservatives can do toward solving them. At best, they can't do much overnight, but it is a healthier con. dltion to have the reins pass into hands not bent on maldnq Britain into more of a sockdistic state than has alread been done, The return of Churchill to the driver's seat also en- hcmces the British position and prestige in international circles and will probably result in an improvement of the somewhat bayed British-]nerican relations. More handling of Britain's troubles in the Middle Eeast is also to be expected under the new regime. Although the shift from Labor to Conservative was not drastic in that the voters gave the Tories only a modett majority in Parliament, yet the Churchill victory may well mark a vital reversal in the socalistic trend not only ill Britain but in the world. There will be no wholesale Junking of the weHare state with the change in leadership--the Conservatives were not electel to do that. But it is possible that to some extent Churchill can convince his countryme that looking to the state to solve all their problems from the cradle to the grave is not the means by which Britain shall regain her domestic vigor and international prestige, Mr. Churchill has no miracle up his sleeve. But as one of the dominant figures of the modern era his return to leadership is reassuring to the Western World. He is at best in a crisis. His best is needed now. ARMISTICE DAY November 11 marks the 33rd anniversary of Armistice Day---a day which most people today never saw and others remember more or less dimly. The oal hol which Armistice Day gave the world--that World War I was the last--has long since vanished in the coRddron o World War H and vm-ious other conflicts. Yet. it is not accurate to say that the hope of lasting peace is dead, It will never die. At least we are more aware tody f the dangers ahead and our actions and outlook are morn realistic than the,/ were in those years between the emi of one war and the start of the next. We are tnetins( inclined to behove that World War I was, in the analds, a futile sacrifice. On that basis the same thing might be tzrld of World War IL To be sure, in looking back we can see more clearly what might haVe been done to- ward heading off those conflicts, but oace tke tined crisle came there was nothing else we could do honOrcd01y but to take up the fight. The world has paid an  price its derelictions towm'd justice and do'Oncy but throuq it all some progress is being made for a better world. We are not ms optimistic now as we were on November 11, 1918, but the chcmcee of peace may actually be better. MORE OF THE SAME "Last year's $5.6 billion tax bill on Ckditomimm hs equal to the current assessed value of taxable poperty of forty-six oi the state's flfly-eiqhi counties," California To.x- p0ors" association satd today. "Lion's share of the tax bill is federal -about $3.5 billion. "State taxes for last year topped $1 billion. "Local taxes--counties, cities, schools and special dis, tricts--reached almost $1 billion. "The assessed value of every California county ex- cept twelve--San Diego, Orange, Los Angeles, Ventur Santa Barbara, San Luis Ohispo, Monterey, San Cruz, Mateo, San Francisco, Marin. and Sonoma--ff we stmqed at the eastern boundary, would be "blacked out' to pay last year's federal state, and local tax bilL" the Taxpayers" orgcmizatlon said. "Some qove/ments are doing better than others in economy crnd efficiency, but there's not a single govern. mental unit that cannot do better--cmut budget the tax. payers" dollar more carefully, so that the tax bill can be held down. "It's trite but 'eternal vigilance is the price of liberty.' "'H taxes are to be held within bounds, the peo must see that government spending is bold within bounds," the ciation declared. THE FINAL GONG Joe Lewis went down fighting last week in what wmP-<md should be--his last ring engoem(mL Like so many other great ringmen ]1o carry on into the late years oi their pugilistic lives the Brown Bomber had two toee to conquer every time he climbed into the ring since his come- back. The one which finally delivered the knockout was old F0her lne. lee Lewis may be through with boxing but boxing should never be through with Joe Lewis. Probably no fighter in ring history has contributed so much to the sport in exempfiying good conduct, sportsmanship and a wfiling- ness to battle any and all challengers. One cannot but wish that men like lee could go oa indefinitely. But at least, he has left a record that will give others something to shoot at. He is most deserving of a hearty "'Well donel" Those present were Mr. andMrs. IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIilIlU nis,.CSF members Ann BritscJgi, Joyce Camp, Ronnie Logan, Bar- Club PHONE GREENVILLE 24-M-5 "The Brightest Nite Spo$ i Town" bara McCutcheon, Charlene Ed- mondson, Marlene Farrester, Lor- ,en Bartholf, and associate mem- bers Edward Welsh, Wllma Wiley, Faye Trusty, Kenneth Sanders, Don Failer and Gene Walter, ployers may not be able to adJtmt to the new rates on the first pay day affected. While no adjust- ments will be made in the audit of the withholding returns in such cases, he made it clear that this does not in any manner effect the responsibility of employers to meet their full tax liability a re- quired by law when making their return for the year 1951. --Specializing In Real Italian Dlnnem-- We Also Serve A La Carte Steak -- Chicken -- Sea Foods Expertly prepared by your famous Chef "Cookie" Hours from 4 p.m. to 11 p.m. Closed Wednudsys qu