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Indian Valley Record
Greenville, California
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November 16, 1950     Indian Valley Record
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November 16, 1950
 

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" . ....... &apos; ...... . INDIAN VALLEY RECORD ' Thursday, November 16, 1950 ilili i , i i i ill iii iii ,ul Another Champ Tottering HIS HAS BEEN a rough year on champions. Notre Dame fell. Joe Louis tottered and was badly beaten. And now Calet stable and the Jones boys are running second in the Big Money stakes after taking top honors in 1946, 1947, 1948 and 1949. Brookmeade's able stable, owned by Mrs. Dodge Slosh and trained by Preston Burch, is now in front wth Vanderbilt" closing ] tIboM in from third ... t.ke T! eve pla ce. all used aNatST to relieve cold qptoms," .4. Both Calumet F lureneelle, aN, maT and Vanderbilt ass poreantlbi|to, are on t h c i r u  Sol,, *g*a,--Jt t, w directlo on label. Grantland Rice way to C a 1 I- Now In two companion fornia where the Hollywood . pro ml. atn track and Santa Anita are offer- TASLET$ sad the oew AN AO --at your Dr S! ing a flock of purses from $100,- aNaHIST is the exclusive trale- 000 to $230,000---with $10,000 and mak. :am co., Yo $50,000 pick-ups scattered all  over the Western Coast. At least that part bordering Los An- geles. The $230.000 purse will be for the Maturity Stake, a four-year-old at. IItsI'LIIIIIIMVi16/ fa{r where Hill Prince will be the horse to beat now that Middle. ground's racmg career has been ended by a broken ankle. It seems impossible to realize that Calumet, is no longer at the top. You turn back and see Citation, Coaltown, 1 Whirlaway, Armed, Ponder, Fer- I vent, Two Lea, Bewitch and many,/ many olhers who have dominated ] the tracks from here to nowhere and back. Ben and Jimmy were dividing their big stable and were mopping up. Both are among the great train. era and they had the horses, large. ly the offspring of Bull Lea. In 1947 Calumet piled up over  $1,400,000, an all-time high. They v:: won $1,269,710 in 1948 with Cita- ;" tton and Coaltown mopping up at every rack. Ponder was a !ii!ii big money winner in 1949, ably abetted by Coaltown, and the stable's winnings totalled $1,- 128,943. But suddenly something iiii happened. Something always 2;!ii!:!:i:!:{ happens in racing. ,and not al- :::.: . ways for the financial best. Bull Lea suddenly quit sending those crack two-year-aids to the Gives "c0me-on" to any meal tracks--two-year-aids who grew CHEESE o be line three-year-olds and BP, AN four-year-aids. MUFFINS Calumet was certain Citation No creaming, no egg-beating--one rated with Man o 'War as a three. easy mixing this Kellogg-quick way, year-old, would collect most of the ! pAII-Bmn i e09 gold in California last winter. I 4 cup milk 2 tablespoons saw him run several times, but the 1 cup sifted flour soft shortening 2V:t teaspoons 1 cup cheese  14-month absence from eompetition baking powder grated had taken its cut. Citation was no 7/s teaspoon salt chaesastrips longer Citation and then there was g. Combine All-Ban and milk in Near who would have taxed Cita. mixing bowl. tton even at his best on the coast "- Sift flour, baking powder, salt to- gether into same bowl. Add egg, tracks. Citation may come back shortening, grated cheese, Stir again later. So may Coaltown, who only until combneL won 12 straight in 1949. , Pill greased muffin pans  full .... aze m preheated, moderately hot oven (400"F.) about 20 sin- Bow! Phantoms utes. Place thin cheese atrlps on top of each mufRn and continue It is still much too early to start baking about 5 mln. 10 medium lining up the various Bowls. But maumsl"----  you can gamble each Bowl has amtfam.-'--- ..$ rore than one hard-working lnspec- mm mmllmmtl tar working on the job. There are eeal foe flets of II Imik-- now four veteran Bowls with sev- tra  era] added attractions. The four - - major Bowls are the Rose. Sugar, Cotton and Orange, at Pasadena. MANY NEVER New Orleans. Dallas and Miami. The Rose Bowl is the most Uncertain of the lot. The Pacific Sllenr4007 l00llnec coast ohamplon will be in douht IIIIIIVl V14111141 ear several more weeks. If Ohio AP [IdRklKI'AIIPt I State wins the Big Nine or Big III  KISlIltliNkE Ten lltle+, the second-best team 11 mewaV|iKnwennlliew will head Wet. The Big Nine As we lt older. tre and strain, ovee. mrtion, excessive smok/ng or capture to eold sometimes slows down kidney fuse- t/on. Thin may lead many folks to com- ]daln of nagging backache, los of pep and mmrsy, headaches and dfznees. Getting lap nights or frequent passages may result from minor bladder irritations due to cold. danpne or dietary indiscretions. If your discenfort are due to then eautes, don't wait. try Doan's Pills. a mild diuretic. UNd successfully by millions for over 50 ysar. "While these symptoms may often otherwise occur, it's amazing how many timm Dosn's five happy relief-- ludp the 15 mile* of kidney tube and filters B-,u out waste. Get Doan*s PIRe todayl DOAN'S PILLS ,---HOT-II00 FLASHES0000 has no outstanding delegation today. It could be M!chtgan, Purdue, Ohio State. Wisconsin or some Other. The Big Nine is In the throes of an off year, compared to its big years in the past. California and Stan- ford still lead the west coast people with Washington close up. The Sugar Bowl at New Orleans another 75,000 erowd:getter, is eye- ing Kentucky. Tennessee. Mary- land. Oklahoma and either Texas or S.M.U. As the Cotton Bowl at Dallas is banking on Texas or S.M U.. unless Rice can slip in, it ap- pears that the winner here will re- main in Texas on +New Year's Day. JuSt at the moment the Cotton, Sugar and Orange Bowls are all watching the same teamsTexas. S.M.U.. Rice, Tennessee. Kentucky. Maryland. Oklahoma and any out- Are ou gotnlthmub thetuntionsl sider who may pop into the middle "middle-ago" period leeultar to.I of the picture. women (SS-&q years) ? Does tht mm ] The southwest now has more bowl you suer from hot flashes, feel so . hh-lung, tired? Then do entries than any other sector. try Lydt E. Ptam's Vegemble Texas. S.M.U. and Rice are all C,opotmd to relieve such symptoRs 1 Re.tar UO of 's mpo help build Up resistance atnt t annoying mtddlee diatrel LYDIA L PiNKHAM'S strong. T.C.U. can move up. There are no Bowl entries from the east. There are none from the midwest except the Rose Bowl nominee. What To D0? I checked last fall with graduate managers from Pennsylvania. Yale. UCLA and Southern California. Each figured television had cost them around 11,000 paid admissions each game--especially each t in'on portant game. This was equal loss of $33,000 a game. They were getting $77,000 a season for tele- No Sure Cure "Flinching" is one of the most aggravating afflictions that can be- set the hunter and skeet shooter, and is an unconscious reaction that might be called "shooting paraly- Red Tape sis." The *'flinch" causes the shooter l A busy man forgot to file his to react in several different ways. income-tax return until a few days Sometimes he "freezes" just be- after the deadline. "I have no ex- fore he intends to pull the trigger, !euse," he confessed to the Gay- causing a slow shot or making it ernment in an accompanying note. necessary for him to get on the tar- ! I just forgot. I am enclosing the get again. At other times he closes ' required five percent fine." Short- his eyes or raises his head to get!ly ' he received a ponderous and his face away from the gun stock, official letter. Would he be good The most common fault, however, is to jerk the shoulder away from the butt of the gun in an effort to avoid the recoil. Sometimes the confirmed flincher combines all these reactions. Then he might as well shoot up in the air . . . and some do just that. "Perhaps the predominant cause iized affidavit testifying of flinching is fear of the gun's re+ i had no excuse." coil," says Gall Evans, manager of advertising and shooting promo- tion, Remington Arms Company, Inc. "This is not true in all cases, however, and in many instances a, flinch is inexplainable. Experi- enced trap-shooters may go along for years shooting thousands of rounds each year and then all of a sudden develop the habit of flinch- ing without knowing why. And when flinching enters the target shoot- er's bailiwick, good scores fly out of the window. 1 "It is sometimes hard to deter- mine the cause of flinching. It may be that the comb of the stock is too high, causing the shooter to take considerable of the recoil on his cheek. This can be remedied by scraping the comb down to the proper height. At any rate, the first thing the flincher should do is to check his gun and find out if it fits him properly. "The stock may be too long or too short. These are matters of easy correction. It may be that the grip of the gun does not fit the hand properly, thereby" cramping the hand. If it is too large, it can easily be sanded down a bit. If too small, it can be built up. + ! Fear of recoil is by no means the only cause of flinching. Disor- dered nerves may easily bring about the trouble, Once the shooter starts flinching he is prone to build up his trouble into a mental hazard that may prove a great stumbling block in his path to good mark manship. "No sure cure for flinching has been discovered. So-called anti- flinch triggers have been developed, some of which are released by a push of the thumb. Fore-end trig- gers have also been made. and while they may work for some peo- ple, they are still not a cure-all for enough to fill out the enclosed form, setting forth the reasons for his delinquency, and have it no- tarized? "No excuse," he wrote back. "Have paid fine." Last week he got another letter; No excuse, it said in essence, is not an excuse. "Please file notar- that you The Customary Tling Eugene Field once ran up a bill of $140 at a Kansas City bar. Un- able to pay the bill, he stopped coming to the saloon. This dis- tressed the proprietor, since Field's presence had attracted other cus- tomers. The proprietor summoned Field one day and presented him with the bill marked "Paid in full." Feld folded the bill into his poaket and leaned solemnly'across the bar. "Now isn't it customary," he asked quietly, "for the bartend- er to set 'era up when a man pays his bill?" LUNCHWAGON JARGON A man went into a dogwagon ordered aSwss on rye. Then he change his mind: "Could you please make that Swiss an Amer- ican cheese instead--and put some onions on it!" "Naturalize the Swiss," called the counterman to the cook. "And give him B.O.I" Rebellion When Groucho Marx's son Ar- flinching, thur was small, he wanted an air "Perhaps the best treatment is to rifle. Groucho wouldn't give it to stop shooting for a while . . . a him, saying, "As long as I am head month or even two. Don't touch a of the family, you're not going to shotgun in that period.  Forget, for have a gun." a time, if you can. the sport of , "And if I get the gun, you're not shooting. Then try 'dry shooting', 'going to be head of the family," i.e., swinging an unloaded gun on said Arthur. a moving target and pulling the trigger at what would have been the right time. After several ses- sions of this practice and when your nerves have returned to nor- mal, resume shooting, but use light loads. If there is no recurrence of the trouble, try shooting with the standard loads, but shoot only a few rounds in a single practice pe- riod. Concentrate on the target and not on the gun. Try to forget you ever flinched and start anew." Disease Hits Deer A serious disease of cattle and sheep has been implicated for the first time as a killer of wild deer, i according to a report in the Jour-.t nal of the American Veterinary Medical Association. Known as blackleg, the malady is fatal to young cattle, and some- times attacks sheep and other live- stock. it. Col. H. L. Armstrong and Major J. K. MacNamee. army vet- erinarians, tell of the disease's first known outbreak iv deer in an issue of the Journal The outbreak occurred on the army's proving grounds at Aber- deen, Md.. populated by about 2,- 500 wild deer. More than 400 of the animals are known to have died of the disease. Investigating veterinarians were hampered in making a diagnosis of the trouble because, although a number of dead deer were found. it was difficult to find sick animals. Two infected animals finally were obtained, and laboratory examina- tions revealed that both were in- fected with the blackleg germ. A A X Dry Fly "Tops" Of the two kinds of artificial flies, wet and dry, the dry fly takes top place because, with all its llmita- tions, it is the highest development of fly fishing. The dry fly is fished on the surface to lure a surface-: feeding trout. Its chances of pro-! ducing a strike on every cast are greater because evidence of su-i face-feeding trdut is easily seen, and 1 vision rights--not nearly enough to therefore the cast can be designed make up the heavy deficit and keep I and with a degree of confidence not the sport going in the schools, i possible with the wet fly. THE CHARITABLE THING t One night, during his younger! days, George Bernard Shaw at-' tended a benefit ball. Observing a plain looking dowager seated in a corner, he asked her to dance. FARMS AND RANCHES 10 A. tract with buildings, away from Cngested defense area. Ideal climate. Box 43, Picaeho, Arizona Acres, Permanent pasture. N3w 3 bed: room home. Just off highway Niles-Mi- sion San Jose. Carson, /428 Harrison, Oakland. PI 5-025. 120 acre improved ranch. Good bldgs. G(x)d well. spring & oaks. Montezuma Valley, near Warners Hot Springs. A. MeliJn, Ranehlt, California FON SAL:--t'roductive 71+acre farm in Carson Valley on highway. Good buld- trigs, full:,' equipped and stocked, tnouire of A. Cavil 'tedieck. (lardnervUte, Nevada FOR SALE. t3v owner, 20 A. Till,, irrig. Hog Raneh /ineyard. Stocked & equip- red 5 rm. n, ,se. Write for full infor- mati,n. F. 15. Resets, RR t, t)x 697, Reedle.. Calif. 440 A, 19 st. So. Hemet on ttwy. Rolling, dry larm. Unimpr. * $6(k50.00 equity, Bal. $2850 or suit, terms. Torray 72953 hi64 FIdier. Uelin.wer, Col. 120 ACRES, Harrison, Ark. Modern Furnished Bungalow. 10() A. Tractor land, 13 cows, 7 calves, Possession. Price $17,500 Want Calif. income or residence. L.('. Arnold. Harrison, Ark. 3.36. ACRES summer grazing land, )ust above Shasta Lake on Potem Creek, Good hunting, fistung, meadows, streams. Good road, good h'ation Cabin, 2 barns, some fence. $16,000, By owner. James Music Jr., Gen. Dei., Cott)nwood- Calif. FOR SALE--5 aelvs all in clover with 5 room home. Dairy barn, chicken uose and garage. Welt fxed for stock. Also 16 head of cattle with the place. For sale bY owner. Write to ltt. I, nox 1093 Modesto, Calif. t. Central Oregon's Best Purebred or commercial beef setup. 800-acre ranch. .)0 acres rich sub- irrigated river bottom, abundance ar- tesian water, carry 600 cattle. MOd. 8- rm. nose, $235 per acre, take clear trade to z_ bal must be cash. Owner, Jim Smart, Rt. 1, PrlnevJile, Oregon. Phone 6667 Near Modesto ATTRACTIVE 2 ACRE POULTRY RANCH Family orchard+ almond trees 5 ROOM STUCCO HOME fi poultry hses., total capacity ,3,000; approx. )0 1 yr. old hens and 2,000 this yr.'s pullets ; and equipmt. Everything A-1 cond. Loc.  mi. eazt of Ripen. Contact owner: O. A. BODSON. RT. 1, BOX 12 RIPEN, CALIF. I SIX ACRESyette---uts produced l NINE TONS this season, pipe line irrl- l gatinn in Modesto Irrigation District, low l water rates; trees about 20 years of l age, in prime of produetlon, large, I healthy. Tools and drying blns Included. I Deep well with large pressure system for l domestic use; excellent buildings include i a 3-"edroom and den home, sun room, lie- l ing, dining rooms large, basement and l kitchen have plenty of cupboards. Richly l furnished house, includes new rugs cost-I in. $1500+00. Everything except Imrsonal | ierns included in sale. This place is on I US Hiway 99, and corners a county road. l A choice location for high class motor] court, i BERNICE WOOD, Broker Phone 2240 S0 Burney Street, Modesto, Calif. FILM DEVELOPED AND PRIN'ED 4rfa 8 EXPOSURE ROLL--contact '| |C or over sized prints, ROLL ....... vv IS--46e 2f-' REPRINTS, one each-..4e two each....Se Please send esh---Work guaranteed WESTERN PHOTO Dept. WN. P.O. Box 29,, Sal Fra.elseo DOGS. CATS, PETS, If,'rc. HARLEQUIN Great Danes. Rg. PUppies 2 months old. EM 6-1337. 340 Sth Ave., Redwmd City, Calif. NGLISH bull puppies, whelped June 4th; sired by Hetty Cnleftan. English .port; prices reasmable. Airs. Alma G. Wahlqulst Route 1. Boa 42A, Antioch, caafornla Antioch StR MISCELLANEOUS Granite Monuments Manufactured. Mention size. color, pattern, lettering; suggest price. OIBnIN8, WILLIWEON, N. D. Mother 4 years old has rat' recipes hun'- dred years old. Georgia Brunswick Stew. A Fruit Cake. steamed not Baked. Made BUSINESS & iVST. OPPOR: FEED BUSINESS. Estab. for 20 years. Rea- sonable price & reasonable rent. For .sore information write P. O. BOX 433, Stanto, California. SAFE In the mtns. of So. re. nn Highway 99, fully euipt, tavern doing nice businesS. $15,0 bandies. Vv*rlte owner, ltte. 1, nox 41;{, Ashiad. ()re. --3LO'L'I-- Coffee shop, ;5 DLx. units. Lg, Dublie swim. pool. make money 3 ways, sle, $47,0t low down ayment or will lease. K. M. Thomas, 524 E. blain St. Fh. 222-70. St<ekloe. Calif. 7 UNiT modern apts. 2 .ears old. LOW taxe. Hot water heat. Steadily rente0. lncome $4;5 per mu Price including sL apts furnished. $29,500. terms. Ken Hortn Cedarville. Call f. INSTRUCTION AUCTLONEEIING --- LEARN AT HOM* l0 BOOKS, 2 CttAN'L' REC'OI.DINGS. $10.0 complete. Order or write Box 61, Dowoey. Calif. MEN - WOMEN---be a Erelmh ['eweaver. Earn g(d money at home in spate time. Do own work. invest under $5.00. Ask for circular 1-32 P. O. Box 548, Cnlver City, Calif. INIOLL NOW! t.EARN ARBERLNG IN U. S. OLDEST SCHOOL NO WAITING APPROVED FOR qETb Mt)I,EII nARUEB C4#I,I,I(+E8 28.+ S. Mn4n S$.. I+o8 Angeles. 4III. ISl Fonrth St.+ San Franel+o. (Jif. IIEI.P WANTED--D STRtBUTOR WANTED DISTRIBUTOR One able to establish and direct local dealers for ex- clusive profitable line. Un- usual opportunity. Addre! CALODINE LABORATORY 170: Clement Ave. Alameda, Calif. State experience and references. TANK TRUCK FOR ALi 4 gasoline and tuel oil trucks, iIose reels, power take-of units, meters, etc. 1,000-1,100 gal. capacities. P. O. BOX 79@, Monterey, Calif. Phone 2-2467 A'UA+ENTION DEALERS---Loader hyd. l:le- Ge frtmt end pump, dual vaLves,  yd. hvy. luty bucket, 8 ft. angle doZer at* achment. ld'ounted on -rraellay.," trac- tor. Hvy. duty 10 tot tilt bed tractor trailer. New tLres. 3 yd. 1942 Chev. dump truck. New motor installed 9-20-50. Taeh. and air horns, all for $2,150. Must sell. ,See BUCK MARTIN FISH CAMP, CALIF. Phone 27L5 LIVESTOCK Registered Abercteen Angus Bulls High ua[ity Breeding Stock Rarry B+ IswelL P. O. Box.923, SactO. Ranch 6 miles southeast of Rosevflle at south end of Almond Drive. Phone - Rosevilie 357F3 REAL ESTATE--MISC. NEVADA FOR SALE, 160 acres north of Winnemuc&, Nee,, located on O. I. N. Highway. T. M. Connetl FaUon P, 0., Marls Co., CalJf, BEAU. 3 BR. hme. Spac. lie. rm. Pier. wind. Heart of scen. Granite Dells. 5 mi. N. of Prescott. time. & lot or with 3 A. 2 nice pools+ Pines. Own. Don IErlcson Jerome Route, Prescott, Ariz. RTMAN'S paradise for sale. 25 acre on Big Sur River, 32 miles south o Monterey on highway. Hunting and fish* Ins good, ideal for home. camp or re- sort. For information write Grovee Mey- rmse. nlG SUR. Calif. WANTED TO RENT OR LEAS NAN'C to lease 100 to ),50 acres 50% m alfalfa. Will furnish equipment: Experi- enced. Rte. No. 1. Box 321, Redlands, Clifarnla. Inlerested only in Calif. property. +14 (;HIN IRY ALLIS CHALMERS--H.D--14 with 12 fo angle dozer; +newly rebuilt. Never worked since installation of new tracks, metal- lic steering clutches, etc. Going out o! business..$5,500 total price. $3,00 cash will handle. M. Theme ,88 SO. St., HolHster, lif PEI;ONAL UNWANTED HAIR - Eradicale from any part ot the oedy with Sacs-Polo. a remarkable dlscov- ery ,)f the age. Saca-Pelo contains no harmful ingredient, and will destroy the hair root LOR-REER I.ABOIATORIq 6?9 Gravllle Street %'aneouver. n. C. POULTRY, CHICKS & EQUIP. FOR SALE PEACOCKS, AS A GROU. 18 me. beautiful, very tam Araucana (Easter-eg and cock $25. Further Raneh 333S OliveS Econonw Does Ht FIUer Serves as Baso A paste wood filler is a compound supplied in the form of a rather stiff paste for filling the grain of hard woods, so as to provide a le'el, non.absorbent surface for car- "Oh, Mr. Shaw," gushed the nishing. The compounds consist lady, "how nice of you to pickl I usually of finely powdered trans- me of all people."  parent or translucent mineral sub- "Not a: all," replied Shaw. '. stances, ground in a svecisl type "This is charity ball. isn't it?" , of varnish. They are applied by Knows His Worth I brushing and, after setting and be- I fore haricning, the surplus is 'q don't know what I would have ! wiped from the surface of the wood. done without you." said the grate- ful client to his attorney, after West Coast Lumber he had been acquitted. "'Ten I One of the first efforts at eom-i years, at the very least," the at- mercial development of the West.I torney responded, dryly. [ Coast lumber industry was in 1'/88 i when Captain John Mears, an in-! HOW ANNOYING [ trepld seaman and trader, loaded l I his windjammer with lugs and set} sail for China..__ Ii Original Forest Areas ! A railroad engineer got up on the wrong side of the bed one morning. The water for his show- er was cold. His shoelace broke. At breakfast his toast was burned. His ear wouldn't start and he had to taxi to the yards. He was late, so when he started his train he speeded it up to 90 miles an hour .... Just as he swung around a curve, he saw another train earning straight at himand on the same track. He heaved a big sigh and, turning to the fireman, said: "Did you ever have one of those days when ]nst everything goes wrong?" ,t qe have used twice as muh tim-i ber aa existed in 1630, but through regrnwth, we still have abundant orests. We have cleared mA_llions of aces for agricultural crops but we still have two-thirds of the original forest area left. Hall Storms Hail storms in the United States may cause several times as much damage during the year as torna- does. Hailstones as big as base- balls have been known to kill peo- ple. ; x Doll  Dollsand dollheuses maF+be eon- sidered strictly little gir}*'toys now- adays, but 300 years ago they were the fashion for+ both men and worn- an. Many wealthy persons had huge dollhouses furnished in detail like their own homes, and even such a virile and dynamic fellow as Peter the Great of Russia once ordered one. However, the World Book en- cyclopedia tells us *.hat Peter's house east too much, and he re fused to pay for it. HsJlng Adhesives New heat-sealing adhesives in ths terra of mllk-llke liquids which re- duce te east9 and simplify the pro- eases of: packaging ,and of making labels were announced at the 1lath national meeting of the Americas elmneal Society atChleal: Juvenile furniture deraflons are applied by many methods. In some eases, stenciled patterns ara brushed on. In others, they ara sprayed. Decalcomania decorations are also used. Striping is applied by hand, by spraying or by the use of mechanical stripers. Aleutian Islands When the Aleutian islands wera discovered in 1741 they were poP" ulated by from 20,000 to 25,000 ha- Ues, more than the aboriginal In- dian population of New England.