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Chester Progressive
Chester , California
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May 15, 1947     Chester Progressive
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May 15, 1947
 

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i}( FORGET TO VOTE! voters go to the polls (Friday) to cast their ! for txustees for their local_ school and the count3 O T TER HE PROGRESSIVE The Town with Its Future Before It--Located on the North Fork of the Feather River--In Beautiful Northern Plumas County district and thei.r ele- school district. Mrs. Isbel: for re-election on th, and will be opposed b: . Larson as a write-in J. R. McDonald, well td h.ighly thought of by a know him throughout the uite certain of election school board and will excellent co-trustee with of Greenville. Since other candidate on the ihoard is a Portola'resident, ! likely that Greenville and WIll exchange their voting and support each other's E. J. Humphrey will Greenville elementary re-election. ght of interest in the Week is the threatened SUpervisor John Branley action taken since pas- COunty's new ordinance reads and bridges. Mill that they cannot ope. the terms of the measure enforced . . . Individual ff the town hall has also as a complaint against authority and some has been expressed iues of school and air- sheriffs were all granted ;25 a month at the session. Unless in the cost of living noticeable, all public of- elective and appoin- have to be accorded gen- increase or the county put to find competent Year to come. $64,000 has been allotted by the Motor Ve- Forest Reserve Funds, to the minutes of the meeting, to be equally the five districts. penny which wouldn't awarded the Indian too bad there weren't so that District Five be consoled. Day has came and a on Easter Sunday, throughout the coun- again weighted down-- disclosed 40 women and five men. visit this week Paid to the office by last of the line of was many years of the Plumas Na- before the turn of The paper was later and renamed the Bulletin. /arren is recommend- f legislation de- out a federal-state- hospital build- Whiih may be of value of Seneca, which formation of a hos- there next month. Carries a $2,000,000 aq the state's .share and this would by a federal fund of * 91 )DGERS INTERRED MONDAY Were observed at the Chapel Saturday Vernon Floid Rodgers, the Batson Hospital a cerebral hemorr- a few days' illness. Miller officiated, and rendered sac- the occasion. (Oopularly known was a native of Iowa, where he was 25, 1884, the and Clara Rodgers. his home in Wyom- moved west, spend- ill California and Ne- and mining, the at Canyon Dam, Well and popularly of the Baptist faith. him are his nephew, Tacoma, Wash., Mrs. Pearl Hunt of He was preceded in Ivan. the deceased were View Cemetery graveside serv- Monday morning. Fred Jenner of a visit last week to tt Monterey, returning here Friday night. SUnday on a bust- where he daughter. Volume One--Number 48 Chester, Plumes County, Calif., Thursday, May 15, 1947 Three months, $1; per Year, $3; per copy, 10 Mc[00ONALD INTRODUCED AT ROTARY SESSION AS BOARD CANDIDATE Mr. J. R. McDonald of Chester, accompanied by Supervisor C. E. t41ackman, was present at the noon Rotary luncheon yesterday noon and was introduced to those pres- ent as a desirable candidate for the post of trustee on the Plumas County High School Board. President Jim Bunker reminded those present of the election to be held Friday afternoon and urged that all registered voters remem- ber to keep a date with the polls betwen 1 and 6 p.m., at the Green- ville elementary school. Norman Johnson of Greenville furnished the program of the day PLUMAS COUNTY PICNIC SET FOR MAY 25th AT COUNTY FAIR GROUNDS The annual Plumas County picnic will be held Sunday, May 25th, at the County Fair Grounds near Quincy, it has been announced by Fair Man- ager Martin W. Sword, who is in charge of the event. A Free Bean feed, amateur horse show, baseball game and children's play day are all fea- tures of the program, and many prizes will be awarded the winners, Sword states. This picnic is to give old friends a chance to meet in a general get-together. It is sponsored each year by Plu- mes County and the Plumas County Fair, and all are wel- come to attend. with a brief dissertation on news-[ pD,DMMk M ]D IIIPTETt papevdom and the development of l tlRlllllTltll IUl'Lidbra{allaY the publishing business. [ A llfikl DDIIIIIIT Bruce Bidwell was called on for [O lalUl5 llUAOlvr.] 1 a nickel fine for "panhandling" in[ D Vlj[O ff 1[A7 aAO the capital city. Called on to ex-II'l | UI" I;YJ" O plain his conduct he asserted he had been merely asking for change to drop in a parking meter and, instead of accosting a passerby wth the question: "Can you change a dime?" he asked: "Have you got a couple of nickels?" Result was the passerby looked scornfully at him and replied: "Shame on you. Why don't you go to work?" Well, Bruce finally got his nickels from a newsboy. Paul Kehrer, another violator of club ethics, was also assessed, charged with trying to pass off Quincy's .piano player as his mother at their Mother's Day luncheon last week. He reports he didn't get away with the deceipt. Cy Hall was editor for the day, and Bill Hall will produce the Roaster next week. Anyway, he reported five con- secutive hundred per cent meet- ings, with only one possible ab- sentee this week. Harvey Yeager, C. A. Gustafson, Ernie Leonhardt and Orb Blanken- ship were present from Quincy, and Orb was called on to pay an instailmerit on membership here. Bill Denton was present from the Susanville club and Truman Clag- gett was present as the guest of [ill Manes; Bill Hamblin intro- duced Harold Barnum as his guest while Ken Murray presented E. J. Humphrey to the group. Elenore Baxter led the singing in the absence of Philpott. 17 MEMBERS AND ONE GUEST ATTEND BI-COUNTY SESSION FROM TOWN OF CHESTER The bi-county convention of the Lassen-Plumas Women's Clubs met at Portola May 10, with 18 Chester women present, o The keys to Por,tola were pre- sented the visiting women by May- or Bert Long, and bi-county Presi_ dent Mrs. Mark Cirby presided over the meeting. Mrs. Lenola Martin of Susanville spoke on Arts and Crafts in the "morning; luncheon followed, and Mrs. T. L. Nelson spoke on Bible hterature in the afternoon. Sixty-four delegates were regis- tered for the session. The bi-annual meeting is sched- uled to be held in Chester some time in October. )A new pumice block home is now under construction on 57 Road by Everett Johnson of Chester. Judge Randall Gay and his mother Maude observed Mother's Day in company.with Sven DuPont and son of Quincy, enjoying a din- ner'at the Bear Club. William (Bill) Tisher, a gradu- ate of Chico State, 7s the new For- est Ranger for this district, with headquarters at the airport here. Howard Linkenfeltder and his mother left Chester Saturday for Paradise, where he is building a home they will occupy there. The older girl scouts, with Doris McNeil as leader, are reported to be planning a barn dance in the Nelson Olson barn, to be held soon. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Blair were sur. prised last week by a call from old friends, Mr. and Mrs. George Matulich of San Francisco. Mr. and Mrs. Lee DeHaven of Almanor Pines, and family, motor- ed to Red Bluff on Sunday. The Chester Cleaners, operated by Mr. and Mrs. Ben Wurtzinger, will move from the Terrill Build- ing to a new location June rst. Their new place of business will be the house located between the Feather River Garage and the shoe shop, owned by Carter and Hager. An almost record attendance of Chester Lions was at the Green Pine Cafe for the dinner session Tuesday, when election of officer., for the year beginning July 1 was the highlight of the program. Popularity of the "nominated candidates was so evenly divided that there were three ties for the Board of Directors and a tie vote for the vice-presidency on the first ballot taken. Results of the final election were: President, Dr. R. A. Greenman Cecil Good 2rid; vice president Sam Murphy, Roy Price 2nd; second vice president Ed Neuman, A1 Ir- Win 2nd; secretary-treasurer Law. rence Kavar, William MeCollum 2nd; tail twister Jerry Fleming, Robert Mathews 2nd; and Lion Tamer James H. Peterson, Emer Coolidge 2nd. Running for the Board of Direc- tors, of which two are for a one- year term and two for a two-year term, were Lawrence Larson, Cecil Good, Harry J. Love, D. B. Hol- comb, Kenneth WiLson, Ed Blair, Ben Judish and George Gerbing. The final ballot decided Cecil Good and George Gerbing for the two- year term and D. B. Holcomb and Harry Love, one year term. year term. Report was made by Chairman Love of the publicity committee that sites for advertising signs had been leases in Chico and Redding, and that the matter of newspaper publicity was well in hand (for which he was assesed four-bits on disclosure that such publicity to date had been lop-sided. The matter of dumping of ref- use along 57 Road towards the lane was brought up for discussion and A1 Irwin, Tom Sabin and Roy Price were appointed on a commit- tee to investigate the status of the property and what steps might be taken to correct the situation. A discussion also ensued re- garding the construction of an office building for the use of the sheriff and other law-enforcement officers, and the suggestion was made that the upstairs of the pres- ent county-owned library building might be utilized for this purpose at a small cost. No action was taken on the matter. Appreciation was expressed for new printed badges which were donated the club by The Progres- sive, and also to Mr. and Mrs. Pet- erson for the excellent chicken dinner which they served. LYLE MURCHISON FETED ON BIRTHDAY ANNIVERSARY Dorothy Murchison and Barbara Jensen gave a surprise party for Lyle Murchison at the home of her parents .Monday nigh.t, the oc- casion being her sixth }irthday. Those present to wish her many happy returns were: Freddie and J. D. Sayre, Donna Jean Tidball, Della and Alan Maxey, Rayburn and Millard Meeks, Dale Peterson Milton and Kathy Jensen, Berry Bunch, Raymond Judish, Carol and Kenneth Devlin, Denny McLain, and Sheryl Murchison. Games were played and refreshments were served at the close of the event. NOW THEY TELL US-- DON AND MARIE ARE WED A secret well kept was the mar- riage last August, at Fallen, Nev., o, Don Williams and Marie Flint. 2he young couple will continue to make their home in Chester. PLUMAS MINE COUNCIL TO HOU) NEXT Mr00TING ,IN EAST QUINCY CAFE The June meeting of the Plumas Cohnty Chapter, Western /lining Council, will be held at the Bates Cafe in East Quincy on Tuesday, May 20, according to announce- made by President ten O'Rourke. Dinner will be $1.50 per plate and wilt be served at 7:00 p.m. Numerous matters of import- ance are to be discussed including the tri-county meeting of the main council to be held in Susanville, and all committeemen are urged to be preent. A report will be heard on the Marysville Council meeting May 16th, and Secretary Goodwin will render his annual report. A report on the unretorted gold situation will also be read at the session. i m,i i, LOCALS The Jack McKenzies are open- ing their summer home here. Eloise Freemjers has returned to her post at Ayoob's store fol- lowing a recent operation. Lawrence Terrill was a business visitor here last week. Chet Williams has moved his sheep here for the summer. Dr. and ,Mrs. Perry, who are now living in ,Rodeo, were guests of the Sam Murphys over the week end. A Mother's Day dinner at the Ber Club on Sunday night was shared by Mr. and Mrs. Sam Mur- phy and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Isbell. Hugh Baker is vacationing in Nevada this week. George Locatell is building a new home on the property pur- chased from George Olsen. Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Truman Collins were Dr. and Mrs. Wilson and daughter of San Francisco, over the past week end. I Marge Abbott is spending the week visiting in San Francisco. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Pool spent Sunday visiting friends in Willows. Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Blakeman enjoyed a trout dinner at the home of Mr. and Mrs, Charles Farmer at the lake. Lawrence Kavar of .the Furniture Center is spending this week at the Kelvinator school in Oakland. .Dorothea Cook is up and at work again following a siege of illness. Ken Connley of Healdsburg is reported to have purchased V. R. Steffey's interest in the Sports- men's Club here. Earl MeKenzie has opened his summer home here. Betty Steffey is visiting her sis- ter in Stockton for a short time. Mrs. Joe Hackney is ill at her home and under the doctor's care. The Charlie Abbotts have open- ed their summer here aftr spend- ing the winter at Durham. REPORT TO MOTOR VEHICLE DEPT. AT ONCE IF PLATES NOT DUPLICATES For reasons quite unknown, the Motor Vehicle Department has this year issued many sets of car license plates which do not have the same number, ad- vises Highway Patrol Officer Tom Eisenhuth. "Check your plate numbers as soon as you receive them," Tom advises, "and if the num- bers are not the same on both plates, report that fact to him, to "Pete" Morris at Chester, or at the Quincy office, and take your plates with you/' he advises. H i , ,,m,,i The next regular Women's Club meeting will be held Tuesday with Mrs. L. Martin exhibitillg etchings and speaking on Arts and Crafts. C. A. Kitterman of lowa, and John Kitterman and Olhe Denton, uncles and annts of George Kilter- man of the Sea Food Express. w.ere Chester visitors this week. R. W. Alexander of the Lake Almanor Inn is a business visitor in the bay area this week end. Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Roethler and her father, A. B. Irwin of Chester. Roethler is in" the navy and sta- tioned at San Francisco. Mr. and Mrs. Art Jensen and two daughters observed ,Mother's Day Sunday by enjoying a family dinner at the Green Pine, as did Mr. and Mrs. Burl Robinson and their two children. ,Mrs. A. King of Chloe has come to Chester to make her future home. She has sold her Chico home a'nd purchased property here back o the Bob ,Mathews place. Ed Meehan and friend of Vallejo arrived T,ursday morning and visited Harold Peterson of Chester and are enjoying the fishing here. William Weimmer of Chico is putting in a lunch room near the Chester Theatre, and plans on opening it in the near future. Bob Whithorne of the Red & White "Store had as guests here Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Whit- borne Sr. of Napa. CHESTER SUBDIVIDER DIES FROM STROKE IN OAKLAND SUNDAY The community nf Chester was shocked to learn this week of the sudden death last Sunday of J. J. Farrar of Oakland, at the age of 71 years. The late Mr. Farrar a brother of Jack Farar of Chester, was en- gaged in developing a subdivision on the south side of Chester, and bad been on the job here until a few days before his death. Funeral services were held in Brentwood on Tuesday, May 13. Surviving Mr. Farrar are his wife and two sons and twelve brothers find sisters. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Farrar of Chester attended the funeral serv- ices at Brentwood. GIRLS SCOUTS ENTERTAIN ]N HONOR OF MOTHER'S DAY The Brownie Food Sale held ou Saturday at the Furniture Center was very successf4al, netting $27. A Girl Scout party honoring the mothers was given last week at the home of Mrs. Alice Carr, assisted family of Richmond arrived Sun- by Patrol Leader Betty Flemings. day and paid a surprise visit to Lilac corsages were presented the mothers attending. Games were ROLL FILM PRINTS . . . BY MAiL - NO DELAY CALPRINT and U. S. Mall team up to bring you usuras$d Photo Finihing ... in s hurryl SAVE TIME . SAVE BOTHER Regule or Double M printer 3o each . including fine stain developins. Send films t structlon0 end money newI ANSCO and EASTMAN [ SedJorF]LSlR ROLL FILM in all sizes. mailin$ k| and complete price llst. All prlcm include ta w postase. P. O. BOX 3227, RINCON ANNEX SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNI_A Lamb is the popular meat of spring and its delicate flavor blends well with fresh fruit and vege- tables. Practically all lamb cuts are ten- der enough to be roasted or broiled. The neck, shank and breast are ex- ceptions and should be cooked by braising, or cut into small pieces for stewing. Lamb chops for oven broiling are best if cut thick. Thin chops dry out before they are done. Place the chops on the broiler pan and ar- range in the oven so that the top surface is about 3 inches from the heat source. Allow about 7 or 8 minutes per side for broiling. Turn chops only once, seasoning each side as it is done. For variation in flavor, sprinkle with garlic or celery salt. In roasting leg of lamb, the fell, which i the thin, paper-like cover- ing, should not be removed. The leg keeps its shape better, cooks in less time and is jucier if lhe fell is left on. To roast, season with salt and pepper and place fat side up on a rack in a low-sided bright pan. The low-sided pan allows the mcat to brown evenly on all sides. The hrightness of the pan reflects the heat and helps prevent spattering of fat in the oven. Do not cover, do not add water. Cook at 300 F for approximately 30 minutes pet pound. Different seasonings vary the fla- vor of lamb. Try sticking slivers of garlic into slits made in the meat. Here are other suggestions: (I) In- sert a peeled clove of garlic next to the bone at each end of tim leg of lamb, and sprinkle, the roast with a small amount of rosemary. (2) Baste the roast with French dress- ing. The gravy is delicious. (3) Rub the lamb with garlic and dust with a mixture of salt, pepper, ginger, dry mustard and chili powder. After roasting for an hour, baste the roast with tomato SOUl] and a teaspoon of caraway seeds. Leftover lamb is ahnost as wel- come as the original dish. Combine it with a zippy meat sauce and serve on steaming brown rice. The sauce requires 134 cups ground leftover lamb, 2 tablespoons chopped onion, cup chopped celery, 3 table- spoons fat, 2 tablespoons flour, 2 cups cooked tomatoes, 1 tablespoon chopped green pepper, a/ teaspoon chili powder,  teaspoon salt and 3 cupscooked brown or white rice. Brown the meat, onion and celery in fat. Add flour and blend. Add toma- toes, green pepper and seasonings. Cover and cook slowly for 15 min- utes. Serve on hot rice. Serves 6. played and entertainment was fur. nished by the girls. Concluding the affair, refresh- ments were served to seven girl scouts, their mothers and a guest. PHIL FRAME SURPRISED ON BIRTHDAY ANNIVERSARY A group of friends gathered at the home of Phil Frame at Canyon Dam Friday and gave him a sur- prise birthday party. A lovely bur. fet dinner was enjoyed by those who gathered to wish Phil a hap- py birthday, including" Messrs and Mesdames Paul Meusling, W. A. Mallory, Carroll C. Dill. Mr. and Mrs. Phil Frame. RECORD CROWD ATTENDS CHESTER DANCE SATURDAY Prize awards at the dance given last Saturday at the Chester the- ater were as follows: Set f four fires to Mr: Btmn Of Greenville. donated by the Mobile Service Station; radio phonograph awa'ded Buddy Barnes of Chester; electric hot pad went to Marian Freemyers of Chester; and a book of theatre tickets was given A. T. Arsenaut by the theatre here. The dance was declared a huge success with more than 200 couples in attendance. CALIFORNIA TOLL BRIDGE CHIEF TO ADDRESS QUINCY ROTARY ON MONDAY Joseph J. Rosborough, Calif. toll bridge executive of Oak- land will be in Quincy Mon- day, May 19, where he is scheduled to address the noon session of the Rotary Club and a student assemblyat the high school there. According to Ralph L. Harme president of the Rotary Club and Superin- tendent of the Plumas County high School, Rosborough's ad- dress, entitled "A Giant at Work," will tell of the opera- tion and maintenance problem of the two giant bay bridges. Arranging his schedule, and and accompanying the speak- er on his tour, will be Harry WEST, former resident of Greenville. FIFTEEN AID JOYCE BARNES CELEBRATE SIXTH BIRTHDAY Fifteen youngsters were present to help Joyce Barnes celebrate the occasion on the observance last week of her sixth birthday anni- versary, when a party was given at the home of her mother. Maude Gay was co-hostess at the affair and an afternoon of game playing, followed by refreshments, was en- joyed by the following: Ellen Striplin, Joann and Maxine Badger, Dolores Weston, Norms and Ju(ly Stone, Joyce Lerwill, Lorene Freemyers, Evelyn Beck, lCayhaond Judish, Dermic Freemy- ors, Bobby Flint, Freddie and J. D. Sayre, Linda Moris was unable to be present at the affair. Mr. and Mrs. George Gerbing of Atmanor Pines motored to Sacra- menlo on business Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Ai Wakeman and daughter Karen, of Almanor Pines, celebrated .Mother's Day at the Green Pine with a lovely dinner. ,Mr. Wakeman is in charge of the planing mill at Collins-Pine. i by Tayl0rsville Fire Dept. GRANGE HALL Served at Midniqht SATURDAY- MAY 17th Music by The Rhythm Ramblers - Prizes Awarded at I a.m,