Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California on March 12, 1948 · Page 3
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March 12, 1948

Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California · Page 3

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Ukiah, California
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Friday, March 12, 1948
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imiDAY, MARCH 12, 1948 DiaPATCH' DISvrOCiRAT, rKIAHrCALIFORNIA ' PAGE THREE 10, 20, 30, 40, 60 YEARS AGO (r TEN YEARS AGO March 18, 1938 Legislative measures passed at thie special session whicli are most Important to the pebple of Mendocino county are the oil bill, a provision of which devotes 30% of ti&e; revenue to the state park commission for maintenance of state parks; approval of a $6,000,000 allowance to the state emergency fund and $5,000,000 for filpbd damages: $6,000,000 to the did age pension fund, and 44,900,- OOp for unemployment relief. , ,The fight against the oommer- Qializati'^n of state paries in the Bedwood Empire came up again 'Mpnday at Santa Rosa at a special n\eeting of the north coast park copimittee of the chaihber ol commerce. The keynote of the meeting was expressed by Lewis Jfigo, Lake county resort owner, w}»o demanded that the state finance the parks by some other means. Frank Peterson, a ' 15-year-old Fort Bragg boy,- had one of his paintings displayed recently at the ^j^kefeller Center and a reproduction was printed in the New York Sun of March 5. . Highway Patrolman Stultz is home from Fresno where he had been on emergency patrol. :,Mrs. Margaret Lynch Stanley' has been appointed county nurse and .will tak.' o<*:cs April. 1. " The cornet ..^^ne of Fort Bragg's new high school building was laid March 1.7 with ceremonies con: ducted by the grand lodge of Masons- of California. J.- J: Fraser, .grand master of the Masonic lodge •iVas 'present. ,[ Due to the lack of cooperation and enthusiasm the Ukiah dollar "-day planned for May has been called off by the Xftriah Trades tpuncil. E. L. Chelli, president .oiE the council, has resigned. V.Mr, and Mrs. Henry Dohring were in Ukiah Saturday. Mr. Dohring has been N.W.P. station agent at Fortuna and formerly was'station agent of Ukiah. Ukiah rainfall total is 48.29 inches. ' Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Houx are moving tp Ukiah froip Potter Valley this week. school house near the old McClen^i don place, and Miss'Nita York has opened the school for the spring term. , ' Fred Howland, Redwood Valley postmaster, and WillJam ,Hetrick, a rural earner, took the civil service exammalion from Ukiah Saturday. , , -, • A son was born March 12 to Mr. and Mrs. Ray Muir. Mrs. Mary Reddock is home from Bremerton navy > yards, Washington, with the ntws tnat her son .Carroll has fceep'made ^lieutanant of his company. Relatives of Fred'- Thomas, George Porterfield ^iid, Willis Prather . have. received nvprd: that the three young service, men are now in France. ... ' . Charles Crawford uholerwent an operation for 'appehdiciiis' in San Francisco Tuesday morning. Mrs. L W, McClintoek'of Cal- .^ella was severely'; injured thiirs- rlay when her "horse 'rdri 'away near the grammar schpol,' , Assemblyman-J. A.'Pettis Was operated on at Fort Bragg Tuesday following an attack oi appendicitis. :• • • Fort^'Bragg Friday morning from heart disease. MrS. 'Tofiy McPeak is in Ukiah on a short vacation from Fbisom. In the coming municipal election at WUlits "Apple ;jack" Smith will have no opposition in his race for marshal; neither has Will B'eachtel for city treasurer. Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Muir of Willits' celebrated their silver wedding on March 14. ' L. J. Siple has purchased the Ross Dairy ranch and stock at Pvirit Arena for $13,000. This Barber Had Tasfe For DecoraHons TWENTY YEARS AGO March 17. 1328 Supervisor E. L. Williams of Hopland was in town the first of the Week and announced that he would be a candidate f6r re-election.. . Dr. George Wv Stout, who has been seriously ill for several IriQnths, is not expected to recover. Marriage license was issued this week to Glenn Seward pf Calpella. ahd Ida Robertson of Ukiah. . With the assistance of federal officers an opium den 'was raided in Fort Bragg and Ah Sing and Sfim Sing were arrested and charged with the sale of crude opium. Both were placed in the county jail after they failed to post bonds of $2500 each. Redwood Valley will hold school election on March 30 to elect one tfustee. Avowed candidates are J. llee Smith, Frank Bednar and E. M. Jeffrey. , "Walter Stornetta of Point Arena Was luiocked down and injured Monday as he ran in.front of an automobile. District Ranger Douglas Robinson, • who has been in charge of the Covelo ranger district since 1918, has been promoted and transferred to the Inyo National Forest to be in charge of the Mammoth district. Ranger Floyd Long will succeed Robinson at Covelo. The mystery of the disappearance last May of Clarence Douglas of Farley was solved when his remains were found by L. L. Leonard on a hillside six miles east of that place. Douglas disappeared from the Preston ranch near Farley, where he had lived for the past 14 years. Mr. Leonard was on the hillside Sunday when he found a pair of old shoes. They had been exposed to the weathej-. lor a long time, but he noticed that they were carefully laced. Recalling the disappearance of Douglas he started looking for the remains. A rifle which lay alongside the skeleton showed the cause of death. The skull had Ibeen badly shattered by gun shot. THIRTY YEARS AGO March 15, 1918 A large number of sheepmen from various' parts of the county were in tnciah the first of the week • to discuss witli tlie supervisors the proposed $20 bounty on coyotes, which at present is only $p. T^e Yorkville and Anderson sections made up the bulk of sheepmen who attended. • George Magneson has purchased the L. M. Buckingham property in Redwood valley which is a ranch of fine young pear trees very favorably situated. .'/The McClendon school district Jias just completed a neat little FORTY YEARS AGO March 20, 1908 Judge Seawell, sitting for Judge White in Superior court.this week, foreclosed the rhortgage in the suit of the Monroe Coimpany against the United Company of Westpprt for $141,000. The mortgage was on the defendant's timberland and mill. Elmer McClelland, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. W.'McClelland, ranch owners near Calpella, was killed Moriday evening by freight train. Elmer and a companion had gone to sleep near the railroad track and when a train came along, awakening him suddenly he raised his head just in''time'to be hit by the train. He died the following morning. . ' , Tlie Snow Mountain Water & Power Company expects ' to furnish electricity to Ukiah next week. There was, an interesting meeting of farmers Saturday afternoon to hear what a practical man had to say on the subject of a bean, tomato and asparagus cannery. It is estimated that a cannery suitable for all practical' purposes can be built forf$350b. The farmers and merchants are all enthusiastic over the proposition' and so are the people of the community. Bill Tatham, the big Round.val­ ley stage driver, was in the. couiityseat Thursday and said everything is ^progressing nicely up in his part of the county. ' J. P. Utter, formerly of,Ukiah, now principal of the Lakeport school, is candidate for Lakeport trustee. . ' ,. A. W. Soundberry of Westpo'rt v/as fourtd dead in his bed • at FIFTY YEARS AGO March 18, 1898 Professor Leo Fowler, phrenologist; palmist and- liypnbtist, paid Boonville. fi'^yisit last week and entertained aiV appreciative audience consisting of himself and partner. Tlie PaWnee Indian group was also. in town Sunday night, but alter fin^jng out the price of eggs decided to post no Ijills, says our Anderson valley correspondent. ' The Albion hall was comfortably filled Friday night with an audience 'that greatly enjoyed[ the drama, Among the Brealcers, which was produced by the' following cast: Mesdaraes Beaner and Ball, the Misses Hall and Henry, Dr. Woelffel and Messrs. Ball, Dexter, Weatherby, Corigan and Gray. RoUie Fuller of the Albion woods had the third finger of his right hand cut off by an axe last week. E.- Mj Hiatt of Yorkville celebrated his ,67th birthday March 13 by doing am^ple justice to an excellent dinner served in his honor. Thirty guests partook of the feast. The town of Willits has been thrown into a state of excitement over a lawsuit. The. story is that J. M. Stdije'arid two of the Blosser brothers;, were using- Blosser's smokehouse to cure meat and when Mr. Svorie went to get his meat, he, by mistake, took somfe of the hams that belonged to the others. When he learned pf his ihisake he rectified the matter but was afterwards arrested. At his trial in Justice Ken worthy's court he was found guilty and fined $10. The case has been appealed. Alley BoUes of Point Arena had his collarbone broken Saturday while working afr the Gualala mill. Bio>; Uan and Lou English and John Prince brought 131 head bf hcgs down from Round valley this wek. Ukiah exper.'p.nced a severe earthquake shock the morning of March 17. James Ford of Willits and Miss Lena Hamburg were married March 8 by Rev. J. W. Pulley. W. A. Hagans informs us that tie will continue in the hotel business at the old stand. The room formerly used for the ladies parlor will be made into an office and another large room has been converted to a parloi-. THE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Richord A. Van dor Las, D.D. . > Mifilsier Morning worship at 11 o'clock. The subject of the Lenten message wUl be, Is Christ's Day Done? .Sunday school at 9:^45. Nursery for small children at the manse,, , At 10 !48 brief choir rehearsal' at the manse/ . • , - At'7:30. Sunday'evening a film will be shown picturing the new Sunday school curriculum, which Will be put into the Presbyterian schools Octobe.r 1. The new text books will also be pn-exhibition. We urge our own people, and in-. I •Vite others interested to be present i promptly at 7:30, especially those i who have children > in Sunday, school. Come and see this revolution in Sunday school'teaching. CATHOLIC CHURCH SERVICES * Pprkins and Bush Sts. Falher Adritn Sharkey, Pastor , Father Roger Anderson Father Dunstan Keans , , St. Mary's Church,, Ukiah. Mass each Sunday at 8:30 and lO a.m. St. Albert's Convent Chapel, "West Church street. Mass each Sunday at 7 a .m. St. Friincis, Hopland. Mass first Sunday.at 9 a.m. Other^Suhdays, mass at 10:15. ... St. Brigid's, Calpella/Mass first Sunday at 10:15. No mass second Sunday. Other Sundays at 9 a.m. State Hospital, Talmage. Third Sunday, mass at 9 a.m. : . Indian Rancherias St. Joseph's. First Sunday, mass at 9 tjm: St. Dominic's. Second mass at 9 a.m. St. Jj'rancis. Second mass at 9 a.m. St. Patrick's. Fourth Sunday, mass at 9 a.rn. Sunday, Sunday, Wildcats Win From Facility Oldsters Prove Competitive Threat In Hoop Series Ukiah faculty mpmbers and the Wildcat "A" and "B" teams, the long and the short and the tall, went at their basketball competition with wild abandon and enthusiastic fans cheering as the badly winded teachers dropped the main event to the "A's" 32 to 24 and won 37 to 21 from the."B's" Wednesday night. Exhibiting a real scoring thrust and a floor game that creaked in the passing and rebound department, the pedagogues pulled themselves together often enough to pot a number of set shots with surprising accuracy, winning from the "B's" 37 to 21. Murphy, the B team mentor during the regular season, rolled up 9 points against his charges to -win the scoring honors, closely followed by Simpson and Dietterle with 7 and 6 markers respectively. Busch led the "B's" with 8 points. Burning up the maple for the 'teaches' in a fast floor ganie was W. Tulley, popular high school social science mentor, who is probably nursing a variety of floor burns as a result of the Wednesday engagement. Chief source of entertainment tor the fans were the extremes in physical build displayed by the hoop talent. Coach Bill Piedmont moved his 200-odd pounds of physique sedately through several quarters of each contest. Representing the diminutive department on the court was lightning-fast Piffero, who drew a big share of the free throws for the Wildcat "A's", being fouled continually by several of the less agile faculty oldsters. The teachers' triumph in the preliminary was short-lived, as the Wildcat "A's" proceeded to trim them down after they weakened visibly while the main event was only a few minutes old. Simpson, Oaks and Murphy shared the scoring laurels for the faculty in the final event, with Lolonis leading the "A's" with 8 counters. Summary, "A" game: Faculty 24 32 Wildcats Tulley 2 F..... 5 Piffero Mooney F..,_— 8 Lolonis Clark — C 6 Radcliffe Murov .-.G— 2 Goudge Dietterle 2 G 2 Puget Simpson 4 _ 6 Wright Piedmont _ _ Rupe Swenson 2 _ Langlois Oaks 4 Thornton Wallace 2 _ _ Mitchell Murphy 4 _ De Lotti Tregoning "B" game summary: Faculty 37 21 B Team Oaks 5 F 1 Stefani Swenson 1 F 8 Busch Murphy 9 C 7 Hefte Wallace 2 _ _.G 2Neese .Simpson 7 _.G 1 Martinelli Piedmont : —. Tingley Dietterle 6 L, White Tulley 5 _ Wright Mooney 2 _ Gibbs Clark ....i Robison Murov , McGill Erickson _ Hamilton REDWOOD VALLEY SERVICE Sunday school at 10 a.m., Mrs. Nels Nelson, superintendent. The hew Sunday school rooms are being used. Church services on third Sun-^ day of each month 'at 11 a.m. Elbert Holland %vill be there with the "Box of B's" for the schopl ahd a lesSon on "What Think Ye of the Christ?" At the clubhouse. REORGANIZED CHURCH OF -JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS Will meet Sunday, 11 a.m., at 744 South Oak street for church school, followed by preaching by Marvin Romer. The subject will be: Alas, the changeless Gospel, it is known—Gal. 1:8. To be a lovely and a fearful thing—2 Cor. 2:15, 16. Lost to mortals who stumble on that "stone"-—Mat. 21:44. But life to those •who to the Master cling.—John 17:3. SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST Corner Bush*i& Henry Sabbath (Saturday) services: 9:30 a.m!—Sabbath School; 11 a.m. —Inspiring, enlightening Bible sermon. The Wednesday night prayer service hour will be given over to a Bible lecture by the pastor. UKIAH METHODIST CHURCH Charles G. Lindemann, Minister Smith and Pine 9:45 a.m.—Sunday School. We have classes for all ages—children, youth and adults. Morning worship at 11. Rev. Lindemann will deliver a Lenten sermon on the theme, A Window Into the Heart of God. Special music by the vested choir. At 6:30, Intermediate Youth Fellowship in the educational unit. Seventh and eighth grade age children invited. . At 7:30. Senior Youth Fellowship in church parlor. All high school age youth, or over, are invited. Choir rehearsal Wednesday evening at 7:30 at the church. We maintain a nursery where smal! children may be loft in competent care while their parents attend the morning worship. The "Church of the Chimes" invites you. Bogus Check Pair Are In Custody Up North Willie C. Benedides . and wife, who operated successfully a paperhanging racket in this community late in January, are in custody at Couer d'Alene, Washington, with probably a 50-50 chance of coming back for prosecution. The Benedides specialized in cliecks of $32.50, and Sheriff Broaddus is reliably informed that they scattered at least one hundred of them throughout this state. He is now checking to see if this county has a priority. F \ All church services in Ukiah will be on daylight saving time, beginning next Sunday and continuing as long as the emergency measure is in eftfecl. CHRISTIAN CHURCH Oran Bollinger, Minister 210 North School St. . : Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.—Mrs. L. H. Foster, superintendent. Morning worship. Get Thee Behind Me, Satan. Chfristian Endeavor at 6:30. Separate meetings for adults, young people and juniors. Evening worship, 7:30 p.m. The motion picture. This Road We Walk, will be shown at the evening service. It is a picture showing the needs of people in other lands who were made paupers by the destructions of war. It also shows how the used clothing, food, and money helps in putting these people back on their feet.. The picture is published by the Church World Service organization (C.W.S.). The public is invited to see the picture, which will be shown at,the 7:30 church hour. Prayer Meeting Wednesday evening at 7:3Q. Choir practice Thursday evening at 7:30. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY' "For ever, O Lord, thy word is j settled in heaven. Tliy faithfuin ss is unto all generations" (Psalms i 119:89, 90), This is the golden t.xt for the Christian Science lessc n- j serropn for Sunday, March 14. Tie subject is Substance. Included in the sermon are the following citations: Psalms: As for me, 1 will behold thy face in righteousness; I shall be satisfied, when I awalce, with thy likeness (17:!.i). Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures, by Mary Baker Eddy: "Spirit, the synonym of mind, soul, or God, is the only real substance. The spiritual universe, including. Individual man, is a compound idea, reflecting the divine substance of spirit" (p. 4G8I. Oak and Church streets; reading room open 2 to 4 p.m. Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. FAITH L\;,.feERAN"CHURCH Lcuis C. Mtrling, Pastor i 416 "West Smith, Phone 467-W Services in Epiiropiil Guild Hail Beginning Thur.«da3', Fobruaiy 12, at 7:45 p.m., Louis C. M.irl- ing, pastor of Faith Lutheran church, will conduct a series of mid-weelt Lenten devotions. Faith congregation invites you to attend these services. The series will be heard each Thursday until Holy Week. The topics for these Lentsn devotions are: On the Road to Calvary," Luke 23, 27-31, March 11; In Heaven, Luke 23, 39-43, March 18. ' THE CHURCiToF CHRIST Wesley Toltingham, Evangeliat- Ministei' This churcli, -according to the New Testament pattern (Matt. 16: 18-Roin. 16:16), will be holding services each Lord's Day at the Grange hall. South State street. Sunday morning services will be from 10 a.m. to 12 noon, with Bible study. Lord's Supper and preaching. Evangelistic services will be held each Lord's Day evening at 7:30. • Sermon subjects this week are: Morning, "The Grace That Gladdens;" pvening, "Carelessness or Security." ASSEMBLY OF GOD—Boonville M D, Lancaster Sunday service.";: Sunday school 'at 10 a.m.;^_morning v/dY-ship at 11 o'clock; "evening evangelistic .at 7:45; Wednesday Bible study at '7:45p.nt. '-HOME MISSIONARY CHURCH Opposite Airport ' Pastor, H. M. Bisby Sunday school, 10 a.m. Morning, worship, 11 a.m. Evangelistic service, 7:45 p.m. Tuesday worship, 7:45 p.m. Friday worship, 7:45 p.m. Everybody welcome. Come and 'worship our God together. The church with a hearty welcome. HOLY TRFNITY EPISCOPAL • Rev. H. G. Witt, Vicar Sunday serviceB: Holy communion, 8 a.m.; Sunday school, 9:45 a.m.; morning prayer, 11 a.m. UKIAH GOSPEL TABERNACLE ASSEMBLY OF GOD Smith and Barnes Sts, J. R. Edgar, Pastor Sunday School—9:45 a.m. Morning services—11 a.m. Children's Church—6:30 p.m. Young People's Meeting — 6:30 p.m. Revival hour—7:45. Tuesday Bible Study—7:15 p.m. Friday Cottage Prayer Meeting —7:45 p.m. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Corner Smith and Oak Streets Leonard G. Brown, Pastor 9:45 a.m.—Bible School. Mrs. Charles Whittaker, superintendent. You will find a class for every age group, in our school. 7:30 p.m.—Evening service. 11 a.m.—^Morning Worship. Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.—Midweek prayer meeting. Hearing aids provided. A nurserj' for small children. CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS Steiert Hall Sunday school, 10 a.m. Sacrament meeting, 11 a.m., conducted by C. A. Call, branch president. Fireside ch.it at 7:30 p.m. Primary, Tliursday at 3:30 p.m. Relief society, Thursday at 2:30 p.m. Corns or JVarts Removed from Feet or Hands No Relief — No Charge (NO DRUGS OR MEDICINE USED) B. ARTHUR GIBSON 120 South 2nd Street San Jose , California Local Barber Mental Case Claude C. Gardner, a barber em- , ployed locally for the past three weeks, war. taken in police custody Friday and turned -over to county authorities for investigation as to his Mtiity. The police were called to Qs- tinl's lunch room isy a report that a man was there, dressed in ' a lady's fur, coat and wearing many articles of costume jewelry. When ' the police caught up with Gard- I ner he was at the .Palace Hotel 1 selecting a magazine from the news stand. Not only was he \voaring the fur coat and jewelry, I ho was'decked out with war med- , , als galore and carried in his belt ci stove poker and a hatchet.' Aroimd liis. neck was a cravat of two silk stockings. Going deeper into Gardner's rc- ;.-c-iU actions, Police Chief Viarengo learned that he had spent a nig.ht T; a ci-bin on the Fish Hatchery io ;id, cooking himself a meal and sampling- various preserved tidbits. For diversion ho had played miim'olepeg and practiced throwing . 'cutcher knives. In the latter pas- iime he found the temper of the melal not to his lilting and had tried to remedy the defect by heating the blades. An American flag Coimd in the cabin v.'nr, nailed to the chimney as a patriotic gesture. Gardner's mother is said to live t Santa P.'iuli and the police report shows tliat he once was an inmate of the Patton State Hos- IJilal. Clauds C. Gardner, ionsorial artist, wearing some of the jawelry and v^ar medals which ha picked up in a recent visit to a Fish Hatchery road home, during the absence of the owners. Note the ear-boiss and silk-stocking criivat." —Bartolomio photo Leaders Come For Churcli Convention A 1-day convention will be held in the Christian church Friday with Christian cJ'iurch brethren from the Redwood Di.strict in attendance. The meeting will begin at 10 a.m\, and continue through, the day, v/ith an evening service at 7:30. Dr. L. .N. D. Wells will be the leader of the convention. He is tile pastor of one of our largest Christian cliurchos, and is recognized as an outstanding Christian leader. He will have two messages at the convention, one a1 2:30 in the afternoon, the other at the evening service. Other leaders at the convention RONNIE HUNT ILL Little Ronald Hunt was taken Ic the University of California hospital for furtlier observation. He i.^ the son of Mr. and Mrs. Loren Hunt and the grandson of Mr; and Mrs. Herman Runkcl of Ukiah. ' Ho has been confined to bed for some time now with some sort of heart trouble. He is six years old imd is in the fir.?t grade, liaving his instructions from his mother. will be W. H. McKinney, National Layn-icn's Leageu SGcretary; Mrs. M. E. 'Poii;-'rd, si.-cretary for the women's work in California; Alvin Braden, state Laymen's League representative for llie Christian churches; Galen' Lee Rose, stale missionaiy secretary, and Lauren West, state youth director. Scout CommHtee Met At Porno Inn, Hopland Tlie March meeting of the Central Mendocino District Scout Committee was lield last Wednesday evening, March 3, at the Pomo Inn in Hopland. The meeting was chairmaned by Berle Wlllford and discussed plans for the district's participation in the Scout-O-Rama, or circus, to be held in the Santo Rosa fair pavilion, April 3. Other matters discussed were the campo'roe to be held in May, the scouters' weekend at Camp Noyo on May 1, 2, and the organization of a Cub Pack in Hopland. Present were B. C. Willford, Tom Poulos, George David, Dicic Metzler, Red Runkel, .Knobby Banks, Alex Tregoning, Don McMillan, John Nelson, Frank Brennan, Dr. and Mrs. J. B. Massengill, Mr. and Mrs. Herb TJaatcher and Kenneth Hickenbottom. [T PAYS TO TRADE IN UKIAH 55 Fifth St. (Near Market) San Francisco, Calif. • ABSOLUTELY FIREPROOF. 350 ROOMS OF COMFORT IN THE HEART OF S. F. SHOPPING AND THEATER DISTRICT. • Modern Hates SINGLE ... from $1.75 up DOUBLE... from .$2.20 up 1. Check...check and cheek agoin — that's liow we guard the accuracy of your' telephone book. It's a job for specialists, like those above, skilled in working with masses of names and numbers. Others give new numbers to information operators the morning following installation of a telephone. 2. High-speed binders and trimmers lil<c this are kept busy turning out finished di- rectories.'Weissue99 different telephonebooks on the Coast—a total printing of more tlian 6,000,000 copies a year. And in addition to the daily lists, completely new directories are printed frequently for information operators. 3. It 's alv^oys handy— there wiien you need it. Providing this service is an immense job. For example, the paper we used last year would fill three mile long freight trains. Yet publishing directories is just one of many things we do to furnish the best possible service to the West. Millions of new v/ork- ing dollars. ..needed to extend and improve ^e^vice...must come, not from releplionc bills, but from thousandi of people •\vlio put tlieir savings to work in the telephone busines.s. To attract these working dollars, we must pay a reftsoiiable amount for tiieir use. This depends on the sale of our services at fair and adequate prices. J, !^ ^t ,„>i_^ ^^^'iL-i The Pacific Telephone and Telegraph Company .More than 70,000 people working together to furnish ever-better telephone service to the West

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