Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California on April 9, 1948 · Page 3
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April 9, 1948

Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California · Page 3

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Ukiah, California
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Friday, April 9, 1948
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<AY, APRIL 9, 1948 DISPATCH DEMOCRAT,'UKIAH, CALIFORNIA PAGE THRlp' 10, 20. 80, 40. 5U . YEARS AGO TEN YEARS AGO April IS, ISSe Fire on Sunday night destroyed the'summer home of. Charles Carruthers .between • the Mountain House and Yorkville. The fire started in the attic and burned most of the night and with the dawp, only the stark form of a chimney remained where before had be6n one of the region's iandr marifs. The house was qnco Itnown as the' Ellchorn Roadhouse and means been taken from the slacker terian church at Oakland April 15. list. The'brijile is the daughter of Mr. Tlie Mendocino-Humboldt state and Mrs. W. R. Gaine; the groom highway will be open for 'travel i is the manager of the' Chase Lum- the latter part of May, R. E. Roach,'bcr Company at San Jose, who was in Fort Bragg Saturday | Max Howard, Who owns a large from his ranch in Leggett valley^ ranch in Coyote vallejf, is planning is authority for the statement, to drill for'artesian water, which means that trips can be made over the'road direct-from Willits to. Eureka. . ' Tho J; R. Reddy home on Thomas street has been sold to D. E. West of, LaytonviUe. The Reddy Marriage licenses were issued | family has moved to Turlock. this week to Walter Wolsky and c;nt ^;nerTi;;^e^;;;^;ff;;r:|^^^^ niture and: valuable relics. ^ ' Ukiah Lions Club has provided 120p" colored E^ter eggs for their Sunday morning Easter "egg hunt jor'local boys and girls. ' V; Ltig buckers ironi . eyery. red- Wood industry of; Hiimboidt, Del '.'i. %,f1^ojie arid Mendocino 'counties, !;( <;have.been invited to the annual log -bucking championships , a t : Scotia on May 8. -, v 1 • -.Mrs. Mark' Eglin, principal of >}»C ^jCal'pella school, has been elected 'a direiitor of. Cali'fornia' Elementary School Principals Association. The Willits sewer bond election brought out ah almost 100-per cent vote and the bonds carried by a -B.ajority of 398 to 77. Mrp- and Mrs. Fred Hacker ot Calpella have announced a change in the wedding plans of theii daughter Myrtle who will become the bride of Emil Zimmerman of Scotia'on Saturday evening, April 17, at a 7 o'clock ceremony. [ i. C. Burke of Boonville who has been seriously ill for the past two y/eeks is considered past the crisis and showing some improvement each day. Everett Ingram, former Uklnh ipan. and how on the. highway patrol m the San Francisco-Oakland district, broke his collarbone Thursday when his motorcycle skidded on the street car tracks. Dr. Henry Gibson writes from Honolulu to Potter 'Valley friends that they have built a new home and equipped it with the facilities for flower culture and are raising many other varieties of flowers, Llane's Redwood Flat, a famous re'sqrt of the Redwood Highway,was threatened with destruction !^ §iv^y fire Sunday night. T I . TWENTY YEARS AGO \ Apiil 14, 1928 . The house and,, barn of Earl Iiorig two miles below, Dos Rios J^iiaraed last Friday night in a fire 'A^lhat is believed to have been set wider, both of Cpvelo. An apparent suicide mystery which' may never be cleared up, was uncovered last Monday afternoon by Ernest Duhsiiig,eniplpye of Louis Cunnirigham :Tanchf who witli Cliarles Dunsirig and ariiSther man were hunting in the foothills east of Ukiah. Louis Dunsihg discovered human bones lying;near the top of a low ridge south of the Joiin Redemeyor range. That the man was a suicide was evident from a bullet hole. through-..his skull and a .38 Colt revolver which was near the remains, DunsiTig found the sicuU first which he picked up and carried to the other members of the party intending to turn it over to authoritifes,'but thought better of it and took it The .first concert* of the season was givftn on the courthouse lawn Sunday By Keller's band. Arthur Pratt' arrived in Ukiah Tuesday driving his new 'White Steamer. John' Cpnway,) Mrs. William O'Neii and Mrs, H. Bever of Greenwood were in Ukiah the first oit the week on business in connection with tiie William Q'Neil estate! , • . ; J. W. Finley, who was sentenced to be hanged at Folsom ihis month by Governor Gillette to allov/ the by Governor Gillitte to allow the governor to look into his plea for clemency. Finley was sentenced for life from this county if or the murder of Frank Drake five years ago and: was among th^ convicts who took part-in the prllon break in 1904, was caught and tried for murder of one of the guards. He back and left it with the pile of lis a hardened ' criminal and the bones. The remains had evidently j murder of Drake was one of the lain where they were found from • mo.<;t dastajdly crimes ever corn- three to five years. Deputy Sheriff Ward Ries of Fort Bragg has been in Covelo for the past month in an endeavor to suppress the blind pig activities there. He was in Ukiah this, week and reports a decided change for the better in that sectidn where the liquor traffic has been notorious. J ' • J. R. Banks of Laughliri was in Ukiah yesterday and reports prospects good for bumper crops, with good prices. • ' \ ' Principal Irving .fjrazier of Ulciah high School and' County Superintendent Porteriield are in Oakland attending the convention of high school principals of the state. ,' .. ^ Mrs. Carl Nystrom of Mendocino has been notified that her brother, Wallie Fairbanlcs, mitted. been Wounded while fighting with Americans in France.. FIFTY YEARS AGO April IS, 1898 Saturday was a gala day at Fort Bragg, the occasion being the launching of tije steamer Sequoia. People began flocking into town early in the day and remained-, even though the hour of launching was postponed until midnight. Bonfires and numerous lights illuminated the scene while the clanging of the workmen's axes rang out. The master, with a wave of his hand, gave the command and just as Easter was dawning the noble Sequoia set out on her life's voyage. She glided down the ways amid the cheering, hurrahing and bedlam of whistles and was with ^ the dashing of spray baptized and has [ consecrated to her purpose. FORTY YEARS AGO Apriri7. 1908 The first excursion of the season Dan Forcade, who for the past 12 months has occupied the box on the Ukiah and Boonville stage, has resigned and Charles Russell is now handling the ribbons. Guy Phillips, one of Point . ^ ! sisting of two sections carrying to satisfy an old grudge agamstjgoQ ^ ^ through Mr. and Mrs. Long. They told' Sheriff Byrnes that there, were two gasoline cans kept at the was run into the city Sunday, con- ' Arena's favorites, has gone to the from Tibitron without stopping. Stages were run to Vichy Springs ,.,.„. ., I and the. a.sylum and many former house and that after the f.i-e the j^^^j^^^^^ .(^^^ advantage of the remains oionec^n was found m ^ .. their former the rums of the barn, m'ii'^atmg ^1^^^^^^^ / . that the firebug had taken it The' fish hatchery under the there to start the fire, and pre- supeirvision of Col. A. V. LaMotte sumably had used the other can ./ ^ m a like manner at the house, i^j^^^ j jt making a clean sweep of both buildings. The Longs were, at Covelo when their horiie burned. Judson Hayes, 19-year-old son of Mr. arid Mrs. Alf Ford of Red, wood 'Valley, w^s brought to the Ukiah General Hospital Tuesday suffering from a broken neck. His Injury was caused by a tree which grew beside the " highway,' near Calpella, falling across h.is truck as he was driving by. The spinal cord was not injured, it is said, but Hayes was paralyzed from the neck dowm. Dr. E. C. Bennett, announced this week that a radical change has been made in the purpose of the Ukiah Rodeo Association and 'that hereafter j;t ,will be operated as a non-profit corporation for the development of rodeo sports in -iporthern California. V The Caspar Laundry with the contents of the buUding.was de- I stroyed by fire Thursday night, * The business was owned by Billy I Williams, Plans for the proposed high I School building at Willits are on s display and a bond election will be I held next summer to vote $125,000 for the improvement. George M. Biggar of Covelo was'in Ukiah the, first of the wfeek in i the interest of his favorite project: a road from Covelo into the Sacramento valley. . Applications for marriage licenses were made here this week by Matt Sipila and Lydia Liljerobs of Fort Bragg; Paul Berkland and Bernice Johnson of Albion. Funeral services were held in Ukiah April 10 for Roy O'Neii who was killed in an automobile accident between Hopland and Cloverdale. Cards- written from Naples by Dr. and Mrs. R, O. LeBaron are being received by Ukiah friends of of the travelers. The railroad will run an excursion to San Francisco during the stay of the fleet in Sari Francisco, bay. Two immense schools of herring were in the river at .Mendocino during the past week and residents of that, section went out and scooped them up with nets, dishpans or anything that was handy. , Fred F. Boes of San Jose and Miss Cora Gaine of Point Arena were married in the First Presby- city and will soon embark for Stockholm where he goes to complete his education in music. Charles Matthews & Company of Potter Valley have more than 1000 barrels of lime ready to burn. August Dahl and Anna^ Halt- quist, both of Mendocino, were married March 26. Sam Be->»ins, astute politician of Comptche, was taking in the sights at the countyseat the first of the week. • Willaim Dornsife returned to Ukiah from the frozen north this week. He started for the Klondike last January and got as far as Lake Lindermari. He saw the Baechtel boys and Will Felton at Sheep Camp on the day of the great avalanche and found them well arid ready to push on, Dornsife says that the hardships are so severe that one must have quite a "sack" to get through. 1. THIRTY YEARS AGO April 12. 1918 The publication of the Slacker ^. List in county papers several % weeks ago has had the desired results, of segregating the real slackers from the technical ones. A flood of protests have poured jin to the draft board and'a considerable number have by this eiVOOO VALLEY REDWOOD VALLEY, April 3— Mrs. John Snider was given a baby ^ower at the clubhouse Thursday, arranged by the lauiea of the C.S.S.A. The party first enjoyed a potluck. luncheon of a variety of dishes, served at long tables. The hall was gay with foliage. and large bowls and baskets of daffodils. The table which displayed the packages,' in colorful and dainty' wrappings of pink and blue, also featured miniature bassinets. As each lovely gift was unwrapped it was passed ior each one to see. . Mrs. Snider was assisted in ppenirig the gifts by her ,sister, Mrs. Sappenfield of Ukiah. After Mrs. Snider vpiced her apprecia- tipn and thanks, a brief business meeting was held with the president, Mrs. Nels Nelson, presiding. Mrs. Gullickspn tepdered her res- ignatipn as treasurer and Mrs. Vera Watson was elected. Plans were made to hold a food sale on Satui-day, April 10, beginning at 10 o'clock in Ukiah, the place to be announced later. The 21 guests who attended the shower were Mesdames N. Nelson, D. Rawles, K. Ford, C. Thpmpspn, A, Simmons, J. Simmons, E. Lindley, R. Yarbrpugh, V. Watspn, J. Crpm» well, T. Jamespn, J. Pringle, R. Williams, J, Rawles, T. Gullickson, Mrs, Thorpe, Mrs. Sappenfield, Miss Kistler and the hon- orec, Mrs. J. Snider. YOU CAN'T BEAT THE FAST ACTION OF THE WANT ADSI Cats To Enter 'Helena Relay Wildcat track and field stars are planning an invasion of the St. Helena cinder premises Monday with every intention of bringing home their share of the 20-3,0 Relays ribbons. Although his charges have shown commendable versatility in the point-getting department during occasional dry spots in the prevailing climate locally. Coach Bill Murphy predicts they may also have to be handy at manning the pumps if a dry field is to be provided for the St. Helena event. All of the Cat thinclads are attempting to track down the nefarious characters who gave rise to that bum steer about the severe California drought. They point out that, this season, water wings have just as large a place as spiked shoes on the list of standard equipment. Sponsored by the 20-30 Club of St. Helena, the Monday relay event is expected to provide plenty of color, with a long list of Redwood Empire prep schools accepting in. vitations. All events with the exception ot the pole vault will be conducted on a relay basis and each school is permitted to enter six of the relay competitipns. Mr. and Mrs. Erwui Koch and their two sons have moved from 910 Clay street to their ranch home just north of town off the Redwood highway, MARCH 22, 1948 Civil M. A. Slopcr vs. Fannif} T>, Sloper et al. To bo submitted on briefs.' • • MARCH 24, 1948 ' Ruth Mary MfcCoy vs. James Mai-ion McCdy. Motions for change of venue and for modifica-' toin of interlocutory decree of divorce argued and submitted, Edgar W. Dulton vs. County pf Mendpoino, et als. Demurrer argued and submitted. •" H. A. Jenny vs. Charles' CooK et ,al. Demurrer argued and submitted. Demurrer sustained, 10 days to amend, notice waived. George A, Burlce vs. W. L. Allen thorpe et al: Demurrer argued and.^ubmitted. Joseph Van Antwerp vs. Ukiah Pine Lumber Co. Action tried. Set for argument Mai-ch 31, 1948. Ukiah P'ine Lumber Co. vs. Joseph Van Antwerp. Same. MARCH 26. 1948 . Probate Estat- Charles R. Pprkins,. deceased, e. M. Mannon appointed sole appraiser; Estate W. B. Hagans, deceased. Decree of due nptice to creditors. Estate Frederick M. McKen^ie, deceased. Same order. Estate Arthur Cole, deceased. Same order. Estate Lucinda Laura Gregory, deceased. Decree np inheritance tax due. Termination Life Estate Mary McClellan,. deceased. W. S, Van Dyke appointed appraiser. Establishment of fact of death of John W. Bednar. Same order. Guardianship of Albert Murray, incompetent. Twelfth annual account continued to April 2. Guardianship person and estate of Thomas Milton Lane, et al,. minors.-Accounting dropped. Guardianship person and estate of Charles P, Sassenrath, minor. Accpunting cpntinued to April 9. Guardianshp Antoinette Sassen- ratii, incompetent. Same order. Estate Jac Hendricks, deceased. Accounting continued te June'11. Guardianship person and estate of Charles Leon Hofman, minor. Third account approved as presented. Attorneys alowed $10. Transferred to special probate calendar; ' Guardianship faomenic Niderost, incompetent. Second account and report of guardian continued to April 9. Guardianship estate of Marian Frances Asbill, minor. Accounting dropped. Guardianship Robert .'r ,,Fo;c and Donald H. Fox,'deceased. Petition for authority to invest funds granted. Estate Lucinda Laura Gregory, deceased. Accounting continued to April 16. Estate Anna D. Flowers, deceased. Accounting continued to April 30. Estate Serene Wilson, deceased. Accounting continued to April 30. Estate Hilma Enberg, deceased. Accounting continued to April 9. Estate Susie Lynch, deceased. Accounting continued to April 9. Estate Leonard F. Berchtold, deceased. Petition for distributon granted. Estate Ida Redwine, deceased. Accounting continued to April 9. Estate Charles Erik Fredrickson, deceased. Petition for letters of administration with will annexed denied. Probate of will denied and D. C. Smith appointed administrator without additional bondj'C. M. Mannon . apppinted sole appraiser. Estate Lena Fritz, deceased. Petition for probate of wil continued to April 30. Guardianship person and estate of Rush R. Smith, incompetent. Petition for letters of guardianship and opposition thereto argued and submitted. Ordered that Burtt h. Elliott hereby is appointed guardian of the person and estate of Bush R. Smith. Bond $14,000. Estate Walter P. Dunickas, deceased. D. C. Smith appointed administrator. W. S. Van Dyke ap- liointed sole appraiser. Estate Lester B. Clyma, deceased. Roslyn Stipsky appointed administrator. Bond $500. Compromise of disputed claim of Wiliam K, Temple, minor. Petition to compromise disputed claim of minor granted. Ralph C. Junkers et ux vs. Albert L. Boyce et al. Default of defendants entered. George A. Burke vs. W. L. Allenthorpe et al. Demurrer overruled; 10 days to answer, notice waived. Velma M. Ruddick vs. Robert L. Ruddick. Motion of defendant to take children from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. each Sunday to home of his parents granted. Ruth Mary McCoy vs. James Marion McCoy. Motion to transfer case to San Diego county denied. Defendant's motion to modify interlocutory decree of divprce denied. Interlocutory decree ot. divorce mpdified on court's own motion relative to place where children are to be kept and times for defendant to visit children. Victoria Priscilla Reeves, etc., vs.- Alva Reeves. Order to show cause discharged. Ralph C. Junker et ux vs. Albert L, Boyce et ux. Plaintiffs granted decree quieting title, • 'Florence Phillips vs. John Eai'l Phillips. Orderto .show cause continued to April 2. Carrie R. Scaife vs. James William Scaife. Trial continued to April 2. R. B. Guerin vs. Harry E, Phoenix et al. Further- proceedings on motion for change'of venue continued to April 9.. Paul .Thomas Woods vs. Grace Lorraine Wdods. iDenjurrer sustained. Ten days after notice'to I ^^J^^j^' amend; notice waived. Motion for • alimony pendente lite, costs and I. „ , , . counsel fees made, argued arid * tjigne.^Contmued to September 24 MOVE TO OBEGON Miss Elaine Marsh, who has been empplyed as secretary, by the law .firm of Kasch and Cppk, will gp with her mother, Mrs. Jessie Baldwin, tp make their 'hpme in Sutherlin, Oregpn. Her ppsition will be taken by Mrs.Mabel Hewlett ol Covelo. Berkeley, home of the University of California, was at one time part of the huge Peralta cattle submitted. Plaintiff ordered to-pay $25 per month, for each child,' $25 Iier month for wife, $50 on account of attorney's fees and court reporters' fee. All other matters continued to time of trial. 0 for further proceedings. People vs. Ira Gibson Wills.. Continued to April 2 for report of (probation officer. People vs. Randolph Friel. Defendant granted conditipnal prp- H. E. Phpenix et al vs. Dorwinj batibn. F. Holliday, et al. Demurrer to sec-1 People vs. Claude L. Gardner. ond amended complaint dropped. ' Vivian Fallin vs. Clifford FalUn. ,Set lor trial April 9, . Ann Jefferson Tregonirig'ys.^D. Conpnued to April 2 lor arraignment. .. • People vs. Lafayette Haynes. Joseph Rattigan appointed to repre- Johnson For Assembly Ft. Bragg Attorney In Contest For First District Job C; Smith, etc., et al.; Plaintiff I sent defendant. Continued to Mar. granted decree quieting title. ; F. L. Fleming et il vs, Robert O, Popkins. Set for trial April 2. .Clifford A. Johnson etux vs. D. d. Smith, etc. Plaintiffs granted de. eree quieting title. , • Criminal ,:' People vsi Paul Charles Winton. Date of execution fixed for May 28, 1948, at 10 a,fn. People vs. Charles' Joseph Au- 29 at 10 a.m. for further proceedings on arraignment. People vs. Joseph Benevidas and Ivlrs. Milie Clardy; Defen^lants entered pleas of guilty as .charged. Referred to the probation officer (or report on April 2. People vs. Glenn Bay Neel. Defendant entered plea of guilty as charged. Referred to probation officer fpr report April 2. Nprmari Johnspn, wellknown Fort Bragg attorney, who filed on the Republican and Democratic tickets as a candidate for the Assembly from the First district, makes his statement as follows: "X am a resident of Fort Bragg and reside yrith my family at 501 Bush street. I am anxious and desirous of the opportunity of serving the First Assembly district' at Sacramento. ^ • 'Perhaps one of the greatest needs* of our district is that of im- pi-oved roads, for which I will at all times work. I intend to give lielp and encouragement to agriculture at all times to the end that those, who furnish our*foodstuffs will make;a good living doing so. : "Being a Veteran I ria,turally will at all times work for any interests of the veterans, especially those who have been disabled in the service of their country. "I am interested in and will work for frankness and honesty in government." Heitz ancllihririaitf^: Property Bough)t HOPLAND. April 3.—Two raal estate transactions that have bei n complet,ed here recently were 'tiSie sale of the upper Louis HeBtz ranch, which was purchased • b y Frederick J. Hellirjan of San Fraa »• Cisco, arid ^ho sale-of the To«n Ehrman ranch on:the H6i)lari<l- Boonville road, Vhich was .piur. chased by Herrrtari Ci -Htdnsoii «£ Milbrae. ,who ,wlll,icontinue to,Pi>- erate as ' a sheap yanCh, and ai e' • moving here to make^ their hornfe. Mr; Hellrrian: will 'riift cattle"'^ii his newly acquired , property "'jn connection with the larige ranch he now owns and operates on Feliz. creek. The sale of both rancfeiea." was negotiated by P. H. -Hopper, local realtor. Mr. Johnson has resided in ,F6rt Bragg for the last 25 year's.^ He first taught in the high school there, and studied law in his spare time. In 1930 he was admitti;d to the state bar. He has served as city attorney there lor 17 years. •Kc says if elected, it is his intention to serve all the people of the district in such a manner as is con- sistant with fairness and lionesty and for the benefit of all the people of the district at all thnes. It is not being wasted now It need never be wasted You, as a user of electric power and as a taxpayer, have an important stake in the Shasta power question. In this message we outline what's ' behind the discussion-and offer the facts for all to read. Additional Sliasta Power Will Help. We have been and are doing all we can to correct the power shortage. Power from every poosible source, in this drought year, must be distributed- to northern and central California. Shasta is expected to provide about 75,000 additional kilowatts April 15, when a new generator comes into service. There'll be a like amount later on. Our total demands run about 2,000,000 kilowatts. Shasta will help—every bit of power counts—but Shasta imwer alone won't solve the problem. Shasta Power Now Being Used. No Shasta power is going to-waste now. It's being fed onto our lines and ia being used along with power Irom about 75 other sources. It ha« been used since June 26,1944, under a contrafct between P. G. and E. and the Bureau of Reclamation—a Federal government agency. What's the Problem? ActuaUy. there shouldn-t be any • problem .. . but there is. The Bureau doesn't want to extend tha contract to cover the new Shasta power, evciJfor the balance of this year. Instead, the Bureau has reluctantly agreed to put the additional power on our lines during the emergency on a day "to day basis, We have agreed to take it that way—this assures no waste of Shdsta Power during the emergency—but leaves the long-range disposition of the power unsettled. Why Is There a Contract Dispute? It started back in 1941. When Shasta construction began we ofiered to supply a market for Shasta power and offered to coordinate our operations with those of the Bureau at Shasta and Keswick (another unit ot the Central Valley Project). At that time the Bureau demanded that we "convey" Sliasta power over our lines to enable them to sell it to various public agencies. It is not physically possible to do this, but_in any event we couldn't agree to such a demand. Tlieso agencies were and ara our customers and are being served under rates established or approved by the California Public Utilities Commission. Such a demand, were it carried out, would amount to virtual confiscation of a good part of our business. An agreement on our part would be just as foolish as for a milk company to agree to furnish their trucks and delivery men to someone else —who would begin delivering their own milk to t.hfi milk cem- pany'a customers. Wartime Contract Signed in 1943. Congress finally took a hand. In 1942 the Senate Appropriations Committee rec- 'onmiended tliat the Secretary-of the Interior and P.G. and E. "immediately enter into a contract, for the duration of the war and a reasonable time thereafter". -< The Bureau then agreed to a contract—without the "convey- imce" clause. Tliat contract was signed in 1943 and is still in force. It will be until the end of this year. Under tliat contract the United States has collected &om us more than 11 million dollars for Shasta power. But the contract is running out—a permanent contract should take its place. Bureau Won't Agree. TlieBureaulmagonebacktoitsorig. inal demand, first laid down in 1941. P. G. and E., they insist, must "convey" power for them for delivery to a long list of federal, state and local agencies, now P. G. and E. customers. Practically all the other points in a now contract are agreeable - to both parties. But with tliis one we disagree. Bureau's Demand Puts Burden on Public, Last year the customers which the- Bureau could take from us used more than a billion lulowatt hours of power. That's about one-eighth of oui- total power demand. Here's what that means to you: Under the direction of the Public Utilities Commission, our low rates have been carefully adjusted to cover costs of a complex system of generating and diistributing power ... to ail the people in our area. Should special privileges—at the expense of the taxpayers—be granted to those who use one-eighth of our power, the others who use the seven-eighths would naturally have to make up the difference. Wedon't want the public to be thus penalized. How to Solve the Long-Range Problem Since Shasta began to produce we've been buying power and paying for it. Our ' point is this: all northern and central California should share in Shasta power—not a few selected agencies or customers. It can be made available to the homes, farms and factories in the area. Fair terms have been offered by the P, G. and E. If there is a dispute as to price, we will submit it to the California Public Utilities Commission or to the Federal Power Commission and abide by the decision, although in 1943 Harold L. Ickes, then Secretary of the Interior, said we had agreed to pay a "fair and equitable price for the power". Transmission Lines Available, P.G. and E. transmis* sion lines are ready at our Shasta substation to taka the output of the generators to come into service this month and in July. Before another month passes we will have still another transmission lino south from Shasta substation, With t!mt line in operation all tlie power to be produced at Shasta and Ri-iwick Dama can be distributed over northern and central Califori.'a. • All the government need do is build its transmission lines to ' Sliasta substation—25 miles. It has the money to do that, appropriated by Congress last year. The Bureau of Reclamation and the Federal taxpayer, whose money it spends, need do no mora. We have the service organization, the substations and all the necessary lines to get the jiower to the public. PACIFIC GAS AND ELECTRIC .OMPANY

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