Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California on May 14, 1948 · Page 3
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May 14, 1948

Ukiah Dispatch Democrat from Ukiah, California · Page 3

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Ukiah, California
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Friday, May 14, 1948
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FRIDAY, MAY 14, 1948 — DISPATCH DEMOCRAT, UKIAH, CALIFORNIA- PACE THREB .78 n o m •JB 3?. /r f; q d it ,0 ,11 .It .[ '.O 10, 20, 80, 40, 50 TEN YEARS AGO May 20, 1938 '.tarl -.Vmther, noted-artisti' was spending^ his;, nights •sketching moonlight'.^c^n^s ,at^lSlue Lakes, enthralled with their beauts;. ;, A, polly. Fort, Bragg council-: maq,; ^as •severely injured, iti; an aiitomoBile apddent at; an'ihter- section. •. ,: ,, ••'„-/-: 'Wives of Rockport jniU workers w ^jre cr?^itea with defeatliiig the efljJi-ts of C.l'.O. organizers toforrn a iuhion of the mill and woods employees. At a meeting attended by a large, number of, the men, tlje wives turned out in niirhbers ani took the floor' in defens? of their homes, telling the orgahiz^ris that they had been on W.P.A. relief for three years and'iir^ of i^Oing^ hungry, and seeing 'their children hungry; that the men (;> rl *V»'ete s^tisflfed with wages and V Y •*orking'eondillons and they wanted no one to tell them when* and where they could work. Of the , 300 men attending, three voted It -A !.ifor'organization. , f^jn a vote recount H. H. Pauli gaii;ifd one vote 0:Vpr C. L. Duncan •Who^ he had defeated for the Ofilce'of'cits; treasurer l>y a single bapot;• • "'liatcell L. 5tealy, 25, wanted in Thursday evening and were taken to the highway camp m northern Mendocino county near Andersonia. , Rumors are current of a hilari- ,ftU? celebration by se -veral persons of strong, pro-German sentiments held in a home southeast of Ul5;iah at the time the big Gefcman Srive was in progress and information has been lodged with authorities which has set m motion an investigation of the charges. It is •said that those attending the fest are Germans of long local residence, who are still unable to appreciate, what this country has done for them. Everett Cox, son of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Cox of Ukiah, graduated,this week from the University of California College of Pharmacy, com- pletmg the course in two years instea'd of thp customary .four years. Work on the Redwood Valley clubhouse is progressing rapidly under the direction of G. F. Allen, assisted by Messrs. Howland, Yates, Terwilliger, Riggs^ Cress, Gaiitz, La Forte, Sprague, Well and Lpvestedt. A farewell party at the home of Mr. and Mrs.-Matt Thompson of Keene Summit was gi'ven last several •virekgrnkatei, wa§ taken week for Henry Johnson who has iiitb ciiistody iat Fort Bragg at .the .been called for service. A daughter was born May 12 to Mr. and Mrs. -Randall Pressleigh of Northwestern, former residents of Ukiah. Prank W. Reynolds of Point Ariaha'this •week announce'd his end of a long trail of bad checks. •BUrPrather.v/as badly, hurt kt the' Alatlory- mill in Anderson valley iO'd^^Js ago arid is now re- portied on tW tiita r'^Haiflp's Ciancio of Redwood Valley wc^s home from the Sutter candidacy for supervisor from the I^cfepitai'in San Francisco y?here Fifth .district, a post he has held .Li ..^^i J ^_ — for—t^e past two years with a record to'hie proud of. ; Mrs. Verna Corbett of Willits was the winner of the gold medal oftered by the Mendocino County W.C.T.U. for the best oratorical effort in behalf of prohibition. hS7had:' suiimitted to major surgery.- Charles Shimmin aiid Marie DO,biey ''Vere; married May 15 at tfie, lidme of Mrs. Dbrothy 'Dooely, mother of the bride, in Hqpland. E *atfer 'RaphaSl' Quinn was " tlie officiating clergyman. Guy 'Kibbee "and wife and a nymfifr. of ni ,qvie istar friends -were w,efekend y^i'sitors iti Ukiah. "At" th 'is date the total registra- t\bti fpt,th? coming priniary was li ;720, with Republicans in the Je%d' w;ith"6334 to the Democrats 5(J9 ,2, This was lower than at the general election foUpwing which thie great register was purged of '.6d0 names. ryfEmr YEARS AGO ' Mai; 19,"i928 , "Rayriiplnd land Tom Hiil of Co- velp ^ii 'jlVe plans ready for a new iha mdtierri hotel to be built' in le center of the town, something which -the tov/n has needed since the fire of 22 years ago which destroyed the old Gibson House. Joe Myers, a Ukiah Indian, is FORTY YEARS AGO May 22, 1908 Alfred Butler, a traveling horse thief, was shot and killed by Solly Palmer during a rcw at a horse traders' camp near'Hopland the night of May 18. Word of the shooting reached Sheriff Donohoe the' following morning and with Coroner Taylor the "sheriff left at once, for Sanel valley. From the coroner's inquest it was learned that several months ago Butler had discarded his wife and the woman took up •with Palmer, an-, other horse trader, •who claims to have hired her to cook for his outfit. Last Saturday the two outfits met on the Hopland-Lakeport road and camped together. Butler arid his wife appeared to be friendly and she requested him to go to Cloverdale and get their three children, which he did. Monday had two months' pay due them, and they were anxious. The rumor that the mill was to be shut down was believed to be untrue. EugeSe Rich; proprietor of, the Poor IWah's Friend Store, Ukiah, hSd a nunilier'df,valises arid t 'niriks Oh the sidewalk and sttet the city marshal told'him he''had just ?ii hour to get them off the walk waited 59 minutes then strving the trunks on a wire and hung them up on the wall about six inches above the sidewalk, and,smilingly informed the marshal that the trunks had been removed. Supervisors iFlapagan and Donohue are surveying a new road from the Big River bridge along the river to intercept the Ukiah road at a point near the Jarvis place. The residence of J. D. Johnson of .Mendocino was destroyed by fire May 12, a loss of $1400. Edith Kendell of Manchester, who was granted a Levi Strauss scholarship at Berkeley last year, has been reappointed by the faculty committe'B on scholarhsips J. yr. Kingren, formerly of Point Arena, came in from San' Francisco Tuesday and expects to remain all summpr and give lessons on the violin at lyhich he is adept. ^rs. L. I?pdeineyer of Manchester 'vvas severely hurt last week while returning home from Poin^ Arena. When lier horse became frightened and began to kick she jumped from the buggy and i?ijur^ her leg^ John Cirr \iva's in Ukiah from Orr Springs whpre he has erected a large 'barn and will conduct a feed stable this sunimer. He is also ruiihihg a saloon at the old stand across the cij'eek. Health Program —(Continued from Page 1)— the -bond issue over if the voters are given an opportunity'to decide. HeBlth'Program First Mrs. Theresa Ray, high school health nurse^ thought the health program outlined by Dr. Sox should come first as a logical beginning to the complete health and hospital fet-)ip. This was also the opinion of other, speakers. Dr. Sox' was firi^i in his recommendation that the health program should not be placed under hospital administration. If both are I administered under one head it "must be by a competent, well- trained public health expert, or the health end of It will take an awful beating." Haehl was inclined toward a complete separation of the two departments. Others who want immediate action pointed out that 44 covvnties iiX.thp. State now have health pro- Masonife Gen. Mqnciger E. T. F. Wohlenberg, general manager of the Masonite Corpora"- tion's newly acquired propertieS /at Ukiah, arrived last weekend with his family and are now settled at 407 Park boulevard. Other officer? of the corporation will visit XJkiah' presently when further details wi be worked out on the ground ai an announcement made concerning the first of the construction work on their plant and logging road here. This work will be carried oh by individual contractors, and persons seeking employment must see the contractors. Seven-Thirty Club Sponsors Shower The home of li^rs. A. S. Fraga of Oak Park was the Setting for a delightfully appointed stork shower complimenting Mrs. Stanley Lanc'e on Friday night, May 7. Table decorations were nut cups ampng the flowers and tiny urn- brellas stuck into guhi drops.' The party ylfas sponsored by the Seven- Thirty club of the Presbyterian church. ,^ Bingo was played for wrapjped gifts which • were chosen l|y the' winners for their Ett ?active wrappings and one gift, which went the rounds as one winner replaced an- otlier, turned out to be a syrup pitcher. Gifts were presented to the honoree in a bassinet. ,' Mrs. Herbert Thatcher's mother, Mrs. Mary Perry of San Leandrp, was a guest. She is spending the weekend in the "Thatcher home. Others there were Mrs. Mildred Oxford and Mrs. Ralph Wright who, with Mrs. Thatcher made' up the committee; also, Mesdames Robert Jardine, James Masserigill, Oliver Conrey, Frank JohnSon aiid Mrs. Fraga. Dessert refreshments were served. in training for the R?dw;6pd Em­ pire'.'jna;;athon, .with Louis Lockhart as itriainer, who confidently Butler and a companion, Jim Sul- grams and higher standards for expec£s.{o have Myers in top con- Jivan, spent the day iii Hopland" disease preven.ti .pn than Mendocino dition''\vhen the starting'guii is and became very drunk and had,county. San Benito county with fii-ed June 14 at Sausalito. ' | several fights. In the eyening they '"tuesday, June 12, Potter Valley returned to the'camp where the land owriers will vote to bond the p^uarrel between Butler and Sulli- districtfpr $100,000 to provide for van iyas resumed and Butler's the ' installation of the irrigation language became so offensive that system.. It is' expected that there Solly Palmer interfered for the sake of the •women and children in the camp. Butler then began to aliiiSe Palmer and started toward him. Palmer drew a revolver and fired at Butler, who' kept adyanc- v/ill'be no serious oppositipn to the bonds. 'George David has b^en appoint­ ed'to' take oyer the new rural route'befweeri Ukiah and Calpella, giving up the roiile sotith of Ukiahi ing with his.'arm.s raised. Palmer iyh|9j^ he has hpfn servicing for fii'tid again, the i>ullet striking But- some'•time.. " ' ' ler in'the left side, killing him ' It.' H.'lippe, a representative pf instantly. Palnier went tp Hopland Montgomei-y' Ward '& Co., was in wli.er^ he gaye himself vp to Con- ijkiah ttos' •w^ek and states that stable Huntley, who visited the ms. ^mpan;r expects to open th^^^ camp arid took the dead man's store Jiei* 'by June 23. body into Hopland. A preliminary 'William Henry died at Coyelo trial was held before Justice Hunt- W(a"y 12, at the age of 71 years. ley, and Palmer was held to appear A brooder containing 900 chicks in S.uperior court and not being belotiging; tp E. C. Kriiger was de- able to furnish the $3000 bail was stroyed by fire at Covelo. |tui,-ned over to Sheriff Donohoe V ^hree business houses and a and placed in the county jail to .i^sidence are nov/ being erected a^wait trial. at'Calpella, two of which will be A halfbreed Indian named Char- used as service stations. ley Card shot and killed Henry The latest reports from WiHits Hayes and Frank Powell, also half- is that the Northwestern Redwood breeds, on the reservation near Company is liquidating its busi- I Covelo Saturday night. All that is less as rapidly as possiljle. 13,000 population has a health department with a $30,000 budget. Marippsa •with only 5000 people, as deyelpping a program, alsp Humboldt county. 21 Tuberculosis Deaths Deaths from tuberculosis in the county were 21' last year, according to state figures. Mendocino county doctors are not fully educated to^ reporting cases of com- municabie diseases, according to Dr. So.x, who believes the county should provide 35 to 40 beds to take care of its tuberculosis patients, many of whom are not hospitalized nor treated and are infecting others. The school department, according to Burnam Ktpfyford, is ready to guarantee $5000 of its nursing funds to a new county health department and possibly the salary of one inspector and a dental hygienist. He believes some school districts may be 'vyUling tp combine their nursing position?. with the county set-up. ' 'What the cities -will do was problematical. Dr. Sox recoin- mended they .contract with the county health department to en- GardenClubCommiHee Meets To Plan Booth Ukiah Garden club intends to have a finer floral booth than last year when the district fair opens in August, and to get plans afoot parly they held a iheetirig last Thursday night in the home ot Mrs. George Dietterle, president. This is the first of a series of conferences they will have while their project develops. Chairman of the committee-is Wm. Neimes Smith who is assisted by Irvin Boesei, Mr. and Mrs. Grover C. IsTeep, Mr. and Mrs. Artliur Schilder and Mrs. L. L. Whitmore. An advisory group which was responsible for the booth last year, and is-~^working with them includes Newell Rsiwles, Mrs. Ernest Lauteren and Norman Buhn. ' ' ' ' ' CRASH NEAR LAYTONVILLE ftoy O. York of Rockport and Maurif^ S,herb.um of 'Willits met in a 'collision 'Friday . evening a short distance north pf Laytonville in which Sherburii was injured. The accident occurred just after York had pulled out of a service station and was struck by the car driven by Sherburn. Patrolman. Ingram issued citations to both drivers. ^ -Waiits News Notes „ . , known of thqsliooting is that Curd Charles Dock, the last of Point had been away from home and j force all state and local health Arena 's Chinese, died Wednesday on returning found Hayes and , reguls^tions for which they would in San Francisco •where he had Powell there and in an intoxicated jpay — Ukiah, for example, $1800 Been receiving medical trgptment. cpri(^tion. He ordered them to ' E. Hard\yppd'ha^ applied to the!leave, "whicli they refused to dp l^llroa'd .cpiriiriission foi: a certifi- and advanced on him tlireateningly cate to operate an auto trucking | when he shot and killed them. ~I Card was arrested by Constable service between Willits arid Gar- berv^le and intermediate ppints and between Laytonville and Branstfomb. • ' The Willits band'scored 85 per cent at the. state cpntest held in ^an Francisco last week, which •vVas as high as any school. They 'lost .out because of the small num- her of players. THIRTY YEARS AGO May 17, 1918 Yielding to the solicitations of many prominent people from all parts Of the county, Attorney Jamison of Round Valley township,' who notified federal authorities in Sari Franciscoi as the killing occurred on the reservation. 'Jesse Heacock of Caspar was held to answer in Superior court for the death of Fred Steinhardt who died in Heacock's home following a fall down the stairs. FIFTY YEARS AGO May 28, 1898 Fire which was set by sawdust Ipurning outside the Vassar mill at Laytonville on May 15 for several destruction and was saved only after several hours of hard work. Frank Taft of Willits will place hours threatened that plant with his name before the voters at ttie' " primaries for the Democratic nom-, ination for assemblyman from this The fire was discovered while the ,'5 district | men were at dinner and consumed f Former Supervisor C. P. Smith a quantity of rubber belting and I is recovering in a San Francisco damaged the roof, f ho-spital from a recent operation.! There was quite a bit of excite- I Twenty-nine San Quentin pris-' ment at Usal on May 10. It was , X oners arrived in Ukiah by train I pay night and the mill employes a year. Some counties dp not charge their cities for such services, he said, on the theory that city people pay county taxes, but inasmuch as the cities of Mendo- cinp county have 32.7 per cent of the populaUpn and pay only 20 per cent of tlie county taxes, he recommends they pay a nominal sum to equalize this. Mayor George Myland pf Point Arena said he felt his city woyld agree to' the annual payment of $185. Willits would be asked for $775; Fort Bragg, $1600. Mayor Forrest Hughes and Councilman R. F. Clarice gave no intimation of their attitude other than to say they will bring the matter before the council for decision. Hughest ,asked that the board submit a detailed contract for their consideration.. Dr. Sox, analyzing the $58,000 county health plan in the morning session, said it would provide, for the first year, a trained public health officer, a director of health nursing, four public health nurses. FRANCIS BABY IS NAMED The infant daughter of Mr. and lyirs. Lawrence Francis, born .in Santa. Rosa May 8, has been nained Carol Sue. She has a sister Luella Lou three and a half years old. The family home is on Cunningham avenue in Ukiah. Dr. Elmer Noali was attending physician and the new baby weighed eight pounds and one-haU oiince. clerks — at $36,300 for salaries. Also $4000 for office expense, $15,000 for operation^ and maintenance including travel funds and ' approximately $2500 for office equipment. No rental or building cost is included. Location Discussed Where to open the initial health office, if approved, yas discussed with a suggestion by Harader of a building to be vacant on South State street. A state trained public health officer could be provided at once, Dr. Sox said. Laboratory work could be contracted for with the state. He feels the county should budget at once in order to qualify for the $26,864 which would be given by the state and $4000 e^ail- able in federal aid. This would require the county to budget $27,864 to make up' the balance and withoutsgchool, city or other funds its would raise the tax rate about one sanitary inspector and two 9 cents, he said. WILLITS, May 8.—Despite nil the recent publicity illegal hunting has received, another tried his luck. His aim was good, as a doe and a spike buck were found in his possession. The tine handed down' by Judge Fired Foorid^^as just as good, $600. A plumber oi; Views have recently bee.n aired as to the justificatibri of.sudh lieavy lines for fcillirig ; ahimals that ruin,crops'. Rather than enter Into argunieht, it suffices to say that gamfe laWs wei 'e ihade to prb- •tcct botii man arid beasti "Top much valuable stock is killed by spotlighters'. There are such things as fences to protect icrbps,. and last but definitely not least, the fish and game division has , already expressed fear that if hunting fever keeps spreading, there just •won't be enough game to meet the quota. The postoffice expects a booming business; within .the next month. The cards notifying ap- liroximately 400 persons who Availed themselves of the T.B. tesis last Thursday and Friday"There were that mcny' of the 2400 V ^sidents of WiUits ivho' were ijfi- t^ested in 'proiohging their stay on earth to take "the test. ,' Details are ^bt known of the extent of injuries received by "Judy and Janie Swope, but their mpther received only a knee injury. The trio were in the Swope car when Anita went oyer the bank and down approximately 125 fee 'i into a ravine, ti'r.iing over several times. There is no need iter diagnosing the condition of the 1940 Oldsmobile. It is a total loss. The accident occurred May 7, about five miles' north of Willits [on Oil Well hill. On May 3 the Canteen Council met for the first time with Jack Cress, chairman, and his newly elected officers. Approaching the new fiscal year cautiously, the council held but a short business meeting. Topics of public interest included the decision to re-name 'the canteen and lift restrictions ori age limits. The police department booked man a day. On May 5 It was David R. Long, whose business venture ended in a petty theft charge. Bill Binkley made it on May 6 on the unglamourous charge of drunkenness and paid the" $15 fine levied by Police Judge Allan Safcry. Darold Ramsey signed in and out as he was traveling in the custody of the sheriff on a warrant^^ for grand iheft. That was on May 7. Nfext? With Andy's still closed the Willits Lions chose Irvine Lodge as their den last Thursday. With tail ti^ister, Fred Hamilton, busy until" late they - appointed Bill Ford to tv?ist for the evening. And twist he did. Some members are still rubbing their wallets. Moral: NeVer let a Scotchman control the zippers of your money bog. Visitors for the meeting included Ed Durr, Petalurina, and' Robert A. Kennedy. Bob surprised the 20 p'reberit'with; his; ability to tickle th'e' ivories sO that they really laughed and' sang. Joining the ivoiries in song were all those present. The Lions have decided to meet at Southworth's Inn at their next meeting. After an ' extensive advertising campaign, that almost convinced the populace of Wililts that here was a good place to dine, Andy's is closed. First a civil suit and now pn internal dispute. The last arguriient is, did i«s Gobies violate his contract by the black jack game: recently closed by the sheriff? 'What some citizens are in a quandary about is, does the place have to be closed to settle such , a dispute, and, as Wilbur Anderson' and faihily were on the premises at the time of the games,' and they were held more than once; why. wait until now to settle it, aiter the sheriff did such an able job. Doe meat may come high, but some motorist is due for free hairiburger when he runs into the black' and white heifer someone turns loose daily on the old highway. Perhaps they are not aware that they are not only violating a law but' also endangering the lives of anyone traveling that way and not aware that the' roadsides are a cow pasture. Seen in Ukiah on May 5th were the following people: Mrs. Birdie Lyon, who was down on business With' A.'L. Lawson at the wheel of that big, blue Kaiser. Val Peterson was' down on business with August Vagt accompanying him. The fifth Willitsite down was Mrs. Minnie Alexander. Some were out of Willits and others visited in or returned to Willits. Mrs. Lucy Reynolds has arrived at the Howard Memorial Hospital. This is good news to her friends who have missed her during her confinement in Sen Francisco. Although she is still on the critical list, it is nice to know you are among friends. Back with her is a private nurse. Representing Unple Sam's great gobs is Richard Haselwer(Jt, home on leave. How's the sailing, Dick? Mr. and Mrs. Edward M. Loosley, formerly of Willits, were visiting friends this week. They have ma (Je their home in Sonoma the past iJribriths. Soon to move to Willits is Mrs. N. C. Patterson, mother of Dr.. George Patterson. Once established she may be found on West Valley street in the house formerly occupied by Everett Rose. ' Mrs. Fred Hamilton's sister and hrother-in-iaw, the Charles Kell- strbnis of Auburn, Washington, aire • iipuse guests at the Hamilton home on Cotnriiercial street.' |/' Mi's. Philip Quadrio received a letter' that her daughter and granddaughter have arrived safely in''Trieste, Italy. They left on April 7 and i^ew.via T.W.A. to: itaiy where they are visiting rela- tlVes' and friends. Mrs. Etta D^lla Bosca and Gina are scheduled to ratijrn on July 10 to their home in San Francisco; Happy Landings. Paul Porterfield, formerly an associate of the A. G. Lyon law office, has left to work with the^ state legal department in San Francisco. For those who still wait impatiently for that new car, cast your envious looks at the nifty job Mrs. John Schneider finally received. Of special interest to those whp like pretty'brides and those who reiriehiber 'Glerie Simms, the little redhead from Texas who made Willits a temporary home before returning to Texas: She became the bride of Floyd Bertram of Corpus Christi on May 1. Congratulations, wheresoever you are honeymooning. May 5 Willits Lodge, F.&A.M. held their stated meeting preceded by a chicken pot pie dinner of savory detail. The ladies of the Eastern Star take honors for the culinary proficiency in satisfying the brothers and giving the gathering that extra incentive to make it an evening to look forward to. May 7 found the fraternity conferring a second degree. Inasmuch as the refreshments were left to the discretion of the males, they settled for ice cream and cookies for a bracer. ' Home temporarily is the son of Mrs. Rose Steele, W. D. Dawson. He has been in Arabia for the past three years and plans to return soon. Enroute home by plane and rail, Douglas stopped off to see London, Edinburgli and New York. After that, Willits must seem small. Miss Gladys Cave was off to Fortuna to her family the weekend past. The Young Women's Christian Guild of the Methodist church held a combined business and Mother's Day meeting Thursday. For the occasion Mr. Lamer arranged for some eighth graders to do a catchy 1 -act play. Diane Gra- Surppise Is Qccqsion For Pin Presentation It was a complete surprise to Mrs. Fred F._ (Gladys) Stevens when the officers and chairmen whp served un^er her as president of the . Parent-Teflchers association arrived at her River Road home Saturday evening to place a corsage on ,her stioulder and present her with the past-president's pin. The presentation was made during a mock P.-T.A. meeting where every conceivable crisis arose ,tb confound the officers. A debate was also held on •whether or not children 'shpuld be permitted to chew bubble gum. It was decided that parents should .not" outlaw this diversion until they knew the joys of bubble gumming themselves, and fourteen dignified ladies were required to demonstrate. The results would have delighted any observing moppet for they managed to achieve only two very small bubbles. Mrs. Nolan Hunt, past secretary, presented the pin. Refreshments were taken out by the gi oup and included cake and coffee. Games were led by' Mrs. Frnnk Allen. Others there were Mesdames John Woodworth, Jr., Joseph Turula, Frank Crane, Alice Evans, Al Fraga, W. H. Brunner, Jack Simpson, Frank Zeek, N. B. Thurston, Ernest Lauteren and Robert Frohn. Mrs. Frohn is the present president of P.-T.A. who succeeded Mrs. Stevens. ham and JoEllen McKimmon did Now Is The Hour, as a duet, while Earlene Whittaker sang a solo, Sdngs My Mother Taught Me, in honor of the day. A guitar and hanjo duet rounded out the entertainment. Others participating included Mrs. Peter R^cagno, who did a couple of readings, Hulda Kister read the Scripture and Rev. Haggerty led in prayer. Guests of honor were the mothers of members who received beautiful carnation corsages. Apple blossoms decorated the room while on the tea table were lilacs, silver tea services and plenty of good food. Sandwich loaves, cupcakes, tea and coffee were served to the 65 who attended. With Mother's Day behind us, a little girl who was listening to her dad's rather broad hints of what he wanted for Father's Day just couldnt' see why she should spend money on pop. Her question to her mother was, "If the Lord gives us our daily bread, and Santa Claus brings the Christmas presents, and the stork brings the babies, then what's the use of having dady around, let alone spend money on him." MRS. FORD IS ILL Mrs. J. :3ft. Ybrd of wants,, who with her..hMsbisuid,gp|ebt'ated her golden wedding .in^airch, is ill at her lipipp, tji|rp. ^fi^l^^g T^W m MptherV day y/$s h^ daiifgjfrv Mr3 '.',liv McCuU<*ch .W ayeHu^-'aftil-fte*' f^^ :Jlritiriy';' Botiby;• Da'viij Siid iC^rriy McCuUbcii "and Barfear^ ; R^'wlesf, MOTHER'S DAY 'GUEBfS Mr.' ahd Mrs.; George 'Weiditrtii mbtored 'dbwri! ti^in ' Eurejca'/iq spend Mother's • Day with Mrs. Weidbn'iSb'tiier/Mb.'iJSi^ M^ht-: eni Miss'itose Knighteri^anffCJuiHi ten Selmur 'canie'"' tip Frtdajr spend the %Sekerid; Both ^ris'-iif the; Weldohs. ':^lJm6'-m^r-K^iiSi, were 'also home' foi: the; day;;-'.-''" IN SAN FRAKCISCO' Mr. and Mrs; Walter"©. Buth- olz and their childteh HaVry an(l Julie, of 508 Wast Mill; street spent the weekend im San Francisco with Mrs. Rose X.oehr, who is Mrs. feucholz's jhotheir. Mrs, Roy Nifong of Talmage is back at home after undergoing emergency surgery in "Uif >ah Cfejjr eral Hospital, perfbrraeii tiy br. Glenn MUler. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE TO CREDITORS In the SUPERIOR cduRT of thp STATE OF CALIFORNIA, in and for the COUNTY OF .'MEJSr DOClNO. In the Matter of the Estate of WALTER E. HOPPER, Deceased. Notice is hereby given by the;|^ undersigned adriiinistratjlx of tKe estate of Walter E. Hopper, deceased, to the creditors of and all.., persons having claims against said decedent to file them with the necessary vouchers within six months after the first publication of this notice, in the office of the' Clerk of tile above-named Court, or to exhibit them with the necessary vouchers within six months alter the date of the first publication of this notice, to said ad­ ministratrix at the ofiice of Burke and Rawles, in the Republican Press Building, at Ukiah, California, which said last named place the undersigned administratrix selects as the Place of business In,/, all matters appertaining to or connected with the said estate of Walter E. Hopper, deceased. First publication in The Disr patch-Democrat, May 14, 1948- LEIL A MAY HOPPER. Administratrix of the Estate of 'wralter E. Hopper, Deceased, BUREE AND RAWLES,^ Attorneys at Law, " , Republican Press Bldg., Ukiah, California, Attorneys for Administratrix. . 5/14,21,28; 6/4 "WORLD'S LONGEST SPEAKING TUBE" now pipes calls East 1. Imagine packing 500 voicat together ia a tube no bigger tbad a pencil and sorting them out distinctly at the «ad! That's what we're doing with coaxial cable. Radio* type 'waves whisk calls through pipes...instead of on •wires...allowing one '^co-ar" to to do the work of a number of the motp usual kinds of long, distance cable. 2. We niant "co-ax" •with giant j>ip^s th.^t lay the cable in one operation. Every eight miles a "booster station" keeps calls going through clearly. For—incredible s^s it seems —high frequency waves fade so rapidly in the cable that all the sun's energy, if it could be funneled into the pipes, would not carry baif-v/ay across the country. Millions of new working dollar*, needed to extend and improve service, must come—not from telephone bills —but from thousands of people who put their savings to -wotk in the telRpfaone business. To attract these working dollars, we must pay a reasonable •mount for their use. 'We can do this only if we sell our services at fair and adequate prices. ,3. "End of thej line '-'...it takes hug^ panels of complex equipment like this to"^sbtt out the calls carried by just one cable. Since De- cembei;, calls have been going back, and forth from the Coast to the East over 2300 miles of "co-ax." And we're adding still more cables to augment longdistance service for the growing telepbo/ie population on the Gsast. The Pacific Telephone and Telegraph Company More than 70,000 people vyQi;kiii{ tpsethifr to furnish ever-better telephone servlw to the West

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