Reno Gazette-Journal from Reno, Nevada on March 5, 1932 · Page 14
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Reno Gazette-Journal from Reno, Nevada · Page 14

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Reno, Nevada
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Saturday, March 5, 1932
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Page 14
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RENO EVENING GAZETTE SATURDAY, MARCH 5, 1932 PAGE FOURTEEN MAN UTAH LOSES Eagles Freed But Refuse to Desert Park Boca Man Cuts Path to Highway Through Snow COURT SUSTAINS ACCIDENT SUIT 1,300,000 LOAN TO NEVADA BANK FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY OF 11-CENT INCREASE IN COUNTY TAX RATE SEEN SON Washoe county's tax rate for 1932 will be an even two dollars, it was indicated today when Miss Delle Boyd, county recorded and auditor, made a preliminary report to the county commissioners. This is an increase of eleven cents over the 1931 levy, but as the Reno school district special tax has been reduced two cents, the total tax rate in Reno will be but one cent higher than in 1931. An increase of ten cents is proposed in the indigent levy this year. Last year a part of the twenty-cent hospital tax was assigned to the county hospital and indigent wcrk, but the county hospital board contends that the entire twenty-cent levy should go toward the construction of a new hospital. Half-cent increases are also proposed in the general fund and bond redemption levies this year. Should the proposed tax rate be adopted by the commissioners at their meeting Monday, then the total tax rate in Reno would be $4.44 on the $100 valuation, as compared to S4.43 last year, including city, state, county! city of Eeno shared part of the ex-and schcol district taxes. j inse by paying $5000 in 1929 and At their meeting today, the commis- : 54000 ln 193- PAYS SUM TO 1 930 TAHOE PUMPING BILL. Echoes of the costs that arose from the Lake Tahoe pumping In 1930 were heard today when the county commissioners were asked to aid in clearing up a deficit still existing in the pumping expenses of that year. George G. Devore of the Sierra Pacific Power Company asked the county to pay the balance of $4600 still due, but the commissioners agreed on a contribution of 83000 nnrf although asked by Devore to specify intto mis snouid De paid upon certain bills, the county board would not consent to this. Devore stated that the power company had paid one bill of $1000 for legal services, and in addition had cancelled its charges for power. The LaTourrette-Fical Company, which installed the pumps, and the Nevada Transfer Company of Reno have not been paid in full yet. This makes a total of $15,000 that the county has contributed to Tahoe pumping. In 1929 and 1930 the .uu:,iy paia Sbuuo each year. The B T Whether the employment of a cunty purchasing agent wouid result j in saving money for Washoe was "the question asked today bv James G Peckham. chairman of "the county commission. The commissioners were going over the February bills when the proposal va3 made, but the other members of the board. J. C. Durham and Willm Klaus, did not express their opinion oi tne pian. Former Grid Star Is Granted Decree Mrs. Marian Wagner was divorced here today from Dr. John Hubert Wagner, prominent Pittsburgh surgeon and former All -America football Rh. -H ::'?f'l"r5n- 7 iooo X """"" """axe in 1922, Dr. Wagner had trea'.vd her with extreme cruelty, displavTd a nasty temper and nagged to such an extent that she suffered from several nervous brekadowns. DECREES GRANTED Alice D. Johnson from Carl Victor Johnson; Marian Wagner from John H. Wagner: Nelly C. King from Lyle M. King: Elsie G. Tappan from Benjamin Tappan. Rabbits provide the fur for eighty-six different kinds of fur coats. French sable is one of these. Fire recently damaged the Sun hotel, England, immortalized by Charles Dickens in "David Copper-field." i COUNTY UYNG AGEN SUGGESTED ! i 1 j I CASH AND AUTO SALT LAKE CITY. Mar. 5. JP) Le-Roy von Elm, prominent Utah golfer and ?. brother of George ven Elm, nationally known player, was kldnapec b;- two men who robbed him of hli hat, watch and overcoat early todaj and drove away in his car. Von Elm had driven his car InU the garage cf a brother, Henry vor Elm, when one of the bandits force him at a pistol point to enter It ane the other backed it from the garage After driving several blocks, thej robbed Von Elm and forced him t leave the machine, which they drovt away. A. J. Thomas, waiting for a streel car, was kidnaped by two men, believed by police to be the same pair and robbed of his overcoat, hat and gloves, together with some money. SEERDECLARES IS ALIVE SHARON. Pa., Mar. 5.- nam cousins, oi Freaonia, wno pro fesses to be a seer, claims his powers have revealed to him the Lindbergh baby is alive at a hunting lodge near the Lindbergh estate. Cousins has gained some note ln this section for the accuracy of his predictions. He said he saw in a "visicn", a woman entering the child's nursery, passing the baby out a window to a man on a ladder, and described the pair in minute detail. The hunting lodge is eighteen miles west and tw0 and one"half miles jnorln OI lne unaoergn estate, sits on a llU1, and is entireIy surrounded by a wide Porch, he said. for kindly and will be returned to his parents little the worse for his experience. Carson Resident Breaks His Ankle Hugh Henricks. employe cf the Sierra Pacific Power Company at Carson, had his right ankle broken in an accident while he was working yesterday, and he was brought to Reno today for hospital treatment. The Physicians described the injury as a spiral fracture, NOTICE Permanent Wave Special A Choice of Many Different Kinds $5-00 Hot Oil Manicures 75c Regular $1.50 BER-WIND-BEAU BEAUTY SHOP 150 N. Virginia Phone 811 E. C. Lyon BIdg., Center of Business District Modern Methods D Sustaining the demurrer of the Washoe district court the supreme court ruled toaay mat me compmiui, filed bv Mrs. Amelia Trieloff against Clement D. Robb to collect damages of $15,000 for injuries received in an automobile accident several months ago did not contain facts sufficient to constitute a cause for action. The action was brought by Mrs. Trieloff following an automobile accident on the highway near Verdi in which she was badly injured and wan in the hospital for three months. She was riding in the car which Robb was driving when it was struck by another machine. Green & Lunsford, attorneys for Robb and the Insurance company, entered a demurrer to the first complaint filed and were sustained. An amended complaint was then filed and Judge Moran upheld a demurrer to that and the decision was then appealed to the supreme court. ASTOPLATF CHICAGO, Mar. 5. (JT) Two sharply conflicting views on the merits of a prohibition repeal plank in the Republican platform have come from the Middle West, voiced by the party's adherents. The Republican citizens' committee against national prohibition, a group headed by Raymond Pitcairn of Philadelphia, completed its organization here yesterday, declared prohibition was wrong in theory and asked contributors to the party's campaign chest to withhold contributions until a wet plank has been placed in the platform. At the same time, the women's national committee for education against alcohol sent circulars to Mid-die West Republican women urging a fight against any dry repeal plank, warning it would "completely destroy all chance of electing a Republican president in the fall." FLOOD MENACE SEEN IN RAIN ABERDEEN. Wash., Mar. 5. IJP) A twenty-four-hour rainfall of 5.50 Inches threatened today to cause another flood in this section. Rivers were rising rapidly and slides had blocked several branch highways. The power plant of the Grays Harbor Railway and Light Company which supplies the entire Grays Harbor district, had three feet :t water on the main floor and much of the auxiliary equipment was out of commission. The rainfall was the heaviest in thirty-five years of weather records here. STILL IS FOUND NEAR LOVELOCK A distillery ln operation was discovered three miles from Lovelock yesterday by prohibition agents from the Nevada enforcement office, they reported on their return last night. Antonne Trigueiro was arrested as the operator. The agents said he was running the still. The still, of fifty gallon capacity, was destroyed, and fifty gallons of moonshine whiskey confiscated. Tri-gtieiro was arraigned before United States Commissioner Murrish at Lovelock, and released on bonds of $2000. HORN HOLTON In San Rafael. Cal., Feb. 28, 1932. to Mr. and Mrs. Erwin Holten. a son. Mrs. Holten was formerly Miss Marian Week of Reno. GEN-O-SAN Modern Feminine Hygiene. Can-nan's McCullough Drug. Adv.M5t3. V W CONFLICT 11,1 IS BY U. S. Finance Corporation Sanctions Request for Livestock Money The Reno National Bank acting for a part of the group of banks under the Wingfield management, made application and received approval yesterday for $1,300,000 from the Reconstruction Finance Corporation to be used in handling loans for Nevada livestock interests, it was stated today by Jerry Sheehan, vice-president of the bank and one of the directors of the San Francisco committee of the finance corporation. "The funds thus secured, it was stated by Mr. Sheehan, will reimburse the banks for advances already made to care for livestock during the winter and will provide for other necessary expenses. "The intent of the reconstruction finance act is to stabilize various industries," said Mr. Sheehan, "and as livestock is the principal industry needing assistance here, and the only agency through which the livestock industry can obtain any assistance is through the banks until such time as livestock associations are organized, makes it necessary for the bank to make the loan first to the livestock men, and then deposit that loan as collateral for the advance made to the bank. No loans will be made direct to individuals. Loans are made for a period of six months with a promise of renewal. All loans must be fully and adequately secured, and may in clude the ranches as well as the live'- stock. "We feel now with this legislation and the passage of the Glass-Steagel bill, which enlarges the powers of the Federal Reserve Bank, that there is no reason now for banks in general to be in any financial difficulties, and consider that the relief legislation so far enacted has been constructive, and of untold benefit to all lines of business." No other Nevada banks had appli cations for loans before the board at its meeting yesterday and today but it is expected that such applications will be made in the near future. I The organization of a bankers loan association to handle the livestock and other loans in Nevada is being considered but nothing definite has been done in that respect, it is said. & MOSCOW, Mar. 5. (TP) Fritz von Twardowski, counsellor of the German embassy, was wounded, slightly today by a young assassin who fired four pistol shots at the diplomat before police overpowered him. The assailant was identified as Judas Stern, formerly a student at Moscow university. His motive was not known. Reno Golf Course Is Again in Use After being out of commission for the greater part of last summer and most of the winter, the Reno gclf course is again in fair condition and is being used by Reno golfers, it was stated today. The greens are still in poor condition because of the fact that there was no water available last summer for them, but it is expected they will be put in good condition within a few months. at COnS TO HOSPITAL George M. Smith, Southern Pacific brakeman fo Sparks, left this week for the Southern Pacific hospital in San Francisco for treatment for bronchial trouble. Mrs. Smith accompanied him. x. SUITS FILED Ruth Dunesme vs. .Maxine Dunes-me; Floyd C. Bostick vs. Eleanor Pearl Bostick; Lester L. Seyferth vs. Eeulah Mae Seyferth; Elsie G. Tappan vs. Benjamin Tappan; Leslie Williams vs. David D. Williams; Max Wald-man vs. Anna Waldman; Mary Mintz Levy vs. Murray J. Levy; Marie De La Vergne Fratt vs. Nicholas Diller Fratt; Anna Berman vs. Harry Herman; Elizabeth Schroeder Piesch vs. Albert Piesch; Thelma E. Nichols vs. Benjamin S. Nichols; Elmer R. Troxel vs. Anna Troxel; Marjorie Peabody Coxe vs. John Wentworth Coxe; Maria M Connalley vs. Reps E. tonnalley; Mabel Hawley Wheeler vs. Leonafti Wheeler; John Yde vs. Agnes Yde; Myrtle Candelmo vs. John Candelmo; George Wothington Walters vs. Ruth Elizabeth Walters. OPEN FOR APPROVED BOARD DIPLOMAT SHOT BY YOUNG MAN Chopping through snow that had settled to the consistency of ice, W. A. Wiley of Boca yesterday managed to get his automobile to the Truckee highway for the first time since the early winter storms. It took four days to clear a path through less than a quarter of a mile of snow to reach the road, Wiley said, and the snow was packed to an average depth of four feet. The snow was packed so hard, he found, that when his car dropped off a bump and the running board struck the snow, the board was broken off and there wasn't even a dent in the snow. Wiley is postmaster at Boca and also in charge of the gauges on the Truckee river and acts as weather observer. YOSEMITE. Cal., Mar. 5. (&) A woman from Switzerland, and a California boy today held the honor of having conquered the snow-packed crest of the Sierra Nevada mountains over a course where towering peaks cast shadows across mile-deep canyons. Milana Jank, Alpine woman skier, and Dennis Jones, son of a Soda Springs, Cal., hotel owner, arrived here yesterday after the first winter crossing by Tioga Pass from Bridgeport. They covered approximately 108 miles, climbing to elevations of almost ten thousand feet. It took them thirty-six hours actual traveling time. One night they spent at a forest ranger's cabin and the next night in the snow. During the latter part of, the trip they were without food and their skis were badly cut by the icy crust of the snow pack. Miss Jank described the mountains over which they had come as a "skiing paradise." YOUIH ARRESTED E John B. Provan, who posed as a minister's son while residing in Sparks i where he was employed at a soda fountain, was arrested today in De-land, Fla., and will be brought back to Reno to face a charge of issuing worthless checks. He was arrested there after attempting to pass two worthless checks. Provan who also used the name of John Warner, Jack Parsons and John B. Pittman, victimized Sparks and Reno ministers and according to the Reno police passed numerous bad checks here using the names of ministers as references. He is also charged with stealing a watch and a suitcase from a minister in Sparks who befriended him. The Reno police have been seeking him for three months and have traced him all over the country. A tip reached J. M. Klrkley, chief of police yesterday, that the youth was in the Florida town and within, an hour after Kirkley telegraphed the Florida authorities they had the youth in custody. Richard Heap of the Reno police force will go to Florida to bring Provan back to Reno. He is supposed to have come to Nevada about six months ago from Idaho. BETTY BRONSON TO ASHEVTLLE. N. C, Mar. 5. (JP) Friends here today confirmed a report from Hollywood that Betty Bronson, film star, had become engaged to Ludwig Lauerhaus, of Ashe-ville, who went to Hollywood recently to become connected with the motion picture industry. W. J. Cocke, Jr., attorney for the large Lauerhaus interests here, said the report was correct, adding that the Asheville man had met Miss Bronson three years ago on a transatlantic liner. Lauerhaus, who is about twenty-eight years old, went to Hollywood last summer. Redman Sailing For Pacific Coast Lieut. John R. Redman, son of Mrs. J. R. Redman of Reno, who is an executive officer of the U. S. S. Evans now at Brooklyn, will sail by way of the Panama Canal within a few days for the Pacific Coast. His wife will follow on an army transport. The Evans is one of the destroyers that was ordered to the Pacific Coast recently. Use More Dairy Products Model Dairy. Phone 3581. Adv.F29te. MILL BLOCKS $7.50 Per Cord Load ruel - - Heater Stores The Union Ice Company of Nevada Verdi Highway Phone 5145 SIERRA CONQUERED ON SKIIS BY BOY AND GIRL ON PLANS WED TO All Policies Taken Over by Occidental Company Is Announced The Nevada Fire Insurance Company, organized over twenty-five years ago, has retired from active business and all the insurance policies of the company were taken over today by the Occidental Insurance Company, one of the Firemen's Fund group of Francisco. Placing all of the insurance in the Occidental, it wasan-nounced by the trustees of the local company, assures full protection to all policy holders. The business of the Nevada Fire will be continued in the name of the .Nevada Underwriters of the Occidental Insurance Company and all policies will be protected by the Occidental. The office and organization on East Second street will be continued by Henley & Scott, general agents, with L. R. Eby in charge. C. A. Bridgford, secretary of the Nevada Fire, will probably become identified With the Occidental Indemnity Company and will divide his time between San Francisco and Reno. ; Transfer of the business from the Nevada to the Occidental company was affected in San Francisco last night after several weeks of negotiations conducted by the trustees of the local company for the protection of the policy holders. The transfer was made necessary, it was announced, by the losses which the company has sustained in the shrinkage in the market value of its own securities and also by the impairment of the Union Auto and Casualty Company of Los Angeles. The control of the latter company was held by the Nevada Fire Insurance Company. Several days ago the Union Auto and Casualty Company was forced to begin liquidation on account of the shrinkage in the market value of its securities and losses in operations. As the Nevada had invested heavily in the Union Company, it became apparent then that the local company would be seriously impaired. Negotiations to protect the local policy holders were immediately started. The arrangements completed in San -Francisco yesterday relieve . the Nevada Fire Insurance Company of all insurance liability. - E. C. Peterson, state controller and Insurance commissioner, has been in close touch with the situation during all the negotiations, and personally took part in order to make certain that the policy holders were protected. He and the insurance commissioner of California approved the transfer. The Nevada company was organized about twenty-five years ago and was controlled by Nevada men until June, 1929, when the control passed to a group of San Francisco Insurance men headed by John G. Johnston. Soon after the company entered upon a program of expansion. Last June It acquired control of the Union Auto & Casualty Company, purchase of that company being recommended by Johnston. Losses suffered by that company, both in operations and in security values, were reflected in the local company's affairs. By the re-insurance of all its policies today the Nevada company practically retires for the time from the insurance business. All policies written since the impairment became known have been placed in other companies. Stockholders of the company are scheduled to hold their annual meeting on March 8 and at that time it is expected that the future of the company will be determined, j The Washoe county commissioners favor consolidation of the Wadsworth and Fernley high schools, but before any action is taken by the board, the views of the Wadsworth school trustees will be sought, it was stated ' today. W. A. Pray of Fernley wrote to the commissioners today, stating that the Fernley school trustees approved of the school merger. It would result In a saving of $5000 which could be divided between the Wadsworth and Fernley districts, Pray said, and he added it would result in . a better school for all concerned. LAWS TO HEAD T WASHINGTON, Mar. 5. Designation of Rear Admiral George Williams Laws, commandant of Mare Island navy yard, as commandant of the San Francisco naval district, was announced today by the navy. Laws will replace Rear Admiral William Cole who leaves his post June 1 for leave of absence before retiring September 1 at the statutory limit of sixty-four years. Rear Admiral Joseph H. Reeves, senior member of the Pacific Coast section of the board of Inspection and survey will succeed Laws as commandant at Mare Island. NEVADA REINSURE MERGER FAVORED NAVY 1 sioners voted to thank the school dis- i trict for making the ten-cent reduc-! tion in its tax rate. j Following are the levies that will be j paid by taxpayers, living in the city; ci tceno, tnis year as compared to those paid last year: FUND 1932 General 37 Indigent 21 Road 29 General School 35 County High School ... .23 Bond Redemption 16 Farm Bureau 015 Advertising 01 Library 09 Transportation 01 Public School Teachers' Retirement Salary Fund 003 Special Hospital Tax ... .20 1931 .365 .11 .29 .35 .29 .155 015 .01 .09 .01 .005 .20 1.89 .69 1.50 .15 .19 .01 Total County Rate 2.00 State 69 City of Reno 1.50 Reno School Special Tax .05 School Bond Redemp tion 19 Kindergarten 01 Total All 4.44 4.43 IS NOT ACTED Until the state board of finance approves the $65,000 emergency loan sought by the county commissioners, the bills for the county hospital and indigent relief cannot be paid, and it was estimated today by the commissioners that $9000 of such bills had accunmulated. It had been expected that action would be taken by today on the request of the county to transfer $65,-000 from the salary fund to the county hospital fund, but up to noon no word had been received by the county officials . - Sundowners Pick 10 New Members The Sundowners of the Sagebrush, good-fellowship organization on the university campus, will initiate ten 1 men next week, according to Edge Farnsworth, president. The ten will parade abcut the campus in traditional hobo garb, on March 11, and on the following day will be informally initiated into the organization at a mammoth steak fry. The prospective members include the following: Roy Salsbury, Bob Leighton, Vic Carroll, Bill Gilmartin. Jed Maydwell, John Stock, Bill McEnespie, Walter Reid and George Shilling. Theft of Coal Brings Arrest Arrested early this morning by a railroad policeman. Mike Eekera was put in the city jail for stealing coal from the Southern Pacific Company. A vagrancy charge was placed against him, and he was ordered out of the city. William Murphy, who the police said refused to leave Reno at the police Judge's orders, was sentenced to thirty days in jail. EMERGENCY LOAN ON ! j i ' Released from the Idlewild park cage where they have been held captive for a long period two golden eagles were given their freedom this morning but were apparently unimpressed with their good fortune. In fact one of the birds refused to leave the large cage while the other one, unable to fly, raced along the ground and was nearly ready to start dodging a couple of dogs when Henry Dieterich, park superintendent went to his rescue, and tossed him over the j fence into the pen with the deer. The "er w,aJ" plac5d lnf fthedT pen later when park attendants pen later when park attendants caught up with him in the cage and he, too, is now free to fly away if he cares to. Mayor E. E. Roberts, James G. Scrugham and Al Ward made short talks at the ceremony that preceded the release of the birds. ED HERE IS MARRIED NEW YORK, Mar. 5. UP) Amos L. Beaty, president of the American Petroleum Institute, and Mrs. Martha W. MacNamara were married today and left Immediately on a wedding trip to California. Beaty, a native of Texas, is sixty-one years old and has been a widower since 1930. His bride, a native of Milwaukee, is the daughter of Frank Funke, of that city, and was divorced from her first husband in Reno in 1931. She is forty-seven. The marriage today was at Mrs. MacNamara's home in fashionable Sutton Place. LEGION DEAD COMING HERE Harry L. Stevens, national commander of the American Legion from North Carolina, will pay an official visit to the department of Nevada on Saturday, March 19, it was announced here yesterday, and plans are being arranged to receive and entertain him during his stay in Reno. District No. 1 of the department, which includes the Darrel Dunkle and Duby Reid posts of the Legion, has been placed in charge of the reception, with H. J. McSherry, district commander, directing the affair. Stevens is expected to arrive early on March 19. He will be taken by auto to various points of interest around Reno, and will speak over KOH sometime during the day. In the evening a banquet will be held at the Twentieth Century Club for the members of the Nevada department and auxiliary, at which E. C. Mulcahy cf Sparks, judge advocate, will act as tcastmaster. Roy Perssen of Winne-mucca, district commander, and other state officials will be present to greet the national commander. Stevens, when elected national commander, was the youngest man ever to be so honored. He is a leading lawyer in South Carolina, and is known as an accomplished speaker. BAN ON FLOWERS SALT LAKE CITY, Mar. 5. (K It developed today that, after all President George Thomas had not issued a ban against flowers at the recent junior prom at the University . of Utah. As a consequence. District Judge David W. Moffat smilingly dismissed an injunction forbidding President Thomas from interfering with the wearing of flowers. "You've got the wrong cat by the tail." Dean William H. Leary of the university law school, who appeared for President Thomas told Verne Mc-Cullough. attorney for four co-eds and incidentally representing the Utah Florists Association. He said they had a million dollar industry to protect. "I made the order," testified Richard Parry, chairman of the prom committee, "under the president's advice. We students stand by him." "Well," Attorney McCullough finally opined, "if there's no official ban against flowers, there's no cause for further action." The court agreed and dismissed the case. The ban on flowers was declared in the interest of economy. AGED RESIDENT ILL Andrew Beatini. who lives at 428 Marsh avenue, underwent a surgical operation at' a Reno hospital this morning. He is seventy-six years old, and his condition was reported as favorable. INSPECTION MONARCH CAFE Special Plate Dinner 50c Your choice of fish entree during Lent. Served Every Evening from 5 to 9 WOMAN DIVORC WAS NT UD . 1 - T Brief and Intenshe Courses. Modern methods. Individual and Class Instruction. Day and Evening School. City, County, State, Federal Government, Banks, Law Firms and Business Houses employ our graduates. "Our graduates must be efficient." When in need of Accountants, Bookkeepers, Stenographer, File Clerks, Secretaries or Salespeople, call the RENO BUSINESS COLLEGE TELEPHONE 5702 JTempUn Specie m'mmmsmmsmssgmMsmmmmMmmmm i i tt ' rnw.t. ajuts 1 , Run only 20,000 miles. Pi BROUGHAM I I T3'T I Many miles of unusued 1 I I VSk 1 transportation. i f New Paint New Rubber. 1 J7 V J 1 IJt 30-day guaranteed. 5 day i W v i For Sale . . . Three New Five-room Modern Houses I 26 Chrvsler Tinarl fell AA i V? XV ft . ? I Runs fine WO May Be Seen at 923, 927, 931 Gordon Ave. Reasonable Down Payment Balance Like Rent Refreshing as a breath of Spring from the Sunny South . . . ORANGE MARSHMALLOW ICECREAM At most fountains n La Salle Sedan, only 20.000 Miles. Paint and fHi I !v : Sgll1 tires like new. A beautiful car. ? fPjr li $220 Dn G. M. A. C. Terms WL I - ms&m I 'v. ffiJ IS I ifraSsnl Announcing V. A DINNER DANCE to be held at the Riverside Hotel Wednesday Evening, March 9th 9:00 to 1:00 Table d'Hote Dinner Cover Charge $1.00 Under New Management Make reservations early Phone 6111 -Music by Tony and His Orchestra - Well Cooked Tasty Meals Keep Customers A Eating Here Regularly . 11aW B I I IBgR j- 1,-1 ... mm-- Cenler and Pine s,reeU' Reno dial w DIAL 3106 I IIiBmi , iii in - mi, i irmmnmnnmif" rtW- u-'''rroi I LaMMkaMM

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