The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 4, 1936 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Friday, September 4, 1936
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

f 1 , LAST E D IT10 EDITION ti-iitfr'-Qyfc',".'. VOUXLVI > COMPUTE ASSCXIATED PRESS CEASED'WIRE ." ', THE ItABIHd NtWSrAPIR OF THE SOUTHERN SAN JOAQUlN VALLEY FULL AND EXCLUSIVE UNITED PRESS REPOftT 2<TPAGES BAKERSP1ELD, CALIFORNIA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1936 TWO SECTIONS No. 30 FLYING ENGLAND TO U. S. *• * * * REBELS TAKE ATLANTIC FLIGHT- •nusji STOP Socialite Has One-Engine • Low-Wing Monoplane; Speed 150 Miles PACES BAD WEATHER 'if Successful, She Will Be First of Sex to * Cross Westward (Attocloted I'rett Leaned Wire) ABINGDON, England, Sept. 4.— "• Mrs. Beryl Markham, blondo English society woman, took off today on an attempted nonstop flight to New York. Flying alone, tho tall, 33-year-old matron lifted her green monoplane, "The Messenger," Into the air at 6:60 4 p. m., ^British,, bummer time,(12:60 p. m., Eastern standard tliiie), ' '••,'phiy a few friends saw Mrs. Markham; who ls;the mother of-a 7-yoar- old; boy, take off t from £h'e. Rttyftl Air Force TTIeld here. '" Would Be First Woman She seeks to be the first woman to make the westward Atlantic crossing alone. Mra. Markham's single engine, low wing plane has a cruising speed of 160 miles an hour and a range of 4000 miles. Waiting for the last few days for favorable ocean weather at Abing"don she took off for America ahead of the American round trip flyers Harry Rlchman and Dlck x Merrill, who reached South Wales yetserday after a flight ot less than 18 hours from Now York. t Adventursome Background Mrs. Markham, who has an aerial background of adventurous exploits (Continued on Page Ten) + • » —i— ,. Desire to Wed at 82 Gets Approval I Associated Prcti Lcatcd Wire) SAN JOSE, Sept. 4.—The desire to marry -at the age of 82 is not a sign, 'of Incompetency, Superior Judge A. Q. Shpup "ruled yesterday In refusing a daughter's request to .disrupt tho nuptial plans of Bmer- ^son B. Shumway by court proceedings. Shumway, a* Modoc Indian War veteran, and Mrs. Lamyra Wilson, 80, who met at the Saratoga Odd Fellows Home near hero, were married Immediately after tho judge dismissed Incompetenoy .proceedings brought by Mrs. Florence /Malovos, daughter of tho -bridegroom. r -—-——•Monday THE LOCAL STORE PAGE Presents 30 Advertisers With Specials At»i Ttnulti C<mp«nr. Aah * Art, Dtkfnfleia lltnlw»r«, HUri Ctlr.Un. Burton'i Dining Boom, Him Cbor, Drtnk-O-Unk, Jlmmx Dunn, Krammr Klor*, Pnnr'i Twnile Orotto. H«rtr Hik«. HtnehrV' Ctlt, Imp*rt»l Floor 8*rrlw, K»n(t»H Jonw. Kern RtnnBf Compinr, Lw'i Excl^tn Vur Bbop. Tb« M»nil«rtn. Mr. ind Un. Ctlt, Sum MOM, Nora lk»utj Shop, Ow»ai ' V«ri»lr SWrt, P«i«y Ileautjr 8»lon. PVMl l*urotiur« Btrhuu*. Kirk 'Bti- Und Or«m»rr. auU A W»ll»o«. at, Fniwtf C»f«, Troiiun«n'» lo Drum ShOD, \TWt» Spot Mirkft. HOT Whin Fumltur* Slow. Wlckmbun AS IT \VrtPH RTTY J3UJ V'-Jii? 4;.. i*W»r ~ "" Behemoth Ex-Marine Freed as La Jolla Killer Suspect LATE BULLETIN LA'JOLLAi Sept. 4. (A. P.)—A 225-pound man was captured by police hero late today during tho inquest Into the lust 'slaying of Huth Mulr, 48, Riverside Y. W. C. A. secretary. Meanwhile, a coroner's Jury of eight men returned a verdict that Miss Mulr came to her death from multiple fractures of the skull Inflicted by an Instrument In the hands of a person or persons unknown. L, A. IS PROMISED $1,000,000 PLANT (A sfoclated Pratt heated Wire) I OS ANGELES, Sept. 4.—Los *- Angeles was promised a $1,000,000 automotive and airplane products company by Vincent Bendlx, Inventor and capitalist, today. He said details of the project would be announced next week, but- the factory would match production with other .Bendlx plants at New York, South Bend and Chicago. Political Chests of Both G. 0. P. and Democrats Are Plethoric (Attociated Prct» Leaied Wire) NEW TORK, Sept. 4.—The cam- palgn funds Of the two major parties were running into many millions of dollars today, making the national political campaign one of the biggest of big businesses. ... . The national committee budget of the Democrats Is around $2,000,000. The Republican budget "depends on what wo got In," said- Charles B. Goodspocd, treasurer of that national committee, but there was no reason to believe it would bo under tho Democratic figure. Millions 'Not Included 'These budget estimates,do not Include the millions spent In individual states. Both major parties generally leave it to the state committees to raise, their own funds. However, If some state possesses a fund, larger .than It needs, as often happens, the national commlltco sees that tho surplus is distributed in strategic states. The congressional candidates, also, must look after their own funds. | The national committee pays thousands 'of dollars to direct tho congressional and state campaigns, but the bulk ot national committee expenditure* go for speaking tours and literature. . Still After Millions Too, there are tho additional millions spent In the interim years. Worn January 1, 1933, to May 31, 1936, the Democratic national committee spent $1,901,962. Tho Republican national committee spent $8f>0,- 924 from January 1, 1933 to February 29, 1838. One of the outside organisations which enter the political picture, the American Liberty League, spent I790.76D from August 1, 1934 to May 31, 1930. —:— ; •* « » Rqbert J.Corrigan Claimed by Reaper (Anoclaled 7>re«* Leated Wire) NEW YORK, Sept. 4.—Funeral arrangements were being completed today for Robert J. Corrlgran. 64, widely known circulation executive, who died In Brooklyn yesterday after an emergency operation. For a time he woa In the circulation department of the Los Angeles Examiner and was a member of the California Circulation Managers' Association. - .' ••• . i . .. +»» Large Cotton Crop . in Palo Verde Area ruvwRsipK, K»n'nt9r,ot " ' ' 1448 Leaied Wirej 4.— atari »»lo JVenle of «<?uon (United I'rett Leased Wire) T OS ANCH3L13S, Sept. 4.-—Hugo Jo- J - J soph V. Smith, 6-foot former marine, was cleared by tests of his | hair today of possible connection with tho sex murder of Ruth Mulr at La Jolla. Smith, taken into custody wearing women's attire, according 1 to police, was booked on suspicion of a morals offense, while samples of his own dark hair and of a reddish wig he wore were sent to Professor J. D. .Loudormllk, Pomona College scientist. Police announced the scientist found tho hair did not resemble hair found under Miss Mulr's fingernails. As a result, police announced 1)0 would bo held on a charge of masquerading in female attire. Smith is 6 feet, 1 inch tall, and weighs 185 pounds. • t-fie lisa clasalo features, dimpled chlnV and he talks with a pronronroa ii«p, police said. . His unusuallysblgr hands and feet gave'him a queer appearance In woman's clothes, • police said,-' added to tho fact that a heavy growth of darlc hair on his back and • shoulders peeped out -over the neck of the blouse. „ , ---- ,(., „. . „ ..,_.. _. ._ _ _ ._. ^ -y, ^ _ _. _ _ _. _ w ij-( , , • • £;-' ; ^^4/^ -, ; \'- : ' Roosevelt Takes Forward Step to Purify U. S. Political Life (A ifoclatcd Prttt t.-eated Wire) WASHINGTON, Sept. 4.—Hinting of legislation to put the Home Owners Loan CorporatiorTunder the civil service, President Roosevelt today called for the application of civil service "standards" to the organization^ ; The President's suggestion was made jointly in letters dated August 25 to Harry B. Mitchell, president of the civil service commission, and John ,H. Fancy, chairman of the Federal Homo Loan Bonk board. Congress Must Act Tho action did not actually place the vast lending agency under civil service. That, the President explained, would require an act of Congress. "Ponding legislative authority," he said, "It is appropriate and entirely possible to apply tho principles" of the civil service laws to the HOLC. Tho move was not explained In detail except that Fahey indicated that when 'professional and technical employe^ are needed tho civil service will hold examinations to hold their posts. "It means,'? Fahey said, "tho ultimate adoption of civil service standards of efficiency throughout the corporation and anticipates tho possibility of future action by Congress to place the organization under civil service. ... Set Up During Stress "Although HOLC was set up In a short period during tho stress bf tho emergency in home finance, for more than two and a half ycara tho corporation has been engaged in tho development and application of pr*employment tests and minimum requirements of employment corresponding to those of the civil service." Ho estimated that the HOLC Is now employing 15,740 persons In 268 offices throughout the country. « < • Snow and Showers in Fresno Areas (Aitoflated preti leatet Wirt) FRESNO, 8«pt. 4.—-With the first snowfall of tha season reported In the Sierra, scattered showers fell today 1n part* of the San Joaquln valley. The government weather bureau says no rain to expected at Fresno, which bus y«t to oxpetietxM IU first measurable, precipitation of t»b JWB.ST aeaar- ',.r>~^,,-r . Pointed Out Gco. Alberts, Victim, to Alleged Slayers, Avers DETAILS REPORTED Man Insists He Had Been Implicated in Crime Unwittingly (United Prem Lea ted Wlrrl QAKLAND, gept. 4.—District At^ torney Earl Warren said today that Frank J. Conner, seaman arrested In Seattle by federal agents in connection with tho shipboard sloping of George Alberts, had confessed participation in the crime. Warren snJd,Jiowever, that Conner Insisted ho had been implicated unwittingly II^^Q, knife killtnp aboard Uie freighter Point Lobos March 22, In ,•which Alberts, bhlef engineer, was stabbed to death. Conner ossertedly designated George 'Wallace, under arrest, nhd Ben Sachowity,, sought In the case, as the actual slayers. He told Warren, It was said, that his only part In the slaying had been to n$bit out Alberts' stateroom to Wallace .ind SachowltK when they came aboard the ship to "settle with Alberts." Warren said Conner Insisted ho did not know Alberta was to bo slain, Conner, Warren said, also implicated Earl King, maritime union secretary, who is under murder Indictment in the case with 15. II. Ramsey, Wallace and Sachowltz. Warren said Conner told him King demanded "something bo done about this tough guy Alberts across the bay." Details of tho alleged confession reported by Warren wore: Details of Crime Alberts discharged a fireman aboard the freighter on March 21, tho day before he was slain. King reprimanded Conner for not "taking care of Alberts." who long had been actively opposed to "radical" tendencies In tho local maritime unions. Conner, Warren said, sent Ramsey, union "patrolman." to talk to Alberts about tho dismissal. After an unsatisfactory conference aboard (Continued on Page Ten) •»« » .... Brites Have Fled to Oregon Wilds TREKA, Sept. 4.—Meager clues picked up by possemen In one of California's greatest man hunts Indicated today that John and Court Brlte have sought refuge in one of tho wildest regions of western United States—tho Applegate country north of the Oregon state lino. "If that Is tho cose," said Sheriff W.'G. Chandler, "It may bo months or years before anyone sees them again." Supporting tlila contention was discovery of several tracks In tho Little White Mountain area by four Klamath rlvei 1 trappers who have been conducting an Independent search for the two accused triple slayers since Monday. The quartet—Chris, Herman and Lovl Nelson and Alex Muplesden— reported they had found tracks which they believed wero'mjido by the fleeing Brllca on tho mountain 25 miles west of Sterling Peak and four miles south of the Oregon lino. 500,000 Bales of CottonJPass L A. (Anociatr.d Preu Lrattd Wfrt) SAN PEDRO. Sept. 4,—More than EOO.OOO bales df cotton wilt be exported through Los Angeles In the next seven months, grower-shipper organization* estimated today, and 79 per cent will go to Japan. This heavy expected movement, 200.000 bales In excess of lost year, wa* forecast aa a result of the 749,000-bale crop to bo harvested In southwestern states. « • » SUGAR CONTENT IIIUIIRB QXNARD, Sept, 4. (A, P,).-~8ufar b*»t dha.rve«UflK reveals a higher sugar content in* thla district than Jast CITY IN FLAMES PRAYER CRUSADE ASKED BY POPE (Attoctated Prttt Leattd Wire) PASTEL GANDOLFO, Italy,v Sept. 4.—Pope Plus asked today for a "crusade of prayer" for the ills besetting the world —^especially In war-torn Spain. The holy father disclosed his fervent desire for such a crusade to a group of Italian pilgrims. He spoke to 200 members of the Franciscan tertiary orders. He urged them to pray, and to tell their friends to pray and spread before the world his desire for a prayer crusade for misguided youth, especially because of "flagrant evils and discord—particularly In that country where brothers are killing brothers and outraging souls In the midst of sacrilege and horrible carnage." The holy father added: "Pray at a moment In which the world has need of the mercy of God." SPANISH REVOLT- ONE-TIME STRONGHOLD OF REDS CAPTURED BY RIGHTISTS; GORY FIGHT Kansan Is Enamored of Roosevelt; Says Parley Was Productive DROUGHT DISCUSSED Chief Executive to Make Report on Air Sunday Night I'rfu Lratrd Wirei r\KS MOINHS, Iowa, Sept. •'"'president Hoosfivolt today car JM«. By nOBKRT B. PARKKK, Jr. H KNDAYE, France, Sept. I. — TCngin^ flres engulfed almost the whole of Irun today as victorious Fascist rebels advanced through the fallen city. Flames shot high into the sky and clouds of smoke roller! across the border into France. Rebel IroopvS in completing their occupation of the one-time Madrid Socialist government stronghold advanced warily down the streets* through blazing ruins. Dehobiu, across the border in Spain, was completely oc- 4.__jcupied by the rebel forces. I A Fascist colonel crossed! tho liUnniHtlnmil hrtdgQ to Hehoble , In Franco and Informed French officials he and his chlcfH were aiix- j lous to maintain "Iho bout of re- rlod awny from ht« drought conference, n "memorandum" embodying tho views of his opponent In tbo November olmitlon. Governor Alt M. Landon of Kaunas. Before the chief executive hcmdod for .Hannibal, Mo:, : on hlr^fltf^^orco flKhUng t'biiHrinVd in the train ftnd the Republican nomlnoo western half of Irun. as retreating 1 liitions" with France. Speaks at Mark Twain j Memorial Bridge on Way Eastward fAitortatcd Vrett l,tn»r.d Wire) 'HANNIBAL. Mo., Sept. 4.—Presl- dniu KooHcvelt stood on a speaker's platform at tho west approach ot the million-dollar Mark Twain Memorial b rid go across tho Mlsslsiilppl river here today and dedicated It an a monument to "co-operation of local governments with the federal." Stressing; tho same theme he underlined In 17 speeches In eight drought states—co-oporatlon between federal, stale and, municipal governments—Mr. IXoosovelt asserted: Co-operation fruitful "Working- together In tho days to come, they will greatly further the prosperity and convenience of the people of tho United Stales." The chief executive paused for tho ceremony here en route to Hprlng- field. Ill, where ho was to resume his drought parleys later In tho day with Governor Henry Homer and other state officials. Governor Guy B. Park of Missouri assisted at the bridge dedication. U took observers bark to lite days when Sam Clemen* (Mark Twain) played about the "Ola Miss" steamboat landing here nnd later won renown with h|n I lurk Finn and Tom Sawyer stories. Tho President pointed to tho progress of Hannibal since that era— cabins and frame houses replaced by Industrial plants arid other Imposing public structures; J8 modern grade schools NUbstltuted for the little school bouse from which Iluok 7'"lnn lured Tom Sawyer to the old swimming hole and a municipal clwtrlo light and power plant In place of tho candles and oil lamps. One More Step "And today." tho President sulil, "we mark one more step of progreMS —one more Imprint of «. changing order-—this great structure spanning tho Mississippi. "This bridge ulandN symbolic of what can be accomplished by lite co-operation of local governments with the federal. Here, In this art, of Congress, wo find the federal government, (lie city of llannlbal, the Nlate of MUmourl and the state of Illinois all jollied In correlated action. "Together they have given you this bridge." «•> Reo Quits Making Passenger Motors (Attociattd Print Leatti Wire) LAN8IJH3, Mich.. Bept, .«.—Don- aid E. Bates, president of the Reo Motor Company, announced totey that It'would abandon tho manufacture of na*«en««r oar*, within JO daya and concentrate on JU>« production of commercial vahlclea. ' Tho company ha« been manufacturing pawenew automobile* alnpo It wa»- foundpi'<in 19Q4. Swylee to itxiatjn* TWo cars wM at I tcwd ' '' pointed his automobile toward the Kansas capital at Topeka, Governor Landon said: "There was an exchange of views. That Is always productive." Ho added that "I left a report, but. It was largely covered by (lie President's own line of Inquiry at (he conference." Neither principal in their epochal meeting disclosed tho nnturo of tin- report, but Governor Lundon's aides recalled his letter of lfl.14 In which he recommended to President HCORO- velt a federal-slate water conservation adminlHtrittlon Hoosevelt Praised "A grand day," was tho way Mr. Roosevelt summed up his Impressions of tho day's events. Governor I<andon termed the chief executive "a very fine, charming gentleman." "1 had a very ploaxanl time," ho Informed newsmen. "A very pleasant time." Advisors of tho governor reported the "business" meeting of the rival (Continued on I'agc Trnl government mlllttumen set fire to the buildings whlc-h they evacuated. Nearly half of the city was In Baseball Results The counter attack on tho bridgehead nnd Its nearby customs house wan launched from tbo bunk of tb«> KldriHftOM river by a a group of 30 LlldaSBoa river by a group of 30 Kuonlerrabta. Priests Murdered In tbo early morning, the Monks nt Fuenterrabla Monastery, bad been shot by the defenders of Irun. Their liodleM, clothed In white robes, couUl be scon lying on the roof of tho monastery from vantage points In llonduyo. Advance forces of tho rebels pressed rclentledxly on Sun Sebastian, only 8 miles to the west of Inin. Government gunboat No. 3, which had shelled the rebel positions from the river, ran aground on a sand bank while attempting to escape. It was deserted by Its crew. Hostages Nlnln Among tho hostages reported shot by tho retreating Irun militiamen were the bishop of Vallndolld, Vic- Salinas-Wat son villc Area Harvesting Paralyzed by Strife (Cuitrd Prei* Ltated Wire) SALINAS. Sept. 4. — The lettuc* harvest In tho Saltims-Watsonvllle district — largest producing area In tho United States—was paralyzed today by a strike of approximately 3BOO workers. Members of the Krult and Vegetable Workers Union voted by overwhelming majorities not to return to- work. In protest agalnm the Grow- em-Shippers AxHoclation's rejection of the employes' demand for a preferential employment clause In new working contracts. 35,000 Car Ix>ads Picket lines were established around lettuce sheds, which annually handle about 36,000 carloads for shipment throughout the United States and Canada. Union officials were confident they would be Joined by members of the Teamsters' Union, which also has fulled to obtain concessions In Its contract negotiations with lettuce shippers. Nineteen shods were affected in NATIONAL LEAGUE is. At Pittsburgh— It. II. Chicago (t 14 2 Pittsburgh 0 7 0 Batteries: French and llartnelt; Iloyt ami Grace. No other gumcs scheduled. AMERICAN LEAGUE Al Bunion— H. U. K. Now York 9 8 0 Bunion 0 II -3 Ualterlca: Malone and Glenn; Os- tennuellcr, Wilson and Ferrcll, ,...:»« llfvl ulBlllr|f Wl » mlituulfu, V I*.:- ' .. ... ,, tor Pnrada, lender of th.« Hpanlsh ! lhc . u a«»«n v »l« area, und It wa» ex- Tradltionallat party, ana Jlonorlo i i""' 10 '. 1 . a lnr * cl : numbw_ would b« Maura, monarchist deputy. Somo panlc-sirlckon milltiamRn wuOfd thn Hiilannou nt low tldn and reuclmd Hendaye. Violent ICvplosionn As tho flumes swept through Irun, violent t-xploslons could be h*ard. The crips of tho wounded Koundud : behind tho billows of smokn. Traffic on tho Intomatlonnl bridge j was cut. Kcbcl reinforcements were i ruahod to tho Hpanlsh brldgohoad to rrlldvp Insurgent forolun legion- forced to shut Oown in the vicinity I of SallruiH. I Call U I-oclumt i Salinas workers. ti>rtnliiR their ac| tlon a lockout rather than a strike, (Continued nn Page Klri'tn) Purvis Applies to Practice Law Philadelphia finished. at WuRlilng-tori, un- o.tlior games. •*• Parachute Jumper Killed, Air Race nalres fighting thorp. The reinforcements came marching up under tho red and gold flag of th* rebellion. • i » Ensilage Gas Is Fatal to Three j tA»>ariilrd I'rrst I,mini )r<r*> i SAN KHANTISCO. Sept. 4.—Ap[ plication of Melvln Purvln. former J department of Justice chief of tho i Chloagu bureau, tu practice law In. i California in before the State Bar i AsMoclatlon. (Aitnrlattd I'm* l.tntrd \\'irr) POPLAH HPHINCIS, MJ.. Kept. 4. Swift-acting, suffocating cnKlUtRp KOH -almost pure carbon dioxide Bivon off by fermenting cattle feed -left a mother, her 9-year-old daughter and her foster-daughter dnnd today. Two men narrowly escaped asphyxiation while attempting to j rescue ilieni. I Anna Klolmrda. 9. playing with 1 two small Iwys. fell eight feet Into (AtioHated I'rru l.taird Wlrrj an o |d underground Ice house, con- LOS ANGJSL138, Hcpt. 4.—The 1938 ! verted recently Into a Kilo Screams of her playmates brought Mrs. Klla Maltnda Richard. 1 ). 37. her mother, to tho pit. Mrs. Richards Jumped Into the dank hole, Nought to lift the child, and was overcome by lumen from the rotting green corn bunks. Mary Bine. 19, Anna's foster-slitter, lowered a heavy ladder Into the pit, descended to the level of the husks, and dragged Anna's body across the ladder's lower rung before she, too, collapsed. National Air Itaces opened with u. fatal accident late today when L. C. Faulkner, Han Diego parachute jumper, plummeted to his death. A strong wind kept Faulkner's parachute nearly closed during his leap of several hundred feet. Ho died a few minutes after being removed from tho municipal airport.. Lewis'Group Will Accept Suspension Wlrt) Sept. 4. — Th« CommltUo for Industrial Organization ho* determined to accept suspension from'the American Federa- •tTcm of Labor at midnight tonight without further protest,, John L. L«wts.- C. I. O, chairman, said late MRS. KATHKKINE K. HITT DIES I&& NBW YORK, Bept. 4. IA. Mrs. Katherlne Blklns Ultt. owner of a famous racing atublo and daughter of the late Senator Stephen B. Kl- klns of West Virginia, died yesterday In Roooevelt Hospital. Her husband. William P. Hilt, whom ehe divorced in Pqris in lt!1 and remarried In 1»23 in Washington, survive*. INDEX TO ADVERTISERS PAUI ASSOCIATED LIQUOR STORE * AUSTIN STUDIOS » BCARDSLEY DANCE II BOHEMIAN DISTRIBUTING CO 3 BROCK. MALCOLM. COMPANY J. I. » CALIFORNIA WATER SERVICE t CLUB OASIS Ij COFFEE. MARRY j CRAFT *HOW8 It FLICKINOICR. DICIER 3 FOX CALIFORNIA U FOX THEATER IJ GOODRICH SILVERTOWN K CRANADA THEATER II HAYES. EMMETT 7 HELM. ED U HOOLE 4 CO.. J. A II HUFF, JOHN R HUOHE8 OHU6 STORE JOHNSON'S FIRESTONE TIRES K. 4 M. CLEANERS . KIMBALL I STONE M. C. f MANDARIN. THt II NATIONAL DOLLAR STORE . ? NILE THEATER U PEKIN HERB CO ....4 PHILLIPS MUSIC COMPANY 4 POST OFFICE MARKET II PRESTON. DON 0. J REED. REXTON t R»X THEATER ..- U alALTO THEATER l» SANTA rc , i SHOLARS It (UN-MAID RAISIN OROWERS- ASS'N..IJ •UNION CEMETERY ll U VAN METH. OR T VINCENT'S CYCLERY 1C VIRGINIA THEATER II WULL, A,. INC. ,....,.•....,.1.1! WIBK(R*MAM'« JEWELRY 00 >..'. 4 WITHAtt 4 COUTH .,......., 4

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free