The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 24, 1936 · Page 1
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 1

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 24, 1936
Page 1
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EDITION COMPLETE ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE THI LEADING HIWSPAMR OF THt SOUTHtRN SAN JOAQUIN VAUIY FULL AND EXCLUSIVE UNITED PRESS REPORT "V.. LAST EDITION n 'i c.'j I .»!$ VOL. XLV1 24 PAGES BAKERSPlBLD, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1936 TWO SECTIONS No. 47 S. TROOPS AT SHANGHAI ALERT * * *. uam -IETTUCE STRIKE. COMMANDER Question of Preferential Hiring Stumbling Block in Negotiations WOMEN JOIN PIjGHT Strike Intensity Spreads to Watsonville; Claim. Lettuce Moving fVnltcd PretB Lrated TV{rr; OALINAS, Sept. 24. — Labor mar- Hshaled its forces today for renewed demonstrations of its strength in the Salinas valley lettuce strike after Governor Frank Merriam's arbitration conference at Sacramento ended in failure. Strikers in increasing numbers picketed the lettuce packing plants which were the scene last week of violence between strikers and heavily armed state, county and city police— disorders \vhlch spread Into the heart of downtown Salinas and led Sheriff Carl Abbott to declare a "state of emergency" and draft 2000. "citizen police." Women Aid Picketing; AV.omen pickets paraded In front of the. city, ha!) and. tb.e, county jail ''' '/saying ' Harry W. Coltncry Sanborn?" The signs:, referred to the fact Sheriff Abbott and Pbllco ' Chief Qedrge Griffin had been making their headquarters with representatives of the grower-shippers on" the barricaded sixth floor of the Jeffry hotel, here. "Co-ordinator" Ousted Colonel Henry Sanborn, retired army chaplain and professional anti- Communist agitator, had been called in as "co-ordlnator" of all armed forces combatting the strike, and,fhen suddenly dismissed after he released several statements over the signature "of the police chief and sheriff charging "Reds" were responsible for the strike violence. While the fruit ana vegetable union's "strike strategy" committee met today to discuss the unsuccessful Sacramento arbitration conference, truck loads of lettuce continued to move unmolested from the fields to tho packing plants. Five hundred strikers picketed four packing plants at Watsonville, 20 miles away. Watsonville ' The picketing was peaceful except for one Incident In which 16 picket^ stoned a lettuce truck In tho center of the city. The strikers fled before police arrived. Two of the plants operating are guarded by electric-charged fences, ' with machine gu^s mounted on the roofs. These plants Iced their lettuce for shipment, but the other two plants, without barricades,' "dry" •packed their produce and shipped It to Stockton, Sacramento and Los Angeles for ice treatment. .MEDIATION EFFORT PROVES ABORTIVE SACRAMENTO. Sept. 24. (U. P.) Efforts of a governor's conference (Continued on Pagt Xineteen) * i • Sec. Wallace Given Praise by Landon ( Unit tit Pre.»t Ltaied Wire) DBS MOINES, Iowa, Sept. 24.— •Governor Alf M. Landon startled 400 Iowa editors and farmers yesterday by crediting the new deal's secretary of agriculture, Henry A. Wallace, with doing "some fine things," , The Republican nominee had Just finished lunching with the lowans when he said: "Iowa has produced some fine statesmen and some outstanding secretaries of agriculture. In the latter class I refer particularly to Jim Wll son and Ed Meredith. "Then, you have the present B«C- retary of agriculture." Landon paused. The audience snickered. "And he has done some fine things." Landon continued, his eyes twinkling. The snickering stopped. . "He has, for instance, taken advantage of the warehousing act and sponsored commodity loans. I copied that down in Kansas." "•It Is through such experiments •«* those of the Iowa warehousing act that we now are able to enact a workable federal law. By using the various states as a laboratory. we can find out which plan ii best." S. F. AREA SHAKEN BERKELEY, S«pt. 84. (A. P.)—A slight earth shook bar«]y perceptible was recorded on the San Frariciseo peninsula as far south a* San Joso at 7:10 laat night. .--V , Stand for Americanism, Peace Is Reaffirmed; Meet N. Y.. 1937 < United I'rctf Leaead Wire) Employment Will Be at Piers, Not in Halls, Say Owners WORKERS ADAMANT . Sept. 24. — The American Legion took a reaffirmed stand for Americanism and tfeace today. Resolutions denouncing pacifism j In schools, Coramunlsni. and, Fascism and asking., Withd^waV =bf -.tWlted 1 States recognition;, of Russia were passed by the annual convention. Tho 1937 convention will be held In New York City. Harry W. Colmery, Topeka, Kan., attorney, was elected commander. Mrs. O. W. Hahn of Wayne, Neb., will be elected president of the Women's Auxiliary. For chef de chemln de fer of the Forty and Eight, Harry E. Ransom of West Dallas, Wls., seemed the likely successor to Fred M. Fuecker of Seattle. "We do not believe in 'red-halting,' " said one Americanism resolution, "but we 1 do believe thai students believing in American ideals should be organized to combat student organizations whose alms are to destroy our institutions." • « » Plans Proceeding for Friant Work (United Prem Leaned Wire) "SACRAMENTO. Sept. 24.— Plans for actual construction of Friant dam on the San Joaquln river moved forward steadily today following formal approval of the dam site and typo of construction to bo followed. . The approval of plans was voted by the California water authorlly. subject to similar action by the secretary of the interior. The plans, calling for construction of gravity type dam, follow closely the original recommendations of slate engineers for this Important unit of the Central Valley water project. Engineers estimate it will cost approximately $14,000,000 to construct the Friant project. Despite the fact only $6,000,000 Is available In federal funds at the present time, it was considered possible that bids would be called for the entire unit. Reclamation officials refused comment, however. Speaking ou behalf of tho entire project, long a dream of California engineers, John C. Page, acting commissioner of reclamation, said 'that only Congress could determine whether additional appropriations were made, but that "Washington's attitude toward the plan Is very •friendly." 4 ' » More Have Jobs Than in 6 Years (Aiioclated I'reii Ltaitd Win) SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 24.— More people had Jobs In California In August than In any month for six years. The state's official figures, compiled by the division of labor statistics, showed 17 per cent more employment In August than in July, Tbjs gain was for factory employes. The swift increase, of course, was seasonal. It resu'lts from heavy employment In fruit canneries. . Edward*- 1 L. Nolan, state labor commissioner, summarized factory employment comparisons with a year ago, thus: Employment was up 7.1 per cent, man-hours worked also up 7.1 per cent, pay rolls up 12.& per cent and average weekly earnings per worker up »,t per cent, y Bridges Not to Accept; Showdown Expected on. October 1 (Atfociated rrc»t Leafed Wire) CAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 24.—-Con^ trol of hiring, the burning issue of the 1934 Pacific coast maritime strike, flared anew as a threat to waterfront peace today. Employers of the coast, represented by a committee here, notified longshoremen that hiring will he at piers, effective October 1. Tho employers, preparing to terminate September 30 tl ( 1934 strike award agreements, pushed an Increased pay base for longshoremen but lengthened the straight- time work day from six lo eight hours. Their nollce on the hiring Issue drew a sharp reply from Harry .Bridges, coast district president of the International Longshoremen's Association, Bridges Statement Bridges, en route from Wa_hlng- ton, - ; D.- G.,- tO"«anp, .PrancUrco, declared at Omaha,-Neb,; , ' ?$T.he shipping interests havo signified) their intent to discontinue hiring through union halls. The union will, not concede this point and we are now proceeding on the supposition that there will be trouble." Only Hope Hope for al least a truce In the Increasingly bltler disputes between the employers and various maritime unions turned to a> "temporary" maritime commission, .appointed by President Roosevelt. The commission, named to administer tho ship subsidy act of Congress,' "will start functioning immediately," tho White House said. May Intervene Waterfront observers here predicted tho commission will Intervene to prevent a threalened "shutdown" of shipping October 1. Its powers for administering government subsidies to the merchant marine, in place of mall contracts. Include certain control over minimum wages and maximum hours Of seamen. Rear Admiral Henry A. Wiley, U. S. N., retired, one of tho three members named, Is expected to head the commission under tho "temporary" setup. Two members of the five- member body remain to be named. The others named were Rear Admiral Harry O. Hamlet of the coast goard and George Landlck, Jr., now In the treasury department. Kates of 1'uy In announcing tho working conditions for longshoremen, tho employers declared they were doing so: "In order to protect the public Interest and with the sincere hopo that mail, passenger and freight services may not bo Interrupted." Pay, the announcement said, will be $1 an hour for an eight-hour day and $1.50 for overtime. Tho present base rates are 86 cents for a six- hour day and $1.40 overtime, $113,640,652Suit Faced by Packers (Attoclatcd Prttt Leatfd Wirt) CHICAGO, Kept. 24.—Three of tho nation's largest packing companies wero sued in the United States District Court today for $113.640,652, ^alleged to have been paid to them by their customers in tho form of processing taxes. Constitutionality of the "windfall tax," which became effective June 22 i lo levy tax against $24,402.614 returned to the companies by the government after tho AAA was declared unconstitutional, was challenged in the actions on 10 grounds. The suits wore brought against Swift & Company, Armour & Company and Wilson A Company, Inc., by the Major Taylor Market House, a large firm In Louisville, Ky., and Abe Cohen, Individually, who conducts business as the New Deal Food Market In Louisville. • « » Telegraph Company Raises Workers Pay (Atioclaled 1'rett Leaicd Wire) NEW YORK, Sept. 24.—Post*! Telegraph & Cable Corporation announced today It would restore to IU employes on October 1 the remain- Ing 4 per cent of a 10 per cent wage cut made In Juno, 1932. The six per cent Installment of the cut wo« restored on July 1, 1933. WAS GOODGELL'S FACE RED? QUERY (I'nitrtl Prr»« Leaned Wire) QANTA BARBARA, Sept. 24.— *J Rex B. Goodcell, prominent Los Angeles attorney and Republican leader, was winding up a denunciation of the Roosevelt administration. His hearers were members of the Santa Bar* bara County Women's Club. "If you want four more years of extravagance," he cried, "vote for Roosevelt. If you want four years more that may lead to dictatorship, vote for Roosevelt. "In contrast, If you want to return to a liberty that Is real, return to those tenets of self- Initiative that has made this country great, If you want to return to that existence we once knew as the American form of government, then vote for—" He faltered. "Vote for—" Goodcell gulped and mopped his brow. "I guess I've forgotten the man's name," he explained. "Landon?" shouted a voice from the audience. "Yes, Landon," the speaker finished. SING-JAPANESE- Embattled Madrid With Annihilation Feared Resorts to Nature INUNDATE BIG AREA Information Too Meager lo Judge Kcsults of Coup * I'nited Prrtf Leaned Wire I rrUIK embattled Madrid govern•*• ment, Its annihilation threatened by tho advance of the Rightist revolutionaries toward Toledo, turned tho tide In its favor at least temporarily today by unloosing the forces of nature against tho attackers. Inferior In arms, trained men anil air forces, the LefllBls executed H coup by opening the flood gates at the headwaters of the Al- j berche river, Inundating a large area ' ami cutting off the reliels to tho j west. ! Follow Advantage The Leftists followed up their ad- i Pennant Won by N. Y.Giants LATE BULLETIN BOSTON, Sept. 24. (A. P.)—After clinching the Na- ttonnl League pennant by taking the first game of a double header 2 to 1, the New York Giants fielded a second- string team and lost the nightcap to the Bees, 4 to 0. Claims Majority Approves TROOPS REINFORCED Roosevelt Views on Money Strong and Forces ii Armored Tanks, Cars CAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 24.-— ^ President Franklin O. Roosevelt's views on money mutters met' the approval of six out of every ten persons contacted In a nationwide survey, Clarence Francis, , president of Gonornl Foods Oorpor- i allon, told delegates to tho Amcr-1 lean Rankers Association today at j the concluding Houston of their sixty-second annual convention. Others whose views worn approved, and In the following order wore the Reverend Charlus Cough- lln. Senator Carter (Sinus and Governor Alf M. l<aiidon. They were trailed In tho following order by Morl»ert Hoover, Henry Ford, Congressman William Lcmko, rl.'nited ITfM Leaned Wire) Norman Thomas and vantage by u strong attack from , u,-. pruncis Townsend. Senator Will- President Calls Chiefs in Conference'Boom at Hyde Park ft/nlled Preti tea if a Wfre; HYDE PARK, N. Y., Sept. 24.— President Roosevelt called the entire general staff of the Democratic parly Into confer«»*.o In the oak-paneled library of his home today to decide the strategy of their last 40 days of campaigning for a November victory. Tho meeting probably will decide whether the President is to repeat his October coast-to-coast speaking tour of 1932, the issues ami arguments most likely to Interest and attract the voters and party finances. To the conference came Vice- President John N. Garner. Secretary of State Cordcll Hull, Kecretary of Commerce Daniel C. Hoper. Attorney General Homer Cummlngn nnd James A. Farley, who IH on leave of absence from his cabinet post to direct the party campaign as Democratic national chairman. There also were present Senator Joseph T. Robinson, Arktinsas, Hen- ate majority leader; Senator Joseph Guffey, Pennsylvania; Forbes Morgan, national party treasurer; Frank Walker, chairman of the finance committee; Charles Mlchelnon. publicity director fur tho national committee; Senator Joseph Byrnes, South Carolina; Senator Joaeph o'Mahoney, Wyoming: Senator Vic Donahey, Ohio; Representative Put Roland, Pennsylvanls; James W. Gerald, honorary chairman of the finance committee, and Lawrence Hubert, party secretary. Chief among the Issues to be din- cussed was the part tho President is to play In tho campaign's final weeks. three directions. Madrid ROUIVOS as Herted tho rebels wore demoralized nnd Imd Buffered heavily. The flood apparently aceountod for the sudden cessation of the rebel attack on the Tolodo-Muqueda front, whloh puMled the butstilp world for the 24 hours during whloh tho censor prevented news of the flood from going out. ... . Th« Madrid bureau of the United Press made every effort during that time to tell tho story, but \VOJH effectively blocked. The correspondents could only hint that the government ) had suddenly found sn aco in iho i hole. i Information Meager i Information was still too meager to Judge the full effects of the coup, but unions government annomiro- 1 nients are exaggerated, the robnlw appear to have boon chock mat oil . effectively for the time holng In tho ! western sector. I When stopped, tho reheln wore 14 miles from Toledo. Officially they ore resting In preparation for a new advance. cluardcd reports, however, pnsHcil by the censors, from Madrid, related an alteration In the atmosphere there -from near-despulr to confidence. Iain 1C, Honih Ogdon Mills. Tho survey which brought these rosuliB, Francis said, wan made by contacting 60.000 citizens of the nation, and was completed only a fow days ago. "It 1«. 1 think, lamentable that no bonkor or bunkers stood out con- splcuoimly In this poll." he commented. Frnncls explained that he did not desire to havo the findings he presented to be Interpreted as politically significant, but had made tho sur- voy, an well an ono among more ; than 7000 bankers of tho nation HO j ho could toll the bankers -convened I here Just what bunkers thought of each lit her and what the public thought of all of them. . Republican Candidate in Bab Baseball Results NATIONAL LEAGUE , • 'First game) ; At Uusloll—- It II ; Now York 2 7 j Hoston l 7 j Batteries: Schumacher nnd cuso; MucFayden and Lopez. I (Hocond game) I Al Huston- ; Now York I Hoston j Batteries: '{abler and Weir and Mueller. FIRST LADY AIDS PEANUT VENDER (Vnited Preti t.rated Wire) W ASHINGTON. Sept. 24. — Stave V*ill»koi, the nation's No. 1 peanut vender, wai free to return today to hli itand at the front entrance to the White Houie, Mr*. Franklin 0. Roosevelt again had Interceded with police In hla behalf. Two yeara ago when, police chased him from the corner where he ha* sold peanuta and popcorn for 27 yeara, Mrs. Rooaevelt took hie cause. Last week, while the first lady waa III, he was again arrested and told he could no longer keep hla cart on the aldewalk at hit accustomed stand. Mrs. Roosevelt wrote Police Commissioner George Allen: "I would myself miss him on that corner. We had better let him stand at the White House gates." Police said they would let him alone hereafter* '. At Chicago— Pittsburgh Chicago Batteries: Hlitnton It .4 . 0 and French, Carlrum and Hart noil. Landon Speech Is Declared Vague CHICAGO, Kept. 24. --Representative Marvin Jonr>s. Democrat, Toxim, chairman of thr« !!ous<> committee on agriculture, tuduy said Governor Alf M. Landon's farm speech at UPS Molno«, Jowa, ln«t nlglit wan "n dor- vlsn dance" performm! "with his usual vnguonesH and Indirection." Jones mild tho Republican presl- denllona) nominee "tjorrowed . . . some features of his proposed program . . . from tho program of the Roosevelt admlnlxtraUon" and "then clouded them with a film of generalities." Tinulc Against Crop Reduction Plans il'Hitrti I'reim Leaned Wire I Aboard Landon train, en route Minneapolis, Sept. 24.—Governor Alf M. Lundoii. currying hlc presidential. • campaign northward through lowii ; and Minnesota, today assailed the Roosevelt administration's "program of scarcity" and declared th' ! reul function of government should j be "to help the farmer produce and l to ftnanco curry over crops." ; "Ono reason for your empty corn j crllw—and don't forgot this --Is tho > program of scarlty a year ago," tho i Republican nominee said as ho Jour: neyod through eight cltlen en route j from DON Molnes to Minneapolis for a major address on reciprocal trade ' ; agreements. '. "There are always some years of : plenty -or of mirplUH. Hut wo are ' | equally certain lo havo sumn yearn j of shortage. Had Iho farmers of l Iowa and every other agricultural i ;Hlato boen allowed to produce us long I experience dictated, they would havo been better prepared to moot the drought tragedy nf thin year." , (ioveriior Landon pledged the He- 7 i : publican party. In a Hpenrli at No- Man-i vn< '"- '""'"• '" holp production and j lo finance carry-over crops as a i momm of helping Milve tho farm problem and pronilxed he would stand for co-operation with tho farmer: not coercion." "If our democracy Is to survive, that l» the only way," he declared In i i emphasizing bin demand for a free j H. K. ! and Independent agriculture an op ' 10 o ! posed to "permanent management j 3 o 1 from Washington.' ' I Toddil ••* for With No Chance Life Dies After Operation I.-! n. n. v; o a i 4 10 1 Harming; i railed Pren Leaned Wire) CHICAGO, Sept. 24.—The parents i are taking every of Ha by Julian Tafel, Jr.. choked back their tears today, glad their I orly ' baby wan dead. The death for which tho baby's father hud prayed and which thfl mother agreed mlghl reprenent tho u'KilHy of mercy, came last niRhl, 28 hours after resources of medical science were mustered to keep him alive In the faint hope, that surgery might rectify his bodily abnormalities, j Six Days Old ; The baby, 0 days old, succumbed i to post operative shock and toxlo i poisoning caused by Imperfect ellml- • nut Ion of body waste. j "Junior" hud only u rudimentary ' bladder, physicians at DaiitsD-Amer!- i can lIoNpltal discovered In a post- ! mortem It would havo caused his ; death "In any event," said Dr. I/twin ! K. Kaslman. howpllal chief of staff. ' Tho father, a young garage me- • chanlc. had hold out against the operation for five days, fearing his son would die after tho parents had •. learned to love him. or that he j would live and be a helpless Invalid, i Reluctantly, he agreed to It. Ijist | night, after th<* Imby died, he said:' "All day I havo prayed for my boy'it <l"Htli For my wife's sake I ! pretended to believe he would bo { well. Now I am glad, but It • hurts." ' Mother Sobs , Tokio Says Can't Longer Trust Assurances From Cathay LATE BULLETIN SHANGHAI. Sept. 24. (t. P.)— American troops were Instructed today to prepare for the defense of their national Interests In the event of a serious outbreak between China and Japan over the killing of a Japanese sailor here yesterday. Hy MORRIS .1. HARRIS iCopvrUM, 1936. tir AjsccUted PmM CHANGHAI. Sept. 24.—Japanese ^ officials backed by armed ma: rlnes patrolling a large area under martial law, rejected curtly today Chinese protests against Invasion of the Chinese settlement and warned the entire city to "ke«p Its head cool." Strong forces of bluecoated Japanese In tanks and armored cars and on motorcycles drew taut lines around a large area of the International settlement In "self defense measures resulting from the killing of one marine and the wounding of two others. Guarded With Baronets The spot where the marine died was heavily guarded by squads with fixed bayonets. Military authorities continued their Investigation of the slaying but released one Chinese, held as a suspect. "Wo are well In control of the situation," asserted Re4ir Admiral Kljlro Kondo, commander of special Japanese forces In Shanghai. "We necessary measure to protect Japanese lives and prop- l»rotest Rejected The protest against Japanese en- . try Into the Chlneae-controlled area north of the international settlement was sent to Japanese mllltary authorlties. They, however, immediately rejected It without deigning to answer. The official Investigation of the shooting, centered around the story told by a Japanese eyewitness. Through his testimony, the Innocence of tho Chines* suspect was establlnhed. Investigators said he was merely a passerby who was picked up In the excitement. The, Japanese witness was reported to have declared the attack on the three marines was staged by ono Chinese gunman. Story of Shooting The witness Hald he was -walking behind the marines and the Chinese. (I'oitlinued on Page \'i*rtet») • Tho mother, pretty Kva Tttfel, 22, j subbed nnd agreed. I "I hod hoped my baby would bo i alt right." tihi* said. "I was sure j of it todny. Hut now that It Is i over, perhaps It l» Just as well." I Dortor KaKtmali and three assist- I antH rcMitfdled the lack of an Inles- ] tlnwl outlet, but becaime of the ! baby's condition, they could not power department, sup- ) probe further to dlnrover that the bladder wan fatally defective. Townsend Paces $250,OOOJLawsuit LOS ANOKLKH, Sept. 24. '— A $260,000 suit, alleging lltx-l, hue been filed against Dr. Francis K. Townsent, founder of tho old-age pension plan, and his associate* In direction of the organisation and publication of its official organ, by I Offer $46,340,000 L. A. G. & E. Corp. I IX'l.H ANUKLKH, Hop! 14. —The i water and | ported by <'lty AHurtH-y HHV j Chnscbro, today pruposcd to tin- city I council that Ibe city buy tlxr eler. ! trie system of th<> I,«N Angeles (Jus ! uii-l KlrottV Corporation for MO,- 1 840.000. The proposition wu« inndo In B j movn to end yenrn of llllgutlon lx>. '. tween the city and corporation over i purchase of tho electric protx'rtlt'B j and grunting* of KUM frnni II|HI>H to ! tin.' IX.JH Angrlen (ln« and Electric jCoporatlon, th« Southern California ; Uas Cuniininy and the Southern 1 Counties Uas Company. All three corporalluns are owned by the 1'u clflo Lighting Corporation of Hun 1 Francisco. I ••«. Big Labor Union Ethiopian Leader Submits to Duce ( Amuciatrd I'rrti 1.rated H'(r»> PARIS. -Sept. 24.—Wolde Mtu'Ium, former Kthloplan minister to Paris, nulmiltK'd to authority of the king of Italy today In a formal ceremony at the Italian embassy. . He said he accepted Victor Km- manual's sovereignty as emperor of ICthloplH "of my awn free will." After the ceremony he raised his arm In the Fasciot ttulute. He intends to return to Ethiopia. f i uncialfd I'rtu Seated Wire) MII/WAUKEK; Wis., Sept. 24.— Th« International Association of Ma- John B. Kief«r, who recently Wai | chlnl»t«. In convention hen) today, discharged a* central regional dlrce- unanimously indorsed 1'rcsldont tor of the movement ' RUOSO.VPH for re-election. ' Backs Roosevelt i Newspaper Ads in Increase of 8 Pct.j (L'tiittd Prett>ttd Wire) j NEW YORK, Sept. !4.r-N«WKpa> ! per advertising In August was S per cent great«r than In August. 1935, t'rlnU'it)' Ink Index showed today. INDEX TO ADVERTISERS MARKET. Pan It ALTA VISTA.LINCOLN A. 4 P. MARKET BAKERSFIELO GROCERY . • ARNETT TIRE COMPANY.. HELL. OR. H. W. BROCK, MALCOLM. CO COFFEE. HARRY DRISOOM. EMMA PINKNEY EL ADOBE MOTOR HOTEL.. FAMILY SHOE STORE FOX CALIFORNIA FOX THEATER : GENSLER-LEE i. 7 OOOORICN SILVERTOWN 17 GRANADA THEATER II GREEN FROG MARKET II HELM. ED II NOGLE 4 CO.. I. A. » HOPPER MACHINE WORKS 2 HUFF. JOHN R. . . II I. G. A. STORES » JOHNSON'S FIRESTONE TIRES S KAVERN, THE II KIMBALL i. STONE 14 KIRBY'S SHOES 14 LA GRANADA BALLROOM II LlROY GORDON BEAUTY SALON I) MANDARIN. THE . II MONTGOMERY WARD 4 CO U NEW FISH MARKET * NEW HINKY DINKY It NILE THEATER II OWL DRUG 7 PEKIN HERB CO 7 PENNEY. J. C-. CO II PHILLIPS SCHOOL OF MUSIC II PRESTON. DON C. 7 REX THEATER II RIALTO THEATER II SAFEWAY STORES I SALESMAN WANTED s SAN JOAQUIN LIGHT 4. POWER CO... IS SAVE MORE DRUG i SCHULER'S MARKET I* SECURITY MARKET I* SILVER SPRAY MARKET I SMITH. RALPH L.. GROCERY I ST. FRANCIS CAFE J SUN KONi) HERB CO 1 UNION CEMETERY 11, U URNER, DAVE E. II VALLEY LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANING 4 VIRGINIA THEATER II WASHINGTON MARKET S WEJU, A- INC. «. .H WESTERN AUTO SUPPLY.. ........... 17 WICKERSMAM'S JEWELRY CO.... ? WITHAM 4 BOOTH. ..4. »

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