The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 25, 1936 · Page 1
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 1

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Friday, September 25, 1936
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<r?g^is»s|$^pf DlTION Stories of Progress of War on Many Fronts Sharply Conflict FIGHTING IS SEVERE f *,£ r-vi --r-.--.--i Reds.- Aver Large Forces - of -tEneniy Trapped in VFlood^aters LATK BULLETIN By ROBERT B. PAHKBR, Jr. (t'opirinht, 1»36,' lijr jUiocUtKl Proi) . UlLBOA, Spain, Sept. 25. (By warship to Saint 'Jean de Lux, France).-—Bombing' planes • of the InsurgjprtW' rained projectiles on BilhOA'b^ay, Hilling more than 100 persons 'and ,woundln»- .many more. fh¥ bombardment caused heavy, property 'damage and set part of the city- afire. came ^df 1 tosMrgent- aBvances falm'ost within 1 vieV of Toledo) despite government claims it had recaptured, Torrljos, on the M&aueda'-Toledo' road. ' ' j ' In Geneva, meanwhile, Julio Alvarez Del Vayo, . Spanish foreign minister, told the League of Nations Assembly "the bloodstained soil of Spain already is the battlefield' of World War." He assailed, European nonintervention as "direct and positive Intervention In behalf of the rebels" and charged, In what other delegates construed as 'an'* attack on Italy, Germany and Portugal,-that the, war had been fomented aa 'well ad aided from the outside. Del Vayo warned futurei"vwars would not be between nations, but (Continued on Page Twenty-three) Bar Association Praises Official SAN FRANCI8ICO. Sept. 25.— The board of governors of. the San Francisco Bar Association today wrote a letter of recommendation 4o District Attorney James Davis of Slaklyou county for his "fearlessness and courage" In capturing the Brlto brothers. "Too often public officials are cowed, In the performance of their duty by threats of recall," A. W. Broulllet, bar association said in the letter, '"You have In this Instance vindicated that priceless heritage which is' 1 that every person Is entitled to trial by Jury of his peers." INDEX TO ADVERTISERS ", :•.•..- PAGE ASSOCIATED LIQUOS STORE... ........ ( «BAKER8FISUO GRAIN CO .......... ....10 BAKER8FIELO HARDWARE CO ...... 4, It 6EAROIUEV .DANCE ............... .....II BOHEMIAN OtmiBUTINa CO..,."..... J BROCK. /MALCOLM, 00....'.,,. ..... .,». II BROWN. BOVO MOTOR 00...'. ...... .7.. jl COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO ....... ...i...U •corrti, HAHv...: - •corrti, .... DHI8DOM, EMMA.......... EL ADOBi MOTOR HOTEL FMOKINQCR-OiaiCR.,. FOX CALIFORNIA.... FOX THEATER. ........... GRANADA THEATER ..... . HARRISON'S CLOTHIERS. . (i ..... I ' , .... || .I ' ' II .... ........ HINKY DINKY HOUSE.... .*„•„.. .. || HELM. ED.........."-,...; . - " , HOQLE t CO.. J. A.. ....... ..,;.....» HUfF. JOHN R..,..,.., ..... ........... 14 JOHNSON'S FIRESTONE TIREJ........ I KAVCRN. THE.............,.;™..,... J KIM BALL ». STONE...... ...... .!.\...*! « MANDARIN. THE...... ........ .'. ..... ; n NATIONAL DOLLAR ITOHE. .......... 7 XlLE THEATER......,,:..........., '.,|| .OWENS STORE.......... ..... ,..,,.;. Ji PEKIN HERB CO ......... ........!....;,u PHILLIPS MUSIC CO ........ .... ..... 'V < PHILLIP4 SCHOOL OF MUSIC.,... ..... If f08T OFFICE MARKET...... ........... t PRESTON. DON C.... ........ ........... « -»«X THEATER....... ............. ..,.. u RIALTO THCATCR.. ......... ....... !... | RICHFIELD SUPER SERVICE STATION 7 ROUX 4. KUCNTUL .................. "ll IHOLARI ..... .7, ......... . ..... .... . i tT. FRANCIS ............ .k, ....;.....'.. I •UN KONS HERB.... ................. 4 UNION CEMETERY .................. |>, n VAN METER, OR ..................... .. j VIRGINIA THEATER. v». ...... ,...,..,. || WW", A.. IK«,>.. .......... i.,.." .4 WICKERSHAM'* JEWELRY CO ....... I..I4 WILSON 4 JOHNSTON... ....... .. ....... it WITH** * LT ACTS IN SHIPPING WAR * * " •f<-;a BIB POWERS TO w^._, i •* •• 't, <" '> * . , , (AeiocMted Pfttt Leaied Wire) ,, PARIS, Sept, '25,—The Havas ' (Ifrenoh) new* agency aaldio? night that the French Chamber of Deputies was called for a session to discuss the defense of the French frano and that a monetary accord .had been reached by the , United States, Great Britain and France. Detail* of the three-power agreement, the new* agency said, .would be made public ' simultaneously In Washington, London and Part*. The Havaa (French) New* Agency •aid'- tonight that the franc will be established at 100 to the pound sterling., ^ i -*^ v rrtwwt'w t,a» ,**«*•«• jf* trifj * »- •aBtfBvAT'-'Sepe" '-i6. — Foreign^ Minister Anthony 'Bden- of Great MJaJriftoday began paving tho ; way .fof^^prmany'B return to the.Leaguo ^pf Nations.' Speaklngrbprore th'e as- 'semb'ly, he' Buggesteff*&mt -the" covenant be rewritten'to divorce'It from the Versailles treaty, so hateful to .the Reich. ' Germany long has demanded that the League covenant be separated entirelyifrom the peace treaties. The young British statesman oven implied his support of revising tho whole Versailles treaty, declaring: "Human life is not stalls, but a changing thing." Eden offered.still another olive branch to Germany, which'- has Insisted that It must have colonies in order to obtain raw material. Great Britain, he said, would rapport an "Impartial expert Inquiry under the auspices of the League," with the Idea of assuring all nations access to the supplies of nature. These remarks followed a plea for European nations ; to forgot their schisms * over forms of government such as Fascism and Communism and to unite In preventing war. He lamented the race In armaments, saying: "Great Britain regrets spending huge sums for arms, but we shall persist in It until the nations of the world reach an International agreement for- the limitations and reduction of armaments." Ships $19,779,000 Gold to New York (United Prut Leaied IS. Sept, 26v—Oold shipments totaling 18,,tons and Valued at 300,000,000 francs ($18,7TO,000)S-the lawr est single shipment In recent years —were sent to Cherbourg today for embarkation In the liner Deutschland, shippers sold. Tha gold is destined -for New'Yofk. ' ?f -' '". ,, The dollar opened today at its usual recent level, 15.18 francs (6.683 cents a franc) and the pound opened at 76.83 francs. Today's gold shipment report came after a rise In tho discount rate from 3 to 6 per cent In .an effort to halt tho ; outflow. Rumors continued, pj circulate of a possible embargo-on gold, , .Yesterday's Bank of France statement, for the week ended September, 18, sltowed a loss of 841,000,000 francs ($66,368,337) In gold .reserves. ThA reserve total was- at a new low sineo 1930 at 62,691,000,000 (13,48*,048,712). • ...':;•;' ' • • » • Members of Elk Lodges Convened (United Preii Leottd'Wtrt) "- OAKt-ANP. Cal., Sept. 26.—Mem- berif of Elks lodges In California, N/s- vado, Arizona and other western states convened In Oakland today for business sessions of the annual convention of the California Elks' Association. D*vW SchulUj governor W Florida i and 4 elected grand ruler of the Blks at the Los Angeles convention, waa to wrlvc .today. TM conclave wjll: Iw8t three o»*». • ^ '"•' " Expected Personally to Handle Troublesome Shanghai Row ' CHAPEI IS SEIZED Tokio Says Will Proceed According to Events and Necessities By MORRIS J. HARRIS (Copjrrlnht, 1836, by AMOcUled Pno) CHANOHAI, Sept. 25.—China's die° tator. Chiang Kai-Shek, • tonight was believed returning to his capital fro^n southern China to take the troublesome Shanghai incident Into his vvfn hands. While Japattwe marines seized sojourning, •Chiang himself was expected to fly to <Nanklng wltmn a few hours, said' Canton reports, At Nanking, the Shanghai incident Involving the' shooting of three marines and the preceding affair at .Hankow, where a Japanese consular policeman was slain, formally were given a place on the growing list of Slno-Japtmeso 'troubles awaiting settlement. Japanese;'Make Demand The Japanese consul-general, Ya- kichiro Sumo, handed the national government foreign office a note demanding the government guarantee there .be no recurrence of such Incidents. • While the text of the communication was not disclosed, It was under"stood It Informed Nanking these two incidents."Ilka others In China In recent months" were "acts of anti-Japanese terrorism." , The foreign office expressed its regret but made no specific reply. Marines on Guard Blue-coated Japanese marines, brought in to patrol streets of the Hongkew section of the International settlement after an-attack on three comrades Wednesday, moved Into the Chinese, district with pistols and rifles with fixed bayonets. Traffic was limited on two main highways and even, foreigners driving to two (jolf courses north of. the city, were stopped and searched. 'Many foreign residents of Shanghai 'condemned the Japanese action strongly the only reply wa« "we must protect Our nationals." • Three Suspects Three Chinese suspects were brought Into a Chinese court for preliminary hearing in connection with the fatal shooting of one marine and the wounding of two others but no definite facts were disclosed during the court session. The suspects denied knowledge of the attack and police were unable to produce direct evidence. The Japanese patrol lines in the Hongkew area wore shortened slightly as the marines marched into the Chinese district. —ONILOMM.FI.M 11 Workmen Are Injured in Los Gatos p.Sr-- GOVERNMENT WOULD AVOID REPETITION OF 1934'S TRAGIC CLASH CARLOADING IN SHARP INCREASE (Atiociattd Preii Leaied Wire) W ASHINGTON, Sept. 26.—The Association of Amerlcsn Railroads reported today loadings of revenue freight for the Week ending latt Saturday totaled 780,510 cars. This was an Increase of 89,651 cars, or 12.8 per cent, compared with the preceding week; an Increase of 82,6pO, or 11.7 per cent compared With a year ago, and an Increase of 145,012, or 22.5 per cent, compared with two, years ago.. Roofevelt October - Being Planned Democrats LATE 'BULLETIN HTDB PARK, X. \'., Sept. 25. fU. P.)— President Roosevelt still hopes to Include the Pacific coast in his campaign (our next month, he Indicated late today at the summer White House in a discussion of His Itinerary. (Vnitfi Prttt I, fined Wire} HYDE PABK, N, Y., Sept, 25.— Details of President RooscvcU'w wiin- paign Into up-state New Vorh, West Virginia, Pennsylvania and New Jersey, serving as curtaln-ralspr to a vigorous voto-gpttlng drive through October were revealed today by the summer White House. His trips will bn a series of comparatively short excursions Into key points so arranged as to permit him to return, to Washington without long 'delays. He was known to plan keeping within easy striking distance because of the admittedly serious foreign situation. While, a schedule beyond October 2 Btlll remains to be w'orkcd out It was clearly Indicated that the 1 'rest- dent planned to speak In Denver, Omaha, Nebraska, Chicago, New Upholds Law; May Sue Oil Company (Vnltei'preu tatted Wireffii; PHOENiaf, Arlx., Sopt, 26.~A.-rul- Ing of tho Federal Dialect Court^on file herfc,., today upheld Arizona's anti-trust Jaw and granted, ,the isUt* permission to brine suit agoinsf tho Standard Oil Company of California on charges of prlc« fixing of gasoline. The oil company, which operates In Arizona, nought an Injunction to restrain Elmo Bellinger, Mohave county Attorney, frdm prosecuting the company under the state law. The state action waa based on the simultaneous'' raising of gasoline prices last summer by major oil com- panles. Although sului Were filed against all. the , companlfes, only Standard sought to block the action In Federal Court. StAta Attfrpey-aeneral John L. Biilllvtifl, ftldlnt Bellinger in the cases.'«aid thai ; th* trial* probably would be hej^rja.Kovmn^ »t Klh» man, Moliave county Beat. (Continued On Page Ttrentvthret) »»» Bankers Confident of Nation's Credit •* ~~ —'— ~ r -'— (Attoeiated Preit Leaitd Wire) SAN PJUNCISCO, Sept 36.—Res- olutlons declaring federal, state and local governmental: • expenditures "should be brought more definitely under control" hope 'approval today of the American "^Bankera' Assocla- tlon'Nui sonic 380.D 'delegates to the organization'* 62nd annual convention started homeward. Kxpresstng confidence In the "fundamental credit of the. United States of America," tho resolutions called for a return to balanced governmental budgets, fAttociated Prtft Levied Wire) T OS GATOS, Sept. 25.—Eleven. •^ workman wore Injured and 400 j StudentB y-ere periled In a terrific i gas blast at the Los Qatos Union High School this afternoon. Children ran screaming from tho school thinking an earthquake had occurred. They were calmed by Principal Premiss Brown, who then dismissed claHKCs In foar another explosion might happon. Considerable Damn go Tho roaring, blast shook tho school auditorium and caused considerable, damage to a new wing under construction. Oas pipes hart been laid under tho flbpr of the new wing and workmen discovered gas fume* In thu mutdc room. Kleven men went to the bane- mont and »nnic one turned on an fjectrlc light. The explosion followed. t!h.lc£ of Police Henry Nobl* s)A,rv < Employers nnd Slrikers in Salinas District Marking Time (.itiatiated Pre*t Ltnued Wiref S AN FRANCISCO, Sept. 25.-—The government uctecl loduy in the troublesome Pacific coast maritime situation, rapidly approaching a crisis, to prevent repetition of the bloody (Clashes which resulted in the deaths of seven men in 1934.' GOVERNOR HAS PLAN ''resident Roosevelt announced he would; discuss the long-—•— shoremen's situation 'with his newly appointed maritime Suggestion May Compose Mooted Preferential Hiring Issue LATB SALINAS, Sept. 36. <A. I'.W- The driver of A lettuce truck fired n pistol shot Ht ploketN late today. Chief of Police fleorge Orif- fin Hnltl, nx HtrlUrra rut the ropes on «cveral nuiohliifM In attempts to tlump the product*. shoremen's situation 'with his newly commission Wednesday, the day the present working ! agrcemcnjs between tlie em- jploycrs and 11 maritime unions expire. ! Edward K. McGradv, assisl- | ant secretary of labor, who participated In settlement of tho 1034 (llsngroemonls. said lie would luavc Washington iinmedlutoly by pluno for Sun Francisco. ; "Tho situation IB very grave," | McGrady ilwlHWl. "Tim deitdllnc Is j coming nwfully fntit." Thrvatened Wholesale Volume v I$Jeeps Pace, Says BradstBj|dt', v Reviewers phace <*o child-1 rival- >r;«- MerrJam'8. Sacramento '*«btf!«r#nce before deciding courses of action In tho utrlkc. The transcript, containing a suggested ImslH of sottloment advanced by Governor A$»rrtam, is expected here Monday or Tuesday. Tho union Is sacking preferential hiring for Its 3200 members. The employers have contended this would amount to a cloned shop. * Governor Han Plan . The governor suggested, after the j two •oral) 'Pk$m6 coast Chipping. AVUterfront employers* and waterfront unions huvu rpftch«il un apparent deadlock In long negotiations to revlne the agreements. Tho dlsffentlon hlnge« on the dl«- putod hiring halla,'"from whloh workers am Ment.tn longshore and other Jobs. Tho nhlpoWnei-8 announced lemporarj' abolishment of tho hallM, declaring they would nhut down after September 30 union* nufflclnru men appeared at the docks for work, bridges for Fight Harry Bridges, district president i of the International men's Association and fiery «.,,,.-.. , I *llVf* ra *-» o*i"«~*«i * a«.»ii I.VII1* * iv l f iV4ii**,'l , 1A":"I?_J°•""",.. tt "1 I" th. 1934 strike, declared the marl- To Make Rear Platform Talk4 EivRoule to Northei^'Stale < tmaclatrd frftt Irta'trd Wire I MINNHAPOL,rS. Sept. SB.—Oover- nor Alf M. I^andon pointed his prenl- dentlul campaign Into Wisconsin, home of the pro-admlnlstraUon Ui Follette ProgrwwlvpH, today after a denunciation of tho Now 'Deal's reciprocal tariff nffroemenu boforo a cheering throng nt tho Minneapolis City Auditorium. A d07.cn rjHir platform talks from his special train In n two-day awing of Wisconsin were t-uhoriuled to supplement hl»' inajor address, dealing with Social Bocin-lly, at Mllwaukci- Uuturdiiy night. "In too many of the proitent ngreo- monts," he declared last night In his tariff address, "we aro tho follows who got the blind honw." To tho crowd which filled to overflowing ton block long auditorium— It has a seating capacity of 10,000—he pledged protection of "tho American market for'-tho'American! fanner" ahd .promised that "Uepub-j llcans are going to trade not against • but In the Interest of American pro-! dupers." • i HI* audience. cheered repeatedly as Landon said.: ! "Tha Itepubllcan jwrty does not j condemn th« principle of neclpro-! city. It condemns only the kind of | trade agreements now being made, i It condemnH them tiecauco they aro Injurious to American cltizenx and offensive to American principles. "1 am opposed to u policy of Isolation. 1 want to s«»e a prosperous (Continued on Page Ttrenty-thrrc) workers employed In tho 12-month! period preceding September 22. j ISmployers, under his plan, would hire workers from this list an long Wt they were available, and would | obtain additional help elaewhero as j needed, ' A group of non-union employes ! wore attacked last night by m»n ] who nloned thdlr cur as tb»y worn returnlii gfrom n loiial ro«taurunt. Chief of I'ollcp Griffin said he WHH (Continued on I'nof Tttrnty three) 'He declared tho employe* , visions of. trnd*» continue at their i recent hlgli hitpn of activity. Dun & Bendstreot; said today ln> the wookly review of buMln.ee? and trade, i "Retail'sales totafs \vera-uniformly i satlBfactory,denpite the hoafrln some I localities," thr- agency rnt>orted. \ "Wholesale volume kept pace t$Rli rotall turnover, and an Increasing number of manufacturers operated plants at or near rapacity to fill current orders. Employment made further galnt*. Ninv High t'osltions "Tho principal Industrial Indices attained new high portions, well were I above 1935 i-nmparattve ipvelK and Baseball Results '*— - ;.-NATIONAL LEAGUE At Boston- H, H. K New York ..... ........... 3 13 i lioHton ........ . .......... 2 u o Clumbert and Dannlng; Doll, Bush and 'AMERICAN LEAGUE (First game) At Cleveland—- H. Bt. 1 .on In ................. g 11. B. Hogtwlt Oeorgo. nnd Hemaley: /,ubor and u. At I'hllitdPlphlu. — Now York ................ 6 Philadelphia .............. f, Huffing and DIcRey; Olcnn and j|. u 13 2 ); » Smith proceeding with'preparations In the) "I"" above ,la»t wwk'a figurea if ejcpeotatlon there would be "trou- : computed on a dally baslx for holl- bio." ' day ail just inent. Ho offered to continue work under! "Retail tu\\f» across the country the present agreement pending fur-! ' ttst wwjk were nutablu for unlfonn- ther negotiations. Ho far employ- j ity in tyt»> unrt viilumc of buyinR. ers' ripokesmen have refused to Outlets In most cities wera favored continue the agreement. with, the continuation of receni I Of fen* «o Mediate gains over 193r, levels. averaBltig to i McOrndy Hlated he would offer lo l5 ' M ' r ceiu 1U1<I ^tnirteU the un I his services In efforts to settln tin- : *f Pectedly larg>- Inrn-aKeii over the [dispute. 12. \>. Mai-Hb and U. n, j PWvknw Labor day week of flv,- j Fitzgerald, lalior department eon-1 < " l >' li ' clllatorH here, appealed to employ- t l r» and union leaders to "cooperate In preventing a stoppage of work and commerce on October I." ICuch Hide contendH ttniL control of hlrln? lutllK by tho other would rcNult In dtHCrlmlnatlon. Th« employei-H have notified tho unions they will consider the ugroo- monls tonnlnatrd on Kept. 30 unle«s the matter Is NUbmltted to arbitration. Oppose Arbitration Tho longshoremen recently voted i overwhelmingly agaln«t arbltratlpn K ! their leaders contending tho <lti»putO» j should be settletl by negotiation*. :> j The Bailors union of tha Pacific | notified the companies, but Would i deal individually. This proposal was j { rejected by the shipowners. j Negotiations between employer* I and other West couitt maritime '< unions have ttlmHarly bogged down • or never been ptitrteil. - IA , In preparation " for, an expected lle-up In Mhlpplng, trade him boomed and heavy cargoes arc moving Into coamat ports. barge ijuantllleK of canned goodi were being purchased by houMowlvv* in the Hawaiian ItiltuutM and In roast cities in expectation of u ponxlb!o food fthortHK*'- Heavy "The volume of buttings done by hotels. re«t»iunuit« and tht-utera. oHjii'oIully n«nsUlv« to th« K|»?ndtnK mood of the ixmnimu»r. IndlciiteiJ Branding was* provpedlng at a tiwr* rapid pace, than a yeur ago, with no unt'vennrHs u> foretell any Imme- dltvtc alackenlng. "The strength of buying whlo.b had encouraged, some mailer* to advance prices slightly Uwt we«k con Landon Leads Roosevelt in Digest Poll 3 to 2 $ORK, SepC 24.'-^<3overnor ' " (Anoctated Preit Leaied VireJ led President Roosevelt today by 3 to 8 In the Literary Digest poll with 600,000 votes from 21 states counted. In the latest figures, tha President received 186,496 .vote* compared with 298,972 for ttm Republican candidate. .William Ltmke received 1 8,682. . ' Bight, now sUte«. f h*d their flr*t returns counted In thU,,we«k's Barly rclurtu from CaUfo«iJ» show Land«n leadlnr with i votes t« RooJtftveltt* J6,01«, r Alabama, Florida "and Georgia, tabulated this week, for the first time, were in the Ilooscvelt column by big margins. Kansas gave Landon better than a 6 to 4 lead in Its first count Scattering returns from neighboring Colored^ gave the Republican candidate a 8 to 2 l»ad and In Nebraska, a. 8 to 4 lead. . ' The North Dakot* tolly showed' Laiidon leading with a scant majority while »mke, whose home aute U ta, got only f,per Arkansas, MUfl^lppl, Kew Jer« sey, OhH Pennsylvania and Texas, showed n*w KtUns for Landon rani- IWB from «,5 per cent to 8.0 "per cent from last week's tally, - Debt Cancellation (VnUed I'rett Leaied Wire) CUSVULAND. Sept. 20. -~ The American Legion lat« yesterday voted agalnut United States entrance Into tho league of Nations and against cancellation of war debts. v Legionnaires at tho final semlon of their annual four-day convention after having elected M national commander Harry Walter Golmery, gray- jMe. trira/walstejl,, Topeku., Kai).. cor- pomtlon alp»rn«y. one "of the few Legion heads not to have fought ' 8alvat,ore Capodtce. Los .was nartied one of the five national vlce-commandoni. legionnaires , ao>o voted agblnst future loan* to other nations. Colmery, a pursuit pilot with the rank .of lieutenant during the war, Fourth Victim of Oil Meld Blast HKM1NOLK. Okla., Sept. 26.—Roy Keymore, :'8, Oklahoma City, died In a hoHpllal today, the fourth victim of an oil field boiler explosion 12 mile* riortliwobt of here latt yesterday. * The other victim* wero Kddte. O'Conner, 35. and K. M. Murphy, 86, Shawnee; and Altua Fulson, 17, ticmlnole. A fifth man's condition was critical. The boiler was hurled a quarter of a mile. I T|IBMOR RECORDED PASAPBNA, Sept. J6. U, P.)—A . moderately strong earthquake dl«- : ' tant 880 miles was recorded at 4*6^2 a .m.. Pacific standard time, today nt the wilnmoloijlcal laboratory wa* kept on American soil to train j of the CarneKle Institution of Wash- Other 1 injrton. 32 ADVERTISERS Ap«x T*rmlte Co.. Aah A Ath, Mr*. Burton'i Dining Room, Hirr-x Choy, Dftvfa Furniture Co., Drink-O-Link, Jimmy Dunn, F»rau»on Paint Store, Fr»o«r'» Tam«l« Grotto, Qlobe Drug Stor«. H*rry Hike. Kendell Jones. Jensen Optical Co., Kern Poultry Co., Kern County Roofing Co., Leo'* Exclusive Fur Shop, Carol McLey Beauty Salon,, McNauU. Sam Moss, Mlnner's, Nora's Beauty Shop. Owens Variety Store, Popel Furniture Exchange, Peggy's Beauty Salon. Phillips Furniture Co., Kirk RagUnd Creamery. St. Francis Cafe. Sasla A Wallace, Troutman's Ice. Cream Shop, Walk-Over Shoe Store, Wlckersham Company Jewelers. White Spot Market. Sponsor LOCAL STORE SPECIALS MONDAY • Shop a* You Pleas* Do It With Eas* BUY TUESDAY '' .^A

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