The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 29, 1936 · Page 1
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 1

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 29, 1936
Page 1
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COLORADO STORM * *' * # * * * SINK SPANISH RED WARSHIP —COLORADO STORM of at Least 64 Years Broken; Denver Heavily Stricken 20,000 TREES RAZED 7000 WPA Employes Put •*• on Relief Work in Capital Alone ' (United /'rc«« Leaied Wlrct TQENVBR, Sept. 29.— The eastern ( half of the Rocky mountain region today counted the cost of Its most severe September snow storm in; at least G4 years, at 13 deaths and an. estimated 120,000,000 property damage. About 26 inches of nnow had fallen. Denver alone had au estimated property damage of 17,000,000, done to trees, shrubbery, building and utll ity -property, while the Nine Black Legionnaires Found Guilty of Murder SHIPPING srniFE T)ETnoiT, Sept. • 29.—Nine men •^wero convicted today by a Circuit Court Jury In the Black Leglori kidnaping and killing of Charles A. Poolo last May 12. Seven of the defendants wero convicted of first degree murder, and two others of second degree murder. Horschell Gill, the tenth defendant whoso fate rested in tho hands of the Jury, was acquitted. Two other defendants had waived jury trial, and Circuit Judge Joseph A. Moynlhan did not announce his decision regarding them at once. Those convicted of first degree murder were "Colonel" Harvey Davis, John Bannerman, ISrvln D. Lee, Edgar Baldwin, Lowell Rush- (Attoclated Preii Lcatctl W<rt) - oming and New Mexico could only bq guessdd at. Thirteen Deaths A series of automobile, airplane and other accidents brought 13 deaths since Friday night, when the storm first struck as .a dusi blizzard before turning 1 to rain and later to snow. The city an environs of Denver had six deaths attributable to the Btorm over the week end. Harry Pettcnger, power company lineman, repairing a power lino severed by the force of l.o storm, fell and wan Killed. Charles A. Sheely of Denver received fatal injuries when ho walked into the side of a-movlng automobile while blinded by blowing dust. Two died, one when struck by an automobile trailer, another of a heart attack while shoveling snow. Alfred P. 'White, a railroad brake-mart. was killed in an auto-tram car collision when frosted windows blinded him and slick rails prevented the tram car from stopping. Other Tragedies Other deaths In the region wcrp duo to automobile accidents. Tnjlock Springs, Wyo., three persons, all of Denver, worn killed Friday night. Mrs. Stella Thilbrick, 47, of Rudy. Ark., was killed at Fowler, Colo., when the machine in which she was »rldlng crashed Into a coal truck. .Seven thousand \\V\- workers were put to worlt In Denver today, cleaning the debris of the storm '* from 'the streets and every Vvnll- able man with experience was being mobilized for work ruMoring Uio-power system of the city to Its iiormal capacity. It was estimated that nearly DOOO homes In Denver and surrounding suburbs would be without electric power or telephone service until tonight.. 90,000 Trees Destroyed Ninety thousand trees were believed destroyed In Denver and in the Denver mountain parks system, at a total loss of about $6,000,000. In' the city alone, 30,000 trees were so badly damaged It was believed necessary to remove them. *'; - ~~ Japanese Land 600 t Marines in China (Utiitrd PreuLeoifd Wire) SHANGHAI, Sept. 2ti.~Threq additional Japanese warships ; arrived today and disembarked 600 bluejack- ets. It was believed -Japanese sailors her* totaled 8600 — 1600 more than normal, HOSTAGES ATE HORSES, MULES v (OopnUW, ISM. bf JLj*»Ut«<J rrw) : TOLEDO, Spain. Sept. 29.—Fas; J|?ist sympathizers, besieged In '., Alcazar for more than two ntHs,'ate 97 horses and 27 las, survivors reported today, a (IvutMk suppllss; Inside bornbsrded fortf»s>''?.lmd Says Landon's Cure Is Cut-Throat Stuff and (,\ tioctatnd Preit Ledied Wire) AURORA, 111., Sept. 29.—Secretary Wallace told a farm belt audience today, that "free competitive enterprise" advocated by Governor Alf M. Landon was "cut-throat competition" and "a system of agriculture operating for the most part according to the law of tooth and fang." His address to the Chicago Pure Milk Association, a co-operative dairy producers' group, was tho first of five political speeches scheduled for this week in tho corn belt. Wallace said tho Republicans had proposed "a combination of the Smoot-Hawley tariff act and the Federal Farm BoaErt" as an agricultural program and that recent speeches by Landon had set forth "the governor's negative philosophy of farm policy," Farmers, he said, "have been made a Kpecial larget for claims thai ihe government Is guilty of waste and extravagance which will burden future generations with debt." "Wo have spent less than half our World War outlay for destruction of lives and property," Wallace suid of recovery program costs and added that the "net Increase in the public debt" after allowing for "recoverable advances" was about "seven billions." Wallace said this N debt addition would cost about $1.40 a year In "carrying cost per person" and Instead of reckless extravagance tho expenditures for recovery look like tho best Investment In history. -T < I » Heavy Increase in Gefimn Army (Coprrlfht, m«. \>r AwocUted Prew) BERLIN, Sept. 29.—A Widespread increase was ordered in tho German military establishment today as Nazi officials began conscription to raise their fighting forces to 800,000 men under tho new two-year compulsory service rule. Relchsfuohrer Adolf Hitler decreed an Increase to 300,000 youths for tho spado corps—ihe government labor service—which Is tho preliminary training unit of the standing army. * Some 30,000 of tho first draft will bo Inducted Into the labor service October 1, simultaneously with be- Iwecn 200,000 and 300,000 of their slightly older comrades called to the revitalized Rolchswehr — national army—reorganized on the prewar two-year compulsory model, Bleakley to Head G. 0. P. in New York (A.ttoctated Prett Seated Wire) ALBANY N. Y., Sept, 29.—The Republican stale convention today nominated Supreme Court Justice William P. Bleakley of Yonkers on the first ballot as the party's candidate for governor. OPPOSE BACK TRACK LOS ANODES, Sept. 29. (A. P.) a horso race track in west Loa Angelas was expressed by the ooun«D< «& the Federation of , t^tturohWhsro today. A ULU*JW&tt|fe '*H« «»ty ., ^..««v, fwftTOwPybi' _*m how ft" ing. Urban Llpps and Paul R. Edwards. They face life sentences. • The two convlcied of second degree murder were Virgil Morrow and Thoniqp R. Craig. Tho four defendants found gullly of second degree murder face son- lenccs ranging from one year to life, at the discretion of. Iho court. Verdicts of guilty against 11 of tho 12 defendants wero belloved to have established a new high record of multiple convictions for a single murder in tho slalo. Under . Michigan law tho maximum penalty for first degree murder is llfo imprisonment. Second degree conviction loaves the sen- lenco to the discretion, of the court. First Campaign Address tp Be "Straight From j ,**(.*, CAitooiatisd Prtn Leaned W(re) HYDE PARK, Sept 29;—President Roosevelt stepped out today to deliver what intimates termed a "straight from the shoulder" blow at the opposition, officially opening his bid for re-election. His initial campaign speech, before the Democratic stale convention at Syracuse tonight at 6 o'clock Pacific time will be broadcast over nation-wide radio networks. Significant Originally described as covering only stale quesllons, the first Roosevelt "post-convention speech to be given a definite political label by tho White House was said by presidential associates today to bo of national significance. They asserted the President would be a general foundation for later specific talks on agriculture, finances anil relief and probably have something to say on several Issues raised by Governor Alf M. Landon, Republican candidate. Before boarding his train this morning, he received 12 educators who brought a "testimonial of appreciation for the work done by this administration, toward tho maintenance of educational standards and equipment during the depression." Praised by Educators Five of tho delegates wero former presidents of the National Education Association. Tho delegates represented a commltlee on public school education 4 of the Pro-Roosevelt Good Neighbor League, headed by Stanley High. Tho President will return here Friday evening. He will put In a bufiy day in Washington tomorrow and leave late at night for Pittsburgh for another political speech Thursday night. 1 i 4 « » Many Texas Rivers on Wild Rampage (Attociatci Preit Leaicd W<re) WACO, Toxas. Sept. 29.—The 900- mile-long Brazos river sent Its muddy flood waters south across fertile farm lands today toward an anxiously watched meeting with the swollen Lltllo river cast of Cameron. Tho Brazos, which has claimed 846 lives and caused $29,000,000 damtigb In a J 6-year period, already has driven 2500 persons from Ihelr homes and caused an estimated fl.600.000 damage at Waco In central Texas. Four deaths have been attributed to the flood. A dozen Texas streams figured In the threat to regions south. The Brazos wan fed by torrential rains on the, watershed of Its tributaries. Within the Brazos watershed are 27 per cent of the state's population, 39 cities of more than 2000 population and property with assessed valuation^ of $786,000,000. Democrats of N. Y. Again Name Lehman fAt'oetottd PretfLtatfd Wtret SYRACU8P. N, Y., Sept, 38,—Tho Democratic state' convention today renomlnated Governor Herbert U. Lehman by acclamation and Adopted A platform pledging the party "to ,mako no compromise in its fight to " iev* a more secure and humane Iff}, order." ' , • ^^k&V.'A'&'j Wj Conciliators Not Making Much Headway With Either Side AGREE ON 2 POINTS 12 Other Issues Remain Unsettled ; War Seems Inevitable LATM BULLETIN WASHINGTON. Sept. 29. (U. P.) The newly created maritime commission acted this afternoon In an effort, to prevent a maritime tie-up on the west coast by asking that working contracts, which expire lit midnight tomorrow, be extended for 00 days. (Vnltcd I'refi Leaned AN FRANCISCO. Sept. 29.— Zero hour In. the, Eaclf It; ,coa*t marl- CHAMBER VOTES FOR ADJUSTMENT (A»»oe(att6 Prttti l,ta»ti Wlrv) DARIS, Sept. 29.—Adjustment I of the French franc with the British pound and United States dollar was approved today by a weary chamber of deputies after a 25-hour session. The vote on the government-ipon- sored proposal was 350 to 221, The devaluation measure, which reduces the gold content of the franc by between one quarter and one third, was sent Immediately to the Senate, Exportation and Importation of gotti was prohibited In a decree published after the session In the official journal. The order became effective Immediately. Co-operation of the United States and Great Britain In establishing a "monetary equilibrium" agreement was cited by Premier Leon Blum -In a final appeal to the tired deputies. He asserted the devaluating bill was one Item In the French •octal reform program, which he compared to recovery legislation In, the United States. SPANISH HEVOLT- . ---- , conference seoJdngfto ttvwt aMsoaat-wlde obln- plngr tl«-up nioved slowly— apparently too slow — in it's race against time. Contract relations between west- em ship owners and tho powerful maritime unions will end tomorrow at midnight. Unless deep- Booted disputes can be settled by federal conciliators within (hut time, a 'partial or complete cessation of work on docks and .ships from Seattle to San Ulcgo was believed inevitable. McQrady announced that employers and union representatives, after two and one-half days of almost continuous conferring, had reached agreements on two points of 14 Involved in tho controversy. 12 Issues Unsettled This left 12 Issues to be settled before ship owners begin operating on their own terms — which include abandonment of the hiring halts and employment of longshore workers at tho docks.. These conditions, from the union viewpoint, constitute a lockout and justify stoppage of work. "There are 14 points on which tho conferees arc debating," he said. "They discussed and debated three of them today and have reached tentative agreements on two of them." . Demand Klvo Revisions Tho International Longshoremen's Association has demanded flvo revisions In preuent waterfront working contracts, and tho Waterfront Km- ployers Association has demanded seven changes. In earlier negotiations, neither sldo conceded points to the other. It was understood that one of tho principal Issues endangering "Valor- front peace and threatening a renewal of tho 1934 rioting and bloodshed was tho employers' dumund that new agreements be given toeiU through some enforcement agency which would prevent "quickie" (Contlnucii on Page Mftticn) • • » ... Five Army Flyers Killed on Bomber (Untied rreii Lrair.ii Wire) HOME, Kept, 29.—Five army flyers were killed when a 'largo bomber bound for Florence crashed into a tree near Clvlta Castallana, a dls- pitch said today. Two pilots, an engineer, a radio operator and the navigator were killed. One of the pilots was Dr. Gulclo Btelllngwerst, a well-known aviator and writer on aviation subjects. Noted Warrior Succumbs After Long Career in U. S. Navy (Aitartated Preit Leaned Wire} BOSTON, Sept. 20.—"Tups" will sound In Arlington National Cemetery Thursday for Admiral William Bowden Hlms, canst le-tongued com- miinder of America's lOuropean In the World War. Admiral 81ms, who "taught tho navy how to shoot," dlod here lute yesterday at tho age of 77, ending after 14 years' retirement a career which President Roosevelt described as a "remarkable period of service to his country." Met Attacks That service encompassed 42 years during which Hlms 'unsparingly at- tacrked naval weak nouses and frequently met attaints upon himself. Burial In Arlington with all naval honors will bo the nation's final tribute to tho man who refused a Dls- tlngulnhod Service medal In 1019 on tho ground It had been awarded to others unwtsttly. Kooaavelt Grieves President Roosevelt, former assistant secretary of the navy, wan "deeply grieved" at his Hydo Park homo. Ho paid Admiral Blnm' death "marks the closing of u brilliant and colorful career In tho navy, the end of a remarkable period of sarvlro to hln country. Dynamic mid forceful, ho was admired and respected by friend and foo alike. Many Controversies "1-fo woo tho central figure in almost every groat imval controversy during his time," Admiral Hugh Hodman, retired, recalled aft«»r he learned of Kims' fatal heart attack. (Continued on Pagr, 1'1/tecn) Nine Dead and Loss to Properly May Exceed $3,000,000 ROOSEVELT TO AID Some Sudden Quirk May Cause Renewal of Fire Danger By WKNDKLL WKIW (X«*oe<<tf(Ht I'rKUt l.cancii U'irej TyrAHSH FIELD, Ore., Sept. 29.— •"'•*•• Residents of flro-scarred south- wpstorn Oregon tackled tho task of rehabilitation today while smoko hung heavily over tho area and tho danger remained soino sudden quirk ot tho wind might whip Into renewed fury tho flames that wiped out a city, caused nlno deaths and spread f3,000,000 damage over a wide front. NAVAL BATTLE FOUGHT OFF TANGIERS; RIGHTIST PLANES BOMB MALAGA fVnMrt rrttt ttattil Wtref 'T'ANGIER, Norlli Africa, Sept. 29,—The Loyalist des- JL troycr Grnvinii was sunk today in u naval'battle off Lnrncho, on the const near Tangier! The French liner Kou- loubia, responding to the Gruvina's SOS, arrived in time to rcvscuc 20 suilors. The remainder of the crew perished. The buttle, started in the Straight of Gibraltar when tho Rebel cruiser Ahnirnnlc Ccrvem attacked the Loyalist destroyers Almiranlc Junn Fernandi/.-*- —— ^ "— — and Gravina. off Cape Sparlel. The destroyers accepted the battle. The Alniirante Cor- i, taking a position at the At- j Ir.ntlo entrance to tho strait,' opened fire with Its heaviest can- \ non, badly damaging tho Almlrnnte i Juan Fernandez, which was forced to withdraw froip. the combat and back through tho Strait hi the direction of Malaga. Palestine Ruled by Martial Lawj M««0f<«f"<l 1'rett Lftutd Wtrrj ; LONDON, Kept. '2»,—<!reat Writ- oin today clamped down martial law i on I'aleslliio to end tho uirrorlsni ; which Arabs have wage/I In the i Hob' Land for months against Jewish Immigration. Military rulo actually wit) b« put in 'force by a proclamation to u« in- sued by the Palemlne iilgh cornmlH- aionor. Tho step wan unnounc<xl of- 1 ficially In tho London Uazetle. Calif orniaii Will Describe Every World Series Play O N ITS electrical Scoreboard third game wlU be played The C*l«orn4an will detail at the Wurtteo su^iwm, An every play pf t)». world scrtea bo- will tween tbo New York Yankee* and 2f*ftJS^ t *rt te f toworrow moniln» 4t )OJ90 o'sloofc Bakcrtfieid Utue. Th? fir»t game of tho scries . opens tomorrow »t the *<?lo world sertet ..ktai vttb grounds, scene Also of tho second action on v *$Q K. B. T« or Ifco fctakL Vnw, *•«•'*•«• OSh#,puWlo UdjjvJUHj to attend « Th* C«UJfornlW« broadcast and p lay by-play .dupUwirMott ot An abatement of the wind and the presence of fog in several local!lies brought hope, however, that tho epidemic of forest fires, which spread generally over this part of the sialc and caused uddlllonal widespread damage In northern California would soon be controlled. Biimlon Denlrojml Only skeletons of buildings remained In tlm coastal reaorl city of Bandon. Tho b\mlnonn dlslrlcl "WHS deslroyod, along wllh about -100 homos, by flro that forced tho 1BOO residents to floe to tho beach last Saturday nigh I. Property losses at llnndon alone wero estimated al $1.600,000. Coos County Judge Hugh McLaln of Mantlifield tentatively os- tlniutod damage hi southwestern Orogon would total $3,000.000. Tho situation was considerably easier at Myrtle Point and Coqulllo to tho southoujil whore alt nlghi watches were maintained. Tho breathing spoil gave the Inhabitants of tho 400,000 aero section u clmiico to look to relief and rehabilitation. Today fedora) and stale agencies, combined with private Individuals, public organism lions and-officials of neighboring cltloH, rushed tho work of caring for tho homeless and des- Ulule, Relief Well in Hand Relief was well in hand and authorities were prepared for further emergencies. Cooal guard cutters Blood off the Oregon coast In ihe event 11 becomes necessary lo tnovo moru resldonls from iho fire zone. Food, Ionia, cols, tilolhlng and blank«tn woro ready at relief headquarters scattered through this territory. Medical intention was available for the Injured and thoso blinder! by tho heavy voll of smoku rising over tho country OH high us 1C,000 feel. Likewise the situation at points farther up tlm coaul line, and in northern California and southwestern Washington woro reported improved. The weather was cooler aiiU several communities suid fog dampened iho atmosphere. KooHcvcll to Aid Assurance of oNsUiiance was relayed lusro from Fr«sldi.-nl Roosevelt at liydo Park. Rox Tugwull, director of iho rcut'tili'mont administration, has been ordonxl to survey the needs of tho people. Democrats Open L. A. J Area Fight t.\ti<jcint«i I'm* Lrmrd \\lrri LOH ANOKLKK, JD.—Mon- alor William Ulbbs McAdoo's praise of tho new Jcai'u relief, agricultural and industrial recovery paUcle* signaled today the opening of the Dow- ocrutlc election campaign In southern California. Ten thousand pcraons heard tho California senator In an address at Bhrine auditorium last night reply to Republican criticism of federal expenditures. Repeatedly halted by applause, he reviewed the administration's relief program, for which "we had to cut through red tup*." "Wo plead guilty to the charge that we spent that money, but every project undertaken was conceived by the people of each community In which tho money was expended," he said. *•» TKBK TIUAIMKK KILLED COYINA, ifcj»l. 29. <A. J».>—Trtnv mine the lop branches of a tree, Ctaorg* Kaufman. 49. fell to tho ground and wtu fatally Injured. The Ahnlranto Orvera then turned Its •attention to "the Ora- vlna, which It <;rlppled and sank. KBOKL PLANKS BOMB MAl»,AUA- , ,. , , (UnUtd {'rent leattd W<r»; aiBUALTAH, Sept. 29.— A rebel squadron of bombing planes made an intense air raid over Malaga in the past 24 hours, killing and wounding Treasun r Opens War on Narcotics and Liquor Law VJolations \VASIiINGTON, Sept. 29.— Striking suddenly In cities from coast to coast, treasury law enforcement agencies today hnd made close to many of tho loyalist dofendars, the 1 1000 arrests and seized several hun- Argcnllne conmil, Hevoro Livingstone, reported on arrival hero today. ,, Bombs struck tho residential din- tmi ^ otlc Rnd trlcl at Malaga, tho consul related, destroying five houson. The war- dred Illicit slllls In a drive against planes dropped oijveral In tho workers' quarters civilians. violators. With 2000 agents mobilised for the offensive, preliminary reports injuring geverul Livingstone »ald the civil governor at Mnluga last week visited alt tho foreign consult) and notified thorn ho unable to guarantee liven and properly duo to tho "gravity of the situation." Ho Hold ho informed tho Argcniino ambassador who Instructed Livingstone temporarily to abandon hut post at Malaga and socle rufugo at Gibraltar. COUNTKUATTACK NKAH TOL1SDO W PLANNED (Cup/ri|Ut. 1»3«, by AwocUlod I'rf**l With tho Loyalist Army North of Toledo, .Sept. 21).—-The Loyalist army defending tho Toledo-Madrid highway, blunted by rebel alrplano firo and short of ammunition, planned a dcspuralo counterattack today. Their poHttlon was a critical one— j and they wvro Iho men who alonr 1 slood In Iho path of tho rebels on tho highway that runs northward 114 miles to Madrid It looked for a time yesterday as If tho IcfLJuts (LoyallHlH) might m- trlevo thulr JOBS of Toledo. They counlr-raltuckml gtillantly. But what showed that more than 400 person* had been taken Into custody on narcotics charges and several hundred on liquor charges. Mont of these were arrested for alleged peddling of narcotics, officials said, and prosecution will be launched In all cusea. Periodic Cleanup Tho narcotic bureau "and the treas- urys alcohol tux unit headed the drive, described as a periodic "cleanup." Tho coast guard, customs bureau and other treasury enforcement agencies co-operated. In earlier "scouting" work the coast guard's 'big amphibian airplanes servuil as "spotters" for the Irwtisury agents. Three parole violators were among those taken In Texas whlcU led the list of slate In total arrests, with 149. Arrests were made In widely scat- tored cltioM. and quantities of narcotics were seined. At San Antonio, Texas, agents found u store marihuana. H. In S. K. Hay Area The Kan Francisco bay area of California won the scene of much lookod Ilkp un mivance was turni-d ! activity. Federal and state agents into a retreat when a fleet of rebol | arrested 20 persons, besides pianos ruked thorn with murdcsroua fire. All nlghl tho l,oyallnti» worked at coiiHolldutlnic talked on Ihelr lines. They Toledo. But their real hope was of stopping a n-lwl advance on Madrid, ihc next objecilve. The battle lino today was an approximate arc on tho northern and northeastern sidws of Toledo, with tho leftlut headtjuurtorit hero In Hut vicinity of OHdN Do! Tcnlenlc Con- llllo, 6 mile* along 1 tho Mini rid road from Toledo. Thn linn ran from Uurgafl went of the highway to the Toledo-Ararijuez road ea«l of It. Admittedly It wa» nccrsaary to slop tho rebelw along tho Madrid rond If an early advance on the capital waa to be averted. • « » » Bourbon Prince Is Killedjn Battle SEVILLE. Sept. 29.—prince Carlos of Bourbon and Orleans was klllod in the Spanish Civil War fighting, it wan learned hero at the rebel nouthern headquarterx today. Prince Carlo* was killed in tho battle of Monti, near Elbar, preceding the capture of EUbar in northeastern Spain'* Basque country. He waa a frequent visitor in Seville before th$ w*r begun, and wan popular here even after tha ouster of former King Alfonso XIU and the «Ut«> of tho republic, The print* was related -to the royal family of Spain and to the lat* Prfnoo Alfon*o CarloiA'oS Bourl>on, CarlUt pretender to tho throne HI Madrid who died earllw today of fatal InJurlea nuffored when thu 86- ywtr-old noblwtnan wu n»n down by mi Atutriiui anny cur in \'ienuu >•««• twdfty . • liquor and narcotics. Cuatoma agents seized 1200 plll« jsuM to contain narcotics aboard a ship arrived from the orient. In Richmond. Va., described OB a center of a thriving narcotics trade, 26 pernotiH were arrested. INDEX TO ADVERTISERS PA6E AUSTIN STUDIOS 3 AUSTON BEAUTY SCHOOL ( AUTO ELECTRIC ANO BATTERY CO....IJ BOHEMIAN DISTRIBUTING COMPANY. 5 BROCK. MALCOLM. COMPANY. . 3 CALIFORNIA WATCH SERVICE 1 CEDARS. THE. * FAMILY 8HOC STORE * FOX CALIFORNIA » FOX THEATER * DENSLER-LEE * UOOORICH &1LVERTOWN U GRANADA THEATER ( HABERFELDE ARCADE CIOAR STAND.. I HELM, ED t NOGLE 4 CO.. j. A. I* HORNUNO. PAUL * HUFF. JOHN R 4 JO-EL CLUB ...a JOHNSON'S FIRESTONE TIRES,....,... t KAVERN. THE « KIMBALL 4 STONE i LANTERN. THE...: t MANDARIN. THE..... S MEAGHER-MORRIS CO. 3 MONTGOMERY WARO 4. COMPANY C NILE THEATER.,.,.... ..*.„ t PEKIN CHINESE HERB CO. ., f PENNEY. J. C.. COMPANY 4 PHILLIPS MUSIC COMPANY t PHILLIPS SCHOOL OF MUSIC..... II PRESTON. DON C,. , ....U...U REX THEATER .^S RIALTO THEATER. S SAN 10AOUIN U ANO P. CORP ,...11 SANTA FE ..> U SOUTHERN SHOE SHINE « »TATt CAH ,., „ S ST. FRANCIS CAFE s SUN RONS HERB CO............ I) UMION CEMETERY...... ....HI URNCB, DAVE «..„,„ ,,.»„..,.,."», VIRGINIA THCATE*.,,. «—> n v4 " WULU A3- INC... WESTERN AUTO SUPftV...,„.,, ._ WMJKERSHAM^ JEWELRY COHPANY.. T WITHAM' 4 SOOTH,..«.-.«,,,......„. i ' •'" . \^£,"^ ~i' ' . \A afcLfelv4'

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