The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on October 2, 1936 · Page 1
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 1

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Friday, October 2, 1936
Page 1
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l\ j * '**-*v 'v' -> '••*' f v " l ". ,''•' ,"' l~ ' \' *', l ' ! '''' 1 '<' < ''','•''* w • !l ' Ai 'V ']'•"- >" . ' ' ' 7 ', i , *' J '* ' "' ' ' .;, < JU '£"•' :*J COMPLETE ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE THE UAOINO NIWSrAM* OP THE SOUTHERN SAN JOAQUIH VALLEY EDITION FULL AND EXCLUSIVE UNITED PRESS REPORT . XLVI 18 PAGES BAKERSPIKLD, CALIFORNIA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1938 DEFEAT GIANTS * * # SflOIH: * DEFICIT DROPS-ROOSEVELT PRESIDENT FURNISHES FACTS AND FIGURES TO SHOW HOW POLICIES RESTORED PROSPERITY i * . _ • - _ r . T ..., ' (United Preis Leased Wire) P ITTSBURGH, Oct. 2.—President Roosevelt delivered an impassioned defense of new deal spending and of new deal methods of fighting the depression last night in the second speeqh of his campaign for re-election. It was an optimistic picture of the slate of the nation that he drew to an audience estimated by police at 70,000 in the ball park of the Pittsburgh National League club. National income has'gone up faster than we dared then (in 1933) to hdpe. "^Deficits have been less than we expected. ... If it (the national income) keeps on rising a I the present rate, as I am confident that it will, the receipts of the government, without imposing additional taxes, will, within a year or two, bo sufficient to care for all ordinary and relief expenses of the government —in other-words, to balarice the annual budget." Fighting Speech President Roosevelt's speech was in the same fighting tones that ho used )n .Syracuse Tuesday night, lie seemed to bo aware of his enemies, conscious of their charges, and several times during the course of the hnlf-hour address, he aimed pointed 'Thinks, Kg.iisan Can ^ Allegeci "Ills" if Countrymen (Vlifted I're'u Leaied W-ire) NEW YOUIv Oct. 2.—Al Smith of tho Fulton Fish Market and, the, TSmpIre State building carried, bis brown derby Into the Republican party today. "I firmly believe that the remedy for all the Ills that we are suffer>• Ing from today Is the election of Alfrdd With these words, tho boy from tho sidewalks of New York, who rose to .become four-times governor of thta state, Severed, his life-long ties with the Democratic party. The forum before which ho announced his decision was a meeting at Carnegie hall sponsored by 'the •Independent coalition of American women-*-an organization working for. th,e election of. Governor L,an- don amV Frank Knox. No one knew he would bow himself out of-his part/entirely. But, asserting President Roosevelt leads not a Democratic party but the new d.eal p»rty, he'went the route. r ' Next Friday We speaks In Philadelphia. Before the campaign is over, will speak In Massachusetts and Illinois. SCHOOL BUS RULING SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 2. (A. P.) Attorney-General U. S. AVcbb In an opinion today stated public school busses could not be used for transportation of .pupils to private denominational schools. The opinion was given at the request of P. A. •Sllvelra, district attorney of Merv ced'. county. LOCAL STORE SPECIALS HEGUUAR Monda3 r Feature IN THIS CALIFORNIAN SPONSORED BY 27 \ ADVERTISERS Apsx Termite Co., Bill's Cafe, Mrs. Burton's Dining Room, Marry choy Store, Drlnk-O- Unk, Krager'a Tamal* Grotto, Olobe xtnig Store, Harry Hak«, Kendall Jonea, Kern Poultry Market, ..Kern County. Rooflng Co., l>0's Exclusive Pur Bhop, Sam Moee. Mlnner Furniture Co., MaJestlo drill, McNauU, Norm's Bwiutr Shop. Owens V«jrl*tr Store. Popel IMrnlture ,P«rt»*» Beauty Salon. rumd Ddlrr, 8t. Kr*n- sentences. Because he spoke In a ball park, ho began with baseball terminology In setting forth this complicated facts of government finance. "When the present management of your team took charge," he said, "the national Scoreboard looked Reds Grimly Hold Their Forces in Line Under Death Penalty REPULSE OFFENSIVE Many of Defenders Are Raw Material Out of Stores,, Factories By JAMES C. OLDFIBLD (Copyrighted, 1036. by AMOcUt«rf Tr«M) TVTADRID, Oct. 2.—Grimly holding 1TA its battered militia on the firing line under death penalty threats of martial law, the government turned to last manpower reserves today to break the trip-hammer blows of the, insurgent "big push" on the capital. Political differences that for two! months have hampered tbo Social-j 1st campaign In "the gravest hour of .Spain's history" were submerged in common unity In the face' of the seriousness of the situation. Night of Terror Throughout a night of shell-rent terror. Socialist troops on all fronts, tho government reported, stoo'd off the general offensive launched on Afndrld after the fall of Toledo: The insurtronl avalanche In the Avlla segment of tho almost completed Fascist circle about Madrid was checked at Navalperal and San Bartolome de Plnares, loss than 40 miles east of Madrid, official gov- -EXPL08ION- -WORLD SERIES CARLOADINGS IN HEAVYJNGREASE ( Associated Prr«» Leated Wire,) WASHINGTON, Oct. 2.—The "» Association of American Railroads report*^ today loadings of revenue freight for the week ending last Saturday totaled 807,070 cars. Thlt was an Increase of 17,560 cars, or 2.2 per cent, compared with the preceding week; an Increase of 177,135, or 28.1 per cent, compared with a year ago, and an Increase of 160,986, or 24.9 per cent, compared with two years ago. Trio of Striking Lettuce Workers Held for LAZZERI HITS HOMER, DRIVING IN FOUR RUNS lly EDWARD J. NRILL i Leatfd Wirf) Every Section of Nation Benefited; 18-Per Cent Over Last Year (Continued on rage fourteen) 7,000,000 Put Back to Work in Private Employment, Says Chamber (Associated rreti Leaitd Wire) WASHINGTON. Oct. 2.—Directors of the chamber of commerce of the United States were told today that private employment had Increased steadily during the summer and that at least 7,000.000 had been put back to work since the low point of. the depression. In a preliminary outline of Its ae- tiyltles, John W. O'Leary, chairman of the chamber's committee on employment said this estimate had been obtained from members In their own communities nnd fields of business. "Using tho material furnished from these reports and other data, which, upon analysis, has been found to be dependable," O'Leary said: "it is clear that private employment has steadily increased during the summer of 1036, and at mid- September there were In private employment in all of Its forms at least 7,000,000 more wage . and salary workers than when employment was lowest In the depression." Bid Is Pressed by Von Starhemberg (Annotated Frett Leated Wire) VIENNA, Oct. 2.—Prlncn Ernest Rudigor Von Starhemberg. once co- dictator of Austria, pressed a determined bid for the return-of hi* political power today, fighting for complete control of the Helmwehr, hi* private army. The month-long undercover struggle for Helmwehr *upremnoy flared Into the open when a group of leaden, meeting at Prince Starhenv berg'* invitation, i*»ued a bitter attack on Major Bmil Fey. former Vienna commander.' and pledged their allegiance to the arUtoeratio and youthful Starhemberg. ' ' On tho outcome Of the fifht between Fey, attempting to retain the command from' which StArhemberg him %* 1MB, and,the prlnco eminent reports said. Government mllltln, under cover of an air bombardment, launched a counterattack against tho Insur- (ConUnurd on I'age Fourteen) » • « i Berdoo Fire Under Control, Reported Premi Leaned Wirt) SAN BERNARDINO. Oct. 2.— The fire which has burned over nearly GOOD acres of brush and. tlmberland in San Bernardino National Forest was reported under control today. A dripping fog hung this morning over the Cucamonga range of tho San Bernardino mountains where the fire started four days ago. In this humidity the remainder of the flames could burn only slowly. Assistants of Forest Supervisor William V. Jones said unofficially in his absence that the fire had been controlled. He was making a round of tho fire lines which were extended during the night as fog clouds rolled In from the coast. Hundreds of men were reported returning to their base camps from tho fire lines. Sox Again Beat CubsjjScore 11-3 IVniHtl Prett i.tvtet Wire) CHICAGO, Oct. 2. — Chicago's hustling White Sox, scoring three runs In the first and eight in tho sixth, smothered tho Cubs, 11 to 8, to take their second straight city series game played this afternoon before a crowd of 14,000 at Co- mlskey park. R. II. E. Cubs 3 10 4 Sox 11 0 0 Batteries: Warnoke, Henshaw, Bryant, Root and Hartnett, O'Dea; 81 ration and Sewell. •*National Deficit Cut $307,137,679 (t'nited I'rtii Lea led Wire) WASHINGTON, Oct. S,—The federal government closed the first quarter of the new fUcu.1 year with a deficit JJ07,187,679 less titan that at the end of the first three months of the last fiscal year, the treasury reported ALLOT 128,000,000 WAOHINQTOK, Oct. 2, (A. P.)— Allotment of 196,000,000 for loan* In state* during the fi»c«l year to end next June 30 ft** b*<?n made by Morri* L. Cooke, admlnUtrator of the rural electrification administra- JTtw allotment to of the tor tfrj ywir fqr rural (A mociaM Wtt NEW TORK, Oct. 2. -FA11 trade adopted Its full stride this week after some Interruption during September, Dun & BradNtreot said today In the weekly review of trado nnd biidlnoas. "Favored by cool weather," the agency said, "tho covering of postponed needs provided an Impelling Impetus to retail sales, with tho pro- dominating preference for medium nnd higher priced lines the outstanding feature. "As more orders accelerated wholesale) activity. Increasing attention was centered on overcoming further delivery delays. "The average rate of Industrial operations was undlmlnlshpd." Widest gains In retail trade were shown by men's and women's wear- Ing apparel, the review stated, adding that house furnishing*, furniture, staple drygondH uiul groceries conlrlbuled honvlly 10 the enlarged total. Rlankots, sweatt rs and knit suits' moved Into prominence, as did men n topcoats and hats. The average of retail volume for the' country as a whole was estimated at 10 to 18 por cent ahead of the same 1935 period and from G to 18 per cent greater than In the preceding w<"!k In SOUK* sections. Increases over 11135 In the major geographical regions wore: New England states 16 to 18 por cent; east, 7 to 18; middle west, IB to 20; northwest, 12 to IS: south, 1C to SO; southwest, 10 to 20; and Pacific coast 18 to 30. "In alignment with tho more rapid turnover of n-tall stocks," tbo report continued, "wholesalers had the largest flow of business In three weeks. Buyers were muic numerous in the leading markets and mail orders were Iwavlor." Investigation !T)OLO GROUNDS, New York, Oct. 2.— The full might of! - !L_ j IT the Yankees' slugging nttnck, climaxed hy Tony Luzzcri's BOX SCORE NO Woman Also Detained; Ice Company Plant Is Damaged fl'Hited f'rm, 7rn«rrf lUrr; CAUNAS. Oct. 2.—Gunpowder ex° plosions rocked Salinas for the third time early today when o large charge blasted a portion of tho property of the Salinas Valley lee, Company plant. Threa striking lettuce workers, apprehended near the scene of tho explosion, wore arrestod and held for Investigation. A preliminary cheek showod no one JWIH injured. : r--, .: , V.,'^, Woman Also Arrcxted Meanwhile, police announced they had arrested Mlws Lillian Monroe. 38, formerly of Lou Angeles, In connection with an enrller dynamite explosion, which occurred on n street near the Ice company's twin-leaded property. The third blast came shortly before 2 n. m. Officers mild the run with the buses full in the third, fell upon the President Roosevelt and 43,543 oilier funs, crushing the National League champions, 18 to 4, evening the civil war of Manhattan ut one game all and sct- ~——"^ting a new scries record for runs scored in u single game. The Yankee horsehlde murderers hammered Sinker Ball Hal Schumacher from the box in the third, belted out a southpaw named Al Smith while the President chuckled, and continued on Dick Coffman for one of the loudest and huskiest rallies in series Mstbry. ' Expected Soon to ;'• Be Normal- •••-• - (Alioeialfd Fran l.ratrd Wire I SAN FHANVI8CO, Oct. 2.—Km- ployern and union longshoremen (tailed-a mooting to resume contrnct negotiations today us the first step In bringing permanent pence after threatening disruption to coast shipping. Lazzeri's smash high' into the right field hnlcony came off Coffman nnd scored tho Hnal four rniifl of tho rally. The foat has boon accomplished It outfielder for tho Cleveland Indians, who homered with tho bases full charges apparently had been thrown Thp longshoremen, major group October 10, 1920, against Brooklyn. fi\**»t* n f i*»n »/\ untt<t «•« 11 o •* 11..* . il.. ., i . .. ... - .• ™ TITLE GIVEN MHA8UIIK SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 2. (A. P.) A .title of "fishing control" wa» given by Attorney-General TJ. S. Webb today to, a proposed Initiative measure submitted by Nathan Moran. over a fence separating the plant—where lettueo shippers nro carrying on strikebreaking activities—from adjoining property., The trio arrested were Kred Moesch, 30, tractor driver and member of tho Teamsters' Union: Henry A. Hubnr, :iK. member of the Krult and Vegetable Workers' Union; William Hodner, 21. member of tho Box- milkers' Union. All have been on strike since September 4. "Tho bomb c.ame milling over a j small building and landed In the i yard," police nuolcrt an eyo wllnefm. | "A few seconds later there WIIB a i terrific explosion." IMant Damaged Some damage to tho plant was reported, but Its extent was not determined Immediately. Police until they found liedner (Oontlnued on rage Fourteen) •»»» .. .U. S. Shipyards to Build 159^ Vessels (rnitfit />«•«• Leatrd Wire) } WASHINGTON. Oct. 2. — The j commerce department nnnounct-d j today American shipyards wero j building or under contrucl to build 168 vessels aggregating 220,014 grons tons on September 1, compared with 222 • vcMHelN, aggregating 212,t>25 gross tout* on August 1. —. .+ « » .1 In Paelfli! oomnwee, nnd the employers di-ridloi-hed a few weoku ngo when Uie International Longshore- men'H refused to grant n rhlt rn t lun nf nil Inmies not nettled by direct nn That ISHUC still reniiilmi to be sot- tied, not only UK It nffncts the I. I... A., but also In regard to other marl- time unions whosn working ngivo- inputs expired at midnight Wednesday. Condniii' on Old Hunlx I'lider tho tfuro, ngroed upon shortly after midnight yesterday, op(•rations will continue un the old KIND t'HAIUtlU) BODY YRKKA. Oct. 2. (A. I'.)- -The charred body of Bert I,aktn, manager of tho McCloiid Lumbor Company, wan found today im n forewt fire Hiibsldnd at Uio fringe of Sic- Cloud. Roosevelt Slashes Landon Lead in Digest's Voting Today's meeting started with In- dloatloiiH the question of contract iKwiieH would be discussed before settlement of the arbitration matter. Slmllnr conferences with 10 other maritime xinions arn to bi< called during the truro, after whlnh n«- gotlutloiiN on new contracts are to ronllmio for another 45 days If tho unions agree to arbitrate uiiHettled points. Normalcy Expected Activity In const ports wus ex- ppcted to resume normal proper(Continued on I'ngr Fovrlrrn) Deposits in Banks at Glendale Set Record ,'Amwtatrd I'rr-tt l.cattil Wire) GUCNDAUK. Ont. 2.— Total bank deposits here nl the end of September net Hn nil-time record of tlB.184,- 809.7I>, the Glcndnle t^lrurlng Mouse A«Hociutlon itnnounrcd today. Tim Augtiiit total was $IK,922.164. n. whl|i» thHt of Hepteinbcr, 1920, wan »Hi,n53.:iin.SO, In Kcptom- bi.«r or 19.13 total drpr.tsiU wcro $10,806,037,92. HKCItKTAKV 111 1. 1- IN «5 WAHHINC1TON. Oct. 5. (A I'.)— On his Klxty-flfth birthday today. Kosy for Yankees Gomez was errntle. allowing thfl OliinlN a run through his own wild- new In the second, but the game WON a runaway after the Yanks unlimbered their heavy artillery In the third. Tho Yonks halted around before the third ended. Frank Cronettl opened up on Schumacher with his second hit of the game, u sharp nln glo to left. Hod rtolfe walked and tho bases wore filled when Travis Jackson messed up Joe Dl Magglo's attempt to bunt for art error. That ended the college bred Schumacher, and Smith, a southpaw, took over the burden. Oflirlc Hcorcit Two Lou Uehrlg promptly scored Cro- selll and llolfo with a lino single to right, and Hill Dickey chased Dl Maggio home with anothnr lino belt Into right. Smith managed to get (leorgo Selkirk on a short fly to cen. terfleld, but when ho walked Jake I'owell, filling the bases again, Coff man, a right bander, took over. Coffman promptly fod a fast ball to Tony and the Italian belter from Son I r ranclsco lined far n nd high Into tbo right field stands. Heroines Travesty The gamn became a travnay as tho Yankees continued piling up runs. ncorlng six In the ninth, when 1JII1 (Continued on Page Fourteen) •* « « Franc Devaluation Now Accomplished (Atiorlalrii Prctn Lfatrtt Wirt) PARIS, Oct. 2. —Devaluation of i the franc accomplished, tho French government turned today to actlvo combat against Fimctnm and threatened "civil war." ('rlnilnnl Investigation of the French Social party was ordered .by Minister of the Interior lloger j Secretary uf State t'onlell Mull xnl j Kuleii|{ro after 1^-ftlst charges th«' ' Second Game Box Yankees— AB R H O rosettl ........... 6 4 3 Rolfe, 3b ......... 4 3 Z Dl Maggio, ef ...... 6 2 3 Gehrlg, Ib ........ 6 1 2 Dickey, e ......... S 3 2 Selkirk, rf ........ 5 1 1 Powell, If., ....... 3 2 2 Uwzorl, 2b ....... 4 1 1 Gomel!, p......... 5 t 1 A E 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 Totals 41 18 17 27 4 0 Giants Moore, If 5 Bartell, s.i 3 Terry, Ib & Lelbcr, cf 4 Ott, rf 4 Mancuso, c ...... 2 Whllehead. 2b ... 4 Jackson. 3b 4 Schumacher, p ... 0 o" 0 AB. R. H. O. A. E. Smith, p Coffman, p x Davis I Gabler, p 0 xx Dnnnlng 1 Qumbert, p 0 3 2 1 1 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 I 0 0 0 0 0 0 u Totals 43 4 6 27 10 1 x United for Coffman In fourth. xx Hatted for Gabler in eighth. Score by Innings: Yankees 207 001 205—18 Giants 010 300 000— 4 Krror, Jackson. Runs batted In, Ochrlg 3, Dickey 5, Lazzeri 6. BarteU, Terry 2, DIMaggio 2, Gomez 2, Holfo. Two-baae hits, DIMaggto, Mancuso, nartell. Homo runs, Lai- K-rl. Dlckoy. Htolon bases, Powell. Sacrifice; DIMaggto. Double plays. Lelbor, Jackson. Kartell. Earned runs. New York (A. L.) 17; New York (N. L.) 4. L«ft on boaea. New York (A.) 6: New York (N. L.). 0. Baaea on bolls, Schumacher 4 (Rolfe 2. Selkirk. Ijiaieri); Hmlth 1 (Powell; Gomez 7 (Lelber, Mancuso 2, Schumacher, Bartell 2, Gablnr; Gabler 3 (Cronettl, Ulckey. Gehrlg); Ourqbert 1 (Powell). Strikeouts, Gomes S (Moora 2. Bartoll, Terry. Lelbee. Whltehead. Muncuso. Canning); Hchumachor 1 (Gomes); Coffman 1 (Gomez). Mils, off Schumacher 6 runs, 3 hits In two innings; (none out In third); Smith, 3 runs, ? hits In one-third Inning; Coffman, 1 run. 3 hit* In ono and two-thirds Inning*; Gabler, 3 runs. S hits in 4 Innings: Gurnbert 6 runs, & hits In 1. Wild pitches, Schumacher, Gomez. Urn- plrea. Gelsol, Mngerkurth, Somers and Pflrman. Time of game, 3:49. 463,914 SKIS U A. FAIR POMONA. Oct. 2. (A. P.)— The 14- day attendance at tho Los Angelea county fair reached 463,414 today, exposition officials announced tn predicting tho 17-day total would exceed 600,000. Lost year's total attendance was 455,000. N EW YORK, Oct. S.—noosevelt cuts London'H load again to )<»MN than 3 to .2 as first votes are tabu- tailed from 10 additional Mtulei* In the fifth report of The, Literary Digest's nationwide presidential poll. London Is shown receiving 438,601 votes to Roosevelt's 282,624. and Lemke's 29,083, out of a total of 760,807 ballot* tallied from 31 slates. Jloasovclt to date carries the 10 states of Alabanui, ArkiiiiHiin, Florida, Georgia, LonlHlnna, MtnHlKHlppl, Missouri, Oklahoma,' Texas and Utnh, which represent 111 electoral votes, Tho state returns show { In hlH alii fiiHlilom-d office In lh< inline, war and navy building direct j Ing his department IIH unu:tl. ahead in Arizona, California, Colo-; rado, Idaho, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa,: , ______ ... ...... Kansas, Maine, Michigan, Mlnne- . returns from Arizona and sola, Montana, Nebraska, New Jer- ! Oregon give a slight plurality each sey. New York, North Dakota. Ohio, i Oregon, IVnnxylvunlu. South Da- ', kola and Washington, which have] to Landon. Utah enter* the Roosevelt column with lt« Initial batch of ballot* an doe* Muwourl. The early returns from Idaho, Montana and Wonhlngton indicate Landon leading by nearly 3 to Z In each of the states. First returns from Illinois arid Michigan give l^ndon better than H 2 to 1 lead and south Dakota, to shown voting approximately 8Mr to 2 for the Republican nominee. Fourteen of the 31 state* li«ted In the previous wook'n tally tthow l^n- don. gaining: ellghtly this wiwk whllo hto vote' decr«»i»c« sly and tiff change (t\' one a total of 2&0 VOIHH In the oloctoral college. l^omke does not have a plurality In any state from which bailout are reported thus far. In Minnesota and North Dakota the Union candidate a little lese than 10 per cent of each state's vote. Lemke'i porceniage of tho popular vole ranges from 4 to T p«r cent In, lowu. IxouUilana, Michigan, New fork, Ohlp and South Dakota. In all other states he ReU low than 4 per c«nt» , tn California l.-andon ha» SI. SIS and Hoo««veit 2S.7S9 TWIN GRIEF FOR RAIL CONDUCTOR 1'irii l.ruicit \\'lirl I/EOKUK, Iowa, Oct. 2.—Con•* ductor George Klnnlng of the Burlington railroad adds Siamese twins to the woes of railroading. : ' Sound from 8t. Louis to St. Paul, the twins tendered only one ticket to Conductor Klnnlng. Puuled, he telegraphed the pat* lenger agent at 8t. Louie for Instruction* nnd received ihl> re- piyt "If unable to collect the extra fare, make >no attempt to put one of them off the train." I now political urgunluitlou was i (merely a veil for nrtlvltlwi of the ( i dlnsolvpd XuttomiltHl Crolx do Kou ', ! 1/eitgUP. '; ! (The Crolx de Fe\i— Cn«sn of Flro i ; —waii ordered disbanded after' ; (.'lashes between HlghttKtM and j : Loftl.iU but Its It-uder, C'o!. Fran- i j coin do l« RocQue. countered by or- ! KunlzInK the group an a separate i i part lean body.) i The "crack down" orders of tho I : government folluwi-U partial . vie- j j torlitK In thw «vnat« which up- ( ! proved I'tHltintton of the gold con- j ] tent of llu« fnnui but placed In the j haiulH of the National Kcononilo j I Council tin- power to prevvnt in- 1 I tri.'iiBt'H In living conu. Th« legls- ! i lativtt action was concluded IHM ! night when tho upper house iwnsed , the compromise monuuiry measure ' and the chamber concurred. ' TAX IXWKIl: KKTUIIX8 IIIGIIBK BKLLBVILUE, 111,. Oct. S. (V- P.) I4c«necs for a dog woro reduced to ft, ouch here this year and collect on took In »l«00. iui compared tg only INDEX TO ADVERTISERS PAGE ALLAHO FURNITUM COMPANY « AMBASSADOR CLUB l> AMOCIATtO tlOUOR STORE J BAKERSFICLO HARDWARE COMPANY.. 4 BCASOSLEY DANCE. 13 BROCK. MALCOLM. COMPANY J-S-U COCA COLA BOTTLING COMPANY I* COFFEE. HARRY S EL ADOBE l» FLICKINGER-DIGIER II FOX CALIFORNIA U FOX THEATER U GRANADA THEATER U HOGLE 4 CO.. i. A 17 HUFF. tOHN R 4 JOHNSON** FIRESTONE TIRE*,..,. 3 KAVERN. THE. .....1} KIMBALL 4 STONE C MANDARIN. THE IS MONTGOMERY WARD 4. COMPANY I MOTHER BROWNE'S BEER GARDEN...!} MOTHER SCOTT'S PLACE ....II NATIONAL MARKET » NILE THEATER » PEKIN HERB COMPANY 4 PHILLIP* MUSIC COMPANY i PIONEER MERCANTILE COMPANY U POST OFFICE MARKET * PRESTON. DON C. 4 REX THEATER , U RIALTO THEATER........ ....,.,11 ROTARY MUD 1 SHOLAR8 S STATE CAFE...... .......U ST. FRANCIS CAFE II SUN KOHB HERB CO. 1 UNION AVENUE DANCE.. .......U UNION CEMETERY .- ...,....,.,.11-17 VAN NETCR. OR. .»..,.....,..!....» VIRGINIA THEATER, .1) WCILU A, INC.,..,.,.. .......U WICKERSMAM'* JEWELRY CO.,...„,.* 4. , i j ' 'i 'S'j*ik»"4iV* '• t. jL' A r.'?JftHlfflffliLSlfj

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