The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 19, 1933 · Page 2
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 2

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 19, 1933
Page 2
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^^ >r;,, > • =M>;^,Jf y.« »-M| „>,'•' 11 V • < -"/J ' THE'BAKERSFlELD CALIFORNIAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 19, 1933 LOCAL AND TELEGRAPH •" • • - - -•> •'•• • ' ••- -'—. ... ' "• T»>-.-*V • *Meu Frozen to Death After 3 Being Besieged for i Two Weeks *' f .t flflocffl/rrf /'re-tfl licnwtl \\'irc) '*; SHANGHAI, Jnn. 19.—Tliroe liun- 'idred and eighty Chinese soldiers were "reported today found frozen to death •Rafter being besieged for two weeks by '^Japanese troops on a southeastern >Manchurlan mountain top. Tha report ^bf the tragedy, curried In Chinese ^newspaper's, turned attention In tho •Slno-Jnpanese controversy fonck 1o tho 'original theater of wnr. Activities .were renewed In thnt area, along the ManchuHun coast south of. Mukden, a ')nonth ago. /, Tho reports said Japanese scouts :found the dead Chinese 'soldiers still •.clasping their rifles at their posts on the top of Mount Tnkushnn, near the -•coast between TakUshun City and Slu- ,-.yen, 125 miles south of Mukden. !• The Chinese were hard pressed by •Japanese troops and made a final *stand on the mountain, repulsing sev- jeral attacks by the Japanese, the re* ports- said. When the cold weather -^sct In a few weeks ago, there was a Mull In tho fighting. The Japanese leased their attacks and waited. In •"tho freezing temperature at tho top 2of the mountain, tho beleaguered C'hl- "Yieso found a new enemy—the cold— -"us deadly as tho Japenese sharp• shooters. 'J 1 When the bodies were found, the re- Sports i-nld, they were clad In llght- '„ weight summer uniforms. E These Chinese were described AS jiomnants of the army of General Tang !-.Tien-JIcl. Wide sweeping operations 'by the Japanese against his army 'were carried on In the past month In Uthe triangle bounded by the Mukden- j;Dalren and Mukden-Antung railroads Jand the coast. ! Railways Ordered to Place Reverse | Gears on Engines | ,—_ <. (Aftoclntr.d 1'i-ets Leased Wire) WASHINGTON, Jan. 19.—Acting on complaint of the Brother, hood of Locomotive Engineers, the Interstate commerce commission today ordered railroads of the country to equip their locomotives with power reverse gears not later 'than January 1, 1937. The brotherhoods complained that about half of the locomotives were equipped only with hand reverse gears and that these were dangerous to the men handling them and had caused many serl. ous accidents'. The commission order affects approximately 31,697 locomotives. S1ALIN ATTACKED BY LEOJUROIZKY Blames Dictator for Suicide President of Scnmett's Union Says 1GO Chinese Sailors Being Imported 1 Prcm located Wire) $ BALTIMORE, Jan. J!).—Spanking as a method of dl?clpl'ne was critl- j clzed by* Dr. Leslie 73. Hohnmn. asso- ;, ciato In psychiatry. John Hopkins ; University, In artVOPJ ting prompt Iso- •lutlon r.s "th>> l>est general rule for -handling a tantrum." 5 "I should urg" against .spnnklnc," Doctor Hohman In u. lecturn be- j'.fore the Baltimore District Child Study '•< Association of America, "because It Is .'cpt to stir up more rape in tho child <iand !=ug«est anger on the pu,rl of the :-til.«clpliner." j He admitted there were some few '.'"times when spanking was effective .'but that 90 per cent of the spunking ''was done In anger, adding "much can tbe done to abort thf average tantrum 3 If the parent does not jam the child 'r too quickly, or if, when iie pees the Xchild (getting angry, he tries to turn .1 attention from the Issue.'* „' "The key to controlling tantrums Is MO make their purpose fall," he con•• "llnued. "If thr pattern of tantrum li has been established In the child, make * punishment outlast the crime. Prompt fA**ncta1cd Prett Leased Wire) WASHINGTON', Jan. 10.—The labor department today had before It. a complaint of the Seamen's Union that the Dollar Steamship Line in Importing 160 Chinese to New York to become a crew for the steamship President Johnson, now out of commission at a New Jersey wharf. Andrew Fur- usRth. president of the Seamen's Union, filed a charge with the department today and asked that tho Immigration bureau take a hand In tho situation. He charged that tho Chinese are on board the steamer President Lincoln, now en route from Son Francisco for New York, under the guise of passengers. The department's solicitor has been linked to rule on what action can be taken. This, Furuseth sakl, Is not tho first time a foreign crew has been brought to the United States, but Is tho first time the matter has beei taken up officially. "These men can not oome as seamen, unless they have bean signed," Furuseth said. "They can not be signed until a captain is signed. The captain is In the United States. Therefore, they were sent as passengers In transit through the United States. When they reach New York their status will change. "This Is a palpable evasion of th law. We took the matter to the de partment of labor and asked for ruling. ' Isolation is the l>e«t rule. "Under the law these people mus leave tho country In the status the entered it. If they nr6 not passenger in transit they nro immigrants an can not enter. If not passengers the can not land. , "The whole Immigration system 1 at stake. If these mon aro allowed t change status en route there would b nothing to prevent Importation o such labor." of His Daughter Foreign Land in (Attoclatcd Prem Lcatcd Viirt) BERLIN, Jan. 19.—Leon Trotzky, 10 exiled Bolshevist lender, has fixed lion Joseph Stalin tho responsibility or the recent suicide here of Trotzky's daughter, • Zlnalda. In a etter from his exile home In tho slund of Prlnklpo to the central com- iltteo of the Communist party ho as- crls that Stalin's decree of Pehru- ry, . ICSB, depriving tha whole 'rotssky family of Russian citizenship, hattored his daughter's health, Zlnalda nnd her son came to Turkey for her health, having first ob- tilned Stalin's permission, the letter aid. After great difficulty a German Isa was obtained for her nnd physl- lans In Berlin restored her health. "Then," said Trotsky's letter, "she [reamed of returning to Russia with ier hoy to Join her 10-yenr.-old drtug^i- er and her husband who, as a' Bol- hevlst Lenlnlsf had been sent Into xlle by Stalin. "Then came the terrible news thnt. ho had been deprived, of her Russian citizenship, although she took no part vhatcvor In'politics. ; ' i "To deprive her of her cltlien- ship was a senseless act of revenge against me. It wrecked my daughter's health. They call It • voluntary death. No, It won't voluntary. Stalin forced this death upon her." Ho charged the Communist authorities at Moscow also had caused the death of his daughter, Nina, who was mprlsoned although hor health was very frail. Ho also asserted thnt MOB- COW hnd persuaded tho Danish police to cut short his visit to Copenhagen where ho lectured recently. Bat tie Impending on Frontiers of Jehol (Untied Prett Leaned Wire) » EIPING, Jail. 10.~ManchoukUo and Japanese troops were concentrated outside tho. Great Wall today while Chinese regulars and Irregulars received orders from Marshal Chang Hsuoh-Llnng to prepare to repel the Invaders along the border of Jehol province. .Fighting continued outside the walls despite a heavy snow which filled passes and covered North'China. Jap', aneso artillery failed to dislodge Chinese at Chaoyang, where the Chines* commander reported he had halted two Japanese armored trains. Chinese officials here demanded .tho arrest on grounds" of : treason of Chinese militarists commanding; 'Man- choukuo troops. ',_' ' The activity of ' the Manehou]k«o> troops and the concentration of heavy Japanese forces east' of JShanhalkwan, Indicated that when Japan resumes tho drive on Jehol province, the southern route, via Llngyuan, will bo chosen.'' On'the north,(Japanese columns could .move simultaneously into Jehol, through Kallu and Chaoynng. Chinese feared that the Japanese advance would bo accompanied by disturbances hero and at Tientsin, precipitated to draw Chinese troops away from tho'Great Wall. Tho Chinese military continued plans to resist the Japanese under orders of Marshal Chang Hsueh- Llang, young generalissimo of the North China stone, who instructed nil Chinese generals In the field to prepare for a bitter strugglo. The Chinese generals commanding Manchoukuo troops word Chang Hal- Peng, Yn Tze-Shan, Ting-Chin, and Chang-Pi. DIXIE PAYS fffltltffl ALLEGE MRS. JUDD OF UNSOUND MIND (United Pre» Leased Wire) . DES MOINES, Iowa, Jan. 19.—A moratorium on farm mortgage foreclosures In Iowa appeared today. Legislative leaders, harried by the pressure of hundreds of farmers who announced they would resist, by force If necessary, the foreclosure of mortgages which entail deficiency judgments, have received an Indirect order from Governor Claude L'. Herring to work out a solution. In an address before the annual meeting of tho Iowa Farm. Bureau, Federation, the governor pledged 'his aid to farmers and promised speedj legislative relief from foreclosure. The only manifestation of the Wrm unrest yesterday occurred at Mount Pleasant,, where approximately .tlve hundred farmers gathered to organize the Henry County Taxpayers' League They petitioned tho Legislature for revolutionary changes In tho state's taxing system and demanded GO! per cent reductions in salaries of all public officers. • (Continued From Page One) ated, that Mrs. Judd had told her story lefore tho Marlcopa County Grand fury last month of her own volition,and vountarlly had waived her rights. He now is confronted, he said, by an affirmative declaration of the county attorney that she was "compelled to testify" and would have jeen "punished for contempt of court f she refused." . Plea Made In Error "Under. such " amazing circumstances," Smith continued, "I relinquish all requests I have made that ler counsel be excluded ,. from this court or that she be excluded when others are testifying. "'Those .requests were made under an entire mlsappre- lonslon. 'I, nsk this proceeding be adjourned until she may obtain any counsel she doslres to advise her of her rights." Cftunty Attorney Jennings arose as Smith sat down., The defense counsel was wiping his eyes no he concluded. This is a case I have inherited," Jennings said soberly. "I have no desire to deprive Halloran of his rights or Wlnnlo Huth Judd of any rights. Counsel Needed "I think tho testimony this witness has given shows her mental condition, her physical condition, her type. She certainly should have counsel present." "Do you desire to have your counsel present?" Superior Judge Nlles, who Is sitting as a committing magistrate, asked Mrtf Judd. She twisted her handkerchief about her left hand and stared apparently uncomprchendlngly at the'judge and then at Smith. "I don't know," she faltered. "Would you like to have a recess to confer with your-attorneys?"' ; the court asked. . f "I ..would like "to see my husband," Mrs. 'Judd said, her voice trembling. Recess Granted Judge NIleB granted a recess until her counsel and, if possible, her husband, could be brought to court. Smith said ho had been In touch with Dr. William C. Judd, Mrs. Judd's husband, but was afraid Doctor Judd was too 111 to dome to court. He asked, how- by VICKS at HALF the usual price of other v quality antiseptics '*•< — ^^^^^ m *^^^^^^^\^ Born in a depression year... and priced accordingly... a -j$0 value for only *TpODAV the makers of Vicks Vapo- J. Rub present a new antiseptic ..* Vicks Voratonc Antiseptic. No extravagant claims arc made for it. It is simply the best oral antiseptic Vicks Chemists could produce. And they were aided by the scientific experts of our 16 allied organizations ... in America, in England, and in Germany. They examined the whole field of oral antiseptics. Some they found were too weak...a few were far too strong for regular use in the mouth... most were very good... but all were much too expensive . . . especially for 1933. Effective . . . and Safe So they produced a balanced antiseptic... mild enough to be used daily without risk to delicate membranes ANTISEPTIC ... strong enough to do everything an oral antiseptic can and should do. You can use it in your customary way. And Vicks Antiseptic has this additional unique advantage .,.. Born in a depression year, it is priced accordingly. Large 10-oz. bottle ... a usual 75?. value... only 35ff. 5 Million Trial Bottles Of course, the only real proof of'its economy—and its quality—is an actual trial in your own home. To furnish this proof, we have produced five million trial bottles, which we are supply* ing to druggists everywhere below tbt cost ofmanufatturt. Each bottle contains 2? 9 ' ounces—a usual 25f value. The price, while they last, is only lOc 1 . e BAD BREATH (H*li»»™> • MOUTH-WASH D*ily Qr*i Hygimt, After Smoking, Etc, • GARGLE Sort Threat, Incipient, C«Us • ANTISEPTIC LOTION Minor Cuts, Abrasions, Etc, .totJ ver, that Doctor Judd be informed by court officer that there would bo no bjoctlon to his presence at any time. After several conferences between ounsel, Mrs. Judd and Judge Kilos, urlng which the .court granted two xtenulons of recess, Mrs. Judd an- ounccd she was ready to proceed and cturned to tho stand. Cross-Examined Resuming cross-examination, Smith sited: 'Mrs. Judd, you stated an operation was performed on Miss Samuelsoh?" "I know an operation 'was per- ormed," she replied. "Mr. Halloran old me Sammy was operated upon Saturday night." • Turning to tho purported fight in ho Lerol-Samuelson duplex at 2929 Vorth Second street, Smith Introduced n evidence the small automatic used n the murder trial as tho gun used iy Mrs. Judd In the ulaylngs. The state objected and Judge Nllea iverruled, saying "As I have said bo- ore, this witness fs not bound by the iroceedlngs of tho previous case." Attorney Smith walked up to tho witness stand, calmly tossing the gun >om one hand to the othor. "Now, will you lay aside your hand- •terchief, please. By tho way, Mrs. Judd, why do you continually hundlo •our handkerchief?" Objection to this question was sus- alned. Smith then asked If Sheriff rfoFaddon would stop to tho witness stand, "and the state accused Smith of attempting to intimidate the witness. "Mrs. Judd, do you recognlzo this gun?" Identifies Qun • She nodded her head and drow back In her chair, refusing to look directly at tho gun. Smith persuaded her to lay her handkerchief on tho railing. . "When you finally got tho gun which hand did you hold it in?" "My loft hand wa§ shot. It had to bo in tho right hand," Mrs. Judd said. ''Will you take it in your right hand?" "I don't want to," Mrs. Judd cried, withdrawing farther. "I don't know why you want mo to do this." "How far away was the gun when the shot was fired that went hfto MtSB biimuelaon's 'head?" "We were yet on the floor grappling for the gun." Smith asked her tho same question again and she replied: 1 "We were clinching. Wo wero rolling on the floor. We were fight- Inp for the gun." At'this point County Attorney Jennings asked Smith If he would not interrogate the witness from counsel table. "I'll try, if it will help any," Smith said. The attorney returned to his chair and again called for a responsive answer to his original question. • Mrs. Judd again told of rolling on the floor. Smith appealed to tho court ftr tt proper answer, saying: "This witness having memorized certain features of her story—all she can do is repeat it in a certain way. I have asked her a. simple question. If she •can't answer, she may say so." Urges Answer Judge Nllex askod that a responsive answer be mode. 'We were In each other's arms—It was that close." Again Smith said that was not t a proper answer. It was close to her head," Mrs. Judd said. "How close?" Smith persisted. "It was just as close us the doorway—" "Three feet away?" "It was not—wo wero l>oth in the doorway," "How close was It then?" "She was trying to get tho gun and I wan try Ing. to keep tho gun.". Snaps at Attorney Chcoldng herself suddenly after this remark, Mrs. Judd snapped at Smith: "I am not on trial horo now." Smith once more asked how close the gun was. "I don't know. I ca.n't say how many Inched," Mrs. Judd answered, "because I'was In a wild, wild flghU— the most wild fight any human being has ever been In." "Was It less than a foot away," Smith asked. "I don't know." •-•-* Fresno Man, Wife Killed at Crossing Famous Confederate Soldier Was Born.on January 19, in Year 1807 VA»»oc<(itcd Pre/it lictifed Wire) ATLANTA, Ga., Jan. !!».—Tlie South hnd kind words nnd hallowed memories today for Us most beloved hero*— General Robert Edward Lee, tho warrior who hated wars, the Virginian who shunned honors from hl« country to lead his state In n.loslnKcnuse. This was he who led a starving nrmy In a hopeless war npnlnst the Union, and It was he who blessed the Union as ho ordered his rapged hosts back to their homes when the end came. Jubilee Week It's Jubilee week for celebration of natal days. Fidgar Allen Poe, whonu pcfi tho south It dne» tha Kword of Leo, was torn on this day In 180D. Lee was born In 1807., Matthew Fontaine Maury, the pathfinder of the seas, was born thl« week In 1R08, and General Stonewnl! Jackson wns born January 21, 1S24. There were thousands of Lee ex- ercUon today. School toys njade little speeches enfi girls read poems. Platforms were decorated with tho nation's flags nnd of course there wero flags with stars and burs—the emblem of a nntlon thnt died ot birth. THo name of Lee still brings a lump to the throat of southerners. The anecdotes of his life were told from a hundred platforms. There was the time at Alexandria. Va., when he told a merchant—"I must sny I am one of those dull creatures who cannot 'see the good In secession," A few days later he was made commander of tho army of Virginia. Aet ef Mercy Then there wns a day at Gettysburg. Lee hnd sent Plokett charging Into the mouths of Union musketry nnd cannon, and Plckett's brigade had been cut to pieces. The star of the confederacy was setting behind n horizon of blue. Lee, who had sent his men Into a hundred charges and watched them cut their way to victory, was In retreat. A Yankee—badly wounded— lay In his path. Tho soldier says he shouted "Hurray for the Union" as Lee came near. FUGITIVE HELD REED WILL BUILD IF.BAY BRIDGE Harry Stanley, • fugitive from Missouri and Colorado auto theft charges, lived for 14 years as a respected business man In Detroit and Cleveland. Then a woman who knew of his escape from a Colorado prison road gang turned him In for $50 reward. Now he Is appealing for a pardon, citing his years of "going straight." LA. .S. The general dismounted and ap- 'I kill me," the 'But he looked preached the wounded enemy. thought he meant to soldier reported later. at me with a sad expression and grasped'my hand." "My son," said Marse Robert to the wounded man, "I hope you will soon bo well." (United Proii Lcaicd Vftre) LOS ANGELES, Jan. 19.—Emboldened by success of previous ventures, two "society banidlts" invaded the homo of Assistant U. S. Attorney , Gwynn S. Redwlno last night, cowed I 10 persons with revolvers and es- i caped with money and jewelry valued • at $600. y ! Iledwliio was dining with his guests, who included Mrs. Kent H. Redwlne, wife of Assemblyman Redwine, brother, when the bandits forced past the housekeeper and ordered the party to remain seated. After stripping the group Retired Nnval Official Nam6d Manager at Salary of ; $12,000 Yearly •_>' (United Prods Leased Wire) SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 19.—JrimiSs Reed, retired navy officer, today assumed his new duties as general manager of the dolden Gate bridge,' sut- ceedlng Alan MacDonald, who resigned three weeks ago. Appointment of Reed was announced after ' the directors 'of the Golden Gato bridge and highway', district held a lengthy meeting, discussing tho applications, particularly, of Reed and Arthus W. Dcuel, manager of tho San • Francisco bay toll bridge at Sail Matep. Rood's salary will be $12,900 a year, the board d|- Clded. '" Formerly commander of tho United States navy construction corps, Rood has had wldo experience In the management of large engineering project*. Ho graduated.from Annapolis In J!>tf2, and from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology In 1907. After spending three years at soa, ho held successive positions In tho Philadelphia navy yard, Bremerton navy yard on Pugel Soun,d, and at Mare Island navy yard whore ho supervised construction of the battleship California and a nuni-» Dor of destroyers and tankers. On leave from the navy ho spcnf two years as assistant director of, public works In -Philadelphia, being in charge of personnel, modernization of equipment and methods, nnd labor • problems. He-resigned from the navy In 1920 with"the rank of commander, and en-' tered private engineering and management practice. Reed Is 62, married and has one child. was patron and rector Her father of Tregony 45,000 PERSONS ARE EXILED BY MOSCOW (Continued From Page One) the press of Rostov, the nearest metropolis -to the north, which published with apparent satisfaction local Communist party decrees exiling the entire population. "Salutary Warning" Tho Jlostov papers hailed tho decrees ns a salutary warning to other recalcitrant villages. No specific reasons for the order were given, although tho papers rehashed old atrocity stories of 12 years ago, whon the Cossacks in the settlements Involved were accused of mistreating members of tho Red army during the civil wars. Celebrate Mass for Mrs. MayJE.;Spoon While a surviving husband and daughter recovered from : injuries In hospitals, mass was celebrated today at the St. Francis Church for Mrs May B. Spoon, 32, Buttonwlllow matron who died of skull Injuries received In a Sunday traffic accident She was the third Kern resident to fall victim to Injuries suffered In motor vehicle mishaps on that day. John E. Spoon, her husband, Is a' Mercy Hospital with a broken lc ff and a daughter, Duana, Is at Sai Jonquln Hospital with head Injuries Lois nnd Jean, two other daughters were Injured also, but have been takei to their home for treatment. The body of the matron was Interred li Union cemetery under direction of the Poughty-Calhoun-O'Menra chapel. Noted L. A. Matron Is Called by Death (United Prctt Lcatcil Wire) LOS ANGEDKS, Jan. 19.—Funeral services will bo conducted here Sat..„ urday for Mrs. Maria Jane Van Deor- hls Un, 82, wife of Dr. E. J. II. Van Devlin, canon of St. Paul's Cathedral, and cousin of Lord Bishop of Buckingham, England, who died hero yesterday. .Ill ut*.*t.t.u, -..fcfcw. u... .»»!»...£» V..W *-..».«»•!«, « . ... J V „.„„,, of valuables, one remained | Mrs. Van Deerlm had been ill four- whllo his accomplice looted the up-'teen months. She had made her resi- stairs of other gems. They fled with jdence here since 1904. a companion who waited outside. " ' The robbery was staged in the same manner as that executed at the home of District Attorney Huron Fltts sev- ral weeks ago, IITOSlPTflNG DEllCAmPERATION • (A.»looMcd 1'rcii Lcaicd W(re) LOS ANGELES, Jan. 19. — T.lto Jchlpa, famous operatic tenor, will undergo an operation on his throat tomorrow which may. add two to four notes to his voice range, Dr. Edward Kellogg announced today. Doctor Kellogg, who has cared for tho singer's throat for some seven years, said enlarged tonsils will be removed and an adjustment wJll bo made in tho "eplglottal spaco" In Schlpa's throat. The physician said ho hoped to Increase the top rango of Sohipa's voice from Its present B flat above high C to E flat above high C. The singer will be forced to rest between three and six weeks after the operation. Parish, England, hor birthplace. Her maternal grandfather was chaplain of the British -embassy In Paris for years, and was chaplain to Queen Victoria. _ . In addition to her husband, a priest of 61 years, ^ children, 12 grandchildren and throe great-grand- childreniBurvlvelier. Firemen know that IJnffuentlne stops agonizing pain and helps beal ( without ugly scars. Ask your druggist for the red-and-yellow tube, 50c. BY THE MAKERS OF VICKS VAPORUB 1'rot Leaned PHKSNO. Jan. . 10.— Mr. nnd MM. JC Inner Roberta of Fresno were killed nt ix railroad crossing on tlto outskirts nf l''ri»nno late yesterday when a Southern Pacific train struck their nu- tomolille. R. J. Jenkins, conductor, n Id Roberts apparently did not sea the approaching train and drove directly In the path of the locomotive, NOTED EDITOR DIE6 ' BUTTJ3, Mont., Jan. 10. (U. P.) George K. Peck, 73, -one of the west's earliest editors, died In Butte yesterday. Peck was said to huvo edited the Tombstone Epitaph, famed nowspiiyor of (hut boom mining town In southern ArlKuria. Mo also worked In California, Nevada, Culurailu und Montana during lite ittlrrlne duy.t of mining booiuu and ' uuimporlutlou. Twice Yearly SALE MEN'S SHOES 3 Quality sticks out all over these ahoes. Well-seasoned leather*, carefully lasted ind real oak tanned soleft. They'll fit, they'll wear and they look like shoes oost- ' ing more than twice • the price. A Value You Can Trust/ HARRY COFFEE FRESNO •AKIRSFIELD Throw away those Da me Sox! No need to wear mended s o x when you. can get fine new ones for so little! Neat clocks and all-over patterns . . . reinforced 4 toe and heel. .Built for wear as well as looks. Values You Can Trust HARRY COFFEE CLOTHIERS SINCE 1904 FRESNO • tAKCRSFIELD TWICE-YEARLY SALE January Clearance Sale Now Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry, Silverware, i Stationery, Leather Goods, Glass 1 A, %, */2 Discounts WICKERSHAM COMPANY Nineteenth at "Eye" Street '

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