The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 21, 1933 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 1

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 21, 1933
Page 1
Start Free Trial

LAST EDITION COMPLETE ASSOCIATED PHE88 LEASED WIHC THK GRBAT NEWSPAPER OF THE SOUTHERN SAN JOAQUIN VALLEY FULL AND EXCLUSIVE UNITED PRESS REPORT LAST EDITION VOL. 12 PAGES BAkERSFIELD, CALIFORNIA, SATURDAY, JANUARY 21, 1933 TWO SECTIONS No. 150 GLASS' BANKING BILL AMENDED •*. DEATH CLAIMS JULIA G. BABGOCK Amendment Approved by New Mexico and Idaho Today ONLY ONE MORE • STATE IS NEEDED Inaugurations Will Take Place Jan. 20; May End All Filibusters LATE BULLETINS SANTA FE, N., M., Jan. 21. (A. P.)—New Mexico late today became the thirty-fifth state to ratify the amendment to the federal Constitution abolishing the "lame duck" session of Congress. The approval of .-only onft mere state Is needed to complete' the ratification. BOISE, Idaho, Jan. 21. (A. P.) By unanimous vote the Idaho Legislature late today ratified the amendment to the national Constitution abolishing the "lame duck" session of Congress, becoming the thirty-fourth state to do so. , By RAYMOND CLAPPER (United Prom Leaned Wire) WASHINGTON, -Jan. • 21. — The " spectacle of a lame-duck Congress floundering In futile talk while It waits, for the undertaker is being witnessed for the last time. Within a few days, apparently, there will be a twentieth amendment added .to the constitution to end such .performances by •Congresses which have been repudiated 'at the polls. • ' • - The Morris lame-duck constitutional amendment is on the brink of final ratification by state 'Legislatures. Only three more states we/e needed today, to make the necessary 36. A race is on In state legislatures now. Indications are that this will be one of thu three, fastefct ratifications In history. The amendment was sub- fitted last March. ThlfS'twentieth amendment will completely change the schedule of dates for the meeting of Congress and thu presidential inauguration. Congressmen Seated Jan. 3 New senators and congressmen will take their seats January 3 following election. 'At present, barring, extra •esslon, they wait until December a (Continued on Page Two) ' •*-• McAdoo Castigates Defaulter of Debt (AnxocinteA t'rcut Leased Wire) ,,NI5W ORLEANS, Jan. 2].—William Glbbs McAdno says of war debts thai he had always thought a person ought to pay his debts anil If he OH n't Uiei he certainly shouldn't bo the partj permitted to arrange his own terms.' The California senator-elect, who arrived here last, night by train after the ulrplane In which he was returning to California from Washington was forced down by fog at Ocean Springs, Miss., said he believed a special session of Congress was "Inevitable." THE WEATHER Ban Kranclsco bay region—Rain today and tonight. Sunday partly cloudy. Moderate temperature. Frefih and strong south winds today becoming northwest and \\est tonight. •Northern California—Rain today and tonight. Snow In the mountains. Sunday partly oloudv but «no\» In (he Sierra. ".Un derate temperature. Moderate southerly wind shifting to west and northwest tonight off shore. Sacramento, Santa Clara ;uia Ann JOHquIn valleys—Rain toduy and tonight. Sunday! partly cloudy. Moderate temperature. IPresh ohnngenble winds. .: Southern California—Unsettled, rn\n west portion tonight and Sun- •dny. Ifodernte temperature, Mod- Wrate changeable wind, becoming fresh .aouthouHt and south on tlie const, . -^ : ' ' Would Use Method at Conference in Restoration of World Trade HEAD DELEGATION (Associated Prett Leased Wire) ROUTE with President-elect Roosevelt to Warm Springe, Ga., Jan. 21.—President-elect Roosevelt Is believed to be ready to employ war debt payments from foreign nations as a bargaining tool to restore world trade when the forthcoming economic conference meets. Some >f his most intimate advisers on this subject are discussing a postponement of payments by Oreslt Britain, the first country invited to dis- uss the debts question, for the period of the depression as a means of obtaining quick ac'tlon on the Roosevelt trade policies. <- Roosevelt Silent The president-elect niraself, hovr- evor, has given no public expression to his ideas of handling the problems. In return for debts relief, It is understood that Mr. Roosevelt wants to obtain from the economic conference stabilization of world money exchanges and reciprocal tariff agreements which he believes would go a long way In again opening the avenues of trade. Fully confident of his ability to deal with European debtors, the Incoming chief executive him no Idea of appointing a commission. He will rely entirely on himself and his secretary of state and personal assistants. The Rooseveltlan thought in this direction was outlined definitely In his campaign, he s'ald. ' -/ Confidence In U. S. "We may not have," he said, "the astuteness 'In' aorte'-forms',of -interna'" tlonal diplomacy that our more eipo- rlenced European friends haver but when It comes'to good old-fashioned barter and trade-—whether It be goods or tariff—my money Is on the American. There can not and shall not be any foreign dictation of our tariff policies." There was no amplification today by Mr. Roosevelt of his conference yesterday with President Hoover, at which It was arranged for the state department to notify Great Britain of a willingness by the president-elect to receive envoys early. In March to discuss war debts and the economic conference. • There is every belief among his friends that other foreign powers will follow the line taken by'Great Britain and send representations on the same subjects. .' Deal Separately But the president-elect Intends to deal separately with each, nation on the debts problem. Apparently anticipating new moves In the debt field, Mr. Roosevelt Informed Mr. Hoover yesterday that if any occasion arises requiring another meeting he would be glad to call at the White House upon his return from the south In mid-February. - British Premier Expected to Be Chairman of Debt Commission By W. G. QUISENBERRY (United PrcH Leaned Wire) 1X3NDON, Jan. 31.—The British debt mission to the lUnlted States will be leaded by Prlrtie Minster J. Ramsay MaeDonald, well Informed 'political quartern believed today. MaeDonald Is credited with personally achieving 3ie settlement reached at the Lausanne reparations conference, nnd Is expected to lead efforts to finish "the other half of the Job.'! The prime minister regards the debt question as the outstanding problem of Britain. He wants to give his personal atten- :lon as much, as possible, to efforts to reach a debt settlement. The stock exchange opening' was cheerful In view of the United States' willingness to discuss war debts. Trading was limited due to the weekend lull. British gilt-edged -securities opened from 1-16 to 1-8 higher. Chamberlain Alio Chancellor of the Exchequer Neville Chamberlain was expected to be a member of the mission, although he will be busy on' his budget In March and April. The financial year ends April 31, and the budget Is usually Introduced .In the first or second fortnight of May. Stanley Baldwin was mentioned as a possible member of tho mission. He negotiated the original debt funding agreement with the United. States. Politicians believed-he would be left out, however, because his inclusion would be certain to start a controversy here. Await Invitation Pending receipt of Secretary of State Stlmson's formal Invitation, no official action will he taken. Well Informed circles .said, however, that the government was disappointed that six weeks must elapse, before the Brltls.h and American representatives can begin work ( and that the Brltalna bad hoped to use this time to lay a thorough groundwork for the negotiations. The government was Bald still to hope preliminary negotiations could (Continued on Page Two) THREATElTSE OF THREE SIM FRANCE TO WAIT PAKLpSULTS U. S.-British Conference on the sults of negotiations between United States and ISiiBldnd, a official at the foreign office snld today. "It is natural," he said, "that Mr. Roosevelt should deal with the Brlt- sh first, for they are the largest debtors. Under the present condl- lons the opening: of negotiations with Prance will be a delicate matter, but more of a political than an economic nature. "At present (Vnitvt Pre»» Stated Wire) FHESNO, Jan. 21.— Recall movements against three county supervisors who voted removal of Doctor Hy M. Glnsburg, youthful head of the county hospital, were rumored today. A general ''Indignation ipass meet- Ing" also was discussed, at which Instigators proposed to demand that the supervisors "rectify thejr mistake." Possibility that the hospital may lose Its class "A" rating, duo to resignation of 28 of "SS staff physicians and surgeons, following Doctor Ginsburg's removal, was foreseen by those who proposed the recall and Indignation meetings. / Doctor K. W. Stein of Fresno was selected by the Board of Supervisors to succeed -Doctor Qlnsburg. ' Governor Rolph Is Reported Improved (Cnited Prenn Leaned Wire) SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 21.— Governor James Rolph, confined to St. Francis Hospital with Influenza, was reported us Improved today. His physician, Dr. -John Gallwey, said the governor would be confined to bed nevorul days because of the severe pulmonary congestion which accompanied his Illness. Ho entered tho hospital Thursday night after taking nick in hln office at 'Sacramento earlier in the day. ' 10,000 ON STRIKE LO'NDON, Jan. 21. (A. P,)— Ten thousand bus drivers and conductors In the London area wont on strike this niornlng and half I he bus service In 'tho city wae tlod up. - DIPLOMATIC MACHINERV IS SET IN MOTION WASHINGTON, Jan. 21. (A. P.)— Diplomatic machinery was set in full motion on both sides of the Atlantic today to bring the United 'States and Great Britain together early In March for a new examination of war debts. Powered by a Joint agreement between President Hoover and his successor-elect. Franklin D. Roosevelt, the turning wheels opened the way for the appointment of a British'mis- sion to meet American representatives here soon after March 1 for a prompt attack on the stumbling block of International obligations. Within a few hours after the incoming and outgoing chief executives had decided upon diplomatic channels—advocated by Mr. Roosevelt—as the avenue for an approach to the problem, Secretary Stlmson summoned the English ambassador, Sir Ronald Lindsay, and. informed him of the Agreement reached yesterday afternoon by the two leaders. In an extraordinary White House conference. First Step That was the first step In the new (Continued on Page Tico) <$> COMMENT BY WILL ROGERS i BEVERLY HILLS, Jan. 21.—To the Editor of The BakersfUld Callfornlan: The No, 2 President went down to Washington to confer with Huey Long and Herbert Hoover. With Hoover about'firewood- In the White HOUM basement and Long on International and national' affair*. Every U. S. citizen Is taxed $77 a head. That's $10 more than last year. Every wag* *arner has be*n cut from 10 to 50 per o*nt, but the cost of being governed ha* 'taken a 12'/2 per cent ralie, Then you hear birds *ay "All you n*«d to rector* prosperity I* confidence." Y««h? Well, you will help r*tore prosperity if you put tax** In/proportion to th* benefits you rtoelve for them, th* »am* ai any .pth«V commodity. Old you r*c*l\l» $10 mor* protection this year 'than lant? Your*, WILL ROGERS. ITALY EAGER (United ffrcit Leaned Wire) ' ROME, Jan. 21.— W**hington'» decision to resume discunlon of th« debts with Gr«it Britain hai pro- yoked great Interest here. Particularly Interesting to gov. ernmsnt spokesmen was the fact that the decision was based upon England's request for reconsideration of her obligations, for Premier Mussolini made a similar request when Italy paid the Interest In. stallment of last December. 10(10 REPLY Committee of 19 Holds Answer to Proposals Not Acceptable BREAK BELIEVED TO BE IMMINENT Geneva to Proceed With Report Regardless of Japanese View (Atxociatea Prcsit Leaned Wire) Jan. 21.—The League of ,. - . . Nations comhilttee of nineteen DebU Is Regarded as today rejected as unacceptable Ja- fHSBffftW'S^ ^ii^8ff^^^lW»!S««^<6r'?«8ftf. ipormnt . ?: ..v qlHatlon of the SJno-Japanese dispute nnd agreed to proceed tame diately with a report and recommendation regardless of Japan's CAnnoointeaPreHi looted Wire) PARIS, Jan. 2*—The - policy of France with regard to 'negotiations on the American -debt will await tho re- the government does not Intend to tnke any Btepa and .-the opinion of I>arl|nment remains agalnat the payment of the Installment due ast December 15. The situation between our two countries Is like thnt between two friends who have had sharp words — each Is waiting for the other, to come around." France considers that *h« already has ask«d for reconsideration of «h« debt and that a further r*qu*it ihould not be necenary, this spokesman tald. Premier Paul-Boncour, reporting to the cabinet this morning on the foreign situation, was sal(1 not to have mentioned the debts, b'lit It was assumed that the Hoover-Roosevelt conference was discussed during the meeting, "Yesterday's communique at Washington," said the foreign office spokesman, "contained no surprises, but It was of the greatest importance to everyone, decision to monetary problems come." .. 4 • » France Included. This dlHuuss economic and Is Indeed wel- CONCLUDE SALE OF IONS RAISINS (United Pref* LemeA Wire) FRESNO, Jan. 21. — Negotiations' to Hell . 6000 tons of 1932 crop rnlnlliH at HC a ton were concluded today, officials of the Fresno Thompson Heedless ralcln pool announced. Consummation of the wile, they said, Is conditional on delivery of 4000 tons of ralshiH at once. Tins Kale contract called for 4nrme'dlate purchase oM 500 tons at $46 and an option on the remaining tonnage at thnt price until May 1, the prospective purchaser to warehoune and Insure tha ralslnn. The sale, pool officials* said, will clean up the pool's holdover tonnage. views. Conciliation, the committee Hgreed, no longer Is possible. The members authorized preparation of K report as provided In the league covennnt. nnd fixed a tneetlnR for Monday morning for the first general discussion of the report. BREAK BELIEVED TO IMMINENT GENEVA. Jan. 21. (A. P.)—It was learned front an authoritative source today that the grovernment'f response to the League of XntioiiH committee of nlneteeti's compromise proposal on conciliation of the Man- ohurlan dispute was received and tunt It rejectfl 'all essential points of the com mitten's proposal. The rupture between tho leasue nnd Japan, therefore, was considered Imminent. The committee asked Japan to withdraw other objections to. the plan for settlement If tho league fiRrced with Japan that the United States and Russia should not be Invited to participate In a conciliation. Japan nlso ob Jected to the regolutloiiR declaring Its activity In Manchuria was not legitimate self-defeiiHe and that the Inhnbl- tanta of that territory did not support the Manchukuo government. JAPAN WOULD OMIT U. S. AND SOVIETS TOKIO, .lull. 21. (A. P.)—The Japanese government Instructed Its Genova delegates today to offer accept mice of the latent league formula fur settlement of the sino-Jnpunese dispute, omitting Invitations to the United States and Rudula to Join tho conciliation efforts. Tho Rovernmenl was hopeful that the rellnriuisfimenl of scvernl demand. 1 ) would bridge tho g-ap hetweei) Japan and the committee. (Japan alt'O objected to Inclusion of the I^ytton rommlBHlo conclusions In the league roHulutlon, stating Japan'B military action Ir Manchuria wan not In "self defense" and that Mundiukuo was not a government supported by tho majority of Manchurlann.) V Librarian Passes at Kern Hospital ANSWERS CALL JULIA Q. BABCOC Two Hurt, Crash; Man (United I'resn Leaief Wire) FRESNO. Calif.. Jnn, 21. • Mrs. James Scripture, 20, of 2677 Larkln street, San Mauptn, 29, seriously In Francisco, and W; T. Monclota, were Injured an automobile accident here thin morning. Physicians performed an emergency operation In un effort to save Mrs. Scripture's life. Herbert Rlcliert, Fresno, driver of the second automobile Involved In the accident, wan cited for asserted failure to stop at an arterial street. _ *-•-•. R. F. C. LENDS TWO STATES WASHINGTON, Jan. !)1. (.A, f.)— Hmergemiy authorized relief loans today were by the Reconstruction Finance Corporation to Virginia und GLASS ACT EXTENDED (Attnctated Fre*x Leaned H'fro) WASHINGTON', Jan. 21.—Tlio Srn- ute lute today voted to extend for :in- other year the provision!) of tin- (.UHHS- SteaRiill Act for expnnalun of the "froti (,'"]<!" supply. The House hub j-et to not. Presidential approval IB expected. The Mil would permit a opntlnuatlon for n year elating from March :< next, of the authority for Federal fleservo Hanks to pledge with the federal reserve Agent government securities as collateral for additional reserve notes. The purpose In to maintain it greater Hupuly of gold In the hands of Federal Heserve Bnnlcs for whatever use demand requlreu. Appropriation Asked by Four Departments Cut: Hoover, Byrns in Clash (Axnncintfn Prenn Leaned Wire) ,' WASHINGTON, Jan. 21.—A new money bill said to appropriate $5,284,000 less than the budget asked was presented to the House today at the same time BH a dispute was In full swing between President Hoover and the Democratic leadership over reductions In federal expenditures. The President salil that House Democrats had not out expenditures |D7,- 000,000'on the first five appropriation bills as Chairman Tlyrnn of tho appropriations committee claims, hut actually had Increased them $85,000,000. Claims $5,284,000 Saved Byrns' committee, using budget figures of the sumo class as those the chairman quoted In offering his side, then brought i;i a measure allowing »103,28!!,000 to run Hie departments of state, Commerce, justice and labor In the next fiscal year. In tho report on. this bill, Oliver (Democrat, Alabama) chairman of the sub-committee that handled It, said tho budget asked ^108,660,000. The reductions, he said, extended even to the prohibition bureau, which was allowed $0,120,000 against $9,009,948 recommended. The slashes for the department, as reported by Oliver were: State department $800,162, leaving a total appropriation of $12,177,000; justice $2,448,000, leaving $41,8,14,050; commerce $,1,328,000, leaving s;ifl,r,88,000; labor, $707,285; leaving Jl 2,882.000. Stlmson Chlded Among other things, the committee reduced from $i!00,000 to $1.10,000 the personal fund of tho Kcorotary 6f state, Haying it understood Homo of the money had been spent "In violation of the law." Secretary Stlm- MOII on II|H trip to I9uro)ie last year rode the Italian steamer t'ontl Grando. It was Hald then thu* American ships were available, and If they were the law requires tlint they bo used. KS. JULIA 0. IUIJCOCK, G7, outstanding mcinher of the 11- brariaii profession In California and librarian for tho Kern County Free Library for tho past 10 yenrH, died I today at 9:35 a. m. at Kern Ueii- 1 eral Hospital, where slie hud buen j a patient since December 22. Death , followed ii -IS-hour critical period in ; her Illness. Her recovery seemed certain a fuwctluys ago iiiid friends were rejoicing, but a sudden onslaught I of h«r physical ailment resulted In | death. Mrs. Uabcuck's death \VIIM at.- ; tributed to :i blood clot on the bruin. ! Several weeks ago her health was ; weakened by an attack of Influenza, from which she recovered, but was left weakened In vitality. Goitre trouble, from which Hho had HuffiT.ud for years, was aggravated by her weakened physical'condition, arid recently she underwent an operation, from which she recovered. DurliiK tho convalescent period th»_> blond clot funned, surgeonw believe, and brought about her death. ; • Native of Ohio Mrs. Babcoek was born In Cleveland. Ohio, Tier parents were Joseph and Betsy Ruggles Oazelcy, lioth of whom f iceded her in deuth. Her hnsband, Vp'h 1 "Baboock, also preceded her death. >'• She l« survived by a son, Arthur Jnlnes Babcoek, owner of Tho Huolt Shop In Bakersfleld. and a daughter, Mrs. Julia' K. Freeburn, of K.xeter. Hhe also leaves four grandchildren. They are James Gray and Carol Jean Habcobk, children of 'Arthur, and two sons who aro the children of Mrs. Kreeburn. She also leaves a brother, Arthur E. Oazeley, of Cleveland. Mrs. Babcook was one of the most eminent library administrator* in California, and developed the Kern County Library system from a small organization to the third greatest In th* utate. She •upirvlied • and organized the building of 11 branch buildings in various parts of Kern county, which served readers In remote as well as central district!. Organization and nervice of the Kern County Free Library wore cou- sldered unique, and the system one of the most efficient Hi the United States. Us fnmer attracted visitors from Russia, .Bulgaria, Norway, ISng- land and other foreign countries. It WUH during Mrs. Bubcock's administration that the Htj library service was united with Uii.J of the county In 1823. Popular Speaker Mm. Babcoek was well known as a speaker and lecturer In Uie state anU was one of tho most outstanding women In her profession. She received the highest honor In power of her coworkers to bestow when nlie was elected president of the California 1-,!- biary Association In 192!i. .She was further signally honored whun .she was appointed chairman of the county libraries' section of thu American 1^1- lirary Association last year. She was a contributor of many articles to pro- I'eHKlonal TnagazlneH. Mrs. Babcoek, who was a graduate Act Limits Brandies to National Institutions • in Nine States CAPITAL REQUISITE ALSO IS LOWERED lira I Ion Proposal Brings Peace for Present in Controversy By LYLE C. WILSON (1'nilrii l>rcn* LeaMil Wire) W/'ASHINQTON, Jan. 21.—A tails" jaded Senate, today, apparently elided. Jts filibuster by amending the; Glass bill to limit branch bank- Itig by national bunks • to nine states. The vote on the Brattou amendment was 52 to 17. The compromise was on an amendment by Senator Hrutton, Democrat, New Mexico, to authorize national banks to operate branches In cities, town? or villages in which the parent bank does business, provided the laws of tho state specifically permit state banks to operate branches. The -Bratton amendment further proposed state-wide branch bank- Ing, also subject to specific permission of tha state law, for national banks with paid in, unimpaired capital of not Isss than $500,000. i Senator Xorbeok. Republican, North j Dakota, obtained a change in tile iimmiUmeiit to lower the .state-wide cupltal requisite to I2fi0,000 in stutst i having fewer than 1,000,000 residents | and in no city with u population I greater than 100,000. The vote ended the spirited fl^ht by a Kinnll group of Democratic liberals against the permitting branch hanking In all states regardless of state laws prohibiting it. However, other contests weiv in the offlnff and the ultimate fate of thu bill this session was in doubt. (Continued on Page Ni PUTS WITNESS WET PROPOSAL FOILED WASHINGTON', Jan. 21. (A. P.)— An attempt by Senator Blalne, HOT publican, Wisconsin, to obtain Senate agreement to take up prohtbltlon repenl Immediately lifter tho Glass banking bill IN dlnpoued of WHS thwarted today by objection of Senator Sheppord, Democrat, Texas, a Idaho, tho former receiving ?351.054[co-author of tho Eighteenth amend- and tho latter $18,000. • • incut. DEATH CALLS GEO. MOORE (A.H«r>ciated PrenH Leaned Wire) LONDON, Jan. 21. — George Moor*, the famous Irish novelist, died at 6 a. m. today. He would have been 81 years old n«xt month. Moore died In his widely known home in Ebury street. He wag seriously ill only a few day*, but hie health had boon falling, due to old age, for some time. Dosplte hlu advanced years and impaired health, Moore wan active In th* literary field close to the end. He left an uncompleted tatk .In which ha way greatly engrosufld — tha editing arid suptrviolno of a complete edition of hi* work*. He alao left an unfiniahvd "modern" novtl, a little more than half of which he had written. (United l'rfK» Leaned Wire) I.OH ANGTCUSS, Jan. 21.— The district attorney's office toiliiy placed M. Muren under Hurvelllatu-c pending preliminary hearing for (ienild A. (.'ralg, former U. S. C. footluill star, rhurgetl with plotting the death of his wife, Ethel. Muron, u prosecuting witness, ex- pr«si;od fours for his safety afti-r being .Muinmoned to refuto fears of In- ve«tlgiitorn that he was planning to iciivu tlic Htute. "I'm not running away, but I'm ufrald I'll bo shot," Muren' said. The material witness, it former friend of ("rulg, was said to have first furnished police with Information that led to Craig's arrest. Municipal Judge Benjamin Hchein- man continued the hearing to January 30. i Aumii-lateil Preim Leaned TUNOLIAO, Mnncliuria. Jan. 21.— Fur the third time this week, Japanese alrplaittw ruidi>d and bombed i:hlnese troop c'cHicentrntloiif enrly today In tha Kallu tllHtrlct of Jelio'l province. Tht planes Inflli-ted heavy punishment, it was reported nt this Japanese military base. Japanese declare thoir raids into the Chinese administrative Mate were to forestall raids upon three railroads centering at this point and to fore- stall^iin attack on this cits'. Japanese planes bombed Kallu. thf northeastern entrance to the main cities of thf rich Jehol province, last .Sunday and Monday. About 83,000 Chinese troops under (Jeneral Chu C'hlng-Lun were reported concentnit- Ing there. These C'hinese foives included the "Red Spuirs" and "111^ Swords," Ue- .si-rlbed liy the Japanese as struggler? from the defeated forces of General Su Plng-Weu and Ma Chan-Shan. Shivering Mountain Rids Self of Snow i (Cnitrd Pre«K L?ttnnl Wirn \ UUKANC1O, Colo., Jan. 'Jl.— Carbon Mountain, the frluky peak south of here, which shakes und shivers, throw off a heavy mantle «if snow toduy. The mountain which has puzzled geologists by Its faulty movements In the past few weeks, churned its KUT- fac'o to such an extent that snow wun hilmken Into the soil and crevices of rbek»j ' leaving the peak bare, while (ho rest of tho country WI:.H buried undor the white eovorlns ADVERTISERS' INDEX P.9« BAKER8FIELD HARDWARE COMPANY 9 BEARD8LEY DANCE 8 BOOTHBY-SPILLMAN 4 CANADAY'S PAVILION 6 FOX CALIFORNIA e FOX THEATER g GOODNIGHT. OR 6 GRANADA THEATER g HOTEL EL TEION 3 KIMBALL 4 STONE 3 LA GRANADA BALLROOM 6 KILE THEATER 6 PANAMA DANCE PHILLIPS MUSIC COMPANY,.': PRICHARD AUTO SERVICE RAINBOW GARDENS READER'S. JEWELERS REX THEATER RIALTO TH EATER TRIBBLE HLA88 WORKS UNITED .IRON WORKS VAN METER. OR 3 WICKERSHAM COMPANY S WITHAM I BOOTH 9 -i , V

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free