The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 25, 1933 · Page 1
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 1

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 25, 1933
Page 1
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1.' V . ; *?»fii DITION COMPLETE ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIDE THE GREAT NEWSPAPER OF THE SOUTHERN SAN JOAQUIN VALLEY FULL AND EXCLUSIVE UNITED PRESS REPORT VOL. XLII 12 PAGES BAKERSFIELD, CALIFORNIA, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 25,1933 TWO SECTIONS No. 153 •u- erences THRET V ERT PARLH Deliberate Depreciation in Sterling Pends in Effort to Cancel SEEK TO THROTTLE AMERICAN IMPORTS Chamberlain Declaration Made After Conference With MacDonald By HERBERT MOORE (United Press Leaded \\'irc) T ONDQN, Jan. 25.—Great Britain •*-* held the threat of deliberate de- "preclatlon of tho pound sterling to throttle American imports over the United States government today, us a weapon to support a prospective demand' for caucclatlon ot the British war debt. Chancellor of the Exchequer Neville Chamberlain intimated for the first time, when he ' addressed the Leeds Chamber of Commerce last night, that sterling might be .deliberately depreciated unless there was a settlement before tho nuxt«dt>bt payment dale, June 15. Double Blow at U. S. Not only would United States imports here suffer from depreciation, but Britain would have the advantage over tho United States in world markets. Chamberlain spolte to a group of midlands business men assembled at Leeds, but his remarks were obviously addressed to the American govern - ment. The resumption of war debt payments, he said, would mean decreased purchases of American products, either by depreciating the currency or Increasing tariffs. Will Seek Cancelation The chancellor made it clear that his government would seek cancelatibn at tho "Washington conference. Ho said, however, that Britain would discuss debt '.'adjustment" with "our American friends whenever they are ready to receive our representatives," and added that tho debt readjustment must involve u final .settlement and not Involve reopening of reparations. If t\\$ British delegation proposes a lump sum payment, such as suggested today by Italy, it was uncertain whether' Chamberlain would ask that tho sum not exceed Britain's share of reparations set by the Lausanne conference, approximately £100,000,000, or whether he would merely demand relief for Britain proportional with that granted Germany. Shoot at Weak Spot It w«is evident that Britain fully realized President Hoover and President-elect Roosevelt were anxious to get her back on the gold standard at almost any cost. The Brlttim, therefore, shooting at America's weakest spot, observers here said, In talking of currency depreciation. JTho fact that the chancellor was known to have conferred with Prlnio Minister Ramsay MacDotiald heforu malting this speech qualified his marUs as a preliminary reply United States' invitation to war debts. A formal reply drafted by tho cabinet. I re- to the discuss will be FORD CLOSES ONE PLANT WINDSOR., Out., Jan. 25. (A. PJ— The Ford Motor Company of Canada cloHed Us Windhor plant today, laying off 2000 men. THE WEATHER San Francisco bay region; Kair tonight and Thursday; moderate temperature; local frosts In the morning; gentle northwest winds. Northern California: Fair tonight «.nd Thursday; moderate tempera- lure; local frosts Thursday morning; moderate northweut winds off- uhore. Slerfa Nevada: Clearing tonight and Thursday; cold; fresh went and •northwest winds. Sacramento, Santa Clara and tian Joaquln valleys: Fair tonight and Thursday; moderate temperature; local frosts Thursday morning; gentle variable winds. Southern California: Partly cloudy tonight; probably light rain In southwest portion; Thursday fair; local frosts tonight In Interior; moderate- weal and northwest winds offshore. COMMENT WILL ROGERS knock! prospe PROMPTIRK DEBATE ON DEBTS DUE U. S. A. Senators Jolinson, Robinson of Ind.; Robinson, Ark., Participate Prcii* Leased Wire) WASHINGTON. Jan. 25. — While tempers rose In heated Semite debate on the question, Great Britain's reply to America's granting of some requests to dlHcuss war debts WHS received today and transmitted to President-elect Roosevelt In Georgia. Sir Honuld Lindsay, tho Brltlph ambassador, delivered the reply to Secretary Stlmson. The text was withheld. In view of previous expressions In London, however, It was taken for grunted that the reply Indicated readiness to send representatives here in March. Two Robinsons Clash The Senate rang with a new set- to between tho two Robinsons—the Arkansas Democratic leader and tho Indiana Republican—over whether the president-elect, In view of the declaration of Congress against revision or cancelatlon of the debts, had the right to discuss them with other nations. The Indiana Robinson said he did not. Tho Democratic leader and several of his party colleagues said he did. There was an exchange of personal references between tho Robinsons before they finished. Johnson Resentful Immediately afterward, Senator Johnson, Republican, California, expressed resentment over JJrltlsh Chancellor Chamberlain's statement OH debts. The California!! said he had no objection to discussing dtbts with Great Britain, but resented dally statements "that somebody Is going to offer 10 per cent or 20 per cent to the United States." He asserted Chumberlalu'g statement that whatever Is done at the debt meeting with Mr. Roosevelt shall bo a "final settlement" and not In* (Continued- on Page Eleven) Roosevelt Has Five-Point Program; Wants It Expedited 60-DAY SESSION IS BELIEVED ENOUGH Farm Relief; Dry Repeal; Budget; Bank Reform; Tariff Included (United Press Leased Wire) W ASHINGTON, Jan. 25.—Majority Leader Tlalney Haid today that debt conferences authorized by Presidentelect Roosevelt .w411~-.not result in reduction or cuncelutloii of foreign obligations. ROOSEVELT OFFERS FIVE-POINT PROGRAM WASHINGTON, Jan. 25. (U. P.)— President-elect Roosevelt has Informed Democratic congressional leaders tho fortncotnlng special session must be prepared to deal quickly wltli n unified relief program strictly along linca laid down by the Incoming administration. The extra session is expected to convene in mid-April. Leaders already are trying to smooth the way for speedy enactment of legislation for economic rehabilitation. Mr. Roosevelt's goal is n 60-day session, which would be the shortest extra meeting of Congress in the memory of legislative veterans. Five-Point Program As far as congressional leaders have been informed, the president-elect will ask for a program centering around four major objectives: 1. Farm relief: Some variation of the domestic allotment bounty plan, togethei with mortgage relief for debt-burdened farmers. U. Prohibition repeal plus modification legislation. 3. Budget balancing: Including some sort Vjf a tax bill; governmental economies, and a thorough reorganization of the executive departments. 4. Banking reform and tariff legislation: The tariff measure probably to grant authority to tho Roosevelt ad- (Gontiniicd oft Pane Two) GE PLANS RECALL AGAINST ROLPH j (flnltrd Press Leaned W'irc) SACUAMICNTO, Jan. 25, — Recall proceedings against Governor James Rolph, Jr., have been definitely decided upon, by the California State Grange, It was announced here today. Members of the executive committee vrftod to start tho action, It wo» .said, and have asked I^ouls J. Tabor, Columbus, Ohio, president of the National Grange, to give final approval to tho plan. Tabor lias been contmUcd, It WUH said, to make sure that any action taken will not bo against the national political policy of the grunge. • Death Calls Tulare County's Recorder (United Press Leaned Wire) VISALIA, Jnn. 25.—Ira Chrisman, 69, Tulare county recorder for 80 years, died at his home here early today following a long Illness. Chrisman also served an mayor of VIsaliu. He was the. oldest Tulare county official In point of service. Tho county Board of Supervisors were to meet this afternoon to ( numo his successor. According to law, no business may be transacted In tho re- i:ordcr'« office until a new official ia named, FORECl CONTINUE CAPONE PLEA IS REJECTED LUMBERMAN (Associated Press Leased Wire) ATLANTA, Ga., Jan. 25.—Federal Judge E. Marvin Underwood today dismissed the petition for a writ of habeas corpus whereby Al Capone, notorious former Chicago gangster, sought his release from the Atlanta Federal penitentiary under the statute of limitations. Capone was convicted of violating the income tax laws of 1926, 1927 and 1928 and was sentenced to serve ten years in the Atlanta penitentiary. The gangster In hla bid for freedom alleged the three-year clause under the statute of limitations had expired before he was indicted on the charges of which he was convicted. Judge Underwood held a habeas corpus proceeding would not be the proper remedy for Capone's contention for freedom under the limitations statute. The Jurist said that contention should have been set forth at the trial or In the appeal from the Income tax conviction, but that it had no place In habeas corpus proceedings. Recommend Abolition California's Social Welfare Department State Fails Prove Hearing That Murder Committed WOMAN WILL HANGED ON FEB. 17 Story Self- Defense, at Preliminary, Not Rebutted (Associated PreHK Leaned Wire) ACUAMKNTO, Jim. 25.—Ullla providing: for u gross union tax cntl- matcd to mine approximately $20,000,000 a year UH Hint** aid to dcHlllulo persona were Introduced In the Legislature late today by Senator Uulph 11. Swing of San l.lornnrdino nml An.sem- lilyinan Charles W. Lyon of LOH An- gelns. The bills provide there shall bo no tux on grows sains incomes iindnr 11000 per month; one-fourth of one per ront on Incomes between $1000 and 150,000; one-fifth on income* bolweon $50,000 and $liOO,000 and otic-sixth of one per oent on incomes totaling more than $200,000. Tho state dopnrtinont of soclnl welfare would have adnilnl.Mtratlvo power*, tho slate equalization board levying the tax and Hie controller collecting It. •$> Final Decree in Divorces Urged After Hearings REVOLUTION D FARMS VISIONED Heads of Two Big Agrarian Organizations Warn Senate Bodv (Associated Press Leased Wire) WASHINGTON, Jan. 25.—Warning of revolution in the farm belt unless Congress , enacts aid for agriculture was served on a Senate committee today by heads of two big farm organizations as hearings opened on the domestic . allotment price-boosting measure. "Unless something is done for the American farmer we will have revolution In the countryside In less than 12 months," said Edward A. O'Neal, president of tho American Farm Bureau Federation. Revolts Sprouting "The biggest and finest crop of revolutions you ever saw are sprouting all over this country right now," said John A. Simpson, president of the Farmers Union. (Vnitrd Press Leased Wire) DES MOTNTCS, Iowa, Jan. 25.—Despite the proclamation of Governor Clyde L. Herring, farm mortgage foreclosures continued In Iowa today. Three forced Hales brought crowds (if farmers to protect neighbors against threatened deficiency judgments. Near Perry, lowu, about 1500 fann- ers met at the homo of Genrgo HOH- ander, where $2500 In equipment was sold to satisfy a chattel mortgage:, Tho farmer** "shouldered" several bidders off the promises, and took up a collection to purchase a wagon after an "outsider" Insisted on bidding. The goods were bid In for Uosandcr by his neighbors for $45.05. - At Q ten wood, about 150 farmers were prepared to resist a tax sale on a SCO-acre farm belonging to Max I*-iu, but did not interfere whon a bidder purchased tho properly for the full amount of claims against it. William Sternhageii of Dyers vllle WHH left only a meager supply of grain and food for his stork after a chattel walo atrlpptid tho premises of most of the available machinery* Kour hundred farmers attended the sale and bid liberally In an effort to assist their neighbor. Corn sold' for as high us lti.5 cents a bushel. In a trip through the west from which he has just returned, Simpson said, he had seen "revolutions against the courts." O'Neal endorsed the allotment bill passed by the House, although conceding it might be "simplified" and saying he could see no reason for tho inclusion of peanuts along with wheat, cotton, tobacco, hogs, rice and dairy j products. ] "At the Name time O'Neal Raid ho thought the bill might bo applied to "all major agricultural products." Objections Minimized r He minimized objections that have been ralHed to the acreage control provisions, saying the fanner can be trusted to tell the truth In his affidavit and hence no huge force would be necessary to check up on the reductions. Simpson urged two amendments. One would make cost of production the basis for fixing tho prlcu the farmer would receive for his Him re of domestic consumption, rather than the prewar level. Uia other proposed change was to abandon attempt* to "regulate tho fanner" and instead to license tho buyer, requiring him to pay at least cost of production. By GALE D. WALLACE (Unitrd Prcsn Leaned Wire) C OT5HTUOOM, Phooutx, Ariz., Jan, 2&;-~Although.^Winnte Ruth Judd IB under sentence to die for the murder of Agues Anne Leroi, a complaint charging J. J. (Happy Jack) Hulloran us an accessory after the murder was dismissed today because the state failed to prove at his preliminary hearing that Mrs. Judd committed murder. This attractive blonde nurae wan tho prosecution's most important witness and while she claimed Halloran, her former admirer, aided her In dlaposl- tlon of the bodies of Mrs, Lerol and Mrs. Lord's roommate, Iledvlg Sum- uelson, she also Insisted she .shot the two girls to Have her own lifts. Judge J. C. Niles, In dUnnlsstlng the complaint against the wealthy lumberman, Haid he was unable to reconcile the facts of a murder and the theory of self-defense. Putting aside the legal phraseology, Judge Xiles' ruling was substantially as follows; Decision Interpreted In the attempt to prove that Halloran assisted Mrs, Judd, the state put. Mrs. Judd on the stand. She testified that he did aid her but she testified also that sho . killed only in self- defense. The state did not present evidence to break down this claim of self-defense. Since shooting in self- defense was indicated, the court could not hold anyone as an accessory (Continued on Page Eleven) JAPAN'S BREAK WITH LEAGUE IS r .-'.wV Bank's Messenger Robbed of $15,000 f (United Press Leased Wire) EAST ST. LOUIS, 111., Jan. 25.— Claude E. Matttngly. a messenger for the First National Wank of East St. Ixmis, WHH robbed of $15,000 by three bundlta on l&idu bridge, over tho Mississippi river, aa he was returning from a St. Louis bank tuduy. GE TALE TOLD BY PARK OFFICIAL (Assuciated Press Leased Wire) TOKIO, Jan. 25.—Under bold headlines—"Grave Deolxlon Confronting Empire" and "Great Danger Ahead"— Japanese newspapers reported a special cabinet sesHlon today which heard Foreign Minister Uohldii** report on the League of Nations* virtual abandonment of efforts to conciliate tho Slno-JapancHe dispute. The foreign minister warned his colleagues they muni prepare shortly to make a decision of grave import. Tt WHH understood tho meeting adjourned without a decision, pending further developments at rjonrva, though It WIIH generally believed tin- government holds Japan compelled to withdraw from the league If charge* are made agatnHt Japan of territorial nggrcKRion or violation of the lunguu covenant, ant I-war pact, or nine- power pact. 30-HOUR WEEK U II MEASURES WOULD ABOLISH SOCIAL WELFARE DEPARTMENT SACUAMKNTO, Jan. Ui». (A. P.)—Abolishment of the htato department of social wqlfHfo, at an estimated saving of $;i,r>97ToOO, was recommended today by tho Hcnaff* fact-finding committee. Tlhohn. Crawford Hpllvalo Is director of thi« department. "We have carefully cxnmlncd tho various ui'tlvltlcR of this department." tho committee reported. "There Is no doubt but that many, If not alt, of tho ficrvicoH rendered by thin department may be regarded as desirable but some are not oHsontlal and non- esHentlals must he.eliminated and unnecessary duplication of overlapping activities avoided," The committee approached its final recommendations by pointing out that, in Its opinion, various functions of tho department are duplications or rightfully functions of county or city governments. Seven Recommendations The recommendations follow: 1. Repeal tho act requiring investigation by the department of adoptions. Recommended transferred to Superior Courts and county probation officials ns prior to 1927: estimated state savings $30,000 biennially. y. Abolish Jail inspection service to tho department; described by the committee as "uselesH duplication of tierv- Icen rendered by" the department of public health"; estimated, saving $11,000 biennially. H. Abolish the supervisor of probation office and let Superior and Juvenile Courts handle; estimated Having $10,000 biennially. •1. Abolish licensing and inspection of boarding homes for children. The committee .states this "should be handled by county and city welfuru departments"; estimated state saving $40,000. County Subsidy u. Recommended that the legislature substitute a fixed subsidy tu counties, not, exceeding $2,000,000 per blennlum. for aid to Indigent aged. Amounts given counties would b« prorated on a population basts. fi. The committee .stated tho do- purtmont of education, Institutions and social welfare are duplicating services extended the needy blind and it recommended these, be co-ordlnuled. Tho budget provides $900,000 for this aid. 7. In HH general rerommendatloiiH tho committee urged the Legislature to repeal laws empowering the department of social welfare to create divisions and agencies. DEMAND THAT AS HI DA RETRACI STATEMENT Prvnit Leaned Wire) NEW PHILADELPHIA. Ohio, Jan. «5.—W, E. (JelMcr, Tuacaraway Park superintendent, offered these statements today as facts: 1. Sawyers working on u rotted tree In the park found a 7-Inch cattish iu u watery crevleu of the trey, 40 feet above the ground. 2. The fish was thrown jnto the lake and swam away, AB an opinion, CJelser added: A bird, possibly a kingfisher, probably carried the fish to the tree, where It survived in the water of the fork. DEATH CALLS PROF. GRAVES BOSTQN. Jan. 25. (A. I 1 .) -- Dr. William Phillips CJraves, 63, professor of m'nocology at Harvard Medical School Hlnco 1i*n, and one of Amur- tea's leading tmrgcout*, died today. (I'niti'd Prrtm Lrnacd Wire) SACUAMJ3NTO, Jan. 25.—Two uit-a- H Kecking establishment of the five-day week and the nix-hour day in California state departments and on public wurkcf were Introduced in the Assembly today. •One, by AKxomblyman Patrick J. McMurray, San Francisco, would put the five-dtiy week and .six-hour day In effect Immediately on all imbllp worku In the Httttu of California. The limitation!* could be removed by decree of tho governor and would not be effective until after July 1, 1935. Tho measure was the recommendation of the htuto unemployment commission. A second bill, by Assemblyman Mlrhriel J. Burns, lOureka, would plurp employes (^ Blato departments a t'lvu-Uuy week. .\nfiocifjtvfi Pratt* Leased Wire) TOKIO, Jan. 25.—HeportH that blunt questioning of the government's Manchurian policy in tho Diet Monday caused a sensation In league of N«- HOIIH cirrlrw In Geneva, called forth tin- drum ml in HIM Diet today that 11itoslil A.sblda, tho Interpolator, retract what ho .said on Unit occaHlon. Ashldu, the Selyiikai party'H npokns- rnun on foreign pollole.s. failed to ro- trant bin Htatetm>tit» but expressed ro- gret, that owing to a failure to make himself clear, be apparently bad been mta understood. Ash kin said Monday that "a gloomy situation" rules Amerlcan-JupaiieKe relations and that unleHH they wer« improved they surely would product; renewed armament H competition and possibly a world war. This he blamed on the nu-thotlH, and not the substance, of thu government's Manchurlan policy. While, however, asserting he meant to uphold the government's policy toward tho league, Anhlda proceeded to declare today that as the Man- churlan problem WUH vital to Japan, tho cabinet ought to strive with utmost effort to find a solution. Hut .in hlh opinion, Ash Ida said, Korolfen Minister L'chida hud failed to bead cncrt'ioa to this, purpose,. (United Press Leased SACRAMENTO, Jnn. 25.—Com. plete abolition of the interlocutory decree of divorce is sought In a measure Introduced before the Assembly today by Assemblyman Percy G. West. West would provide Issuance of a final decree upon conclusion of the divorce hearing. Another measure by Assembly* man Albert F. Ross, Redding, already introduced, asks that the period Of time between the granting of an Interlocutory and final decree of divorce be reduced from one year to three months. Colony of Prospectors in Grass Valley Area *.Faces Starvation 3 DEAD, 14 HURT IN SALINAS CRASH 15 Nevada Legislators in Group of 40 Trapped in Snowdrifts BRIDGE FINALLY ENACTED Director Kelly Bearing Bills to Governor Holph for Signature An (United Press leaned Wire) SACKAMKNTO, Jan. 1!G.—The .Senate today gave final pitHsngo to the six; San Francisco-Oakland bay brldgu hlllH, clearing tho way to start work on the structure Inimediately. lOarl Lee Kelly, stale director of public works, planned to carry the measures to San Franelseo at once, In order that Governor Holph might sign them at the hospital where he is recovering from an attack of Influenza. Tho measures authorize the California toll bridge authority to soil $C2 f 000,000 worth of bonds u/ tlu- Reconstruction Finance Corporation. Bids will then ho sought on every unit of tho transbay bridge, specifications for which have been prepared by Chief Engineer C. II. Pure-ell. A special ceremony In planned at tho state capltol February 2K. when tho first bids are opened. Tlr-'.su will bo for construction of tho foundat Ion of the west bay channel IK-t ween San Francisco awl Ycrba Buena Island— tho most difficult sector of tho bridge, Dates Bids Received Bids will bo received for other units. Kelly said, as follows: Substructure, west hay. February 28; San Francisco anchorage. March (Continned on Pagn Two) VALUE VISALIA AT (Cnltrd PrcttH Lentett Wire) TULA UK. Jan. 2ft.-The Tulare city distribution system of (be Southern California Kdlson Company Ls worth $401,000 to the company* U'.stiiaony taken by the stale rallroud com mission revealed today. That valuation was placed "U th" HyHiem by Fred H. I.*>wia. vice-president of tin- KiltHon company, and wan bastMl, he bald, on the assumption the. city would buy Its power wholesale from the company. Otherwise, ht> said, tho valuation of 'lie system and business would be J1M4.00U. The city foiitCMiiplalCMl taking over the city byntem of the utility. I t United Press leased It'irc) CAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 25. ^ Alaskan storm swooping down lh« Pacific couat guvc aigus of aub- slding late today, leaving death, de- Htrncllon and Buffering In ita wake. High winds and torrential rains swept tho count, while farther Inland In the mountain regions, the worst blizzard In years sent tho temperature tumbling, deepening the already thick blanket of snow and endangering many lives. Hundreds of automobile drivers and train passengers wore marooned us snowdrlflM stranded traffic in Nevada. The blizzard then: wa.s reported to be the worst In many years. Tho of several persona trapped oil drifted and lonely Nevada highways remained In doubt today as rcs- eutj parties set out In search of them. Three Killed, 14 Injured Three men wore dead and It other;-; i:i;rscd Injuries :is the result of a r crash near Sail nan Involving two automobiles and two trucks, as a result of the storm. Joo Uubln, IJO, of Monterey, driver of one of the trucks, \\ii.s killed almost instantly, and Walter Madison, 23, of Pet at urna. passenger In the, other truck, died of Injuries today. The third victim. Krank Kublo of .Monterey, 22, fuund beneath the ashen of UK- wreckage today. F. M, Wahlorman, Pctalumu. driver of the Ko.cond truck, was In critical condition. The two trucks collided on slippery pavement 12 miles north of here and both burst Into flames. An automobile driven by \V. A. Rose, llollister. Calif.. skidded into the wreckage and < fire. Another car, driven by \Villinms, .Salinas, ski tided and turned when Williams tried to thr wreckage. Man Drowned An unidentified man WUH drowned off point Richmond in San Francisco bay when his sailboat, buffeted by tho pounding surf, overturned. A colony of itinerant prospectors, including several women and children, faced starvation today in their snowbound camp in Grass valley. Two members of the group staggered into Dutch Flat after plowinf) through mountainous snowdrifts to seek aid. A rescue party set out from Dutch Flat to take food to the party. The new (Jraoo liner Santa Paula, making her maiden voyage, .was delayed seven hours in docking hero yes- iy by rough seas. Thr colorful welcome iilmwd for the liner had to bo postponed until today. Lawmakers Snowbound The Nevada State I«ttfMature wa-* forced to abandon its session yesterday when 40 persons, Including lj leg- Ijslators, were stranded en route from Reno to Cur.son City. Snow plows were unable tu clear the highway, new A red over- avoid (Continued on 1'nye Twn) OLE MEN AND 0 POLICE FIGHT (L'nitfd Presa Leaned Wire) CHICAGO, Jan. 25.™ Three hundred unemployed food rioi»-rs 1ml b woman stormed a South UVMI emergency relief dcpm today. rioters threw popper Into policemen'* eyes and bit the officers before they were subdued. Several wure injured. a Side i 111., Jan. :'o. flT. V.) Twenty unemployed demonstrators interrupted proceeding* In the Illinois HOUKU of Uupri'htMiiaitvcs ("day and several were removed forcibly. Slate polii'u and city duiii'iivc.* 1 \MMV rushed tu (ho llouso nailery when the dciuon- * shoulrU demands thai Uioy be u ADVERTISERS' INDEX Pile 0 AN AD AY'S PAVILION .................. 6 FOX CALIFORNIA ....................... ti FOX THEATER ......................... 6 G ALLAH EB'S MARKET .................. 6 OOODNtOHT. OR ........................ 2 uRANADA TnEATER. •'••*-----**!**»... o HOTEL EL TEJON ...................... 6 KIMBALL & STONE ................... 3 LA GRANADA BALLROOM .............. fj LE ROY GORDON BEAUTY SALON ..... 4 NATIONAL SHOE STORE ............... 4 NILE THEATER ......................... ti PHILLIPS MUSIC COMPANY ........... ti PRICHARD AUTO SERVICE ............ 9 READER'S JEWELERS .................. 3 REX THEATER .......................... tt HI ALTO THEATER ......... ............ G TRIBBLE GLASS COMPANY ............ 3 UNITED IRON WORKS .................. 2 VIRGINIA THEATFR .................... ft WICKFRSHAM COMPANY ............... 4 WITHAM I BOOTH

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