The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on February 8, 1933 · Page 1
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 1

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 8, 1933
Page 1
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LAST EDITION LAST EDITION COMPLETE ASSOCIATED PI1E88 LEASED ,WIRE THE GREAT NEWSPAPER OF THE SOUTHERN SAN JOAQUIN VALLEY FULL AND EXCLUSIVE UNITED PRESS REPORT VOL. XLII 12 PAGES BAKERSFIELD, CALIFORNIA, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1933 TWO SECTIONS No. 165 TREASURER ASSAILS VANDEGRIFT * GOLD WEATHER TAKES LIVES OF Will HANDLE .Signature of Governor Awaited to Validate Legislation PROTECTS FARMER FOR TWO YEARS Several Other ^¥estern States Moving Along Similar Lines | COMMENT BY WILL ROGERS BEVERLY HILLS, Feb. 8.—(To the Editor of The Bakersfield Cat- ifornlan:)—One of my broadmlnded papers wired me, didn't use your article today because you attacked credit and loans. Well, credit means interest, and I will attack interest because interest attacks me and you. Not only attacks us but has what you might call a constant attack. There is not a man that's In the hole today but can look back and wish the first guy had never loaned him anything. Any loan was better If we had let the first guy foreclose on us, and shrunk Instead of trying to expand. Depression ain't nothing but old man interest Just gnawing away at us. Yours, WILL ROGERS. (Untied Prens Leaned Wire) D BS MOINES, Iowa, Feb. 8.— Iowa district courts are expected to give Juriadiction^probably by tomorrow, of-all land In 'the state subject to foreclosure withiu. the next two years. A bill legalizing this act awuited signature of the governor and publication today to make it law. It was passed by the Legislature in answer to repeated rural demands for an out-and-out mortgage moratorium which the Senate feared would be unconstitutional. What the measure actually accomplishes Is this: Mortgagors must show '•the court good cause why any foreclosure action should be concluded, or the court has discretionary power to postpone the proceedings until March 1, 1935. Means Moratorium ' It Is- Indirectly a moratorium, but IB widely at variance from the -farm bloc proposal which would have set up a conciliatory council with dictatorial power to arbitrate all mortgage disputes. Having accomplished KB main farm relief, the Legislature now will consider several other proposals designed to aid the farmer by cutting down his taxes. Already .passed Is a bill repealing a mandatory '17-mlll county levy for secondary road building pur- ' poses. This, Its backers say, will save $0,000,000 annually. Slash School Expenses Bills to reduce the minimum teachers' wage law, eliminate many costly subjects, such as manual training, domestic science and arts now required by state law, and reorganize transportation systems for consolidated school districts, have been prepared. These, if passed, would cut approximately 40 per cent from the farmer's local taxes. Of wider scope are two bills which their sponsors hope will lift front real rfatuto Its burden of 95 per cent of the state's total revenue.*' These Include a 2 per cent sales tax as a replacement for all property levies, and a net Income tax to accomplish the same purpose. Both have been filed un'd referred to committees. OTHER STATES ACT TO BRING RELIEF CHICAGO, Feb. S. (U. P.)—Spurred by the spectacle of countless re-enact- •ments of that favorite melodrama of (Continued on Page Two) SEEK KIDNAPERS ON U.S.C. CAMPUS Hunt Focused at University for Abductors of Mrs. Skeele TOPICS TO BE President and Executives Would Meet on March 6 in White House (United Pre»» Leaned Wire) LOS ANGELES, Feb. 8.—Former campus rosters of the University of Southern California were scanned by police today In a diligent search for suspects In the kidnaping of a muslo dean's wife and In o.n attempted abduction of the daughter of n University of Southern California trustee. Investigation of the abduction of Mrs. Mary B. Skeele,' who was rer leased after her captors failed to collect $10,000 ransom, was focused at the university when Pasadena police revealed that Miss Isobel Smith, 25, daughter of a nationally prominent Methodist divine, had frustrated a kidnap attempt. From a similarity of methods and the identity of the victims, Investigators were convinced both plots were conceived by minds formerly associated with the university. Mrs. Skeele's husband, Doctor Walter F. Skeele, Is dean of the college of music. Students Questioned Several former students of the university were questioned but later were dismissed. A former student In Dean Skeele'B music classes, Miss Smith, fought off a band of kidnapers/ on the night of January 27, police revealed. She received a telephone call from a "Mr. Johnson," who said the congregation was planning a surprise party for her father, Doctor Merlu N. Smith, pastor of the First Methodist Church In Pasadena and a member of the U. S. C. board. Although protesting she did TAX REFORM ONE OF BIG SUBJECTS Objective to Keep Local and Federal Regimes in Close Step (Associated Press Leaied Wire) TVTEW YORK, Feb. 8.—President•*-^ elect Roosevelt's Invitation to the 48 goA'ernors to meet-him , on March 6 at the White House In" a conference extraordinary was seen by his supporters today as a move to map a program in which the governmental units would march in step in a drive to regain prosperity. The subjects Mr. Roosevelt outlined for discussion, In the invitation made public here last night, were: Taxes; federal aid for unemployment relief; mortgage foreclosures, especially on farm lands; better use of forestatloii land; elimination of marginal agricultural land; flood prevention and other steps; and the reorganization and, consolidation of local government to decrease tax costs. Tax Reform Prominent Tax reform has been chosen for a prominent place in the« discussion. The president-elect listed the subject of taxes first In his Invitation, under the title "conflicting taxation by federal and state governments." One aim of the conference IB believed to be an attempt to draft a plan whereby state and nation would confine their taxes to separate fields, as far as possible. Besides the subjects listed, the discussion will be open for other problems in which the states and nation have a common vital Interest, Mr. Hoosevelt Indicated. Although It was not officially disclosed whether the unemployment relief discussion would center around direct 'or Indirect relief by the national government, It was believed likely direct relief would be talked of, as well as Indirect. Reorganization of local governments, TOKIO-GENEVA NEAR PARTING (United Prens Leaned Wire) TOKIO Feb. 8.— Japan submitted to the League of Nations secretariat today what were considered "final" conciliation proposals to prevent a situation which would fore* Japanese withdrawal from the League. The Japanese appeared to pin their hopes for preventing a rupture upon a plea that the League, though declining to recognise the state of Manchou- kuo In Manchuria, concede that "a satisfactory regime for the future might be evolved out of the present regime without any violent change." The Japanese also were expected to Insist that the League's conciliatory resolution include a pro. vision that settlement be sought "In harmony with the situation." This was an admittedly ambiguous phrase which could mean one thing to the Japanese and another to the Chinese. De Valera Elected President of Erin (United Prens Leaned Wire) DUBLIN, Feb. 8.—IQamon dc Valera, victorious in the recent general election, was re-elected president of the executive council of the Irish Free State today by the Dall ISIreunn at. its .first meeting. not know him, Miss Smith promised to meet her caller and discuss arrangements. Disguised as Woman The young woman said she met "Johnson" outside In a car, driven by a young woman whom she later thought was a man disguised In feminine attire. Mrs. Skeele reported a woman was driving the car she en- i tered on the pretext of being taken \ to a hospital, where she thought her husband was suffering from traffic injuries. Miss Smith said she refused to enter the car. "Johnson" tried to force her Into the machine. In tho struggle, her assailant lost n false mustache. In the back sent she saw what she said appeared to be u, man huddling under a blanket. "• Breaking free, she ran buck into the house just us her aunt, Miss Anna Wolfe, came out on the front porch. They sounded an alarm but the cur sped off. Pasadena police paid they suppressed the attempted kidnaping to facilitate a search for the culprits. like reforestation, Is a subject In (Continued on Page Two) THE WEATHER San Francisco bay region: Fair but with somo cloudiness tonight and Thursday; cool; moderate west and northwest wind. Northern California; Fair lonlght and Thursday but with some cloudiness; local, snows In the mountains; frosts tonight; moderate changeable winds offshore. , Sierra Nevada: Cloudy and continued cold tonight and Thursday: local snows; fresh and strong west and northwest winds. ' Sacramento, Mnnt.i Clara nnd Sun Jodquln valleys: Fair tonight and Thursday but 'with some cloudiness; frosts tonight: moderacn changeable/ wl nds. Southern California: Fair tonight a n 4 Thursday but with noino cloudiness; frosts tonight; muUeruu changeable winds offshore. Girl-Prospector Is . Injured on Desert (United Prenit Leased Wire) SAN BERNARDINO, Feb. S.— A fall from a cliff In tho Mojuve desert while seeking a quartz claim may cause the death today of Miss June Arnold, 22- year-old prospector. The girl was ut work near Yermo when uhc lost her footing and. fell down a steep declovlty. Dazed, she managed to reach a highway where she collapsed. She was brought to the county hospital here where nor condition was reported dangerous. Tho girl said her father is Arnold Arnold of Los Angeles, u mineralogist for the Smithsonian Institution. HOOVER'S SPEECH HUD) Party Will Scrutinize Every Word of Address Lincoln's Day on (United Prenn Leaned Wire) CA.PITOLA, Feb. R.— Fire of undetermined origin swept through the business district of this summer beach resort today, destroying nearly a dozen buildings beforo it was brought under control. Damage wua estimated at $160,000. Volunteer fire fighters of Capltola, Seabrighl and Aptos, and equipment from Santa Cruz, 10 miles west of hero, battled tho flames three hours. Most of tho buildings in the path of the flames weru* unoccupied, they being part of tho summer resort. Practically the entire male population of Capltola participated In thn fighting. Water was pumped from tho bay. Heaviest loss was Incurred by Frank Blako's Hawaiian Gardens,, dunce pavilion valued at JliO.OOU. The Htores of D. 13. Blanchard, F. Berlolueet, Joe Ouneo, Carl Pmeatli, B. A. Cunepu, Bud Chorser, and .Cox & McCllntook were destroyed with louses totaling 178,000. Damage to the 1'iiciflc States building was placed at $10,000. I'Unitcd Press Leaned Wire) WASHINGTON, Feb. 8.—President Hoover's Lincoln day dinner address in New York Monday night is awaited as his parting message to his party and to the country. He may or may not Intimate whether he has hopes of being the Republican presidential candidate In 1936. Every word of his utterance will be scrutinized by thousands hunting for a clue to Innermost thought of the President who is about to retire. May Rally Forces That Mr. Hoover will seize this occasion to rally the disorganized forces of his party Is generally expected. Wide differences have developed within the party as to strategy during the early period of the Roosevelt administration. Except for tho legislative activity, Republicans plan to. lead quiet lives for a while. For many retiring office holders the grim matter of earning a living will become a more pressing problem than politics. This, It Is hinted by some, was one reason why Vice-President Curtis chose to become the nominal head of the newly formed National Republican League. He was asked by the promoters of the organization to be its chairman. He had no particular business to take him back home to Topeka and would much prefer to live in Washington. Besides, he expects the post will pay something. Some other | active Republican leaders do not look with enthusiasm upon the appearance of another Republican political committee. leaders would prefer to see the present national committee drift along for a while. Three Leaders Watched Behind tho whole picture Is the first cautious sparring of those who eicpect to be reckoned with In thn next Republican presidential fight. One of those mos,t prominently mentioned, Secretary of Treasury Mills, will accompany President Hoover to California, on the departure from the White IToiiHp. Annther. also (if New York, former Kami tor Jiimns W. Wadswortri, will come to Washington as an upstate congressman. Still another from tho Pacific roust, Senator MoNury of Oregon, will probably become the Republican Senate leader to replace the defeated Watson. HANI STATES Cities, Villages, Plains, Buried in Snow and Blizzard-Swept ROCKIES TO OHIO SUFFER HEAVILY Transport Disrupted and Schools Closed; Gales Race Eastward LATE BULLETIN CHICAGO, Feb. 8. (U. P.)— Death, suffering and privation , rode the' gales of a, blizzard .th,a^ wMpped across the upper North American continent late today. Exposure, heart disease induced by cold, and automobile accidents cause by slippery streets, claimed 28 lives, a United Press survey of the affected area disclosed. The deaths were distributed as follows: Illinois, 11; Missouri, 3; Oklahoma, 3) Indiana, 2; Wisconsin, 2; t Iowa, 2; Canada, 2;'California, 1; Pennsylvania 1, and Montana, 1. (United Prenn Leaned Wire) CHICAGO, Feb. 8.—The coldea ^ blasts of the winter whipped over snow-burled cities and villages today from the Canadian rockles to the Ohio valley, taking a heavy tol In death and suffering. Tempera tures shot to subzero levels through the entire' midwest. Truffle In nearly a score of states was virtu ally at a standstill. Weather fore casters said the frigid wave would not abate until tomorrow, and probably would be followed by another steep decline In temperatures. Moving Eastward* Coming from the Canadian northwest, the cold followed a blizzard that blanketed dozens of states. It movnc eastward on a nationwide front. The Atlantic seaboard was to feel Its effect by tonight. Numerous deaths from exposure and privation were reported. Suffering was Intense as thousands of homeless sought shelter In already overcrowded relief stations. Livestock and crops Government Urged to Get Out of Business in 24 Private Fields (United Press Leaned Wire) W ASHINGTON, Feb. 8.—Tho Shannon committee today urged Con- ress to restore millions of dollars worth of business to private hands by eliminating government competition n two score fields. Major recommendations In a 500- page report to tho House Included: That tho government stop manufacturing Its supplies and buy them from private concerns under contracts safeguarding union labor; Cessation of farm board crop stabilization activities; Increases In parcel post rates to make the service pay for Itself; Possible abolition of federal barge lines; Thut disabled war veterans be sent to private and municipal hospitals, where the government would pay for treatment by local physlcluns, surgeons and dentists Instead of building more federal hospitals. Private Initiative Periled Government competition has reached such magnitude that It threatens to stifle private Initiative, tho committee warned. ,. It submitted .Its- Hndlngn -the House after an eight-month Investl- ] g-utlon under the leadership of Repre- | sentatlvo Joseph R. Shannon, Demo- | crat, a new comer to Congress from j Kansas City, Mo. The committee collected evidonco from 32 cities. Additional recommendations Included: Other Recommendations 1. Restriction of federal-aided | farmers' co-operatives to the sale of i products of their own members. 2. Discontinuance of tho army transport service and the ship service of the Panama Canal Railroad. 3. Award to private companies of munitions manufacturing and battleship building contracts, following a. study to determine how much of this work could ho taken from army arsenals and nuvy yards without Impairing national defense. 4. Establishment of "department of supplies and munitions under civil control to make all purchases for all Capt. Mollison in Senegal, Set for Ocean Dash (United Prcnn Leaned Wire) THIES, Senegal, Feb. 8.—Captain James A. Mollison landed here at 8 a. m. today and said he was ready to begin his hazardous solo flight of 2000 miles across the South Atlantic. The Scottish flyer, who already has crossed the North Atlantic in the same monoplane "Heart's Content," which he is using now, hoped to start for Na/tal, Brazil, at dawn Thursday. He started from England early Monday and stopped at Barcelona, Casa Blanca, Agidlr, Morocco and Villa CIs- neros, Rio de Oro. LOST HEIkVIlT Johnson Alleges Finance Director Guilty of Speculating i JOHNSON MAKES OTHER CHARGES I DEFENDANT, GUY Conflicting Stones Bolster Case of Accused Killer of Wandcrwcll ATTORNEY RESCUED WICHITA, Kan,, Feb. S. (U. P.)— Sheriff's doputlew today tiaved P. Dudley Uardlner, an attorney, from violence whon they rescued him from an uiigry crowd ut a mortgage fore- clijoure sale. Cheers, Yells Greet Startling Discovery (United Prens Leased Wire) WASHINGTON, Feb. 8.—The House and Senate, In a boisterous joint session today, discovered amidst cheers and rebel yells that Franklin D. Roosevelt ami John N. Garner have been elected president and vice-president of tho United States. Presided over by VIce-Presldent Curtis, defeated candidate to succeed himself, thn two brunches of Cou- grosH hoard four frock-coated tellers solemnly announced the victory at the Democratic national ticket. (Continued on Page Two) BOY SWALLOWS OPEN E; STATE STATUTE (United Prenn Leaned Wire) LOS ANGELES, Feb. 8.—Grave surgeons today anxiously watched the progress of a 2'i-lneh pocket knife, Its blade open, through tho digestive tract of 0-year-old Raymond Wilkinson. They hoped that nature would preclude the necessity for u major op- erutlon to remove the knlfo young Raymond uccid«ntully swallowed lust night. Efforts to remove it with a strange devlco fashioned like a fishhook proved unsuccessful at Police Hospltul. For two hours, Doctors P. W. Shu- ' maker and J, Edwin Klrkputrlck i labored with the Instrument, unii worn forced to hull the delicate prol>- (Continual on Page Two) SHAW VOICES VIEWS ON U. SJPPPINES (Anttnciatcd Pre.nn Leaned Wire) MANILA, P. I., Fob. S.—As Bernard Shuw sees It "the United Stutes didn't annex the Philippines. Tho Filipinos annexed the United States along with the protective tariff." The .Shaw opinion was expressed when the British playwright arrived here today on a world tour. i '"1 am greatly entertained by the ! Filipinos' objections to accepting In- I dependence," Shaw sold. "It seems to be the rule that the smaller country wants to cling to the colonizing power oven when an opportunity* for freedom comes. I often wondered why America grabbed the Philippines. "Now it seems tired of the bargain and wants to turn loose. Americana are us Incapable UH the British as colonizers. H seems obvious they can't govern themselves decently." ENGLISH PILOTS E fVnitfd PITKH Leaned Wlrn) CAPIfl TOWN, .South Africa, Fob. 8. «i,ruj— fts »i FsrsrHs ;;te^H3'^^ s,sf '=>Hr^ (United Prenn Leaned Wire) LONO BKACH, Feb. 8.—Conflicting testimony, reluctantly drawn from u state's witness, • today considerably bolstered the defense of William James Guy. young Welshman, accused of the murder of Captain Walter Wanderwell, adventurer, on the schooner Carma last December 5. The witness was Cuthbert Wills, English engineer of tho Cnrmn, who was one of two witnesses to Identify Guy as the man who appeared at. a porthole of tho mess cabin seeking Wander- well shortly before ho was slain. Wills said he took the man to tho ciiptuln's cabin and left him there. Witness Falters Under cross-examination, Wills faltered In his Identification of Uiiy. Ho said ho "thought" the man at tho porthole wore u hat. Marian Smith, another witness, testified ut the preliminary hearing that It Was a cap, while Wills, at tho preliminary, was positive the man wore u Fedora. Wills nlso was asked by Defense Counsel Kugene McGann If he had told newspaper men he could not Identify the face at the porthole. The engineer denied this statement, and six members of the press later were to bo called to testify on this point. The Kngllshmun also detailed his story of his first "Identification" of Guy us tho stranger who visited the Carma on the night of the slaying. All occupants of the mess cabin, Including Miss .Smith, ICdmund Ze- runskl nnd Wills, first wero shown a group picture of a previous Wander- well cruise, In which Guy was prominently displayed, ho said. Quy Not Designated None was Itble to point our Guy. Police then asked if "that man." pointing to Guy In the. photograph, was the face at the porthole. Wills uuid that Guy's chin was too pointed. Later hi; \\.-IH luken to a vuom in the police station und told to point out Guy In a group of suspects. Wills testified. After MONK? hesitation, he said, he Hturted toward Guy wh>'ii the latter suld somi'lhlng. "Immediately I ceased tho Identification boeauso his voice didn't sound tiiiythlnn like that of tho man will-in 1 took to ("apt. Wuniierwell'.s cabin," Wills admitted. "I mudu no Identification at thai time." $2,000,000 Deposited in One Bank; Alleges No Interest, Security (Antedated Prcni Leaned Wire) CACRAMENTO, Feb. 8. — State ^ Treasurer Charles G. Johnson told the Senate investigating committee today the uncontrolled "speculation" of Director of Finance Holland Vandegrlft "is a dangerous practice and should be suspended." Johnson told tho committee the state lost in excess of $108,000 through Vandegrlft's bond deals and that he sold bonds to replenish thu general fund at a time when that fund had $42,000 to Its credit. "There was not tho slightest reason for replenishing the fund," Johnson declared. "Many of these sales were Illogical and constituted a very dangerous practice." Qlendale Bonds Cited Olendale sewer bonjls were cited to the committee as one Issue on which tho state lost 1108,000. Treasurer Johnson paid that when Vandegrlft sought to sell these bonds lust September he protested and that the requisition withdrawing them from his possession wan canceled. Subsequently, he said, the requisition WRH renewed and 500 $1000 bonds were sold at a IOHK. Tho treasurer also protested what he described us the finance director's practice of depositing money In banks without security or Interest. "I checked with the cashier of the department of public works recently," Johnson said, "and was Informed he had $2,000,000 deposited, unsecured and without benefit of Interest, In a local bank capitalized at $200,000. "I consider this a part of the political spoils system and the practice should he stopped. "All the state money deposited In banks by mo Is secured by bonds valued in excess a! 10 per cent of tho money deposited and draws inter- (Contlnued on Page Two) Medicine Balls for President's Friends | (.\naoclated Premt Leaned H Ire) '• ' WASHINGTON. Feb. 8.—Sixteen now medicine Imlls have been ordered by President Hoover for Individual mementos of the many mornings his "medicine b:ill t-ublnet" has met ou tho White Mouse lawn for exorcise. Kueh ball will hn autographed by all members of the "rublnet," from the President down, so every man will have u complete souvenir. {United Pre.nn Leaned Wire) SACRAMENTO, Feb. S.—Four bllla passed 'by tho Legislature became law today when It was announced thu measure's had been signed by Governor Rolph. Two of the bills relating to the San Francisco-Oakland Hay bridge provide for the continuation of tolls after bond payments are completed to reimburse the state for funds appropriated for the costs of upprouches. and authorize an appropriation of lf.0,000 from northern California highway maintenance funds for a revolving fund for the California toll bridge authority. Another measure, cstubllshps an agricultural coda nnd tho fourth permits the Amerk-an river flood control district to sell bonds to the federal | Reconstruction Finance Corporation. thetics. Given restoratives, Raymond was removed to the General Hospital, where doctors stood by, ready to operate at a moment's notice If It be- flight from London. Squadron Lender Oswald R. Guyford and Flight Lieutenant Gilbert R. Nlc- moletts, who left Crumvell Airdrome, comes necessary to suve his life. Spe-j £ IlprlH " d ' "" Jt "" dlly llt 7;ln H - m " clal foods were administered to aid , in the natural evacuation of the knife. Its progress Is being watched with the aid of a fluoroscope. G, M. SALES INCREASE XKW YORK, Feb. S. (A. P.)— General Motors Corporation today reported that Its sales to consumers In the United States last month totalled 50,653 cars, compared with 19,902 In December find 47,942 In January, 1032. SHIPPING MAGNATE DIES CARDIFF, Wales. Feb. s. (A. p.)— Sir JuniuB Herbert Cor.v, 7fi, Important figure In South Wulea shipping circles, died of pneumonia toduy ut hit, home In Cory tun. 4:40 p. in. tod a proxlmately 617G miles without a stop. They thus exceeded by 163 miles (by unofficial figures) the previous record of 5012 miles set by Russell Rpurdman and John Pulamlo on their flight from the United States to Istanbul, Turkey, In 1931. By International rules, the old record must be exceeded by 62 miles before a new record Is established. If tho unofficial figures are .upheld, the flyers have 100 mllefc to spnre. Tho unofficial time for I ho flight was 67!& hours, Indicating an uver- ngn tipni'd of a haul SO miles an hour, Bourdmun ant] Polutulo averaged up- pru.timululy 10U miles. California Matron Dies at Age of 106 (United Prenn Leaned Wire) SAN LUIS OH1SPO, Feb. 8.—Mrs. John Wheeler, widow of John \Vheeler, publisher of the first southern California newspaper, died ut the home of u granddaughter hero yesterday at the age of 1UK. A native of Norwich, I'onn.. Mrs. Wheeler cume to California In 1851. Txvn yours later her husliaml established The Cullfornlan ut Los An« KcU'x, which was the first newspaper published In southern California. Wheeler drew cartoons of local celebrities and news events. Among contributors to the paper were Bret Harte. Jonquln Miller and Inu L'ool- brlth.. Wheeler died 110 years ago. LANDSCAPE ARTIST DIES SANTA HAIU1ARA, Feb. 8. (A. P.I A. f. Wyutt, nolvil Wiifa'Hsli iHiidiM-upn, died In his sloop today at hla 1 home in Montuelto. ADVERTISERS' INDEX BAKER8FIELO MEMORIAL PARK S CANADAY'S DANCE COFFEE. HARRY EL TEION DRUG COMPANY. FRAOER'S TAMALE UROTTO FOX CALIFORNIA FOX THEATER OALLAHER'S MARKET (SOOONIGHT, OR HOTEL EL TEJON HUFF. JOHN R KIMBALL t STONE KLOPP It KLOPP. DR8 LAMBETH BEAUTY SHOP LA (iRANADA DANCE LE HOY (iUROON BEAUTY SALON NILE THEATER PHILLIPS MU&IC COMPANY PLETCHEH, OR READER'S JEWELERS , REX THEATER HI ALTO THEATER SERVICE DRUG COMPANY TRIBBLE ULAS8 WORKS VIRGINIA THEATER WEILL'S BEAUTY SHOP WESTERN AUTO SUPPLY WICKFRSHAM COMPANY WITHAM i. BOOTH

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