The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on February 9, 1933 · Page 1
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 1

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Thursday, February 9, 1933
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LAST EDITION LAST EDITION COMPLETE ASSOCIATED PRES8 LEASED WIHE THE GREAT NEWSPAPER OF THE SOUTHERN SAN JOAQUIN VALLEY FULL AND EXCLUSIVE UNITED PRESS REPORT •VOL. XLII 18 PAGES BAKERSFIELD, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY,' FEBRUARY 9, 1933 TWO SECTIONS No. 166 SIX FIREMEN KILLED INJURED * * in L * * IMPERIAL CROPS DAMAGED DY COLD Ell JAILED All Members of Same 'Family; Seven Charged With Slaying AGED WOMAN WAS MADE "SACRIFICE" (COMMENT BY I WILL ROGERS BEVERLY HILLS, Feb. 9. (To the Editor of The Bakerifleld Call- fornian:) Qlad to see the old I). S. Senate come clear like it did. We all felt that In a good fair trial with all the evidence brought out en both sides that she would clear her fair name, and sho' nuff she did It. She just got right up and said, I am not guilty, and said It so convincingly that she made her own members (which was the Jury) believe it. Mr. Barry takes up Journalism exclusively now and the next sergeant-at-arms engaged will be a blind man, then there will be no writing about what he sees. Yours, WILL ROGERS, Police Halt Ritual of Fasting and Frenzy in Mountains (Aennctated Press Leafed Wire) TNEZ, Ky.. Fob. 9.— Praying for •*• deliverance, In a guttural, unearthly chant, eight members of a mountain family are In jail today, seven of, them charged with murder following the cult "sacrifice" of an aged woman. Police paid they crashed their way through barred doors into the desolate Mills liome- Btead as plans were made to place the body of Mrs. Luclndn Mills, 72, on an altar. Ritual Interrupted Interrupting the haunting: ritual of fasting and mystic rites, which police nay started last Friday, culminating In a mad frenzy of ardor, the officers arrested two daughters, two sons, a grandson, and two sons-in-law and a daughter-in-law of the slain woman. The prisoners, held In tho Martin county Jail here, are John Mills, 36, and Fred, 34, sons of thu woman; Ballard, a 25-year-old grandson; Blalne McGlnnls and Tom Boyd, sons-in-law; Mrs. Mollle McGlnnls and Ora Mills, daughters, and Mrs. John II. Mills, the daughter-in-law. Tom Boyd Is held as a material witness, the officers said, adding that the remaining seven are charged with murder. An Inquest conducted by Judge T. J. Hardln brought a verdict that Mrs. Mills died "at the hands of her son John and others." Human Sacrifice Questioned at the jail, members of the family told police that hours ; of praying, shouting, singing and dancing — a part of the bizarre ceremony- called forth "divine commands" that the life of one person present bo offered In "human sacrifice." Mrs. Mills was chosen, they said, and John grasped his mother by the neck as the others looked on. •Blalne McGlnnls told authorities he wanted to prevent, the "sacrifice" but that "a feeling" Impelled htm to stand back. Strangled He said that his mother-in-law was strangled, a chain fastened about hw throat and preparations made for a "burnt offering." A cross, or an altar, was to have been erected, he continued, and her body placed upon It and burned. It was at this point that the police, summoned by frightened neighbors, arrived. NEW MATIN! FOR ALCOHOLISM Delirium Tremens Sufferers Become Normal in Few Hours I Associate* Preni Leaned Wire) ITHACA, X, Y., Feb. 9.—A new treatment for alcoholic cases, under which a patient with delirium tremens became "normal" over night. Is described by three Ithaca scientists In a report just published In proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. Doctor Wilder D. Bancroft, Cornell University chemistry professor, whose researches In the field of Insanity, epilepsy and narcotic addiction recently won him the William H. Nichols medal of the American Chemical Society, has reached the conclusion that physical craving for alcohol can be stopped by sodium rhodonate. Twelve cases of alcoholic Intoxication have bean successfully dealt with, the report eayi. • The Investigators came to the conclusion that "all chronic alcoholics, on whom eodium rhoda- nate can be used safely, can be cured If there is only a physical need for alcohol." The report was signed jointly by Doctor Bancroft, John B. Rutzler, Jr., research fellow In chemistry, and Doctor Robert S. Outsell, Ithaca physician. The Bancroft researches are based on tho theory that coagulation or dispersion of the proteins of the brain and sensory nerves occurs In physical and menta) disorders. Application of sodium rhodonate and in some cases, sodium bromide, Is to reverse the coagulation or dispersion. TO REVOLT BOOY Britain to Retain Existing Standard (AKKodated Pret» Leased Wire.) LONDON, Feb. 9. — Premier Ramsay MacDonald In a statement In tho House of Commons today made It. clear that Great BrltHln Is not pre- pitred to return to the gold standard in view of present world circumstances. THE WEATHER San Francisco bay region: Fair tonight and Friday; continued cool; frost tonight; moderate changeable wind. Northern California: Fair tonight; moderate north nnd uorth- t west wind offshore. Sierra Nedava: Cloudy and cooler; snow flurries tonight; strong north and northwest wind. Sacramento, Santa Clara and San Joaquln valleys: Fair tonight and Friday; frost tonight; .moderate • changeable wind. Southern California: Fair tonight and Friday but unsettled In mountains; freezing temperature east und frost west portion; gentle wind offshore. Cr/nffod 1'rent Leaned Wire) MERCED, Feb. 9.—Organization "of Merced county farmers Into chapters of the United Farmers' League, the association said to be behind the "revolt" against mortgage foreclosures in the midwest, reportedly was under way today. One group wan formed at Livingston with a membership of 76, one report Bald, and similar chapters were' said to be In process of formation In other sections of tho county by Carl Patterson of Fresno, Calif., purported organizer for the league. i Patterson said tho league, when more strongly entrenched In California, will demand u moratorium on mortgage foreclosures nnd "modification of the tax burden." FLYER J. A. SAFE OVER ATLANTIC (United Prenn Leaned Wire) NATAL, Brazil, Feb. 9.—James A. MolllHoti, British flyer, arrived here today after a flight across the South Atlantic en route from England to New York and return over the North Atlantic ocean. Molllson brought his sliver plane the "Heart's Content," In which he recently made the first solo flight from the British Isles to the United States, to a landing at 4:30 p. in., local time. (2:80 p. m. 13. S. T.) The little Scottish aviator had made the flight across the South Atlantic from Dakar, Africa, almost 1900 miles, at a speed of better than 100 mllea an hour. Ho left Dakar shortly before 9 p ,m,, Wednesday, reckoned In eastern standard tlmo, und landed 17 hours und 40 minutes later. Mystery Telephone Call Causes Authorities to Investigate FREED FOR AWHILE, AGAIN IN CUSTODY Both Persist in Denials They Know Nothing of Abduction (United Pre*s Leaned Wire) T OS ANGELES, Feb. 9.—Police to- J - < day resumed questioning of two persona held In technical custody in the Investigation of the .kidnap- ing of Mrs. Mary B. Skeele, 66, wife of the dean of music at the University of Southern California, and the attempted abduction of Miss Isobel Smith, 27, former music student at U. S. C. Those quizzed were Louella Pearl Hammer, 28, also a former student of music at Southern California, and "W. D. Howard, 30, said to be a caretaker for Miss Hammer. They first were detained for questioning after an anonymous telephone call to police reported suspicious movements by the pair. They were held at police headquarters until early this morning and then permitted to retire, under police guard, to Miss Hammer's home. Mrs. SKeele Called Authorities called them to headquarters again shortly before noon. It was understood that Mrs. Skeele, wife of Dr. Walter Skeele, the music dean, was to be brought In to confront Howard and Miss Hammer. Both persisted they knew nothing about the abduction of Mrs. Skeele or the attempted kidnaping of Miss Isobel Smith, 29, at Pasadena. They were to be confronted later by Mrs. Skeele, who has said a man and a woman were driving the car into which sho was lured last Sunday night. The 66-year-old victim was given her release when her captors abandoned attempts -to collect the ransom demands. Find Slip of Paper A slip of paper found In Miss Hammer's purse contained the names of Miss Smith, Mrs. Skeele, Dr. Skeele, Dr. Rufus B.' von KlelnSmld, president of the university, and other U. S. C. officials, detectives said. Police Captain B. W. Thonmson quoted Miss Hammer as saying she Jotted the names down Tuesday after reading of Mrs. Skeele's release. -The officer claimed It was significant that the kidnap plot against Miss Smith (Continued on Page Tteo) TEAGUE OPPOSES ANY onw TAXES (Annoeiated Presn Leaned Wire) SAN FRANCISCO, Veb. B.~C. C. Teaguo, president of the California State Chrfmber of Commerce, Issued a. statement today opposing "new taxes of any Hind until the expenditures of government have been cut to the minimum." Asserting talk of new taxes persists, he declared: "It Is unthinkable that government —state or local—should place additional tax burdens upon tho people until all tho possibilities of retrenchment havo been exhausted; "Until appropriations are cut to thu bone nil business will continue to suffer severely." SEA PERILS 700 PERSONS (United Prem Leaned Wire) ST. JOHN'S, Newfoundland, Feb. B. — The entire ItUnd of Sandy Point off the west coait of Newfoundland, containing a aettlement of about 700 people, wae threatened with deetruetlon by the eea late today. Tremendous wavea lathed at the eandy foundations of the Island, three miles long and less than a mile wide, when the breakwater collapsed In the center. Inhabitants, panic stricken be- cauee the Mghest point In the Island Is only five feet above sea level, began a frantlo exodus In boats. The Island Is a mile from the mainland. A report from Sandy Point aald the Island was threatened with Inundation as the seas 'continued to batter down sections of the protecting breakwater. The seas were running so high that driving small boats through them was regarded as too hazardous to attempt. STATE CLOSES IN .1. GUY CASE Motion to Dismiss, Offered by Defense, Rejected by Judge Kenny (Unite* Prem Leaned Wire) LONO BEACH, Feb. 9.—The state today closed Its case against William James Guy, nurly-halred Welshman, accused of iriH||l«rlng Walter Wan- derwell, spectacular adventurer. The prosecution rested shortly after seemingly Irrelevant testimony that Wan- derwell .wore two pairs of trousers the night he was slain had been seized upon by the defense as a major point to discredit the state. Defense Attorney Kugene McGann moved dismissal of the case Immediately when the prosecution closed. He argued that the state had failed to show a case against Guy, or even a chain of circumstances linking him to the murder. Superior Judge Robert Kenny denied the motion und ordered the trial to proceed. Had Valuable Papers Wanderwell wore the spare pants not for warmth, but to conceal valuable papers, It was brought out through the testimony of B. T. Lllller, embalmer, who said he removed the captain's effects from the clothing. He said that In a hip pocket of tho Inner breeches, Wanderwell had a wallet containing numerous papers and |600. He contended that Guy'could not possibly have removed allegedly Incriminating papers from Wanderwell's person and rearranged the body In the short lapse between the time the fatal shot was fired and the entrance of crow members Into the captain's quarters. The papers Included an ultimatum, written In Spanish, and signed by members of a former Wanderwell crew, demanding the return of funds he held for them. Guy was among the signers. The paper never has been found. Tells of Finding Guy Detective Lieutenant Joseph Fllkas of Los Angeles, another witness, testified that he and Carleton Williams, newspaper man, found Cluy in a small house In the river bottom near Glen- dalo several hours after the shooting. He quoted Guy as declaring that he'd "been expecting" the arrival nf offlcera, but admitted that the young Welshman was quiet and "gentlemanly." *-»-» FROZEN TO DEATH MKRCKD, Feb. !). fU. P.>—The frozen body of Berdel Foran, 34, Jobless Merced electrician who sought to wrest a living from the gold mines of Murlposa county, wan returned hero today. Temperatures as Low as 17 Reported in Many Valley Areas 2500 ACRES MELONS FEARED WIPED OUT Citrus Belt Around L. A. in Winter's Grip and Smudgers Busy (Annociated Preti Leaned Wire) T OS ANGELES, Feb. 9.—Beset by •*-* the coldest weather It has experienced In 21 years, California's Imperial vallejv.source of. much of. the nation's early vegetable and fruit crops, today. surveyed a damage which may run Into the hundreds of thousands of dollars. Temperatures as low as 17 degrees were reported in various parts of the rich valley where temperatures of 120 degrees are not uncommon In summer. Peas Suffer Most The pea crop suffered most from the cold wave, latest estimates given by B. A. Harrlgnn, Imperial county horticultural commissioner, showing 4000 acres out of a total of 7000 under cultivation are a virtual loss. Lettuco crops also were heavily damaged. Smaller areas of tomatoes and squash also were reported completely lost, while It was stated that at least 2600 acres of cantaloupes were wiped out by the cold wave. An accurate check on the crop damage, Harrlgan said, will not be available for at least three days, but ho stated the loss would be heavy to farmers. Smudge Pots Working In Los Angeles a continuation of the cold wave was forecast. Citrus growers protected their crops by resorting to the use of smudge pots, and little damage was believed to havo been done these crops. Ye.stordHy was the coldest day of the year In Los Angeles, the thermometer registering 42 degrees. Below-freezing temperatures were reported as follows: Imperial, 24; San Bernardino, 25; Riverside, 27; Pomona Orchards, 28; Redlands, Corona, Kscondldo, 29; Santa Ana, Pasadena and Pomona City, 31. Smith's Magazine Will Not Be Sue4 (Amootattd Prenn Leaned Wire) WASHINGTON, Feb. 9.—The Sen- | ata judiciary committee today refused to authorize criminal libel proceedings against Alfred 13. Smith's magazine, tho "New Outlook," which printed David S. Barry's charge of Congressional bribe-taking. Tho vote wits 9 to G. Before quashing the libel action the committee voted to eliminate from th« proposed proceedings any further prosecution of Barry, former ser- geant-at-arma, who was dismissed because of the article. House Republican Members Ignore President, Bolt (United Prem Leaned Wire) WASHINGTON, Feb. 9.—House Rapubltcan chieftain* today bolted President Hoover's leadership and announced their Intention to op. ose vigorously Democratic plane to give President-elect Roosevelt sweeping powers to reorganize the fsderal government. House Minority Leader Bertrand H. Snell declared the reorganization authority approved Tuesday night by the Senate would make Roosevelt "an absolute dictator." "The United States Is not ready for a Mussollnli" he declared. OF WIFE; INSANE, AVERS (United PrffK Leaned Wire} LOS ANGELES, Feb. 9.—Unexpectedly withdrawing a plea of not guilty by reason of insanity, Qua Cerney, 20, today pleaded guilty to u charge of murdering his wife, Ideinea Cerney, last October 24. Previously, Cerney had pleaded not guilty, then admitted his guilt but claimed Insanity. Tho present plea leaves It to Superior Judge William Tell Aggeler to decide whether the crime was In the first or second degree, and whether Cerney shall hang or serve life Imprisonment or less. The young telephone lineman was accused of killing his wife for an Inheritance she supposedly received from Illinois relatives a year ago. Trio Held in Alleged Threat to Steal New Infant of Lindberghs Sen. Glass May Decline Cabinet Post, 111 Health (United Prenn Leaned Wire) WASHINGTON, Feb. 9.— Senator Carter Glass of Virginia prob- nbly will decline to become secretary of treasury In the Roosevelt cabinet, It was said reliably here today. Friends understood that one factor was the senator's health. He had a serious Illness last summer and has been obliged to conserve his strength carefully this winter. CALIFORNIA LOSI State Forced to Give $42 on Each $1000 Sold in Deal for $2,218.000 FIGHT AGAINST DEATH (United Prenn Leaned Wire) NKW YOHIC, Feb. 9.—With all the valor of his best days In the ring, James J. Corbett, former heavyweight boxing champion, today continued his losing battle against heart disease. While many old friends culled at "Gentleman Jim's" home at Bayslde, L. I., only a few are permitted to sec the onco great figure of a may. Corbett's physicians ordered he bo spared all possible excitement. Corbett slept late after a comfortable night. He. passed a satisfactory day Wednesday, the high point of which was a visit from Cienernl John J, Phelan of the state athletic commission who brought his good wishes along with those of William Muldoon, octogenarian member of the boxing board. (United Prenn Leaned Wire,) SACRAMENTO, Feb. 9.—California wan forced to pay $42 premium on each 11000 bond In transactions total- Ing $2,218,000 In state funds, It was revealed today to the Senate Investigation committee. l>. A. Craig, Sacramento salesman for the bond firm of Donellan and company, said his concern added $4 to the price they paid for bonds sold the state In order to make up the $60,000 loss Incurred when they handled $2,700,000 worth of veterans' bonds for Holland A. Vandegrlft, state director of finance. "Did Vandegrlft ^know how much you were adding to tho price of the bonds he was 'purchasing for tho state," Attorney Sheridan Downey asked Craig. "No," Craig answered. Busy With State Bonds Craig previously had testified he spent "100 per cent of my timo" In state bond transactions. Ho said he bought $4,021,000 worth of bonds from tho state and sold tho state Issues totaling $2,218,000 In a six-month period last year. The transactions netted him a salesman's commission of $17,000, ho testified. After Craig had said his company gained approval of recognized bond attorneys fur the transaction whereby Vandegrlft assured them of future state business to make up the loss of $60,000 on the veterans' bond deal, Senator W. P. Hlch, Marysvllle, asked: "Why did you week such advice? Did you think there was something Illegal about the deal?" "I don't know," Craig answered. "I am not familiar with the legal details except that It's customary to consult your attorney in such a larga deal." In answer to a question Craig denied that Donnellan & Company was organized only for the purpose of handling thn state's bond business. Woman Testifies Miss Barbara Worth, widely known Sacramento horsewoman, was called to tho witness stand. She testified Hhe knew both George Pussons, Jr., and George Passcns, Sr., and testified they both appeared at horse shows In Menlu Park, Stockton, Pomona anil Sacramento. The yi-unger Pasfons, «he said, was In charsrc of Governor Rolph's show horse, Don Plo Pico. This line of testimony was brief, Attorney Downey explaining he would attempt to t-liow that one of the Pas- suns was un the ctitte pay roll and that Im (-pent must of his time taking earo of tho governor's hnrne». He admitted no did not know whether It was the father or win which was employed by tho state division of forestry ns a "fire fighter." Italian Soldier Is Slain by Chinese (United Vre.nt Leaned Wiru) SHANHAIKWAN, China, Friday, Feb. 10.—-Cavalrymen of General Chung Hueh.Liang killed an Italian soldier, mistaking him fur a Japanese, It was reported here today. The Italian consul prepared a strong protest to present tho Chinese Nationalist government. Details of the asserted killing ' were not reported, hut It was under- I stood to huve occurred near here. (Annotated Prenn Leaned Wlrci R OA.NOKE, Va., Feb. 9.—-Police took Into custody today Joe Mryant, 1'J, and Norman Harvey, 2ti, and the wife of one of them. In what they chargf was n crude attempt to extort $,">O.OUO from Colonel Charles A. Lindbergh under threat to kidnap his second won. Tho two youths, both residents nf Roanokn, arc being hold fur United States authorities. „. A denial that they had any connection with threatening lettern or that thoy engaged In corrrspondenpo with a Hoanoke policeman who represented himself as representative of Colonel Lindbergh, was maile by both men. Bryant and Harvey were arrested on a ruse employed by police when Bryant took u $17,000 check, that had been planted In a stump some days ago, to the State and City Hunk to obtain cash. Trapped at Bank Bank tellers ami cashiers had been tipped off for two or three weeks tu be on the alert for this check and teller W. M. Skelton recognized It at once. "I want to get this cHshed," said the youth, who appears to bo of limited education and writes a poor hand. "All right. Just' a minute," mild | Skelton, and turning about in the. ! '-age, handed tho check to Leigh | Stevens, assistant cashier, and asked | him to get tho bundle of money ready. "How do you want It?" Skelton Inquired of Bryant. "Make It In big hills," he replied Stevens took a money sack and left to get tho money ready. He stopped In the rear part of the building and telephoned police headquarters, then took hlH time to tie up several unds of blank receipts that were nearly the size of currency. When he returned to the window, ho saw plaln- clotlmsmen were waiting and turned the bag over to Skelton, who handed It through the eiige, "Thanlt you." murmured nryant as ho walked away smiling. Man Followed Robert C. Johnson, chief of the police Identification bureau, anil Howard Ferguson, a special officer employed by tho department, followed Bryant for some distance. Tho boy walked about a block, where he was Joined by Harvey. When Harvey sighted Johnson, he started to run, It was snlil. Bryant went In another direction to a parked automobile occupied by Harvey's wife, Kthel, and a small child. Johnson arrested this pair nnd tpok them to headquarters. Ferguson waited In the vicinity and soon Harvey returned and WUH captured. H'mnoke police have lieen trying to trap the person attempting to extort this money from Colonel Lindbergh for mure than two months. H came to their attention from federal authorities after Colonel Lindbergh had received two threatening letters and had turned them over to New Jersey state police. PLEADS FOR SILVER; HITS BANKERS (United Prenn Leaned Wire) WASHINGTON, Feb. fl.—An outspoken Midland Tt-xas oil man, T. S. Hngan, charged before the .House rolling!) committee today In pleading for silver retnnnetlzatlon flint an Indication of "political Hterlllty" was the Senate movn to have business leaders of the nation advise Congress on ways out of the depression. Hognn asserted that big bankers nnd Indu.Htrlallsts, through opposition to coinage of free silver, were preventing an economic comeback. Hu , advocated ua.s.sage of the Wheeler ! silver bill. "This or any other Congress will j never lead us out of (lie depression until It ceases to look to big business fur leadership," he said. Just because blmetallsin appeared Impractical in IS9C when William Jen- I nlngs Hryan recount-minted it, Is no j reason why It would nut be practical ! now, Hogan said. i Exhibiting an ounce of unlit taken j from a Plueerville, Calif., mine, he said it would buy 1000 pounds of structural stnel, SO ounces nf sliver, or 3uu pounds of copper. "But It won't pay off more debt* nr mortgages than It would three years ago," he added. SINQER KILLS HERSELF OAKLAND, Feb. 9: (A. P.)—Mrs. Elizabeth Magce Houser. «:. known | In the east bay area UK a concert sinner, shot and killed herself today In the country home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William A. Magee. Rel- atlves said Hhe had been III for some time. Her marriage In 1!IL".I to John Housor here was) a social event. FEARED DEAD Millard Hotel, Historic Omaha Landmark, Is Desl roved FORTY-FIVE GUESTS REPORTED SAVED Tragedy Is Replete With Incidents of Pathos and Courage (Automated 1'rcns Leaned \\~irc) r^MAHA, Feb. 9.—Six firemen " were believed deud. one Is miss ing and 21 others were injured when a spectacular firo destroyed the four-story Millard hotel, historic dowutown landmark, early today, during a 16-below-zero temperature. The loss was estimated at 1^60,000. Dead Fire officials listed the dead as Captains Thomas Shaudo and Firemen ICdward .Smith, (.ieorge Brandt, Frank- Kane, Louis Morocco, and Inspector Clarence Urban. After se\en hours' work, only tho body of Captain Smith had been recovered from the ruins. He had been killed in the collapse of a. rear wall which burled him and at least three others. Two more were burled under debris In the basement. Senior Captain George Cogan, brother of Firo Chief Cogan, and Fire Inspector Clarence Urban were, trapped after an explosion brought the roof down on them as they stood on the first floor, carrying them to HIP cellar. Fireman Walter Iloye, who had entered with them, was rescued an hour later. W. S. Rathbun of Chicago, representative of the National Board of Fire Underwriters, had been In- spc-ctlng the building with Urban and left a few seconds before tho cave-in. Rescuers talked with Cogan but were unable to reach him or Urban. Little hope wns held that they would bo rescued, alive. Chief Cogan leil rcM-tiers In an effort to save his brother In the 15-below-zero temperatures In which tho firemen were working. The throe missing, almost certainly dead, were Captain Thomas Shandy, Plpenian John (5. Brandt and Flre- mnn,Franklin Kane. They wern on u, ladder In an alloy, working with Smith, when the rear wall collapsed nnd presumably burled them. Several fractured legs were listed among the injuries, and most of tho casualties sufferefl from severe chills nr cuts and bruises. Hnrry Welner, proprietor of the four-story brick structure, estimated the loss as $250,000. All of the 45 quests were believed accounted for. ADVERTISERS' INDEX ALTA VISTA.LINCOLN MARKET A. & P. MARKET BAKERSFIELD UROCERY BAKERSFIELD MARKET COMPANY BAKERSFIELD MEMORIAL PARK BROCK, MALCOLM. COMPANY CHRISTIAN SCIENCE EL TEJON DRUG COMPANY FAMILY SHOE STORE FIKES GROCERY FOX CALIFORNIA FOX THEATER UALBRAITH VAN AND STORAGE.. GOODNIGHT, OR HAWKINS. I. H HOTEL EL TEJON I. G. A. STORES KIMBALL L STONE KLOPP 4 KLOPP. DRS MONTGOMERY WARD I COMPANY NATIONAL MARKET NILE THEATER PALMS MARKET PENNEY. I. C.. COMPANY PHILLIPS MUSIC COMPANY PIONEER MERCANTILE COMPANY. PLETCHER. DR HEADER'S JEWELERS REDLICK'S REX THEATER ' RIALTO THEATER 3. 4. S. MARKET SECURITY MARKET SERVICE DRUG COMPANY SMITH, RALPH L.. UROCERY SMITH. MEL TENTH STREET GROCERY TRIBBLE GLASS WORKS VAN METER. DH VIRGINIA THEATER WASHINGTON MARKET WEILL, A., INC WICKEK8HAM COMPANY WI1HAM i BOOTH Pail 1

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