The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California on June 12, 1943 · 2
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The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California · 2

Los Angeles, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 12, 1943
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A SATURDAY, JUNE 12, 1943 f 9 "LosangcIcsCimcs 71 f.-i kU LUUI JUII ViOI Runs Course as i By TOM TREANOR BURMA CAMP. Keeping fresh for good reporting, I have withstood every temptation to go farther into this boggy jungle where all a reporter tan get is tired. "lf it's only those low shoes keeping you "from going to the front. I'll lend you a pair of boots," said Lieut George Bonneyman of K n o x v i 11 e. Tenn., who doesn't understand that the jungle takes the best writing out of a man. "Your foot's too small," I said immediately. . -No," said Lieut. Bonneyman in a thick-skulled way, "our. feet are just the same size." "Your foot's too small," I repeated positively. Try them on," he said stupidly. - They Just exactly fitted. You'll be able to make it fine-now," said Bonneyman. "Sorry," I said, "I can't go because I've no quinine, for. when I get the malaria. I wouldn't go . up without quinine." "I've got plcniy of quinine." said Lieut. Kenneth Harris in a knot-hcaded manner, another Tennessee boy. "I wouldn't want in deprive you of any of yours," I said. He handed me a box and skid to put it in my pocket. ".You'll be. able to make it fine now." I didn't say anything. I'll be able to make it all right, but when I start out from here 111 make it backwards, not forwards, in Lieut. Bonncy man's boots, with Lieut. Harris quinine in niy pocket. There's too much mud -and monsoon up here. The mud almost pulled my pants off me yesterday and I've only got. one pair of pants, although I didn't mention this because Lieut. Harris and Lieut. Bon-neyman would immediately give me a pair of pants.. I WE ' HAD THIS discussion under a woven bamboo canopy in front of the tent of Alfred Merrill, the Baptist missionary who has been put in charge of Garo porters at this God-forsaken station. fMr. Merrill finally broke it up by tolling about his Garos with whom . he has lived for the past .14 years. The Garos, for your information, are the' carryingest people in these parts. Give them a band to put across their foreheads and a load to hitch to the band, swinging it on Uicir backs, and the Garos are up the hills like a rabbit. This camp here, which is of a censorable size, is entirely supplied by these Garos who bring in every item on their backs up that mud and monsoon trail. , For 30 cents a day they'll carry a load 14 miles uphill and downhill, in mud and rain, walking and talking. "What do these porters talk about?" I asked Mr. .Merrill. "They never stop talking while on the march." . "I can tell you exactly what they say," said Mr. Merrill. "It's just the same thing all workmen or soldiers talk about. One will say to the other: "The food's terrible. The other will answer, 'I wouldn't feed it to my cow.' The first one will say:' 'We're not paid enough. The second one-will answer; 'We should get 40 cents a day. The first one will say: 'I bruised my foot. I'll take tomorrow off. The second one will answ er: 'I've got the rivsentery. It's this terrible food." And so it goes all day, says Mr. Merrill. HIS GAROS ARE ex-head-hunters many of whom have been converted to Baptist and Catholic Christianity. The Baptist missionaries first came in more than 100 years ago, trying to reach China. They apparently had as much trouble getting over these Asgam hills as I've had. Like me, they decided their shoes were too low or some-' thing. - They remained to convert the Garos and now have approximately one-third more or less in the fold. The Catholics have a somewhat lesser number. The remainder of the Garos are still animists, which means they worship the spirits In the rocks and trees and streams. Under the Christian influence the practice of head-hunting has now been entirely discontinued by the Garos, although some of the other tribC3 in these part?, notably some of the Nagas, still go on an occasional spree. HERE IN Mr. Merrill's camp' the residents don't ex actly live on the fat of the land. Their luxuries are rare and happenstance. As for instance yesterday they found an egg which' was laid' by a wandering hen in the tent of Lieut. Robert Dono-hue of St. rul. We ate the egg. We ate the hen, too. Our dinner tonight came principally out of cans. Although it was elaborately served, it was still the same old canned stuff, plus a watery soup from the hen's carcass. The cook served it in seven courses, including an after-dessert savory, which consisted of a quarter of a sardine on tot. Then we had after-dinner tea. The tea Is driving that old cofTee-drinker Lieut. Donohue to madness. I sleep in his tent and the bearer wakes him half an hour early to drink his first cup of tea. The lieuten-ant pours it through a hole in the bamboo floor. But I'm not going to keep it, up much longer," he said. "I don't care whose feelings it hurts, Englishmen and all, I'm going to tell them I don't like their damn tea." THE CAMP IS in a gloomy gorge above a rushing river where Maj. Thompson goes fishing after sundown each night, never catching anything. He hasn't caught a fish all the time he's been here. He fishes with a rod and reel, which is old-fashioned up here. The other fishermen go about their fishing by a rougher and readier method. They toss a stick of dynamite into the likely pools, and get more fish than they need for a whole company. But the major is still the old Izaak Walton. He's always the sportsman, although ' It doesn't always pay these days to be a sportsman. It can be a losing game. Continued Aid of Navy to Curb Gangs Pledged Assurance that naval officials will continue to co-operate in handling the zoot suit situation here was given yesterday to Alfredo . Elias Callcs, Mexican Consul, In a telegram from Rear Admiral D. W. Bagley, com mandant of the 11th Naval Dis trict. The telegram, which follows, was in answer to one sent by Calles to Admiral Bagley at the outbreak of warfare between sailors and zooters. "I deeply regret that Individ tial incidents of hoodlumism in Los Angeles have been inter preted as acts specifically involv ing nationals of either Mexico or the United States," the reply reads, "For the very explicit reasoning of your telegram, I already have acted to cope with the deplorable situation and will continue to act within my prerogatives until matters are adjusted to our mutual satisfaction. Frankness Lauded "I am deeply appreciative of your telegram because of its sincere intent to deny any individual or group an opportunity to disrupt the amiable relations treasured by our respective peoples. The frankness of your telegram assures me that you and I are sympathetic to each other's position in a situation which should have been classified -as simple . rowdyism and handled accordingly at its inception. Regard Grows "My already great admiration for Mexico, Its people and its officials has been 'Increased through understanding, of the sincere motive of your telegram." Penalties Assured for Rioting Soldiers Warning that all soldiers found guilty of riotous conduct, whether in clashes with zoot suiters or any other occasion, face military punishment, Maj. Gen. Maxwell Murray, commanding the Southern California sector of the Western Defense Command, yesterday issued the following statement: "A great deal of publicity and much serious, concern have resulted .from recent unfortunate incidents arising between certain neighborhood gangs and some members of the armed .forces who, in many cases, were aided and encouraged by thoughtless civilians. "I am convinced the city of Los Angeles will take all necessary steps to curb all lawlessness on the part of any group or groups. , Opposition Voiced "The Army does not condone 1 A 1 out seriously oojects to any group taking the law Into its own hands, or to any semblance of riot action. The charges of conspiracy to riot or inciting a riot are among the most serious of military accusations, "The necessary steps are being taken by one to control military personnel, and any such personnel found guilty of riotous con duct will be adequately punished by military court. "in this area the most cordial and friendly relations between the armed forces and all classes of civilians have existed, and it s confidently expected such re lations will continue to exist.", Riots Subside Remnants of the once-flourish ing zoot suit gangs took to cover yesterday and only infrequent individual assault cases were re ported, police dcscribing.them as unrelated to organized rowdy ism. There was no doubt in official circles that the warfare had run its course after a full week of rioting and disorder. Doubled police patrols and prompt act ion by Governor Warren, Atty. Gen. Kenny, the county grand jury and other law en forcement agencies were cred ited with breaking up the tense situation. From Watts, Eat Los Angeles and Pasadena, however, con tinued to come reports of occa slonai disorders, inese were said to be the action of rowdies who seized on the zoot suit situation to give vent to hoodlumism. Two Girls Stoned Probably the most audacious attack occurred at 82nd St. and Avalon Blvd. yesterday after noon when two 'teen-age Fre mont High School girls were stoned and cursed by two carloads of zoot girls who identified themselves as members of the "Black Widow" gang. All were dressed In the gang's color black. The "Black Wid ows," numbering 15. were driven off by eight Fremont High male students. A similar attack perpetrated several hours later was attri-several hours later was attributed to the "Black Widows" by station, who reported that six black-garbed girls in a car overtook another car containing two women at Hooper Ave. near Firestone Blvd. and attempted to drag the pair from the car. Given battle, the sextet drove oft without harming their intended victims. In Watts "two sailors, reportedly ignoring the out-of-bounds rule, assertedly were jumped by nine drape-shapers before police could break up the melee. Run on Overall Watts -merchants said a run has begun on overalls, zooters purchasing the jeans to cover up their more ornate raiment. For a time In Pasadena it appeared that soldiers were about to take up the zoot suiti warfare where their brothers-in-arms, the sailors, who no longer can spend their liberty in Los Angeles, had broken off. This trend was quickly nipped in the bud, however, following two incidents, by Maj, Gen. Max-well Murray, commanding the Southern California sector of the Western Defense Command, who issued a statement promising military punishment for Army rioters. Punlwhmrnt Threatened "Any such personnel found guilty of riotous conduct will be adequately punished by military court," Gen. Murray warned.- The order was preceded by the ganging up late Thursday night of a group of soldiers on two young Negro boys who were seen wearing zoot suns on a Pasadena street corner. The soldiers, about. 12 of them, chased the boys into the Pasadena Police Station, where they were given refuge. A short time later, Robert Martinez, 33, 450 Mundell St., Pasadena, a nonzoot suit wear er, cnecKea in a, rasauena Emergency Hospital with a broken jaw. He said he suffered the Injury after an argument with a group of soldiers wliOj questioned him about his feci-1 ings toward zooters at Nary St. and Fair Oaks Ave. To Enforce Curfew To prevent a possible recur rence ot street ngnung, city authorities said they are going to rigidly enforce the 0:30 p.m. curfew law for juveniles. Ten juveniles, two of them girls, were rounded up In the first drive. ' Students at Montebello and Garfield high schools, in Last Los Angeles, suddenly became zoot suit conscious yesterday. Fullv 200 strong, a group of students, many of them girl, sent out an "invitation" to all 2oot suiters to "come out of hidinc" and have a showdown. The mob gathered on Garfield Blvd. but was dispersed single- handed by Lieut. Joseph lg-neau of the East Los Angeles sheriff's substation. Later deputy sheriffs flushed a zoot suit wearer from a stolen car near Garfield High School and as the zooter ran away he was pursued by 500 students during the lunch hour. He escaped. Suoprct Frisked Vicilant police patrols mean while frisked scores of other sus picious characters on the East Side. From one they took a straight-edged razor. Chasing a speeding car, deputy sheriffs, dodged a hastily thrown monkey-wrench on' Garfield Blvd. and forced the car to the curbing. Three, youths In the machine denied throwing the wrench, but a search of the car disclosed four more boys hiding in the turtle-back of the coupe. All were held for reckless driving and suspicion of carrying concealed weapons. An 18-year-old youth reported to Firestone substation that he FT 4 i f 111 " ,1 V V- I - ..i ' f ,(- s . 'if 1 I " I ' I C - Sr PARENTS OF SLAIN BOY Mr. and Mrs. John Bodner, m o t h e r and stepfather of boy slain by playmate, as they, appeared at inquest. They did not testify. Boy Slayer of Playmate Held by Inquest Verdict Owen's 10-year-old sister, Bet-tv. admitted that she went in the house and got the gun for her brother. "I knew where it was," she said, "so I got it anc stood on tiptoe, while Tommy reached down, flat on his stom ach, and took it ftom me. Then I saw him standing on the roof, yelling at the others, and then I heard .the shot." , Girl Kxplalnn -Art Deputy; Coroner Frank Mont fort asked, "Why did you do it?" "Because I didn't want my brother hit," replied Betty. The jury found that the death Owens said he climbed the roof was a homicide and recommend- Charged with killing his youth ful playmate on June 7, Thomas Owens, 13, of 1235 S. Concord St., yesterday was returned to Juvenile Hall following the Coroner's inquest Jury verdict at the Hall of Justice, pending the Judgment of juvenile authorities. At the time of arrest, the Owens boy admitted to police that he fired the 12-gauge shotgun as he stood on a roof of his home. The charge struck La Verne Wagner, 16, of 3239 Hunter St., who stood below. among a number of boys and girls engaged in what Owens described as a friendly fight, throwing missiles at each other, a A t X J Hy A '. 1 - Y . : 600D-BY Mrs. Joseph S. Owen kisses son Thomas good-by as he was taken away to Juvenile Hall following inquest into death of his playmate, La Verne Wagner, Timei photo to retrieve a ball thrown there. Someone knocked away the ladder, then the fight started. Called for Gun Yesterday, at the inquest, all the children present at the time of the shooting testified. Par-lene Owens. 11, said that her brother ordered her to get the gun. "lie was mad," she said, "because he wanted to get down. I knew the gun was in the closet, but I was afraid to get it." ed that the juvenile authorities take any action they believe necessary. The dead boy's mother and stepfather, Mrs. and Mr. John Bodner, appeared at the inquest but did not testify. Funeral services for the Wag ner boy will be conducted at 2 p.m. today in the Four Square Gospel Church, E. Olympic Blvd. and Fetterly Ave. Interment will follow in Rose Hills Memorial Park. Bede A. Johnson & Sons Mortuary is in charge. Idea of Enemy Hand in Zoot Trouble Spiked by Howser "There ' is no evidence that the zoot suit disturbances are instigated by one of the enemy nations," Pist. Atty. Howser told the Lions Club luncheon at the Biltmore yesterday. "There is absolutely no evij donee to that eftcct,"4i he said, adding that the military concurs this viewpoint. "I wish to recommend highly," he continued, "the editorial in The Times, titled, Time for Sanity.' This expresses the right attitude for the people of this fects." community. The situation calls for sane thinking by all con-concerned. "This is just another conflict arising out of the mental attitude of youths. Homes cannot be disrupted, mothers cannot be propagandized into taking war plant jobs, youths cannot be taken into the military and unlimited purchasing power cannot he turned loose without having far-reaching social and economic and psychological ef TimM photo Miners Strike as Ickes Eases Goal Fine Levy WASHINGTON", June 11. (JP) New walkouts aggravated the soft coal dispute tonight even as Secretary Ickes qualified his plan to levy fines on soft coal miners who struck last week and the War Labor Board pre pared a decision in the dispute. A United Mine Workers local at Windbcr, Pa., voted to strike because, said Russell Foltz, Its Legion Repudiates 'Apology' to Lewis INDIANAPOLIS, June 11. (P) The South Fork (Pa.) American Legion Post has "repudiated" its reported apology to John L. Lewis for remarks of National Commander Roane Waring, the Legion's national headquarters announced today, apparently ending a tempest climaxed by Waring's demand for expulsion of the post if an investigation showed it had violated the organization's "w a r t i m e mandates." secretary, the board refused to sanction the $1.30 portal-to-por tal pay and because of Secretary Ickes' proposal to -deduct $3 from the men's par." t Nearly 1600 men at three pits voted and approximately 200 workers failed to appear on the first shift scheduled to report after the vote. Three Alabama mines employ ing 615 shut down because of a walkout which was described as a protest against the fines. Earlier in the evening Ickes announced that the miners who struck last week will have a chance to escape the payments through collective bargaining with government managers of the mines. Cuban Navy Sinks U-boat HAVANA, June 11. () The Cuban Naval Ministry announced tonight that its forces sunk a German submarine in a battle off the Cuban north coast a few days ago. It was the official claim that the Cuban navy had scored against L-boats. Priorities Hit Hoover DENVER, June 11. (Her bert Hoover, former President, had to give up his seat in a United Air Lines plane here today to a transport pilot. Hoover arrived at the Denver airport this afternoon from Chicago, en route to Salt' Lake City. He continued by train. was attacked by five or six zoot suit wearers at 111th and Alameda Sts, He was not seriously injured. Tolice and deputy sheriffs also rounded up a score of youngsters in the Watts area who were, suspected of throwing rocks through the windows of Facific Electric Railway cars carrying servicemen. No charges were filed. Setting a precedent for the handling of servicemen involved in. the rioting, Municipal Judge Fred Miller of Long Beach yesterday accepted pleas of not guilty from a' soldier and sailor, but released them to their respective military authorities for actual trial'jie indicated he will dismiss their cases if dtseipltn-ary action is taken by the services. The pair are Wallace W. West, fireman second class, and Private First Class Gerald Del-ler. Atty. Gen. Kenny's citizens' committee met yesterday at the California Club to study reports gathered by its investigators In connection with the recent disturbances. A closed meeting has been called for 0 a.m. today in Kenny's office at the State Building, at which time the committee is expected to question a number of witnesses. Headed by Bishop The committee consists of Catholic Auxiliary Bishop Joseph T. McGucken of Los Angeles, chairman; Dr. Willsie Martin, pastor ,of the W 1 1 s h 1 r e Methodist Church; Walter Gordon, Berkeley attorney; Carl Holton, local member of th California Youth Authority, and Leo Carrillo, actor. Dist. Atty.. Howser announced that the county grand 'jury will begirt its inquiry into the zoot suit gang problem next Tuesday at 10 a.m. The prosecutor emphasized that the investigation is not the kind In which an indictment -will be sought. The. Federal Bureau of Investigation here is also known- to have bee.n inquiring into the recent rioting to determine whethersubversive or foreign sgcnt3 are prompting the attacks. POLICE SEIZE 53 YOUTHS IN CONVOY FLYING TRUCE FLAG' Tolice took 53 juveniles . Into custody at 12th St. and Broadway last night when they were riding in a convoy of six automobiles each . flying an American Flag and a white truce flag, apparently in an attempt to demonstrate a cessation -of hos- tilitics between servicemen and zoot suiters. The group, Including sew ' eral gtiis, was taken to the Central Jail assembly room, where Captain of Police Joseph Reed, administrative assistant, told them that as American citizens they would be given every pro . lection by the Tolice Department. He warned, how- ' ever, , that because of tho current ' clashes betweon" members- of the arrae-ff forces and zooters they would not be allowed to conj gregate in- groups.'. The juveniles were ordered to disband and return to their homes. An additional group of 10 youths was" taken tiome in a police bus. CHICAGO. June 11.. The Federal Pepartment of Justice seems determined to make a mystery of the treatment of two of its more celebrated guests, both political proteges of the Chicago chapter of the Party of Humanity, Willie Bioff and George Browne. Convicted of extortion in New fork In the fall of 1041, the-e two union racketeers, whose organization retained in its pay Mr. Joseph Padway, general counsel of the American Fed eration of Labor, and recently President Roosevelt's emissary to Britain on a special mission to British labor, apparently have spent very little time in prison so far. Moreover it seems impossible to obtain from the Pepartment of Justice an honest statement of the time they have actually spent in prison. (Editor's note:' Mr. Fcgler is differentiating between a Federal prison, such as Leavenworth, and a "house of deten tion," such as may be used to hold prisoners awaiting trial. With reluctance, about three months ago "an assistant to Matthias Correa, United States . 'District Attorney for ' N e w York City, admitted that Bioff and Browne were not In prison at that time but in ihe Federal House of Detention in New York. EVASIVE REPLY Dissatisfied .with some comments of mine on this strange case, the Milwaukee Journal wrote to the Department of Justice to ask the facts and received an evasive reply from a Mr. Hammack. who was then the acting Director of Prisons. Mr. Hammack said the men had been in Federal "institutions," which, of course, is an inexact term, covering all the range between the country club at Danbury, Ct., and the Rock of Alcatraz in San Francisco Bay. This evasion was noted in a . recent number of these dispatches and two persons pur-sued the matter with further letters to the Department of Justice. Roth have received replies which they have forwarded to me. Both replies are signed by James V. Bennett, who appears to have relieved Mr. Hammack as Director of Prisons, and both are evasive on rne point which I think could net have failed to occur to Mr. Bennett. That point is how lorg were these men in prison? OX SHAKY GROUND Mr. Bennett makes a considerable show of forthrightness in each letter but he also shows that he docs not know hi facts or that I don't know mine when he tells both citizens that BiofT was sentenced to 20 years in prison. Unless every reporter in the court room heard the judge incorrectly, Bioff's term is 10 years, not 20. Granting that this is an honest mistake as I am willing to do, I must suggest that Mr. Bennett is on shaky ground In attacking as he did ' my treatment of the facts. But I cannot concede that Mr. Bennett is any more di-. rcct in his replies to these two citizens than Mr. Hammack was to the editor of the Milwaukee Journal when he fails to state exactly when Bioff and Browne were released from Leavenworth and returned to the House of Detention in New York as government witnesses in the current cases against other mem- By WESTBROOK PEGLER hers of the Chicago politico, underworld-union mob. The political connections of this moh are not imaginary or exaggerated. They are real and powerful and these and many other vicious racketeers absolutely rule union matters in the American Federation of Labor in Chicago, St. Loui3 and elsewhere in the territory which the Chicago Tribune has anschlussed into a region which it calls ChicagoJand. . William Green, president of the American Federation of Labor, attended and was photographed at a testimonial dinner here for one of -the most brutal and dangerous of the combination, William E. Maloney, president of. the Operating Engineers' Union. -Tad-way, has been , counsel for three of the most corrupt underworld union rackets and nevertheless is considered a fit man. as no doubt he is, to represent the labor policy of the Party of Humanity on a wartime mission to British labor. . ;- ' RELEASE DATE NOT TOLD Mr." Bennett wrote jn both letters that Bioff and: Browne were "committed" to Leavenworth on Jan. , 1042, but "committed" does not. mean 'delivered." --However, if we grant that they were "delivered" on that day, we still find that he has refrained, and I should think, purpose-ly, from stating " just ' when j i hey -were released from Leavenworth to be returned to New York. He just says the two wards of the Chicago chapter of the party remained In Leavenworth "until" they i were taken back to New York. ,-. , ' . Why this coyness? Why this unwillingness to tell two citizens the whole truth about these men? Mr. Bennett wrote in each reply that Mr. Pcglcr had not to the best of the department's knowledge endeavored to get the facts. The truth is that I did endeavor to get the facts but got. a blank refusal from Mr. Correa's office in New York. The further truth is that two letters from the Milwaukee Journal and one from another citizen have elicited statements which, while elaborate, are incomplete and one of which was unmistakably- evasive. SCHEXCK AT DAXBURY Mr. Bennett errs in stating , to the Milwaukee Journal that I said Bioff and Browne had been in the Danbury Country . Club. I said Joseph Schcnck'had been bargained out of twfe"; Federal convictions calling for four years in prison with, a sojourn. of four months in the country club at Danbury. And the dangerous fact remains that by the precedent set in the case of Earl Brow der, who was released for political reasons by President Roosevelt and. according to the absolute power and whimsical decision of the Depart- j mcnt of Justice, a convicted ' political opponent of the New . Deal party can be sent to Alcatraz announcement to, the outside- world, while a political friend can be favored with mere ."detention,"' . ; There js .no law establishing any particular set of reasons for transfer, to that hell on earth, Alcatraz Prison. If the Department of Justice wants to send a prisoner there he. just goes. It is a power capable of the most fearsome abuse. CopvrlM, 1543, br United Festtirn. Ins. Governor Warren Fears Draft of Fathers Will Be Necessary SACRAMENTO. June 11. WV-Fear that California may have to dip heavily into industry or draft married men with children to fill its June draft quota of lfi.000 was expressed today by Governor Warren. Conferring with a legislative delegation which returned today from Washington, D.C., where it conferred with Federal officials on draft, California old-age pension and other problems, Warren said there are only 2200 single men remaining who have dependency deferments and 11,000 married men without children who have dependency deferments. - i - -"The alternative," Warren Lend-Lease Bill Passed ' WASHINGTON. June 1L (P) The Senate completed Congressional action today on legislation appropriating $fi.273,02!),OOO for lend-lease operations in the next fiscal year, with the stipu-iStflfljtf.'that none of the funds hfj. scnt for subsidies on agrl-wibuwil products grown in this country: f!Tli! mil, which now goes to Wfe M'ferte House, would finance the 'mutual aid program , by VtfUqhtptrWs country has under- taaoatior supply us anies witn munitions, ships, food and other said, "seems to be that we have to diet heavily into industry or into the married group with children." Before drafting of married men with children is done In California, however, the Governor asserted, California "is going lo be sure she is on the same basis as the other States or we're going to have some policies ourselves on taking married men with children." war materials. Of the proposed outlay, $1,452, f23,000 would go for the purchase of food, with $1,552,659,000 allocated for shipping and supplies. Log Stage lea Cfmc0 Vol. IXtl. t.( Jun 12, ms. No. 191 Ev-rr Morn!n In the Yer 0U FOtind-d December 4. 1881 The Tim' Bnlldincr. First nd Sprim Phone MAdtson 2345 AT NEWSSTANDS SlnelB Conies, Dl!. S rent; Sunday. 10 cento. Beyond, 100 mll.i from Lo Anele, u cent. Entered n econd-cls matter Defi.' 4, IBS 1 . t the postoflice nt Loj Atneles, CL, under the Act or March 3. 1879. , BY- CARRIER Daily and Sunday. tl.iQ per month MAIL RATKS rATABI.fl IN ADVANCE CALIFORNIA. ARrONA, NEVADA , . .- AND UTAH , Daily and Sunday, on year . . . . . .$ Dully and Sunday, nix -months .... 900 Daily and Sunday, thre monlhi..,' 4.59 Dally and Sunday,-on month... i.. 1.60 Daily only, one year 14.40 Dally only, mx months . 7 20 Dally only, three month. 3.M Daily only, one month.,:....- l.:o Sunday only, one year ; ...... 6 no Sunday only, aix motitha ..,.. 3 00 Sunday only, three tinnfhs, , ' 1 50 Sunday only, one month .50 BEYOND lOO-MIMC ZONE Sunday only, one year , , . I 9,00 Sunday 011I.V1 tlx. months 4.SO Sunday only, three months.,....,.,, 3.25 Bunday only, ona month .71 OTHER STATES Dally and Sunday, one year ..... 120 40 Dally and Sunday, alx months. ..... 10. 20 Dally and Sunday, three months... 3.10 Dally and Sunday, one month..,.: 1.70 Dally only, one year ,. 18.40 Daily only, alx months , 9 20 Dally only, three months. ....... .1 . 4 so Daily only, one month 1.5 Sunday only, one year. 13.00 Sunday only, alx months. 6.00 Sunday only, three months -300 Sunday only, one month.. 1.00 . FOREIGN COt'NTRIES . .Pally and Sunday, nne month . I 3 ?, Deliy without Sunday, one month.. 11 Bunday enly, per copy. ,, ,

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