The Pasadena Post from Pasadena, California on August 3, 1933 · 3
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The Pasadena Post from Pasadena, California · 3

Pasadena, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 3, 1933
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C EWS OF PASADENA, Reports of local happenings from mid-afternoon to 3 a, will be found daily on this page LASSIFIED ADS The Post ushers in the days activities. Tell It Well and Your Classified Ad WiU Sell.' i. m. age. I 1 MORNING ISSUE OF THE PASADENA STAR-NEWS LOS ANGELES AND VALLEY SERVICE PASADENA. CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY. AUGUST 3. 1933 3 SPORTS AND FINANCIAL WIRE SERVICE N CITY WIRES PLEDGE IN NRA DRIVE Municipality Exempt, But Directors Will Aid Blanket Code An offer to co-operate with President Roosevelt and the administration in making the National Recovery Act program a success. Was contained in a resolution sdopted by the Board of City Directors and wired to Washington last night. Municipalities are exempt from the provisions of the blanket bode but the directors are in sympathy with the program and will lend their aid toward making it a success. Urges Compliance The resolution adopted urges all citizens to comply with the program and to conform to the provisions to the letter and spirit Contact representatives spent a busy day interviewing employers of labor yesterday and obtaining signatures to the president's agreement A. J. Hay, general chairman, stated. Like Football Game In addressing his committeemen, Mr. Hay compared the contest for national recovery to a hard fought football game. He said: "We are on the inside of the ten-yard line. We have the ball; the consumer is calling for a touchdown: the coach has drilled us in the play. The depression team is getting mighty tired. We are all set; the play is perfect, the crowd is with us. We are certain of a touchdown if every employer does his assignment. Now is the time to hit the iine. Instructions Given Instructions to contact men were Issued by Chairman Hay and Harold Byron, contact chairman, as follows: 1. Verify and report the name of each employer in the classification assigned to you who signs or has signed the Presidents Re-employ-ment Agreement. 2. In the event that the President s Re-employment Agreement has not been signed, ascertain and report the reason. "3. Have every employer complete the progress report and turn in all progress reports to your aide daily. "4 Refer requests for interpretations to your aide. 5. The President's Re-empioy-ment Agreement, when signed, --tmould not be collected by you, but mailed by the employer in the envelope provided. The Certificate of Compliance should be delivered by the employer to the postmaster, who will furnish him with his insignia. 6. Additional copies of the President's Re-employment Agreement may be obtained from the NRA secretary at the Chamber of Commerce "7 Add to your list and report to your aide any employer in the classification assigned to you who is not already on your list. "8. If group meetings are necessary, contact your aide for arrangements. "9 When in doubt about any of the above instructions or any phase of the work, get in touch with your aide. BREWERY HEARING IS SET BY BOARD rica To Locate Plant In Former Creamery Building Renewed Hearing on the petition of the Golden State. Company. Ltd., for a zoning permit allowing establishment of a brewery on Pomona boulevard near El Monte, was set for next Monday by the County Board of Supervisors. The application met with denial recently when' submitted to the County Regional Planning Commission, but the company refused to drop the matter. Use of the building formerly serving as a creamcrv end also erection of other buildings is planned by the company, according to the application- MEAL-LESS BEER SALES PROTESTED Store Manager Asks Police Quiz On Violations Of Law Enforcement of regulations which requae that beer on draught be sold only with meals yesterday was demanded by George Pfaffenberger. Southern California manager of the Owl Drug Company, in a letter to police officials. He said that stores of his company have been besieged by customers demanding that they be sold beer without purchasing food at the same time, on the ground that other establishments follow such a practice. HUTTON, MTIIER50N ATTORNEYS CONFER Both Evangelits And Husband Deny Reconciliation Possible Advisers of Aimee Semple Mc-Pherson-Hutton and her estranged husband, David L. Hutton, former Pasadenan, discussed a possible reconciliation last night, while both principals insisted tney never would consider such a move. A plan to bring the evangelist and Mr. Hutton back together was discussed by their attorneys, but Mrs. Hutton refused to admit she was a party to the peace-making, despite earlier claims that she wanted to see Dave privately. Suspect Held While Story Investigated Youth Insists HeMurdered Former Pasadena Boy Phillip Edwards, 19, was booked en suspicion of murder in San Diego last night, although police would not divulge whether they were convinced he murdered Dal-bert Aposhian, 7-year-old former Pasadena boy. San Diego dispatches said Edwards stuck to his confession to killing the boy. Arrested in Los Angeles, he was taken to San Diego where an orderly crowd gathered at the police station. According to police, he said he met the Apohsian boy on a downtown street July 24, the day of his disappearance, bought him some candy, took him on a street car ride and then murdered the boy. He pointed out to police, skeptical of his confession, a rock wih which he said he killed the bov, and showed where he said he threw the body in San Diego Bay, police said. I just went crazy, Edwards was quoted as saying. "It's all true, every bit. Reports of other confessions were denied by San Diego police, who said they had discussed only tne Aposhian case. Officers said there were certain discrepancies in Edwards confession which would bear investigation. City Manager Says Weston Case Closed Over Resignation Unless the Board of City Directors initiates some action, there will he no hearing nnr review of Dr. Francis P. Weston's dismissal from the Emergency Hospital staff. City Manager J. W. Charleville said yesterday. No Reflection Mr. Charleville stated that the dismissal was asked for at the request of tile department head, and was in, no 'kense a reflection on Dr. Weston personally or hs ability. Dr. Weston has done very efficient work, he said. "It is just a case of where the department head felt "a change was in the best interests of harmony. It meant either to change him or change the department head. Moose Raise Issue The question of Dr. Weston's resignation. . which became permanent August 1, was raised by the Loyal Order of Moose in a letter to the Board of City Directors. "After careful investigation our order concludes that you would not have countenanced Dr. Weston's removal from the Emergency Hospital had you been in possession of all the facts, the letter signed by E. W. Hoene, secretary, read. Treats 8777 Cases It further pointed out that Dr. Weston, during his three years on the hospital staff had satisfactorily treated 8777 emergency cases. The City Directors were asked to reinstate him or at least to advise the organization of its stand on the matter. Another letter on the same subject, written by Angie Austin, was received yesterday and read as follows: It appears that efficiency and tested experience are being absolutely eclipsed in this battle, which appears to be circled with jealousy. The letter also cited an instance where Dr. Weston saved the life of a two-year-old girl at the Emergency Hospital. LABOR CONFERENCE TO BE HELD HERE Harvey E. Garman, editor of the Los Angeles Citizen, labor paper, will attend a round table conference for members of organized labor units Saturday night at the home of Mrs. Louise R. Hoocker, 2895 Sierra Grande street Preceding the meeting Mr. and Mrs. Garman will be guests at a dinner given by labor leaders. A dance also has been scheduled. NEWS. behind the NEWS TASADENA By John G. Cabot SAVING MONEY. This is a story of thrift, a man, lus wife and her large dog. It merits a place in Benjamin Franklin s almanac. When the wife decided to take an extended trip East, it became apparent her forty-five pound, four-legged guardian would make life impossible unless he went too. He had accompanied her so constantly that he now growls when she makes the wrqng lead at bridge. It was decided he should wear a muzzle, a leash and njde the baggage car. But the station man knew that was extravagant. The charge would be 100 pounds excess baggage. If the dog were crated the charge would be only the weight of the dog plus the weight of the crate. When it was discovered the dog could not stand erect in the largest crate for sale in Pasadena, a light, strong crate was built. Fine, said the admiring baggage man, "youll save a lot of NEW HEADS ARE NAMED BY LEGION Dr. Harry L. Mitchell New Commander Of Post No. 13 Dr. Harry L. Mitchell was elected commander of the Pasadena Post No. 13, American Legion, last night to succeed Ralph Wood, the past year's commander. Harry Stout Named Harry Stout was named first vicecommander and Tom Eckstrom, second vice-commander. Albert Shureen was re-elected treasurer. Seven executive committeemen include Richard Davis. Guy Lewis, John Houlihan, Fred Heart, John Joclyn, Dr. Fred Garrett and Marion McCartney. Sik New Members Six new members were admitted into the post. Due to the Legion state convention here, no local meeting will be held until August 23. Convention committee reports showed that all plans have been completed. Parade Route Told Definite line of March of the annual state American Legion parade at 2:30 o'clock August 14 was announced yesterday as follows: From Colorado street and Alien avenue to Raymond avenue, north on Raymond avenue to Holly street, east on Holly street to Garfield avenue, north on Garfield avenue to Walnut street, east on Walnut street to disbandment area near El Molino street Twenty thousand persons are expected to participate in the parade, which will include a headquarters division and six divisions of marching units. Motor rolire The headquarters division will be comprised of motorcycle officers with Chief of Police Charles H. Kelley commanding, the Pasadena Junior College Bulldog Band, Grand Marshal General Seth E. Howard and staff, the convention committee headed by Lee Davis, chairman; department officials, guests, army and navy units, California National Guard, Marine Corps Reserve and the R. O. T. C. FIVE ARE CLEARED IN BANK ROBBERY Manager Arthur H. Gage of the Noith Fair Oaks avenue branch cf the Pasadena National Bank, and victims with him when bandits robbed the bank some time aeo, paid a visit of inspection to the four men and woman recently arrested in Los Angeles on suspicion of being organized bank bandits and stated that none of the five were in the group which robbed the Pasadena institution. Pasadena detectives were informed that so far none of the victims of bank bandits have been able to identify the members of the group as having been the ones robbing them and the five are now only held because of the fact that a shotgun and sev- i a 1 pistols were found in their possession when their house in Los Angeles was raided. NEW INDIAN DEAL' A new deal for Indians in this district was promised by John W. Dady, superintendent of Indian affairs for the thirty 'reservations in Southern California, who arrived from Washington, D. C. Dady, whose headquarters will be in Riverside, said hfe would carry out the program outlined by John Callier, new commissioner of Indian affairs, who promised to educate the Indians in the spirit of self government. Impaled On Stick J. R. Harris, 53, 818 Manzanila avenue, fell from a ladder late yesterday while working on South Raymond avenue near Green street and in the fall became imps led upon a big splinter of wood which ran through the side of his head and protruded from his mouth. Surgeons said that it is not believed the accident will even leave a serious scar on the man's cheek where the big splinter entered. money. With a grunt, he swung the crate on the scales. He removed the crate and set it on the scales again. But there was no changing the bad news. Fifty-two pounds for the crate. Forty-five for the dog. In the name of thrift a 100-pound excess baggage bill had been cut thre pounds. Economizers, find your moral! NEW YORK By James McMullin DOLLAR. Dont worry about the dollars recent rise. It has the official O. K. Professor Sprague's skilled hand is piloting our currency craft New York leaders agree there is sound cause for temporarily (Continued on Page Five THARLL BE NO SLICKER GAMBLING IN OFFICIALS REHEARSE FOR SANTA BARBARA FETE George Campbell in the fur chaps, William Dunkerley with the six-shooter and Frank Brooks with the two-gun look, hold their guns on Charles Cobh, the slick gambler with the flowered vest. All will ride on Pasadenas stage coach float in the Santa Barbara's early California's fiesta. City Enters Stage Coach In Tourney Nine Officials Leave For Santa Barbara Fiesta Nine Pasadena officials of the city and Tournament of Boses Association left yesterday afternoon f n- Santa Barbara to participate in the city's early California fiesta. This is the first timePasadena has had a float in the parade. City Manager J. W. Charleville. Col. George Parker, Tournament of Roses president, and William Dunkerley, Charles Cobb, C. Hal Reynolds, Frank M. Brooks, D. E. Mc-Daneld and George C. Campbell, directors, made up . the Pasadena party. The majority of the Pasadena officials will return Friday. Mr. Dunkerley, Mr. Brooks and Mr. Reynolds will make a more extended stay. Pasadena's float consists of an old stage coach drawn by horses. The Rose Tournament directors will ride attired m costume. Code Planned By Printers A printing industry code submitted at Washington yesterday proposing a forty-hour week with a minimum wage of forty cents an hour for men and thirty cents for women, except for apprentices, was not presented by organized typographical workers, it was explained last night by James L. Worden, sec & of Pasadena Typographical Local No. 583. The Pasadena union will participate through a Southern California conference of thirty towns, in a code proposal to be presented by the International Typographical Union, he said, which will seek a much more satisfactory wage. Southern California union printers will never submit to such a code as the one proposed in Washington. ho said. This code was submitted by proprietors of non-organized printing shops. Through Iheir code, organized typographers will endeavor to end cut-throat price-cutting from which the printing industry has suffered, he said. BODY OF FORMER LAKE MAN FOUND William Graham, 64, Found Dead On Brookside Terrace William Graham, 239 South Los Robles avenue, 64, retired captain ot Great Lakes ships, was found dead on the terrace hillside above Brookside park yesterday afternoon. Over his face lay three handkercheifs and beside his body was a bottle which had contained chloroform. Detectives A. C. Mansell and Claire Cm'bin, who investigated, termed it a suicide. Word had been Sent to the police nearly twenty-four hours before the finding of the body that Mr. Graham had left his home and it was feared that he might take his life. BORDER GUARDED IN SLAYER HUNT Authorities posted a guard at the Mexican border as search was launched for a suspect in the hammer murder of Mrs. Mary Manoz Sonihui, 20, whose battered body was found in a field in San Gabriel. Deputy Sheriff John Morrell said he, was hunting for questioning Constantino Flores, 49. resident of a Los Ancelcs hotel, whore the slain girl had been living. Flores took Mrs. Sonihui to a dance in San Gabriel Monday night, the officer said. Death-For-Kidnapers Bill Culminates Martin Effort Aposhian Murder Swung Sentiment To Extreme Penalty, Altadena Assemblyman Says mien Governor Rolph signed the bill yesterday which provides for death penalty or life imprisonment for convicted kidnapers, a move for capital punishment, started in the State Legislature by As- gemblyman F. G. Martin of Alta- - No Agreement On Supervisor Gov. Rolph Blames Heads Of City, County dena was culminated. Several months ago Mr. Martin opened his fight to obtain the death penalty for kidnapers. However, due to the strong anticapital punishment sentiment in the Legislature, Mr. Martin changed his original death penalty bill to one providing life imprisonment. Mr. Martins bill, No. 334. signed by Governor Rolph on May 22, will become effective August 22, while the capital punishment bill signed yesterday will not become effective for ninety days. Commenting on the change of sentiment which resulted in passage of the capital punishment measure, Mr. Martin said that the Aposhian kidnaping and murder case in San Diego was the main factor. The bill signed yesterday was introduced by Senator Herbert Slater of Santa Rosa and provides the death penalty or life imprisonment in cases where victims were subjected to torture or injury. A second bill signed by Governor Rolph provides for a $10,000 state reward fund. GERMAN MEETING NOT AUTHORIZED Friends Of New Germany Deny They Planned Torchlight Parade Officials of the Friends of New Germany declared last night that a meeting which had been announced as called for the purpose of forming a Pasadena branch of the group. had not been authorized by their organization. Sixteen persons, two of them women, assembled in a room at the Athletic Club in which 200 chairs had been arranged for the gathering. After a quarter hour's wait, an official of the Los Angeles organization arose and announced that his organization had not called the meeting, that no efforts had been made yet to form a Pasadena chapter, and that no torchlight parade on August 13 had been planned. Investigation disclosed that Tuesday a man came to the Pasadena Athletic Club manager and engaged the room for the meeting. The room is for rent for such purposes and nothing was thought of the reservation nor did the man pay anything in advance. He had in his possession leaflets about the pro-Nazis movement and newspaper clippings. After renting the big room he telephoned for newspaper men and, showing his papers, which seemed in order, told them of the projected meeting and about the proposed torchlight parade and then left. He did not show up at the meeting last night. Word that the story had appeared in newspapers reached the headquarters of the Friends of New Germany in Los Angeles and, knowing they had called no such meeting, they sent out a small group of scouts to see what it was all about At the meeting last night was a Pasadena police detective officer authorized to tell the unknown caller of the gathering that no parade would be permitted by the city. His services were not needed. NEW OFFICE Eegihning today all business of the State Building and Loan Department will be conducted from 1049 South Hill street, Los Angelas. location of the division's supervision office, instead of from the State building. Commissioner Friend W. Richardson announced. PASADENA'S STAGE I Unless Los Angeles city and county administrations agree on a single candidate for the vacancy on the Board of Supervisors, Governor Rolph will appoint a man of his own choice. In Sacramento dispatches last night the governor was quoted saying he would make the appointment immediately if Los Angeles officials could endorse the same man. But as long as opinion differed. he was inclined to postpone .action. Governor Rolph said he had about seventy-five applications. Assemblyman James J. Boyle, Los Angeles, conferred with the executive yesterday in behalf of his own candidacy. 50 YEARS WEDDED LIFE CELEBRATED Half a century of wedded life was celebrated last night by Mr. and Mrs. M. Fruehiing who wee honored guests at a supper given by their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Grainger, 266 West FeothilL Many letters and telegrams were read congratulating Mr. and Mrs. Fruehiing. Mr. and Mrs. Frueh-lmg have been visiting their daughter for several weeks. Their Lome is St. Louis. Plan Home Loan Talk Tasadenans will learn the procedure for obtaining federal home loan refinancing at 7:30 o'clock tonight when Ewell D. Moore, general counsel of the California State Home Owners Loan Corporation, speaks at the Civic Auditorium assembly hall. The meeting will be sponsored by the Pasadena Realty Board. Air. Moore comes to Pasadena as the representative of Monroe Butler, California manager of the Hume Loan Corporation. Don McCoy, realty board president, will preside. The meeting will be open to the public. San Rafael Bonds Default, Blemish Municipal Credit First blemish on Pasadenas triple A credit rating occurred yesterday when bonds issued for the San Rafael avenue improvement were defaulted by reason of non-payment of assessments. These are the first city bonds which have ever been defaulted in Pasadena and would not have gone to default had the Board of City Directors been legally able to avoid it. A $2000 interest payment came due on the bonds yesterday. Thg city controller found only $1500 in the fund to make the payment. While the directors would have been glad to loan $500 to the interest fund for the payment, thus pro- PASADENANS APPROVAL SOUGHT FOR PROPOSED NATIONAL BANKER CODE Wire To Clearinghouse Association Says That Draft Will Be Sent Here; Sectional Needs Will Be Considered Harry A. Colyer, in behalf of the Pasadena Clearinghouse Association, last -night announced that word had come by wire from Francis H. Sisson, president of the American Bankers Association, that a code for the banks of the nation has been drawn up for intended submission to the NRA. The telegram, Mr. Colyer stated, conveyed the information that the code as drawn will be sent to the Pasadena banking organization for its consideration. It implied that the American Bankers Association com-mittee which drew up the document -desired the wired approval of local bankers to the document which will mean so much to the practices in the banking business. President Sisson's wire, Mr. Colyer stated, informs Pasadena bankers that the new rules of procedure are the work of the Administration Committee of the national association. Study Sectional Needs This organization is representative of all sections of the country and has undoubtedly had in mind the sectional needs in drawing a code which, after NRA approval, will be binding upon the individual banks as a set of rules or policies under which the banking business will be conducted. There was nothing in the rather long telegram to indicate any of the features of the proposed banking system. Cuttmg It Short SPEEDING CHARGED Junior Durkin, 5640 Franklin avenue, Hollywood, was given a court citation last night by Motorcycle Officer Fred I.tint for attaining a speed of forty-eight miles an hour in crossing Raymond avenue on Colorado street. This is a fifteen-mile zone and the charge sets one of the highest rates of speed for which anyone has recently been arrested in the heart of the most busy section of Pasadena. 4 ? TWO COUPLES TO WED Two intentions to wed were filed in the Pasadena office of the county clerk late yesterday by Ralph Harold French, 32, of 224 West Truslow street, Fullerton, and Marjorie Belle Travers, 29, R. F ,D., Fullerton, and John Franklin, 57, 3106 South Ken wood avenue, and Suvica Alice Moris, 52, same address, both Los Angeles. ii e- -F.KRK! While Tavadcnans were sweller-ing last Saturday, Loren Fry, Exalted Ruler of the Elks Lodge, was shivering in a snowstorm at Lake Louise in the Canadian Rockies. He returned yesterday from the Elks national convention in Milwaukee, to which he was the Pasadena lodge representative. Clarence Kaigiian and A. E. Schultz also attended. 4 4 4 AUXILIARY OFFICER WED Airs. Bertha V. Shiel, a state official of the American Legion Auxiliary, was married last night to Dr. William D. Reeve, Los Angeles dentist. The ceremony was performed by Rev. Father F. Woodcutter of Alhambra. The bride is state sergeant-at-arms of the auxiliary and a candidate for state president at the Pasadena convention this month. 44 -V V-NRA EXPERT TO TALK George H. Mosser, former field chief of the Federal Reserve Bank in New York, will address the Pasadena Kiwanis Club today on provisions of the National Recovery Act. Mr. Mosser was guest speaker at the Rotary Club yesterday. He is known as an authority on finance. ii G. C. ALLEN LOSES BADGE Grover Cleveland Allen, who as a city employe exposed instances of graft ip the city engineer's office several years ago with the result that several persons were sent to prison, yesterday was denied the right to hold a special police badge. Since leaving his connection with the city Air. Allen has keen an honorary member of the police department and carried a gold badge. This was revoked by City Alanagcr J. W. Charleville yesterday. tecting the citys credit standing, the city attorney ruled this was impossible to do. The San Rafael improvement -was done under the 1915 act and prevents the city from loaning to the fund when the property owners fail to meet their tax assessments. Instructions were also given City Controller Miner B. Fhillipps to make no further payments for bond interest on Carmelita Park which no longer is controlled by the city. HIGHER PAY FOR WOMEN HERE ASKED Label League Urges Wage Of 50 Cents Hour To Day Workers Payment of a 50 cent an hour wage for woman day workers in rasadena, with 50 cents extra if less than six hours continuous labor is performed. was announced last night as the stand of the Womens Union Label League. Should Get Tay The league, meeting yesterday, revealed that it is frowning on the practice of paying women for work by the return of lodging and board The league declared that it is unfair to use a worker's full time, without other compensation. Women employed under these circumstances should be given limited-hours and be gi anted time to seek other work, the organization contended. I Committee Named A committee of five was appointed by the league to work with the Pasadena Central Labor Union committee on matters concerning the National Reconstruction Act. The five are Octavia Oakley, Mattie Hall, Anna Myeis. Mrs. Mary Huff, chairman, Elia Cleiand and Mrs, Louise Hoocker, ex-ofticio member. The newly-appointed Central Labor Union committee will act in conjunction with the Chamber of Commerce committee in urging employers to adopt the Blue Eagle. Alembers will report bark to President J. A. Garrow of the Central Union, who is labor's representative on the Chamber NRA committee. Large Committee The committee, which will meet next on Monday, represents every trade union and every group of workers in Pasadena. Members are: J. A. Garrow, chairman, E. E. Me-cham, A. M. Hanes, Sam Seeds, C. E Rogers, J. I. Murray, Mrs. E. F. Nickerson, Airs. Hoocker, J. A. Barbieri, R. F. Miller, D. F. Cameron, Carl B. Jensen, F. B. Miller, Thomas Dodson, George Williams, A. V. Lindholm, Jesse Pickett, R. F. Manthei. Frank J. White, J. E. Martinson, W. Carlson, William Gam-brill, O. M. Miller, Clifford Willis, C. F. Hallstrom, B. B. Sheffield, H. L. Nelson, M. S. Hislop, M. Maloney, H. H. Sheets, R. D. Bncker, Henry Hanning. T. A. Holdredge, Hugh Snsbee, Edward Erickson and Mrs. Hall. George Bartley Dies In Plunge George Bartley, 84 South Satl Gabriel boulevard, died of heart attack while swimming in the El Monte plunge last night. Mr. Bartley. resident of Pasadena for the past thirteen years, was 51 years of age. He was employed as a caretaker at the home of Mrs. Charles Fox, Fox Ridges. Altadena. Mr. Bartley is survived by his widow, Mrs. Millie Bartley; one daughter, Mrs. L. W. Largent, and one son, Ray Bartley, all of Pasadena. Funeral arrangements will be announced later by Turner and Stevens, directors. BUSCH GARDENS MUSIC PLANNED Beginning a series of Sunday afternoon concerts at the famous Busch Gardens, the newly organ- ized Busch Gardens Concert Orchestra will make its first appearance at 3 o'clock next Sunday. The concerts will be sponsored by the Pasadena Civic Relief Association, for whose benefit the gardens recently were reopened. Ponies will be on hand for the childrens recreation. CUPID NEEDS ROOAI More adequate quarters for the marriage license bureau were requested yesterday by County Clerk L. E. Lampton in a communication received by the Board of Supervisors. Lampton recalled hat the bureau was forced to move out of the old Los Angeles court house after (he earthquake and that since it had occupied already overcrowded quarters on the third floor of the Hall of Records with the probate filing department

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