Santa Ana Register from Santa Ana, California on April 26, 1927 · Page 3
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Santa Ana Register from Santa Ana, California · Page 3

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Santa Ana, California
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Tuesday, April 26, 1927
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SANTA ANA DAILY REGISTER, TUESDAY EVENING, APRIL 26, 1927 3 The Santa Ana Registei Published by th« Register Publishing Company J. p. BAUMOARTNER, President T. X. BTEPHENSON. Secretary Leading Paper in Orange County Population over 100,000 United Press Leased Wire Full Report Member Audit Bureau of Circulation SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Per year in advance by carrier, $7.00; six months, $$.75; one month, 65c; per year in ad. vanoe by mail, $6.50; six moritbs, $3.50; by the month. 65c; outside Orange county; $10.00 per year; $5.50 for six months; 90c per Mo,; single copies. 5c. Entered In Santa Ana Post Office as second class matter. Eetabltshed November 1905, "Evening Blade** (with which bad been merged The Dally Herald) merged March, 1913. Dally NeWa merged October. 1923. 'The Cheerful Cherub I prid* my self upon th« strength To m««t most bufflin^ sitvVtiony But wV>on it com«» to p*xUin<3 trunk» I realize my limitations. (S J >. »I The Weather L ob Angeles and Vicinity—Fair tonight and Wednesday with moderate temperature. Probably foggy or cloudy In the morning. Southern California—Fair tonight and Wednesday but cloudy near the coast; normal temperature; gentle westerly winds. San Francisco Bay Region—Cloudy, unsettled and cool tonight and Wednesday. Gentle southwest winds. San Joaquin Valley — Fair tonight and Wednesday, not so warm, gentle variable winds. Temperatures—For Santa Ana and i vicinity for 24-hour period ending at 6 a. m. today; maximum, 83; minimum, 54. Fraternal -'.-Calendar-:- Time and Tide Tuesday, April 26 High Low High Low a.m. a.m. a.m. a.m. 4:43 11:44 6:30 12:00 5.0 —0.3 4.7 1.6 Marriage Licenses Mateo Lujan, 20, Manuela Garcia, 18, Delhi. John S. Reeves Jr., 22, Moneta; Alma M. Stuart, 18. Long Beach. Herman E. Rottma.n, 28, Rose A. Lewis, 28, Long Beach. Thomas J. Winans, 40, Rose A. Hudson, 24, San Pedro. Frank S. Gurzi, 23, Elizabeth Hill, 18, Wilmington. Volorous H. Newcomb, 33. Maud M. Newcomb, 39, Huntington Park. * ---------------------------------------------——4» Birth Notices FATE— To Mr. and Mrs. Ivan E. Fate, 121 West La Veta street, Orange, at home, April 17, 1927, a son. COCHEMS—To Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Cochems, 310 West Second street, on Monday, April 25, 1927, a son. I Death Notices A WORD OF COMFORT There can be no group action en an heroic level to save the world from ruining itself through selfishness and selfseeking, so long ae the Individuals comprising the group are unheroic. The greatest contribution that It is possible for your life to make is to add one more man to the list of those who face burdens and trials and heartaches with good courage. A little leaven will ultimately leaven the whole lump. CULROSS —At Costa Mesa, April .25, Mrs. Emma D. Culross, aged 73 years, wife of W. G. Culross of Costa Mesa and mother of W. B. Culross of Huntington Park. Services under direction of Winbigler’s will be held from the Mark B. Shaw company chapel at San Bernardino, tomorrow at 2 p. m. Interment at Colton. MEYER — In Santa Ana, April 25, Mrs. Anna L.. Meyer, aged 46 years, wife of Otto H. Meyer of 503 Eastside avenue. . Services will be held from the 'Winbigler Mission Fun >r- al home Friday at 2 p. m., Rev. "JV. L. H. Benton officiating. Cremation following. r~HOTEL ARRIVALS"* ST. ANN’S INN M. C. Doolady, Los Angeles; Q. B. Thompson, Laguna Beach; R. E. Johnson, Ran Diego; Alice Corson Philipson and Mrs. Percy Warren, Laguna Beach; Mrs. E. B. ‘Howell, A. S. Wilmans, F. L. Duffy, George D. Keller, C. C. Rogers, Mrs. Anne M, Burrell and daughter, Mrs Ruth Burrell, E. H. Merlin, L. W. Bagles, Mrs. Charles Taylor, Mrs. Basil Clarke, A. A. Jaskson, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Jamison, Hugo H. Mathmann, C. E. Green and T. W. Anforth, Los Angeles; A. O. Kellogg, Oak Park, 111.; E. D. St. John, Oak Park, 111.; Mrs. J. Borradalle and family, Sierra Madre, and Mr. and Mrs. L. Oldfield, Hollywood. HOTEL ROSSMORE Wallace G. Kemp, Santa Ana: H. G. Dennis, Thermal; Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Pleasants, Santiago ranch; O. M. Page, Hollywood; G. M. Sulten- full, Hollywood: Mr. and Mrs. W. R. North, New York; H. S. Treton, Santa Barbara: E. W. Potter, Wallace G. Kamp, David Rarity. E. H. Ronan, .T. T. Russell, Charles W. Rudd, C. F. Fürst, J. B. Coomb, J. T. Baxter, Mrs. B. K. Monahan, Los Angeles. HOTEL FINLEY R. E. Thomas, San Juan Capistrano; J. T. Madden, San Diego; J. S. Skellle, C. B. Monroe, A. W. A mich and George Seeley, Los Angeles. Choice cut flowers, floral deelgns and beautiful baskete of flowers for all occasions. Telephone 2326 Flow- erland, we deliver. Knights of Pythias—Will meet Wednesday evening, April 27, 7:30 o’clock, K. P. hall, Fifth and Broadway. Royal Neighbors—Will meet Monday night, April 25, 8 o'clock, M. W. A. hall. Tuetin Pythian Sisters—Will hold an altruistic tea Vyednes- day afternoon, April 27, 2 o'clock, in the home of Mrs. Alton Alderman. Woman’s Benefit association —Will hold a public tea Wednesday, April 27, 2 o'clock, 822 South Broadway. Shiloh circle, Ladies of the G. A. R.—Will meet Thursday afternoon, April 28, 2 o'clock, G. A. R. hall. Members snd comrades having birthdays during this month are requested to be present. Fraternal Brotherhood—Will hold a “tacky” party and box social Friday night, April 29, El Camino hall. Pythian Sisters—Will meet Tuesday night, April 26, 8 o’clock, G. A. R. hall. Santa Ana parlor, Native Daughters of the Golden West —Will entertain the Native Sons with a pot luck dinner Wednesday night, April 27,6:30 o’clock, Getty hall. Each daughter is requested to bring a covered dish and sandwiches. Martha Washington Sewing club—Will meet Wednesday afternoon, April 27, 2 o’clock, at the home of Mrs. Mae Foster, 514 West Fourth street. Local Briefs CARD OF THANKS Wa wish to extend our heartfelt thanks to the many kind friends and neighbors who so willingly assisted us during the illness and death of our beloved one; and for the beautiful flora) offerings received. R. W. SOHAVER AND FAMILY, S. F, LOVE AND FAMILY. A Public Schools We e k meeting Tuesday, April 26th, 8 p. m., at High School Auditorium. Musical and athletic numbers. Address by Rev. W. Judson Oldfield, representative of Scottish Rite Bodies in Educational Work. All Masons urged to bs present. Public cordially invited. R. G. HEWITT, W. M., Santa Ana Lodge No. 241. OWEN MURRAY, W. M„ Silver Cord, No. 505. J. G. SUTHERLAND, W. M., Jubilee, No. 604. W Silver Cord Lodge No. I 505, F. & A. M. Special Jia, meeting Tuesday, April 26th, 8 p. m., at the Santa Ana High School Auditorium. Silver Cord members and their families will join with the other Masonic bodies in the observance of Public Schools Week. Mr. Leon Whitseli speaker of the evening. OWEN MURRAY, W. M. A total of $945 was distributed to the members of Company F, Santa Ana troop of the California National guards at the meeting last night. Fifty-five men received their quarterly checks ranging from $12 to $35. The national guard members are paid full day army wages for each weekly drill night. • * * Santa Ana lodge, No. 794, B. P. O. E., will hold initiation tonight, when the new officers will occupy the chairs for the first time. There will be entertainment from a local theater and refreshments will be served. • * * No one was injured when a car driven by Mrs. Ernest Backman, San Juan Capistrano, was struck by r car driven by a woman at First street and Pacific avenue, Tustfn, yesterday. Mrs. Backman reported the accident to the sheriff’s office. • • 0 John N. Anderson, attorney and state Inheritance tax appraiser, has moved his office to Rooms 205 and 206 Ramona building, Fifth and Sycamore streets. He will have his old telephone number, 1009. « • • “If plans do not miscarry, I hope to spend several weeks with you this coming summer, and trust that I may become inculcated with the wonderful spirit displayed by the citizens of your good state.” This is the response of O. G. Foellinger, editor and publisher of the News- Rentinel, at Fort Wayne, Ind., to a souvenir card sent by air mall on April 16 by Guy Gilbert, local underwriter, * * • Dr. Harvey A. Stryker of this city will* leave Thursday for Chicago, Illinois, to attend the an- i nual convention of the American Society of Orthodontists which | will be in session for four days at j the Edgewater Beach hotel. Dr. Stryker will contribute a clinic showing models of several cases from private practice and the appliances used in their treatment. * * * Veterans of the Civil War who plan to attend the Blue and Gray reunion in Long Beach next Monday, have been informed that the meeting place will be Bixby Park instead of the civic auditorium as first announced. Other details of the day as given by Judge E. T. Langley, remain unchanged, and include free coffee to be served the picnickers, and an afternoon address by John Steven McGroarty, author of various books on California history and the missions, and of the Mission play at San Gabriel. * • * Mrs. T. F. Cruzen, 1119 South Flower street was called to Los Angeles, Monday, to attend the funeral services for her cousin, Jerome L. Stratton, who passed away on Friday afternoon at his Maplewood avenue home, given him by his sister, the late Gene Stratton Porter, whose tragic death came when enroute to spend the evening at this brother’s home, two and a half years ago, from STURT DEFENSE OF COURT SUIT CAR DEATH The Pacific Electric railway company today started presenting its defense to a $26,083 damage suit brought by Mr. and Mrs. Otis Richards, of Santa Ana, on account of the death of their son, Glen, 19, one of three young people killed in a crossing tvreck on West Seventeenth street, Santa Ana. May 7, 1925. Attorneys Sharpless Walker and James L. Davis, representing the plaintiffs, rested their case shortly before noon today. Defense Attorneys Eugene Morris and Stanley Reinhaus moved for a non-suit, but Judge H. G. Ames refused to grant it. The defense then started Its case, after a short recess. Testimony offered by the plaintiffs yesterday and today was intended to show that at the time a car driven by young Richards was struck by an electric car at the crossing, there was no light, bell or other warning signal at the crossing, and that no whistle was sounded by the car at any point within 1000 feet of the crossing. It was testified that the Richards car was traveling at a rate between 25 and 30 miles per hour and that its speed did not diminish at the crossing, showing that the occupants were unaware that a railroad was there; also that the electric car was traveling at a rate of 40 or 45 miles per hour and did not slacken speed. Warm argument arose today when plaintiff's counsel called Mrs. H. H. Lewis, a resident of the locality, to the witness stand to testify that, from numerous tests she had observed, the lights of a car standing on the incline on one side of the track would blind the driver of a car approaching from the other side, because the light rays would be thrown into the air instead of being projected along the ground. The attempt brought an objection from defense counsel and the evidence was rejected by the court, but not until Walker had explained to the court and, incidentally to the listening jury his purpose of showing that Richards, as driver of the automobile, could not see the railroad track, the cross-arm that stood by a waiting car on the other side of the tracks, or the lights of the approaching electric car, and was therefore not guilty of contributory negligence for failing to stop at the crossing. Any showing of contributory negligence, it was stated, wrould prevent an award of damages. The case might reach the jury late this afternoon, it was announced. LIMITS OF VISION REMOVED NOW BY ELECTRIC EYESIGHT Television in action is pictured here. Herbert Hoover sat in Washington talking over a telephone (inset.) President Walter 8. Gifford, of the A. T. & T., listened to him in New York—and saw him as he spoke. Television brought right into the little box in front of Gifford— a moving picture of him, that is. Dr. Herbert E, Ives, television engineer, at the right. Delinquent Tax Total Will Be ‘Same As Usual’ Although no exact estimate can be made at this time, the delinquent tax list for 1926-27 ‘‘will be of about customary size,” according to County Tax Collector J. C. Lamb who completed collections of the final tax installment yesterday. Taxes that remained unpaid at 5 p. m., yesterday, went on the delinquent list. Lamb has a heavy mail to sort before it can be determined just who has paid their taxes and who has not. The examination of accumulated mail will probably last for several days, he said. It contains probably 10,000 tax payments at least, it is believed. Rabbit Men of Los Alamitos In New Organization LOR ALAMITOS, April 26—A new organization is being formed under the firm name of the Los Alamitos Producers and Marketers and its promoters are confident that they will be able to show a very marked benefit to the rabbit and poultry industry. The organization is intended to be co-operative, mainly with producers in Los Alamitos, and is working along the line of marketing direct from producer to consumer. Two firms are actively In charge of the work, the Los Alamitos fur and Poultry Farm and the Rees Fur farm. Equipment is on the ground and operations are slated to start today. The plant is located at 574 Green street. Mrs. J. F. Arnfield has purchased the property formerly occupied by the Golden West Fur farms, as their demonstration plant. Mrs. Arnfield is having extensive improvements made and will take possession about the first of May. Gains Freedom After Bail Given Bail of $250 was made by J. Montana, Los Angeles, in Justice Kenneth Morrison's court late yesterday for his appearance here next Monday to answer to a charge of driving an automobile while Intoxicated. Montana was arrested by State Traffic Officer George Peterkin, on the Irvine boulevard Sunday night. He spent Sunday night in jail here, pending an arraignment. O. S. JOHNSTON, Pré«. # T. Q. JOHNSTON. Bus. Mgr. Secretarial School 415 North Sycamore Phooe 3029 FORE 'WET’ EMPLOYES WASHINGTON, April 6.2 — Any employe of the Leviathan or any other shipping board vessel who is directly or indirectly responsible j for the transportation or conceal| ment of liquor aboard will be fired. i The warning comes from President I Dalton of the Mehchant Fleet ! corporation. the shock of which event Mr. Stratton had never recovered. His 83 years, the greater part spent as a lawyer and judge of note, in Kansas, were crowned with honor and the added blessings of a wife and three daughters all of whom survive. Interment was made in Forest Lawn Memorial Television Brought to Preliminary Perfection By Scientists NEW YORK, April 26.—Human eyesight’s range lifted electrically to 200 miles—to 2000 miles—across oceans and continents—that Is television, brought by American Telephone and Telegraph company scientists to what might be called “preliminary perfection.” How far the electrical extension of eyesight will go by means of the mechanism Just placed in actual operation here, no one yet knows. At one end of the line between two given points, “electric eyes” see persons and things placed in front of them—still or in motion. At the other end, what these "electric eyes” see is reproduced in miniature on a small screen much as a movie film reproduces motion pictures in a theater. Both the seeing and the reproduction are continuous. Current of “Electron«” Either telephone wires or radio can be used as the means of transmission. Billions of “electrons”—Infinitesimal units of electric life—form a flowing current through the telephone wires or through the ether. On this current, eyesight travels—the human being of whom this winged eyesight becomes part and parcel sitting spellbound the while. The "electric eyes” of the television apparatus are photo-electric cells, which resemble radio set tubes of huge size. These cells are mounted in. a cabinet, before which is the scene to be transmitted. In the first formal demonstration, this scene was Herbert Hoover, secretary of commerce, sitting in a chair and holding a telephone, over which he was talking. Behind the “electric eyes,” a dynamo is mounted. It turns a perforated disc. By the arrangement of the perforations and the disc’s speed, the subject on which the “eyes” are gazing is swept constantly by beams of reddish electric light, moving across the field of vision of the "electric eyes” in fixed jumps or bands and then repeating the process—all at dizzy speed. A film of potassium inside the photo-electric cells is sensitive to every change in the shading when the beams strike the picture-subject. It records constantly the changing reflections. Thus its function as an eye is performed. Electric Impulses Set Up The recording consists of setting up electric impulses of varying strength. These impulse variations number 20,000 to the second. The current from the cells—a continuous picture dissolved into an electric flow—Is led from the photo-electric cells, or “eyes,” to amplifying tubes. Feeble impulses are amplified into powerful ones. Then they go to the telephone wires or to the radio antenna to be flung far across space. At the receiving station, the sending process isr eversed. The electrical impulses are fed into a “neon” tube, which glows with reddish hue. The brightness of its glow Is regulated from instant to instant by the strength of the impulses it is receiving. Another perforated disc, revolving at exactly the same speed as the one in the sending station, transforms the varying glow into beams or bands. These sweep across a glass screen 2 by 2 1-2 inches in size—moving from top to bottom and also, in tiny jumps, from side to side, and repeating. Television thus recreates its picture. Eighteen times a second the ‘‘electric eyes” of the sending station “see” all of the subject in front of them. The beams from the revolving disc cover the field of vision again and again at that speed. Reception Synchronized The synchronized receiving apparatus reproduces at identically the same speed. On the small receiving screen, there is a slight flicker. But the light beams move fast enough, back and forth, back and forth, to deceive the human eye. In fact, the picture on the screen Is being painted and erased by electricity magic brush 18 times a second. To the human eye it Is there continuously. The television mechanism is of You v! Friends Please Phon« or Mail Item« WARN OF NEW SPEER LIMIT IN AN9ELGITY Motorists driving in Los Angeles in excess of 28 miles an hour and motorists crossing intersections without observing the speed limit of 15 miles an hour will be arrested, according to an announcement by Chief of Police Davis of that city, in connection with reorganization of the motorcycle squad of the metropolis. Announcing the substitution of 50 motorcycles by 20 automobiles, with officers working the cars in two shifts of eight hours each, the chief gave public warning that the motor officers had been given direct instruction to arrest every motorist driving in excess of 28 miles an hour. Pointing out that the established limit is eight miles above the legal speed, and that the driver exceeding the legal limit by eight miles an hour cannot help but know the fact, the chief declared “there will be no excuse” and that “every violator will be arrested when detected by an officer.” “We are determined to pull down the speed in Los Angeles, and speed limits at intersections must be observed,” commented the chief. Statistics reveal that in Sunday accidents in Los Angeles in the past five months 43 persons were killed outright, 25 others died later front injuries and that 148 persons were seriously injured. Strict enforcement of the new order is to be made in the hope of reducing the number of accidents. Mrs. P. R. Tappan, wife of a stove manufacturer of Mansfield, O., her daughter, Marion, and Miss Jeanette Hedges, who have been wintering at St. Ann’s Inn, departed today for their home in the east. • • * • Mrs. J. II. Bradley, a prominent clubwoman of LaPorte, Ind., who has been spending the winter at St. Ann’s Inn, left today for the east. • * • • Mrs. Frank Seidel and her sister, Miss Jo Daguerre, went to Hollywood today on a business trip. • • • * Mr. and Mrs. G. O. Qually of 919 West Fourth street left yesterday via Santa Fe for Cresco, Iowa, to attend the funeral of a relative. • • • • L. Mrs. C. S. Crookshank of Lemon Mrs. J. G. Campbell, 403 South Heights was to leave today on the Garnsey street, was bitten on the Roy White, prominent Huntington Beach oil man, was severely burned about the body when a gas tank at the Barneson and Macklin oil well, Huntington Beach, exploded, last night. Fire under the tank had gone out and "White attempted to light the burners. The explosion followed. He was taken to his home, whtie his condition was said to be satisfactory today. California Limited for her old home in Osage, Iow'a, and for a visit with friends in Greeley, Colorado, on the return trip. * * * * Miss Lucile Bales, a student of the Business Institute, 415 North Sycamore street, has accepted a secretarial position with the Chevrolet Motor company of this city. * * * * Mrs. Effie M. Standard of 114 South Broadway, spent last week visiting in Riverside and Sunday accompanied her hosts to San Pedro to attend a reunion at the home of Henry Goodwins. Mrs. Alice McCroskey man, "Washington, spent Monday in Santa Ana the guest of Mrs. Effie Standard. Mrs. McCroskey will leave tomorrow’ for the Grand Canyon and will go to her home for the summer. In the fall she will return to make her home in Santa Ana. leg by a dog, near her home late yesterday, according to a report filed with the city police. Police reported the dog owned by M. J. Jones, 809 East Myrtle street, and ordered it tied up. The case of Richard Long, West i Fifth street dairyman, charged with operating a dairy without a license, in violation of county ordinance No. 217, scheduled for Justice Kenneth Morrison’s court today, was continued until April 28, at 9 a. m. Edward Driscoll, 22, acquitted on a statutory charge in Judge Hom- of Pull- er Ames’ superior court, last week, was today found guilty of being drunk by City Recorder T. W. Warner, at Huntington Beach, and sentenced to serve 90 days in the Orange county jail. Driscoll was arrested by Huntington Beach police last night. He will probably be brought to the jail this afternoon. A. S. Rmith of Santa Barbara was a husiness visitor in Santa Ana Monday on his way to Los Angeles. * • • ♦ Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Manwaring left for their home at New* Haven, Conn., Monday morning. While here they have been guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Norton of West First street, * • * *a Dr. L. M. Hammond left Sunday for a Honolulu trip. Dr. Hammond is 85 years of age and is making the long journey alone. * • * * Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Crockett of NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNERS WEEDS The City of Santa Ana will com- j mence cutting weeds April 26th; if same have not been taken care of by the property owner, prior to the arrival of the city forces, the Street Department will cut the weeds without further notice. Your attention is called to the fact that during previous years it has been necessary to reclean some lots where the weeds have only been partially cut by the owners. In or- Santa Fe, N. M., who are making der to avoid this confusior if any. a trip to Salt Lake City and have ■ one is uncertain as to whether been visiting their relatives, Mrs. their lots are properly cleaned, Horten.se Didier and Mr. and Mrs. I pleas« call Phone No. 1136 and a C. C. Taylor of 628 Garfield street.' city Inspector will be sent to in­ left yesterday for Los Angeles and spect the lots. Redondo Beach, where they will visit other relatives before continuing their trip. • * * • Judge Edward Smithwick of 1208 North Sycamore street is enjoying | a visit from his friend John Fleur of Huntington Beach. Judge Smithwick and Mr. Fleur are pioneers and crossed the plains together many years ago. * » • * Mr. and Mrs. Fred Cornell of; Los Angeles spent the week-end at the home of the former’s aunt, j Mrs. I. D. Annls, 605 Cypress ave- | nue. Mr. Cornell is employed on j the Los Angeles Herald. * * * * Mrs. B. W. Jerome has returned j from a visit with her sister, Mrs. \ William Brodhag of Los Angeles. j • * * • E. R. Lisle, traveling passenger j agent, and C. W. Hoefner, travel- j ing freight and passenger agent, of the Chicago, Burlington and i Quincy Railroad Company, were visitors today in the offices of the Union Pacific Railway company of j j this city. Both officials have their headquarters in Los Angeles. successfully only a close-up subject. At the other end, reproduction is satisfactory only on a very small screen. Synchronizing the sending and receiving apparatus is difficult. Enormous amplification of the transmitting impulses is necessary. But it has been shown that television will work. Scientists will devote money and time without C. L. JENKEN, Superintendent of Streets. F ramed Pictures 98c This Week Only A splendid display of lovely pictures, neatly framed, are being displayed in our window, together with a number of other articles, including Paint Brushes, Wall Paper, Picture Frames, Enamel, Auto Gloss Paint, Etc. Any article in our window 98c. See Our Window CHAS. F. MITCHELL THE HOME DECORATOR Hill Building—213 East Fourth Street PHONE 934 Chicago College of Beauty, Inc. —Is a college where all students get personal instruction from one of the owners of the corporation. —The education you receive at this school will give you the opportunity to earn a real income, not just the kind you exist on. 206-208 Helbush Bldg. Fourth and Main Phone 1019-W and make apoointments Park, from the Little Church of ! limited performance so far. The limit to expanding the scope of its : the Flower». “electric eye*” at one end can *‘»ee” I uBefulneos. TURNER RADIO CO. The Radio Store Complete Atwater Kent $65.00 to $285.00 R. C. A. Radiola RADIOLA 20 Now $78 Without Equipment Other Radios Price From $50 to $575 $78.00 to $575.00 Kolster $98.50 to $325.00 LIBERAL CREDIT TERMS 118 Santa Ana Phone 1172 NEXT TO CHERRY BLOSSOM ^

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