Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on April 6, 1927 · Page 22
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 22

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Oakland, California
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Wednesday, April 6, 1927
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Page 22
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WEDNESDAY EVENING Oakland Ctibmxe APRIL 6, 1927. mm OF BflCE. IS. SENATOR MOSES I , sat PmideiU Declared Aversetd Third Term 'of Diminuendo.' NEW TORK. April 6. (P Fyeairlent Coo I Id Re will -not be a candidate for a third term in 28. Senator Oeorga U. Moses of New , irampslre, chairman ot the Republican senatorial campaign committee, predicted here laat night, the Nev Vork Herald Tribunu (Krpubllrnn) nays: air. Cooliuge a psychology is auch that he does not want to be confronted with four years of diminuendo. aald Senator Moses, lie . predicted that a Republican would be elected In 1928, but he declined to give his opinion- as to who would pet tho nomination. He thought Governor Smith would be the Democratic nominee if the two-thirds majority rule in abrogated ut the convention, but he felt sure Governor Smith' nomination would result in breaking up the solid South. "No Tammany man could ever bo elected president," he declared. l&Curtata; hi I MLa. V LA euiittf ... , MSA W - to oaooanes THE play continue a the dominant issue in the theater hut tnere are frequent inHtance.i wherein the Importance tt the actor la shown. .When "The Noose" was produced! In New York the producers apparently realized the importance of four leading roles and tried to' guide themselves according but when the presentation was made $t was Rex Cherryman who swept the play to triumph. Vhjther the other players did not realize the possibilities of their parts or whether thy were unable to rise to the drama is, of course, a matter of conjecture. That there was material there upon which to work is now obvious from the eoust production which also indicates that Cherrymun did fhore than merely read lines to win his laurels. On the roast Stanley Taylor1, another Fultonlte like Cherryman, has the juvenile lead, but the role of the governor played by William Holden Is the hit of the show whereas in New. York with Lester J,ornegan It was inconsequential. Bo also with the leading feminine role. In New York Anne Shoe maker did little or nothing with the cabaret girl while Ruth Renlck Is sendfhglhe reviewers to their dictionaries In search of proper adjectives. . The local Interest In the. affair centers in the fact that Miss Renlck and Taylor have local following of Importance.' pits?. rvmiiiiPiniifiTJivrp nnu nw bill CArHiU UN HAlO. Un Lflllll HLVIEWEJ BYHEAD CIVIC 1EADERS IN TWENTY SEASOiS AGO TODAY Burt West, the monologist, is at the Bell theater this week as a hendliner. E. , , ... i i n nr j,,. , I,,. . . ; pi 'i,'1;--' ft i . .-vv. h- I- i mm . fXvFm you pay tots m 'if -CISY A SOMEWHAT similar instance was afforded the drama stu- tion of "Castles in the Air." When the musical play was first presented in San Francisco the comedy roles were In the hands of Ray Raymond and Wynne Ubson who had spent six or seven years teamed up in vaudeville and were therefore familiar with each other's work. The result was momentous. It seemed as if the whole plot of the play revolved around this pair with interest constantly centering In the affairs of Miss Gibson. Eva Olivotti and Perry -Askam, the romantic leads, were constantly kept on the run trying to maintain their positions. Then Mian Gibson elected to be-come a bride. On the Saturday before the play showed here she said the fatal words and left the theater-flat Het...place waa.RS-sumed by Virginia Crawford who had been grooming herself for It for a matter of two weeks. But Miss Crawford lacked the talent and fexperience 6f her predecessor- arid under her handling the role seemed to shrink to a mere bag of bones. , Now, Insomuch as Miss Crawford appeared to have average talent and certain sureness of move ment, we . become curious. Is it that the comedienne role was not good to begin with and was made to seem bo through the skill of Miss Gibson ; or it it that the role was theatrically juicy arid Miss Crawford lacked the means to squeeze It dry. Someone else will have to- answer. Annual . Meeting of . Uptown Association Marked by Rosy Predictions. Pyorrhea penalizes 4 out of every 5 What a. erim penalty Pyorrhea exacts for . neglect I It spreads its poison through the system, undermines health, destroys precious-youth. And four persons out of every five after forty (and thousands younger) get caught in its relentless grip. , ' But you need never fear Pyorrhea. Go to your dentist at least twice a year. And start using Forhan' for the Gums. Used regularly and in time, Forhan's prevents Pyorrhea of checks its! Vicious course. It firms the gums and keeps them healthy. It protects teeth and keeps them white. It is the formula of R.J. Forhin, D. D. S., and contains F orhin't Pyorrhea Liquid, used by dentists everywhere. Sifeguvd your health) Start wing Forhan's regularly morning and night. Teach your children the ame good habit. PUy safe-rgct a tube today. At all druggist , 33c - and 60c . ForHarivyfer the gums MOlt tHAlf A TOOTH PASTS. WIT CHECKS PYORRHEA A " You tan be sure of tbiy , Tbouuads ate keeping bnath sweet and freih thli nnr wii We promiM you'll arret go back to ordinary mouthwuheathitoolTConcetlanpIeaMnt breath with embarrassing odor of their own after you hare used Foihaa'a Aatucptic Kcfraibanu Try it. . pEGl HBBOHY0UR-3EEEIH HljWITH ll beeialiat3H1 CBEASESOf lUEffittN! l3ESf T1MIT Ojel Children QyL MOTHER;- Fletcher's Castoria is especially prepared, to relieve Infants in arms and Children all ages of Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Colic and Diarrhea; allaying Feverishness arising therefrom, and, by regulating the Stomach A and Bowels, aids the assimilation of. Food; giving natural sleep, FORTY SEASONS AGO TODAY Ben. and Jdalene Cotton are playing "The Old Home" at Stan ley's here. Fourteenth street theater EW XOKK, as this Is written, tMilte excited over the mat ter of three nlavs havlne been established as hits within a week ".Her Cardboard Lover," "The Spider" and "Lucky." 'Curiously not one ot.th$ affairs receivea complete endorsement from the critical fraternity. Jeanne Eagles was commiserated on the Ill-luck that gave her a farce com edy role to play In what was de scribed as aHtrtn and average adap tation: "The Spider'' was frowned upon as bad but popular theater, and "Lucky" was found .ornate but starless In that Its Mary Eaton was no Marilyn Miller. The following Sunday "the boys had a little explaining to do and they did It In. the customary grace ful manner, stressing the few things they had found good and omitting the many they had found bad. "The Spider" Is a mystery play in which the auditorium the' theater is thrown open1 to the actors; "iter caranoard Lover" the play Laurette Taylor took and discarded, and "Lucky" is- Charles Dillingham's contribution to bald headed row. EXITS AND ENTRANCES a o avoid imitations, always look for the signature Absolutely Hartnles-No Opiates. Physicians everywhere recommend it ; of ff) , ; mm lift Off Ton It laufh. really! It is ao eaay lei docsn t hurt pna Dit! !" "FrMn" on that 1. Ki hartemi corn. Jnauotly It stops , 'Hing: trsj ariertir to l!:t -r fin-ers. Jt works Ilka- a charm, evary time. A tiny bottle of Tthmm" coats orjlr a few centa at any drat store, vfflclant to rmev avary bard cora. a"ft corn, corn Wiwten tha toaa an4 ealluaaa Try at Atrar-tiaemeat Rosalie Stewart has selected "A la Carte" as the title of the in tlmate revue which is being pre pared for her to produce by George Keuy, who sa represented by sev. eral prize playa and a bushel of one-act offerings. He is at pres ent working on a play called "Until the Day of Her JJeath." A play called "The- Rabbi and the Priest" by Milton Goldsmith and Benedict James has opened In a small neighborhood house In New York.- . ) a Zoe Aklns will not have to bother aout her disastrous "Thou Des perate x-uov lor "une crown Prince? which she adapted from the Hungarian of Ernst Vajda seema popular. Basil Sydney and Alary ums are featured. 'An .American Tragedy" will conclude its long New Vork run at the end- of this week. . a . Got Bolton has been hired to help make a suitable show for Marilyn Miller who has returned to the Ziegfeld told. . a Clara Clemens is one mere presenting "Joan of Arc" in New York, at a series of special matinees. a a A. Ti. Erlanger has apparently started to build his cross-country theater chain. He has purchased the Illinois theater outright after leasing it for nearly 30 years. . -' . . . The.Mirach" trill be on tour next year again, it has already been booked Into Detroit takers it did not stop befor because there teas no Auditorium. Morris Gest found in uiymput suitable for the present swum. "The filianghai Gesture" win close its Chicago engagement on May 1 and then start forihe Pacific slope. Florence Reed neaas toe cavst. . illlants ," sl play br Lvman Brown." will open an engagement' in rittsnurgn on April n with Wand Lyon and McKay Morris. Thence, If It la any good, to New Tork. a Frtnh Tinnty, recovered from his illness, is named ms one of the principals of the next Eerl Carroll revue tvhich trill go em despite the fact that Carroll has become e, guest of the government, i m w m "Crlaa-Croaa." tha Fred Stona musical comedy, starts on tour next week. Hereafter Stona plana to devote only two years to each production, one In New Tork and tha other on tha road. Ha has not been wast since "Tip Toes." , il SUM IX FIXES. I SANTA CRUZ. Aoril t. rttv finas co 11 act ad from all eourcea during the month ef March totaled tha sum of li:tl la Judge W, K. Sprlnger'e court.- Celebrating the opening of Its eighth year as an active organization for the development of the uptown business district, the Oak-land Uptown association, held its annual dinner dance in the Hotel Leamington ballroom last night, and observed with their function tne xormai opening or the new hostelry. The occasion was of particular significance to the organi zation in view of the fact that the new hotel construction was one of the first units projected in the district in whipu the organization was interested. More than 1 BO couples, members or tne association, their wives and guests assembled in the ballroom of the hotel for the meeting.' . One of the highlights of the even lng s ftris'cugslon was the recent ly aaaounced Canwell-BniDorlum $80,000,000 merger, which has served to spur the district north of Fourteenth street to new activity. In Introducing H. C. Capwell . as toastmaster, Harvey Lyon, chairman of the committee, stated that this merger was adequate proof of the demand for expansionof the-buslnesa-aistrict of Oakland, and not a change of the business Interests northward, as nad been charged. ; WORK REVIEWED. He reviewed the work" of the as sociation, organized seven yedrs ago, and told of the work accom plished by It, as evidenced by, the rapid growth of the district. In 1923, the record year for 'realty transactions, Lyon pointed .out, there were 135 transactions rn that section. This record, he said, suffered by comparison with the three months of 1927, when more than 160 realty deals were recorded -In the same district. The great commercial center of the west, Captyell said In his address, will bo on the continental side of the bay, close to transportation and a large field of retail buyers. This new expansion north of Fourteenth street, he explained, will bring its greatest benefit when the appraisal of a larger business district and more valuable retail stocks automatically produce an Increased revenue in the city and a lower tax Tate. The new development, he pointed j out, does not mean a change in location of the business district, but an expansion of the business district, and will not prove harmful but beneficial to other districts. The largest retail store west of Chicago, Capwell said, would, rise on the site purchased, presenting to; the Eastbay adequate retail stocks to hold the trade to this side j of the bay. J Traffic into Oakland from the tourist aigle was touched upon by Fred R. Caldwe.ll of . the Oakland Realty Board. He Urged that Oakland civio interests make an effort to reach the west-bound tourists east of the continental divide and divert the traffic to Central California over the Victory and Lincoln highways. He also urged that more attention be paid to the proper care - of the mai. arteries leading into Oakland, CITY PLANNING PLEA., Fred E. Reed made a plea for city planning to care for thefuture needs of the Eastbay section, lay. lng particular stress. on te neces sity for . widening.,, tbe principal arteries tapping the dowAtown .section to facilitate. out-of-toWh' "shop pers in reaching' the business d is trlct. Expansion of the business district, he said, would demonstrate the necessity of widening such streets as Tenth, Fourteenth from Harrison to Broadway to care for the estuary tube traffic, Twenty -second. Twenty-sixth and Grove and Webster, 'providing, a loop arrangement giving access to the entire business section. The recent announcement of the Hill interests to bring a new trans- ontinental line into Oakland, via he Western Pacific, he placed on a par in importance with the Cap-well-Emporium merger. This new competition he said would bring new life to the development of the Kastbay, and added that the time was ripe for a union of all forces to wipe out sectionalism. He closed by suggesting that Oakland aaopi tne slogan, - mere s room enough for everyone in Oakland.' Mature, marked Oakland for the economical center of California, Richard Carrington Jr.. Oakland publisher, said in Opening his speech. Situated as it is, there la nothing that will prevent its growth Into a city of more than million population in ten years, he said, with adequate transporta tlon facilities and ft natural hare bor. It will soon take its place in tha front ranks of the nation's cities. He was confident,- he added, that sectionalism la being wiped out and that present growth the result of a combined effort to promote the best-interests of all, WELL. BALANCED CITY. Increased values in the uptown section of Oakland will tend to radiate- over --the - entire - city. Joseph R. Knowland, publisher of The tribune, said in his ,ad dress,-and develop a well-balanced city, attractive to outside trade. He deplored any spirit of sectionalism and called attention to the fact that the recent department store merger waa a frank admission that San. Francisco had recognized Oakland aa a proaperous com munlty and the coming market for Central California residents. "Not only haa Oakland found itself, but Ban Francisco likewise has found Oakland." Knowland aaid, "and the result win be a greater expansion and a more stable community." Knowland laid particular atress on the natural beautiea ot the East-bay section and of the good fortune of. the Eastbay to possess auch an attractive setting within Ita limits as Lake Merrltt and the surrounding parks. The remarkable expansion of Pacific Coast porta in contrast to population increases waa touched upon by A. Vandeventer. He said government statuttlca ahowed that five Paclfio Coast ports Oakland, San Francisco. Portland, Seattle and Los Angeles have Increased JV4 In ratio over the five largest Atlantic Coast porta in tha ten yeara prior to Hit. When the Hill linee enter tha Eastbay section, ha aaid. andhe projected belt Una railroad connects tha railheads with the piers ef tha new Oakland naroor, uakiand will assume tha ID BUSINESS LEUTIE Move .to JVloderate .1 Wright Act to Be Made in Assembly; Estate Tax Pends. SACRAMENTO. April 6. P) Prohibition and taxation loom top most among the hundreds of meas ures before-.he legislature todav for passage. Prehlbitlon makes Its appearand In the shape of a bill by Assemblyman William Horn- blower to write into the statutes of California the wording of the Vol stead act in relation to search and seizure. This would temper California's Wright Act, by prohibiting officers from searching a private dwelling for liquor without a search warrant. It has been set ror special order of business to day. The new tax bills are prepared by- Governor Young to safeguard the revenues of the state from' threatened loss of 112,000,000 due to adverse state and federal supreme court decisions. . a ESTATE TAX BILL. N The senate , revenue and taxation committee late today was prepared to hear proponents and opponents of a proposal to enact an estate tax law which would repeal the Inheritance' tax law. This measure is. aenate.hlll. J Ol.of JSeii-. J ator Harry., cnamoeriin or Los Angeles. State Controller Ray L. Riley has prepared a mass of statistics and information to submit to the committee In opposition to the estate tax which he declares "would result In a loss of revenue during the new biennium of , 16,000,000." SEEK TO SPEED PASSAGE The administration, will seek to pass the new tax bills with greater rapidity than any measures yet developed by the legislature, i Hopes have been held out &.o mem- I bers that adjournment might oe reached by April 22, or at least not j later than in the middle, part or ; the following week, around April 27., dependent upon final passage of thee tax bills by Friday in the, senate, upon which he governor fruneraTMeld for Wife of Educator SAN JOSE, April 6. Funeral services were held here this morn' lng for Mrs, Annie Mabel Bland wife of Dr. Tenry Meade Bland, locaf educator and poet", "Who died early yesterday morning. Members of, the English club of the San Jose State Teachers' college, where jjr. island is an instructor in the English department, were the pallbearers. Mrs. Bland was born in Bangor. Maine, coming to Califor nia in 1887 and marrying the following year." She was a" well! known musician. Besides her husband she leaves three children. Merton and Mildred Bland ana Mrs.' Aloysius McCormack. would sign the 1194,000,000 budget bill. Practically all of the Important measures submitted to the legislature which have any hope of passage have been cleared out of tne committees in tne nouse or origin. There are eotae five to six hundred measures on '.he calen dars ready for action In the two houses and quite a few of these are expected to die on the files. REDiOKl sirpi w SS REDWOOD CITY. April 6. Aroused by the latest accident at the Rogers street crossing,' - the Redwood City board of trustees today Instructed the city clerk to demand the Southern Pacific company to place a flagman there. The crossing la now protected by an eiectm wig-wag signal. Tne latest viotim is Micnaei Murphy,. 85, cement worker, whose car was wrecked when -struck by the "Lark," Southern Pacific yyer, Monday. La Jflfm itf f vTaWW -Yl l'IIDTIt' uii.. V , d L a A 9 I AAitiri iit 1 1 ii i y 1 1 1 1 I I IllUSMU DTheREMtNcf CTTESTFJt "McFADDEN'S FLATS" Mmaahlng Attendance Records Everywhere. . . The I.nuich Hit of n TJfe Time. . . rOIlK KARLY . . . UAHMAIN MATlNr.IiS. . , Bmin DAVID BELASCO'S WIS AUC S FRANCIS-'JAMTGttKOR rioRiraoiuiw F Went Con at Theatera Offer FANCHOJV at MARCO in ni iTru an w m .a a with AL and RAY SAMUELS ALBERWMctilLLlVRAV BEAUTIES WALT ROESJiKR HERE'S WHAT THE CITICSh SAY "Picture is a big one. Great, crowds, massive sets and general excellence in the acting.". Geo. C Warren, Chronicle. "It is a marnmoth production a' conscientious and wholly praiseworthy effort to tell in pictures the Old Testament." Zurran D. Swift, Daily News. "One of the greatest spectacles ever brought to the screen." Don Krull, Call. "Quite' an undertaking, yet accomplished with remarkable accuracy and dramatic power." A. F. Gillaspe, Bulletin. "HAS THE TEN COMMANDMENTS LICKED" Chicago Tribune. COST $3,000,000 TO MAKE 50,000 People in the Big Scenes . S Yeara to Make in the Holy Land ' A $2.00 PHOTOPLAY ul ri -vi rgm ti ll a-, v 'IKlUmWiJM m mm " a rcia . sujuin vii u a mm LJ I in I I mm RUSSELL V (HIMSELF) II "10 NIGHTS IN I A BARROOM" I ! HURR Y-r-ONL Y 1 THREE MORE ' DAYS TO SEE THIS GREAT .r COMEDY ; " wftat comer De funnier? M iVlMUi'aV . DAT NOW PLAYING , STARTS SATURDAY ADOLPHE MENJOU la "EVENING CLOTHES" With VIRGINIA VALLI and NOAH IIFF.HV Presented to Yon at EVENING , MATINEES Adulta ... .BOe Adult . ,.35o Children .. .35c I Children ...is. T IS mm ENDS SUNDAY Nile, April 10th, 11P.M. ON THE SCREEN "SPANGLES" Tha Big Pictura af.Olraua Life Broadway. r. 17to . Olanoourt SO THE LOCKFORDS & PAUL TISEN ORCHESTRA - 8arnpl A Laonhard MARION SUNSHINE Tha Iscamparabla Kualoal ' Comedy Star ' And a Show of KealurcaJ PhotopUy Framlera "WINGS ti' STORM" THUNDER .The Dna; Star Starting Saturday DUNNINGER MASIEX HIND OF XtSTEBT ERNEST R, BALL THE POPULAR COMPOSES AND HIS OAVO r2or -now- THE PASSIONATE1 QUEST" with MAY McAVOY . rribune-Ackerman h Haxrli OAMaA NW8 Better than Soda for Stomach Gas Fun Every Day Easter Vacation Week Mon. to Sat April 11-16 Big Easter ; Egg Hunt Filday, April 15, 10 A.M. Games', Contests, Prizes FrTicketB at ' All rrP Mutual Storea WEST COAST i Senator TELEGRAPH AT 40TII TWO FEATURES 'The Gorilla Hunt,r Charles Murray In "The BOOB" (owwuanr rmarm or omuum sun aaflM Eleventh Big Week! "Will This Thins A'aver Stop! Ia "THE PATSY" to ran forever! Capacity crowds pack til's Fulton each night. "The Patsy" has broken all records, beating; the ten -weeks' run of "The Best People," Have you seen "Tha limn neiii, jueo ijinanara ana i supero cast ot actors? Phone I.nkeaide 73. NOW Michael Strogoff Julea Verne's Mighty Melodrama, f Ja-y Regular Prices . f b7"ran Vf "We 'sieiu or eat.d caua. ONE ar afforded ahirrra, . . 'tpooalvl eftea siasa. eu$ aa T EOPLE who uie soda or mag' r" neiia for gas on the ttomacb. sour stomach and indigestion know that these give but very tern porary relief. The gas and sour ness may be removed for a short time, but soon returns because the cause still remains. Recent discov cries made by medical specialists show that gas and sour stomach are nearly always due to Just one cause intestinal Stasis. Intestinal Stasis THIS insidious disease, special a. ists tell us, is caused by faulty diet and lack of proper exercise, and afflicts three people out of every four. Intettinar Stasis means the too slow movement of waste food matter through the intestines. By remaining too longMn the bowels, this matter ferments, forms gas and poisons, and is the cause of gas bloating ana pains, sour stom ach, dyipepsia, dizzy spells and nervousness. Even if the bowels move daily. enough old matter may be left to ferment, cause stomach gas, and poison the system. Only by con-tinned, REAL intestinal cleansing of both upper and lower bowel can luting relief be secured. Dr. carl wescheke. m bis private practice, perfected and first used the bowel cleanser and intestinal prophylactic now known as Adler-ika. Adlerika is a compound of the best saline intestinal Cvacuant with vegetable buckthorn and cas- cara, together with glyeeune and otner gas-expeiiing and detergent elements, unlike other medicines. acts upon BOTH uooer and lower dowcu ' Relieves Gas Quickly , RELIEF from stomach gas, gas pains and bloating, is felt almost instantly after Adlerika is taken, unless due to malformations U HMRS f 1 2 .1 r nus i A LONGER j . amazing amount of old poisonous matter which you never, thought was in your system, ana wnitn may have been the hidden cause of gas, indigestion, nervousness or sleeplessness. Even if your bowels move every day, Adlerika frequently brings out an astonishing amount of addi tional matter which might otner. wise be poisoning your system. Adlerika is recognized by many physicians as the one dependable remedy for Intestinal Stasis and stomach gas, or whenever a thor ough bowel cleansing is needed, No matter what you have tried for your stomach and bowels. Adler htka will surprise you. . ; la mr SO years' met lea I hava (oond nothing to sacal Adlarika." JJn Jtmts IT rave "I aufOred with intestinal stasis arfd raa. Soaa or matneaia haloed n van little. 1 (ot relief-from the first doae oi Adlerika. and since takina it, I eat alraoat anrthinc. aleao well and aaiaad weiiht.1 Mrs. Chss. Kbodtt. Yskims. With. "Both sir wile ana mraelt suBered s STeat deal from tndirettion and (aa. Soda would (ira some relief, but Adlerika baa done ua more rood than anything wa hava tried." Chalts Slirtm. Term Heme. lei. ' Sold Sf 39JD00 druggists. AdleriM NOW OPEN NEW RIDES . NEW FUN v . " ... FOR "' '" '( OLD AND YOUNG Today" Mlt ZAKNIXOS in "VAHIEm Tomorrow BOaOTXT 6ISH tn "NXLI, OWTN" AU Beata Uc Any Time gpiEN stmt l lHSitAMHtlW PAPER- HANGERS GRANADA "THE OORILIA HTTXT aod "IHE tUSAIIO AT IASOE" . PLAZA FAIRFAX fian Pablo At, gt 96 1 1 BU Prma ratio Talmarttr n TCCHK88 Or BUfFALO roothill Bird, at ralrfaa cmifn Moore in "IWIHXLEIOES" Pfll nCU CTITC'! P"1"" 8'an, Lanra Plant tn "HIS Bio MIGHT" and Elinor Glja's "THE OHtT IHJJIO" RIVOLI CAMPUS Baocrofr or Trirrraph Tnirht trSBEE TTBES" mm trnltTile at Hopkln Cbaa Kaj aad Joan Craw, ford la "PABIS" .. NEW FRUITVALE 38tb and B. Mta atrloe Jit In A linear Oarr" PARKWAY Park i .t, EDDIE I ADVEI8H0W and "far Wine Oalr" CAPITOL s FnolbHI Bird. A Seaatsarr xra MAa or was- I'--" i i. i i aav..- i.a ajiwan ill . .. , I I ii. ,nu III L si i Neat ,f Quick Competent Read in the OafelanD Ctibunc Classified Section - D

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