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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California • Page 12

Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California • Page 12

Oakland Tribunei
Oakland, California
Issue Date:

OAKLAND TRIBUNE, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1933 fil IN HACEV FORGING CONNECTING LINK MK SAID TO iiiur innnnurn SUHVEYDR BE NAMED 1 THURSDAY i i sk mu tu U. C. Anchored Goal Posts Defended as Safety Move BERKELEY. Sept. 25 The rea-of word that certain Santa Clara son enthusiastic University of Santa! boy thlnk the Golden Bears are "poor sports'' not to have old- Clara rooters, led by el! Leader fash.oned wooden Rna, tha, Jackie Coogan, erstwhile movie ean De easily torn up and carted star, couldn't s'eal the University of away. California goal posts after their "Most of the crowds leave our football victory Saturday is that stadium by the northern and south- ern exits and consequently surge past the goal posts." Davis pointed out. "Wooden posts splinter and snap easily, and it might well be that in a dense crowd someone might get iniured if such posts were torn out. It's safety, and not the sanctity of our goal posts, that in- those posts are steel, not wood, and they're sunk in concrete. The reason for this sturdy enn- 1 struction is not to prevent post- game thefts by college rivals, but to avoid possible injury to crowds' leaving tne stadium. So said Harry Davis, California athletic manager, today on receipt I UJM i 'ttmWf umony to Man Who Struck Flogger To Be Sentenced Same Day Benjamin Edel, 2509 Twenty-fifth Avenue, is to be? sentenced for hitting Herbert F. Stone, Detention Home official, on the same day that the same judge sentences Stone for flogging a 12-year-old inmate of the home. Edel knorked Stone down in the City Hall corridor last week after Stone had pleaded guilty to a charge of beating 12-year-old Joe Silva According to Edel, Stone had boxed his son, Howard, so hard on the ear three years ago as to deafen him permanently. Stone had Edel arrested on a bat- tery charge Saturday and today 1 Guest at Crocker Estate mmmmwmm Shoots Friend, Kills Self SAN MATEO, Sept 25 Claude the latter sitting up in bed smoking Gibson, 42. of New York, shot andia cigarette and toying with a re-I IcS Iff 1 i killed himself vesterday while vis- iting an employee on the Hills-jent borough estate of Willard Crocker, to shows the concrete being conveyed into the pier caisson by an eleclric-belt from the electric mixing barge. In the lower photo are shown the steel bars fastened to the bottom of the caisson to reinforce the concrete. The pouring of concrete in piers that are to support the massive San Francisco-Oakland Bridge is shown in the. above views of Pier E-5, 1000 feet west of the Key Route Mole. The upper picture Many Applicants Seeking Post; Hamilton Believed To Have 'Inside Track' Many applications for the job of County Surveyor recently vacated by the death of George Wilhelm. have been received by James C. Holland, clerk of the Board of Supervisors. Wilhelm's successor probably will be appointed next Thursday when the board meets as a committee of the whole. Supervisor Ralph Richmond, absent on a vaca'ion is expected Ijack fdr Thursday's meet-tmg. Among the applications are those of Bert Har'mon. former Oakland City Engineer; Chester Hunt, former engineer for the Oakland P'snning Commission, and C. C. Young, former Oakland City Councilman. But according to rumors around the county offices, the man who apparently "has the inside track" for the job and who probably will be appointed is Burnett Hamilton, present City Engineer of Alameda. McKeeWillRun For N. Mayor NEW YORK. Sept. 25 The boom for Joseph V. MrKee, friend of President Roosevelt, had reached a point today where supporters were sure he would enter the mayoral fight in an attempt to beak Mayor John P. O'Brien. Tammany randidate, and Fiorello Le Guardia, Fusion nominee. McKee is a non- Tammany Democrat. The New York Times said James A. Farley, postmaster general and national rnnimmerman. wl'h C9rUin Democratic fw" Mr. Farley who is understood to i-ier movi-mrm. was non-committal to reporters, but told some of his callers that Mr. McKee would run," the paper said. The New York Herald-Tribune said McKee's supporters had begun picking his running mates, from both the Tammany and Fusion slates. Retiring Postal Employees Honored Postmaster William Nat Friend and 23 retiring postal employees were honored at a reception and farewell banquet held Saturday night at. the Elks Club. Officials of the posloffice department voiced regrets at the retirement of these public servants, who have given the best years of their life to the postal service. The gathering was in a sense a farewell also to Postmaster Friend, who was given a great ovation when he rose to speak J. L. Moore, president of tha Oakland branch of the National As sociation of Letter Carriers, under whose auspices th affair was held, presided. Aleutians Shaken, Indicates Register WASHINGTON, Sept. 25. WP) The Georgetown University seismo-logical observatory today reported an earthquake registered on its instruments yesterday and estimated the distance about 4500 miles away, probably in the Aleutian Islands. The tremors began at 10:30:21 'eastern standard time) in tha morning, reached their maximum intensity at 11 and ended at. noon. Helium Gas Well Test Due at Madera MADERA. Sept. 25. (U.Pi -Tests were to be made today to determine productivity of an exploration well drilled in what may prove a rich helium gas field, five miles north of here. The well was developed by Dr. A. F. Mercer, Pacific Coast geologist and metallurgist. Bay Bridge Payroll 1250 As Pier Pouring Begins spired this move." Edel pleaded guilty before Police Judge Edward J. Tyrrell. Judge Tyrell set September 30 as the ria'e for pronouncing sentence. That is the day he had already set for pronouncing sentence on Stone. According to the charge against Stone, he took exception to the fact that Joe Silva, who was being detained at the home overnight, talked after going to bed. He made him get up. clad only in a night- gown, and beat him with a wooden paddle. Judge Tyrrell has ordered that the paddle be brougbt into court In order that he may inspect it before imposing sentence on Stone. volver. Gibson had been despnnd- over the failure of their efforts1 obtain work, and lsley, sensing that, tragedy was imminent, grap hi. tnr thm In the struggle! the weapon was discharged, and lsley. wounded, rin i for aid As he dashed down the h. hnrH th. rnort nf (he 1 revolver for a second time. When lsley returned with Deputy Coroner Frank Wyckoff. Gibson was dead with a bullet through his brain. lsley was treated at Mills Memorial hospital. San Mateo, Gibson, an ex-service man, was separated from his wife. He was uncle of Mrs. Charles Newman, the Crocker chauffeur's wife. REFUSES HE SANTA CRUZ. Sent. 25 -Wilhel-mina Weltz. 43-year-old San Francisco nurse, held in the county jail here facing a charge nf murdering F. J. M. Grace, retired shipping magnate, two weeks ago. is being made recipient of numerous letters f--om religious fanatics which she does not bother to open. "If you do not think they will help me do not bring them," was her direction to Sheriff A. T. Dresser when he described the contents of the first ones received. The letters come from both California and more distant points. Some attempt religious solace: some enclose tracts for her to read; one was made up entirely of references to texts in the Bible which she was instructed to read. Concerning the purported offer of a Canadian war veteran. John Noble of Oshawa. Ontario, to take her place in jeopardy here because she had saved his life when she was a nurse in France during the World War she showed no interest. Realizing the legal impossibility of the course he offered she said she had no statement to make. "I do not remember him particularly," she said. "He may have been one of a group I remember raring for who were burned in an exploding truck." i feet farther west, was also begun, Four "lifts" of concrete were poured during the week, totalling 2200 cubic yards. The pier caisson, at the end of these operations, had GRACE SLAYER An Increase nf the number of men on the Bay bridge payroll to 1250, and the beginning of concrete pour- ing in the piers that are to support the huge structure, marked the close of the past week's operations, ac- cording to a report of Chief Engi neer C. E. Purrell. The pouring was done at Pier No. 1000 feet west Rf the Key Route Pier, which is to form one of the principal foundations for the Eastbay span nf the bridge. The driving of piles for Pier No. 4, 1000 FOR COMMAND 0. S. ffevadan to Compete With Midwesterners for Head Of Veterans at Chicago By r.ILES FIN'OLEV. Associated Presa Staff Writer. CHICAGO, Sept. 25 'Pi-Legion Arums ar roiling a Dattie cry lor the struggle for election rf the national commander at the annual convention of tht ex-service men opening in Chicago a week from to-d2y. v- Five candidates have entered the lists so far to win the highest honor American Legion ran bestow upon a member. Louis A. Johnson. Clarksburg. W. Va is the national commander. Two of the five served Hitches during the war in the navy, and the other three in the army. All natives of the Middle West, although one now resides in NevadJ Illinois, host state to the 1933 meeting, has advanced Ed Hayes. Decatur attorney and author of a "Four Point Plan" of compensation nd hospitalization for disabled vet- Wans. FIGHT BUT BEGUN. But sentiment expressed by 11-'' linois men at the national conven- Hon headquarters here that Hayes' plan has received such favorable iupport that his election seems cer- tain, met with instant and stormy denial from supporters of the other candidates. They said the fight had only begun for the coveted honor. Hayes served in the navy and at-'' tained the rank of ensign. He was Illinois state commander in 1929 ''and is now a member of the national executive committee. He was graduated from St. Louis Univer-Wty in 19.15 and was at one time assistant attorney-general of Illinois. Iowa's favorite son is Ray -Murphy of Ida Grove. He is also a former state commander and was joint author of the state law which provided a $22,000,000 bonus for veterans and a $1,800,000 disability fund. He is now chairman "Of the national legislative committee and national committeeeman S'from Iowa. Murphy served in the 5 army as captain of infantry com-'frianding the 1.13rd machine gun "'company of the 34th division. He it "''Also a lawyer, a graduate of the TJniversity of Iowa, where he was a 'Rollback and captain of the football ''eleven his final year. Murphy Was the runner-up in the election for national commander at Detroit 'two years ago. FOUGHT BONUS. Nebraska's drums are beating for 1 Reynolds of Omaha, a year-old fiery, outspoken legion-jj naire, who plans to resume the fight for the office that he started last year in Portland. Reynolds iought immediate payment of the bonus a year ago and withdrew the first ballot when it apparent that his stand on controversial question put him of the running. Legion work fli the first love of the Omaha dealer, having replaced golf at which he was Nebraska state cham-i pion seven times. Reynolds said last year when he from the contest that ho was "getting out" because he could cencede an inch in his stand against cash payment of the bonus nd against "extravagant" payments veterans not disabled in the war. says now that this stand has been vindicated by developments ila is a member of the national committee. Wisconsin brings another "Gob" ,0 the fore in Vilas H. Whales, a jRacine attorney who served as Wisconsin state commander in 1921 was a member of the na-V tional executive committee in and has been a director of the Legion publishing committee since He was graduated by the Uni-9Verslty of Wisconsin Law School In 1912 and at one time was district attorney of Racine County. NEVADAN SEEKS POST. ''The remaining candidate is George W. Malone of Nevada. A 'native "ofT.afontains. Kansas, Mv 5' lone has had a picturesque career. says that he has been an itiner- ant farm hand, mucker in a mine, surveyor, university student, grnd- liatc engineer, buck private and a lieutenant overseas in the 40th Division. He has been the Nevada State engineer. He organized and 'was the first commander of the Nevada department of Legion. Ma-' lone is active in Republican pol- ltics and is mentioned as a candidate for Governor in 1934 At one 'time he was amateur middleweight 'boxing champion nf the Pacific "Coast. He took part in the early 'negotiations for the Boulder Dam "project. 'The election will be held the last "day of the convention. Thursday. 'October 5. in the auditorium of the "Civic Opera Building. There are 1121 delegates wr.hi power and the commander is elected by the first to obtain fSl The state delegations are not bound by the unit rule and earn delegate may vote according to his wn dictates. Funeral Rites of Richmond Man Set RICHMOND. Sept. "'J. Mahoney. 81. died vesterdav afternoon at his home, 651 Sixth rStreet Services will be conducted Jfcy the Ryan Funeral home Wed- uesday morning at St. Mark's Church, followed by interment at St Joseph's Cemetery. Mahoney is 'survived by his widow, Mrs. Mary j'JWargaret Mahoney, a daughter, "Margaret J. Mahoney, three sisters and two brothers. Funeral Held fori Richmond Resident 0 RICHMOND. Sent 25, Funeral aorvice for Frank Hale, 7j3. 227 Six-: teenth Street were conducted today at the Wilson and Kratzer parlors. Hale died at a Martinez hospital, following' a brief Illness. He is survived by no immediate relatives. LEGION a I ELOTW Former lead of Order Testifies That Senator Commended Money Raising NEW YORK, Sept. 25 P) Tes- the effect that Senator James J. Davis approved of the means by which the Loyal Order nf Mnnse raised funds through I rharitv balls was offered today in': Federal court, where Davis is on trial for alleged violation of Fed- i eral lottery laws. The government called Rodney H. Brandon, Illinois public welfare commissioner, to relate details of a luncheon held on New YC-r's Day. 1931, at Mooseheart. site of the Moose orphans home. Brandon was then supreme dictator of the I Moose. i 1 He testified that Davis, at the luncheon, turned a rheck for $150 000 over to Theodore G. Miller, head of the Moose propagation department, who also is on trial. The check represented Mooseheart share of the proceeds from a Moose charity ball conducted in 1930. Brandon said Davis congratulated Miller on the success of the charity ball and Instructed him to carry on the work. "Did he say that he approved of the methods by which the money waa iflisn, nr. Wds HKefl Oy I.jOUIS H. Treadwell, I States attorney assistant United "Everything he said was in ap proval," Brandon replied. Mine Strikers Ask Contract UNTONTOWN. Pa Sept 25 if; Hanjo-playing pickets are guarding mine entrances in a determined effort to keep Southwestern Pennsylvania bituminous collieries idle pending "full union recognition." With a demand that the H. C. Frick Coke Company sign a contract with the United Mine Workers of America, miners who quit work nearly two weeks ago are on picket duty. At a mass meeting at Pricedal? and another at Bobtown, on th" West Virginia border, the men voted not to resume work at least until October 2, the date the coal code becomes effective. Although local union leaders urged West Virginia miners lo strike in sympathy, no effort, was made to marrh across the border in defiance of mountain state police who are armed with tear gas bombs and rifles to repel any "invasion." The Frick Company has signed neither the code nor a union contract, officials announcing they arc studying the pacts prior to taking any action. Funeral Rites Set For Club Leader Services will he held tomorrow for Mrs. Hettie B. Tilghman. One of California's most outstanding Negro clubwomen, who died Saturday at her home on Ashby Avenue, Berkeley. Mrs. Tilghman, daughter of the late Captain John Jones, pioneer Californian. was born in San Francisco, but moved to Oakland with her family after the fire of 1906. For more than 25 years she served as treasurer and board member of the Home for Aged and Infirm Colored People, and was one of the founders of the Fanny Wall Children's Home and Day Nursery, the Fanny Coppin and Swastika Clubs and the State Federation of Colored Women's Clubs. For ten years she was president of the Alameda County League of Colored Women Voters Services will be held at Fifteenth Street A. M. E. Church at 1 p. in. tomorrow. Khaki Shirts to Meet on Wednesday General assembly of he Oakland and Berkeley companies of the Khaki Shirts of America, California division, will be held Wednesday night at the call of A. Montgomery Morris, State commander. The meeting, to be open to the public will be held at 8 o'clock in the auditorium of the Lincoln School, Eleventh and Jackson Streets. Howard B. Lee, division adjutant, will introduce Morris, who will be chairman. R. S. McCullock and J. Franklyn Smith, division officers, will discuss the KhaK Shirts' legislative program and State or ganization. Public also will be invited to speak. Women Clerks in 2 Groceries Held Up BERKELEY. Sept. 25. Search is under way today for bandits who held up and robbed two chain stores in Berkeley late Saturday night. In the first robbery Mrs. Florence Ramage. clerk at a store at 3101 San Pablo Avenue, was held up hy a lone bandit, who obtained $12 from the rash register. He fled in a car driven by a confederate who waited at the curb. Another robber obtained $15 from a chain store at 3243 Sacramento Street, where he held up Miss Irma Newland, the clerk. In both holdups the robbers forced the clerks to walk to the rear of the groceries. Blood in 'Suicide Found to Be Catsup BERKELEY, Sept. 25. Police were called to 2114 Durant avenue to investigate the reported "suicide attempt" of William Payne. 33. But. according to Patrolman R. V. LaRue, Payne had not slashed his arm, as he had told his mother, Mrs. R. Payne, and friends. He had simply poured catsup on the arm. just "to frighten them," LaRue said. The policeman reported that Payne had been drinking. I 1 i i FAKE OFFICERSiLOCAL after wounding his friend, Charles vu tk. latter battled with h.m for posses- sion of the weapon. Islev escaped with a bullet wound which grazed mc The death struggle took plafe in the chauffeur's quarters over the: estate garage, where the two men had been sleeping while seeking jobs on the estate through Charles Newman, employed there as chauf-1 fenr. I Islay said he woke at 3 a. m. Sun- day. after attending a dance with Gibson the previous evening, to find i IS FOUND COPENHAGEN. Sept. 25 (pi I.auge Korh, Danish explorer of the Arctic, arrived from East Greenland today, bringing fossili7ed fishes of the tertial period which he rlnimed plainly demonstrated new links in evolution. Koch last year brought home the now-famous four-legger fish. Regarding prospects of gold discoveries, the explorer said: "East Greenland is no Klondike, although we actually found grains of pure gold Last year on his return from Greenland. Dr. Koch announced he had found evidence of a missing link in the chain of evolution a four-legged fish that walked ashore. "As vnii know." he explained. "scientists have divided evolution into five main groups fish, toads. reptiles, buds, and mammals, "But the connecting link has been missing This link I claim to Lhave found between fishes and toads. We have found petrified remains of incalculable value." Man, 60, Slays Self Over Young Woman BAY'SHORE, N. Sept. 25. tT) Jealousy over a woman 33 years his junior led John L. Doxee, fiO-year-old housopainter, to shoot her husband and kill himself, police said today. Doxee appeared last night at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Roberts He fired at the woman, police said, but as he did so. she fell and the bullet hit her husband instead. He is in a serious condition. Doxee then fired Tine bullet into his own head and died immediately. State police were informed that before her marriage Mrs. Roberts was Doxee's housekeeper. He became enraged when she was married three weeks ago. Kidnaped Mother, Held for Day, Freed LOS ANGELES. Sept. 25. -Mrs. Wanda Melvin. 27-year-old mother of three children, was recovering from shock today but otherwise was unharmed from having been held captive by a kidnaper for 24 hours, according to police. Mrs. Melvin and her husband. Rov. tout police a young man after being given a ride in their car, drove her away while the husband was shopping at a store. After being held prisoner, the youn mother said she dissuaded her raptor from attacking her and finally persuaded him to take her home. Formal Clothes to Return With Liquor NEW YORKi Sept. 25. Maurice Rcntner foresees America donning its soup-and-fish suits to savor the return of legal liquor. announced yesterday that the Fashion Originators Guild, of which he is chairman, had written to 300 department stores and specialty shops urging that they plan now to market more formal clothes. He said prohibition killed "restaurants and lobster palaces to which people came to see and be seen." He said repeal will bring a new era of sociability, with profit to the formal clothes trade. 1W EVniUTIOH TURNER SETS BROOKLYN, N. Sept 25 (Pi Colonel Roscop Turner, speed flier, hung up a new west-cast transcontinental record today, lacing his swift plane at times at 315 miles an hour to cross tho country in 10 hours and minutes. The wheels of Turner's ship touched the flying field at 11:43 It a. eastern standard time. The I previous record of 10 hours and 10 I minutes was set by James Haizlip. i A severe headache, coupled with i rough and windy weather and fog. 1 caused Turner lo abandon his previously announced plan lo attempt a return flight to the roast today. Turner said he averaged 275 miles an hour, and that he might have done better if be had not been compelled to niter his course sevcj-al times because of storm and tow reilings. He took off at Burbank. Cat. lit 10:38 p. in. yesterday. New Development Delays Bank Quiz WASHINGTON. Sept. 25 oTi -New developments in the Senate's banking investigation were understood today to he delaying the scheduled conference between Ferdinand Pecnra. counsel, and Chairman Fletcher of the inquiry committee. Fletcher was back in his office today, after being laid up for a few days by an automobile accident, but word reached committee headquarters that. Pecora probably would not reach the capital until the latter part of this week. The committee counsel was understood to be in New York to direct personally the development of a new undisclosed angle In the inquiry. Funeral Held for S. F. Pioneer Woman SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 25 Funeral services were held here yesterday for Mrs. Lena Rosenberg, wife of Robert pioneer steel merchant. She was 80 years old. The Rosenbergs were married in London in 1875. and came here in 1882 Besides her husband. Mrs. Rosenberg is survived by a sister. Betsie Rosenberg, four sons, Isa-dore, Harry. Joseph and Samuel, and two (laughters. Mrs. E. Edwards and Mrs. D. Spiro. Auto Men to Hear Discussion of NRA The Oakland chapter of the Motor Car Salesmen's Association of California will meet at 7:45 tomorrow ni ght at the Hotel Oakland to discuss matters of interest. Paul Eliel. who is secretary of the Industrial Relations Association of San Francisco, will address the members on the NRA. Eliel has just returned from Washington, where he has been closely allied with the National Recovery pin-gram. Articles in the automobile code will be up for discussion. Chief Clerk of S. P. Sued for Divorce SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 25. Donald Scott Riley, chief clerk of the Southern Pacific Railway, was sued for divorce on cruelty grounds today by his wife. Mrs. Coral Riley. In her suit filed in the Superior Court. Mrs. Riley says she was married in Monterey, May 27. 1922, and that she and her husband separated May 1 this year. There are no children, and a property settlement has been made out ot court, the suit stated. I sunk 34 feet below the surface of the water. At Piers E-19 to 21, alongside the Key mole, framework on the cofferdams Is being erected, and at. Pier E-22 the steel-sheet piling cofferdam was mostly driven. Excavation within the cofferdam was expected to start within a week. Walter Ellassen, Oakland Ifttor-ney, was sentenced to a term of 1 to 14 years in San Quentln Prison today by Superior Judge Fred Wood, on a charge of forgery, to which he pleaded guilty last week. A statement prepared by the district attorney's office, lo be for warded to the prison as a part nf the record in the case, specifies eight separate offenses admitted by Eliassen. in which he obtained from clients through forged documents. The statement, it was explained, will guide the State Roard of Prison Directors in determining the ultimate lenglh of Eliassen'j sentence. The specific charge on which Eliassen was sentenced involved the theft of $1307.86 from the estate of Sarah Peterson, probated in Colorado. Eliassen forged name to a document and sold a piece of property from the estate, keeping the proceeds. E. W. Smith, of Stanford, Dies PALO ALTO, Sept. 25-Everett W. Smith, 57, profersor of journalism at Stanford University and former San Francisco and New York newspaper man, died yesterday at Palo Alto Hospital from pneumonia He served on the Stanford faculty since 1910 and directed the university's publicity. Smith began his career in 1906 as director of the editorial department of the United States Forest Service at Washington. He later served with the conservation commission under President Theodore Roosevelt. During the World War he was on the publicity staff of the food administration and the American relief administration in New York. Russ Stratosphere Balloons Damaged MOSCOW, Sept. 25. (U.Ri Soviet plans for a record-breaking ascent into the stratosphere were delayed today by the partial wreck of the stratosphere balloon USSR, which was badly torn in attempting to take off here yesterday. It had been planned to send the big balloon up farther than the 10 miles achieved by Prof. Auguste Piccard, and to investigate the feasibility of trans-ocean flying at incredible speeds in the upper atmosphere. A heavy fog over the field soaked the balloon and it was too heavy to rise, dragging along the ground and ripping the bag. Repairs are expected to be made and another attempt made. IlER irnu II IV TUSCALOOSA, Sept. 25 (Pi The second lynching in Tuscaloosa County wifhin the past six weeks was under investigation by the sheriff's department today. Sheriff Shamblin ordered the inquiry yesterday after the body of Dennis Cross. Negro under bond on charge of assaulting a white woman, was taken from his home by men posing as officers and shot to death. The sheriff said he was told the group nf six or seven men appeared at the Negro's home and told Dennis it was necessary for him to go to Tuscaloosa and post a bond larger than that required when he was released on bail a week ago. The slaying nf Dennis followed by six weeks to the day the lynching nf Dhu Pippe and A. T. Harden, Negroes under indictment on a charge of murdering the daughter of a Tuscaloosa County farmer. Pippe and Harden were killed and Elmore Clark, another Negro, was wounded by a group of masked men who seized the prisoners from Tuscaloosa County officers hurrying them to Birmingham for safekeeping Tokay Grape Limit Fixed by Committee l.ODI. Sept. 25 -Shipment of Tokay graritft this week will be limited to 36(f cars, according to a decision of the pro-rate and sales managers' committee handling the Tokay control agreement. Under the plan for this week, San Joaquin County will be allowed to ship 48 cars daily and Sacramento 12 Plans are also being made for a Tokay clearing house at Lodi Woman Kills' Self In Dive From Bridge PASADENA, Sept 25. (UP) Authorities today sought the identity of an attractive young woman who cast herself from the 140-foot Colorado Street bridge in sight of passing Sabbath day motorists She was the forty-fourth victim toileap from the famous "suicide bndg." Police who found a note in her nurse ad dressed to Dan Colette, believed to be a minor film player, blamed an unhappy love affair. oooooooooooooooooooooooo Direct Your MESSAGE AIM it at the vital spots; design it from the appeal standpoint and make it hit home. We are equipped to do the job right-xcall THE TRIBUNE PRESS Printers Publishers Engravers Binder Sixth Floor, TRIBUNE Building OAKLAND, CALIF. Phone: LAkeside 6000 Locals 99 and 100 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO Rolph Returns to Sacramento Office SACRAMENTO, Sept. James Rolph Jr. was back at the executive mansion here today after an automobile trip from a San Francisco hospital "which he entered September 2, ill with pneumonia. The Governor went to bed immediately after his arrival last night

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