The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on August 25, 1936 · Page 1
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 1

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LAST EDITION LAST EDITION COMPLETE ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE THE HADING KIWSPAPtK Of THE SOUTHERN SAN JOAQUIN VALLEY FULL AND EXCLUSIVE UNITED PRCSS REPORT VOL. XLVI 14 PAGES BAKERSFIELD, CALIFORNIA, TUESDAY, AUGUST 23, 1936 TWO SECTIONS No. 21 MAN AND WIFE DIE IN KERN CRASH * me SPANISH REVOLT- London Opposes Teacher's Oath Leftists Promised That Five Will Be Executed for One Loyalist 'CRISIS MORE GRAVE Germany Expands Army; ' Act Caused by Fear of Soviets (CcwrUht. 1S38. by Culled Prm) H ENDAYE, French-Spanish Frontier, Aug. 25.—While rebel planes bombed the beautiful corner of Spain adjoining this portion of the French frontier today, loyalist militiamen began rounding up women and children of families suspected of rebel sympathies. They will Join 1500 men already held as hostages. Authorities prevented the mass slaughter of the 1500 hostages during the night by dispatching heavy guards to jails and promising that for every person killed in a rebel bombardment, by airplane or warship five hostages would be executed publicly. After first announcing; that no one waa killed .In rebel bombardments yesterday, which caused the threat to storm the jails and the promise of public executions, loyalist sources said that 100 persona were Wiled in the bombardment of Irun, Pasajes nnd San Sebastian by rebel planes and warships yesterday and today. DIPLOMATS WOULD CHECK BRUTALITY (Associated I'resi Leased Wire) LONDON, Aug. 25.—Diplomatic proposals to check the brutality of Spain's civil war were reported authoritatively today to be the subject of communications between Great Britain and France. The proposals, reported to have originated among diplomats now at Hendaye, France, were believed in informed quarters to have been discussed at a morning session of the " foreign affairs committee of tho British cabinet. It was authoritatively stated the proposals did not constitute an at- v tempt to terminate the war, but an effort to mitigate violations of international rulings sucli as those prescribing for the humane treatment of prisoners by both sides. The proposals were reported prepared by ambassadors accredited to Madrid, meeting at Hendaye under chairmanship of the Argentine envoy to the Spanish capital. EUROPEAN SITUATION GROWS MORE GRAVE (Associated Press Leased Wire) Fires of civil strife burned on In Spain today toward their ultimate Fascist or .Socialist embers in a ISuropean atmosphere made suddenly more breathless by -Nazi-decreed expansion of the German army. Not connected directly with the war between Spain's Socialist gov- and tho military rebels who carry the banner of Fascism, Adolf internment, supported by Communists LINDY WILL NOT MAKE ADDRESS (Associated Press Leased Wire) B RUSSELS, Aug. 25.—Colonel Charles A. Lindbergh, previously announced officially as one of the speakers at the World Peace Congress opening here September 3, today notified the organizing committee he would be unable to attend. It was reported reliably his name had been announced on the speakers' list before his definite acceptance was received. However, In notifying the committee of his regrets and Inability to attend, he said previous engagements prevented it. Nipponese Cabinet Tells Basic Policies for ...-Future Action (Associated Press Leased Wire) TOKYO, Aug. 26.—The cabinet today announced seven basic policies to guide the immediate future of the empire. They were: 1. Perfection of the national defense. 2. Improvement of national educa- tlon. 3. Adjustment of taxation in both the central and the provincial governments. 4. Stabilization of the people's life, including the prevention of disaster, the maintenance of health the improvement of fishing, farming villages, and small industry. B: Expansion and improvement of foreign trade ana of industries, including strengthening the control ol electric power, the promoting of home fuels, steel, and copper, tho maintenance of fibre resources, the improvement of aviation and the marine industries. 6. Establishment of Manchukuoan policy, Including assistance to investors and emigrants. 7. Adjustment and improvement of the national administrative structure. The cabinet had considered the policies all summer. It was understood at the final cabinet meeting before the announcement, Count Ju- ichl Terauchi, minister of war, protested without avail the abstract nature of the pronouncements. or mm LANDS (United Press Leased Wire) pHAUTAUQUA, N. Y., Aug. 25.— ^ Governor Alf M. Landon moved on to Buffalo today to continue Ills role of party conciliator after firing his first b'urst directly at the administration In President Roosevelt's home state. He was expected to resume the attack at Buffalo tomorrow night. He charged hero that the Democratic administration was taking money from citizens to inance "shabby" propaganda. The Republican presidential candidate denounced the "teacher's oath" of special allegiance to the Flag and Constitution. He warned that men «eek power In the United States and abroad today through leadership of the mob. He described the world's tide as running generally against free government. He spoke last night at this 66-year- old center of summer culture, which bos been host this month to three other candidates for President, Air. Roosevelt, Socialist Norman Thomas and Prohibitionist Dr. D. Leigh Colvin. Buffalo Next In Buffalo a parade, luncheon, tea and dinner have been arranged for the Republican candidate, but several hours have been kept free to continue stralegy discussions begun ycslerday. Governor Landon will depart at 11 p. m., after his address, for Topcka, preliminary to a Des Molnes, Iowa, drought relief conference with President Roosevelt on September 1. Ills speech here was meant to be a challenge to the campaign charge that he balanced the Kansas budget by "taking it out of the schools." He decried these "days of widespread propa- Chinese Impugn Japan's Motives in Manchuria Penetration Ban da" and Inferred that ho believed the Roosevelt administration was the prime offender. Sees Another Danger "Another danger from propaganda is now present," he told a friendly (Continued on Page Three) Baseball Results (Continued on Page Three) • « • Pickf ord Kidnap Story Jo_Be Told (Associated Press Leased Wire) BOSTON, Aug. 2o. — Tho story of Mary PIckford's flight from "kidnapers" at Boston two years ago, "presumably will be told" when witnesses In a $1,000,000 slander suit against her give their depositions, Francis B. Burns said today. Burns, appointed as commissioner by the Federal District Court in New York, set the hearing for Tuesday. Raymond Cornell, a retired Wei- lesley organ manufacturer, in bringing the suit, contended her assertions that she fled "kidnapers" two years ago while fulfilling u theatrical engagement here had "damaged his business and reputation." About 50 witnesses, among them high ranking police officials, town And city prosecutors, would appear, Burns said. Cornell claimed he had attempted to sell the actress a manuscript of Alary Baker Eddy's instructions to one of her students, Cornell maintained Miss Pickford agreed to meet him and discuss purchase of the document written by the founder of Christian Science. AMERICAN LEAGUE At Boston — Detroit .................. 5 Boston .................. 0 24 Hours After Plotters Sentenced, Go Before Firing Squad (Associated Press Leased Wire I MOSCOW, Aug. 25.—Death before a firing squad ended today the careers of 16 confessed conspirators, many of them onco high in the ranks of Bolshevik leadership. They had been convicted a little over '24 hours before tho death sentences were carried out secretly. A terse stalemenl announced Ihe execu- lions afler the central executive com- millcc of the Soviet Union declined an appeal for mercy. Executed Individually It was believed tho execution look place at detention prison near tho foreign office In the heart of Moscow. Executions of this kind generally ore believed to bo carried out Individually, with each prisoner shot In tho hack. All had confessed tholr partici- pallon in Iho plol lo which the ex- R H E " pd Leon Trotzky, former minister MAKES ACCUSATION Nippon Claims ,Its Only Desire Is Friendly Co-operation By HENRY WOOD (United Press Leased Wire) VOSEMITE, Aug. 25.—Sharp dlf- •*• ferences between Chinese and Japanese delegates to the Institute of Pacific Relations, centering about interpretations of the Nipponese penetration of Manchuria, were argued today at a special plenary session scheduled upon the demand of the Chinese group. . Motives Impugned The Chinese delegation asked that the Japanese be given an op portunlty to deny China's challenge of the Nippon empire's motives be hind Its expansionist program. The Chinese previously said their country would not accept assistance from Japan in proposed reconstruc tion Of their government and theti country, but they would accept aid ironv any other-foreign power under certain conditions. ' Japan States Desire Tho Japanese insisted the only hope of China Is through unification and reconstruction, and that Japan's I only desire Is to co-operate with China on such a program. It was this declaration of attitude Ufat the Chinese challenged. The Chinese intimated disbelief that tho Japanese were "disinter estod" in the "reconstrucllon" of China, and requesled lhat the latter clarify their stand. Tho opinion of the Chinese dele gallon appeared to be that the Jap aneso are not neutral In their de sire for Chinese unification. Purpose Assailed "Japan's program seemingly Indl cates Japan's final objecllve Is com plele political control of China," sal Hu Shin, Chinese delegate. "China is determined not to die as a stale male, but will continue to fight fo: recognition and independence." Tho Chinese delegation agreec that from now on their countrj could not roly on help from an; audience gathered In Iho open-side* amphllhealer here. "It Is more serl ous than the danger of our teacher becoming propagandists. It concern (Continued on Page Three) CONCERN VOICED OVER SEC. DERN (Associated Press Leaned Wire,) W ASHINGTON, Aug. 25.—Officials at Walter Reed hospital today expressed anxiety over the condition of Secretary of War George H. Dern, who has been III there for more than a month after a heart complication growing out of an Influenza attack. Attending physicians, headed by the army surgeon general, reported that the war secretary passed his second successive unsatisfactory night last night and they described his condition as somewhat alarming. After passing a "restless" night Sunday, Dern was reported yesterday to have shown slight Improvement during the day. Another setback came last night, however. puTon American Woman Is Held for Violating Money Regulations (United Press Leased Wire) WARSAW, -Aug. 26.-- -The Polish overnhieAf^ It was learned 'today in official circles, has conaentcd to release Mrs. Frederick Atkinson of Minneapolis, Minn., arrested at Ostrow for unwittingly violating Polish currency regulations. Polish authorities agreed to free Mrs. Atkinson after Thomas H. Bevan, American consul-general explained to them that the American woman did not realize she was breaking a Polish law when she attempted to take a small amount of money from Poland back into Ger- After crossing the German- frontier In her car, she many. Polish started to return to Breslau for emergency repairs. As a result of Bevan's intervention, tho Polish finance ministry began an Investigation of the case both at Ostrow, whcro Mrs. Atkinson was hold, and at the frontier. This Investigation, presumably, was responsible for her release. The American woman and her daughter, Miss Mary Atkinson, wero alarmed yesterday when, misunderstanding an Interpreter, they believed she had been sentenced to a year In a Polish Jail. They Immediately telegraphed Atkinson In Minneapolis und tho consulate general In Warsaw. California Will Elect 20 to Congress; 100 State Nominees EXPECT 60 PCT. VOTE National Significance Is Seen by Many in Outcome By GEORGE K. HELMER (United Press Leased Wire) CAN FRANCISCO, Aup. 25.—Call ^ fornla voters went to the polls today to select 20 congressional and 100 state nominees in what was ex peeled to be a test of Townsend po> llllcal strength. A record-breaking Democratic registration added na tlonal significance to the primary election. Coming as preliminary preslden tial campaigning got under way, the election assumed considerable impor tanco among Democrats. Virtually all tho Bourbon candidates were ar dent new deal supporters. OARI» Active Followers of Dr. F. E. Townsen attempted to secure nominations to congressional candidates they in dorsed in 20 districts. Backers o the .pension plan, which , originate in southern California b'efore becom Ing a political organization of na tional consequence, are supportln eight incumbents said to be friend! to the OARP. With a few exceptions, the othe Townsend-supported candidates ar comparatively unknown politically The incumbents, however, are fa vored to win renomination, so th pension Issue In their district is no considered important,They are Representallves Harry L Englebrlght, Republican, Nevad Clly; Richard T. AVelch, Republican San Francisco; Albert E. Carter, publican, and John H. Tolan, Demo crat, Oakland; John J. McGrath Democrat, San Mateo; B. W. Gea hart, Republican, Fresno; Henry L Stubbs, Democrat, Santa'Maria, an Charles Kramer, Democrat, Los An gelcs. Opposition Faced Tolan, McGrath, Stubbs and Kramer were expected lo meet'consider- able opposition. Englebrlght, Carter and Gearhart are unopposed In their respective parties. An Important Townsend battleground was tho Third district where Sheridan Downey, attorney for Doctor Townsend and 1934 running mate of Upton Sinclair In the gubernatorial election, was opposing Rep- CALIFORNIAN TO COVER ELECTION B Y RADIO, by telephone and on • huge motion picture screen, return* on city, county, district and state election* will be dl**emlnated tonight by The Bakerafleld Callfornlan. A* the poll* cloie at 7 p. m., a hug* staff of worker* will go Into action and Immediately the process of compiling return* will begin. Aero** I street from The Call- fornlan building return* will be flashed on a large icreen. At the switchboard, operator* will be busy anawerlng telephone In- qulrle*. By remote control directly from The Callfornlan editorial room*, Station WSXAI will broadcast election return* a* rapidly a* they are compiled. Lakeport Couple Fatally Injured and Daughter Is Feared Dying MISHAP 13 2 of war and one-time revolutionary O j zealot, was linked as leader. Batlerics: Rowe and Myatt; Wilson, Walberg and Ferrell. At New Yorkr- R. U. K. St. Louis 1 4 0 New York./ 13 22 2 Batteries: Thomas, Van Alia, Llebhardt and Giuliani; Gomez, Murphy and Dickey. R. H. E. HAWAII LIKES "WILD WEST" HONOLULU, Aug. 26. (U. P.)— Wild west movies are so popular In Hawaii that schoolboys carry cap pistols to shows with them to shoot off during the scenes. The noise got so bad that theater managers complained to police. At Philadelphia— Chicago ................. 11 10 2 Philadelphia ............. 13 ID 0 Batteries: Cain, Shores, Slratton and Sewell; Flylhe, Bullock, Gumpert, Rhodes and Hayes. NATIONAL LEAGUE (First game) At St. Louis— R. H. B. Boston .....20 35 0 St. Louis 3 11 li Batteries: Chaplin and Lopez; Johnson, Heusser and Ogrodowskl, Davis. At Pittsburgh— R. H. E. Brooklyn 4 7 2 Pittsburgh 1 3 2 Batteries: Butcher and Phelps; Lucas, Blrkofer and Padden. At Cincinnati— R. U. New York 6 9 The communique announcing the fulfillment of sentence, "the highest measure of social defense—death before a firing squad," staled: Deaths Announced "The presidium of tho central executive committee declined tho appeal for mercy of tho persons (tho 16 conspirators herewith named) condemned by the military collegium of the U. S. S. R., Augusl 24. "The sentence In regard to all has been carried out." The Soviet officials did not stato where or how tho executions were performed, a customary procedure. The communique also did not explain why the acllon was so sudden. A previous announcement had eald the prisoners would have 72 hours of grace. Veteran Bolsheviks Included among those who died were Leon Kameneff and Gregory Zlnovieff, once members with Die- TWO BOYS IN BATTLE WITH SHARK SCHOOL N. C., Aug. 25.—Two 13- year-old boys related a talc loday of how they batlled a school of maddened sharks from a rowboal, bagged one, escaped, and displayed Ihe big fish lo prove their story. Tho boys, James Mitchell-Hedges, son of F. A. Milchell-Iledges, an explorer and blg-gamc fisherman, and Raymond Mcllenry sot out In Iho shallow waters of Pamllco Sound off Hatteras Island lowing a rowboat. They waded out lo a net they had sot about 100 yards off-shorn in waist-deep water. While taking small fish from Iho net ono boy spied a triangular fin cutting through tho water toward them. They hoppod Into the boat (Associated I'rcm Lenicit Wire) jusl as Iho shark swished by, Iho youths said. They said the fish swam around the liny craft, lashing up spray with Its tall. It smashed Ihe bow of tho boat and loro Iho heading off Iho, sides. The shark lofl but soon eamo back wllh 10 others, which swam around the boat so closely, tho boys said, they could have struck them with tho ours. One shark finally became enmeshed In the nol. Quickly Hie boys looHod tho net from ltn moorings and rowed for shore, towing tho Imprisoned shark. They said the other sharks followed to within a few foot of Hhore. Tho raptured fish measured 11 font and weighed approximately 700 pounds. The jaws were I foot 7 Inches In circumference. (Continued on Page Three) Cincinnati Ambassador Straus Quits French Post . I /Ansociated Press Leased Wirel jj WASHINGTON, Aug. 26.— The Pair of Spectacles Called Efficient Refrigerator Unit tAssociated Prcus Leaned Wire) /CHICAGO, Aug. 'J.O. —A pair of ; by Dr. E. I.eroy Ryer and Dr. Elmer \Jnpeclacles deacrlbed by thu Inven- 1C. Uotaling of New York, who had tors as the most efficient refrlgeral-1 been uxperlmentlng for 10 years with ing unit yet devised to cool the hu-1 different typcw of lunses which would resentatlvo Frank H. Buck, supporter of new deal principles. In Long Beach, Doctor Townsond's homo town, Joseph N. Nation is opposing Ropresonlallvo Byron N. Scott, Democrat, in tho Eighteenth district. In Pasadena, John S. McGroarty, Democrat, who introduced the first Townsond bill in Congress, Is tho opponent of Albert I. Stewart, Republican, Pasadena. Spirited Contest A splrilod congressional conlosl was anticipated in tho Fourth—San Francisco dlstrlcl—where Reprosen- tatlvo Florence P. Kahn, veteran con- grosswoman, was opposed for Iho Republican nomination by Supervisor Franok R. Havennur, registered with tho Progressive party and by a Democrat, James F. Hrcnnan. Mrs. Kahn Hooks tho Democratic nomination which Is being sought by llavcnner, Hreniian and H. H. M. Miller, Townsend candidate. Haven ner and Mrs. Kahn are seeking tho Progressive party endorsement. Kxpcrt 00 Pet. Vote About GO per cent of tho state's 8,000.000 voters wero expected to ballot. Of these, approximately 600,000 are claimed by Townsond. In tho Htatn battles, 20 Senate and SO As- Hombly positions from among 568 candidates, Including congressional candidates, will bo chosen. President Leaves Tonight for Inspection of Drought Areas LATE BULLETIN WASHINGTON, AUK. "• (A. P.) After a conference with the President, Senator Carter Glaus of Vlr- viSe* ^m^iS^^^^- veniber, but was 1 whether he would -be apUe tu speak In the campaign. (Associated Press Leased Wire) WASHINGTON, Aug. 25.—President Roosevelt called Senator Carter Glass, Democrat,' Virginia, to the White House today while preparing to sot out at midnight on a 3000-mile inspection tour of drought states. Speculation as to tho purpose of the conference was aroused by the fact that the Virginian, unopposed for his fourth Senate term, has taken no part In the campaign to re-elect President Roosevelt. The White House gave no hint as to matters to be discussed at tho conference, and Glass said he hasn't "tho remotest Idea what the President wants to see me about." Although denying he Is opposed to tho administration, Glass has held aloof from Democratic campaign activity, lie has taken no part In anil- new deal moves. Prepares to Leave Conferences on a variety of administration subjects marked tha chief executive's activities aa ho put his official house In order in expectation of an absence of nearly two weeks. Ho will cover a half dozen stales on what he described as a "looksoo" Inspection tour. Tho nonpolltlcal aspects of tho trip were overshadowed, In tho minds of observers, In tho forthcoming conference with Governor Alf M. Landon at Des Molnes, Iowa, September I. 6 14 Batteries: Smith, Gumbert, Coffman, Gabler and Mancuso; Halla- nun, Davis, Brcnnan und Lombard!. resignation of Jesse I. Straus, as ambassador to Prance because of ill health was announced today by President Roosovolt. William C. llullltt, ambassador to Philadelphia at Chicago, postponcU, i Russia, waa appointed by President rain. 1 Roosevelt lo succeed Straus, man eye was on display today at tho annual meeting of the American Academy of Optometrists. The lonsew were designed to prevent cataracts, u frequent cause uf blindness. They performed their cooling function In the same general way as a refrigerating unit by absorbing heat which passed through them. absorb thu Infra-red light and prevent formation of cataracts. The two researchers emphasized the Importance of the "refrigerating" lens In the modern world. "Indoor life, with constant artificial lighting, and outdoor sports in the full glaro of thu nun, alike expose the eyes excessively to Infra- The Invention was bawd on the red radiation," they asserted, adding: theory that Invisible Infra-red light ! "individuals who arc- constanlly rays are no hot they rook the al bumin of the eyeball Into thick opacity like a gas flume ruoks the white of an egg. j exposed to strong light, whether artl- ; fk'lal or natural, should not wait for the possibility of developing a cataract, but should protoot themselves Thu development waa announced before It develops." Presiding Judge of Fresno Dead (United Press Leajed Wire) SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 2B.—Fun- eral services were being arranged today for Presiding Judge Arthur Allyn, 4C, of tho Fresno County Superior Court, who died here yesterday from complications following an operation for u sinus Infection. Judge Allyn had been appointed to fill an unexplrod term on Iho bench by Ihe late Governor Itolph in 1933 and had been elected for a six-year term In 1934. Ho Is survived by hla wife, Mrs. Viola Allyn, and a daughter. Ills body Is to bo shipped to 1'Yetmo | vlaers would for tho services. F. I). R. to Meet Governors There, In his capacity as head of tho Kansas Htatc govornmonl, l,an- don will participate with tho governors of Nebraska, Missouri, Okla- & Son chapel, homa and Iowa in a conference wllh Mr. Roosevelt on drought and allied problems. Mr. Roosevelt will leave his special train in Des Molnes at 10 a. m., Sep- lember 1, for a Iwo-hour motor tour. He will lunch at tho Capitol with Governor Clyde Herring. Tho drought conference Is scheduled for 230 p. m. Tho governors will dine with him In hl« private car that evening. Stephen T. Early, «ocrolary, said (Continued on Page Three) Roosevelt Called Peerless Leader (Associated Press I,ett*rd Wire) TOPEKA, Kan., Aug. 25.—Senator George McGlll of Wichita, sounding tho keynoto of the Democratic, party council here today, hailed President Roosevelt as a peerless leader "whoso courwe Is rapidly restoring our country from a condition of economic oluio.-i and ruin lo a natural Htate of permanent stability and prosperity." McGlll lauded Roosevelt's efforts to aid agriculture, and contrasted thu currency position of the President with thai of the Republican nominee, Governor Alf M. Landon. "The position of President Roosevelt and his supporters, and the declaration of tho Democratic party platform adopted at Philadelphia," ho mild, "discloses a firm stand to press forward under his leadership of Governor Landon and his ad"Just what the program. If any, to a complete, economic recovery. l.i difficult from anything ho has said to determine." Driver of Heavy Vehicle Only Slightly Hurt in Tragic Collision A' YOUNG man and his wife, ld«n•^ titled an Marlon Lawrence "Bud" Cutright, 27, and Florence, 24, of Lakeport, are dead and their 10-year-old daughter, Florence, ia feared dying as result of a terrific sideswipe collision Involving an automobile and a truck near Famosa late yesterday. All three were crushed and mangled when the overhanging truck body sheared off tho top of their sedan level with the motor hood. The truck driver, Tony Santello, 18, of Walnut Park, escaped with minor cuts and bruises. The accident occurred shortly after 4 o'clock at a point one mile north of Famosa on Golden State highway, within 200 yards of where Eddie Lccdon,'28, United States sailor, waa killed In a traffic crash two weeks ago. I . Vehicles Tangle The Outright machine, going north, met the fruit truck coming from the opposite direction near the center of the -highway, according to officers of the California Highway Patrol. Missing a head-on collision by a narrow margin, the aedan and truck sideswlped, officers declared, the wide truck body "leveling" off the top of the sedan. Highway patrolmen worked for many minutes to extricate the bodies of Mr. and Mrs. Cutwrlght and their daughter from tho wreckage. Mrs. Cutwrlght died In the ambulance en route to Mercy hospital in Bakersfleld, while her husband passed away two hours later without regaining consciousness. Tho child, who was riding atone In tho back seat of the sedan, was rushed to Delano hospital, where her condition Is reported critical. Mr. and Mrs. Cutright had been visiting Mr. Cutrlglit's fajnlly In Bakersfleld and wero returning homo to Lakeport when tho accident occurred. Local Relatives Mr. Cutright is survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John J. Cutright, three brothers, Jack, Charles Edward and Ollf F., and a sister, Addle Mae, all residing In Bakersfield, aa well as by another brother, Robert E., of Martinez, and three other sisters, Edith Llndqutst, of Turlock, Mrs. Eulala Mustaln, of Watsonville, and Mrs. Alverta Thcadeous, of Portland, Ore. According to present plans, tho bodies of Mr. and Mrs. Cutright will bo sent to Selma, tho former home of Mrs. Cutrlghl, tomorrow for funeral services and Interment. Arrangements arc in charge of Payne JAIL GAMBLING ENDED SALT LAKE CITY, Aug. 25. (U. P.) The city fumlgator haa broken up gambling In Ihe city Jail. He killed all the cockroaches which Inmates were training and betting on. "SUICIDE LOOK" INTERPRETED TOLEDO, Aug. 25. (U. P.)—Something In tho face of a pretty young woman caught Patrolman Chester AVawrzynlak's attention. He followed her to tho river, and stopped H sillcldo attempt just In time. INDEX TO ADVERTISERS AUSTON BEAUTY SCHOOL ............. * AUTO ELCCTRIC AND BATTERY CO ..... II BOXINO. PROFESSIONAL ............... 10 BROCK. MALCOLM, COMPANY ....... 3-11 FOX CALIFORNIA ........ .............. • FOX THEATER ......................... I OEN8LER-LEE ......................... 4 QOOORICH SILVERTOWN ............... 10 QRANAOA THEATER .................... 6 QREENLAWN ........................... 7 HAYES. EMMETT ........................ 3 HOOLE 4 CO.. J. A ...................... 13 HUFF, JOHN R .......................... » JOHNSON'S FIRESTONE TIRES .......... 2 KIMBALL 4 STONE ..................... I LUFKIN'8 BUSINESS COLLEGE .......... 4 M. C. P ................................. «•• NILE THEATER .......................... 6 NOODLE BOWL .......................... 4 PACIFIC TEL. 4 TEL. CO ................ 1 PEKIN CHINESE HERB CO .............. 10 PHILLIPS MUSIC COMPANY ............ I PRESTON. DON C ........................ S REX THEATER .......................... 6 SANTA FE ............................... 4 SOUTHERN PACIFIC ..................... I SUN KONG HERB CO ..................... 4 UNION AVENUE DANCE ................. « UNION CEMETERY .................... 7- IS VIRGINIA THEATER ..................... » WEILL. A.. INC .......................... 8 WICKERSHAM'S JEWELRY COMPANY.. 1 WITHAM 1 BOOTH .................... 3

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