The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on August 27, 1936 · Page 9
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 9

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Thursday, August 27, 1936
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EDITORIALS This section contains editorials, latest local news, world sports, a thrilling serial and news of general interest. WANT ADS Classified Advertising columns of The Bakcrsficld Callfornian close promptly at II o'clock cTcry morning. Phone 31. LOCAL SECTION BAKEKSKIELD, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 27, 19S6 PAGES 9 TO 20 KERN YOUTH DIES OF TRAFFIC CRASH INJURIES * Recheck of Ballots Gives McClintock Greater Majority KCNN ILfCTION OH ASH VICTIM DIES Bliss Almost Certain to Appear on Ballot in Congress Contest SURVEY INCOMPLETE Representative Maintains Large Absentee Vote to Be Counted AS THE election tabulations, in •"•the Tenth Congressional Dls trlct and Kern Fourth Supervisorial 'district continued Into the second day after the primary election, it became more apparent that Representative Henry E. Stubbs will lace George Bliss In the general election this November and that Leonard McClintock will bo the next supervisor on the West Sldo Is more than a possibility. These two contests hinge largely on the absent ballots which will bo counted next week. There arc cstl mated to be several thousand of these votes In tho congressional district and for tho Fourth Supervls orlal district, there aro 334 absent votes to be counted. West Side Vote According to an official check by the county clerk's office of tho pre clnct totals, the vote In the West Side supervisorial race Is as follows Abel, 23S5: McClintock, 2441. Of the 334 absent ballots to be counted, 24< have been returned. In the previous 1 tabulation of the votes on election night, an error in recording tho vote of the McKlt trick precinct was made, giving Abel 83 votes and McClintock 61 This should have read Abel, 61; Me Clintock, 83. In tho race for tho Republican nomination for congressman, Stubb Is"trailing George Bliss by 546 votes according to tho latest tabulation Kern county's Republican vote fo the pair was totaled as follows Bliss, 3074! Stubbs, 2812. This 1: complete. Absentee Votes In tho Tenth district there an three precincts still not heard from and the several thousand absente ballots not yet counted. These ab sentee ballots, according to observ ers, are mostly from railroad men and farmers, both of whom are re parted to bo friendly to Stubbs. In the previous county totals without four outlying Kern pre clncts, Stubbs had 2746 Republlcai •frotes; Bliss had 3001. Stubbs galne 77 votes, Bliss 73. The three precinct yet to be heard from In the Tent district and the absentee ballots to gether will determine whethe Stubbs will go uncontested back t Congress or will face Bliss again fo the position. Latest Tenth district totals, wit only three precincts to be reporte< glvo Bliss 12,241 and Stubbs 11,69 on tho Republican bullot. On th Democratic ballot, Stubbs amasse 33,848 and Carroll Bone, 4822. Democrats Liead From the preponderance of Den ocratlc. votes cast In Tuesday's elec tloli, observers Judge that whatove the outcome of the present contes Stubbs will bo returned to Congresi Tho unofficial total of the district Democratic vote showed 38,670 Bou ban tallies against 23,936 for the Ri publican candidates, of which Stubb polled more than 11.000. •«» OKKICKK RETURNS Assistant Chief O. O. Heckman. Bakersfleld police department wa back at headquarters today follo\ ing a 17 days' vacation spent : northern California and Oregon. Union Cemetery Is a NON-PROFIT CORPORATION, which means that •II Income goes Into th» Cemetery treasury. It Is conducted for the benefit of the publlp and not (or Individual profit. 40% of the sales of this Cemetery goes into the Perpetual Care Fund to Insur* Perpetual Care Oltiee «< the Ctmtttri Telephone 2237 THRILLS DUE IN AIR CONTEST *** *** *** *** World-Famous Pilots Will Compete EXPECT RECORDS TO BE BROKEN By CKCII, C. MEADOWS HHRILLS will bo furnished air Hraco fans by daredevil sp_ped pit» streaking through the air around closed course at better than 250 miles an hour. Huge crowds will •asp their seats with excitement. have witnessed three of these na : lonal events, twice In Los Angeles nd once In Cleveland, they are the utstandlng aeronautical shows of ho world, the testing ground for eronautlcal equipment. Tho National Air Races to be held t the Los Angeles Municipal Air- iort over the Labor day week end, ieptember 4 to 7 will surpass any vent of its kind ever staged. It will e an International affair with eadtng foreign aces vicing with .merlcan speed flyers for supremacy o/id a share of the $70,000 prize money offered. Famous aces of ngland and Franco have signified heir Intention of competing In this rear's events and aro building newer and faster planes in an effort to wrest world, record speed laurels rom America. World Stars to Race It will b.o a fast, roaring pace hose men will set with no quarter asked nor none given. Michel De- royat, champion French acrobatic airman, was the first to announce its entry In the Thompson trophy race, tho world's air speed classic. Qualifying speed in this event Is 225 miles an hour. The present record s 2C6.686 miles an hour. A full sized duplicate of the famous Thompson rophy is on display In the show window of Ferguson's paint store at 1717 Nineteenth street. Also nformatlon on reserved seats for the event. The line-up of pilots for the Thompson trophy, as well as for the Bondlx transcontinental speed dash will find an all-star cast of famous American speed pilots assembled such as Colonel Roscoe Turner, a re cent barnstorming visitor to Ken winner of last year's Thompson trophy; Ben O. Howard, 1935 Bendlx winner; Frank Hawks, George Haldeman, "Oshkosh" \yittman and others. An Interesting feature of this year's races will be the appearance several "unknowns" who have not been flying as many years as the veterans. Nevertheless they aro capable, experienced and determined tn wrest fame and fortune from the old-timers. Women to Participate Women flyers will play an 1m portant part In the 1936 national air races and because new and faster planes have been developed for them they will provide serious compel!* tlon to the men flyers. Jacqueline Cochran, pretty Los Angeles glr pilot, who was entered In the Lon don-Melbourne race last year will fly In the Bendlx race as will Laura Ingalls, present holder of tho wonv an's west to east nonstop record Other well known flyers will be pros ent when the starting gun is fired. Army to Fly As In previous air races picket squadrons of units of Uncle Sam's fighting forces will provide fearless and intricate combat maneuvers breathless and surpassingly beautlfu! formations together with preclsloi flying that has stirred the patriotic blood of everyone privileged to see thorn. For this year's show navj officials from San Diego aro sending 18 Gruman fighters ajnl 12 marine Vought Corsairs, all often seen a Kern County Airport, to take par In the affair. Sensational comedj and halr-ralslng acrobatic flying, so popular with the race-going public, will be an Important part of tho dally program. Closing each day's race will be a sensational mass parachute Jump participated In by 40 skilled parachute Jumpers. Many members of the Kern County Pilots Assoclatlpn and dozens of Kern county citizens who regularly travel by air have signified their In- Mrs. Jane Fornachon to Be Tried in Kern on Charge of Murder OFFICER IS WITNESS County Airport; Harold Neuman, ' tentlons of attending the meet. Seek Ancient Stage Coach for Frontier Days Parade City Personals * * * * * * Bits off News Mert Weatherwax, Frontier Days Association president, asked today that anyone planning to attend the Pendleton Round-up In Oregon September 10 to 12 pleaso notify him through the Chamber of Commerce office In Pudro hotel. Mr. Weatherwax wishes to learn what night entertainment is provided at Pendleton, as this Is a feature which will be increasingly stressed In the Bak- ersfleld show In coming years. County Librarian John D. Henderson received a letter from Frederick Wemmer, reference librarian, yesterday In which Mr. Wemmer, who Is traveling In Europe, said ho was bound for Switzerland. The letter was posted from Saint Michel In northern Franco. Tho weather was too Inclement for him to inako a bicycle tour as he had planned, Mr. Wemmer wrote. Attorney Victor H. Parry will speak at 5:40 o'clock this afternoon over radio KERN on the operation of the Filipino repatriation act. Un- this recently passed measure, federal government provides der the free transportation to Islanders wish- Ing to return to their homes. Accepting tho grant Is voluntary and does not Impair tho Filipinos' right to return to the United States. Superior Judge R. B. Lambert Is hearing cases here again after a vacation trip to Arkansas, Missouri and Kansas, where tho Judge visited relatives, Including nls mother and brothers. Tho judge was on his trip for a period of about three and a half weeks. On hi.s return he concluded his vacation period with hU family at Long Beach. A meeting of directors of the county fish and game association will be held this evening at the Coca- Cola building, on Nineteenth street, at 8 o'clock, John Loustulot, secretary of the organization, announced. Members of the association and Interested sportsmen are Invited to attend. A • WEILL COMPANY, the oldest retail establishment In California still operated by its founders, is searching for the oldest stage coach in the state to carry the six oldest pioneers of Kern county in the Bakersfleld Frontier Days parade. The unusual quest was reported today by Bob Hodson, Chamber of Commerce secretary and Frontier Days assistant. One stage being considered as a possibility Is owned by an 80-year-old rancher at Banning, who still drives It. Another ancient coach has been reported from Pasadena, and at Kernvllle thero aro several. Moving companies have made frequent use of the old Kernvllle vehicles during the filming of western pictures there. Riding in the coach will be Alphonso Welll, founder of Kern county's oldest store, with pioneers representing tho old families of the county. Lawrence I. Welll, active manager of the store, will strive to obtain four matched palomino horses to draw the entry In the parade. 4 « > Declines Hospital Stay, Is Arrested Because he refused to stay in tho hospital after getting bumped on tho head with "a blunt Instrument," John Ramos, 28, of 318 Twenty- first street, today was In jail on a charge of disturbing tho peace. Also held in connection with the street altercation near tho intersection of Twentieth and L streets In Bakersfleld last night Is Peto Car- tinnro. 35. Dazed and bleeding from a blow on the head, Ramos was picked up by Uakortjfleld police and rushed to Kern General Hospital. When medical attendants suggested that ho remain In tho hospital overnight, Ramos asserted!}' Insisted on leaving. Police obliged by taking him away from tho hospital—but locked him up In the city tank for safe keeping. Patrolman Reed Tells of t Matron's Declaration After Shooting /~kN TESTIMONY of a Bakersfleld ^ police officer who said Mrs Jano Fornachon, 44, appearing tor preliminary hearing on charges she shot and killed her husband, Victor Fornachon, 41, told him she shot her husband "because he wouldn't talk," Mrs. Fornachon today was bound over to tho Superior Court on a murder charge. The pre llmlnary examination was conductec before Judgo Stewart Magee, who a the outset of the hearing denied mo tlon by defense counsel foi* a con tlnuanco of tho case until a latci date. Two Witnesses Only two witnesses were called b> tho prosecution, Dr. J. II. In man county autopsy surgeon, who testl fled as to the bullet wounds which resulted In death of Fornachon, and Patrolman C. W. Reed, who was th first to arrive at the scene of the shooting. Officer Reed said he, with Patrol man George Martin, was called to a house at 303 F street the night o August 2 by report of a disturbance On arrival there, according t Reed, he was met by Mrs. Forna chon and directed Into a bedroom li tho rear of the house, where h found a man lying on the floor. This man ho later learned was Mrs. Fornachon's husband, ho said. Officer Reed testified he leaned over the man and asked him, "What lappened?" Aftks for Doctor ' 'Never mind what happened. Get me a doctor," Fornachon answered. "I saw two bullets on the bed and asked the woman, 'Who shot him? 1 "She said, 'I did.' "I asked her why she did it, and she said, 'Because ho wouldn't talk to me.' "I questioned her some more, but that was about all I could get out of her." In subsequent statements to officers. Mrs. Fornachon Is declared to have said she suspected her husband of being unfaithful to her. Case Closed The prosecution, handled by Dep- utj' District Attorney Norman Main, rested Its caso following presentation of the testimony of Dr. Innian and Officer Reed. Attorney William Hulsey, representing Mrs. Fornachon, did not call any defense wit- esses. The hearing opened with a tiff between Main and Hulsey over tho Trailer Loaded With Tires Is Destroyed by Flames on Ridge FRICTION resulting from a flat I tire caused fire which con- turned a truck trailer loaded with new automobile tlrei on the Grapevine grade early this morning. The trailer was valued it $3000 and Its load was conservatively eitlmated worth $2000. The carrier belonged to the Pacific Motor Transport Company. According to Ben Cooper, dispatcher In the local state for- estry service office, the fire started at 2:30 o'clock thla morning but the foreatry aervlce waa not notified until 7:45 o'clock. Lebec and Bakerafleld fire trucka anawered the call and might have saved moat of the .tlrei If they had received earlier word. The truck, also loaded with tire* and northbound from Loi Angelea, waa •aved. MERLE MADEWELL IS SECOND TO SUCCUMB RESULT OF COLLISION Hearing on Santa Fe Stage Franchise Is Nearing Close FATHEVISITORS Miss Pauline War-hob, desk clerk In the Elks Club, returned to her duties today after Illness with appendicitis which necessitated an operation. defense counsel's motion for continuance. Hiilney contended he needed additional (into to question a witness who was awny on a vacation (rip. Main contended (hat the defense already had had .sufficient time (o prepare UK ruse and that all the witnesses necessary to (he preliminary hearing were present. Judge Magee, declaring he had no Intention to rush tho hearing, opened the cane with the stipulation that more time would bo granted If found necessary. Ho later ruled that no continuance would be needful. Father of Local Man Dies, Tulare W. Hopkins, 77, pioneer rcsi- Doctor Fallon Says California Probably Best-Known State Among Europeans Dr. Martin Fallon, fellow of tho Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of England, who Is a visitor In Bakersfleld, believes that California fully lives up to Its reputation and "Is one of the most beautiful countries In the world." "Everyone abroad knows about California and its climate; It seems to bo tho best known section of the United States," he commented. Doctor Fallon, who is paying his Mrst visit to this country, Is accompanied by his fatlier, Bernard Fallon, ard they are here to see Mr. Fallen's sister. Sister Mary Immaculate of the Sisters of Mercy, resident at tho Mercy Hospital. Tho particular oc caslon of their trip was Sister Mary I-mmaculate's celebration of her silver Jubilee which was observed with a mass and other ceremonials in Los Angeles last week. People Friendly Doctor Fallon completed a postgraduate course in surgery at the London Hospital Just before leav Ing on his present journey and Is considered a brilliant young member of his profession. Ilo is extremely modest and unassuming and refuses to talk about his own work or ac compllshments. He has found tho United States exciting and tho people most friendly. "I think friendliness Is the chief characteristic of the American people," ho commented, "they havo been so kind to mo, a stranger." Ho likes American speech and ways, and ho has not found western col- loquallsms disconcerting. "I don't bellevo that thero Is such a great difference between English speaking peoples," Doctor Fallon said. Conditions Better Here He thinks the United States more fortunate than countries abroad. "Your people hero seem so much better off. I think the depression must have been much less severe here than In Europe." En route west, Doctor Fallon and his father visited major cities In tho east and middle west. They will re- cross the continent In returning east with second stops In Boston, Philadelphia and other cities. They will snll for their homo In Dublin, Ireland, some time In September. Causes of Spanish Civil War Subject In an enlightening and warmly applauded talk II. A. Splndt, prlnci- ! pal of Kern County Union High! School, contrasted tho causes of the Spanish civil war with American [ Ideals at the luncheon meeting of the : Rotary Club today. ISconomles In j government Is not entirely new, ho said, but Its modern manifestation ia. Ho contrasted a conference dur CUPERVISOH Charlea Wlmmer, ^ Tom McManus, Roland Curran, J. H. Stnlthey and others testified today in favor of a franchise for the Santa Fe to operate bus linen In California in competition with those of tho Pacific Greyhound lines. Their testimony was given during a hearing before Arthur C Jenkins, examiner for the state rail road commission, who Is presiding at the session being concluded today at tho courthouse. Resolution Rend Supervisor Wlmmer presented an Identified tho resolution of the Boari of Supervisors favoring tho granting of such a bus franchise to co-ordl nate rail and road service of th line with proposed bus service bo tween Los Angeles and Bakersflel and fast eastbound trains betweei this city and San Francisco. Mr. Wlmmer gave It that In hi opinion Bukersfleld would bo greatlj benefited by the additional tninspor tatlon service. Ho said train crew would find employment here and de creased rates would be a convonlenc for tho traveling public. J. H. Smlthey, secretary of the Chamber of Commerce, presented tho favoring resolution of the county's Chamber of Commerce and gavo further testimony In support of tho proposed franchise. Judgo AV. L. Woods of Tehachapl was sworn as a witness and presented tho resolution of the Tchach- apl Chamber of Commerce advocating the franchise. Deliino Itegolution Edwin P. Jacobsen, Delano city attorney, presented the resolution of the Delano City Council In favor of tho Santa Fe bus franchise.. T. W. McManus, in his capacity as a director of the All-Year Club of Southern California read Into the record a lengthy written statement INCREASING tho number of Kern traffic casualties tills week to four, Merle Madewoll, 15, of Shatter, died at a local hospital early today of Injuries received when the automobile In which ho was riding wus nvolved In a collision with a truckload of harvest workers near Delauo Tuesday night, Injuring 22 persons and killing one man outright. Young tfiutowell, who suffered a fractured skull, died at 1:10 a. 111. His mother. Sirs. Nola Madewoll, and brother, John, are recovering at Korn General loapttal from Injuries received ln- .he same crash. Tho ranch worker killed in the accident has been Identified as Matens Osuna, 35, until recently a resident of Shatter. He Is believed .o have a family residing In Mexico. Tho body Is at Delano mortuary. Child In Coma That yet a fifth victim of an unusually severe run of accidents this week may die was expressed as 8-year-old Florence Outright, crttl-' cally Injured In the accident which claimed tho lives of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Marlon Lawrence Outright of Lake port, nearod her ninety-sixth hour of unconsciousness. Tho child has failed to arouse from her coma at any time since the crash Monday night, It Is reported at Kern Ocneral Hospital. Tho accident occurred near Famosa on Uolclen Stato highway, when tho Outright sedan sldes\vlpcd a fruit truck. Tho bodies of Mr. and Mrs. Cutright were taken to Selinn, this afternoon for funeral services and In- torment. Payne & Hi>n chapel Is In charge of arrangements. Tho body of the Made well boy Is at Jensen funeral parlors at Shaf- tor, where an Inquest was planned for lato this afternoon. Hill NO TWO CRASH VICTIMS TO KKKN inquest Into the death of Jack Buldrldgo, 38, Arvln ranch worker, and his 2-year-old son, Freddie, both fatally Injured In an automobile accident near Lancaster August 23, will be conducted In Los Angeles tomorrow afternoon. The bodies have been brought to Payne & Hun chapel In Bakersfleld, where funeral services will be conducted at 2 o'clock Saturday after noon. Interment will bo In Union cemetery. Mr. Baldrldge was a native of Arkansas and had been employed on the Mitchell ranch at Arvln for tho past two years. He Is survived by n widow, Mrs. Lena Baldrldge and five children, Edna, Paul, Samuel, LeRoy and Richard. Freddie was born at Tuttle, Okla. benefits to accrue should it bo grunted. Ho was not cross examined. Roland Curran, as secretary of the Kern County Water Development Commission said that In his opinion tho proposal of the Santa Fe was desirable and ho emphasized the benefit of a competitive service and lower rates. Others to Speak To bo called later today as witnesses will bo Lloyd Frlck, as president of the California Cotton Co- operatlvo Association, Angus J. ("'rites of tho Marlcopa Exchange Club and Ray 1C. Forbush, Barstow newspaperman representing the chamber of commerce of that city. JamoH O. Hc.ivlH, local attorney appearing for the Santa Fo, said tho hearing would bo adjourned here today and would be resumed at Vlsalia tomorrow. Further hoar- ings are scheduled for Fresno, Merced and Stockton. Western Program Plannedor Park Planned to focus attention on Bakorsflold's forthcoming Frontier Days celebration, iin "Old West" KERN RANKS HIGH ON SALES TOTALS Only Six Counties of State Show Greater Per Capita Average on Sales Kern county Is well up among the •etall sales leaders In California and the nation, according to a survey Just published by tho United Statds Do- ;>artmont of Commerce. Kern's average per capita retail sales during 1933, the year covered t>y tho survey, won $280, or approximately $82 over the national average, fho county's totnl retail sales for the year was $2H,iior>,000. According to tho survey, there were twelve counties In the stato with a higher per capita average than Korn, but only six of those had a higher total sales amount. Tho six which wore higher In this division than Kern were Alameda, average $308, sales $146,030,000; Los Angeles, average $315, sales $664,741,000: Suc.ramcnto, average $338, sales $47,088,000; San Diego, average $315. sales $t!6,712,000;"Sah Francisco, aver- ago $401, sales $254.075,000; Santa Barbara, average $381, sales $24,848,000. SIX KERN1JTHS IS. ARMY Three Assigned to Islands; Three Others to Serve California Posts Exchange Leaders Selected by Chief The year's committees for the Exchange Club were announced today by Walter E. Peterson, president, as follows: Sergeant, Torn Wlngate; attendance, L. J. Benzlno, Charles Baer, Wlllard Marsh, Oran H. Sholar; aviation, A. O. Armbruster, .John Henderson; Boy Snouts, Ulen Stockbridge, E. A. Murdock, Claude Wykes, Harry McMasters; civic affairs, II. 1C. McCarthy, Tom liurko, Dr. Harry Lange, Walter Osborn. Club Inter-relations, L. A. liurtch, Robert J. Modson, A. R. Thflle, Claude Wykes; commissary, Frank M. Wllkson. Edward Champness, Clifford Wheldon; education, Hruro Stone, Jack Byflold, Herman Spincll. Tom Wtngatn; finance, Dave timer, O. R. Kamprath, C. H. Franoy; membership, C. K. liner, Claude Johnson, Davo Urnor, Nat Hudson, Walter Dlotzo. Music, Jon IM Plante; program, Don Rogers, A. V. Whltfield. Herbert L. Healy, Reverend Charles Hulmo; Six Kern county young men enlisted this week in tho United Statea army, three being assigned to the Philippine Islands and threo to California land duty, Sergeant Almo E. Coulombe, local recruiting officer, suld today. Harold F. Bertrand, son of Mr. and Mrs. S. Bertrand of 2007 Bank street, is assigned to tho cavalry at the Monterey presidio. Klrby C. Will- lams, Route 5, Box 139, enlisted for' tho coast artillery at Fort Wlnflelil Scott, San Francisco presidio, and 7.eke Howard Thompson of Lost Hills for the coast artillery at Fort Me- Arthur, San Pedro. Going to the Philippines are Elmer Smith, 210 Eureka street, In tho coast artillery, and John A. Mut::, 718 Ijike street, and Bernard M. Monroe, olldalo, In the Infantry. Sergeant Coulombo said there are still vacancies In tho coast artillery for service in tho Philippines anil also vacancies for service In thu United States. +-•-« •_ VILLAGE GKNKKOSITY COSTLY NORTH BALTIMORE, Ohio, Aug. 27. (U. P.)—Since firemen's pay was boosted from $1 to $2 a fire, grass fires aro causing heavy drain on the village treasury. After volun- program will bo ,/pfforson Wednesday Park night, ing Washington's presidency to do-! dfl '' J°l"t aimplcei tennlne what business could do for i flr * ld Progressive . *.l i. w , ,, ivv,.*..,,vjTT t.ui tj iini iiunn l_v*ulu (1>J ivJl dent of the San Joaquln valley and ; BOV ernmcnt with u 192!) conference the father of C. Homer Hopkins, proprietor of the Auto Electric and Buttery Company in Bakersfleld, died at Tularo last night. Ho had made his home In the valley for DO years. Surviving relatives, in addition to C. Homer Hopkins, aro a widow, P. T. A. presented at tho Greek theater September 2. un- of Kast Bakers- Club and Wash- Thin will bo tho to determine, what government couhl do for business. j In Europe this thought Is much | more advanced rind govcrmunl and ington last of the summer serifs of "community pluy nights" on thu East Side. Borthti Hull, Kern county's state publlclty, Hurry McMasU«rs, W. J. | te( ' r " received the pay ntlsp, they Habcrfcldo; reception, L. E. Cheno- I were summoned to put out two small John- i grass fires. It cost tho village $60. woth, Fred Nlghbert, Victor son. havo become utmost as one,' champion outdo.-ir girl, slated to ar- he said. There aro two divisions of j rlv< ' tomorrow from her vacation trip will bo, present at the thought, called Communism and Fascism, nut radically different. The Mrs. Allen Hopkins, of Tuluro, a , main feature of each Is subordination daughter, Mrs. Nelllo Redgrave, ami two other sons, L. P., of Palo Alto, and Fred, of Vlsalia. Doctor Entertains His Parents to the state. To avoid the excesses this has led to in Europe, Mr. Splnilt said Amur- lea has four principal safeguards to Miss Bertha Hall to Return Friday Miss Bertha Hall and her mother, Mrs. W. n. Hall, aro due to arrive j at the Southern Pacific station here i . ..-.--....... at 0:45 o'clock tomorrow afternoon I tertalnlnpr his parents, Mr. and Mrs. I tlonal government: and education. to Alaska, function, as will also bo the Korn County Hangers. Music will bo provided by an old- timers' quartet, comprised of George. Borgwardt, Walter Snydcr, Harry Cutting :ind Charles Manley; tho which she should cling. These aro j Southern Stars, cowboy radio King- j local self government and parllcu- I p rs; W. 10. Poolo, old-time fiddler, I larly local police control; political j and Lon Flnney, tho yodellng cow- I training afforded by frequent and i boy. Dr. Kobert Scherb has been on- regular elections-; a rigid constltu- tlon, and tho maintenance of tho • states as Individual parts of tho na- from their Alaskan trip, which Miss C. A. Bromflold of Los Angeles who ! Superior Judgo Erwin W. Owon, now vacationing at Morro Hay, Is expected to return to Bukcrsfleld Monday for tho resumption of his official duties Hall won with tho champion outdoor girl tltlo at tho Salinas rodoo. They nrrlvod in Scattlo yesterday and will come straight south to|"lal In Oakland, although the Portlanil j Kucsts Chamber of Commerce had Invited j Scherb thorn to slay another day llicru j Martin stopped hero after completing a 10,- 000-mllo trip through tho fulled States Including tho Texas Onten- thelr Itinerary. They wero hero at Motol Inn. Dr. bus also boon host to Mr. I rOHTLCiAl, DKCKKKS KMII.MUiO ! LISBON, Portugal, Aug. 27. (C. P.I 'Pin; Portuguese government ileorocd • iin embargo on the export of arms • to Spain today. The. action was taken In accordance with tho French pro- upon their return. Fiillon and his father, Her- po .s n l for a policy of nonintervention nurd Fallon of Dublin, Ireland. , unions the European <!IIB Vercanunen heads the com- mlttoo In charge of arrangements. Ql'KKN'S OKFICK NOW HONOLULU, Aug. 27. (U. P.}—The present offlco of Attorney (Jeneral William B. Plltnittii was onro tho bouiloir of Queen l.illuokalunl, last ruler of the Islands before Hawaii becanio a I*. H. territory In 1SU8. ' I'llliimn'H office Is In historic loltinl pitlnco which Is now tho territorial Court Procedure Theme of Article An article agreeing In substance with proposals for appellate court reform by Attorney Alfred H lemon of : Bakcrsflold Is Included In tho current IHSUO of the Journal of the Anier- 1 lean Judicature Society, of which : Newton D. Bakor Is president. Mr. Slemon was a member of the south- j ern committed on appellate reform ' appointed by tho Stato Bar Assocla- j tlon and filed a minority report In i which ho said the difficulties were i deeper than believed by tho other j committee members and tho remedy | needed more drastic. > In order to prevent congestion In I the appellate courts Mr. Slemon sug- i Bested an Immediate review after the ! trial court In ciuse a new trial were refused, the review to bo conducted by some tribunal other than tho trial court to examine tho alleged errors ] of tho latter. | Although unusual, this method lias t precedent In early territorial days \ and morn recently In tho appellate division of the Los Angeles Superior Court, tho article! comments. Tho re- unit Is to maka trial and rufiuw cheaper and REST IN PEACE At Qrecnlawn nature and man have combined to produce a cemetery where those who have gonu on may truly "rest In peace." And PERPETUAL CARE assures forever the sama quiet beauty and tender care. 1'rovldti now for your final resting place—tho coat Is surprisingly low. SALl'JS OFFICE CBM15TKRV KNTRANCK PHONIS 80^

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