The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on August 28, 1936 · Page 1
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 1

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Friday, August 28, 1936
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LAST EDITION COMPLETE ASSQCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE THI LIAOINO NtWSPAPIR OF TNI SOUTHIKM SAN JOAQUIN VALLEY run AMD nxcLUSivr UMITFD pp.nss RCPORT LAST EDITION VOL. XLVl 18 PAGES DAKERSFIELD, CALIFOKNIA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 28, 1036 TWO SECTIONS No. 24 REBELS PLAN SPANISH MONARCHY T,wo Policemen and 15 News Writers Seek Judge Crater MINER REVEALS CLUE Latter Tells of Meeting ' Mystery Wanderer in Desert Country (United Press Leased Wire) tlf/'ARNER'S Hot Springs, Calif., " Aflg. 28.—Two policemen and fifteen newspaper men went Into the desert country today and moved toward the rugged Cuya- maca mountains in a search for a wanderer believed to be Judge Joseph Crater of New York, missing since 1930. The trelt began at dawn. Captain C. W. Allen, one of the officers on the expedition, held a conference with "T-iiicky Blackie" Blacklet, grizzled desert prospector, whose talc of talking to the wanderer started the search. Capt: Allen Has Faith Afterward, Captain Allen said: "I believe Blacklet knows where this man is now. And I believe he was Judge Crater, as he told Blackett he was.' The whole story Rallies with another we heard in this section concerning Crater five years ag-o." The officers talked with veteran desert men here about the search. The man they seek, the prospectors said, might bo 100 miles in tho mountains, and certainly it would take several days to track him down even if his trail was found at once. Meets Wanderer For a consideration, Blackiet led the "posse." It was three weeks ago that "Lucky Blackie"—as he has been known here for 20 years—told of meeting- the wanderer who said he was Judge Crater. Blacklet,'• a bearded giant of a man, said the man headed for the mountains. His description of the man tallied with that of Crater. . "We talked a while, and ho admitted ho was Judge Crater," Black, (Continued an Page Three) Hitler Plans New Slaughter, Claim (Associated Dress Leased Wire) MOSCOW, Aug. 28.—Official organs of tho Soviet government and the Communist party sounded a simultaneous "warning" today that Adolf Hitler Is preparing a new surprise which will bring Europe closer to "slaughter." Izvestla, tho government organ, nnd Pravda, the official newspaper of the party, professed to see In •violent anti-Soviet attacks by tho Gertnan press a "provocative campaign of preparation for new foreign political adventures." "It Is just a smoke screen for Hitler to spring a new surprise which Is demanded by his venture- Rome program," said Pravda. "German Fascism, armed to the teeth, is preparing new slaughter for Europe.'" Tho newspaper declared Increased preparations for war were sapping Germany and bringing its workers to the verge of food shortages and eventual starvation. INDEX TO ADVERTISERS ASSOCIATED LIQUOR STOKE .......... 3 BEAnDSLEY DANCE .................. « BROCK, MALCOLM. CO ............... 3.13 CLUB OASIS ......................... I COFFEE. MARRY, "LAST DAY" ...... J FLIOKINGER-OIQIER ................ 3 FOX CALIFORNIA .................... I FOX THEATER ....................... I OOOORICH 8ILVERTOWN ............ 19 QRANAOA THEATER ................ I QREENLAWN ......................... g HAYES, EMMETT .................... 4 HIRSCHE'S BUFFET LUNCH ......... I HOQLE 4 CO., J. A...'. ................ (7 HUFF. JOHN R .................... I ITALIAN CATHOLIC FEDERATION ... I JOHNSON'S FIRESTONE TIRES ....... 3 JUDD'S MARVEL MILLINERY ........ II KERN POULTRY MARKET ......... ,.. 4 K4MBALL fc STONE ................... || LUFXIN'8 BUSINESS COLLEGE ....... J M. C. P .............................. 5. II MANDARIN, THE ..................... I NATIONAL DOLLAR STORE ........... 7 NJLE THEATER ....... .' .............. I NOODLE BOWL ........................ It PEKIN HERB CO ....................... It PHILLIPS MUSIC CO ................... 2 PORTUGUESE CELEBRATION ........ I POST OFFICE MARKET ................ g PRESTON. DON C ...................... It RtX THEATER ........................ I 8MOLARS ............................. | SUN KONQ HERB CO .................. 3 UNION CEMETERY .................. S, 17 VAN METER, OR .................. It VINCENT'S CYCLERY .......... VIRGINIA THEATER .......... WEILL, A., INC ................. WICKERSNAM'S JEWELRY CO. WITHAM «. BOOTH ............. 200 ETHIOPIANS DIE IN ASSAULTS (Associated Press Leased Wire) R OME, Aug. 28.—Twelve thou- •«nd Ethiopians were driven back from an attack on Addlt Ababa with 200 dead, an official announcement laid today. Fifteen Italian native aoldlert were killed and 40 wounded. The Ethiopian* were aald to have advanced on the city aouth of the air field. Artillery aided native and white Italian.troops In repelling the attackers. Leaders at S. F. Launch Campaign to Re-elect Pres. Roosevelt (United Press Leaned Wire) SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 28.—The Democratic drive in California to reelect President Roosevelt gathered momentum today following opening of the campaign here last night with a dinner rally attended by party members from all parts of the state. Senator AVIlliam Gtbbs McAdoo, ill at his home in Santa Barbara, was the principal speaker, although he spoke by telephonic connection. Landon, G'oughliii Assailed In his speech, which was brought to the rally by a publW-ttddress system, Senator McAdoo assailed Governor Alt Landon, Reverend Charles Coughlln and other opposition leaders, and made a vigorous defense of the Roosevelt administration's record. Senator McAdoo and Clifford A. Anglim, state chairman of the Roosevelt-Garner forces in California, both predicted victories for their party in November by largo margins. Anglim charged Governor Landon "is the Instrumentality through which moneyed men have ganged up to gain control of the American government." He recalled that Governor Landon called out the militia when workers had protested relief conditions. Landon Speech Failure! He asserted that the Republican nominee's acceptance speech had been a "flat failure," and did not express clearly his personal policies. Early arrivals at the rally heard a radio address from Washington by Secretary of the Interior Harold Ickes, broadcast in the meeting room over a loud speaker. Ickes devoted most of his speech to an attack upon William Randolph Hearst, publisher. •»» » Prosperity News From Homestead (United Prest Leased Wire) HOMESTEAD, Pa., Aug. 28.—Tho Plttsburg-Dlstrlct Industrial town of 20,000, hard hit by the depression, reported today its mills are employing more men than In 1029, its relief office Is closed, and a shortage exists in skilled labor. Ten Thousand men are at work in the Carnegie-Illinois Steel Corporation plants. In 1929, the company employed 9000 full-time workers here. Tho number of government aid cases dropped from 3500 a little over a year ago to fewer than 1200. Because more than 1200 cases are required to maintain a separate office, the district's remaining needy will be cared for through other cities. Tho Mcsta Machine Company announced It IH having trouble finding enough skilled men to keep Its plant at capacity. Tho larger mills have resorted to hiring men away from each other In order to fill skilled positions. Declared Worthless in Time of War Without Energetic Acts STUDY 9-POWER PACT Delegates at Yosemite Consider Many World Problems By HENRY WOOD (United Press Leased Wire) YOSEMITE, Aug. 28.—The League of Nations ia "complteely worthless" as an enforcer of peace unless the facilities at Its command are universally and immediately applied in time of conflict, delegates to the Institute of Pacific Relations eaid today. The delegates, representing nations of the north Pacific area, discussed the capabilities of the leagua In connection with Its use of economic sanctions. They also studied lengthily Japanese proposals that a special conference be called to ree ommend revisions In the nine-power treaty. Japanese Make Point , Japanese delegates, alluding to Russia's rise In power, said this had been effected sine? .the^.treaty .first was drafted. Changing 'conditions' which did not exist when the pact was drawn made the instrument obsolete, they said. They pointed out that the treaty actually was not being enforced and as examples named the clauses requiring that the Chinese armies be decreased and the clause requiring that all foreign concessions in China be abolished. In opposition to this viewpoint, Quincy Wright, an American delegate, insisted that existing diplomatic machinery is adequate to solve the controversies among Pacific nations. The addition of new treaties and new procedures, he said, probably (Continued on Page Three) - •»«» - • Evidence Adduced in Pickford Case (Associated Press Leased Wire) BOSTON, Aug. 28.— A Christian Science reader testified today in tho $1,000,000 slander suit of J. Raymond Cornell against Mary Pickford that he paid $1150 to Cornell for documents purporting to be those of Alary Baker Eddy, founder of Christian Science. The reader, Gilbert C. Carpenter, 40-year-old member of the First Church Christ Scientist, Providence, R. I., declared Cornell sold him a manuscript for $2600 which Cornell assured him was an original from Mary Baker Eddy. Later, Car pcnter swore, ho learned the document wan not an original manu script. The document and three others for which he said he paid a total of $650 wero purchased by him, Carpenter said, in April, 1934, throo months after Mary Pickford al legcdly fled from kidnapers In Bos ton. Cornel) claimed her story to newspapers about her flight to Cape Cod two years ago damaged his reputation ant] business. Stinchfield Heads Bar Association (United Press Leased Wire) BOSTON, Aug. 28. — Frederick Harold Stinchfield of Minneapolis today was. elected president of tho American Bar Association at Ihe final session of Its annual convention. He succeeds William L. Ransom of New York City. A Republican, Stinchfield voted for Franklin D. Roosevelt In 1932 but returned to the fold two years later. "Great dangers lie in the trend toward centralization of power in Washington," he told tho United Press today. A director of the American Liberty League, Stincbfleld said he "probably" would stump for Governor Alf M. Landon In tho presidential campaign. Ho said ho did not vote for Herbert Hoovoi- In 10^2 because he bollcvcd Hoover's mind "ralhcr Inelastic." Biggest Business in G. M. History (United Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Aug. 28 __ President Alfred P. Sloan, Jr.. of General Motors Corporation estimated today his firm will do the greatest business in its history this year but predicted Ihe United States will see "serious" economic trouble In 1937 unless "we set our house in order. By selling the national house in order, he explained, he meant curtailing governmental expenditures and reforming the tax system. "There is no question thai business is much betler now," he said. "The waves of recovery which began In 1932 will carry into lale 1837, I think." Sloan has opposed many new deal ads but he said "no matter whether Roosevelt or Landon Is elected, the problem will be -the same." LEAPS TO DEATH OFF 86th FLOOR (Associated Press Leaned Wire) N EW YORK, Aug. 28,—While a half dozen sightseers' looked on, Robert Francis Ersklne, 23, Bronxvllle, N. Y., leaped to his death from the eighty-sixth floor observation platform of the Empire State building today. Waving goodby to the onlookers, he called, "So long, folks," and Jumped. The body narrowly missed several passersby. He was Identified by an automobile driver's license and by a press card for the Bronxvllle Press. Number of Strikes Is Comparatively Small; 48,289,920 Work (United Press Leased Wire) WASHINGTON, Aug. 28.— Labor department officials estimated today that approximately 100,000 workers are now on strike throughout the country in 10 principal types of industry. It was emphasized, however, that "labor trouble this year Is not as serious aa it was last." Fewer Strikes Through mid-August, reports to t hq^dejjarim.emt. liuiifi.a4e<J,,,there .had been 1173 strikes so far In 1936. Last year the total was 2014. , Only one major and seemingly hopeless dispute is now facing labor mediators, the United Press was informed. This Is the argument between workers and employers of the Remington-Rand Company. "Both the New York state and the United States departments of labor have repeatedly tendered their services for arbitration," one official said, "but they have been turned down." The total number of laborers who go on strike during 1936 will probably be about 3,000,000, one authority estimated. This, it was said, is an "average" figure — below post- depression records. It was pointed out that the number of strikers is small when compared with the number of working men and women in tho country. The laet census showed a total of 48,829,920 workers. Outstanding labor disputes at present are the Remington-Rand disorders and the waikout of American Newspaper Guild members In Seattle which caused the shutdown of tho Post-Intelllgenccr. U. S. vs. Peacemaker Recent settlements have been negotiated by Acting Labor Secretary Edward F. McGrady of strikes at Camden, N. J., of radio workers, and of gas workers at Toledo, Ohio. Another threatened dispute of cm ployes of the Narragansctt Light & Power Co., Is now the subject of federal mediation efforts. President Visits Homes of Stricken Farmers on Mercy Trip LONG - TIME RELIEF Roosevelt Obtains Data to Assist in Present, Avert in Future Single Tax Amendment Is Removed From Ballot by States Highest Tribunal By FREDERICK A. STORM (I'nlted Press Leased Wire) A BOARD Roosevelt Special, Aug. •"• 28.—President Roosevelt, convinced tho government IB faced with not one but three problems in this sun-baked area of ruined crops and swirling dust, moved from Bismarck to Jamestown, N. D., today. He will head for Aberdeen, S. D., late in the afternoon. Mr. Roosevolt sot out on a tour of hts own the first day of his dust bowl visit, driving Into the very yards of embattled farmers who, overall-clad and hat in hand, painted in simple words a vivid picture of the effects of a searing sun and no rainfall on their crops. Three Problems ''Wha.t I b^veugReji^ thajersaident said on Kls return, "confirms me In the belief I have had for a long— the belief that we are going to win on this problem. "It really comes down to three problems," he explained. "Tho first is the Immediate one of keeping people going who have lost their crops and lost their livestock. The second is to keep them going over tho winter until next j-car when we hope we will have more rain. "The third problem relates not only to the future of North Dakota but to the future of a good many other states. It relates to working out a plan of co-operation with nature Instead ot going along with what we have been doing in the past—trying to buck nature." Listens to Leaders The chief executive listened first to the governors, United States senators and other officials of both North Dakota and Montana before sitting around tho conference table ENGLISH TRAIN GOES 113 M.P.N. (Associated Press Leased wire) L ONDON, Aug. 28.—A new record of 113 mllet an hour tor British- trains wa« established today by the streamlined Silver Jubilee express of the London and North Eastern Railway, running from Newcartle-on-Tyne to London. The mark was believed to be a world record for a steam-hauled passenger .train. Business Increases Range Up to 25 Pet. Above That of Year Ago (Associated Press Leased Wire) NEW YOHK, Aug. 28.—Retail distribution resumed more vigorous strides this, week with Interest shifting to new merchandise, Dun & Br»<V •treef Bftid* tod*y in>-tho- i^ (Continued nn Page Three) Baseball Results NRW COLLEGE COURSE POMONA, Aug. 28. (A. P.)— C. J. Booth, director of Chaffey Junior College, announced a course in criminal Investigation, Including study In ballistics, chemistry,- handwriting und fingerprinting, will bo available for police officers of Pomona and Ontario. Ban on Munitions Applied by Italy (United Press Leaned Wire) ROMK, Aug. 28.— Italy hns applied an embargo against shipment of arms to Spain, It was announced officially today. A communique announcing the embargo, eagerly sought by Franco and Great Britain as likely to lessen tension, said: "The following measures have been tnkon among tho neccHHary government administrations: Exportation is forbidden, both direct and indirect and, In transit with Spain, Spanish possessions or tho Spnnlsh zono In Morocco as the ricst'nutlon, of all arms, munitions and other war materials, as well us aircraft, assemble 1 or In parts, also naval craft. The prohibition Is applied to all contracts in course of execution." NATIONAL LEAGUE At Pittsburgh— K. New York 0 Pittsburgh 0 Tlinl at mid of 13th. Hnttortos: Fltzwlmmons and Mancuso; Iloyt and I'aililf-n. (First game) At Cincinnati— R. II. K. Brooklyn 8 IS 2 Cincinnati 1 G 1 Ballerina: Frunkhousc and Phelps; II. Davis, Ktlnn und Lombard!. At Chicago— H. VI. 1C. Hoslon 3 10 2 Oblmgo 18 21 0 Hatti-riofi: .Smith, Wnlr, Bablclt, Hels und Lnpo/., Mueller; Carletun and Ilartnntt. O'Dea. view of trade and business. Wholesale markets were quieter, following a buying wave that persisted nearly a month but Ihe volume was only slightly under the best for tho season, the agency said. Industrial Indices Up Some of the leading industrial Indices were carried to new highs by the advancing trend, Including electric power production. . Steel output was higher than in the same period a year ago for the twenty-ninth consecutive week, the report said. Freight car loadings continued ahead of lual year's number for the twen- llelh time. "Recovering from Iho lag of the two weeks preceding," the review stated, "retail demand turned stronger. Displays of fresh fall merchandise wero Iho center of interest, except in cities where tho continued hot weather cleared tho remnants of summer goods, Kvery Prospect Pleases "Tho requirements of school and college Mudents helped lo swell Iho salon totnl for the week, but most of the enlarged volume was built by Au- KiiKt promotional events. Furniture, i floor coverings, house furnishings I and other lines moved out more rap- 1 Idly and further gains were reported ! In sales of fur garments. Cloth coats, dresses, hosiery, millinery and shoes wero more sought than a week earlier. "More comfortable nhopplng weather, except In dlstrlcta where the heat wave lingered, enabled an Increase 'of 2 to 5 per cent to bo reported by most cities from Ihe totals of (he wok preceding. Retail sales for the country as a whole woro estimated at 12 to 16 per cent larger thnn the corresponding 1835 volume." (Joins I'p to 25 Pet. Percentage gains over a year ago for tho major geographical regions woro: Now England, 12 to IB; ea«t- i orn. 10 to 12; mlddlo «-o«t, 12 to 18 ! northwest, 10 to 18; south, 16 to 25 southwest, 15 to 20, and Pacific coast 15 to 1H. Man Is Disowned by California, Colorado (Associated Press Leased Wire) liKNVEU, Aug. 28.—Louis Zalbln, former Colorudan living In Oakland, Calif., la disowned by both etutes. A few days ago Zalbln applied to Oakland relief officials for medical treatment for a severe heart ailment. His request was refused because "he has not lived in California for three years since attaining a legal age." Oakland officials took steps to return him lo Colorado for medical treatment. J. IS. Tunnel, director of tho Denver Relief Bureau, Bald Xalbln is not eligible for aid horo been use he has not lived In tho state 3uO days of the past year. AMERICAN LEAGUE (First game) At New York— H. II. K. Detroit 5 10 5 New York 14 14 1 Batteries: Wndo. Phillips and Myn.lt; fluffing aniMlirkoy, Jorguns. (Second Game) At Now York— K. 11. K. Detroit 4 S 0 New York 19 17 0 Batteries: Sorrell, LitWHon, Sullivan and Ilayworth; Murphy and Glenn. (Called fit-vent)!, ilarkness) (First game) At Boston— H. H. K. St. Louis 8 15 0 Boston 1 6 2 Batteries: Ciildwell and Hemnley; Marcum, Russell, Bowers and Fer- rcll, Berg. (Second game) At Boston— R. H. K. St. Louis 1 6 0 Boston 2 8 0 Batteries: Knott and Hcmsley; Os- termucller and Kerrell. Cleveland and Philadelphia unscheduled. Stalin Arrests Two Reds of High Rank fl'n<led I'rrss Leaned Wire) MOSCOW, Aug. 2*. Josef Stnlln'H war iignliiKt "Trot7.kyi.Ml" olomnnts WIIN continued today with tho nrrest of two moro high-ranking /l«d army officers suspected of counter-revolution. They were Hrlgado Commander Dlmllry Schmidt and Boris Kuzmlc- KOV, commander of an unidentified military unit. I Their arrest ft. 'owed that yester- i clay of General Vlluvla Putna, Sovlel 1 military attache In London. ! Stalin anil tho NKVD (formerly JOGPU secret police) have sworn to j clean out all ulementH suspected of i connection with llm 10 "Trotzkylsta" who were accused of plotling ihe overthrow of the government. liulh Schmidt and Kuzmlcsov were among the 13 men mentlon?d In the j roront trial of "terrorists" whose canos wore held over for further Investigation. (United Press Leased Wire) CAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 38.—Sec*•* rotary of State Frank Jordan today took legal steps, to remove from the November general election ballot a proposed constitutional amendment which would have repealed tho state sales tax and substituted a "single tax" on land values for revenue raising. In a split decision, the state Supreme 'ourt killed tho. proposed amendment on the grounds that It wan "misleading." Chief Justice William Waste said although the measure refers to repeal of certain taxes, "the measure, In fact, If adopted, would repeal all taxes." The title referred to was the one show that the present tax on personal properly would bo abolished and a single lax on land substituted," he said. Five Jurist!) Concur FU-e Jurists concurred in Waste's opinion. Te title referred to was the one appearing over the signatures of those who signed the petitions nee essary lo get tho amendment a place on the ballot. The ruling represented a victory for the State Congress of Parents and Teachers, which had argued (Continued on Page Three) Nominee Is Pleased With Results of Campaign Trip in East (United Press Leased Wire) TOPBKA, Kan., Aug. 28.—Governor Alt M. Landon got back to his gubernatorial Job today "deeply gratified" with results of'his first campaign swing through the farm belt and the industrial east. He was ready to Join Prcsldcnl Rooscvell In a drought conference at Des Molnes next week. The cheers of crowds which welcomed him through Illinois and Missouri—climaxed by a crushing throng at a surprise homecoming at the Kansas City union station—Uad hardly died away before the Republican presidential nominee was tentatively planning his next campaign trip up the MiflNlNslppl valley. The second Journey, starting probably tho third week In September will take him through Iowa, Minnesota, Wisconsin and possibly other nearby states, according to present plans which are subject to change, lie expects to make three major speeches, at least one of them deal- Ing with the farm problem. Tho cities mentioned tentatively for Important stops Include De« Molnea, Milwaukee and either St. Paul or Minneapolis. U was not believed that ho would go aa far west ns the Da- kotus or as far cast as Indiana. Qualifications of Educators Probed (Associated Prest Leased Wire) LOS ANU15LKS, Aug. 28.—The board of education renewed an inquiry today Into tho qualifications of Vlorllng Kersey, state superintendent of public Instruction and othor candidates for superintendent of Los Angclos city schools. Scheduled tu appoint a Hifccossor last night to Superintendent l''rank A. Houollo, who loaves next February, the board Instead votod to prolong Its consideration for six to olght woeks. .Several candidates will bo Invited to appear at executive sessions for personal questioning, tho board Madrid Being Subjected to New Bombardment by Rightists PLEBISCITE, LATER Mola, Franco Announce Other Steps in Program * LATE BULLETIN | With Government Forces at Iran, Spain, Aug. 28. (A. P.)— Spanlnh government defenders apparently bent off a violent attack by 1000 rebels on Mount San Marrial, lost defense of the city, tonight. . (fopj-rllM. 1030, 1)7 Ajsociittd Prtu) TJUROOS, Spain, Aug. 28. —The rebel high command mapped plans' for restoration of the monarchy with military dictatorship today, announced a new bombardment ot Madrid and strengthened defense against a surprise advance on this Fascist headquarters by Loyalists. A military dictatorship will be constituted-"indefinitely" to "exterminate" all Loyalist elements and rule the country "without any Parliament whatsoever," high offi- cialaof.tfeyrMftat junta asserted. ... * r '•"" ""PTeKisciie" Later Then, they said, will'come a plebiscite to determine upon a restoration of, the house of Asturias. • Close collaboration with Germany and Italy, "friendly nations" which Fascist leaders, said .have stood by the army In the present civil war, woUld be maintained, they declared. Madrid Bombed 1 Airplanes and hangars of the Socialist Spanish regime at Madrid were destroyed in the.new bombardment yesterday, tho Fascists said. It was the second reported air attack on the capital In two-days. Two thousand militiamen of the Madrid government comprised the surprise attackers moving on Bur- • gos. They were reported near Brl- viesca, less than 26 miles away, and General Emlllo Mola, northern insurgent commander, moved his (Continued an Page Three) **-* Defer Ocean Air Dash Till Sunday (Associated Prest Leased Wire) NEW YORK. Aug. 28.—The scheduled round trip New York-London flight by Harry nichman and Dick Mnrrlll was postponed today until Sunday because of take-off difficulties and unfavorable weather conditions over the Atlantic. MAGNUS JOHNSON WORSE LITCUFIELD, Minn., Aug. 28. (U. I'.)—Tho condition of Magnus Johnson, former U. 8. Senator from Minnesota, turned "for the worse" as he fought against a severe case of pneumonia today. 34 Advertisers staled. Salmon Industry Has Great Season (United I'rest Leased Wire) JUNBAU, Alaska, Aug. 28.—Marking one of Ihe mosl Huccewful salmon packing seasons In history, an all time record was set yesterday when Ihe total number of cases packed Ihls season reached 7,900,000. The former high mark was 7,400,000, net In 19114. The bureau of fisheries announced tho Neuson Is practically over in all sei-tloiiH but the pack Is sure to reach 8,000.000. MINO IIKACII HAS IW.480 j , I(K SOI;UI PICNIC SIXI.AY U3N<; HKAC1I. Aug. 28. (A. P.)—I UONl! BHACII. Aug. 28 (A P V- The new city dlclory cHtlmatos Long! MlHMourlanH will hold their annual licach population as I69,42g. I P | c ,,i c sunUuy at UUby Park hero. ON THK LOCAL STORE PAGE AP« Coffr* Shop, Apr* Tprmito Company. Aih & Ash. Mrs. Hitrton'n Dining B/xjin, IH1IS car*. Drink O- Link. Jimmy Dunn CJtuier*, Ft-rBuson't l'»lnt Shop, Knutr'B Ttmale Urotto. Globe Drug Kior*. JUrry Hike, Imptrltl Floor Service. Kftulall Jones, KTcrett Jonu. Johnson & '<utc*. Klnift K«ri">. Lto'i Kjclu*lr» Kur Shop. Carol McL*y llt&uty Salon. McSiul'a Linoleum Shop, Mandarin, Ham Moss. Mr. and Mrs. Cafe. Nora's Uetuty Nalon, Owen's Variety Hto«, I>«gy'i Itiaut? Halon, Popel Furniture Kichangt, Kirk ItagUnd Dairy, St. Kran.'b Cafe, Trout* mtn'i lf« «'ream Shop, Wlckenhatn Company Jtwrlen, Hoy White Purnlturt Htore, Whim .Spot Market. Albert Wilbur. Oeorvi K. W11 sou. In Monday's Calif or nian SHOP AS YOU I'I.EASE; 110 IT WITH KASK BUY TUESDAY

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