The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on August 29, 1936 · Page 1
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 1

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Saturday, August 29, 1936
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LAST EDITION COMPLETE ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE THI LIADINO NIWSPAPIR OF THI SOUTHIRH SAN JOAQUIN VALLEY I-ULL AND LXCLUSIVE UNITLD PRLSb RLPORI LAST EDITION VOL. XLVI 12 PAGES BAKERSFIELD, CALIFORNIA, SATURDAY, AUGUST 29, 1936 I'WO SUCTIONS No. 25 CASH GAINS IN ALL U. S. INDUSTRIES * SPANISH HCVOLT- Attack Is Fourth in W.eek but Most Damaging Against City . FIFTH TRY FOILED Last Attack Frustrated « by Quick Work of Red Airships lly RAMON BLARDONY (Copyright, 1636. b; Anocltttd Frtu) 1Y/TADRID, Aug. 29.—FaBclat rebel •"•*• aerial bombs exploded today In downtown Madrid (or the drat time. Several persons were wounded, hundreds of windows were broken and Important government buildings were damaged. The attack was the fourth of the week but the first successful onslaught against . the city Itself. Fifth Attack Foiled It was followed by u fifth venture by the rebels which was frustrated by quick-acting Madrid Socialist gov crnment airplanes. The rebel plane, apparently flying at a great altitude, roared toward the center of the city In power-dive shortly, before midnight when the streets were still animated by home' ward-going crowds. 'A few moments later the engines of the plane could be heard plainly, and two Bengal lights were dropped, brilliantly lighting a vast area of the beautiful city. . Immediately two bombs were re leased from the plane and fell In the garden of the ministry of war tearing up great holex. The Bengal lights fell In the Plaza Cicelcs lighting the great square flanked by the ministry of war, the Bank o£ Spain and the general post office. Bank of Spain Bombed Several hundred windows were broken by the bombs' blast, Includ Ing those In the Bank of Spain, tlv f post office and ono In the nearby office of the Associated Press. No dWier damage resulted. JThe next attempt to bomb th ( city was balked when authorities f'from the nearby town of Vlcalvaro flashed the warning of the approacl of the rebel airplanes. Government planes took to the -al Immediately and flew In high cir cles over the city. Madrid militiamen mistook the! own craft for rebel planes and dl reeled a heavy rifle and machine Bun fire at them, but tho firing ceased promptly when tho soldier realized their error. •»«» GOKBBULS IN ITALY VENICE, Italy,' Aug. 29. (A. P.)— Dr. Paul Joseph Ooebbcls, Nazi propaganda minister, arrived by airplane today and was welcomed by Dlno Al- ficrl, Italian minister for press and propaganda. His arrival led to beliefs that a united Nazi-Fascist front would be built against Communist propaganda. NAME SKY-BLUE LAKE FOR DERN (Atxiclalcd Prett Leaned Wire) S ALT LAKE CITY, Aug. 29.— A picturesque, sky-blue lake high In the rugged Ulntah range southeast of Salt Lake City will perpetuate the name of George H. Dern. Civic and state officials said they would request the national geographic board to rename the beautiful body "Lake Dern," as a memorial to Utah's distinguished former governor who died In Washington this week while serving In President Roosevelt's cabinet as secretary of war. Dern an outdoor lover, was a frequent fishing and camping visitor to the mountain pool and several years ago It became officially known as "Governor's Lake." Red Russia Demands of Norway That Exile Be Ejected (Attoclated Prett Leased Wire) MOSCOW, Aug. 29.—Tho Soviet government today demanded that Norway expel Leon Trotzky, but did not ask his return to Russia. The Soviet Instructed Its representatives In Oslo to make demands on the Norwegian government, charging that Trotzky broke his pledge not to engage In counter-revolutionary plots during his asylum In Norway. Trotzlcy and his wife were Interned by the Norwegian government Friday night and their two male secretaries arrested. The Norwegian government's move presumably was caused by charges that the exiled Bolshevist leader had broken his pledge not to indulge in revolutionary plots. In the Moscow trial of 16 con splrators against the Soviet regime witnesses charged Trotzky dlrecllj with hatching the plot to substitute a reign of terror In Russia for the present government and Incidentally to assassinate Dictator Joseph Stalin. After the execution of the Mos cow conspirators tho official press of Russia demanded that Trotzky be brought back Into RusKla to ste.nd trial for the charges made against him by the confessed plot tcrs. r 34 Advertisers ON THE LOCAL STORE PAGE Al'i Coffe« Shop, Apei Trnntta Company. Aih It Ash, Mra. Hurton's Dining Iloom, Klll'i Cafe, Drlnk-O-Unk. Jimmy Dunn 'Cleaners, Fenmson'B Vilnt Shop, Krajtcr'a Tamale Grotto, Ulobe Drug Htore. Harry Hake. Imperial Floor Service. Kendall Jones, Everett Joneu, Johnson & laaaci, Elmer Karpe, L«o'a Excluitre Fur Hhop, Carol Me Ley Iteauty Raton. McNaul'a Linoleum Shop. Mandarin, 8am Moss, Mr. and Mra. Cafe. Nora's Ile&uly Salon, Owen's Variety Store, 1'eggy'a Ile&uty Halon. Popel Furniture Kichanse. Kirk RaglanU Dairy. Hi. Franc Is Cafe, Trout* nun's Ico Cream Shop, Wtckenham Company Jewelers, Roy While Furniture Store, White Spot Market. Albert Wilbur. George K. Wilson. In Monday's Californian SHOP AS YOU PLEASE; DO IT WITH EASIC BUY TUESDAY Alameda Radicals Under Suspicion (United Prett Leased Wire) SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 29.— While four maritime union met were held for Investigation and pos slble Indictment in the shlpboar slaying of Charles Albert last March Alameda county aulhorllles loda> soughl lo link so-called radical labo elements with a series of Ihrec waterfront deaths. Alberts, chief engineer of In freighter Point Lobos, was stabbci lo dealh March 22 shortly beforo the vessel was to havo weighed anchor at Enclnal Terminal, Alameda. Held for questioning In tho slaying were Georgo Wallace, sailor, arresle near Brownsville, Texas; Karl King secretary of llin Marino Firemen'H Oilers, Waterlenders and Wipers' As soclatlon; A. M. Murphy, King's as slslant; F. H. Ramsoy, marltim worker. A man Idnnllfled as Bei Sachowltz, San Francisco seaman was sought In Mexico. S. F. Ferries Wil} Continue Running (United Prent Leased Wire) SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 29.—A pledge to "continue In business indefinitely In competition with Ihe bridges" was made loday by the Southern Pacific Golden Gate Ferries, Ltd., and Ihe Northwestern Pacific Railroad Company. Decision to remain In business and compete with the two bridges spanning San Francisco Bay was announced as A. D. McDonald, chairman of directors of both companies, who said an agreement had been reached with employes with respect lo demands for "dismissal wages." Tho "dismissal wage" twttlement formally ended tho dispute between the ferry boat employes and tho two companies which threatened to end In 11 strike which would tie-up bay commuting facilities which servo several hundred thousand commuters a day 'resident Enunciates His Long-Range Plans to Help Arid Areas ;ALLS ON FARMERS Drought-Belt Statement Regarded as Reply to Gov. Landon (United Prett Leated Wire) A BOARD Roosevelt Special, Aug. 29.—Spending money to save noney was projected today as a Bound policy by President Roose* veil as he prepared to wind up .he flrst week of a dust bowl In Bpectlon tour with South Dakota officials at Pierre, S. D. Ixjoks Into Future Pledged to a long-range planning program of drought prevention ihrough federal, stale and local co operalion, Ihe chief executive wished to lay before Tom Berry, cowboy jovernor of South Dakota, the. views 10 and a special committee held paramount to the solution of problems now faced by the nation's "breat basket" as result of desertllke con dltions in this once fertile land. Reply to Lnndon! His defense of spending to provldi relief for tho drought'" victims aiv conservation of water and soil, re garded as a reply by some to Gov ernor Landon. was expounded to an audience of several thousand tha flocked about his train last night a Aberdeen, S. D., after he had com pleled a 40-mile drive Inspection trip Begrimed with dust that swirled about the dirt roads over which h had motored, he said: Answers Critics "I understand Ihero are some people lhat are not in favor of planning ahead. I believe there are some people that say it isn't worth spending money to save money. "Somebody said yesterday up In North Dakota that they bellevo If you could save $10,000,000 by spending $1,000,000 it was worth while. In the same way, because this Is an agricultural section of the country, It is absolutely necessary for you who live In the cities lo realize lhat loo, because Ihere would not bo any cities if there wero not any farms." All Going Well Pointing out that "things arc beginning to click pretty well" through co-operative effort In meet- REPETITION OF 1934 WAR, FEAR (Aundated Prett Leased Wire) S AN FRANCISCO, Aug. 29.— Fears In Pacific cout waterfront circles of • possible repetition of the bitter 1934 maritime strike Increased today as em- ployes presented a united front In declaring for modification of labor agreements. Harry Bridges, militant coast president of the International Longshoremen's Association, described the employers' proposals as "ridiculous" In a talk before the San Francisco Labor Council.' He expressed belief the longshoremen, rather than accept pay reductions and other proposed 'changes In the present agreement, would vote for another strike. Bridges' declaration came after the Shipowners' Association of the Pacific, operators of coastwise steam schooners, made the employers' line-up complete by serving modification notices on the various unions. -CASH GAIN More Men Employed and -Boom-Is Reflected- m Other Industries (Continued on I'agc Two) Baseball Results NATIONAL LEAGUE At Pittsburgh— R. H. E. New York 4 12 1 Pittsburgh 7 14 1 Batteries: Smith, Coffman, Castleman, Humbert and Mancuso; Lucas and Todd. At Chicago— R. H. E. Boston 0 11 0 Chicago 4 13 I) naileries: Lanning, Chaplin and Lopez; Root, Bryant and Hartnott. At Cincinnati— R. It. E. Brooklyn 2 10 ^ Cincinnati 12 17 0 Batteries: Winston and Phnlps, Gautreaux; Frey and Lombard!. At St. Louis— R. H. E. Philadelphia 0 8 0 St. Loula 4 12 0 Batteries: Bengo and Lopez; SI Johnson and Davis. AMERICAN LEAGUE (First game) At Philadelphia— K. H. E. Cleveland 13 14 0 Philadelphia ^ 7 3 BatterleH: Allen and George; Rhodes, Blylhe, Bullock and Hayes, Moss, Second game: At Philadelphia— U. JI. E. Cleveland 3 7 0 Philadelphia 5 9 1 Ballerlea: Gatehouse, Blaeholder and Sullivan; ROSH and Hayes. (Called In fifth on account of dark- nesH.) At Now York— U. H. E. Detroll 4 11 1 New York B 6 0 Uatterles: Rowo and Hay worth, Myatt: Oomnx., Malono and Glonn. (United Prett Leased Wire) WASHINGTON, Aug. 29.— American .railroads are having: the best year financially since 1930, the Association of American Railroads reported today. Net railway operating Income for class 1 roads, Ihc association said, will total approximately $300,000,000 for the first seven months this year. Tremendous Increase Net railway operating Income for July, based on advanced reports from 113 class 1 roads representing 86.8 per cent of total operating revenues, were estimated at $61,113,129, compared with $26,706,708 for Ihe same month last year. The boom in railroading wan reflected In other Industries, the association Mid. Fuel bills hare increased In proportion to Increased traffic. More men were employed, It was problematical whether major eastern rallroado would continue their court fight against tho Inler- state commerce commission's order reducing passenger fares from a basic 3.6 cents to 2 cents per mllo. 20 Per Cent Oain Passenger revenues on eastern roads during the two months the new low fares havo been in operation — Juno and July — were reported from 5 to 20 per cent higher lhan for tho same months lasl year. Railroad officials argue lhal had Iho fares not been reduced tho revenue. increase would have been even grealer. No figures on bus revenues are available Inasmuch as Ihe ICC has not promulgated the uniform ae- counllng syslenis required under lerms of Iho 1935 motor carriers' acl. Pickf ord Suit Is to Be Continued (Attor.toted 1'rrn* Leaned \\'irt) BOSTON, Aug. 29.— Testimony in a $1,000,000 Blander suit against Mary Pickford, the motion plcturo aclress, will bo conlinued in "aboul a month," At the conclusion of the second day of testimony yesterday, Edmund U. Dewing, Norfolk AVellesloy organ manufacturer, who has brought suit. said he would call witnesses then. Appearing for the defense Gilbert C. Carpenter, 40, of Rumford, 11. I., reader in the Flrsl Church of Chrlsl Sclenlisl al Providence, testified ho had been threatened unless he paid a "Mrs. Cornell," $3000. He Identified a picture of Cornell's housekeeper, Hilda Moody, as "Mrs. Cornell." He also testified he had purchased purported original manuscripts of Mary Baker Eddy, founder of Chris- llan science, from Cornell. On«, he said ho learned laler, was nol an original. Taxation Address Called Confusing Dissertation on Subject NO REMEDY OFFERED Nominee Charged With Many Contradictions by Arkansan (United Prett Leated Wire) T ITTLB ROCK, Ark., Aug. 29». — •^ Senate Democratic Loader Joseph T. Robinson said In a broad cast address last night that Oover nor Alt M. Landon's Buffalo cam palgn speech was "tho most confused and confusing dissertation on taxation the public has heard In recent years." Offers No Remedy Not In the Republican candidate's entire speech, Robinson said, was Ihero a suggestion of what he would do to correcl lax abuses he said now exist. "The record shows he conlradlclet: himself on many polnls," Robinson said. "He described what he was pleased to call tho growing danger of 'hidden taxes,' but the only tax ho proposed to repeal Is tho tax on corporallon profits, which Is a direct lax Impose^ during tho present year Contraaictlons "The nominee of tho Republican party warned of Ihe need for a bal anccd budgel and In Ihe next breatl promised to repeal a tax estimated to yield $600,000,000 annually. "Gov. Landon said that the lax on undlslrlbuled corporallon' profit is holding 1 up business recovery. Read Financial Reports "If ho would only take lime read Ihe financial sheets of t th newspapers supporting him, h would find that business and In dustry have gone forward wit] amazing rapidity since tho enact ment of the 1936 tax bill." To point another Inconsistency o which he said Gov. Landon wa FUllty, Robinson cited tax pracllce of Landon's own state, Kansas. Another Contradiction "Gov. Landon spoke about Ihe ta; on bread, but failed to mention tha tho federal government Imposes n taxes on bread," ho said. "If ho Is BO concerned about thcs luxes on -consumers, what does h intend to do about it? Is he goln to repeal the federal rirgaretle lax His own slalo of Kansas has nlgarello lax and Ihope who smok In Kansas pay $29 annually In laxes Frighten CoiiNumcr "The republicans are staking thel lasl hope on Ihelr ability to frlghte tho consumer. Tho republican non Inee has not forgotten his goncrou friends in the liberty leaguo an those oulsldo who are financing h! campaign for Ihe Presldenry." Robinson spoke under the auspice of the democratic national com mlUco. Larger Posse in Hunt for Long-Lost Judge Wanted (United Prett Leated Wire) WARNER'S Hot Springs, Calif., " Aug. 29.—Captain W. C. Allen ' the Los Angeles police depart- ent nald today ho will rocomntend mt a now and larger searching arty, equipped to ctimp on the dos- rt, be organized to take up the earch for the missing Justice JOB- ph Crater, of New York. Captain Allen is leading a posse mt headod oul over Iho dusty 49'ers Hell Trail" today lo Mason alley, headquarters of Ihe desert lining country where three persons lalm lo havo encounlered Iho miss- ig judgo disguised as a prospeclor. Caplaln Allen said that If Crater vero not located In loday's Irek, ho vould pul the proposition beforo his upcrlor officers In Los Angeles and Iso before New York police and the herlff's office of San Diego county, n which the hunt has centered "We are convinced," he said, 'lhat a man who fits Ihe description if Jusllco Crater has been seen in his part of tho country within the osl Iwo months. "However, wo think lhal It will ake a long search by a party organ- zed for this purpose and equipped lo lay out In this rough country, In- lead of going back lo a holel every nlghl as wo havo done, lo make a4i effecllvo search." . "Lucky" lllac.hlet, 300-pmmd miner with mutton chop whiskers, who started tho search, was guiding the trek from the lead police car. He told IA>* Angeles police of meeting a prospector who Raid he was "Crater" and gave him *5 "to prove U." Ten newsmen and photographers and three peace officers In five automobiles-comprised -tho-posse -today. Several sunburned newspaper men dropped the chose on the Ihlrd day. REVEALS SECRET Lucky Ulackiet, prospector, who told Los Angeles police that he had heard there WBK a wanderer in the southern California desert country who said he was the missing New York Supreme Court justice, Joseph F. Crater, who has been sought for six years. Film Alleged Tar-and-Feather Gang Held for Kidnap and Assault St. l.ouLs at ISoslon, positioned; wot grounUa. 10 BRITISHERS SLAIN JERUSALEM, Aug. L'9. (A. P.)— Two British soldiers wero killed and Ihrofi Injured In a nlghl of sporadic violence between Arabs and Jews. Tim military casualties bring to 10 HIP total of British soldiers killed at tho disorders. of Hut nineteenth week of Terre Haute Gale Does Big Damag (United Prett Leated Wire) TKRRH HAUTK. Incl., Aug. 29. Tree limbs mid damaged proporl littered this city today after a win storm of galo Intensity which In night resulted In the death of small boy imd the serious injury of hlH mother. Hobby Bilker. f>, camping on tho I bankH of tho Wnbitsh rltvr, with hlH mother, Mrs. Bertha. Reynolds, 411, was killed when a treo was bluwn on them. Mra. Reynolds was taken lo a hospital with a broken back and a fractured unn. An encampment of 1000 Boy Scouts was driven to rcfugo In a high school building and M!HH Ila/.i-l Ferguson, 26, court housu monographer, was Injured when a window blew In upon her. 300 Miners Still on Hunger Strike (.imociated 1'rent Leated \Yirr) MALA UOMBROWKA, 1'oll.sh Silesia, Aug. 2!».—AH 300 minors entered the sixth day of their underground hunger strike today, townspeople said thoy saw a food truck moving In (ho direction of tho pithead last night. The miners, who rhant a dally "Hymn of Sorrow" up I ho echoing shaft, declare they will touch noli her food nor drink until overduo wages arc went down lo them. They have refused partial pay- (Attnclated I'reti Leated Wire) SANTA ROSA, Aug. 29.— Twelve alleged tar-ana-feather vigilantes today faced trial on kidnaping and assault charges hero, with the attorney general of California as prosecutor. The twelve, held' to answer by a superior Judge from another county at the conclusion of a preliminary hearing, remained at liberty under $500 ball each. Identified by Victims Thoy were Identified by tar-and- feather victims beforo tho hearing was concluded as members of tho night-riding band which acted against suspected labor agitators In an agricultural workers' strike a year ago. Attorney-General V. S. Webb, who brought the charges after authorities of Sonoma county failed to net, now ha.s 15 days in which to bring the Information on which the trial will bo held. The new complaint was made necessary becuusu Suprerlor Judge Warren Tryon, called In from Del Nortu county to act In tho preliminary hearing, dlHinlNHcd charges against II other defendants. I'Vrd Cairns chamber of commerce secri'lnry at nearby HealdHburg wa« Identified by two tar-and-feather victims Sllva M. A. ".lack" Green and Sol Nlr/.hrrg, its tlni leader of the band. Defendants Others held for Irlal were: Arlhur i Jilecw, druggist and provident of tho Healdsburg I'hnmbor of Commerce; I'Yank Sllanu and Krnest Ui'inoMtone, bank rK-rku: \Vllllnin fusselberry, newspaper advertising man; William Mulior, harness shop ownor; tU'orge, Maher. butcher; Thomas J. Campion, clgiir store clerk; .Sydney Klphlck and I>. II. MadlHlun, ranchers; John Barrios, occupation not given; and tedward II. Jenkins, meat cutter. Green, who llko Nltzberg, was dragged from bin homo, beaten and Hinearod with lubricating oil (subsll- luted for tur) and feathers, also named u state highway patrol officer, 10. J. Schryver. In his testimony. Motor Fatalities Drop inj$6 Cities WASHINGTON, Aug. 29.—Auto- mubllo fulalllles In hli principal clllcs for thi! first 114 wo«-ks of this year wero reported by (ho rommerco de- purliiH'iil today at 49U8 compared with G343 for similar I93G period. Kor Ihr work oiulrd August 'i'i, tint fig- uro was Kit mmjianMl with 171 the- menl of the sums thuy claim are duo i provlon.s wi-ck IIIK! \62 In the corro- tlium. <* wock. Delegates at Yosemite View Large Fleets as Menace (United PretH Li'.tttei Wire) . TOSEMIT13. Aug. 29.—Delegates to the Institute of Pacific Relations agreed generally today that the bes' method for preventing confllc among Pacific nations would be for mulatlon of a -peace pact with spa clal emphasis on naval limitations. Although the principle of such a pact was accepted favorably In mos cases, stipulations were advanced It several quarters recommending set tloment of present controversies be foro diplomatic negotiations for such an arrangement might bo under taken. Tho Japanese said they would ne gotlato a now regional pact with Pa clflc nations providing they are per milled lo solllo certain slaled ques lions with Hie Chinese by dlrec nogollallons. Previously, the Nipponese grou had been warned by British dele gales dial If Iho Japanese force naval building raco, Great Britain regardlCHH of expense, will malntuli tho present ratio on tho sous an may oven increase It In Its favor t mako 11 two to ono. Other delegates expressed the be lief lhal a regional pact for tho Pa clflc would bo Impossible bccuus they felt Japan would Insist on th present Hiatus quo basis, whll China would Insist on returning t tho pro-Japanese aggression stalus •-•-• Werner Trial Set for November 1 (United Prett Leaned Wire) LOS ANGELKS. Aug. 29.—Tria of Mrs. Helen M. Werner and he husband, Krwln P. Werner, o charges of conspiracy to comnv bribery In connecllnn with usscrte liquor control pay-offs, has boon dc layod until November 12. Tin; delay was ordered by Supe lot Judge W. Turnoy Fuxx cm pli'OH of attorneys for the Werners that they denlred tho trial to !«• postponed until after tho November election. I District Attorney Huron FltlH, | whose aides are, prosecuting the | case, Is running for re-election on j the November ballot. I *-•-» | Chain Gang Break; i One Guard Slain j (Vnilfd I'rrm Lctitrd Wire) ' ATLANTA, Gu., Aug. 29. — A I prison guard was killed when three ! convicts on a Dekalb county chain I gang work crew made a break for freedom today. Two of ihc convicts eluded pursuit and flod Into Atlanta while the ihlrcl was subdued and captured. Clydo Gre.sham, the guard, was killed as tho convicts struggled j with him and seized his revolver. | Those 1 who em-apod wore Theron Cranston and Charles J. Brown, 111. Both men worn striped suits and log HhacklCH. Tho third prisoner In the break, known as Alble. waa lulled by a guurcU Chamber of Commerce Prepares Optimistic National Survey UTURE BRIGHT TOO 'arming, Transportation, Building, Industry Prospering (A mnciatfd Prom Leaned Wlra) J^ASHINGTON, Aug. 29.—Sharp . " cash gains In many fields of eminence and agriculture wore re- ordod today by both government nd private agencies. Tho current luslness picture, Including bright orecasts, covered such activities as arming, building, transportation and Industrial production. C. of C. Figures Tho Chamber of Commerce of the United States called attention to Increases during July and August In iarloadlngs, Industrial production, , employment, uso of cloclrlc energy, conslrucllon and excise lax receipts. , "All of the evidence does not reflect Nolely increased 'spending, either," said the chamber's review, adding that during the first half of 1936 depositors in mutual savings banks increased by 300,000, The total In July Htood at 14,340,000, It mild, topping the 1920 figures by SO per cent. The labor department, In a survey covering 769 cities, reported July Building was greater by 2% per cent .ban lhat of the previous month. A'hllo the estlmtaed cost of new liomes moved up 13.7 per cent. Home liiilldlng Up 101 Pet. Compared with July, 1936, the number of permits for home construction was up 90 per cent. For ' the first seven months of 1936 the number of home building permits" increased 101.3 per cent over the same period In 1935. Agriculture Agriculture department figures In ' dlcated Iho droughl had put more money Inlo Iho farmers' pockets during July and stepped up the prices received for their product* during August. Whllo thousands of farmers were In distress because of ruined crops, 1711,000,000, as compared with »582, 000,000 tho previous month and $451,000,000 a year ago. Officials reported July farm Income the best since 1929 and noled that cash to farmers during tho first seven months of Ihe year was $4,024,000,(Continued on I'age Two) Lawyers to Meet Kansa^City, 1937 (United I'rtKi Leated Wire) BOSTON, Aug. 29.—Kansas Clly. Mo., was Belocled today for tho 1037 convention of tho American Bar AfHoclatlon. Da to of noxl year's convenllon will bo scl at the board's mid-winter session. San FranclMco's Bar Association Invited tho national association to tho west coast In 1939. The flfly-nlnth annual meeting came to a close yesterday at the final session of Iho house of dele- gales which asked for more Hlrln- genl laws to govern mifnty at sea. INDEX TO ADVERTISERS PAGE AMBASSADOR CLUB SARN. THE BEARDSLEY DANCE BOXING CLUB OASIS CRAFT'S SHOWS .. EL ADOBE MOTOR HOTEL FOX CALIFORNIA FOX THEATRE ... FRESH AIR INN . GOODRICH SILVERTOWN (iRANADA THEATRE CREENLAWN HOGLE t CO., I. A. HUFF. JOHN R HUQHES. THE ITALIAN CATHOLIC FEDERATION JOHNSON'S FIRESTONE TIKES KERN COUNTY COTTON GIN . KERN COUNTY PRINTERS ... KIMBALL L STONE LANTERN, THE LUFKIN'S BUSINESS COLLEGE MANDARIN. THE NILE THEATRE NOODLE BOWL PEKIN HERB CO PHILLIPS MUSIC COMPANY .. PORTUGUESE CELEBRATION . PRCSTON. DON C RADIO CLUB CAFE REX THEATRE SUN KONQ HERB CO UNION AVE. PAVILION UNION CEMETERY 71! VIRGINIA THEATRE I WICKERSHAM'S JEWELRY CO 3 WUHAN 4 BOOTH a

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