The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 1, 1936 · Page 1
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 1

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 1, 1936
Page 1
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'/^'V' " '- '^r^-^Vv';^.; 1V * ' '%t* *"';,•* s ;, a ' <(l < *' >r .-. r * ,>•<*', i . *> , , ,', ' ' •btx'i '^ ( * COMPLETE ASSOClAtED PRESS lftAStt> - * •• .. .. - j i- .,....'.iL£' THE LEADING XtYfSWkKR OF THE SOUTMIRN SAN JOAQUIN VALUY FUli ANt> EXCLUSIVE UNITEO PRESS REPORT 16 PAGES BAKERSPIELP, CALIFORNIA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, Wfl TWO SECTIONS LAS EDITION No, 27 L VICTOR * * * * # * * * * * * •SPANISH REVOLT- •'...-. )> Muir, 35, Secretary ,O1. C. A., Riverside \ Slain at Resort *O TS PROMINENT in Sa Th the resol worn Th the Labo Sept Nlclrf Ai bott; of 11 to Death, After ;le; Criminally Attacked ted Preit Leased Wire) 30, Sept. 1.—Ravished !y beaten, the body of 35, Vassar graduate and cretary of the Young Christian. Association at was fouud in a gully cean front in suburban oday. In her hand; were black hairs. jrerrlflc Struggle evidence of a terrific can* tho gully, bloodstains on clalnl and on a newspaper ly- couijiearby "bench. The grass clon'r' ec '- The victim's glasses c l a jj-oken comb were near the rlta' Ka?Alr had been vacationing in r, He£, elderly, parents, Mr. Jqseph' Muir, .were from. AIR FLEET, BIG GUNS CONTINUING TO BLAST NEW RUIN AND DEATH (Copirttht, 1(30, by Anocitttd Fnn) T TNCENSORED, careful estimates from Madrid today vJ, placed the dead in the first five weeks of civil war at between 75,000 and 100,000. The wounded were estimated at 300,000. Today, in the middle of the seventh week of war, air fleets and big guns of both the Socialist government and the Fascist rebels blasted new ruin and death. The United States government, with one of its warships already the target for air bombs, to get lie aan_ The war today: A rebel fleet again crashed projectiles in Madrid streets while the government mapped a cabinet reorganization which would put a communist, as well as the joinlnent'banker in the Texas Muir left the house about /m, yesterday, .to put her car •garage at the re_ar, .When she ko retu.nv her parents ; waited lidnlght and then reported her to Hlie Xa Jolla police sub- liody Found body was found at .11 a, in Mrs, Ann Holden, a patient picripp} metabolic clinic in La police were immediately and Captain of Detectives Kelly sped to the scene e central station. He took %>f the., early investigation, lief George Sears assumed C the case, and under'his s nollce were searching the Mon jba for fingerprints and the . At an early hour this however, • the hairs De /n tho woman's hand re£ ri ye only tangible clue to the the slayer. <_. Criminal Attack i Kelly said that Hiss Muir ly had been s criminally at- nd murdered, clue to the slaying was the' fact that a "peeping was observed'at 7:30 p, m. ay near the scene of the mur- Isp,' neighbors reported that w roadster was-seen driving "down In front of the Muir hortly before the young wo- •disappearance. The car several times, it was said.* /Clubbed to Death i'E.'Toomoy, county autopsy , made a preliminary exam- of tho body and said that ] d been clubbed to death with heavy, instrument. He found , ire abrasion about the size of fir in the center of her fore- It the' hair lino. There was a wound ,Jan herXrlght temple, id a, fractured skull, rotfaer, Arthur Muir, is re> en route hero by plane from ntonlo. Another brother rein. Buenos Aires. Her father Airman .of the board of the J National Bank in San An* To Close Madrid Embassy and Bring Warships, Officials Home (United Preii Leased Wire) WASHINGTON, Sept. 1. — Tho closing of the United States embassy in Madrid and the withdrawal- of all American warships now In Spanish .waters, perhaps by the end of next week, were forecast today. This government advanced its plans for n pam, determined to aVoid being involved in any \yay In Spain's war on' the grbwihg war feyer: of all Europe. ' .Officials were' accelerated by the bombing pf the destroyer Kane by a Spanish airplane Sunday. Had one of the bombs struck the American warship, keeping this country out might not have been so easy. Officials were conscious of the implications of that Incident In hurry- Ing their plans, Americans Warned All American nationals remaining in Madrid have been given a last warning to get oiit by Wednesday night. They wene told that they may bo left with no protection or even representation in the Spanish capital if they disregarded the order. The embassy staff may be withdrawn as a measure of safety. Recall of American warships was considered to avoid a repetition of Sunday's bombing of the Kane. President Roosevelt and Secretary of State Cordell Hull, it was said, were fully cognizant of the international potentialities of the Kane Incident and were determined to take no unnecessary chances on a similar and more serious Incident, They also were known to be impatient with the approximately 500 Americans who, insist upon remaining In Spain for family or business reasons in disregard of repeated warnings. MADRID PROMISES TO INVESTIGATE BOMBING WASHINGTON, Sept 1. (U. P.)— Tho Spanish government has assured the United States that it will conduct a rigid Investigation into the bombing of the U. S. destroyer Kane by a Spanish airplane off the air all its ihoved out of the canger area. vessels Socialist "strong man," Indalecio Prletb, la ministry positions. Apparently there was little dl from tho raid, but the first t —censored stringently—were gcr. Hostages Chained Although Fascist hostages were chained in exposed places, rebels began a new bombardment from the air and land at Irun, on the northern coast. They said tho exposure of the hostages was "monstrous," nevertheless. Buildings, water and Ban reservoirs and government defense* wore [hed-at 'l«m?by bombing planes */: )EX TO ADVERTISERS [LEOTRIO «. BATTERY CO. >AN DI8TI1IBUTINQ-CO.,. MALOOLM, COMPANY... (ASI* • .. HARHY \HOW» -, UirORHIA PAOE II ..... 4 3 7 ^ I .....•>. 7 •i TT, COpIE DANCE STUDIO.... 7 (.ER.LEE ,..,.... 7 RICH SILVIRTOWN; ............M ADA THEATER 7 EMMETT 4, 7 .{• *e » co.','i,"A!."'"!i!"'"!»,\'!.'.'ii Vl . JOHN R 6 \ JON'* FIRMTONE TIRES | \AU. IL- 8TONE ..I 4'Ani'N,'"THE""! '.'.'.'.'.".'.'.'.'.','.','.',','.'.'. j (IN, MISS SCHOOL 7 UN »TUOIOS 7 \E ROBERT* DANCE STUDIO 7 ^•fONTIAO CO ..4 'THSAtEH ; i CHINESE HERB CO I «TY-J.If^'OpMCANV.. .,., * it^;^r* N ,!::::::::::;J Al»,lk;:^:::::::::.::::l. fi " 'i (Continued on Page Fifteen) ^ »»» n . . . Seven Killed on Roads, Crossings (Aiioeioted Preu Lented Wire) LOS ANGELES, Sept. 1.—Highway and grade crossing coIllBlons added seven deaths today to tho traf- fjc toll in tho LOK Angelea area. Three men died when two automobiles crashed at a Buena Park Intersection and burst Inlo names. Kc- covered from the wreckage were tho bodleii of II. Duncan Smith, Los Angeles manufacturer, and son of J. Willard Smith. Canadian political figure In New Brunswick province; and two motorists hot immediately identified. A. S. Noote, 64, of Paloa Verdes, was killed (n a collision near Ana- helm. Roberta McLennan, 18, of Covlna, was fatally injured In another crash, Herome Leach, 83, was killed when hl» automobile waa hit by a train. A truck ran down and fatally injured Mm, Anita Alderson, 65, of Redondo Beach. : ' . . *«» Tokay Grapes Sell HighestSince 1921 (Aftoclaled Prett Levied Wire) LODI, S«pt. 3.—CTr»t arrival* of Lodi tokayn brought good price* to grapo grower*. J. M, Prentloo. Amorlcan I'Vult Growers' manager here, said one car uhlppod by his company 4014 in Boston at >2-57 per package averagg, the highest figure German and Italian made. Bilbao also Was reported bombed. Field guns participated In tho as sault and tho government «ald a land attack was thrown back. Many Casualties Government air bombs killed sev eral persons and wounded 1C in a raid on Burgos, north-central stronghold of the rebels and tho city from which their junta has Issued Its orders. Hcbol officers said the buildings hit were hospitals and charitable Institutions. Some reports said they bore red crosses. Madrid's war ministry announced new successes In the Guadarrtma mountains, north of the capital; In the western sector about Badajoz where rebels are strong; in the south near Malaga, and elsewhere. Trench Rightists Angry French rightists were angered by the presence of a mysterious Madrid political mission In Paris; they claimed tho Spanish, headed by the (Conttnufii on Page Fifteen) 4 « » Crater Searching Party to Disband (United Preu Leated Wire) WARNER'S HOT SPRINGS, Sept. 1.—Tho searching party which has been sweltering for nearly a week while seeking trace* of a prospector believed to be the -missing Judge Force Crater of New York, today was ready to disband. Tho disbanding got under way when two Los Angeles officers, Captain "SV. C. Allen and Lloyd Davis, were ordered to return homo Their Instructions to cease search ing camo after Lucky Blackiot, pic turcsqua prospector who supplied tho Initial "tip," quit tho posue and headed for Hollywood to get into tho movies. All that remained today were Deputy Sheriff August Grand of Ban Diego county and a few newspaper men who also were ready to call off the search. Although ho was called off tho case, Captain Allen said ho was convinced that a man an«werlng to tho description of Judge Crater Is somewhere on the desert near here. "We will leave further searching to New York police and San Diego county authorities," he said. State Has Murder Every 24 Hours (Atioetated I'reti Leaied Wire) SACRAMENTO, Sept. l.-Callfor- nla has an average of one murder victim every 24 hours. The state bureau of vital statistics today revealed there wore 396 homicides for the 965 days of 1836 and 438 killing* during J934. The homicide record*, compiled on a state-wide baste for the flr»t two month* of the present year total fil for 60 day*. The Janu,ary-Febru- ary homicide* ran $5 in 1»8B, bow- ever, and 64 in 1994,. La«t year** homicides were segregated a* follow*: With firearm*, Z33j with cutting or piercing weapon*, 81; other method*, lie; infanticide*. 3. Total, "A- t-rr *UM^, IS LAID TO REST Called "Terrorist" Group, Imbued With Political Ambitions ABILITIES DEFICIENT Report Names 86 State, County, City Employes as Members , (A»toclated Pret» Leased Wire) ryBTROIT, Sept. 1.-—The Black —•^Legion wns described by tho Oakland county Grand Jury today aa a terrorist organization with political ambitions which far outran . :tvbliitlB8 of Us members. .The rejJbjr't, prepared by Circuit Judge Ct, ^B.'Hartrick of Pohtlac, was sub- niiUed as 12 men wbnt on trial hero for tho Black Loglon "execution" of Charles A. Poole. Force, Violence Used "A* conceived tho Black Legion was a Ulan with a vengeance, organized to accomplish Its objects by force and violence, If necessary; It wa* a black klan," said Judgu Hartrick's summary of tho findings of tho Oakland county Grand Jury investigation. "Tho report named 88 state, county ^d/blty, oi»p}oyoBfi,pa. pieinbT* <£l< tho looded order. •„ ' *'" * Naming Virgil F. (Bert), ISfftngor of Lima, Ohio, as national head of the Black Legion, the report speculated on the Indictments returned by a Grand Jury here charging Effln- ger and 21 others 'with criminal syndicalism In an alleged plot to N<>!ZO tho federal government. Planned Insurrection . "With the flashing of the national call word 'Llxto,' the Olack l>irlon awaited tho predetermined date, September 16, 1938, for what reason? "Was there (o bo a rebellion against the government or WHS that the date of a contemplated Communist revolution In America, which the Hindi legion would be mobilized to conibnt? "It Is certain that the 'Iron guard' was the inner unit which wait recruited from members of the Black Legion for duty In somo extraordinary capacity, perhaps as It IB claimed, to take over tho government arsenals and powder magazines when the spark of revolution would inflame tho land. Not Fascist "The Grand Jury has heap unable to find any evidence that tho Black Legion Is an organization of Fascist character. . . . Js'o evidence of foreign money to finance the Black legion has been found. "Certain it Is that tho men who are listed as officers of the. Black Legion in Oakland county arc not possessed of oven average Intelligence upon governmental affairs, and the ordinary concerns of life. They do not possess tho qualities necessary to attract men to their command. "They, arc not leaders, nor even worthy followers." Tho report declared that "hysterical or unthinking action will not (Jcorjfc H. Dern, 6i,jiwlce .jttor ojfUtah, and President ROOBC- vclt's BccrelHry of war, who died In Washington after an extended illness was 'buried today. Tho President Attended funeral services In Salt Lake City. rf • -KIRN COUNTY VOTE- IV •„ ***& J **i"fil?j3BF*V7M^ Kr 5 ' \~, iti/ 1 ** ' ' l,leverch tial Honor Paid; President Roosevelt Among Mourners i A nodalfd Pi'tut Lfated Wire) SAl/r LAKE CITY, Sept. 1.— President Hooseveli led the nation today In reverent honors for tho dead Bfcretary of war. Alono 01- with only n few clone axHoclates much </f the day in hl« special train, the Chief Executive remained thoro until shortly before 3 p. in., Mountain Standard Time, when the body of George Henry Uern wa« borne to world-famed "Mormon" Tabernacle for tho funeral. In the tintn« Latter Day Saints shrine four years ago, Uern, then strong and active, serving bin HOUOIK) term as Utah's governor, Introduced lo a campaign audience tho lean New Yorker, "Governor 1 Iloosevelt," who had recently become tho Democratic presidential nominee. Great Concourse Kven before tho doors were closed at the Slate Capitol, where tho body lay In state four Hours, tho broad streets along which the funeral procession to the tabernacle won routed were lined deep with spectators. All tho mile and a half, too, from tho temple grounds to Mount Olivet cemetery, where Masonic and military graveside rites awaited, throngs clustered In thn sunshine. Simple Service Tho funeral service—held In the tabernacle because no other meeting place hero could accommodate John, Curt Bright Hiding Near Scene of Crime, Sheriff Believes LYNCH TALK HEARD Authorities Expecting to Starve Out Brothers, if in Trap Ily GKQRUB 111SUMUR CVntltA Prett Iirattd WlreJ •yiUSKA, Sept. 1.—Sheriff W. 0. -*• Chandler led a now posse of picked men out of Yroka at jlawn today in a second large-scale search for John and Curt Bright, accused triple slayers, now believed to be hiding within a short distance of tho Horso crock cnmp where they naenrtodly shot and killed two | poar.o. officers and a civilian. ! Tho numhunters, working systematically Inside a "siege line" of stationed guards, back-tracked ncross rugged mountain sldon and made the rounds of all known cabins and other in the area. Being Hheltercd it »p3 'thrt ffigh$vba'ar$*Ixjfti& B'K&ttared tuirt fed by backwoods recluses. "Our best chance of getting thnm will,001110 If and when they go to a cabin In obtain food," Chandler wild. While Oregon penco officer* and federal department of justice agents were ready to tuko tip the hunt in the event the fugitive cross the Htatc line, gimrdx were stationed at outlet imlntM of the territory In which the Heiirch IIIIN been concentrated, northwest of Yreka. "We're going to starve them out If they're still in there." the Hhi-rlff Hold. A starvation Hlege might easily lact days or weokH, however, old- time rcHldt'iitM pointed out. because ganin. fish and other potential HUP plies of food abound In the wild mountain district, whom' maze of canyons, rocky ITIIRK and dvnnc timber growth offers a natural hldo- out. Lyiirlt Talli Heard Lynch talk Mill circulated In this mining town, where feeling ruim i high ovor the killing of Deputy I (Continued an I'aye Fl/tern) I FIGHT BETWEEN ABEL AND CLERKS DEPUTY PREVENTED BY GROUP LATE BULLETIN Gaining • total of 64 votes over his younger opponent In the count of absentee ballots, Stanley Abel, supervisor of the West Side's Fourth district, today was declared re-elected by eight votes. Ho has served for 20 years. A representative of The Callfornlan telephoned reports of the count to the city editor every 15 minutes. Hla first message, with 90 votes counted, showed Abel gaining 16. With 129 votes counted, Abel's gain was only 11 votes. With 162 vota» counted, the acore stood Abel 95 and McCllntock 67. Of the next five ballots counted, Abel took three. The final count, based upon regular votes canvassed with McCllntock having 2441 and Abel 2385, plus absentee ballots of 92 for McClintock and 156 for Abel, waa McCllntock 2533 and Abel 2S41. Political observers report a recount la almost certain. A FIST flfiht hot \veen Supervisor Stanley A hoi and Gerald Brown". •*•*• deputy clerk of iluj Hoard of Supervisors, was prevented early today as the count of ub.seiuoo ballot* was begun before a specially appointed election board nt the courthouse, At u lute hour the election board was checking ro K |«tration affidavits for ubsontov ballots cast during the voting for Stanley Abel, incumbent, and Leonard McClintock. candidate for the office. The ncttml count of absentee ballots -vlll not bo begun until all the registration^ affidavits have been chocked. ' Chairman Roy Woollomos, of the BUpcrviHors, Supervisor Jay Hin- muu mid otlioi'H held Supervisor j Abel an he rushed nt Browne, deputy clerk ot the hoard, after Mr.! Browne had called Supervisor Abel i «, "-»— liar.". Mr. Brown tail led Supervisor Abol a " • liar" whfeu th<? | iAJ&:-;#fc»tt *|p* .'-.,..-*;i6c«si Gets Heady for Meeting With Pres. Roosevelt at Des Moines .. where the rust df tlio abH«»nteo ballots wert» for the Fourth district, tho ono represented by Abol. "The clerk has not turned in all the biillots," Mr. Abel said. "Where are tho rest?" ! How Threalent'il . "Vou'rc a Har." Browno «ald, il'nitfd I'rrnt Lratcd WlrO TOPtMCA, Kept. 1.^-Governor AU Lnndon today discussed with his turning 10 Abel. Tin: Kiipervlwr' riiNhtu] around the end of the desk and made for Brown- who removed'agricultural advisors the background hlH KliiHHeB ami mrucli what sports of Thursday's drought conference «t writers describe IIH a "iitifclllfitlc posture, left arm extended and right drawn buck and cocki-d for action." veil, The Molncs with President Roose- Republican presidential norn- Chairman WoolloniPH. however. Inee Mtnntnoned two of the experts— thrust himself between the two men before a blow wu» struck and with Professor U. K. Call and Professor \V. K, Crimea—from the Kansas a mighty right arm burred further State Agricultural College for a con- pimltlve nutnlfeKtatloiiH. Supervisor ference. at the Governor's mansion HlniTian also intervened and others before they accompany him to Dea Introduced themselves us a barrier Molnes. between tho two men. "Lot him come," Browne, said. Tableau Shattered "You'll not whip anyone In bore," Chairman Woollome* said. There wa« tableau fora moment—then the ! and water conservation program in group broko up Into Its components, which the federal and k'cal gov The At the mum- time, attention w.ut culled to u letter which Governor Uundon wrote President Roosevelt In 1M4 and In which he urged legislation for a complete flood control Baseball Results (Continued on rayf ntteen) - *~»^. -Soviets Summon 900,000 Recruits (United frrtt Leaned II irr> MOSCOW. Kepi. l.---Nln« hundred thousand recruits were ordered Into thn army today In a call which, while of routine nature, served to bring the army's strength to 1,«00,000, a not Increase of .ino.OOO, The entire class of 1914 — men born in that year — was called to the colors, as a regular Krammal measure. In addition, In keeping with the decree for army Incrcahe which was issued August 11, half of the class of 1816 was called up. The 600,000 men In the 1914 class will replace an equal number of the last class, who will be released. The 300,000 men of 1916 will provide the Increase. Tho official newspaper Izventlu. commenting on the call, warned that recruits must be selected carefully to keep out "do** enemies" who might try to carry out subversive CHICAGO VlAim KILLED •KULKT, 111,. Sept. 1. (U. P.)~ Cedl F. Delaaaux, 40, Chicago, wa* Wlle4 late yesterday when tho small airplane he wa« grooming for the National Air Koc«s crashed from 1000 feet. Trouble had developed previously, but Dolonaux, department of commorc* aviation inductor, thoM*ht he had Jrwnadted H. Th« motor failed, (Coniinvfd on Page Fourteen) Cardenas Admits Munitions Sales (Antedated I'rfm Lraied Wire) MEXICO CITY. Hept. l.--l'ro«l- dent Lazaro L'nrdrnas, addrcHBiug tho opening hcHHlun of th» nntli Mexican Congroiw, today gave fir«l official iicknowli.'dgitient of the recent wale of arum to Spain. "Thn HpiiniHh government," lio said, "a«keil of our govcrnniunt through Ainlinxniidor 1'Vllx (jordon Ordais tho fale. of war tnuterltilp. "Thqrij was put in Itti illxpoKltlun In the port of \'«rru t'l-nz 20,000 rifles and 20,000,000 rouudH of am munition." Tho preMldont also declared tho nation's finances continue on Uio upgrade. However, h« said, Alt-xlco In not yet ready to rumuna jmynientH on lu forelgn.debts. Fight to Save Life of 30-Ounce Child (VnttfdPren Leoted Wire) SALT LAKB C1TT, Kept, 1.— Doctors and hosplUU attondunu fought today to *ava th* life of a 80-o uno* girl, umalleftt baby born In ^iilt Lake, City.. Nurses nald today the baby was nlowly weakening. Kept In an automatic incubator, thf child ho« gained weight only one day Blnco il« birth Sunday. Nurses feed the baby a few drop* of milk every three hour* from a nifdlcine dropper. It la wrapped lu couon and woolen blankeU becauie It in too dinall for normal baby- clothing. Tho baby In the daughter of Orbit 'mil Joan Pchrson, • , «. NATIONAI^LEAGUE At Cincinnati— H. u. J5. Philadelphia 2 S 1 Cincinnati 3 lo 0 i Hdtterlett: Waller* and Atwood. j flriuTi.'; HolllngHworlh, Froy and ; Lombardl. j At PlttBburgh- I MoNtOII U. U. E. , 1 70 lJntt<»rli'H: McFaydon. Hcl« nnd Lopez; Weaver iiml Todd. AMERICAN LEAGUE At Boston— H. H. 13. Cleveland 1 7 3 Boston 4 7 ] Mattel-Ion: Harder, <!alehoiiHu and George; Urovo and II. Kurrwll. county clerk's presentation i of absentee voters' ballots by super- vlsorlnl dlntrlcts was as follows: Fifth district. 247; fourth dlHtrlot, afi2; third dlslrlol, 79; second din- trlcl, 70 arid first district, 00. It waa In making- tho count of scaled "absent volem" ballotM for tho fourth dliitrtct that tho supei-- visors, after several chucks, obtained a tola! of 247 sealed envelopes Instead of L'62 us notad In the clerk's total. It was thlg mistake thut preceded tho AboI-Browno episode. Hoard Appointed At tho conclusion of this affair. Chairman Woollornos called upon u | special canvassing board to tuka i charge of thu count and the following men were officially appointed for this purpose by tho supervisors: Atlo/noy Jumes Fetrtnl. Attorney ernment'H would cooin-ratr In some phase*, the I^inUon proposal« w«;re not unlike thy migRes- tlons which have come from ii-" r j i-e8ld"iit although th.» KUIISHH gi,* ernor fmiihusUed the destrut'lllty t .f Indtvlihiiil f-ffortH to combat drought where possible. Tho letter «aid there w;is a need for inoro adequate flood control and wuit-r conservntloa In Kansas ami other Missouri vullvy states — tlu> area with which he WHS concerned wlu-n writing the President. $1,229,082 Moved Illegally, Claims (Attorialed I'rcm I. rated U'irrt III. tSopt. !. Charging }I,L'28,OS.? was from the U'neflt fund and used In the general fund, an injuno Bull flle<i lu l-Vdcral District 10. ) At Philadelphia--| Ili'trolt I Pblladflphla i H<il(erle«: Howe nnd lloyworth; | Hullock, Uuinpert, Khoilca and Hayes. II. H. . 4 » . 1 2 F. 12. Hoar, Attorney J. U. Sam TobUun, 1'hll Coillnw, Frank Bexlon, italph Patrick. < ieorgi- K. Hughes, C. 15. Anderaon and K. A. j Court today by three St. Louis pol- lihotlPH, i Icyholdei-M tigalnsl the Modern AVood- Mensrs. Petrinl, Hoar, Toblan, Col-! men of America and lltn-e of its offl- llns arid IthodoH, rountfd tho absen-' c «rti sought a full accounting of the teo ballotH for tho l-\uirih district corpomtiori's fmulK. and obtained a total the (tame UM i that on tho list of thn county clerk,! 'Jfi2 nnd not 247 aa wan counted bv l ? »ltcd States UlHtrlct Judpc ! CharlcH (!. BrlifgU' SIM September 21 ns tlu - llal> 5 f" r '« lirurlng on the re- uucsta for a tcmiiorary restraining i order. Attorney* said thut on the> At Washington— It. H. E. i St. lyOlllfl J 0 1 j Wiishliigton 5 ]3 o > lIutterk-H: HogHPtt, Caldwell and illt;tn»li-y; U'hltnhlll and Million. i Chicago at New York, played j former date. ! +•» 5 Pet. Increase in Wages Is Effective JKJtOMB, Arl*.. Sept. I.—A 6 per cent wage incrcave for employe* of tho United Vt-rde ttxlenaiun Mining Company wont into effect today, but, at tho same time, company officials announced operation* at the mine end smelter "in all probability" would bo suspended permanently' DecAnber 1, bccauHc the* ore i« ex* liauflted. The wago^lncreaim followed that «cante4 wcsntiy by othw Arizona copper producers. About 500 mcu were affectedi Iwre. . thc board. 8upervl*or Abel had declared that i Iho "pr««HK had been Informed that 'date the appointment of receiver will there wero 283 abscnttn ballotn" for ! l> ° a*ked. T he complaint also iilk-ered that returns had be<>n made to the tho Fourth dUtrlct. C>a|lHtlo Retort Mr. Brown Bald he had not been preseni on th« evening of the election nt every occasion tho county clerk had spoken to aomeonii 00 could not nay what the county clerk had Informed the preH«. ! The altercation died down suddenly, however, and the actual bu»I- ne«H of checking affidavit* against sealed ballot* wan begun. The election board wan divided Into two Riyiups. one as aforementioned, and ballot bags were opened and affadavlt book* checking tho balloU. out for Mr. McCllntock. who polled 2441 votes at lb« primary election according to an unofficial count wa* present at the proceedings today. Mr. Abel'* unofficial total vva* reported as 8389, aCPOrdlng to t.he n«w*pap«r (?ount completed after the polls clewed election night. These totalit, of Coursp. are not official, too official compilation of the oounty clerk not ynt Uelng available. The final count will include ballots of •voter*, to bo obtained today. Illinois department of Insurance in 1932, 1933. 1934 and 1935. Carl Wheat Quits Position in L A. (Atioctateil Pre*> l.tatfd Wire) LOS ANGELES, Sept. t.—Carl I, Wheat, former member of the statu railroad, commission, announced today his resignation as public utilities counsel on the staff of City Attorney Ray L. Phesvbro to nceupt the position as a-vsociiito counsel of the federal communications commissions in charge of that body's proposed national telephone rate proceedings. • ' <*'•»"—-—— DEDICATE POST OFFICE VUNTURA, Sept, 1. (A. P.>—Von- turn's new 1100.000 post offiG* was dedicated this afternoon. Congressman b v tubb« aiid statn BuIWlng and

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