THE BAKERSPtELD CALIFORNUN, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1836 Candidates'/-Names May Go on Ballots in Forty States • (Copyright. 1836. br .iMOcUtwl Pita) CHICAGO, Sept. 3.—The Union parly, 'which.entered tho preslden- tl'ar'campalgn less than five months befo're the election, appeared today to be in a position to put Its candidates' names on the printed ballots of 40 states. It seemed unlikely, however, that the name ot the Union pary could appear with the candidates In more than 31 states. A nation-wide survey showed the two and half months' old campaign In behalf of William Lemke, North Dakota congressman seeking the presidency, and Thomas C. O'Brien, Boston lawyer and, candidate for vice-president, In this position: Standing Today In eight states the names of the candidates will not be printed on the ballot, and the party either will not campaign In them or will seek write-ins. There are eight other states 'In which the party has filed, seven of them under the Union party name. In 32 states the party Is preparing to file, cither under Its own name, In affiliation with another party, or an a slate ot Independent candidates. The name of the Union party as a label will not be used In 17 states although In possibly half a dozen ot these Us candidates will appear under some' party label. In nine states, campaigns for state offices or seats In Congress will be combined with tho national campaign. Tho time set for filing has not arrived In six states. Deadlines Passed The deadline for filing has passed in nine states, Tho eight states In which the Uriloii party has filed-are Alabama Arizona, Idaho. Iowa, MassachU' setts, Montana, Oregon and Texas. The eight states In which the candidates', names' will not be on the ballot are Florida, Kansas, Maryland Nevada, >*ow Jersey, North Carolina, Oklahoma and TVest Virginia. There Is a total electoral vote oi 456 In the 40 states In which Union party candidates'/ names have a pos slblllty ot being on tho ballot. Election requires 26C votes. «-*> Form New Society for Social Study . (.Istoaiatei Prets Looted WlreJ HANOVER, N. H., Sept. 3. — A new]/scientific organization designer to put the political and" economic all merits of man under the microscope came into being here today. The' 'vg'rpup', to be known as the "Society for the Psychological Study of Social Issues," declared Its prl mary purpose "to make contompo rary American 'society Intelligible to its members" through unhampered and unbiased psychological study o "Fascism, Communism or any other 'Ism' wo wish." H ear Crash of Spanish A ir Bomb in London 1000 Miles Edltor-i notos Tht following two dlipttehM mirk whit It »irht»i • n«w it»g« in i»«dy. fietuil ntwi rioertlngi Irving pfltum. oMhi Unllii Prm Madrid lUtf. takghontd to London. vl« B«re«lon» tnd Pirli—moo-odd mllM—tht newi of »n ilr rild lotuttly In progrwi n hi tilktd.. Mimbiri ol thi Unltid prut London lUft nit only httrd the eruh it urlil kimbi, tbi firing ol tntf.tlrentt gum, but thi raid wu raoordid on dlcttihoni rteordi, By IRVING PPLAL'M (Copyright, IB.Ifl. br United VrtM) M ADRID, Sept. 3. (By Telephone to London via Barcelona and Paris.)—Rebel pianos have Just appeared over Madrid. H Is 6:20 a. in. (1:20 a. m. eastern daylight time). 'I am telephoning from tho Central Telephone building. Firing Is breaking out down the street. There are occasional thuds and crashes. I am unable to see what Is happening. But I can hear tho sirens of the police cars screeching their air raid warnings to the sleeping 1 people of tho capital. Bells aro clanging. The anti-aircraft guns are popping now as the raiders fly over the city. Despite the noise, It seems as if the raid will bo a failure. The fir- Ing of the government's air defense organization, developed within a few days, Is brisk and It looks as If tho pianos will have little chance to drop their bombs In the city proper. (At this point the telephone call was Interrupted. It was resumed at 6:40 a. m. (2:40 a. m. eastern daylight time In a censored conversation as follows:) A government spokesman announces than an airplane appeared over Madrid this morning flying at a height of 5000 feet. An air alarm was given. It was announced that the plane flew around the outskirts of the city without bombing It. No planes, It was announced, were actually sighted over Madrid. It was reported that tho raid was made over Barajas and Cuatro Vlentos airdromes or some other airport on the outskirts of tho city. It was asserted that the city anti-air guns made no attempt to hit the planes and that no explosions were audible. By JOSEPH GRIGO, JR. (Couyrljht. 1888. bj- United Press) LONDON, Sept. 3.—Members of the "United Press London bureau listened on telephones today to an air raid in Madrid, a thousand miles away. They heard a blow by blow account, dictated by Irving Pflaum of tho Madrid staff. Pflaum's call came through at 6:20 a. m., London time (1:20 a. m., eastern daylight time) from the central telephone building In Madrid to the London office In quiet Bouvcrle street, off Fleet street where Johnson and Boswell used to foregather and through which Samuel Pepys used to go on his way between tho city and Westminster. 'Everything that wont on was clearly audible. We could hear the hum of airplane motors and the occasional thuds of guns or bombs, and the screaming sirens of police cars giving the alarm. It vividly recalled tho air raids of tho World War on London, which some members of the United Press staff remembered. Surprisingly, tho usually cat-like censor did not Interrupt the. conversation as Pflaum remarked occasionally: "Did you hear that" "I'll tell you when there ts an explosive bang." "Now T can hear the plane motors overhead." Here Pflaum paused so that the faint hum of tho motors (no government planes fly over tho city between dusk and dawn) and tho muffled boom of anti-aircraft guns) could be heard plainly. The sounds even registered on recording apparatus, us Pflaum dictated slowly In ordor to permit us In London to hear the noise of Madrid's war. After dictating his news, Pflaum read off hundreds of words of "hay" so that tho censor would not cut him off and he. would be able to send tho news of whatever happened. But the nolao died out as tho planes departed and Pflaum rang off. Following Is a typical sample of the conversations as recorded hero, with Douglas Dies, a staff stenographer, receiving from Ptlaum: Pflaum—(dictating a dispatch) . . . tho rebels retreated Into tho city if you listen closely you might hear flying going on over mo. . . (a pause) under protection of a barrage and bombardment of ... Don't you hear any noise? Dies—Er ... er ... No. Pflaum—I'll let you know when any big bang comes along. Dies—Right. Pflaum—(spelling in customary manner tho name of the town of Eduardo) 13 Edward, D Daniel, U Uncle. . . . (Here tho recorder took tho faint sound of airplanes, like wind In ] trees and Pflaum paused so London could hear. London heard a single hollow boom, as of cannon fire.) -»-«-» Rancher Loser in Anti-Air Action BURBANK, Sept. 3.—R. R. Hln- man, whose ranch lies adjacent to Union Air Terminal, lost a suit to bar airplanes from flying above his property and another for $180,000 damages because of tho nol«e of arriving and departing air liners. So he set about to build a 40-foot water tower, high enough, he said, to keep the tank out of the reach of horned toads and rattlesnakes. When air lino officials, gazing from the windows of the Terminal building, noted the structure rising on the edge of their landing field opposite the center of tho concrete runway where the big transports sail down for a landing, they frantically telephoned tho Burbank city manager. That official, H. I. Stltz, found ITInman had failed to obtain a building permit for,.his water tower, and ordered the work halted. But he declared If tho rancher obtains the permit and compiles with building restrictions, ho can go ahead with the construction of his tower. CORMORANTS KOSTKR MOTHERS SEWARD, Alaska, Kept. 3. (U. P.) After Hucccssfully employing cormorants M Incubntorn for chicks, II. A. Anderson, naturalist and seed grower, IB experimenting with cormorant-hatched goose 'eggs. is the perfect fabric for school dresses because it washes beautifully and wears amazingly well. It's also grand for house dresses SL and smocks Xyg^ for grown-ups who want smart, colorful patterns. Invader considers papa, too, and gives him small neat checks $a||f or gay bold plaids flaSk for his pajamas. Baby fairly gurgles for creepers %< and sleepers ) ff of those amusina v**v / A i nursery patterns in Invader. The house becomes a cheerier, more slip-covers bedspreads liveable place with draperies *7 — dress covers^-— Xshoe bags 7 and other filings of '^""•"•O KJ/ • these beautiful prints that neither sun nor soap will fade. ASK FOR INVADER you want a. peicale tkat ha* eretyt/ilna 25 exquisite patterns handsome colors \ exceptional quality wearability and washability yard, FABRIC DCPT. BROCK'S MAIN FLOOR THE SCHOOL PARADE BEGINS AT BROCK'S Save on Your SPORT COAT Back to School Special If you're going to college here is just the coat you need for traveling—or if you need a coal for campus wear you'll find the right kind here —and think of the saving you get by buying now! There arc swaggers and fitted coats with a flare, in lovely soft all-wool fleece fabrics with silk crcpc or Earlglo lining — sporty looking styles featuring the new-season full sleeve and high neck fastening. Colors: Green, rust, brown, black and now. Sizes 12 to 20—38 to 44. SEE THE WINDOW Regularly Priced $19.75 $1750 17 BROCK'S—FASHION FLOOR Plait Your Girls' WARDROBE Every mother should plan the wardrobe of her girl going back to school. Our Downstairs Store has prepared a list of what she'll need to help you — wash dresses, sports wools, skirts, jackets, blouses, sweaters, un- dies, etc. Check your needs and visit this department llmt offers you a wide variety and splendid values in school apparel. Knit Suits $4.95 to $10.95 Sweaters $1.95 and $2.5)5 Skirts $2.95 and $3.95 Sports Dresses $7.95 to $14.75 Tailored Suits $8.95 and $11.00 Formals $7.95 to $14.75 Sports Coats $10.95 to $18.50 Nice Sport Outfit It's smart to match your sport outtlt. Jackets of men's wear fabrics, with shirred back, perfect fitting. Skirt to mutch. In oxford, brown and gray. • JACKET . . . $5.95 • SKIRT .... $3.95 • BLOUSE . . . $1.95 BROCK'S—DOWNSTAIRS STORE Children's Slips Slips for school wear. Even- one is daintily trimmed with lace. Made with built-up shoulders and adjustable straps. In tea rose and white. Others at 93c SILK LINGERIE Silk Slips, lace-trimmed or lailbrcd, In tea rose and O-f QO white ................. $1.90 and Silk Nightgowns, lace trim or tailored styles. . . to Step-ins, lace trimmed and tailored. Sixes 15-17 LINGERIE—SECOND FLOOR $7.98 $1.98 SOFTIES GENUINE HAND-TURN $C50 Alligator Calf That's enough to thrill you style seekers! Square-toed/ square- heeled, sporting Oxfords thai go with tweeds and rough fabrics like cheese with crackers. Note the swagger tongue. Hie perl lies . . . and the Jive outstanding colors for the new fall season. Luggage, Brown, black, Blue, Gray STREET FLOOR SHOES Final Clearance DISCONTINUED MODELS IN CORSETS AT We arc closing out discontinued numbers in Corsets in order to make, room for incoming fall slocks. This drastic reduction offers a good opportunity to buy and save half the j>ricc of the garment. This includes our remaining summer stock of Corsctles and Girdles. Regularly $3.50 to $10.00 Now $1.75 to $5.00 CORSETS—SECOND FLOOR Shirley Temple GLOVES PAIB Just like Shirley's— Cute style in Bcngalinc, bright, attractive colors. GLOVES—MAIN FLOOR Children's Socks Phoenix and Trimfit anklets for school wear. Plain colors with colored and new racing colored stripes., MAIN FLOOR For School Wear BOYS' LEVIS The toughest wearing denim made and styled in the way junior cowboys like. Sizes 22 to 30 waist! $ 1.75 ZIPPER JEANS The same good jean we always carry and all boys like. Some with padlock on pockcl. Sizes I to 10. 1.25 BOYS' SHIRTS No belter shirts made for school than Tom Sawyer, Collegiate, or Kuynec. Keg- ular and sport neck, fancy stripes, checks and figures. Never-fade colors. 1 Sizes 8 to 12 years — 13 to 14'/a necks. 89 Boys' Polo Shirts PART OF EVERY SCHOOL OUTFIT The Polo Shirt has taken the fancy of all boys so you should buy several" for school wear this fall. Multi-needle knit, with vestec and cord laces, houndstooth cord lace and zipper front. Colors: Navy, brown, ox-blood, royal, white Sizes 2 to 8 years—20 to 3(5 chests. 39 C and $1.00 BOYS' TOMMY PANTS Punts with suspenders attached, for little fellows of 4 to 8 years. In grays browns yl.TrO and y I.U9 BOYS' SHOP—MAIN FLOOR Stationery Eaton's Prinluid Stationery, GO sheets, 50 envelopes, in ivory or gray. Regularly 89c. £* Q ^ Special TOILETRIES—MAIN AISLE BROCK'S Something New Boys' Whipcord Zipper Pants Fine for school wear — aud washable of course. Sues U to 16 years. Colors: Brown Navy. 1.95 OP—MAIN FLOOR - s *•• i .
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