The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 15, 1936 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 1

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 15, 1936
Page 1
Start Free Trial

Si v. - w^'vr.r;nY ; .?'^ftr^^ •, • 1^ * (••^^Fry 1 "v^ii^'fEfMrv* 1 ;- 1 ^^s^rv''* EDITI COMPUETE ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE VOL, XLVI 20 PAGES EDITION THE LtAOINO HtWSfAPIR OF THt SOUTHIRN SAN JOAQUIH VALLEY FULL AND EXCLUSIVE UNITED PRESS REPORT TWO SECTIONS BAKERSPIELt), CALIFORNIA, TUESDAY,-SEPTEMBER 15, 1936 MBS FLY IN SALINAS STRIKI * * * * * * * * * * * - *' * White Wins Senatorship Frorn Brann as One Ward Counts INTENSE CAMPAIGN Record Vote Is Cast in Monday Election at Northeast State / LATK " PORTLAND, Maine, Sept. IS. (A. P.)—Returns from 026 precincts out; of 683 in the state in yesterday's Maine election gave: For United States senator: Brann ^Democrat), 152,876; White (Republican), 157,861. For governor: Duborcl (Democrat), 129,0(54; . Harrows (Republican, 172,093; Uubar (Independent), 6225. (Atiociatcd Press Letted Wire} PORTLAND, Maine, Sept. 15.— Traditionally Republican Maine returned that party to power in complete returns today from an unprecedented state election—first of the year in the nation. Senator Wallace H. White, Jr./, won the .chief contest, from Dem6-' cratic Governor Louis J. Brann. The vote of one city ward decided White's victory. White's victory clinched a- complete ..Republican swing from four Veal's' of Democratic control In Maine. The electorate, whipped Into intense Interest by a hot campaign waged by White and hlH ticket against the New Deal as well as Democratic arguments based on state affairs, turned out a record vote exceeding 300,000. The presidential election of 1032 previously recorded the highest total of 295,538. "It is the first clear indication that the people are seeking other lead' ershlp than the'present admlnistra- tlon has given them," White .do clared. ' " In addition to White, the state elected a Republican governor and 4hroo Republican congressmen; a new Legislature, which convenes in January, and minor state and county officers. Riding to power on the crest of the record vote were Lewis O. narrow, Republican candidate for governor, anil the party's three nominees to House—James C. Oliver In the First district, Clyde II. Smith In the second, and Incumbent Representative Ralph O. Brcwstcr In the third. All three bore endorsement of the Townsend old age pension group. In 1914 re-election of Brann as governor and election of two congressmen sent the normally minority "Tempest in Teapot" Says Von KleinSmid of Demand for Ouster of U. S. C. Coach HOW MAINE WENT IN OTHER YEARS (Amociatcd Prcti Lcatcd Wire) PORTLAND, Maine, Sept. 15.— r The followlna compilation shows the comparative pluralities won by successful candidate for governor, senator and presidential electors In Maine since 1912: GOVERNOR 1912, 3229, Republican; 1916, 13,830, Republican; 1920, 65,846, Republican; 1924, 36,655, Republican; 1928, 82,481, Republican; 1932, 2358, Democrat; 1936, 42,849, Republican. SENATOR 1912, none elected; 1916, 10,355, Republican; 1920, none elected; 1924, 51,355, Republican; 1928, 82,072, Republican; 1932, none elected; 1936, 4928, Republican. PRESIDENT 1912, 2618, Democrat; 1916, 5379, Republican; 1920, 77,394, Republican; 1924, 96,476, Republican; 1928, 98,744, Republican; 1932, 37,724, Republican; 1936, ? In 1916 and 1932 Maine give Its electoral votes 1 to the Republican presidential candidates, but the nation -went Democratic. In other years Maine voted for the winning candidate. The 1936 figures for senator and governor are unofficial and cover all but 12 precincts. (Coiifftit/crf on Page Seventeen) Farley Discounts Maine_Vote Total (Attocinted Prett Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Sept. IB.—Democratic National Chairman James A. Parley said today, commenting on the result of tho Maine election: "Republican Maine- remains Republican in a local election by u reduced majority. "A Republican senator retains h'a sdal by a margin so small that It may take a recount to determine tho actual vote. "Perhaps a better way of stating tljo situation would be to say that Maine continues Republican by a majority of 00,000 DuPont-Morgan dollars. Whatever congratulations are exchanged among tho Liberty Leaguers and the titular head of the minority party will be quite all right with us—but It does not seem llko very much to brag on." •» « » i....—_ Incomes Left for .California People f Attocintcd Prett Lea If d W(rt) CHICAGO, Sept. *15.—Incomes from trust funds were left Mrs. Virginia Oaylord of Pasadena and Rob- or* and Alice Gayjord of Sausallto. Calif., by Mrs. Frances Oaylord .Smith, terms of a will disclosed today: The Pasadena resident will derive •n income from a $126,000 fund, to be shared by two daughters, while the Sauoaltto couple benefit from a $100,000 fund. Mrs. Smith, widow of George T. Smith. Board of TwJet operator and I (Unitedfrtit Leaned Wirf) L OS ANGELES, Sept. IB,—President Riifua 13. Von Klein Smld of tho University of Southern Callfor- nla today derided as a "ridiculous storm In a teapot" demands of an anti-Nazi group for dismissal of Dean Cromwell, U. 8, C. track coach, for allegedly making certain anti-Semitic and anti-Negro utterances in a speech last Sunday. Cromwell admitted as substantially correct remarks attributed him at a meeting last night of the Hollywood Leaguo against Nazism, but emphatically denied ho Celt either rancour or malice towards Jews or Negroes. He asserted his remarks were intended jocularly to disprove reports that American Olympic stars were unkindly received in Germany. Dr. Von Klein Smid said he was satisfied (hat Cromwell addressed 35,000 Textile Workers Hold Center in Big French Crisis MAY TEST I|EW LAW Believe Fate of Pbpular Front to Rest Upon Lille. Outcome Hy RALPH IIBTXZKX Vntted Pmu stuff Coir«n«iii(le»t Hie remarks In a purely 7acctioiis PARIS, Sept. 15.— Franco's labor manner and that „„ offense w«* - r intended. He said no action would bo taken against Ills famous coach, who spoke to the German American Alliance. The University president said Cromwell followed a sneaker who had defended Germany's treatment of the American Olympic contingent. "He was in a tough spot and his friends congratulated him for carrying Uio occasion off so neatly," Von Klein Smld said. Von Klein Smld denied that ho had received either a complaint or request for an Investigation from Byron Manna, president of "the county bar association, and president of the U. 8. C. Alumul Association. Herbert Blebermah; v a- member-'oC tf>° anti-Nazi Leagujt, , w |n, auottng Cromwell at the Hollywood meet- Ing, said ho WAS Informed that Hanna had made such a request. Hanna said ho was preparing a letter on the case to bo mulled to Von Klein Smld today. He declined to discuss Us contents. "I want to find out If Dean Cromwell sold those things and if he did, what can bo done about it," Hanna said. "No, I wouldn't say that I would ask for Cromwell's roslgna- nation. I just want to find out what can bo done about it." lroublc8 conlered fo(lay ,„ u ,, e whore a strike of 35,000 textile workers provides a test which may determine the efficiency of France'n new labor legislation aud possibly the fate of the popular front government Itself. The tension was further aggravated last night by tho calling of a strike in slaughter houses because of tho discharge of a workers' delegate. allegedly because of union activities. Slowness In working out an agreement In thfi packing houses threatens to deprive some 300,000 persons of fresh meat. Premier Leon Blum himself worn to Llllojlast week end in an effort to so '£&y£'? siuiatlon, As a re- suit, tWP^vorfajrfl and eWpltiyors were ordered to ond tho strlUeAind submit their troubles to aVbltrallon, the government taking tho responsibility. BLAZE DESTROYS MT.LOWE TAVERN fAmorlnled rrr» t.enurd Wire) DASAOENA, Sept. 15.—Fire de.' stroyed Mount Lowe Tavern, 41-year-old hostelry on a peak overlooking the entire Los Angeles area, early today. . As the leaping flames threatened to spread Into heavy stands of pine trees, 26 guests and em- ployes were reported evacuated and removed to safety down the Inclined cable railway to Pasadena. Officers of the Pacific Electric Railway, owners of the resort, said the flpe was discovered In the rear of the establishment by an employe. It was the third within a week, an old stable and an area In a nearby canyon having already been burned. An Investigation of possible Incendiarism was announced. Pending further reports, no estimate of the loss was made. -SALINAS STRIKC- New Drive Concentrated at Orio, With New Objective Now IS AIMED AT BILBAO Foreigners Are Leaving City as Insurgent Forces Near 11} ROimttT IJ. I'AKKKK, .IK. CAN SKIUSTIAN, Spain. Sept.. 16. *-* Spanish Fascists renewed their campaign to subdue Socialists In northern Spain today with an ad-! turning the peace. vnnce toward tho government linos jut Orlo, 10 mlloH west. ! The first contingent of Fascist soldiers drove forward while others I of the victorious InsurKiMils hurried repairs to thn war-damaged north- HIGHWAY PATROLMEN LAY DOWN BARRAGE TO PROTECT PLANT LATE BULLETIN SACRAMENTO, Calif., Sept. 15. (U, P.)—Eighteen state Mflhway patrolmen In six radio-equipped can were rushed to the Watson- vllle lettuce strike area, George F. Moynahan, assistant patrol chief, announced today. Moynahan said the reinforcements were sent to the strike area on request of Watsonvllle authorities. Moynahan acted In the absence of Chief E. Raymond Cato, who was out of town. il'ndrd rrrn l,ca*nd Wire) OAUNAS, Sept. 16.—Violence made bloodshed appear imminent h<ye ^ todny na state highway patrolmen laid down a barrage of mustard, nauseating and loar gas over n six-block uren In nn attempt to rout 2600 striking lettuce workers picketing the packing plant of the Salinas Valley tee Company. The unarmed crowd, which enrlicr appeared friendly, took on an ugly mood as result of the gas barrage. They stoned trucks, attached strikebreaker^ '—drivers with rocks nnd hot pepper. ! Eight men were arrested for dia- A 24-hour period was given for them to comply with this ultimatum. It expired yesterday, but the employers still refused to submit the dispute to arbitration. Reports From Capital's Offices Indicating Large Budget' " I'rr-H f , rated Wire > WASHINGTON, Sept. 15.— High government financial quarters disclosed today that budget estimates for the next fiscal year probably will call for national defense expenditures topping tho billion-dollar mark. This report circulated as govern- In a letter to government officials, ment doparlments engaged in n last- minute rush to file estimates for the 1938 fiscal year with Dnnlol W. Boll. acting director of tho budget biironu. Massachusetts, Michigan, j New York Are Among States Voting Knox Hits Federal Insurance Policy (Atnttciatcil I'reti Stated Wire) HELENA, Mont., Sept, 16.—Aimed (United Prctt Leaned Wire) j at President Roosevelt today was a charge from Colonel Frank Knox, Republican vice-presidential nominee, that tho President's own 1932 Five states held primaries today, offering the last political definitions by ballot box until November. statements bore out Knox's recent In only one was there national In- ! charge that "no life insurance policy ' Is secure, no savings account is safe under present new deal policies." Knox made the assertion, reaffirming an Allentown, Pa., speech Hep- terest comparing with that In yesterday's "barometer" election In Maine. Senator James Couzcns, who had endorsed President Roosevelt during his campaign, was a candidate In tho Republican primary In Michigan for renomlnatlon. In the Democratic primary, Frank Murphy, regarded as the now deal's choice, sought the gubernatorial nomination. A victory for Couzens or defeat for Murphy would be taken as an Indication of strong new deal or anti-new deal sentiment In a doubtful state. The other states holding primaries were Massachusetts, Now Hampshire, Wisconsin and New York. They are tho last of tho slates whose primary datos aro fixed by law. tember 6, as insurance company ex- ectillves prepared to moot with tho President. Knox received word' of tho conference as he toured Montana yesterday. Mo throw away tho major portion of a speech prepared for delivery In Helena last night, nnd wrote a now one. reopening his assault on the Allentown topic. He told his Helena, audience the Issue has been "brought into the open." Notification Due on Wage Increase (Atsor idled rrrt» Lcaird Wire) NEW YOKK. Sept. 15.— The New York Hhipplng Association will notify the International Longshoremen's AsBOclntlon tomorrow of Its decision on increased wages Bought by tho union. Longshoremen officials, headed by President Joseph P. Ryan, seek a 6-cent-pcr-hour raise to $1, and a IB- cent raise to $1.60 on overtime. A 40-hour week is sought Instead of the present 44-hour week. The new conditions would go into effect after September 30, when the present union contract expires. Grand Jury Probe of Concern Begins (Altooiated Prttt Ltated Wire) LOS ANGELES, Sept. IB.— Auditors' reports on the insolvency of the »200,000,000 Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Company of California wero asked by the County Grand Jury today, With the district attorney's office announcing a general criminal Investigation might b« forthcoming, «. K. Baseball Results AMERICAN LEAGUE At Detroit— R. H. K Philadelphia E n 4 Detroit 8 11 0 Batteries: Llso.nhoo, Ross and Hayes; Rowo and Relber. (first game) R. Washington 13 St. Louis ; 7 II. IB 8 Batteries: Whlithill, Deshong and Mogan; Hogsott, Thomas, Llebhardt, Jakuci and Hemsley. Plerro Thleres, head of tho employers organization, stated !hc?lr case thus: "Alleiw me to remind you that during our converstttIons Sunday I stressed that the essential point Is tho return to industrial lenders of tho authority which is necessary for them to direct their businesses efficiently and prevent tho Installation of Soviets in their factories." Tho strike in the Metallurgical Works at Marseilles has boon settled, the employes accepting arbitration. The workers promised to evacate the factories today and resume regular work Thursday. • «•» Says No Politics in Insurance Meet (Attociatcd Prc»i heated Wire) WASHINGTON. Kept. 16.—Frederick H. Ecker, olmlrman of the Metropolitan I.lfe Iniuttinco Company of New York, said after a conference with President Roosevelt today the meeting dptilt with the Insurance business as a wholo and that there was "no political significance" involved. liicker wss one of a group of nine insurance executives Invited to the White House to report on their financial status today uu compared with several yrarn ago. Whit* House officials had Bald earlier the mooting wns planned Bom<« time before n speech September 6 by Colonel Frank Knox. HIV publican vlce-prenldonllal nominee, In which Knox assorted insurance policies were not spr.urn under new deal- monetary policies. Eckor told newspapermen tho con- ferenco was u "gonrml conversation on DIP whole situation affecting tho business." • ern railroad In San Sebastian. The object of the now military advance. KnsriM rninmnnder* said. ' Is Bilbao, approximately 60 miles westward along the northern count. Renewal of tho offensive resulted In hasty evacuation of Bilbao by I foreigners ami abandonment of thq United States consulate. \VHIIam K. Chapmnn, the American consul, closed his headquarter* on instruction* from \VnshliiKlon i mid, wllli his wife nnd son, Vice- Consul Mfinuel ,1. C'otlnner, U American, nationals and 24 foreign* m-s, arrived at Saint ,lean do Liu,, France, aboard the United Slates drsiroyor Kane. Stnto highway patrolmen continued their KH* barrage alone tho six block* from the Salinas business district to tho packing houses, while deputies paraded the streets with rifles and police warned (hut unions pickets kept u lane open Into the plant the crowd would bo fired upon with machine RIIIIS. AH tl»o crowd fled In the wake of thn gnu, the state pollre used their lonR-range nuns, with bombs that 'pursued the plrliet* five and six blocks. When tho pickets returned, tho highway patrol drove up and down .inc.,. jBtrMiN from, the business dlt<- Investigators of Merchant Stabbing in Fight With Chinese who Prfju ttn»fd Wirt) « . , . hct.t, i sought to force the ... , trtct to the packing plant, keeping Banding at. Pakhol <Jf Tokio Invwstt •up a. continuous barrage, first of!*H' 0 ra Into tho deuth of a Jnpancso tiAtloniU werr reported today to have cinched with Chinese soldiers. The vernacular newspaper llunpao declared In a dispatch from Canton tho Japanese, sailors met opposition from remnants of tho old Nineteenth . -- "- , -- , ,.„,..,.M B ,,, jmun j ro " le Chinese army which fought nine, the port of IlllliHO, resulted In | along tho path of the demonstration ! Japanese forces at Shanghai In 193: the abandonment instructions from ! were overcome by the «ns Homo i nauseating gns, then tear and mustard gnu. They fired bombs at everyone they saw, Including residents of the area ,-,, .. , observing the violence from their I'lisclHt and government threats to j front porches, children playing In yards lay mines In tho harbor of Porluga- ! Washington. In San Sebastian, whore tho l''ns- were treated by phyBlrlans. An accurate pstlniatlnn of tho rlsts took over complpto control, of-I Jurcd wan Imposslhl forts to reotore Horvk'o on the mil- In Deadline for filing csllniiuos for way line becumo the principal objt-ot tho is months beginning noxt July 1 was set today, with hearings opwii- ing September 21. In a call for estimates to tho hands of government departments and agencies, Bell urged that "every possible* effort" bo made to bring demands for 1J38 below appropriations for the current fiscal period. Referring to increasod activities in somo agencies resulting from now legislation, Boll continued: "H !s realized that some aollvltli's will need increased appropriations In order to comply with the wiulrn- HUMUS of tho law, but U Is hoped that i-educllons will bo made In other expenditures which will more than of ('set Uio necessary IncrcasM, so that tn the aggregate your estimates will show a substantial reduction below the 19.17 appropriations." of tho l r nsclut forcos. i'iiiiso of tho nn I'aan Hn-fntrrn) Steamer in Storm Area Sends Calls It'iiitrd /'!•/•»« J.rnatit Wirr I MIAMI, Fin., whips «pod today Kept. 15.-Three to the old of the Hofnro the reported clash, six Japanese fighting ships were declared In have assembled off the north coast of Hainan Island where, they hud been sent by the Toklo Kovernmcnt to "protect Japanese Interests In south China." The Investigation which the Jap- nnrse sought to carry out was Into tho reported slaying by Chinese of Junzo Nnkano. Japanese proprietor of a drug store Sn 1'u.khol. Xakano was declared to have been fatally LONDON. Wept. 1,1.—British hopes ; stabbed September 3 by a party of for negotiating a new Locarno Irealy i Chinese who burst Into his home October 19 received a severe wrench i nnd attacked him. today when both Germany and Italy Japanese navy officials In Shanghai declared they would be forced to act unless tho Chinese subdued their rebellious countrymen at Pnk- British Hope Low for New Locarno ^ —. «.,.___„ ^ lAttoaiatrd 1'rem Leninl ll'frr) a delay for diplomatic prep- ii rations. Oerrnnny Informed Orenl llrlialn she did not consider tho Intorlm bo- j hoi who oppose the landing of the tween now anil tho siig(t<>ntrd date i Investigating agent*, for a flve-powor Ixwimio mm-tlng to < •» be. sufficient for illiiloniuttc ground- j M " NATIONAL LEAGUE All National league games postponed, rain; double-headers tomorrow. Filipinos Ponder Women Suffrage (Anot-iated I'rett Leaned Wire) MANILA, P. I.. Sept. 1C.— The Philippine National Assembly today approved a bill calling- for a plebcs- cito on the question of suffrage for women;in the Philippine Island*. A Mohammedan More cnat the only vote against the measure which carried 80 to 1. fining! »° me " do n ° l * nt ' 0| Ombra AmllSn»^" 0 ? Under the Act a lilebesclte will how next April 80. Soviets Uncover Sabotage^Scheme ; (United Prr»» Leaned \fire> MOSCOW. Hept. IB.—The Soviet government announced today tho discovery of u plot by TrotskyIsts to unbbolage construction of the huge dam (it Vakhshstrol on tho Vnkhsh River. Comrade Toltslopliitov. wild to lie a follower of the exiled Bolshevik lender, Loon Trotzky, nnd his an- soclates Mci-used of building ctinuls In the wrong places, not con I slriictlng others, lowering wages and j dlseharglnK workers. | They nl«o were accused of "rBnn- l?ilng a group for target practice with the. Idea of ivsM(u«sliiutlng slain lenders. Recently 10 personu wen; shot In Moscow for allegedly plotting, under the direction of Trotsky, thv assassination of Joseph Stalin and other officials of the government. Six Hurt as Bus Hits Meat Truck Norwegian steamer Torviingen, which sent distress enlls from the area of a tropical hurricane near Puerto Rico. The Torvnngon wns southeast of i tho center of the hurricane, the j most severe of the son son, but wns believed to have felt some, of tho storm's bruising strength. work. Troplcnl radio bore reported tho - ^' tno same lime, Ambassador i Norwegian steamer Noravlnd, tho ^'"° <Jrnndl of Italy culled ut tho 1 I'atiuma tUonmor F. J. Wotfo and forp| Kn office and suggested a delay Hie 1'nlted States ooawl Riiiird out- ln rlxl "K Iho dati; until further dip- tor I'milga wero proceeding to Uio > lnnllr « ?3 "'haiiK« 1 s drive boon made aid of tbo (HviroRHod Bloamer. Tho j ^ ween lhl ' flv *' Powers. L'u»l(?n. Imsfd In t'urrto Rleo. put | Helglum and I'Vanco. however.'no- DIII from Sun Juan, about 3fio ml|o« ' llflr<1 Britain they wore ready to pro- southwest of the position given by i ? Wllh un Oclol>rr mooting In the crippled Torvongen > u "" lo » l " work out.Homo nort of u MessriKow did not Indicate tho! V!' w J: ' u1ri ;l> PH " weurlty arrun«einont. of tin- Torvungon'H eon-i """"'While. Hie .Spanish noninterven- illtlun. Inn she rr|Hirtr-0 who hnd a broken Mooring Keitr and was Inking WHter Tin- ulilp did not send nn HOH, nnd II wan believed horn that una V.-HH In no Imtnedlute danger. tion MilH.'ommlttee t-ompoHod of Franco. Ormiiny. tireiil Hrlialn. llaly, RiiHHlii. czoi'hoiilovukla, Hoi- glum and Sweden, bold » private session. Court Rules No on Unemployment Law I l*tn<-intr<t l'rr*> l.rntrd Wirt> OI.VMI'tA. Wiiph., Sopt, 15.—The Supreme Court Invalidated Washington's unemployment Insurance law In upholding a lower court decision which snld the art was unconstitutional. The high court decision WBH five to four. "After eureful eonstdern tlon of the i-HJio." It r»-«d, "we holil tbiit. In view of th« legislation as finally cn;ioted by tho Congress, the Imv never became openitlxv." Ocean Flyers Dig **"i on Moves4e Plane. Out of Bog Get Pe ? ce in MUSOHAVK I!AKIIOR.'Newfound- land. Sept. It". (Cniiudliin I'rens)-- MusBruvo fishermen, helping tho flyers. Merrill, tratmatliintli' round trip Uarrj' Hlchmaii and Dick today dug their datn»f;»il it out of U>o I"'K Into wlili-h It united lit tho end of a Iiii7.ardoiis journey from Koulliporl, Bug., yi-sti-rduy. Landon Promises FarmeirProgram (Atinclatfd Prett Leated Wire) ABOARD Landon's Train en Route to Topcka. Sept. 15. —Governor Alf M. Landon brought a personal pledge to the agricultural middle wesl today of a "sound program of soli and water conservation" that will provide "genuine employment." ; As his train sped. Into Illinois, the i nepublican pre.ldcnti*! candidate per.on.".uff e re.V Injuries\oduy when | ^^'"J l" 11 ,^™^ "«Toth! t'rrtt l.ratrd \\'irr) SAN FHA.VCISCO. Sept. J5. .... Timothy A. Reunion, director of (ho department of Indiixlrlal relations, sought to bring pi-are to Uio WulHonvlllr In onni- lM)th WVirkers I'nlon at IA undated I'rttt Ltatrd Wire) PHOENIX, Ariz., Hepl. 15.- Bix pledge a sound program of soil and water conservation that will conserve our ba*Ju resources and provide an immense amount of genuine employment as contrasted with the present *yntein of makeshift jobs." The governor \» expected to detail hu asHcultural program In a farm speech next week at Des Molnes. Iowa. MOTIIRW OK PBOOCCBH OlfeS a Pacific Greyhound bu« in which I vfjulpment Iwlng flown to them in TINOWICK, Quebec. Bent. ' Mpi< John - 8lmjoU< they were riding and a jiacklnic plant truck loaded with 6000 pounds of fresh meal collided four miles west of Cold water. They were: Mrs" Deusle Brown, Brawley. Calif,: John L. Dueraon. £3, Hot Springs, N. M.: John Wallin, U, Ban Diego; Archie Ivy, 12. Phoenix: Mrs. Uhoda Barclay, Phoenix. . The accident occurred when the "two jnncblnpH tried, to lottuce Htrlki with leaders fuctluiiH totluy. Rourdon reoelved a ti-lugrnin from The flyers told th-m they had | £„,%!£'"'-" PCri " Ilr > > '« th " «•-»'" dumped fuel \» llKhten the loud of j KaHnas S^'Sa^ifiijSMSJ-S iffiS&ia^iw-s;^^ and Merrill imputlently uwulted tbo ^^ ^ h ["^,.^ the influx of migratory \vurkera i /rum ths drought area. Clutrlca , Hrooka, ivprt>iM*ntlne tin- (imwei Captain Kddlo Itlckt'iiuucker'M ii>«cue plane, from New York. The plane. Us 'propeller 'smashed, j 5 hlp ?! r A *« ocl »U°n. luf»rtned H«-ar- had teen placed on an even keel d . on l . b «. cliu " i * * nt ? M » 70 this afternoon ! clo * ed »h«I>. and that the ' IS. wood hauler's truck had bo*-n pur- this afternoon. PUUDS NOT GUI LTV COLTJ.MBU8, Ohio, 8ept. 15. (U. P.) Ken Maynard, motion picture actor, pleaded not gulliy through counttel today in Municipal Court to charges of assault and battery brought by Hubert was (A. P.)—Mrs. John Slnnott. mother of 11 laity parked on Uio road. The truck Robert McNeal. an employe of Na- FM . I Mack Hennett. thn moving picture j overtummj nnd wuj> domoilshcd. scat-i tlonal Onrngwi, Inc. The ca«n was M i b« . producer, dlwJ a.t her h«m« hero tw Hering meat »wrnJ yard*. The j continued to Saptember 29, Jtfaj-- t*r Uay. Hhe w»« $i ye«r» old. . *drfw WM uninjured, 'n*rd wUl return for hte trial, -M employers t "will not go for anything that prt- ! vents hiring and firing of employes." '• APPOINTMKNT A8SURKO ! SANTA BARBARA, Sept. 15. (A. P.)—Academic credent la Is from the University of Southern Californta today assured the appointment of Frank Wykoff, Olympic sprinter. principal of Carplnterla tun' «chooj, Wykoff (aught education there laat ADVERTISERS P.M AUSTON BEAUTY SCHOOL ...... I AUTO ELECTRIC «. BATTERY CO ..... . 14 BAKERSHILD PIPE 4 SUPPLY CO. . 4 BAKERSFIELD SANDSTONE BRICK CO. 2 BOHEMIAN DISTRIBUTING CO ...... X BROCK. MALCOLM, CO ............ I. I. I CARLOS. DON F COFFEE. HASHY COLE BROS. CIRCUS EL ADOBE MOTOR HOTEL FAMILY SHOE STORE FOX CALIFORNIA FOX THEATER . GENSLER-LEE GOODRICH SILVERTOWN GRANADA THEATER HAYES, EMMETT 14 J 11 U 10 12 (} I* 15 II ...... II HELM. EO ............................ |J HOGLE & CO.. J. A ................. |J HUFF. JOHN R. ............ 4 JOHNSON'S FIRESTONE TIRES ....... 3 KIMBALL & STONE ......... i. t MEAGHER-MORRI8 CO ....... C. 11 MISS MARTIN'S SCHOOL OF OUNCE. « NILE THEATER ........ ......... 12 PACIFIC TEL. 1 TEL. CO ............. II PEKIN CHINESE HERB CO _____ ....... 4 PENNEY. J. C.. CO ............ i PHILLIPS MUSIC CO ......... ...1. : PHILLIPS SCHOOL OF MUSIC ........ 4 PIONEER ALLEN CO ............... 4 PRESTON. OOM C ...................... S REEO. REXTON ....................... 3 REX THEATER ...................... t: RIALTO THEATER ................ U SAN JOAOUIN L. 4 P. CORP .......... II SANTA FE ............ .............. l» SCOTT PAINT STORE .................. I* SOUTHERN HOTEL .................... t *T. FRANCIS OAFl ................... . 4 SUN KONQ HERB CO ................. . I UNION CEMETERY ..... . ........ . ..... li URNER. OAVE E. ...................... II VIRGINIA THEATER .................. U WALK. OVER SHOP, BROTHERS' ...... t WIIU.,, A,. INC- .. . , ..... .... I! WtCKEMHAU* JEWELRY Ctt.,,,u..v t WITHAM'«, BOOTH . .. .......... U •> At., n .ifflfili,',.,. '-.A. ' V. *;3iJ!i?i - :.;•«,•«!.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free