The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 18, 1936 · Page 1
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 1

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Friday, September 18, 1936
Page 1
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- ^ • " f , -rf. « i . -r y./ V '>:'- ." t 't •'£ >'-."', -. .A ,*> COMPLETE THt LUDINO NtWiPAPER Of THE SOUTHERN SAN JOAQUIN YALLtY H - FULL AND EXCLUSIVE UNITED PRESS REPORT '- '.•:' : *"V v.» -ll rl ', I • *Il '- * ' . H J .»' • -•- 22 PAGES 1. .';'-* , CALIFORNIA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER ,18, 1936 THREE SECTIONS No. 42 < * ' •* • rf ..,; •k •b . I •• '. ' ' • - •* * s > * t V .' I SAUNAS STniKE SMASHES Roosevelt Speaks at 300th Anniversary of Harvard mm ^_ ^__^^^^ ^^ • — ^ ^^ ^ - ^— ^ ^^ proposal was p GAIRI ' - J* 1UBIE \ Sheriff Prepares "Army" for Possible Clash at Salinas I (United Press Leated Wire) ACRAMENTO, Sept. 18.—Decision of State Federation of Labor officials to "move into Salinas and take charge of strike" unless a satisfactory .agreement was reached with Governor Frank F. Merriam at 9:30 a. in., today encountered a snag at noon when the officials were unable to get in touch with the governor. Further consideration of thct tponed until the federation convention \ could hold its runoff election for president and obtain ofll- cial word from Merriam, who was reported back to Sacra- men to from.Long Beach. The convention delegates also wished to obtain reports from two committees investigating the strike before deciding upon further action. GOVERNOR MBKRIAM SILENT ON ULTIMATUM LONG BEACH, Sept. 18. (U. P. •Governor Frank F. Morrlam today [ received in Htony silence reports that tho .State Federation of "Labor threatened recall action .unices lie curbed' actlvUieti of tho highway patrol In tho Salinas strike area. "A %ivo nothing' to say,'' ho said In reply to this-ami other '-phase* of tho ultimatum issued by thd fedei'a- lion at Sacramento. "I will not comment .until I havo had aw pi o opportunity to ,-study ithp hmtter. This is the first I heard of'it." lie waved aside ah offer to read a newspaper account of the fod- eratlon proceedings, Intimating that he would await tho information from official (sources. Advlsod that he had until 9:30 a. m. to "present a solution" to tho strike situation In order to forestall the federation's executive committee from talcing charge of the strike, tho governor gruffly remarked: "T don't give a darn. T will study the matter carefully before T make any comment." He indicated this may take some hours. He said he had no Intention of going to his office In tho LOR Angeles state building during the day. Dozens of Communities Isolated by Fury of Hurricane 100-MILE-HOUR GALE 400 Cheat Death; Loss of Life May Be Heavy as. Wires Restored LATE BULLETIN (Cop;right* 1036, br AnocUted TreAa) NEW YORK, Sept. 18.—Us destructive fury unabated, a tropical hurricane hurled Itself along tho eastern seaboard late today toward the dense population centers of tho Now York-New Jersey shore. (Copyrljltl, 19.16, by Assoclalcd Vreu) TVfORFOLK, Va., 8ept. 18, Tho LLISI LSELLI BRIIE BROIRS TON NISH HEVOLT i fl'nttcd Frfas Leased Wire) SALINAS, Sept. 3 8.—-Sheriff Abbott today . posted hid citizen "army" at strategic ^points utjiroygh.^ out the city iii anticipation of attacks by striking lettuce f packers who'wero reported gathering at thto outskirts of town to renew battlo ft tehiporary 'truce with and shippers. ' One hundred special deputies were placed inside t)ie barricaded Salinas Valley Ice Company plant to await action. Other details were placed on patrol duty on reports that strikers were planning new maneuvers to take control of shipping sheds and stop movement of "hot" lettuce, tho main issue in .tho three-week old strike. The ice company plant is the center of strikebreaking activities. Growers and shippers Imported mountain men to pack and load lettuce for eastern markets in de- fiunce of tho 500 strikers. These activities led to bloody hand to hand fighting: in tho streets between tho strikers and state* county and city guards. It was believed the ice company would bo the main point of attack by tho strikers, who, driven out of town by tear gas» were concentrated at tho Poodle Bog Tnn, union headquarters outside tho city limits. Sheriff Abbott accompanied another group of his deputies, who responded to a draft of Hll ablebodled citizens yesterday, to buildings near the strike headquarters. They were ""-^^•"**^"i»^***-»»^«^»-'"-• «*i»M fci^M mt t • i ii »~_j 1 v —JTT n r - j - *^^^*lfe*-H*iKV^V4'4BV^»'-«4»^H^wiBMVv^»« (Continued on Pago Bight) Atlantic hurricane, blowing with thunderous fury northward along the coast., smashed across tho Diminution 1 Nol SllOWIl shores of tho Carolinas and VIr- j ginia into Maryland today, cutting j off Ocean City from the mainland | after having swept a tide completely over Ocracoke inland. With dozens of small communities isolated, with .communications crip in Any Division of Merchandising Prrn Lwed NEW 7QR1C UsheU jjled, with great, .waves' flooding liana of aorpsH" coastal area«, no determine Accurately*liftw "£reM loss in .llvep and property 'mig^t 'be;! cUles^tno Northeast Rules, signaling- tho' approach of tho hurricane's center^ drove water acrons tho <mly highway connecting- Ocean City with the mainland. Inhabitants Worried 18.—Undlmin- In all divln- & Brad- AwidftfcSW? ™-;*Bh» vx* XM _ . ..«[ c- - • I What might follow worried the inhabitants. Another outlying point on the coast hard hit by tho great wind wan Oeracoko island, N. C., completely swept by a nine-foot tide lost nighi. The 400 InlmhttnntN of OcracoUo, which lies 20 miles offshore, escaped dentil. buying generally ausUtthed^ivolbthe. Wholesale trade held well above lost year. Tho pace of Industry accelerated and was accompanied by increased employment. storm, 60, 90 Apex Termite Company, Ash A. Ash, Bill's Cafe, Brandt Investment Co., Mrs. Burton's Din* Ing Room, Harry Choy Apparel Store, DrInk-O-Unk, Frag«r f « Tamalo Grotto, Globe Drug Store, Harry Hake, Kendall Jone«, Jenian Optical Co., Elmer Karpe, Kern Poultry Co., Kern Roofing Co., Leo's Exclu- afve Fur Shop, Sam MOBS Beauty Salon, M inner'i Furniture Store, Nora's Beauty Shop, Owens Variety Store, Popel Furniture Exchange, Peggy Beauty Salon. Kirk Ragland Creamery, Saila & Wallace, St. Francli Cafe, Troutman's Ice Cream Shop, Wlckersham Company Jewelers, White Spot Market, Roy White Furniture Store, Qeo. E. Wilton Sheet Metal Works. : -It '** GIST OK LABOR ULTIMATUM ; SACRAMENTO. Sept. 18.—The California Federation of Labor today issued an ultimatum to C)ov. Frank F. Merriam, calling upon him to prom sent a solution to the Salinas lettucon strike by 9:30 a. m. * The:.ultimatum was one of a serlcw of vigorous demands endorsed by tho delegates to the federation conven* tlon, In session here. Tho convention adopted an eight-point program directed oa seeking peace and protection for the Salinas workers and castigatlon of peace authorities who may have overstepped lJ)Q;i#vr in of- forts to suppreJMi Recall Enorscd ^. . ! '-'' - - " ' - Thf program included endorsement otra recall movement against Governor Merriam unless ho curbs state highway patrol activities. Merriam, however, could not bo found by federation representatives. The delegates Doatppned, action on the strike tonight's meeting. Aftemarching in The center of the great whoso whirling arms of 70, and 100-miIe-an-hour. winds, Norfolk during the morning. One Known Dead Up until noon, only one man had been reported killed, but what tho surveys of succeeding days may show was only conjectural. As the hurlcane moved northward, gradually increasing Its momentum, (Continued on Page Bight) Recount Asked in \ Michigan Election f ADVERTISERS SPONSOR T Local Store Specials Regular Monday Feature in The Calif ornian SJrtQP AS YOU PU8ASB, DO IT WITH ,BASB-"8UY TUESDAY 4^ ,*- ,y ,-';.'H. S L 1 .-^ - < '• " (Continued, on PaQvRight) Tri-County Fair Opens in Pomona (United Prett Leaned Wire) POMONA, f3ept. 18.—The combined Ixw Angeles, Riverside and Orange county fairs opened here at 10 a. m. today to continue for 17 days. A last-minute rush of entries u«- s\jred that more than 7000 head of livestocks-ill compete for prizes and premiums "ottered In the stock-mis- ing division. Clyde B. Houston, president of the County Fair Association, predicted an attendance of more than 600,000 as compared with the half-million'at- tendance of last year. Today has been designated school day and children will be admitted free to tho fairgrounds on the 200- acre Exposition Park. More than 36,000 entries have been received in the various classes of exhibits other than livestock. Premiums and prizes donated by the fair association and commercial organizations 1 total more than f 160.000, according to Houston. 060 DOGS BNTKRKD ' '- ' ' QI-iENDALEi Sept* J8. HA. B.)-rEn* tries in tho QlendsJe Kennel dub's foyrth annual all-breed; do* shmv, which will be held Hunday at tho oatatc*, topped 1 he Leased Wire) DETROIT, Sept. 18.— Louis B. Ward, candidate for the Democratic senatorial nomination in tho Michigan primary election, notified Governor Frank D. Fitzgerald by telegram today that he would demand a recount. On tho basis ot unofficial retprna, "Ward was trailing CongresHnmn Prentiss M. Brown of St. Jgnacc by 3960 votes with 34 precincts unreported. Ward, a former Washington representative of the Reverend Qharlea K. Coughlln's national union for social justice, referred to hie opponent a* "tho presidential Jim Farley- Frank Murphy, handpicked cindl- ! date" In his message to Fitzgerald. Murphy was the successful candidate for tho Democratic riomlnatloh for governor. All major geographical areas reported sale* well above the comparative 1935 period, the review wild. In New KM K I a ml the volume wan well maintained; In the oast HiilP* were 10 per cent ahead, and good increase* were reported from the midwest, northwest, south, southwest and Pacific coast. "With the arrival of post-Labor day/' tho agency said, "retail Hales established a firm strlrto which was broken only in a few scattered Heat retarded volume In some but in others merely depressed tho flow of fall and winter requisites. "Tho irregularity of J_,abor day's occurrences complicates comparison cither with tho preceding six day week or with tho corresponding week of the previous year, Indicative of tho upward movement, many cities reported In the pa*t five day week a volume of ratal I" trade fully equal to that of tho preceding week. M Jn most other cities the decline was ICBH than might have, beon expected with the loan of one day in six. Hegardlcss of holiday considerations tnuta In virually all copters exceeded comparable 1936 levels. "School reopenlnga increased tho demand for all lines of clothing." (A(t*ocifi1ed Prett Leaned Wire) pAMBRlDGE, Mass., Sept. IS.— ^ President Roosevelt declared to day that "In this day of modern j witch-burning, when freedom of thought has been exiled from many lands," It is up to Harvard University and America "to stand for tho freedom of the human mind." Speaking in tho vast Harvard Tercentenary theater before assembled Pons of the Crimson and scholars, Mr. Roosevelt his fellow alumni, gathered to honor their university ot its three hundredth birthday celebration, to dedicate themselves to citlKonshlp in tho "high Athenian sense." Admonitions Ho urged them: "To pay ardent reverence to the past but to recognize no less the direction of the future; to understand philosophies wo do not accept and hopes wo find It difficult to shore; to account tho service of mankind the highest ambition H man can follow, and to know that there la no calling HO humblo that it cannot bo instinct with that ambition; never to bo indifferent to what may affect our neighbors; always, as bolerldgo said, to put truth in tho first place and not in tho second . . .*' In Bantering Vein Early In his speech. Mr. Roosevelt, In bantering vein, reminded his hearers that In the past many Harvard uluinnl were "sorely troubled" when Democrats sat In the PrcHldont'H chair at the While House. Then ho quoted Kurlpldes to the effect that tho things feared havo not como to pass. TNT XPLOD AT HISTORIC DIFIC II! Accused Slavers' Mother Gives Sons Over to Prosecutor SAFETY SOLE OBJECT WOM AND CHILDR Wants Slate to Handle Case; liven Sheriff Uninformed LATE BULLETIN (OprrlthU 1938, by AxnddktKl Prt IMADRID, Sept. 18.—A tremendous blast from two huge mines ripped Toledo's crumbling Alcazar to pieces today, and, government authorities tonight estimated* killed or maimed more than half of the building's 1700 Fascist defenders. Wire > PRISON. Sont. 18.—John nml Coke Uright, Sltiklyou county brothers sought for tho slaying i of three persons at a llorso crock cabin August 20, \voro brought, to tho state prison hero this morning for safe keoping by District Attor- By JAMKS C. (Courriiht, 1636. by AjuttwUtMl Vn&») T\/fADRin, Sept. UQ >" Pavis of Yreka. 18. thstood the trc The Fascists of Toledo's Alcazar dons explosion of a ton of TNT 't-TV, » J - ^ today and, from the cellars of t|ic ruined c&stle, manned machine guns to hold off charging government militiamen. The first of three great n>ine$ bid urtder the turreted Toledo castle where 1700 men, women and children have withstood The brothers wore turned over to 8 hell Ore for two months, exploded with a terrific roar at **. *J • «« • «• J .^ M ~- • A db KB H > «-• • _ I*. _ _ M. »_ -. t .^ I * of «* tower and the west ard ' m On Harvars joonmiary rele- braitoti iv iBnfi, JiQliaid, Vinuny ot wero^ ^oisisly (he Btalo of tlio Mbit, itAtidrew .laoUson WH« detit.. "On dm 250th annlverHnry of tho fotuidlng of Harvard C^Unge, agatu were Norely trou- 0 rover Cleveland \vft« presi- N'ow» on (he 300th annlver- I am President. bled. dent. wiry, "In the word* of KuripldoM: Quote* GrceU Tragic Poet " 'Them bo many shapes of mys* ten'. " 'And many things God makts to bo, 11 'Past hope or fear. " 'And tho ond men looked for cnmeth not, " 'And a path la there whcra no * man nought. " 'So hath it fallon hero.' Harvard Marches On "In spite of fears Harvard and the nation of which it IB n part havo marched stendUy to now and sucrem*. ful achievement*, changing their formations nnd their strategy to | meet new conditions; but marching alwaya under the old bannnr of freedom." Behind the tumult and the shout," ho said at another point, Harvard's creed la Btlll to "find a frlnnd in truth." "Tho truth IH great and will prevail," ho said. "For oonturios that grand old imylng has lw*en a rock of support for persecuted men. "But It depend* on inen'N tolerance, self-restraint, and devotion strict attorney by their i n.irr ., ,*, ... . ,. . . . i u. i ».>. u. 111 • tu tho family homo in tho . % i i i * i i *• i « mountains 46 miio« from Yroka late l fucnclc crushed down in an uvaianche of rock aud masonry, DaviB Bald. j and loyalist troops stormed ' Uavlii and a friend, t>i\ Karl Uur-. «] )c r m ns | o D ] un | (h e fl afl o f ..4, former Oakland donttat now re- V, V , ,. l jmin U J 1 * ""e "\, siding at Troku, i.urn«,i tho unto i the rcmiblicjittd mmcd hand; brothers over to Wardon Clarvncnj grCUUUCS at IllC* pHSSUgCS Icftd- l,arkln at 8 o'clock. Th* Journoj-j f ng to t | |e ce H urs< p rom the from lioniQ Cr«*»U r«'qulrod )8 hourH. i **. • tl « , Kvwi sheriff Didn't Know !i underground vaults, vicious; Announcement thai tho Urothom! machine gun fire answered the 4 i flirt*a '1i£lrf' ntt '(htt : >r > 'f*totili' rif Mlitt 44 fAr* \ Ullt?9 4KIU IMR ' UllQ, IvQOUIL wl' iLi*J WI r W • " . '. K- '.' . ' rible decision" to blow up the Al* cax&r and Its self-imprisoned do* fendors following their final refusal to a^irrendefi enabled government troopn to occupy surface buildings of the old cattle, but, apparently, did not nhake tho KTaactats from their grim determination to dlo rather than give up. ISxplonion of the first mine at To public. Davis' said. >?$t iSVAtT Slier- Iff W. O. .Chandtor or other HlskJyou county offtoora were acquainted with 1he fact thoy Were in custody, ho added. Dor la naid hd was called in the Horse crofrk home of Mrs. Martha Hrito, mother of the brothers, who said she wanted to surrender hoi- boy 8. "I don't want them killed/' she told Davis, "i want tho state to handle the case." Davis wald tho surrender occurred at 3 o'clock, a short dUtunce from tho scene of the «*arly morning battle August 29 in which Deputy Hhor4ffs Martin bang and Joo Clark and Charles Beuorn, former navy officer, of Mare Island, were killed. Unarmed Tho brothers were unarmed at the time, Davis said. He added that Coke nnd John were not handcuffed nor wore arms Carried by himself or Harris during the trip to tho prison. Davis planned to consult with the • ^ Assails Those Who Say No Future in U. for Youths Prett Wire} TOPKKA, Kan., Sept. 18.—-Governor Alf M. lAndon assailed today ledo and the Syndicalist ultimatum "thos« who aro trying to make youth In Madrid coincided with new and strict regulations limiting the stay of foreigners In Spain. (Continued on Page " Shipowners and Sailors in Clash Foreigners Accused Thono rcatrlctlona weru decreed. offtcialN wild, after It was learned that foralgnora had engaged In F midst eeplonage. The whole Houthweal tower of tho ancient huildlng dlnappeorod with a roar, lieard 20 mllen away, on one of three great mines, each packed with a ton of cxplonlvea, wan touched off this morning. For an hour before, arovernmont artillery had poured heavy ahelln Into tho building from across tho river, which winds at the (Vontinutd on Page Bight) —. .t i (Continued on Pagr Klght) SAN SKHASTIAN 8AN SJ3BABTIAK. tfepl. 18. <U. P.) Throe loyal planes bombed San Sebastian today during a visit of In* apeclion by General Kmlllo Mola, rebel commander. Salinas Officials Explain Lettuce Strike Situation (Anociated Prctt I,ca*«d Wire) SAN KHANCIHCO. Sept. 18.— Shipowners today flatly refused to deal Individually with the Hullors' Union of the Pacific and a negotiation meeting broke up abruptly. "A violation against one ship- , owner is a violation against all," | Thomas O. Plant, chairman of the ' Oeneral shipowners' committee. informed Harry I^undeberg, secretory-treasurer of the HRilom 4 union. "We will not deal individually, only collectively. Agreements signed hero will bind all companies on the -' coast, \Vo do not propone Gen. McAlexander Claimed by Death fA.ssooiated Prett l.tated Wire) POTITLAND, Sept. 18. — Major IHysnes Grant McAlexander. known as "The Hock of the , i Marno," died here today. ! j The retired major general, who wo* 72, died unexpectedly at his homo in tho Portland Heights apart- believe that t hey have no future under the American system,** and told a conference of national Young Republican leaders hero "tho Repub* Ucon party utterly rejects this philosophy.** The Republican presidential nominee, charging "the present administration apparently believes there la no future for this country, asserted his belief "that America is stilt on the upgrade, that wo can eliminate unemployment, that the government should tighten the rule governing business, but should not attempt to manage business; that, in a word. America will once again be a nation where youth can be confident of Its future." The presence of the conferees—* young people of other parties also were Invited—was interpreted by Uuidon as "proof that the American youth of this land Is not willing to surrender liberty for a phantom security," Declaring that governmental pow- I crs. their extent and method of exorcise, constitute a campaign Issue, Governor I Bunion said: "The question raised by the Issue —what powers th« government shall have and what powers It shall not have—can be the difference between representative government and or- i NATIONAL LEAGUE At Chicago—' St. Louis , Chicago ....,..,..,.„. Batteries: Parmelee, I$j> pen, Kamshaw , and WarneUo and Harinett. AMERICAN LEAGtJE At Detroit Cleveland ............... Batteries: Piotrlch and AVhlteheady CALINAB, Sept. J8.— The follow- *^1ng letter has been addressed to the press, tlio chamber* of coin- 9 inerco find rltUens of Cutiforitia n the sheriff, police chief, mayor, district itUornoy and president of tho chamber of commerce, regarding the frtriko of lettuce workers In the SaiinaH area; The conflicting nnd untrue reports of the Hltuatlon In Hn linos lead us to make this statement; Tho situation In Hallnus IN serious. The public authorities need the aupport of every right-minded citUen of California. Contrar>* to certain newspaper report*, there are no vigilante* In Salinas nor have there been any. There I* no civil war. Hundred* of union men and even many of the fltrlkero are supporting the duly organized authorities In pro* tec ting life and property. Circa* lated reporta of kidnaping are ab- »olut«!y unfounded. About 12 farmera, on whoae land lettuce Is being grown and who were Mworn In M deputy ftnuriffa, were attacked on Main alreet Wcdncaday by a inllUng crowd of •everaj hundred »tHker* ( Ind two f them— Henry Strobel and a Mr, — were quite badly hurt, wire faltely reported M Shores, v and > 'i- if, "• • -. >'' ± \. .-.••^.-\; .-• - -: *- v ^r . .---. ' v % tou d*cl*r«d Sallna* and vldnltrJn a irt»te of rlol, and h and the polk^ c)*iof Iwr* trucks nnd officer*. To Hot«r0, officers uft#d gas gutm anil gas bombn. The gart caum*d con* alderablo rilnvutnfort, and Nome of H drifted Info private home*, but no one WHH hcrloiihl.y hurl, "Slate highway patrolmen, an reported by Chief (,'ato. conducted IhemHche* thoroughly and properly In accord wlfli 1li*> law ami Wltli great courage. Nallna^i fill- vena and offlrlaU urg^ nil right- minded cltlz^iiR of the *tat« to commend the governor for maintaining the highway patrolmen to protect life and property on the highways, "Chlff Cato investigated and re* ported that he believed the ntHk- ers were bring led mostly by radicals and outside Influences. The following, who, H is stated, are well known radicals, ure believed to b« In Ballna*, inciting the strikers; "Klalne Illack, Malcolm Ryder, Walter Lambert, Rudy Lambert, James 0. Tracy, Kmmett Klrby, Put l'att«r»on, BUI Ilamos, Myrto Paul Ilelde. co-operation of any vlgl* on the of §»> giving publicity to same. •••••• ••."••' - " ••• -Shertff Ciiiri / 1 1* INDEX TO ADVERTISERS i Kanlzf*d authority wielded by on« He earned the name of "Hock of man. 1 * to gu any further until wo arc over j the Marno" when his troops with- the first hurdlr." stood terrific lumaull* of German lAindcberg immediately threatened troops In July, 1918. i to walk out on tho meeting. A son, Harry H. McAl*xander of i "W« will havo to «e« about thut," ! Washington. D. C 1 .. survive*. j In 1934 McAlexander unsuccesn* > fully sought tho Republican nomln* I at Ion an govomor of Oregon, He had Ind a quiet life ulnco thru, making | Infrequent publlo appoarancca as uj speaker. , " he declared. "I'll havo to talk to my rommlllaa." h»n'i» l » no nwd for you to como Imre unlr»H you are prepared to d«ml colltMHively with us," Plant re tor toil. ASSOCIATED LIQUOR STORE BCARDSLEY DANCt BROCK. MALCOLM. CO COCA-COLA BOTTLING corpee, MARRY COGSWELL, MAWLEY, Permit for New Harry L. Hopkins B *^f~ A ^"^f ^ ^v " — ^^ H us Line Sought in L. A. Saturday '*•"" • "*• *"*•- mfr^~- — ^f -iVP&Va.Vj->:-•: "^i. -J;?^^* .'V:4'.'*,'^ --^ -- - '••^. ll ;\'.*-. swi* t'^ s V^'W-'/jrv^^Jr^I^;^.^--;^.;- -:,.,/•.'. !;S' f I'm* l.etmrtt 1XJ8 ANUKIJ'JH. Sept. IS.—Application of th*j Tanner Motor Tour*, 3 ANQKL.BH. Uopt. 19.—Harry j L. Hopklnn, national relief dlreetor, ! will arrive here tomorrow for a om** F ^ ! Ltd., and th*» dray Klnc», Inc.. to r«labliHli Hightgeelng Hrrvlerj between lx>» Ang(*l*?s u ltd Han Francisco via i the ouant ami vulley points was under nubmtvalun today to the nUto railroad conrmilMitton. The two companies plan HiUo trips to Yosemlte National Park. Brush Fire Rages in Angeles Forest (Vnited Pret* Leatrit Wire) LOS ANGELES. Sept. 18.—A brush |ire fc breaking out in Angeles Forest lfttt» today, was i*a«1nff iw (United Prett Lrattd controlled through San Fraiiclsqulto * SHANGHAI. Saturday. Sept. canyon, menacing powerhouse No, l A cliuh between Japanese and Chi f meetliiK with 250 pv and othern. Coincident with the announcement Of Hopkins' forthcoming arrival, county officalle said they tixpocted announcement to be made ahortly that approximately $6,000,000 needed to complete the United Slates engineer's Los Angeica county flood control program will be allocated. Japanese, Chinese Soldiers in Clash CL ADOBE MOTOR HOTCl 1» ELMMiaSVS CATTLE SAtC * FISO D'lTAUIA CAF« If FLICKING CS. OIG1CR 7 fOX CALIFORNIA 14 r V A f M t ^ I t fl - •> .th t.fti**<-IV GALLCN KAMP SHOE STORE 7 QSANAOA THCATCS 19 CBCtN FROfi MASKEt U HAOANS, MRS, C. C. ft HILM, ED I* HOGLC t CO., J. A,.. -21 MUFF. JOHN R S JOHNSON'S FIRESTONE TIRES I KIMBALL A. STONE. ? LA GRANADA BALLROOM LARRY'S DRIVE INN MANDARIN. THE MONTGOMERY WARD 4 A.CO NATIONAL DOLLAR STORE NILE THEATER PEKIN HERB CO . PHILLIPS MUSIC CO, PHILLIPS SCHOOL OF MUSIC S POST OFFICE MARKET 7 PRESTON. DON ,C, . * HEX TH1ATER , IS RIALTO THEATER SAFCWAY STORES »* * • * * * SHOE SHINE PARLOR. SOUTH. HOTCL 4 ST. FRANCIS CAF1 ..................... fi SUN KONC HERB ............... - ........ S UNION CCUETERY.... .............. 15. U VAN •! tTCW* DR>'i*********»****»****** » VIRGINIA THEATEB.....,.,...,. ....... l« Of tho kos Angeles water fcn<l pow*r ! neso troops at Fonrtol* In North department, according to udvicea ra- China- was reported from Veiplns by by AwlsUnt Forest Swperyl- WHtLOCN'S WICKER WILSON THE tho Agency . >• -.1 . -" - - • h. -•-!.* d '- " - ' - ' *Llv -.,, .'-.I : -,

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