The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 19, 1936 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 19, 1936
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Vtf-.nV '--,' - ! "y • '< "• ' • •'*'•< '• . "• ;/-. . i 'V." 1 -i '-'gi, -.,.>; f •• '•*-'-;'•:>,'. .'"»!> ' — EDITION COMPLETE ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WlhE THE LtAOINO MtWAM* Of THt SOUTHERN SAN JOAQUIN VALLEY FULL AND EXCLUSIVE UNITED PRESS REPORT LAST EDITION VOL. XLVI 12 PAGES BAKERSFIELD, CALIFORNIA, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1936 TWO SECTIONS No. 43 MERRIAM WILL MEDIATE IN STRIKE * * me Agreement Negotiated by Longshoremen Group and Employers S. F. HOPES DARKER Peace Prospects Not So Bright on Pacific Waterfronts t (United Press Leased Wire) TVTEW YORK, Sept. 19.—Members •*•* of the International Longshoremen's Association were heartened today by a new contract agreement reached with ship owners here and expected lo hasten similar negotiations from the Pacific coast to the south Atlantic seaboard. The new agreement provides , wage increases for pier employes of the deep water lines although tha union demand for a 40-hour week was not met. The present 44-hour week will remain with wages increas ing to one dollar front 95 cents and to $1.50 from $1.35 for overtime. Tho agreement was negotiated by representatives of the north Atlantic district of tho union and ft committee pf tho New York, Shipping Association. The contract must bo sUb- •mltted-«to»»tho- membership ot tho shipping association for final approval but this is expected without difficulty. Checkers employed on tho piers and holding membership In the union also will benefit by an Increase of 60 cents to J7.76 a day with overtime at $1.50 an hour. The new contract Is confined only to tho port of New York but the history of union negoji talons indicates that all ports along the Atlantic seaboard will follow suit This would bring 40,000 men under agreements for the next year. It vas particularly expected to ease tho situation on the west coast where the Pacific coast district of tho ILA and the west coast ship owners have been discussing tho con- SPANISH REVOLT- Many of 1700 in Trap in Toledo Massacred Leftists Proceeding With Killing of Men, Women, Children in Fort (Amodalfd Press Leased Wirej QAINT JKAN DE LUZ, Prance, Sept. 19,—The Fascist general, Gcmzulo Quolpo do Lluuo, today accused Spanish government forces ot killing SOO hostages at Honda, on the road to the southern seaport of Malaga. The Insurgent general. In u speech over the radio from Seville said his troops had succeeded In Identifying the bodies of 612 of the alleged victims. They were mowed down by rifles and machine guns before Fascists occupied the town, he declared. General Quelpo do Llano also announced tho Insurgent forces of Colonel Arranda, long besieged in the northern mining capital of Ovlc- do, had cut their way out o£ tho city and dug in at a point 10 miles distant. ESTIMATE 1200 OP 1700 AT ALCAZAR EXTERMINATED By JAMES C. OLDFIELD (Copyright. 1836. bjr AuocUUd Press) TOLEDO, Spain, Sept. 19.—The Fascist-held fortress of Alcazar was a blood-spattered pile of blasted rock today as government military leaderu pwalted the arrival ot moro ammunitions to finish the job of killing or capturing'those, 1 of the 1700 besieged women and children still alive. (Continued on Page Seven) * « » Bernard W. Kearney Succeeds Van Zandt (Associated Press Leased Wire) DKNVBR, Sept. 10.—Bernard \V. Kearney of Glovorsvllle, N. Y., waa elected national commander of the Veterans of Foreign Wars at tho thirty-seventh annual encampment today. Kearney, who moved up from the post of senior vice-commander, succeeds James B. Van Zandt of Altoona, Pu., who declined urglngs ho { servo again after three consecutive \prm«. tho heaps of powdered debris dynamited by simultaneous explosion of two one-ton mines Friday. Two similar mines under the ancient stone citadel were not but unexploded, and government leaders hoped they could drive out tho defenders without having to touch oft the remaining blasts which they felt must surely blow to pieces or malm e\ery living soul still within the Alcazar. Plan New Tacllrs It was decided after a long; conference between Lieutenant Colonel Luis Barcelo, military commander of Toledo, and General Jose Asenslo. controlling the government military operations In central Spain, to concentrate on efforts to subdue the Fascists by infantry attacks and bombardments. They watched in vain for a white flag signaling that the malo defend- Roosevelt Resents Attack by "Notorious" Newspapers .(United Press Leased Wire) WASHINGTON, Sept. 19.—A for" mul White House statement charged today that a planned attempt was being led "by a certain notorious newspaper owner .to make It appear that tho President passively accepts the support of alien organizations hostile to the American form of government." The statement, which mentioned no names, was issued by White House Secretary Stephen T. Early Immediately after the return of President Roosevelt from a trip to Cambridge, Mass. Planned Attack "My attention has been called to a planned attack led by a certain notorious newspaper owner to make It appear that the President psji- slvcly accepts the support of .alien organizations hostile to tho American form of government," said the statement. ','Such articles," it charged, "aro conceived in malice and born of political Hplte. They arc deliberately framed to give a fulso impression— In other words to 'frame' the American people." It was understood the "White House statement Avas an advance re- i.to.aa.exuected 500 ENGINE MEN, TRAINMEN QUIT (Vnited Press t,ea»td Wire} pREENVILLE, Texas, Sept. 19. *3 Five hundred Big Four brotherhood employes of the Louisiana, Arkansas & Texas railroad went on strike today—with all trains on the lines Idle. Engineers, firemen, conductors, brakemen and switchmen quit their jobs at 6:30 a. m. In accordance with the strike order. Ships Periled by One of Worst Hurricanes on Record SEVEN KNOWN DEAD 23 Missing; Millions of Dollars Damage Over Atlantic Coast S. P. NET INCOME IN BIG INCREASE tVnitfd Prtss r,C(i«rrf Wirtt S AN FRANCISCO, Sept. 19.— Southern Pacific lines toddy reported August net railway operating Income after depreciation as $2,930,134.93, an Increase of $1,165,677.30 over suoh Income during August, 1935. Total net Income for the first eight months of the year, after depreciation was charged off, was reported as $15,110,005.67, an Increase of $5,314,983.55 over the same 1935 period. LATK ni' HALIFAX, N. S., Sept. 19. (A. P.) — The (JemiHii jcppelln IllnrienliiirK. It was feared todny would run Into HIP nren of a Monti which WHS n Iturrlrnne when It iwept up the enMern American 254,718 Votes From 13 j Slates, However, Still Favor Lumlon of newspapers scheduled to start tomorrow. Obviously False (Continued nn Page Klrvcn) "Tho President does not want." said the statement, "and does not welcome the vote or support of any Individual or group taking orders from alien sources. "The simple fact is. of course, obvious. "The American people will not permit their attention to be diverted from real Issues to fake ISHUOB which no patriotic, honorable, decent citizens would purposely inject into American affairs." Baseball Results San Francisquito Canyon and Elizabeth Lake Scenes of Blaze NATIONAL LEAGUE Apex Termite Company, Aih 4. Ash, Bill's Cafe, Brandt Investment Co., Mn. Burton's Dining Room, Harry Choy Apparel Store, DrlnK-O-LInk, Frager's Tamale Qrotto, Qlobe Drug Store, Harry Hake, Kendall Jones, Jensen Optical Co., El. mer Karpe, Kern Poultry Co., Kern Roofing Co., Leo's Exclusive Fur Shop, Sam MOBS' Beau-* ty Salon, Mlnner's Furniture Store, • Nora's Beauty Shop, Owens Variety Store, Pope) Furniture Exchange, Peggy Beauty Salon, Kirk Ragland Creamery, Sasla 6V Wallace, St. Francis Cafe, Troutman's Ice Cream Shop, Wlckersham Com* pany Jewelers, White Spot Market, Roy White Furniture Store, Qeo, E, Wilton Sheet Metal Works. 30 SPONSOR Local Store Specials Regular Monday Feature in The Californian SHOP AS YOU PLCASH, 00 IT WITH EASB-BUY TU8SOAY At Brooklyn— R. H. Now York 9 10 2 Brooklyn 1 '4 3 Batteries: Hubbell and Mancuso: Mungo and Phclps. At Chicago— R. u. K. St. Louis 4.. 9 16 0 Chicago 0 13 1 Batteries: McQec, Heusser and O'GrOodowskl, Davis: French, C. Davis, Bryant and Hartnctt. At Boston— R. H. E. Philadelphia 0 4 2 Boston G 11 1 Batteries: Slvess, Kclleher and AVUson; Weir and Lopez. At Pittsburgh— R. II. E. Cincinnati 8 9 4 Pittsburgh 7 14 2 Batteries: Schott, Mooty, llallahan and Lombard I; Swift and Todd. LOS ANGELES, Sept. 19.—Fire raged across 10 square miles of i brush and timber watershed In San "_• | Francisqulto and Elizabeth Lake Canyons today, whllo tho Loa An- aqueduct and the city's prln AMERICAN LEAGUE At Philadelphia— H. It. E. Boston 0 8 1 Philadelphia 1 11 0 Batteries: W. Terrell and R. For- rcll; Ross and Hayes. clpal power supply were saved from damage. Eight hundred men were on the flro lines under the direction of Angelus national forest officials, who reported the blazo out of control on the north and west fronts. Homes and settlements In tho Hughes and Elizabeth 1-ako areas were menaced if the blaze should be whipped by tho wind over a 60 fool wide firebreak on the south portal ridge. forestry men said the fight was won on the south and east fronts along the line of the San FrancU- qulto Canyon motorway, where fire reached within 200 feet of Power House No. 1 and ten feet of an em- ploye's home. Tho power plant feeds a 110,000 volt transmission lino which terminates in downtown Los Angeled. A dozen other buildings at the Site were saved, while 25 women and children fled down the canyon or took refuge In the concrete, fireproof plant. Believed to have been started by a careless smoker or camper, the blaze flared up on San Kranclaqullo's west slope late yesterday. to Home in Hyde Park, N. Y. (Vnited Press Leased Wir.t) WASHINGTON. Sept. 19.—Concerned over the Illness of Mrs. Roosevelt, President Roosevelt returned to Washington today to bo ,wlth her until sho is ablu to go to Hyde Park, N. Y. Advices from Dr. Ross T. Mcln- lire, White House physician. Indicated her condition was somewhat Improved and that she probably would bo permitted to make the trip tomorrow or Monday. The chief executive who had planned to go to Hyde Pork from Cambridge, Mass., where yesterday ho participated In the ceremony commemorating tho 300th anniversary of the founding of Harvard University, revamped arrangements at tho last mlnulo and decided to return to the Capitol. For the past several dnys Mrs. Koosevclt has been In bed with the grippe that developed from » heavy cold. While in Washington Mr. Roosevelt was expected to survey tho national political picture with reference to an October campaign swing Into the mlddlo went, Rocky Mountain states, and possibly tho west coast. i. by Awcx'UlKl I'roul TV13W YORK, Sept. !!>.—One of •*• ' the worst hurricanes In history i (t;«ittit I'm* Lratrd swung out to sou northeast, of New j xj^- YORK Hept 19 York today — with all vessels i ,' ' ,. ' ' warned to got out of Its way. j n »™ cv «"« * 1 "»< ><1 n " Governor Lan| Despite Us violence over 1000 miles ' don '" ""' u "••'•<"•>' I'lg^t poll this of Atlantic coastline, only woven i week, tho magazine announced yen- persoim were known to ho killed. | terday. Twenty-three more, however, wore! with 2&4.71R ballot* from 13 stutca missing. I ( , OU |,ted. tho vote want Death Toll Kevlned I Governor Landon. I6:i,860: Mr. 88.H1C«; Representative T*mke, Pnlon party, 10-.7R4; Norman Thomax, Socialist, 1100; Karl Browder. communist, 492. Arkansas, Louisiana, Mississippi and Iowa ballots were Included In the count today for the first time. Arkansas gave Mr. Roosevelt majorl- Will tt« A death toll ««timat«d at 46 was i Roosevelt \\.U.i -PC , drastically, revised ,,«h«r,Uy attw WIIM , T du ™" MttmT dawn when 84 men feared lost from tho 8. 8. Long Island in Delaware bay wer.e found alive on a coal barge, 2 miles off shore. Four men of tho j Long Island citnv were still missing. ! One person was killed In Maryi land, three died In Now .Tersi-y, and three wero killed In Pennsylvania. : { Disrupted communications pre- ! ! vented an accurate estimate »( prop- ! j crty damage, although preliminary ! reports Indicated many millions lost, j As the ureut storm, with accompany- I I Ing winds of velocities an high an I j 100 miles nn hour, circled northeast- I ward. Connecticut apparently ps- ! 1 wiped damage. The winds and rains which'swept that state throughout the night abated with dnyllglu. Elsewhere In New England, the coast was whipped by henvy winds and gal«s, but damage was reported small. A high pressure area, moving out to wea from Its point of origin over tho CireiH Lakes, wan shoving Iho hurricane to tho OHM. The Interior of New England did not GOVERNOR TO ENACT ROLE OF PEACEMAKER AT SALINAS; BELIEVED SETTLEMENT IS NEAR LATE BULLETIN ; SALINAS. Sept. 19. (U. P.)—Governor Frank Mer| Ham arrived here at 2 p. m. today to make a personal j effort to settle the lettuce strike. He would not discuss ' his plans. ; rt'nUrii Prrtt T.raird \\'irc> S ACRAMENTO, Sept. 19.--Governor Frank V. Merriam, •who lodiiy umlortook a mediator's role in the turbulent i Salinas lettuce strike, made the following statement in re- I gnrd to his plans in the situation: "It probably will be up i to me to decide when and where the meeting will be held. I want to arrange it us soon as possible. Certainly no later than Monday. I shall proceed as rapidly as possible to arrange negotiations. The Salinas**—— committee lias not been named, so far as 1 have been advised, and it may be nec.es- ary for me to go to Salinas . tomorrow to comploti; arrangements thcro for tho May Go In "Tho federation officials i In SiuTHinonln urn familiar with my attempt to negotlata but 1 have < had only telephone and telegraph , communications with Salinas. BO I ! may have to go there tomorrow. : The governor Is scheduled to i meet with committees representing 1 tho California Federation ot Lahor I and the growers-shippers association, j He said ho would meet with Slayers Do Remember Details of Fatal Conflict fVnitrd frru LrattH lF|re> KOL80M- PRISON, Sept. 19.— tin?.'John and Coke Write, accused slay- federation committee, before deciding' erH of three men In Slskiyou county. tlen of more than 3 to 1, KI\VO him nearly 3 to Land Mlneis slppt nltnoKt !l to 1, but lnwu returned a vote of 3 to 2 for Governor Tho Literary Digest Hiilil I.eni- lie'M vote wan "iinlnipreHMlve," fthowhlK it" Indication he would win a »lnRlu vote In the electoral college. ! to KO to HnllnH». ' Tho federation commit tee ID com' prised of James Hopkins, newly i elected prenlden(: UcorKe Kldwell. Sun KranclHco: J. CV Coulter. 1 Ilench; ntKl Kdwiird Vandelour. i I'KACKKM, SKTTUOIKNT 1IKLIKVKI) IMMINKNT ; (Vnilrii I'rru t,cnte,!l \\'irtt SAT,IN AH. Hftpt. 19 Peaceful today that they were beaten so badly that they did not remember any details of tho "Horse Creek massacre." Relatlnir their version of the story for the first time, they told District Attorney James Davis they had no recollection of fighting anyone the ulght that Deputy Sheriff Martin I.ango. Constable Joe Clark and Fred Beabarn were killed at the Brtte The magazine said 13,7i« pci-Hons ', settlement of the costly Kallnau val- ' brothers camp on Home Creek, who voted for Herbert Hoover In ' ley lettuce strike won believed 1m- even receive rain. Ships Cling to Shore 1932 said on their ImllntN they nro i mlnent today as fedenil and ntnto going lo vote for President Roose- ! mediators ruoved to clone Iho brenoh veil this year, but 27,288 PIM-BOHH j between the Kitiwera-nhlpporH' UURO- who voted for Mr. Roosevt'lt In 1032 | elation and thu fruit and vegetable plan to vote for (kivernur l.aiulcjn. • worker«' union. The maKar.Inn al«o waid OBS9 of l^om supporter* In the poll Ntild they It was Davis to whom the Brlte hoys' mother surrendered her sons with the underMtandlng that he get them out of Slsklyou to prevent a poHnllile lynching. Davis drove, 18 hours to bring the brothers to Pot- Members of tho sheriffs "olUrx-n i son i PH.«on for safekeeping pending militia" force, were ttnitruoted to «o I their trial. , voted for Mr. Hocmi'velt In 1B32. ! to their homes and "keep out of " rl>1 ' while only IKSS of his backers came j Might." They wero not. however. 1 '' 1 "' ... , , . , . ! from those who voted for Mr. lloo .Ships caught along the Now ling-; vt . r land coast clung to the shelter of Hi Now York City was deluged by henvy rains throughout the night, but tho dawn brok« with clear, bluo skies. Vessels hugged New England liar- Knox Gives Views on Valley Water He IIQH approved plans calling forj. i excursion Into West Virginia, i Fischer Is Golf Champ of Nation j Roosevelt Leading in Maryland Poll an Pennsylvania, New Jersey and New York City beginning September 30. I 4 « » ! CLAIM STAUN IU, J BERLIN. Sept. 19. (A. P.)--Tho j Berlin Tageblatt, In its ixsue dated j tomorrow, asserts Dictator Joseph : Stalin of Russia In critically ill and | will bo succeeded by Klementi E. Voroshlloff, commissar of war and marine. • t.inociated Press Leased Wire) GARDEN CITY. N. T., Sept. 19.— Jphnny Fiucher, 24-yenr-old Cincinnati law student and American Walker cup star, today became tho new amateur golt champion of the United States by beating Scotland's Jack McLean with a thrilling finish in a 37-hole match. Fischer squared the match on the thirty-sixth with a birdie and won on the flmt extra hole with a 20-foot putt for another birdie. Limping from a sprained left ankle, which he waa obliged to have treated by doctors and taped bo- i tween round*. Fischer applied to an a 20,700 vote lead Alf M. L&ndon of in the presidential (Associated Press Leased Wire) BALTIMORE, Sept. 18.—President RooBevelt held over Governor Kansas today poll being conducted by the Baltimore, Bun papers, Independent Democratic newspapers, among the registered voter* of Maryland. The President received 60.98 par cent of the total of 92,268 vote* counted today. In the 1932 election, h« received 61.6 per cent at the total popular vote. Roosevelt today had. Gfl.Jio votes, and London , spectacular finish to an otherwise ., ,,,-., ,„...,, ,.,,.* »«,„,-*,.. i erratic match for the title vacated! 36,610., Tho Republican nominee had 'by Lawaon Uttto. J 38,49 per cent of the tola] vote. ETHIOPIAN ISSUE WORRIES LEAGUE (Astoeiaied Press Leased \Vire) Sept. 19.—L«rge inT small countries In the League of Nations threatened to split today over the question of admitting Ethiopian delegates to a league assembly session Monday. The league council, which met In preliminary discussion yesterday, tentatively approved a proposal to welcome Italian diplomats but to shut the door In the face of Emperor Halle Selassie'* representatives. The council action, dominated by the larger powers, waa defended on the ground European security— Italian collaboration In Europe's peace efforts— Is of greater consequence than the position of Ethiopia Inside thm circle of nations. But representatives of the smaller powers, apparently preparing to object when the at* terribly convenes next week, professed to M« In Ethiopia'* fate an example of what might happen to them, , ; ., (Uontlnurtl nn Payo Klrrrn) - 4 . «. -Knox Cheered and Booed in S.F. Area f.iuoctalrd I'rfm l.catril Wire) KAN KHANCIHCO, Sept. IP. _ Colonel Frank Knux, Republican vire-presldvnlla) nominee, today rar- rlt'fl hi* purty'H vile drl\e Into nouth- trn California on the he*)M of a rally here which ehecr<*S his miRKi-Bllon tin* Ueinomitlc i-nmpal(fn sliiKan Hhould be "Ho kept us In deprea- don." An audience which filled the IHOO neuls In Dreamland auditorium hero IftKt night )iuiii*tuali>d with fr«-i|ij<'nl upplaunq an addrenn In which I 'olnnr-l a»Hnlled tho admlnltttratlnn'H "Knmt relief program "Jiml 20 years URO." the *|tenker culd. "a President wn* elected In thin country '>y a Hloifiiit. It WHH 'ho kept im out of war. 1 "Wo have not hud any Hlojcann In thin campaign. 1 BUKKest cmtt for tho | Democrat*: '!!« kept UN In depron- ' nominee, told a Redding, California, audience yesterday thai the central valleys project "fairly falls within the meaning" of the Republican plank prontlNlng aid to the meritorious public works. "I'ndi'r Ih'; Republican party w» are going buck to a constitutional form of government," h« wild. "Thin means that hereafter no one man will pans judgment upon such questions as this. It will lx> up to the engineers and lo Cungress to determine the merlin of Iheso public works projects." The Central Valleys project, for Irrigation and power In lh« Hacra- mento and Han Joaquln valleys, would dam the headwaters of tho Sacramento and Han J»n<jutii rivers. i For the first stagci*, Ihe. Uoosnvelt i udmlnlHtratlon was allocated $l!2.- i 000.QUO. brothers surrendered after the greatest manhunts In the "mustered" out of'service. j history of the Mate had failed to With the "militiamen" off the reveal any trace of them, streets, the scenes of tho week's bat- "' WIls beaton »" bed I didn't know tics wern virtually deserted. Tho i nothing until be was up at our strike pickets answered u routine j home." John said. "Coko told me call to report to tln-tr headquarters early today and then were Instructed to go to their homes. A conference- WHS scheduled later today IxMwi'n the association and a committee from the California Federation of 1.4ibor. Governor Frank Merriam. "warned" by the federation that hn must present u solution to the situation or face a labor-sup- •• there wan three dead men down In our camp, bin didn't know who they WM'B ur who killed them." Coke, the younger brother, corroborate*! John'H ntory nnd naid l-o 'ilsc hnd b"cn beaton so x«vert>ly that hu hnd no remembrance of any shot* b«-lnK flfd In Ihe cump. ported recall movement, announced IConliniirtl on I'ayf Kirvrn) Offer to Absorb Mutual Rejected SACRAMF.NTO. Sept. !».— John ftnd Court Hrllo. acou*^! triple-slayers who were xurremlered to Siskl- you county authorltlfw by their mother who feared they might bB lynched If caught, will bo tried on murder charges and Attornoy-Gen- eral V. 8. Webb may conduct the prosecution. It was learned today. Shortly after Colonel Knox began Kpeaklng, boon broke out In the nudlonce. Booing al»o occurred among title- walk gpoctatora shortly after the nominee left tho ferry bulldlnur Inut nl^ht en rout* to a downtown hotel. A*KoclateH Mild no xucli demonstration had occurred at any other city on the rauUi or tho ?2, 000-mile campaign tour. .' ' ;"'»»'*« ' Diplomats Reject Appeal of Madrid (4ttoeialf4 Prut teated Vire) Sept. !».— Diploma U pf 13 nation* dfcldcd today to reject the Bpanloh ' demand th«y return tu " " FAMOUS ENGLISH AVIATOR KILLED fl'nitrd 1'rr.n l.catnt Wire) L IVERPOOL, Sept. 19. —T. Campbell Black, noted British filer, was Injured fstilly today when his plane collided with another airplane In taking off from the airport here. The famous filer died In a hospital. He wm winner of the England-Australia air race In October, 1034, In which Clyde P•tig- born and Captain Roscoe Turner also competed. Captain Black Is a veteran of the royal air force and hat done dangsrous work flying In Africa. He made » spectacular rescue of Ernst Udet, former Qferman flying ace. In 1931, when Udet was lost In the treacherous desert wastes of the River Nil* country. O. P. BKETT DIES FAIRFIELl), Conn.. Sept. 19. LOS ANOELKH. Sept. 19.—Reject- j , A . p.^-George PUuTTreU. 777chair- Ing an offer by tho Occidental Llfo j mnn O f the board and founder of the Insurance Company to absorb tho MacMIHnn Company, publishers, died Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Com- i today. puny of California, conservator Sum- I . .. — uel L. Carpenter prepared today to i Hick court Hppiovul i arly :i«x( week I of his new plun of reorganization. I Piiclflc MMtuul. a $200,000.000 concern licensed In 4» nlut«H. dlsclosivl | laM July lt« Inability to nn ol "bllKii- i tlons on certain noncnncellnble poll : Clt'S. F. D. R. Endorsed by State Union Labor _^ ^ i <United Prfti l.ratfl Wire! I HACttAMRNTO. He pi. 19. — The California. Federation of Labor convention Rdjourni'd ttwlay after an- . i nounclnic BUpport of John I*. Lewlr;' \ j nlnns for IndUDtrln) union »ri;anl£'i- (Ion and recoKnlxlni; the Amt*rlcun • h\Vw»pnp*r Uuild. j The f«daration cndoriie<l re-vloo- . tlon of President BoOM«v?lt. an^d «ld»-- i trucked u propooal to tuipport a \ third party t>vcau8« It seemed Incon- ) nlnt^ni with the convention's HUP- port of the New lK-ul. Nt BSKKVJIKN MKKT . 8AN' JO8K, Sept. 19. (A. P.>—The j municipal auditorium today became. ' ». KliruUic pardcu au member* of the j l*tiolfio Coast a»d C'ultfornla ABSO- ! elation* of Nunwo'TtwRr in a thrw- 1 day convention hew, vied with tme another for landscape INDEX TO ADVERTISERS AMBASSADOR ClUB ............. BARN. THt ..................... BASEBALL ................. BfAROSLtV DANCE ............ BOXING ......... EL ADOBE MOTOR HOTEL ........ FEDERAL OUTFITTING CO ........ FION D' ITALIA CAFE ........ FOX CALIFORNIA .............. FOX THEATER ............. GOODRICH SILVERTOWN ........ GRANADA THEATER ............. HELP WANTED ...................... I HELM. CO ............................. ' HOQLE & CO., J. A ................... II HUFF. JOHN R .................... . t HUGHES DRUG STORE IL TROVATORE IOMNSON'8 FIRESTONE TIRES. KERN COUNTY PRINTERS ASSN KIM8ALL 4 SONE KRES*. S. H,. 1 CO. LA QRANAOA BALLROOM LANTERN, THE MANDARIN, THE NILE THEATER PCKIN HERB CO. PHILLIPS MUSIC CO. PRESTON. DON C RADIO CLUB RCX THEATER RIALTO THEATER ST. FRANCIS CAFE SUN KONG HERB TULARE COUNTY FAIR UNION CEMETERY VIROINIA THEATIR WICKERSHAU'S IEWELRY CO.... WITHAM 4 BOOTH.,.,., , .->. I

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free