The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 22, 1936 · Page 1
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 1

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r • . • ~ ;- . ,. . .' .»>*»-..-. ^ "*»«»»»«»»»•« «jiui», unuir vriw^in, j u uojLrn l, OCirirvlTIDC.lt it, J»OD ' T\VO SECTION'S XT 4* MURDER CONFESSED BY GORILLA MAN * * # * ' * ft * tt • A ' tt * ^ r-VOCATIONAL EDUCATION Expected to Retain Simple Title "Der Fuehrer" (The Leader) GOERING SUCCESSOR Germany's Dictator, at Nurnberg, Reverts to Old Attitude - By LOUIS P. LOCHNER , (Copytilht.. 1988, br Associated Prws) "DERLIN, jBept 22.'—Germany pon- •"dared tbday a widely circulated report Adolf Hitler may resign as N»zl chancellor and retain the simple title of "Der Fuehrer" (the leader). The same report mentioned Colonel General Hermann Wllhelm Goerlng as Hitler's possible successor. "Persons In authoritative circles refused to comment on the predictions, confining their expressions to arieva- elvo "we have not hoard of It." Report Persists However, the persistency with which the report has cropped up again and again and the divers and cautious quarters from which- It env nriates has 'lecKabthe observers to be Hove there might be an actual basis for the forecast, Befdi*e^ssumlng' e &'8 < werr"the relchs ctinncellor often told his supporters: "I am .merely your .torch bearer. Yput-jfnust close in behind* me and attend to the details." •' \ Reverts to Old Attitude In addition, , Hitler's declarations at the recent Nurnberg convention of the National Socialist Party disclosed ho has reverted, to an Increasing extent, to the role of standard bearer and prophet of his movement. t. "Tlie miracle of our time consists in tile fact that you found me among so many millions," he said to his armed forces at the convention, "and Germany's good fortune consists in my having found you." To the 140,000 political organizers bovdeelared: "You heard the voice of a man, and It struck your hearts. And now the miracle has happened that we arc ono." In the opinion of foreign observers In Germany, Goerlng has shown from tho beginning of the Nazi ad- jjjlnlstratlon ho Is no respecter of ''M-ty rank or seniority claims. ,'His various duties as minister of illation and governor of Prussia liave brought him Into constant contact with party officials and organizers. Goerlng Busy, Resolute Ho has, these observers believe, displayed an energetic' and fortunate part In picking competent men Irrespective of party affiliation to assist him In tho administration of the Prussian state. .Should tho reported resignation materialize and Goerlng succeed to tho highest governmental post, Germany would bo handed a new typo of regime In which Hitler would bo the moral voice of the nation and Goerlng the executive administrator. This arrangement was believed to be under consideration as a measure to free Hitler from routine duties of state and offer him the opportunity to formulate, unhindered, the policies and programs which Goering, in his part, would undertake to make effective. $500,0(M) Dividend • by Defunct Firm '(United Preti Leased TTlre) LOS ANGELES, Sept. 22.—A dividend of $600,000 for the 16,000 stockholders In the defunct Guarantee Building and Loan Association was voted last night by directors of the Guarantee Liquidating Corporation. The payment of 16 centa per share of preferred stock Is the first return to Investors In the association since It crashed in 1930 after Gilbert H. Beesemyer confessed embezzling |8,- OyU.OOO for which he was sentenced tit San Quentln prison. The dividend came from sale of the company's assets and President Harold E. Murphy of the Liquidating Corporation expressed the hope Unt a second dividend would be foryicomlng within the next nine months. • Ha explained that a&tieu of the defunct organization were being disposed of conservatively to give the Investors the best possible return*. Among tho preferred stockholders Who vrlH share In the dividend were a group of motion picture notables. Including Wallace Beery, Richard ,-Arlen,' King VJdor and Rod Le Iloque, ; Committee of 18 Is Named by President Action Follows Move to Aid Tenant Farmers, Crop Insurance By HAROLD D. OLIVER ( Associated from Leaied Wire) TTYDE PARK, N. Y., Sept. 22.— -"President Roosevelt named to-j day a committee of 18— headed by Dr. Floyd Reeves of the University of Chicago—to study the need for an "expanded program" of federal aid for vocational education. Tho action followed the President's moves to formulate legislation on crop Insurance, more efficient use of "dust bowl" natural resources, and farm tenant aid. Other Members Serving with Doctor Reeves, professor of education at Chicago, will be representatives of four government departments and the Tennessee Valley Authority, and private authorities from the fields of labor, agriculture, home economics, industry, education and vocational rehabilitation. The study is an outgrowth of passage by the last Congress of the bill of Senator George, Democrat, Georgia, authorizing an Increase over tho next few years of more than $10,000,000 In federal contributions to tho states for vocational education. The act will become operative next July 1, , but Congress will have to appropriate the additional funds first. Crop Insurance Administration leaders selected by President Roosevelt to formulate a gestlons to Congress were called Into session by Secretary "Wallace, chairman of the group. The "first thing to do," Wallace told a press conference, will be, to determine reserves necessary for Insurance — or the maximum reserve stock of wheat, cotton or corn needed to meet the country's demands from year to year. After that, tho secretary said, "some form of production control" would have to be considered. Agricultural department offlclalH have been working on an Insurance plan under which both premiums and Insurance would be paid in kind. In good crop years a farmer would turn a 'certain portion 'of his crop over to the government, which would hold .the commodity In reserve. When crops failed, tho farmer would receive an insurance payment in tho form of tho commodity. Disinterested Group In a letter to the committee members made public today, tho President pointed out that when he signed the bill ho Indicated a 'belief that before it took effect tho "whole subject should be reviewed by a disinterested group." "It is my thought," he said, "that such a group should study tho experience under tho existing program fContfnunl on f ape Nineteen) Avers Americans "Scalping"-Land (A»toolated Pret* Leaned WireJ WASHINGTON, Sept. 22.—A warning that Americans aro "scalping" tho land on which they depend for a living was laid before the "upstream engineering conference" today by Isaiah Bowman, president of Johns Hopkins University. "Wo have been too long In tho wild Indian stage, willing to scalp tho land and leave 11 a' red horror." he said in a speech prepared for delivery. Tho conference was attended by engineers and conservation experts bent on exchanging Ideas on how best to conserve water and care for soil cover, such as grosses and forests. In an effort to minimize drought and dust storm damage. Doctor Bowman said wa«to of water and attendant evils already have done morn damage to', tho United States than war. J "When the droughts and dust storms come," he said, "wo hear of prayers for rain by famallles -or whole communities. It would be far more sensible to pray for Intelligence enough to take proper care of the soil and its cover when there is no drought." Would Remove Alleged "Exploiters" From Pay Rolls (Associated Frett Leased Wire) Aboard Landon Train In Mis- sourl on route to Des Molncs, Sept. 22.—Governor Alf AT. Landon told Missouri crowds today that the nation's voters "demand 'that the political exploiters who are attempting to buy political support by swapping relief for votes shall themselves bo removed from th publiC pay roll." The Republican candidate for president traveled across northwestern Missouri on his way to Des Molnes for a major farm address tonight. Hints at Dishonesty "Our people ..." ho said, "want the needy unemployed among our citizens to have the helping hand of government extended to them until they can get real work again ut the best of good wages/ But they want the administration of relief to bo made honest and /effective, > They want it purged of waste, ihcompe- i teiw8--*nd-*bBur4Hy»<'>And->th*y demand that the political exploiters who are attempting to buy'"political support by swapping relief for votes shall themselves be removed from the public payroll. And If I know the American people that's ono of the things they are going to attend to next November." On Way to Des Molnes "As you know, I am on my way to Des Molnes to discuss a truly national question—the future of American agriculture. ... "Tho American people In my Judg* niont have at last learned through the hard school of experience it lesson that history could have taught. "Tho lesson IS this: If we are to make America more and more a land of opportunity. If wo are to keep her 'the homestead of the free," then we must 'restore the American farmer, his wife and his children, to their rightful place ,of economic equality in our national Hfo." LANDON ON RADIO ON KFI TONIGHT bPEAKING from Dei Molnes, ^ Iowa, Governor Alf Landon will be heard over Pacific Coast stations of the NBC Red Network from 6:30 to 7 o'clock tonight. His speech will be carried by KFI, Los Angeles. Attacks Social Security at L. A.; on Way to Arizona Lumber Business Continues Active (United Prat Leaned Wire) WASHINGTON, Sept. 22.—Activity In tho lumber Industry waa maintained at a high rate in the holiday week ended September 12, tho National Association of Lumber" Manufacturers reported today. The association said on a per day basis—computed because of tho Labor day holl- daj—tho week's business wan about equal to the second best this quarter. Production for the G48 mills report- Ing. 7 per cent less than In the pro- ceding week, aggregated 236,345.000 feet of hardwoods and softwoods combined, a decrease of 11 per cent compared with tho preceding week's figure of 286,174,000 feet. . Shipments amounted to 221,838.000 feet, 6 per cent below output and 10 per cent below tho 245,418.000 feet shipped In the full week ended Hep- tember 5. New orders were 222,710,000 feet, also I! per cent below production, and 16 per cent below the now business of 268,136,000 feet a week earlier. Uruguayan Girls Slain in Madrid (.Inociated Prcti Leaiet Wire) MONTEVIDEO, Uruguay, Sept 22.—Execution of Dolores and Maria Agular, sisters of the Uruguayan vice-consul In Madrid, was reported by dispatches from, the capital received today. Spanish The Uruguayan government decided, after conferring on the reports, to send a strong protest to the Spanish government In Madrid and to call attention to the reported staylngs in tUo awtemhly of tho e of Nations at' O«neva. Kennett Damsite Isn't Abandoned (United I'reii Leaied Wire) SACRAMENTO, Sept. 22.—Kennett damslte has not been abandoned as a key unit of tho central valley water project, Earl Lee Kelly, state director of public works, said today in explaining activities, of engineers In exploring other dam sites on the Sacramento river. Kelly said it might be necessary to go slightly deeper to .find solid rock at Kennett than first waa anticipated but that no geological faults had been found as had been reported. "I am still standing behind the reports of our engineers that the Kennett site is sound-economically and from the standpoint of engineering," Kelly said. The 'director pointed out that federal engineers were "examining every possibility" by making explorations at the Bolrd site below tho confluence of tho .Pit and McCloud rlv. em and at Table-Mountain, is mile* north of Rod Bluff. Tbeao aclivHUw, It waa reported; had led tw rujnora the Konnott sit* been (Attoclatud Pre*» Leaied Wire) ABOARD Knox Campaign Train, Sept. 22.—Colonel Frank Knox, Republican vice-presidential nominee, headed into Arizona today on his campaign tour after making a now assault on the Administration's social security act. , The Chicago publisher told an audience in Los Angeles last night that: Scores Security Law "We have now In operation a clumsy, unworkable thing called the social security loAv. It plans to tax „„,.,,„ pay rolls of all working men nin*- — dollars In every hundred. "Six of those nine dollars are paid in by employers, but In the end all of this heavy tax will come from tho living of working men. "Whon tho working men of this country discover what thlH scheme means In reduced wages and higher costs of living and fiscal Improvidence, they are going to rebel against it." The audience that nearly filled tho 9200-capaclty auditorium applauded Colonel Knox when. ho declared: "Last week, Mr. Harry Hopkins (FBRA administrator) told the people of Callfprnla h« thought there were five to six million more men at work now than In 193«. if that statement Is true, It Is private busl-' ness that has put them back to work." . Interruption At last night's Los Angeles meeting, a woman who Identified herself later as Mrs. Mabel West of Philadelphia arose In tho audience, called Colonel Knox a liar and drank from a two-ounce bottle of poison antiseptic. She was hustled out and sent to a police hospital, where attendant*) said sho would recover. . ( - •« » » Report Gains in Business Loans (United Prat I, rated KAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 22 — . . Bank Ivans to business continued to increase In tho twelfth feduml reserve district, tho federal reservo bank of Han Franclscg reported today. Member banks In seven cities In tho district reported such JOHIIH during tho week ending Heplmnber 16 totaled f380,000,000, compared with $377,000,000 the preceding week. Demand deposit* a* of September 16 totaled 1 fff 9.000,000, corn pared with $839.000,000 a* of Heptembcr 9. and tlmo deposits totaled ll.OL'0,000,- 000 unchanged from tho preceding week. Tho tendency of this factor to reduce member bank reserve balances was offset largely by a reduction of $7.600,000 in demand for currency, and an increase of $2,400,000 in federal reserve bank credit, entirely In the form of "float" • The state chamber of commerce reported checks cashed In California's principal 16 cities during tho week $596,082,000, compared , with $475,687,000 during tho corresponding week lost year. * • . .-•->. - '„., «. » , -.. -. English Publisher Sentenced to Jail LONDON, flopt 82. LOOM, publisher of "Th« Arnold or«an of Imperial . League, today wa« «entenced to nhc month* in prlaon for publishing in th» J«ly 4 Isnuo ,ot -<hfl wwkly A chanro th«t J«tw« prootlce ritual murder. , ;,? ~l :-„> . ' *' • I Growers, Shippers, A.F.L. Representatives Meet With Merriani GOVERNOR HOPEFUL Press and Public Banned From Conferences of Mediators (United I'rrm l,ra»cd Wire) CACRAMENTO. Sept 22.--ReVe- *^ sentatlvos of tho State Federation of Labor and the growers und shippers of lettueo 1n the Salinas area mot with Governor Frank F. Merrlam today In an effort *to formulate u plan to end tho Salinas strike. Although neither group was authorized to accept a plan, they were named to act as mediators In drawing a tentative proposal for submission to their respective organizations. A. K. L. Delegates Representing tho Federation of Labor wore James R. Hopkins, president of the federation; Edward Vandoleur, executive nocretary; George J. Kldder, San Francisco, and J. C, Coulter, Long Beach. Ron Manhlna, Bah Jose, was absent when thtf rneettWjc tfbnVrtrfcdr """•"" " " The growers and shippers wore represented by Charles S. Brooks, Art Sbrana, Walter Farley, W. N. Cummlnga and <3. F. Phillips. Governor Merrlam convened tho session and said he Intended to participate in the discussion. Tho meeting was cloiiod to tho press and Governor Hopeful "I called tho session In tho hope that w« could get an agreement," Merriani said. "1 hope tho men from both slde« lire of such nlandlng that they will be able to discuss tho Issues In a sane and dlMpusslonate manner. (Continued on Page \inetten) Baseball Results NATIONAL LEAGUE First game: At Philadelphia-New York R. H. E. . 7 ia s Philadelphia 11 16 2 Hatterlcs: Smith, CaRtleman and Mancuso, Dunning; PUSHOUU, Bowman and Wilson. (Second game) At Philadelphia- • R. M. B. Now York a II 1 1'hllttdelplilft 0 IS 0 Batteries: Clabler, Coffman, Gumbert, Schumacher und Mancuao, Dunning; Walters and Grace. First game; At Boston — R. II. E. Brooklyn ;i 0 i Boston 4 12 1 Batteries: Butcher, M'lnHlon, UU»- onstut and .('helps; banning. Cantwell and Lopor.. Richfield Bondholders and Creditors Vote for Merger 7'rc»» lira* fit Wirc> T OS ANGKLKS, Sept. 22.—Eighty •*-' per cent of Richfield bondholders and 70.8 per cent of the oil company's unsecured creditors have agreed to a reorganization plan! authorized last month. Federal j Judge William P. James was In- j formed today. I The plan was proposed by a! group representing Harry V. Sinclair's oil Interests and eastern financial houses. Of tho bondholders of Pan-American Petroleum, a subsidiary which WUH thrown Into bankruptcy with Richfield several years ago, 79.6 per cent, have approved tho reorganization, a committee reported. Tho committee's petitions for an allowance of $885,850 for expenses already Incurred and paid are set for hearing October 2 before Judge James. Spanish Capital Is Placed in Desperate Slrait by Rebel Forces (CotiyHvhl. 1M6. hr AwooUti Boat of the Insurgent Junto, Burgos, Spain, Sept. 22.— A smash- INK Insurgent, £dy,ttnfim,J>n., :J. queda'front by the armies of 'General Francisco Franco/ hna .put Madrid In; a desperate position, the cist command declared today, "and now anything may happen." High officers of the Insurgent provisional government refused detailed Information concerning tho drive, some 40 miles southwest of Madrid, but Insurgent radio broadcasts predicted tho fall of tho Spanish capital at an early dale. At the same time, more confterva- tlvo observers pointed out tho government was concentrating large forcoH on tho Maqunda— Madrid highway which, although untrained. mimt be reckoned with. It was believed Franco, now at tho junction of highway* loading both to Madrid and to Toledo, 24 miles to the southeast, muni halt somewhere, to coiiHullduto his ponl- lion. The taking of Maqueda, officer* xii Id, wan u strategic operation, not a "grand rush." They Mild General Franco bail been bu*y fur three- days exploring tho field and locating government defends bo- fore the Hinln body of troops moved up. Reports from (lie front today tiald tho occupation of Maqueda hud been "completed" and that many prisoners were talien, The besieged Insurgent* In tho Alcazar at Toledo wore driven underground under «. steel hall of nhell and bullet fire after government or- tlllury had levelled tho last standing tower of tho historic citadel. Surrounding tho ruined fortress, a lino of government inllltlu waited for thu postponed ordur which would send them Into a hund-tu-hand attack to batter down the last ro- nl8leiit:e from tho caverns under th« L, A. IS CREATED AN ARCHDIOCESE (A*»ot>lntft Wire! pASTEL GANDOLFO, Italy, VSept. 22.— Pope Plu§ today elevated the bishopric of Los An- gelei to the rank of archbishopric. He also elevated the dlocete of 8«n« Diego. The San Diego, Monterey, Tucson and Fresno bishoprics were placed under Lei Angeles. The present bishop of Loa Angeles, John G. Cantwell, automatically becomes archbishop, and will receive the pallium, symbol of his new office, following the next consistory. A new bishop must be named for San Diego. Vatican officials explained the new ecclesiastical arrangement waa the result of the growing Catholic population of California. j 225-Pound Giant Claims Psych ic Spell Forced Him to Slay IS NOW IN PATTON Y. M. C. A. Secretary Was Beaten to Death Night of August 21 (Amociatei Freit lit<ut& Wirt) CAN D1KGO, Sept 22. —Police ^ Chief George Sears said today Donald J. Hazell, 225 pound "gorilla man," confessed he killed Ruth Mulr, 48-year-old Riverside Y. W. C. A. secretary at La Jolla the night of August 31. Hazell, six .feet tall and power| fully built, was sent to Patton State Institution for the insane after his capture. Police Officer Ed Stotler and Deputy Sheriff Walter Blue, at Patton, Informed Chief George Sears i today that Hazell had xtgned a con- i fe.sslon Uiat he killed Miss Mulr, ac! cording to City Manager Robert i Flack. ! After the report was received. Sears went Into secret conference with detective* who worked on the case. Confess** The alleged confession was obtained by'Tbiue and Slotler at Patton last night, It WOB said. Hazell stated that Miss Mulr was standing "behind a bench" when he struck her, according to tho Officers. Then, he said, lie dragged her into a nearby ravine. , Hazell added: "At times these psychic fipelta come over me and eonipel me to take a life," according to the alleged confession. Chief Scars said the confession would be checked In every detail before any move Is made to prefer Geneva Passes-Status- of Ethiopia lo World Justice Court LATK BULLETIN OENKVA, Sept. 2?. (A. P.)—Premier BonKo MiiHftollnl, In what Onneva considered n ReMnre of defiance, ordered the Italian delegation to bolt the International Conference on broadcasting here tonight. iAntnfialeA t'rftr LrateA Wire) ORN15VA.*Hcpt. S2.--A League of | formal char j£? Nations committee, Impressed by Minall power revolt ugainxt m-OMuro , „ .,,.,,,, of IOKI Kthlopla. decided today to Soptemebr 4 while loitering near a 1 church about a half mile from tho T-n. Jolla Memorial chapel, scene of the Inquest. Possersby called police after Hazell stopped them and mut- tored "craxy questions about the Inquest," It was reported. Miss Mulr waa beaten to death near the ocean front at La Jolla. Long In Custody Hazell wan taken Into custody Alcazar ruins. Tim Community parly Moscow At -Boston— II, H. Brooklyn 2 9 BtMlOM 3 6 unnounupd 7.0BO.OOO ruble* (notnln- ally $1.419.200) bad been raised to buy food for Spanish loyaliatM and exhorted Soviet workers to meet their "Burred duty" to contribute ol . more. Hatterles: Jeffeont and l'h<Mpn;i Chaplin and Mueller. At Chicago- - 11. Pittsburgh 4 Chicago 11 II. 7 15 j 13. j f 1 2 Building Permits Increase 61 Pet Uatlcrics: lloyt. Brown and Pud- den; French, llurtnott. Cincinnati at Hi. Louis; unflnUhcd. AMERICAN LEAGUE First game: At Detroit^— R. H. E. 8t, Louis ,.....,,.,. 0 & 2 Detroit ....12 18 0 Batteries: Caldwell, Jackuokl and Hemsley; Auker and Tebbettn. At Washington — Boston ..... , . , . . ........ o Washington ... .......... 4 R, H. E. 7 10 Batteries: Walberg and Ferrell; Cascarella and Hogan. Ti—liillali At New York— Philadelphia R. H. B. New York ..... ... ...... ,10 10 14 Batteries: Archer, Qumpert, LlMn- bee, Uoyle and Huyei»; M«4on« and Dickey. • JUUUK KOTII KKHJGN8 ANOKL13H, Hept. ??» (A. 4ud«o Lt*ter William Roth frDiu lha bonah today tp re* tlw p.rJviit« praitlw I'rrti I.rated Wire) LOW ANU15L13M. Hept. 2:'.—Build- Ing pcrmlta in 32 California cltlea totaled 198.084,000 for the .first eight months of 1986, a 61.6 per cent rtao over last year. Voluo of retail Bales reported by 90 entnblliihmcntii In eight far western states during the name period waa 11 per cent over 1935. Bank doblu In 16 major California cities during August totaled $2,067.000,000, which Is 11.9 per wsnt over the same month a year ago, tho bank sold. The August Index of price* received by California farmor* for 24 malor product* dropped three polhu under July but wan 19 poinU over a year ago.' The Aujrunt level wait 74.Z per cent above the daprewlon low of April. 1083. CLAIMS FLIGHT RECORD ROSTOV, W, 8. 8, R., 8«pt. 23. (U. P.)— A worW rftoxml for flight in a glider was claimed today by 1, L. Kttrtawhev of MOHCOW wiio, after cutting loom from a tow Plant, glided 640 kilometers (approximately nsk tho World Court of Justice to proclaim whether Hallo Selonslc's former kingdom IB now" Italian. Agreement to tako this historic step wan unanimous by tho credential) committee of tho league an- nembly. Tho uHnenibly Itself must act on tho recommendation. League officials eyrd the development npprcheiiHlvflty. They said It might run no Premier Mussolini of Italy not only to refuse to resume roUnboratlon with the 1/enKue, but might mean Ills resignation from Geneva. Some prominent ulutoHmen, It became known, were fearful concerning protpeoto for rebuilding ICurope'ii peace machinery. Having agreed on the World Court appeal, tho credentials committee split widely on the question of j whether tho 13thloplanM*have a right to participate in tho uwnombly pending the court's Judgment. Thin second grave question waa turned over to Jurists, whose job It In to tell the main curmuiUoe whothcr, under the rulea of tho an< Babe Stapp Breaks Motor Speed Mark BONNEVILLE SALT FLATS, Utah, Sept. 22.—Babe Stapp. veteran race driver, piloted Ab Jenkins' powerful Mormon Mcveor to a new 4000- kilometer world's automobile speed record on 0«u Bonnevllle Salt Flats today. Official AAA timers clocked th« streamlined racer at 152.60 miles an hour for tho distance, supplanting the speed of 151.4S miles per hour established early this month by John Cobb of lyondon. England. BYRD IN SANITARH'M ,, w ,i,, , . . BATTLE CREEK, Mloh.. Sept. 2! the Ethiopian, can retain (A . i>.>_R ear jkdmlnU Richard E, I Byrd registered today at a sanitarium hen- "for a rest." There was no Indication of how long he planned their aeuU for the tlmu being. Roosevelt Confers With Farm Leader to remain. fAfioetnted 1'rrtt l-ftitr-d HYDE PARK, Hent. ll'.—CmUlon of a farm council cutniHuied of fod- eritl, »tat«, county und fanner roprc- UPliUitlveH to coordinate vurluiio activities of agricultural rr||«( wan proposed to President Rooncvvlt today by Edward A. O'Neal, president of tho American Farm Bureau Federation. Ho said Mr. Rooacvell favored the Idea. O'Neal »ald he went over the plan \ at the Mummer White HOUMO only In a "general" way, Secretary Wallace was preaent, but he said he was more of a. "silent spectator." O'Neal added several farm activities, auch as soil comtervatlon, farm credit*, and rural roads, could be coordinated to "make for economy and efficiency in carrying out these broad program*." $4,330,351 Paid for Wine, Juice Grapes (Aitociuted I'rtu Ltated Wire) FRESNO. Sept. 23.—Buyers In the 19 etmtern and middle western auction market* have paid $4,330,361 for J!.»S7,i77 packages of tho 1»S6 crop of table and Juice, grape*, the Federal- State Market News Service reported. Bole* aho\v an inens«ao of »St 1,307 478 mlM, landing In iho &4mik r». over the tout pufd for 2,a«?,»4,8 pack"" h "" , '»»<« ««14 to Utto Ofttf tot y«ur. INDEX TO ADVERTISERS AUSTOM BCAUTY SCHOOL .............. l« AUTO ELECTMIC AND BATTCftY CO ..... 1} BAKCaSFICLD HARDWAAC COMPANY. 7 8£UL. OK. ...................... ...... { BOHEMIAN DISTHIBUTIN8 COMPANY, i SHOCK. MALCOLM. COMPANY ........ 3-1] CflFFEf. HAHHY ....................... I COGSWELL HA^LEY ....... . ............ It FOX CALIFORNIA ........................ t FOX THEATER ........................ $ QENtLER-LEC . .................... ..... I QOOORICH SILVERTOWN ............... 11 6RANAOA THEATER ............. . ....... I HELM. ED ..................... ... ....... f HOQLE t CO.. i. A ....... .m-> .......... II HUFF. JOHN R ..................... .....U JOHNSON'S FIRESTONE TIRES ........ J-J KAVERN. THE. .......................... I KIMBALL 4 STONE .................. It-IJ MANDARIN, THE ........................ I MEfiLIN STUDIOS ....................... I MEABHER- MORRIS CO ................... 7 MlM MARTIN'S SCHOOL OF DANCE ...I* NEW KINKY DINKY ..................... S NILC THEATER ..................... ..... * PEKIN CHINESE HER! CO .............. II PENNEY. 1. C,. COMPANY ......... ......M PHILLIPS SCHOOL OF MUSIC ..... . ..... U PRESTON. DON C ....................... . } REX THEATER .......................... I RIALTO THEATER ........ . ......... ..... « SALESMAN WANTED ............... ..... i SAN JOAQUIN LIGHT AND POWER ...... II SANTA Ft ...... ........ , ................ J ST. FRANCIS CAFE ............... ... ....!« SUN KONB HERB CO.,... ....... .. ..... 7 UNION CEMETERY s ..... ..,,. ......... Ml VALLEY FURNITURE............ ........ 4 VIRGINIA THEATER ,...,„.,....,...,..* WEILL. A-. IMC........,.«.r.i ...... ..... S WIOKERSWAM-S JEWELRY COMPANY, i WtTMAM AMD BOOTH,., ..,.,...,,,....,» M,,, •\ -V S ,. V .' JL^. * •>

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