The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 13, 1933 · Page 1
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 1

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Friday, January 13, 1933
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• i" r •**'• v LAST EDITION LAST EDITION COMPLETE ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE THE GREAT NEWSPAPER OF THE SOUTHERN SAN JOAQUIN VALLEY FULL AND EXCLUSIVE UNITED PRESS ItEPOHT VOL. XLII 16 PAGES BAKEltSFlELD, CALIFOftNIA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 13, 1933 TWO SECTIONS No. 143 SENATE MEASURE INCLUDES WINE * * - e HOUSE OVERRIDES PHILIPPINE VETO Measure Also May Meet Delay or Defeat by Filibustering » PASSED BY 203-152 . IN LOWER HOUSE Calls Banker in Rolph Quiz <*>- McNary Will Support if Amended to Include All Crops (United Prcnn Leased Wire) •W/ASlflNGTON, Jan. 13.—The -do-' ^* mesUc allotment' prograpi guaranteeing "fair" prices on farm products faced a dark and uncertain future today, despite the substantial majority by which it passed tho House yesterday. The Senate is the flrst uncertainty. Sentiment there has not yet crjjstalized, but a number of Senate* agricultural leaders are distinctly cool toward this plan of relief. Thero is also tho possibility that the measure may bo overwhelmed by llllbust- crer,p and appropriation bills during the few remaining weeks of the sliort session. Veto Probable 'Finally, there IB the strong probability of a veto by President Hoover. In view of these hazards, sponsors of the allotment clan generally conceded that Its "enactment probably H-ould have to await tho expected special session of the new Congress. The House vote was reported In the Congressional Record today as SOS to 1G2, with 00 not voting. Speaker Garner announced the vote Immediately after the roll call last evening as 203 to 150. House Leaders Pleased Democratic House leaders wore pleased that tho bill, understood to have the endorsement of President- elect Roosevelt, had gone through with few changes. Chairman Man-In Jones of the agriculture committee was given' much credit for the victory. He held bis forces firmly In line after one day of rebellion In which rice, ncimuts and butterfat were added to hogs, wheat, cotton and tobacco as products on which farmers would be S. P. Ry. Fireman Killed; Engineer Gravely Injured (United Pre'nn Leased Wire) ONTARIO, Calif., Jan. 13.—The fireman of a Southern Pacific train was killed and the engineer badly scalded today when the engine and two cars of the train were derailed 8 miles east of here. The dead man was R. R. Koontz, Los Angeles. Engineer Wesley Courtney, Los Angeles, was taken to the San Antonio Community Hospital In a critical condition from burns. PLAN INFLATION OFU11NEYS Nonpartisan House Group Wants $3,060,000,000 New Currency (Continued on Page Fifteen) *-»-• Craig Wood Takes Lead at Caliente Shooting a 71 today, Craig AVood, of Deal.'N. J., took over the lend In the Aguo. Callent.o open golf tournament for prizes totaling ?7DOO. Wood TIOW has a total of !!17 for the. three rounds. Dick Met/, and Abo ISniilnosa were, (led for smiond with 221 In Ilio oarly rc- turna. Kay Mangrum also turned In f United Press Leased Wire) WASHINGTON, Jan. 13.—A powerful nonpartlsaii House group today moved to force through Congress a drastic currency Inflation plan which may eventually mean the Issuance of $3,000,000,000 In new currency. The proposal was approved 'Jast night in a f«cret caucus by 30 members of a so- called subcommittee of the Inflation bloc. It will be presented tonight to the full group, said to number more than 100. It was considered possible that tho House Inl'lutTon group might join hands with senators who have been conducting a filibuster to force consideration of the Inflation issue and direct relief proposals. Meanwhile the House judiciary committee considered in secret session u drastic bankrupt bill, viewed In some quarters as u counter-proposal to Inflation. The committee decided to speed consideration and will ask permission of the House to meet In virtually continuous session. The bankruptcy plan, sponsored by President Hoover and responsible Democratic leaders, would attempt to ease tho burden of national debts through a scaling down process. Tho inflation proposal represents a co-ordination of many such currency plans which have been before the House and Senate In the form of bills and resolutions. • ' It would provide for the issuance of $1,000,000,000 in 1 per cent bonds to the federal reserve banks which In turn would Issue currency to be turned over to the treasury. Within 30 days, a second 11,000,000,000 in bonds and currency would be issued. A third expansion movement would take place after 100 clays, providing the commodity Index hail not been driven up by the Inflation to 80 per cent of tho 1921-29 level. The new currency would bo issued by the treasury for paying running expenses. The bond.-) would run 10 years and be subject to the same sinking fund requirements as Liberty loans. ADVERTISERS'INDEX ADA RITA SHOP AU8TON BEAUTY SCHOOL REARDSLCY DANCE BROCK, MALCOLM. COMPANY CANADAY'8 PAVILION CHICAUO COLLEliE OF BEAUTY..... COFFEE. HARRY EASTERN DRlia COMPANY FAMILY SHOE STORE, FAMILY SERVICE LAUNDRY FOX CALIFORNIA FOX THEATER Q ALATAi BROS « (iOODNIQHT, DR GRANADA THEATER HOTEL EL TEJON KIMBALL & STONE LE SOY GORDON BEAUTY SALON. MONTGOMERY WARD & COMPANY NATIONAL DOLLAR STORE 'NILE THEATER PHILLIPS MUSIC COMPANY PRICHAHD AUTO SERVICE RAINBOW GARDENS READER'S JEWELERS REDLICK'S R. 4 B. DRUG COMPANY.. REX THEATER RIALTO THEATER PMB ..10 ..10 .. 3 .. o ..10 .. 4 ..10 ..10 ..II 8AN JOAQUIN LIGHT t. PWR. 8HOLAR *. SHOLAR TRIBBLE GLASS WORKS... UNITEP IRON WORKS VIRGINIA THEATEII WEILL. A,. INC WIOKER8HAM COMPANY... WIL-8AV-U MARKET WITHAM 4. BOOTH CORP .. It ..II .. 4 By HOMER L. ROBERTS (United Pre»» Leaned Wire) OACRAMBNTO, Jan. 13.—Tho Sen>J ate Investigating committee today Issued a summons to Frank T. Skinner of Los Angeles to appear and testify concerning the purchase by tho i state of a Ventura county site for tho new Insane hospital In southern California. Skinner, who la vice-president of the Citizens National Bank, Is the man named by Holland A. Vandegrtft, state director of finance, as the person with whom he dealt in making the deal, which Involved payment of 1400,000 for the property. The summons asked Skinner to appear voluntarily, hut also contained a threat that If he failed, he would be brought to Sacramento by a subpoena. "You will testify concerning the purchase by the state of the Lewis property In Ventura county, likewise the purchase of property In the same tract by Mr. Vandegrlft for hia personal use," the letter said. Told to Bring Records Skinner was also instructed to bring all records,, documents, correspondence arid other-data .of-.the banker In his personal possession relating to the purchase, • ,,.._v .-.,;- : A two-year moratorium on all Interest on real and peraonal property tax delinquencies would be granted in a measure Introduced In the Upper House today by Senator William E. Harper, San Diego. Another measure by Harper would permit the payment of Improvement district assessments In bonds of the district. In some cases, it -was pointed out, such bonds may be purchased at a substantial discount, but would be received at face value for payment.. . An urgency deficiency appropriation of J150.000 for legislative print- Ing was approved by the Assembly. The printing covered mostly reports of committees authorized by the 1931 Legislature. Would Adjourn Jan. 20 Adjournment of tho Assembly January 20 for the constitutional recess Is provided In a resolution by Assemblyman C. Ray Robinson, Merced. Legislators, however, are doubtful If recess can be taken until one week later. "Joy-riding" In state-owned automobiles would be restricted In a measure by Assemblyman Clare Woolwlne, Los Angeles. He would prohibit keeping the automobiles at private garages. The state narcotics commission would be abolished and the duties assumed by the state board of pharmacy under terms of a bill Introduced by Assemblyman James J. Boyle, Los Angeles. Federal nld for unemployment relief In California was approved by the Assembly. A resolution asking Governor James Ralph, Jr., to apply to the Reconstruction Finance Corporation for funds was adopted after consideration had been delayed for several days. The money, available up to $45,000,000, will be loaned to counties and repaid from future federal aid appropriations. Opposition was based on the contention the counties should OF JAPANESE Gen. Tang Carrying War Into Camp of Enemy North and East 30,000 GUERILLAS RAID FOE'S BASE / House Plan Is Amended Outlaws Wound Teller and Flee With $2000 Cash (Vnitfd Prenn Leaned Wire) ' VANCOUVER, B. C., Jan. 13.— Two bandits held up the Bank of Montreal here today, shot George Combe, teller, and escaped with $2000 cash. The bank Is located In the business district. Combe was shot In the abdomen when he resisted the bandits' command. Boycott Against Nippon Intensified; Britain Warns Tokio (Continued on Page Two) MES By HERBERT R. EKINS , • (United Prenn Leaned Wire) PISIPING, Jan. 13.—Chinese forces * under General Tang Tfu-Lln halt-' ed the Japanese offensive against Jehbl "today by carrying the war into' the enemy's. camp on tho northern and eastern borders of Jehol, far north of the Great Wall. Thirty thousand guerillas, Including detachments of the fight- Ing "big swords," raided Japanese bases, transports and communications from Taonan, near the northeastern extremity of Jehol, to Sulchung, on the Jehol border, 175 miles to the south. Pelplng and Tientsin and the area south of the wall generally were quiet, unaffected by repercussions of the guerilla fighting north of the wall. Two Areas Quiet The Japanese legation here announced that Lieutenant General Kotaro Nakainura, local Japanese commander, had telephoned, due-hiring Shlhho, Shanhalkwun and Chlngwartg- tao quiet, with neither negotiations nor hostilities In progress. L,lu Chuang-Chl, Nanking's vice-foreign minister, bearing government Instructions, confurred with Marshal Chang Hsueh-Klang, commander In North China. He then proceeded to Chlngwangtuo, south of 8hanhaikwan, to confer with General Ho Chu-ICuo, commander of tho routed Shnnhal- kwan garrison. It was understood Liu Chuung-Chi was authorized to settle or localize the Shanlialkwau Incident. OFF R. F. C. (,1'nited Prcim Lcaied Wire) WASHINGTON. Jan. 18. — The Reconstruction Finance Corporation today grunted an emergency relief loan of J2Sl,a7a to California to aid In meeting the eoat of operating state labor camps for nonresident unemployed men through February 28. The loan to California was tho first relief loan to that state and brought to 37 the total number of states which have received federal relief aid. Governor Rolph In his application said: "California has probably suffered more than any other state In the Union from an overwhelming influx of nonresident jobless men. "California adopted the plan of 'no work, no eat.' " Work camps for nonresident men were established at the snow line, and work consisting of road building, cutting fire trails and cracking rocks for future roucl work was provided. Men work Nix hours a day In return for their food ami shelter. Hluec this program of work camps has been established tho number of transient Jobless entering the .state dc- rapidly. / I BOYCOTT WILL BE INTENSIFIED SHANGHAI, Jan. 13. (U. P.)—A movement to Intensify the boycott against Japanese goods—one of the chief causes hf the Japanese attack on Shanghai a year ago—was started today by the Greater Shanghai Chamber of Commerce. The chamber circularized commercial and Industrial guilds, urging strict enforcement of the boycott resolutions adopted after.the Japanese occupation of Mukden, Manchuria, In 1931. The chamber's circular declared that guerilla warfare, as now practiced In Manchuria, and the boycott were I ho nation's only weapons against Japanese, aggression. The chamber riled reports showing that upwards of 50,000 bales of Japanese goods arcs being Hold In the valley of the Yangtze monthly, despite tha boycott. II/AC WAS Story Published by S. F. Newspaper Is Doubted by 'Merchant's Family t United I're** Lcantd Wire) SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 13;—Lee Schleslnger, wealthy young San Franciscan who reportedly was drowned In Columbia river near Portland two weeks ago, is being held by kidnapers, according to a story today In tho San Francisco Call-Bulletin. The story quoted Benjamin F. Schleslnger, former department store magnate and father of the missing man, as saying he had received a let- tor from the kidnapers demanding a huge ransom for release of his son. Tho Schleslngers placed little ere- Preference dence In tho note, and clung to the belief their son had met with an accident, despite reports from Portland that, ho had been seen aboard a boat and In other places. Mrs. Schleslnger did not disclose the amount of ransom asked, but. said it was a "preposterous figure." Prescott W. Cooklngham, per. aonal attorney for the young man, Insisted the ransom note was written by some crank. "The many rumors about him .arc not founded on any facts so far as we know. Wo have no real Information about his whereabouts, and the search for his body Is continuing." Schleslnger was . reporteil drowned when his large automobile was found submerged In the Columbia river at the end of a dock. The car was dragged out of the water, but an exhaustive search failed to reveal tho man's body. Subsequently, there have been reports that Scrjlestnger boarded a steamship for the orient. Cooklnghnm Insisted all such reports were based on rumors. EFFORTS AUIGED TO HALT NIL ME renn Leaned Wire) O.SSININO. X. V., Jan. 13.—Three j more murderers—youths whoso age totaled only .">0—have paid. Swaggering arid cursing. Poter Harris of Olean, went to the electric chair last night. Only 21 >\ears old, ho fought a gun battle with policemen, killing a bystander. As soon us Harris was dead, Thomas Carpenter anil Charles Bates, negro youths each, Ifl years old, were electrocuted for'slaying a man in a Bronx holdup. They wept and had to be half carried through the green door to the death chamber. j The triple execution required only | 16 minutes. Harris was the only one to s-ay anything. As he walked to the chair, ho looked at a spectator, mistook a grimace of horror for^a grin, and snarled: "What are you laughing at? This Is no laughing matter." SPANISH FLYER.HONORED PAIUS,. Jan. 13. (U. P.)—The annual gold medal awarded by the International. Aeronautic Federation for outstanding achievements In aviation has been awarded to Juan d<> la Cl- erva, Spanish Inventor and aviator, for his experiments with the auto- gyro. BRITISH SEE THREAT TO THEIR INTERESTS TOKIO, Jan. 13. (A. P.)—Sir Francis Llmlloy, the British ambassador, visited Foreign Minister Uchlda today ami acting under Instructions, according to an authoritative statement, called attention to the threat to British Interests In northern China as a result of the tense .situation which followed the clash at Slmnhalkwan. Their Interview was of the friendliest nature. • Browning Jury Out 23 Hours; Deadlock (A/tanclated Press Leaned Wire) MADICRA, Jan. 18.— Prospects for a verdict in the ease of Mrs. Margaret Browning, charged with performing an Illegal operation, lessened a little today when the Jury had been nut 23 hours at 2 p. m. without giving any Indications of agreement. (United Prrnn Leaned Wire) ... WASHINGTON, Jan. 13. Powerful | '"rnla. PH|I! he Chicago hanking Influence was said today In usually wr-ll-lnformed Senate circles to he endeavoring to-prevent Senate Investigation of tho Insull pub- lip utilities crash. Tho Senate stock market Investigating committee yesterday completed hearings mi the c'ollapso of Ivar Krcii- ger's inatrh monopoly. rimlrmnn Norbei-k said that, he had hoped tn take up the Insnll Investigation Immediately hut that his Investigators wore not reaily to proceed. Although nil other Investigation wu« announced Norheek MI id he did not know how many "days or weeks" would elapse before the Insull case would hi: rein-bed. The United Press was Informed that the source of pressure In Chicago was expected to be especially persuasive upon Democratic members of the Investigating committee. Some Republican members of the committee however are of the opinion that the Senate should not Investigate a cose already before the courts. <•> (United Prenn Leaned Wire) W ASHINGTON, Jan. 13.—A Senate Judiciary subcommittee today rewrote the House beer bill and substituted for it an amendment of the Volstead act to legalize 3.00 per cent beer, ale, porter and wlno. The new alcoholic content approved by the Senate group slightly reduces the standard of the 3.2 per cent fixed by the. House In the Collier bill. Senator Walsh, Democrat, Montana, explained that the Senate committee had accepted the findings of a British parliamentary commission on the limit beyond whk-li an alcoholic beverage would become Intoxicating. Tho British commission found that a beverage containing 3.0I> per cent of alcohol by weight was not Intoxicating. Bill Rewritten Tho committee rewrote the HOUHO hill to avoid constitutional hazards believed to have lurked In the phraseology as approved by the House. It was explained that as tho House bill was drawn It stated as a fact that 3.2 per cent beer was not Intoxicating. Under such a law a court merely wquld be required to find to the contrary, to make the law unconstltultonal. The phraseology of the proposed amendment Is an follows: "Nothing In tho national prohibition act, as amended or supplemented, shall apply to any of the following-or to any act, or failure to act, with respect to any of the following containing not more than 3.06 per cent by weight of alcohol: "Beer, ale, porter, wlno and similar fermented malt or vinous llnuora or fermented fruit Juices." The subcommittee retained tho manufacturers' license fee ami the tux of per barrel on the legalized beverages. The redraft will next be submitted to tho full judiciary committee and then sent back to the Senate for to the finance -committee, where revenue potentialities tot the beer bill will be considered. TJhe draft approved today Is more nearly In line with the Demoerntlu platform prohibition plank than wan the bill passed by the House. Vote 4 to 1 Chairman Blalno said the committee vote in favor of the beor-wlne bill was four to,one, Senator Borah, Republican, Idaho, dissenting although lie was not present. Senators voting for beer and wine were Blalne, Republican, Wisconsin; AVebert, Republican, Rhode Island; Dill, Democrat, Wnshlngtim and Walsh, Democrat, Montana. Senator Dill, who sponsored the . wine provision In the bill expressed confidence that a "delightful light wine" within the limitation of the measure could be produced.' "They tell me you can take alcohol off wlno as off beer and make a fine light wine," he -Mild. "Some people say It can't be done, but claret Is only 5 per cent by volume and can easily bo reduced to 3.8. "In the apple field you can make a fine apple champagne, with a or 2.6 per cent alcohol anil carbonated water. "This al*o will Increase the revenue, anil no one could get drunk off 3 per rent wine becau.'ie they would become slok first." Shortrldge's Plea Senator Shortrldge, Republican, Call- did not know whether wine of tmi'li n low percentage of al- eiihol roiihl he produced, but. said it WHS proper that any lifting of the limitation on beer should also apply to wine. "Onn would have supposed no one wanted to drink anything but beer," Shortrlilge said. "If the beer Industry rijuhl get through with merely beer. It would lose all Interest In wine and probably Wuiilil oppose It. (Jer- PRESIDENT DECLARES MEASURE IS REPLETE WITH DANGERS DOTH TO U. S. AND ISLANDS LATE BULLETIN WASHINGTON, Jan. 13. (A. P.)— The House late today passed the Philippine independence bill o\W the veto of .President Hoover. The vote was 274 to 94, the latter number falling 29 votes short of the two-thirds necessary to sustain the (Oontinued on I'agi; Two) WARNS OF EASTERN STORM WASHINGTON, Jan. 13. (U. P.)— Northeast storm warnings were ordered by the weather bureau today along the Atlantic coast from Atlantic City, N. J., to Capo Hatteras. A disturbance central over Florida in moving northeastward, the bureau said, and will probably bring wlnda of eulc force in the atorm area tonight. Fresno Policeman Sues for $26,053 (United Pretn Leaned Wire) MODI3STO, Jan. 13,—Ernest U. Mo- Cluskoy, Fresno traffic polleenmii, today sought ?2tf,0&.'l.r>, r i damages fron\. J. II. Podcsto of Modesto. In his Superior Court. lawsuit/, Ali'C'lusUey charged Podesto operated his trui'k negligently, fnishlng Into hlB mulor- t-;x!e and Injuring him. t -' [COMMENT BY WILL ROGERS BEVERLY HILLS, Jan. 13.—(To the Editor of The Bakargfleld Call- fornlan:)—See where Arizona voted to do away with the "lame duck" Congress. If you don't know what a "lame duck" Congress U, It's'the type of Congress they are holding now, where nobody I* going to try to do anything till another Con- grass I* called. Why this administration wants to stick in there till the last dog Is hung and take this punishment la hard to understand. It's like a troupe of actors getting hissed off the stage, but Insist on staying on there because they had a two weeks contract. Yours, WILL ROGERS. (Antedated Pros Lcaied Wire) W ASHINGTON, Jan. 13.--A flat veto of the Philippine independence: bill was placed by President Hoover today before a House of Representatives primed for an attempt to override it. Asserting the measure invited "grave dangers of foreign invasign and war," the President contended inr a lengthy message that its terms would lead to the economic downfall of "the islands. The United States, he said, would he given the responsibility without authority for maintaining order "in a degenerating social and economic situation.*' The vetoed measure provided for the creation of an intermediate gov--> eminent after about two years, if approved by the Filipino people. A 10-year period of economic and political weari- ing would follow, during which American authority would be curtailed. Complete r L independence would be eutabllshod in the eleventh year. Visions Dangers Pointing to a "chaotic" situation in the orient, and to the "Immense neighbor populations" hour the' IH- luiidH, the chief executive Hugge&ted that there be no immediate curtailment of American power, and that the plebiscite on freedom "be taken IB or 'M years henoe." ' "This legislation," the President 'S Intimations of Aggression Toward Philippines Stir Officials said, "puts both our people and the Philippine people not on the road tu liberty and safety, which wo desire, but mi the path leading to new and enlarged dangers to liberty and freedom Itself." "We have a responsibility to the world that, having undertaken to develop and perfect freedom for these people, we shall not, by our course, project more chaos into a world already sorely beset by Instability," ho stated. -, Idealism Flouted by Bill "Tho present bill falls tu fulfill tlio.so responsibilities. It Invites all these dangers. It does not fulfill the Idealism with which this tank in human liberation was undertaken." ! He held that the economic life of the i to come "la absolutely dependent upon i their favored trade with the Vnltoil States," and that the bill would endanger tho financial system of the islands. Asserting that tho passage of the bill was motivated In lurije part for the presumed relief of certain American agricultural Industries, President Hoover held that It givvs no protec- tfon to American farmers during flrut two years, and that In the following five years there will be no t-ffectlvo protection because the amount of competitive commodities admitted Into tho United States duty free is larger than Impurla of sugar and cocoanut oil in 1028. Urges* Candor "If we ure to predicate the Cute of 13,000.000 people upon this motive, wo should at least not mislead our farmers about It," h,e said. President's Arguments Some of the arguments given by Mr. Hoover for disapproving the bill follow: 1. The Philippines economically am "absolutely dependent upon their f:i- j vored trade with the United States," and the period during which this would be whittled down and finally shut off Is "to short, too violent." 2. Without favored entrance to American markets many Philippine Industries could not compete with nearby, lower costs and standards of living, leading eventually to a flight of capital, diminishing tax revenues and an unbalanced budget. ' U. S. Farmers Not Aided 3. American agriculture would bo i given "no protection of any kind" I during tho first two years, and dur- : (Continued on Page fifteen} (United Prenn Leaned Wire) TOKIO, Jan. 13.—President Hoover's Intimations that Japanese aggression might follow Philippine independence caused a wave of resentment to sweep through tho ranks of Japanese officials today. Although the United States President did not mention Japan directly In his -veto message, his statement that the Filipinos would be helpless to prevent Infiltration of neighbors was regarded as, a direct Intimation that he feared a Japanese Invasion of the Islands. While expressing resentment at that Inference, official Japan nevertheless admitted tho danger nf Philippine Independence unbalancing the orient ami tncreiiNlng the possibility of Mlno-Phil- ippine complications, should the Independent Filipinos try to prevent Chinese penetration of their Islands. In the event of Slno-Philippine trouble, spokesmen pointed out. Japan could not remain neutral because of its mission as a preserver of the peace In the orient." Liberal officials favor preservation of the present status quo .situation In the Philippines, ant) demand that, the government outline a definite policy in regard to continental Asia. They Join other officials In fearing Philip, pine Independence, would complicate Japan's outlook Mince the Islands oxm- Ktltute "potential source.ii of Slno- Japanese competition." THEIR LUCKY DAY AMIIIKT, Minn., Jan. IB. (A. P.)— Evelyn and Kthel Unwell, twins of a family of 13, aru 13 years ohl today, Friday the thirteenth. THE WEATHER San I'Vanclsco bay region—Fair tonight and Saturday; local frosta In morning; moderate temperature; gentle northerly wlnils. . Northern California—Fair tonight anil Saturday but becoming cloudy Saturday on extreme north roast; local fogs and frusta Saturday morning; normal temperature; gentle north and northeast -vlmls off shore. Sierra Nevada—Pair tonight and Saturday; no chuhKe In temperature; moderate winds mostly northeast. Sacramento und Santa Clara valleys—Fair tonight and Saturday; local frusta in morning; moderate temperature; light northerly winds. San Juuquln valley—Fair tonight ami Saturday; local fogs anil frosts in ninrnltm; moderate temperature; light northerly wlnUs. Southern f'allfornla—Kalr tonl-jlit mid Saturday; local ll^l't fii-cia in tho Interior; no change In temperature; gentle variable wlnils off- jliure.

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