The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 18, 1933 · Page 1
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 1

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 18, 1933
Page 1
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r LAST EDITION LAST EDITION COMPLETE: ASSOCIATED PHESS LEABIO wine • THE GREAT NEWSPAPER OF, THE SOUTHERN SAN JOAQUIN VALLEY FULL AND EXCLUSIVE UNITED PRESS REPORT VOL. XLII 14 PAGES BAKERSFIELD, CALIFORNIA, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 18,1933 TWO SECTIONS No, 147 BALAN BUDGET HOPE ABANDONED STRIKERS ATTACK U. S. PLANT IN YOKOHAMA Quizzed as to Benefits His Insurance Firm Received CLAIMED CONCERN •UNDULY FAVORED Governor's Son Asserts Not in Company for Use of His Name ' (Unttcd Prens Leaned Wire) •CACRAMENTO, Jan. 18.—James K -' Rolph III, son of the governor, late today testified before the Senate investigating committee regarding Ills interest-in the flrm : . of Rolph, Land is & Bills o£ San Francisco'. This firm, according to Senator J. Mi Tnnmn, Sacramento, chairman of , the committee, has .obtained a "lion's share" of state insurance and surety i bond business. Leaves Sick Bed Young Rolph testified under protest of Ills attorney, William M. Cannon, who said his client had virtually left a sickbed to appear In Sacramento. 'The questioning was Interrupted by. a heated row between the Senators, Attorney Cannon and Phillip F. Landis of the' same firm regarding the method of obtaining • a list of all .Insurance and surety bond business written for state officials,- state agencies and contractors doing business for 'the state. • l^andls said that unless .specific names were furnished It would require "several truckloads" of records to be brought from Sun Francisco. Attorney Cannon invited the committee to come to Sun Francisco and meet In the office of Holph, 'Lit ml Is & Kills. Must Produce Records The committee finally ordered the company to bring the records to Sacramento, even if It was necessary to use a truck. James Holph III testified his Interest In the firm was acquired from his father, James Kolph, Jr., when the latter was Inaugurated as governor In January, laai. "What did you pay for your interest?" he was asked. "T&i dollars and other considerations." "What were the other considerations?" "Love and affection of a father , and son. He was elected governor and he no longer wished to continue In private business." "Young Rolph testified he received a salary of $480 In 1931 and that It was cut to J375 in 11132. "Are you connected with the • business merely fur the use of -youi name?" ""No, I have a working interest. I liave been In the Insurance business all my life," he answered. *-»-•—> , HELD AS MURDERER PORTLAND, Ore., Jan. IK. (U. P.) Captain Harvey Thutehor of the Portland pollen said today ho had arrested Orwln J. Brooks, wauled In LOB Angeles on it churgu.of murder in connection will; the slaylni; »f a policeman. Captain Thatcher wild lie did not know details of the case. COMMENT BY WILLROGERS SANTA MONICA, Jan. 18.— To the editor : of. The Bhkersfteld Callfornian: Say, I got a good one on "Huey." The very beet female scenario writer at our studio said to me, "Who is this Chinaman, Huey Long, that you been writing about talking In the Senate, do they let Chinamen In there, and how did they understand what he was saying?" Now that sounds funny, hut try to answer it, and it's not so funny, First of course Huey Is not a Chinaman. "How did he get into the Senate?" Well, he got in. over Carter Glass's veto. And did they understand what he was saying? And that's the hard part to answer. "Did they understand him?" Well, it's afways been a question whether it made any difference whether you did or did not understand what any Senator was saying. Most people have just become reconciled to 'em. Yours, WILL ROGERS. FILIPINOS DIFFER Meet .Threat of Cloture With Pledge to Delay Senate Business ANIMOSITY AIMED AT BANKING BILL Apathy Displayed by Many Islanders Regarding New Status A By^REOELS. MOORE (Tj'Hltt'd /Venn Leaned- Wire)' MANILA, Jan.'18—.Fjllplhos, for the most part, greeted enactment of legislation granting them their long- sought Independence apathetically today—a strange contrast to the stormy struggle they have .waged since the beginning of the century for autonomy. Sharp differences of opinion voiced by political leaders during the day made it appear doubtful what action the territorial Legislature will take when the Hawes-Cuttlng bill granting the islands complete Independence in 10 years comes before it for ratification. News that the United States Senate had enacted -the independence bill over President Hoover's veto was received hero about 3 a. "m. Students Pleased Outside of political and student circles, reaction was without show of enthusiasm. Probably the greatest enthusiasm was shown at the University of the Philippines. Students and faculty members were jubilant and classes were dismissed for the day. Rafael Palma, president of the University; Dean Maximo Kalaw; Director Teodoro Kalaw and Dean Francisco Be- nlto cabled congratulations to the Philippine mission at Washington. "I think the hour of our Independence lias struck on the clock of eternity,'"' President Palma commented. Revolt Sensed An undercurrent of 'revolt was detected among legislators against leaders who oppose the bill*as enacted. It Thomas, Long, Wheeler Lead Recalcitrant Lawgivers LATE BULLETINS WASHINGTON, Jan. 18. (A. P.) Senator Couzens, Republican, Michigan, charged in the Senate early tonight that the . Republican leadership was in a /'conspiracy to continue the filibuster" against 'the Glass' :b||| and .objected to "any agreement looking to withdrawal of the cloture petition. WASHINGTON, Jan. 18. (A: P;) A compromise 'Intended to'.break the 'deadlock on the Glass' bank bill by a voluntary limitation of debate was negotiated by Senate leaders late today, but their first attempt to obtain the approval of the Senate failed. (Continued on Page Thirteen) LEGION'S HEAD IN NEW PLEA (Awnetntrd Prens Leaned Wire) WASHINGTON, Jan. 18.— A proposal by Frank T. Mines, veterans' administrator, that disability allowances be taken away from vet•ran* lest than 60 par cent disabled, was described by an American Legion spokesman today as "nothing less than a species of cruelty." Watson B. Miller of Washington, chairman of the legion's 'national rehabilitation committee, before the joint congressional committee on veterans' legislation, objected not only to Mines' plan but to a number of President Hoover's suggestions for revising payments to veterans. Of the one for removing the presumption that certain diseases were of service origin, Miller said: "The American Legion does not believe this joint committee will advocate withdrawal of this provision." Sen. Sharkey Would Keep Off State Pay Roll: Ones With . Husbands rTJiereon; THE WEATHER San Francisco bay region: Occasional rain this afternoon :ind tonight; .Thursday generally fulr; cool; fresh southerly winds, shifting to west and diminishing tonight. Nonher'n California: , naln tonight; Thursday partly cloudy norUi portion and cloudy with occasional rains south portion; snow In the mountains; cool; fresh 4 southerly winds offshore, at times strong north portion. Sierra Nevada: Snow tonight and Thuiwday; cold; fresh changeable winds, Sacramento and Santa Clara valleys: Occasional rain tonight; Thursday partly cloudy; cool; moderate to fresh southerly winds. • San Joaquln valley: ClouJy with occasional rain tonight and Thursday; cool; moderate changeable winds. Southern California! Generally cloudy tonight and Thursday; occasional rulii west portion late tonight or Thursday; cool; modarata to fresh changeable winds offahdre. GEN PLEADS AGAIN FOR 30-HOUR WEEK (Antni'latrd Pi-en* Leaned Wire) WASHINGTON. Jan. 18. — William Green, president of the American .Federation of Labor, told the House labor committee, today the United States Is faced with n choice he'tween a shorter work day and week "or maintaining u largo and perpetual army of unemployed." He endorsed Chairman Connery's bill to enforce the' five-day week and six- hour clay iiy prohibiting tbo shipment In Interstate and foreign commerce of! covninoditifis otherwise produced. "More than eleven million men and women are out of work and many million more are working part time," he said. "In my opinion 50 per cent of tho entire population Is seriously af- feqted ... "Tho economic situation of course contributes, but back of It all Is the mechanization "of Industry. Even If we could suddenly restore the 1029, peak, It is estimated only 65 per cent of those entitled to work would be given employment. "Even if we Introduce the five-day week and six-hour day there will still be some unemployed. But we must make these adjustments. If we don't, we must reconcile ourselves to living In a country with a constant standing army of 10,000,000 to 12,000,000 unemployed." LOUDERBACK DENIES CHARGE WASHINGTON, Jan. 1. (A. P.)— Federal Judge Harold Lpuderback denied emphatically In testimony before the House judiciary committee made public today that ho ever benefited financially through a receivership ap- pplnlment from tho California district bench. By LYLE C. WILSON (Vnitfd-l'rcsn Leaned Wire) WASHINGTON, Jan. 18.—Senate " filibusterers today met the threat of cloture with a threat to bamper Senate business as opportunity offers unless the gag petition is withdrawn. Senator Thomas, Democrat, Oklahoma, stepped angrily to the fore part of the chamber' soon after iioon today and announced: "I want to tell the Sunatu that no long as this cloturu petition Is before the Senate and If It is voted, there will be no further business transacted, by unanimous consent." The Senate's unanimous consent rule is the means whereby most Senate business Is transacted. U is customary to bring even major appropriation bills before the Senate by such an agreement. It Is by unanimous consent that the Senate gets around Its own somewhat hampering rules of procedure. Watson Stirs Wrath Senate Majority Leadt* Watson angered Thomas and Senator Wheeler, Democrat, Montana, by seeking to Interrupt the banking speech of Senator Glass, Democrat, Virginia, to deliver one of his own on armaments. Watson asked unanimous consent that Glass btj permitted to regain the floor after the armaments speech. Senator Wheeler, Democrat, Montana, protested that It was not fair with the cloture petition pending to take up time on armaments when he and other senators desired to discuss tho bank bill and probably would want moro time than the hour permitted under thy gng rule. "I appreciate the pressure of the great newspapers and Institutions for this bank bill," Wheeler said, "but I think this (a not fair to some of us." Long Unshaken Senator Long, Democrat, Louisiana, klngflsl) of thu filibuster, apparently was Imperturbed by the sharp rebuke administered by Glass yesterday. Long's desk was piled high with books and documents topped with a Bible. He wants to speak. The kingfish sent word to the officn of Senator Harrison, Democrat, Mississippi, suggesting that he be In the chamber later today because the kingfish intended to talk about him. PROBE ORDERED OF UTILITIK PAY ROLL (United Prent Leated Wtre) SACRAMENTO. Jan. 18.—In an attempt to deterrmne whether public utilities are in a position to absorb additional state taxes, the Senate today adopted a resolution directing trie State Railroad Commission to submit a list of nil employes of public utilities under Its jurisdiction who receive salaries of JDOOO n. year or more. In Introducing tho resolution, Senator Herbert C. Jones. Han Jose, pointed out that executives of certain utilities nro reported to receive salaries running to six figures. f United Prcnn Leased Wire) SACRAMENTO, Jan. 18.—Married women, with husbands on the state pay roll would be barred from state employment under terms of a bill introduced in tho state Senate today by Senator Will R. Shnrkey, Martinez, administration floor leader. In calling attention of the Senate fact-finding commission to the employment of "families" by the state, Senator Sharkey declared there were "hundreds of such cases." "This practice is decidedly unfair at a time when 'thousands of men are walking the highways looking for work, and hundreds of unmarried women are without Jobs or means of support," Sharkey said. Senator David F. Bush, Oakdale, chairman of the fact-finding committee, said the problem would be 1 thoroughly Investigated and indicated some action • would bo taken. Bush said his committee also would Investigate the operation of the state civil service. As a result of this Investigation, Senator J. M. Inman announced his special Investigating committee would not go Into tho civil service question because the work would only be duplicated. A measure to halt "ambulance chasing" by laymen, as well as attorneys, was Introduced before tho Assembly by Assemblyman Melvyn I. Cronln. The present law deals only with attorneys, and Cronln would amend It. to Include anybody who solicited legal business • from Injured persons. The bill would also' restrict Insurance companies from obtaining release statements from Injured persons. AIMEE MAY BE BORNE TO PULPIT BY SPOUSE (United Prenn Leased Wire) LOS ANOBLBS, Jan. 18.—The dramatic spectacle of Almee Sumple Mc- Phcrson-Hutton being carried to the pulpit In the arms of her rotund husband, Dave, was on the program for parishioners of Angelus temple tonight. Confined to her residence the past five weeks with a nervous breakdown, the evangelist planned the spectacle as u farewell appearance to her flock before leaving-in a few days for a round-the-world tour. Mrs. Hutton was spared a possible court appearance' yesterday .when her attorneys secured a continuance until today'of trial of a $240,000 breach of contract suit; The one-day continuance was granted when her attorneys said a settlement may be reached out 'of court with J. Roy Stewart, her former agent, who charges the evangelist failed to abide by nn agreement to Incorporate her life's story In a motion picture, Unless the settlement was reached, court may bo adjourjied to Mrs. Hut* ton's residence. State Assembly in Plea for Legal Wine (United Press Leated Wire) SACRAMENTO, Jan. 18.—A j-osolu- tlon memorializing 'Congress to legalize "naturally, fermented wines" was adopted by tho state Assembly late today, DO to 21. Extra Session of Congress to Be Called 40 Persons Injured, and Records, Machines Etc. Destroyed AMBASSADOR FILES VIGOROUS PROTEST T v Labor Troubles of Many Months' Duration Are Among Causes LATE BULLETINS WASHINGTON, Jan. 18. (U. P.) Foreign Minister Uchida assured Ambassador Grew In Toklo that • American life and property would be protected adequately In the Yokohama disturbances, drew reported to the state*department late, today. . ';••'. - # • TOKIQ,^ Japan,* Jan. 18. (U. P.) A vigorous protest'on behalf of the i United states against an attack by 200 Japanese on the American- owned Singer Sewing Machine plant at Yokohama was made today by Joseph Clark Grew, United States ambassador, to Foreign Minister Yasuya Uchida. Uchida promised an Immediate Investigation. By MILES W. VAUGHN (United I'reni Lenucd Wire) "OKOHAMA, Japan, Jan. 18.—Au attack on the three-story Yokohama'- plant of the Singer Sewing Machine Company today by 200 sabotera, believed to have been striking employes, has threatened to become an international incident. A. K. Aurell, manager of the plant, telephoned Joseph Clark Grew, United States ambassador to Japan, this evening and urged him to make "strong representations" to Foreign Minister Uchida. Stlmson Advised Aurell simultaneously called the Now York headquarters of the Singer Company, asking th utrepresuntations be made to Secretary of .Slate Stlm- son and Congress. He 'charged that Japanese authorities have refused to extend legal or police protection to the company's plants since the strlko started last October 22. Forty Injured Forty persons were Injured when the gang of sabnters swarmed Into the plant during the lunch hour and destroyed office records, desks, typo- writers and machines. Damage to thu Interior of the building was estimated by Aurell at several hundred thousand dollars. ^ Employes In the building battled with the attackers until police arrived on the scene. Police announced that 138 members of the gang had been rounded up and lodged In jail. Terrorized Aurell, who is a New Yorker and a graduate of Stanford University, told a sensational story of terrorlzatlon and intimidation that grow out of the strike. He said the firm had been fore ad to close Its plants at Kobe and Osaka lifter they were attacked six weeks ago, Gilbert Parsons, a British subject, who Is, an assistant, manager of the firm, led 60 employes, many of them women, from the second floor to safety during the attack. Parsons was beaten In the -attack on the Kobe plant. It. McCleary, Toronto, Canada, general manager for the company In Japan, was In the building nt the time of the attack. He said an automobile " (A ntociatcd frets Leased Wire) W ASHINGTON, Jan. 18. — Congressional Democrats lato today abandoned hope for enactment of budget balancing legislation nt this sslon and acknowledged plans are set for a special ut*s|un uf the now Congress to .tucklo thu task. H WAH learned that Congressional leaders expect President-elect Tloocevelt to .summon Congress In mid-April, probably around April 10. An explanation of the decision as given by Chairman Collier of the committee said the "congested leg- Islntlve situation In will preclude enactment" of budget balancing legislation. The full ways and means committee will meet. Friday to discuss the situation. "We don't know what tho budget needs and what we have got to balance," the MIsslHskjiplati said. "We'll have to wait until the Democrats taka over the admiiilrlriitlon, "Secretary Mills hnn made mistakes ns high- as $700,000,000 In estimating- the.budget needs and tb,n past wo' can't depend, upon tho^trtfas ury|s estimates as b'elng-welWble." SALES TAX STILL OPPOSED ^IRMLY WASHINGTON, Jan. 18. (U. P.I— Despite President Hoover's new bud- got warning, Democratic HOURO leaders are still opposed, to .the general manufacturers' sale's tax. They nro having trouble In making major reductions In expenses. So It is largely agulnst deaf ours that President Hoover, In his latest budget message, thundered n call to make both ends meet by joining new taxes and economics. Balanced 'Budget Dubious Unless Presldent-uluct Uoosovelt should reverse himself In his conference with his legislative generals here. tomorrow, tho Hoover program for handing the government over to hlx successor with expenses and Income balanced appeared today to be doomed, When Democratic leaders recently decided the sales tux would have to be resorted 'to and It was Intimated that Mr. Hoosuvell was sympathetic, word came back that he was "horrified" ut the thought. Hints that In- cumo taxes would be made more drastic brought such n quick cry of anguish that this Idea was promptly dla- owncd by all parties. Enormous Deficit Looms President Hoover's warning, dispatched to Congress within a few minutes after thu Senate had joined the House In overriding his veto of the Philippine Independenc bill, was to the effect that unless taxes are raised and expenses reduced, there will bu a deficit of $920,000,000 to |l, 120,000,000 next year. It Is this period for wlileh Con gross Is now making the annual de partntcntal appropriations. He would raise half of the deficit by new taxes and wipe out the other half by economies. This outlook confirms the picture drawn In recent 'United Press dispatches describing where the taxpayer's dollar goes. 15,800,000,000 Short The government ran behind $900,000,000 In 1981. It fell behind $2,800,000,000 In 1932. This year It Is duo to be $1,100,000,000 short. Plus the estimated deficit for next year, this makes a total pf $5,fiOfl;000,000 In four years. This debt makes It necessary for the government to borrow money by selling bonds and Fhort term securities. This year It will cost $72fi. 000,000 to carry tho Interest ulone. Next to the $1,000,000,000 veteran cost, this interest charge. Is the largest single Item In the national budget. To reduce It Mr. Hoover suggested converting high ruto Liberty bonds to lower Interest bonds. (Continued on Three) Japan's Threat to Quit League Again Uttered (United Pre** Leated Wire) GENEVA, Jan. 1".—Japan may quit the League of Nations soon If the league acts too.hurriedly In the Manchurlan dispute, Yosuke Mat- •uoka, chief Japanese delegate, told the United Preas today. Mat- euoka conferred at length with Sir Erie Drummond and other officials . at the Itague secretariat, urging that efforts-at conciliation be continued. "If the league acts precipitately, deciding thdt conciliation has failed, It will mean that the league wants Japan to say goodby," Mat. Biioka said after the conference. Two Legion Men Killed, Train-Car Crash at Somis (Attnclnted From Leaned Wire) VENTURA, Jan. 1B. — Jim Shaw, 49, adjutant of the county American Legion post, and Ed Shields, 45. former district commander .of the Legion, were killed today, when their automobile and a ra'llroati train collided near Somis. SUBJECT,10 President-Elect Receives Invitation to Meet President FOREIGN AFFAIRS TO BE STUDIED Believed Two Men in Accord on Various Matters Timid Money Held Cuuse. ( kC Advance; Means Little to Investors fAttndntfd Premi Leaneil Wire) NEW YORK, Jan. 18.—Bomb $10,000,000,000 of United States government securltlfK hAVe risen to levels nt which the yield to Investors Is little or nothing. If the yield Is calculated on the earliest possible redemption .of these Issues. The flight of timid money Into U. S. government's has boosted tho prices of u number of Issues well above the prices at which the treasury may redeem them. Included In tho group of treasury obligations at which the yield to maturity, calculated on current prices lias fallen to extremely low levels, are $2,691,000,000 of treasury bills and nolcH, maturing up to the end of 1933, which at present prices return Investors from about-one-eighth of 1 per cent to one-half of t per cent. Also, there are $8,192,000,000 of longer- term bond Issues, which. If conditions warranted, could conceivably be retired this year at prices considerably below their present market prices. The possibility of retirement, however, Is considered remote. Consequently, investors have been ready to buy these bonds .at a premium over their callable prices. They are betting that the Issues will not be called, but will run to maturity. Included in this group are $1,392,000,000 first liberty 3% per cent bonds; $532,000,000 liberty first.convertible 4'/ 4 per cents; and $6,288,000,000 fourth liberty 4U per cents. LATE BULLETIN NEW YORK, Jan. 18. U. P.)— The crisis In the Far Eastern warfare Is believed to have prompted the Hoover administration to seek another conference with President- elect Roosevelt. (United Fro** Leated Wire) WASHINGTON, Jan. 18.—Presl- " dent Hoover will coufer again with President-elect Roosevelt on war debts Friday morning. It was learned at the White House today. The incoming and outgolug presidents will confer on national.affairs and particularly on problems concerned with the war debts. The meeting has been set for 11 a. m. on the day after Mr. Roosevelt arrives In Washington on his way to Warm Springs, Un. Mr. Roosevelt Is coming to the White House at the Invitation of Mr. Hoover. The latter has not yet announced who else will attend the conference. It was expected, however, that Secretary of State Stlmson would be present. Stlmson recently conferred with Mr. Roosevelt on war debts In the latter's Hyde Park home. ROOSEVELT TO MAINTAIN MANY HOOVER POLICIES (Ctsyrliht, 1933, by UnltU Prut) WASHINGTON, Jan. 18.—An unbroken progression of American foreign policy on all major matters, cave •war debts, was assured at a recent New York conference between Secretary of State Stlmson and President-elect Franklin D. Roosevelt. This information reached the United Press today from a source of unquestionable authority. It was the first comprehensive disclosure of their discussion. The two men devoted most of their time to three outstanding problems— (Continued on 1'age Three) 4 » > Railways Borrow in 1932 $656,000,000 (Annwlated Trenn Leaned WirrJ WASHINCiTON, Jan. 18.— The nation's railroads borrowed $fi, r ,8,000,000 In 1932 to meet their obligations, pledging over $1,000,000,000 of their bonds as security. A nummary of reports to the I. C. C. showed today th« borrowings were obtained from the Reconstruction Corporation, the Railroad Credit Corporation and from banks. Private borrowings totaled $057,428,001 and from the Reconstruction Corporation '$2111, 608,197. :•'•' PROF. STONE KILLED FAIRFAX, V«., Jan. 18. (A. P.)— J. Ormnnd Stone, 86, n retired. University of Virginia profesttor of astronomy, was Instantly killed near here when he was struck by an automobile,' Stone •.VHH a brother of the late Melville R. Stone, B«nerul manager of the Associated Press for more than a quarter of ii century. JAPAN NOT AFFECTED BY PSEVELT VIEWS (Annocialed Premi Leaned Wire) TOKIO, Jan. 18.—The Japanese, government served notice todiiy that' President-elect Roosevelt^ views will not alter this country's already fixed policies In Manchuria. Mr. Roosevelt's statement upholding tlio sanctity of International treaties and the final overriding of President Hoover's veto of tin? Philippines Independence bill both Hllrred up considerable rcminipiit here. Neither, however, caused surprise, officials declared. Foreign office sources told the Japanese preii.s It would be "unreasonable" If tlio United States asked other powers to participate In neu- tralisation of the Philippines while America rctiilnfd naval banes there. H was suggested that neutralization might Involve revision of the four- power Pacific pact. Insisting Japan bu.s violated no treaties In Manchuria, govern ment spokesmen said It remained to be seen IUAV the Roosevelt pronouncement would be applied to Manchuria. It also was stated officially, though guardedly, that Japan was willing to Join a move looking toward neutralization of the Philippines. L. A. Police and 100 Idle Men in Clash (TJ-ii(trd,Pren» Leaned Wirv) LOS ANO1SLRS, Jan. IS.—Nightsticks (wuiig today when a march of 100 men on the office uf tin: county welfare department turned into n (U'lnunstration police described as a riot. Several men ware carried away in patrol wagons with battered liwids us the riot squad charged In to disperse Hie crowd.- OFFICIALS ARE OUSTED (United Prem Leaned Wire) KRRSNO, Jan. IS.—Four Fresno county department heads, Including Dr. H. M. Glnsburp. youthful head of the county hospital, were replaced today following a shakeup In county affairs. Dcii.-tor Gliinburg, 27, who attained mitki'rml prominence last yeaV through bis treatment of a group of Mexican laborers stricken with thallium pols- unlng, was replaced by Dr. F. W. Stein of Fresno. Resignation of 28 of 33 hospital .staff physicians and surgeons was threatened as result of tin- county board's iiction tn voting his removal. ADVERTISERS' INDEX PM* ASSOCIATED MALT COMPANY 3 CANAOAY'g PAVILION COFFEE, HARRY FAMILY SERVICE LAUNDRY FOX CALIFORNIA FOX THEATER G ALLAH ER'S MARKET UOODNIQHT. DR ORANADA TH EATER HOTEL EL TEJON KIMBALL * STONE LA URANADA DANCE LE ROY GORDON BEAUTY SALON.... NILE TH EATER PENNEY. J. C., COMPANY PHILLIPS MUSIC COMPANY PRICHARD AUTO SERVICE'. , I REAUER'S JEWELENS REX THEATER RIALTO THEATER UNITED IRON WORKS VALLEY CHEVROLET COMPANY,..... VIRGINIA THEATER WEILL, A., INC WEILL'S BEAUTY SHOP 3 WICKER8HAM COMPANY. 5. WITHAM «. BOOTH II WRESTLING II

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