The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 28, 1933 · Page 1
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 1

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 28, 1933
Page 1
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LAST EDITION COMPLETE ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE . THE.GREAT NEWSPAPER OF THE SOUTHERN SAN JOAQU1N VALLEY LAST EDITION PULL AND EXCLUVVE UNITED PRESS REPORT XLH 12 PAGES BAKERSFIELD, CALIFORNIA, SATURDAY, JANUARY 28, 1933 TWO SECTIONS No. 156: RMAN. FRENCH CABINETS RESIGN * * 100 TRAPPED BY SNOW NEAR VISALIA Sir Ronald Lindsay on Way by Airplane to Warm Springs 4 ' WAS INVITED BY PRESIDENT-ELECT Hitler May Succeed *-*•* * * **•*•.*** Paul-Boncour Beaten Paris' Government Loses on Confidence Vote by 390 to 193 on Budget; War Debt Not Settled FOREIGN TRADE IS Will'Discuss War Debt; Incident Without Precedent i United rrcni> Li'aifcd H ire) W ASHINGTON, Juu. 28. — Sir Ronuld Lindsay, the British .ambassador, -left Washington by plane today for XVurm Springs, Ga., to discuss the war debt uituutlon with President-elect Roosevelt before Bulling for London next Tnea-, day. • Roosevelt, who bus known Sir Ronald for some years, Invited him through the state department to visit the "Little White House." Tho state department, as diplomatic etiquette required, gave Its consent to the Interview. So far as officials could recall, • this is the only time within recent years when an ambassador has be,en invited to 'confer with a president-elect. The situation arises from the fact that the war • debt negotiations have been handed to Mr. Roosevelt In advance of his assumption of office. Sir Ronald, It was learned, wns summoned by his government to London to make a full report on the Anglo-American war debt situation In advance of negotiations wlilch will start soon after March 4. Preparing for his visit, Sir Ronald has conferred with a number of key senators hero within the past few days, as well as at the state department. ROOSEVELT OPPOSED TO INCREASING UNEMPLOYMENT WARM SPRINGS, till., Jan. L'S. (U. P.)—Although PreHldciil-eleet velti believes, ninny government de- pnrtinentH are overstaffed and should bo cut down In the Interests of thu taxpayer, ,hls economy program does not Involve Increasing unemployment by any Immediate sweeping elimination of Jobs, It appeared today. Rather, the Immediate program will call for staggering employment, 'In line with the "share work" movement In industry, with a gradual reduction In the number .of jobs as the opportunity arisen; Consolidation uf governmental functions and elimination of "luxuries" ami outworn services will be chiefly relied" upon for tin.- !niinodlut« reduction of oxpetises. It WIIH Indicated. * Tim rcurg:iiily.nllon program which .Mr. Itoosevoll liopc-N lo have laid out by .March -I IB threefold: 1. (inulunl rod net Ion of personnel. 2. Consolidation of functions. 3. Abandonment uf none functions. By RALPH HEINZEN (Unttctl l're.nn Leaned Wire) P ARIS, Jan. 28.—President .Alfred Lebrun accepted the resignation of the cabinet of Premier Joseph Paul- Boncour today, putting France under the necessity of forming a new administration three days before treasury funds to pay routine expenses will be exhausted. The government was overthrown on a misconfidence vote on the budget plans of Finance Minister Henry Cheron. The vote, 3DO to 193, was taken after an all-night session of the •Chamber of Deputies during which the government won three votes of confidence, only to lose at- the end. bebt Issue Unsettled The question of war debts also.was left in midair. The next premier must face a budget deJUcit of 10j- 000,000,000 francs and the hositllty of the powerful Socialist bloc as well as war veterans who protest against reduction of their benefits and business men opposing Increased taxes. .Fernand Bouison, president of the chamber, convoked a meeting for Tuesday. January 31, lo vote the provisional expense for February, thus assuring revenue for current government operating coats until a new government is formed. The president began his consultations with political leaders for formation of a new government early today. He hoped to find a left wing coalition capable of rushing the budget, already long overdue, through Parliament. Cause of Downfall The cabinet, with the exception of Minister of Air Painleve, who Is 111, filed out of the Chamber ot Deputies after its overthrow and met In an anteroom to write the resignation. Members of the government piled Into automobiles, were driven to the Elysee palace to .submit their resignation to the president, and went through the formal business of resignation within ID minutes. Tl\e government was overthrown during debate on a proposal to lax French holders of foreign securities. Paul-Boncour mounted the tribune at 4:30 n. m. and made an eloquent plea for support for his finance minister. Ex-Premier Andre Tardieu arrived at the chamber during the debate and went Into consultation with colleagues. Groups of deputies left the chamber nnd congregated in the corridors before the final vote. ADVERTISERS' INDEX •AKERSFIELD MEMORIAL PANK... •AKtRSFIEt-O KAIRUnOUNOS BEARD8LEY DANCE CANADAV8 DANCE COCONUT GROVE FOX CALIFORNIA FOX THEATER GRANADA THEATER GOODNIGHT, DR HOTEL EL TEJON KARPE. A. H., IMPLEMENT KIMBALL * 8TONE.. LA ORANADA DANCE/. NILE THEATER PANAMA DANCE: PHILLIPS MUSIC COMPANY... PRIgHARD AUTO SERVICE. RAINBOW GARDENS HEADER'S. JEWELERS...... REX THEATER.. RIALTO THEATER ROGERS. J.' L., t CO THIBBLE CLASS WORKS.. UNITED IRON WORKS V.ALLEY CHEVROLET COMPANY... VAN METER, OH VIRGINIA THEATER WIOKERBHAM COMPANY WITHAM «. BOOTH HOUSE If Continues to Dwindle at Present Rate, "Zero" Seen in May, 1931 Chancellor von Schleicher Quits as Hindenburg Refuses to Promulgate Decree of Dissolution <C«»yrl|ht. 1833. by United Pr««D "WASHINGTON, Jan. 28.—The volume of International trade. If It should continue dwindling at the present rate, would reach absolute zero by May, 1934. This was one of the startling facts revealed today by an American observer at tho recent meeting of experts preparing for the world economic conference. The prediction was made on the basis of u. chart used at the Geneva sessions. Foreign trade. Uio expert*. computed,- has decreased by 60'per cent during the last four years, on a bauia. of value. ISven leaving aside the. shrinkage In value caused by dwindling prices, the actual physical bulk of foreign trade tins declined 25 per cent. Tariffs Blamed Economic nationalism—the raising of exorbitant tariffs to protect domestic industries—was blamed by tho experts for the shrinkage of world trade. And the agenda of tho conference, soon to bo made public, Hounds an alarming note. It puts before the world this choice: Abandon the present barriers to International trade or prepare for a regime of national self- sufficiency. Then, regarding the latter alternative. It adds: Gloomy Forecast . "Such a choice would shake the whole system of International finance to Its foundations. Standards of living would be lowered and the social system as we know It could hardly survive." Linked with the problem of high tariffs, the experts found, was that of stabilizing money and ending national restrictions on exports of currency. An eventual turn to the gold standard was believed to be the solution of this latter problem. HEAVY GALES MEP NEW ENGLAND AREAS f'Anitnciated 7'rflns Leaned Wire) BOSTON, Jan. 28.—A raging surf, hurled by heavy gales, continued today to batter the north Atlantic coast, rendering scores of families homeless and causing ..damage estimated at hundreds of thousands of dollars. At high lido this afternoon scores of communities were Inundated, tho Boston waterfront was under water at ninny points and tho waves wero pounding hundreds of homes. In some comnuinltlus homes wero completely demolished and the wreckage burled under stones and other ocean debris. , • The residential" sections of the sea coast urea of greater Boston suffered most severely. Near Revere. AVIu- throp and Lynn, more than 100 I'mn- llloH left Ihelr homes with hastily gathered belongings. Bomb Residence of Ohio Manufacturer (United frrnn Leaned Wire) YOUNOSTOWN, Ohio, Jaq. 28.—A. W, Smith, general superintendent of the Youngstown -Sheet and Tube Co., and three members of his family escaped death early today In a bomb explosion that .wrecked the front of the Smith dwelling, A second nnd larger bomb failed to explode, , Police attributed the bombing to labor radicals and guards were placed over homes of other Sheet and Tube officials. ENGLISH WRITER DIES LONDON*. Jim. 2S. (A. P.)—CJeorzo lid ward .Solntsbury, one of Kngland's foremofit educators and a well-known writer, died today tit his home In Oath. ATTEMPT TO RECALL . ROLPH ATTACKED (United /Venn Iieaned Wire) SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. IIS.—If the recall petition's proposed against Governor Ralph secure thu necessary signatures to qualify and nn,election Is h'eld, the governor would be reimbursed from the state treasury for nil expenses he Incurs In fighting the ouster mo - e, provided he wins the election, a study of recall laws disclosed here today. Debate over the proposed recall movement became torrid today as the governor's friends marshaled tholr forces in his defense. Ben F. Lamborii, president of the Tax Reduction League, San Francisco, 'n a letter lo Finance Director Holland A. Vandegrlft, declared tin: recnll pro- posel was the outcome of the state's refusal to purchase the Mission ship- side refrigeration nltc. which h<! claimed was advocated by the State, Grange. R. W. Blackburn, prominent state agriculturist, ehnracierlzed the move as "u publicity stunt" in a statement at WatsonvlUe. By FREDERICK KUH (dulled 1'renn Leaned Wire) B ERLIN, Jan. 28.—General Kurt von Schlelcher, the German chancellor who controlled politics from behind the scenes for years, resigned with his entire cabinet today after his bid for power .bordering on dictatorship was thwarted. Nazi Lender Adolf Hitler was expected to be his successor. President von Hlndenburg refused'to empower Schlelcher to dissolve the Reichstag. The president commissioned former Chancellor Franz von Papon to enter negotiations for formation of a government, but politicians believed Von Pnptn would fail nnd Hlndc-nburg would name Hlller, Nazi leader, the new chancellor. Hitler Changes Plan* -Hitler suddenly altered hiN leave Berlin for a week-end In th« country. He had announced that he wan leaving the city "because everything Is settled," which politicians Interpreted as meaning that he had received nationalistic support, Including that r { the Steel Helmets, In bis bid for the chancellorship. Scblelcher WHS credited with making nnd unmaking Pnpun, but the military chancellor finally became a victim of the. ' backstairs Intrigue which he Introduced Into German politics. Held Great Power The chancellor held power seldom equalled In Germany. He wns credited with the ousting <V the Prussian cabinet, which gave the Reich government control of the Prussian police of 90.000 men as well as the regular army. Beginning In an Inconspicuous position In the ministry of defense, Schlelcher elevated Dr. Helnrich Bruenlng to the chancellorship, ousted him 26 months later, and "hired and fired" Papen through his Influence with the pruMdont. Papen, however, gradually won tho heart of the 85-year-old president and field marshal. No chancellor enjoyed the degree of affection and confidence that wns given Papen. chlelcher was credited earlier this week with plans to declare a state of national emergency nnd adjourn the Reichstag sine die. Although government officials denied the reports, the nominal premier of Prussia, Otto Barun, demanded in a letter to Sch- lelcher that the government prosecute Would Wipe Out All State Taxes in Favor of Ad Valorem Levy ATTEMPT! Five Score Persons Face Privations, Starvation in Eshom Valley SUPPLIES OF FOOD EXHAUSTED, PEAR Homes, Cabins Crushed by Down fall; Many Have No Shelter COMMENT BY WILL ROGERS SANTA MONICA, Jan. 28.— (To the Editor of The Bakenfleld Californian:) Saw today the first picture of the two men who manufactured technocracy. My faith in the thing, which had started at nothing, and grown lees by leaps and bounds, took another nose dive. History will record as follows: "Early in 1933 America sorely pressed, economically, and their sense of humor lost in a mad whirl of grappling at anything offering relief, took two events seriously, a thing called technocracy and a thing called a lame duck Congress. Both tried to save the country by a confusion of words, words, words. With not an Idea In a carload. Both of these afflictions passed out simultaneously." Yours, WILL ROGERS. ' (Continued on Page Klcvcn) IE-PRICE STRUGGLE AT CLEVELAND ENDS (Annihilated I'rcnn Leaned Wire) CLEVELAND, Jan. 28,—A wild orgy of price cutting during which tires were marked down 56 per cent In a single sweep was at an end today, halted by a command from Akron factory headquarters. While tin- 12-hour price battle tasted, automobile owners enjoyed a shoppers' holiday and dealers forgot business hours. Truck and fleet owners bought tires enough to last for months and private motorlots equip [ied liielr machines with full sets of first-grade tires. Before ll ended, too, .some dealers bought^ from competitors at prices they said wero less than wholesale. I United I'renn Lenm'd Wire) , Jan. 28.— County and * national park authorities today anxiously awaited definite reports from Esnom valley, where nearly 100 residents reportedly faced privation in their snow-crushed cabins and houses. At least four relief expeditions were en route Into the valley, breaking- their way with tractors or on skils over drifts which rangud to 14 feet In depth. N'lno had reported up to nV>on, and sheriff's headquarters stated It did not expect to hear from Its party of deputies until tomorrow. Without Shelter The deputies were sent primarily to bring out Mr. and Mrs. Murry Wood of Vlsalla, who have not been heard from since they went to their cabin at Hartlund New Years day. The officers also were to obtain definite Information as to the plight of tho snowbound Residents. Reports reaching here through various channels worn that dozens of houses and outbuildings had been crushed beneath heavy coverings of snow, and that many residents of Ihu district were without shelfer. Fear Food Exhausted They were believed to be almost without food supplies. Other reports that a convict road camp north of General Grant T'urU was f.lmost without food were declared today to be without foundation. Thu camp, county officials said, will be able to mak'o out until roads are opened. A party of Sequoia Park rangers was carrying supplies lo a road oamp at Traugers, and a party of I-einon Cove men were on their way to ICshom valley proper with supplies for relatives. flu na to sc-id food to i ho nuirooned dih'.rlct by i irplniie were discussed. but were not completed pending word fiom parties now on rout. Into the set tlon. Livestock Endangered Losses to stockmen were expected to be heavy. Keports reaching hero said many stockmen had buen forceil lo dig horses and cattle out of drifts wbero they floundered helplessly. jilany automobiles and trucks wero reported burled beneath crushed barns and garages. By HOMER L. ROBERTS (Vnlleil rrem Leaned Wire) OACUAMKNTO, Jan. 28. — The most & revolutionary change In California's tax system yet proposed to the state legislature reached the floor of the Senate today In a constitutional amendment by Senator Bradford S. Crlttonden, Stockton. It called for tho levy of an ad valorem tax, which would affect every type of property owned In California on an equal basis. The amendment would wipe out all present state tuxes, such as gross receipts on public utilities, corporation franchise and transportation taxes In favor of the general state taxes. It would not affect the gasoline tax for highway purposes, however. "This proposal goes farther than most of the tax schemes now before the Legislature, In that It would include stocks, bonds, mortgages, and other intangible securities, as well as every other taxable property In the state," said Grit- tenden, The plan further provided that state and county tax rates bo first determined, and the collections then madu by the states, with refunds to counties. Blows at Vandegrlft More bills striking at the state department of finance, Its duties and functions, continued to pile up 111 the Senate hopper today. One measure, by Senator Dan IS. AVllllanis, Tuolumne county, would abolish tho departments entirely, create a slate board of finance composed of the state controller, attorney general and director of budgets, and transfer most of the finance department functions to the state controller's office. i Senator J. M. Innmn, Sacramento, introduced a measure requiring that reinvestment of special funds be made by the director of finance only with the approval of the state treasurer and stale controller. A bill by Senator Uobert C. Jones, San, would give the director of education power to approve expenditures of state teachers' colleges without reference to tho director of finance. . Dictatorial Claimed 'The director of finance ha.s assumed a dictatorial attitude that has extended even to the of such things as pencils and 'typewriters," Jones s;ihl. "This bill would correct such ;i situation." \)\ another bill by Senator Jonoi, members of the California Highway Patrol would have recourse to state (Continued nn I'age Illcvcn) ilifoF is Naval Men Would Have Japan Stay in Arms Parley (United rrenn Leaned Wire) TOKIO, Jan. 28.—It was learned in aovernnient circles today that naval officials oppose Japanese withdrawal from the disarmament conference In the event Japan resigns from the League of Nations. The opposition was understood to be based on the grounds that other nonmembers of the league, Including the United States, are participants In the conference. It was also pointed out that Japan has submitted disarmament proposals which have not yet been formally discussed. BAKER ALARMED Sees Situation Replete Witli Elements lo Creutc World War Efforts On to Open Road to Arrowhead I'reKH Leaner 1 Wire) SAN BRRNAUDINO, Jan. 28.— All available state snow plows were brought Into action In the Sari Bernardino mountains today in an effort to open the roads to I^alte Arrowhead after u henvy snow fall last night. The activity of the highway department was alined at clearing the roads to permit hundreds of motorists to reach the resort for the opening tomorrow of the annual Southern California Sports Carnival. Report on Railways Expected by Feb. 15 /I nilcd I'ri'nn Lruned Wire) WABIII.Vl'iTON, Jan. X8.- Former Governor Alfred K. Smith of New York announced hero today thai the national transportation I'ommltteu studying thn railroad situation, expects to have a comprehensive report on lt» survey ready by February l!i. Smith and other members of Iho committee conferred here loduy with I House and Senate members of thn committee which deal with rail legls- Inllon, and with members uf the Interstate commerce commission. EX- PROSECUTOR DIES SAN 11AVAISU Jan. 28. (A. P.) — Thomas r. Boyd, tiO, former district attorney of Afurln county, died hero today of heart trouble. At the tlmo of his dohth ho was a member of 1hn board of directors of the Mcmloc-lno State HoBiillul. Two Selma Youths Held as "Bombers" (United /'r<<,;/< Leaned Wiry) FH13SNO, Jan. 28.—John Lohrenis. 18, and Macy O'Hani, 17, Selnui High School football stars, were held In the county Jail here today In connection' with the bombing of Principal George Howden's homo at Selma Wednesday night. Both youths, sheriff's officers nald, admitted they put a small bomb made from dynamite caps In Howden's mall box, and also Unit they placed a similar bomb lit the home of Mrs. Jan.. Iiloyd In Seltmi. They explained, officers mild, that the bombings were "Juat u Joke." (United Prenn Leaned Wire) LOS ANCJKLICS, Jan. 28.— Baron TVIlllam von Brlnckon, film writer and former German vice-consul at San Francisco, was under orders to reap- penr today for further questioning hy police concerning his latest story of an attack by bandits. Pollen challenged the story of Yon Ilrlnokfii and his wife last night after ballistic experts declared a huAIet, which the baron siilil a bandit hud fired into bis automobile, actually had been fired from the scenarist's own pls- ml. Von Brlneken exhibited the bullet In his car last week, Haying II had been fired when lie and hl.s wlfn sped awny from two gunmen who sought to hold them up. At. the time, he said he fired several shuts at the gunmen. It was his third reported brush with ganstcrs. Chicagoan's Trip to Europe Off; Detained (United I're.w Leaned Wire) CHICAGO, Jan. 28. — ICrnest J. Stevens, whose enterprises Included the world's largest hotel and the Jl- llnols IJfe Insurance Company, both In receivership, today voluntarily surrendered his passport to United States District Attorney Dwighl A. Green. He turned over the passport after county authorities arrested him when they learned he was planning to leave the country. (Unitat I'renn Leaned Wire) CLEVELAND, Jan. 2S.—Newlon D. Bakar, secretary of war In Woodrow Wilson's cabinet, believes' the Far Cast presents a situation that has all the elements to start a conflagration which probably would drag In the rest of the world." Speaking before a public forum at Cleveland College, Baiter warned "that wo arc living on a powder magazine." "Japan has a country that can never support her present population, much less her future one," Baker said. "It has little Iron, no coal, no gold. Manchuria is 'the logical place to get them." Russia Intends to make Soviet- lied republics of Chinese territory, Baker said. "She must have an access to the sea. Already Russia has assimilated outer Mongolia and is trying to do the same with Inner Mongolia through educational methods. Should this keep up, Russia eventually will creep down through China, until all of it Is attached to the Moscow system. "If Japan permits this, It will make her nn Idlo nation, completely dependent upon Russia for her existence." Baker declared that In his opinion "Japan feels that another war with Russia is Inevitable. U will bo fought, as the other wars, In .Manchuria." FREE TWO OIL ROYALTY CASE (United I'renn Leaned Wire I LOS ANGKLICS, Jan. L'S.-Kobi-rt K Hatch, San KrnnclNco attorney and coii-fn-law of S'.ate Supreme Court Judge John Preston, today wns fret? of an Indl'-tment which nccii.-vd him and Klclmrd Young, oil promoter, of the theft of nearly half a million dollars from the California Kvttleinan Oil Royalties, Inc. Deputy District Attorney Arthur | Yeltch rfMiucsted dismissal of the indictment, also exonerating Young. ' Th« mint's! was grunted by Superior Judge William C. Dniim, Vclldi said a settlement had been inadi- by thu defendants ivlth complaining wlt- i.esKi's. Hatch and Young were to have gone on trial next Monday, Cessation of Strike to Which Detroiter Not Party Looms SENATE MAY PROBE BANKS' INFLUENCE Aver Competitors With Eastern Connections Involved LATE BULLETIN DETROIT, Jan. 28. — BrlBQ* Manufacturing Company official! announced late today they would keep employment offlcea open tonight and all day tomorrow to rehire striking employee. They reiterated prevloue statements that they would start employing strikebreakere at noon Monday. (United frenn Leaned Wire) T17ASHINGTON, Jan. 28.—Henrj. ** Ford's charge that competitor;? were seeking, through banking Influence, to prevent tho production, of new Ford models, merits congressional Investigation, Senator Black, Democrat, Alabama, said today. Black late yesterday urged Senate inquiry Into general complaints that banks dominate industry in the United States. "I think Ford's statement is right In line with the testimony given yus- terday before the Senate Judiciary committee that banks dominate Industry through Interlocking directorates," Black said. "It would be moat profitable to find out tho basis of Mr. Ford's statement." FORD EXPECTS TO REOPEN ON MONDAY DETROIT, Jan. 28. (A. P.)—Officials of tho Ford Motor Company today said they expected the strike at tho Brlggs Manufacturing Company plants to end Monday, and declared that "within six hours" after the 0000 lirlggs employes returned to work Ford plants throughout the. country, forced Into suspension, will resume operation. Although Ford officials declined further comment, they indicated belief thai an adjustment of differences between tho Brlggs Company and tho strikers would be completed by that time. The controversy between tho strikers and the Brlggs Company today had simmered down to one issue— whether the company would recog- nizo shop committees set up by the men who walked out early this week. Forty men ignored jeers from a few of the groups picketing tho (Continued un rage Klcven) Raise Tariff When Currency Declines i .\nani'in tea l'i-i'nn Leaned Wire) WASmNCiTON. Jan. 28. — A House vote on legislation to boost tariff rates against foreign countries with depreciated currencies was Insured loda.v when I-1C members signed a discharge petition. The vote would conio February 13. CREDIT BUREAUS ELECT LOS ANG1SL12S, Jan. 2S. (U. P.)— G. A\*. MacKenzle of Petaluma today was the new president of the California Association of Retail Credit Bureaus, succeeding F. W. Walllhan of Ontario. C. SV. Roineln of Santa Barbara was elected vice-president and James W. Scott of Hurbunk, secretary-treasurer. Cal. Edison Declares Regular Dividends (AiMiwlatrd 1'renn Leaned Wire I KAN KHANCISCO, Jan. L'S. —Southern California Edlsfm Company declared the regular dividends on U pur cent preferred and 7 per cunt preferred stocks — 37H cents on the 6s and 4374 cents on thu 7s. Both ura payable- March I on records of Keb- ruary L'O. PIONEER BANKER DIES KANSAS CITY, Jan. L'S. (A. P.)— I't'ter Connelly, 111, a pioneer Kansas City, Kan., hanker, died today. He uas a son of Harry Connelly, ;» former territorial governor of New Mexico. THE WEATHER Sun Kniiirlhco buy region—Unsettled tonight and Sunday with oociihlonnl rains; moderate temperature; moderate southerly winds. Northern California—L'nsolllijd tonight and Sunday with occasional ruins; snow in ilit- mountains; moderate temperature; moderate changeable winds offshore becoming southerly arid Increasing north of San Francisco. Sierra Nevada—Occasional snow tonight and Sunday; no ehungu In temperature; fresh westerly winds. Sacramento, Santa Clara and Sun Joaijuln valleys—Generally cloudy with occasional rain tonight and Sunday; moderate temperature; moderate changeable winds, mostly southerly. Southern 1'iiltfornln — Partly cloudy tonight and Sunday; probably light ruin In northwest portion Sunday afternoon; moderate tomponitu'v; moderate westerly wlndh offshore.

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