The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 3, 1933 · Page 2
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 2

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Bakersfield, California
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Tuesday, January 3, 1933
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Page 2
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.;<;„",. > ? , •• ;•* •• r: ' sr/^W' VsT*f ; tr^ ' ./•'* , , - f> ' "' ""V* , THE BAkERSFlELD CALlfORNIAX. TUESDAY, JANUARY 3, 11935 ' 1 '' ' H.M. CALLEDJY DEATH Member of Banking Family, Lender in Society and N'oted Golfer < A.**oe.i«tr.d 1'rcns Lcasctl Wire) X.ONDCNDERRY, Ireland, Jan. 3.— Herbert M. I-Tarrlmun, a member of the American banking.family, died today at Aghadowoy, Londonderry county. , He was prominent in New York society, served in tho American army during the World War find shortly after wast married to MlBH S. J. Hunter of Aghadowoy, who had nursed him through a serious Illness. Hnrrlman was the youngest son of the lato Oliver Ilarrlman and was a brother of Mrs. V. K. Vanderbllt. ' In his youth ho worked In tho west on railroads controlled by the lato K. II. Hnrrlman. Later he Rave much of his time to social activities and sports nnd was long a prominent figure In the social life of New York and New• port. In 1900 Harrlman won the amateur golf championship of Amerlcit. He was married th»eo times. Claims Beat Man to Death in Brawl (VnittA freit Leaned IVira) SACRAMKNTO, Jan. 3.—Tho confession of Clarence "Kid" Rense, 38 Sacramento negro pugilist, that he ivas the slayer of William Smith, 30- year-old negro, -was investigated b> police here today. * Tleeso told officials he and Smith got Into an argument In a drinking party In the river front, secton. The two man -went outside, he said, to "light it out." In the fight, Henso said he knocked vSfnllh to the ground, the man's hond ^striking <he curb as ho fell. Then, to : "finish him off," RPPBO said ho struck - Smith over the hend with a heavy piece of Iron and dragged the body .across lha street to a blacksmith shop. Madame Lupescu Reported Killed by Army Officer (United Frees Looted Wire) WARSAW, Jan. 3.— Private advices received here today, but wholly unconfirmed, reported that Madame Magdn Lupeaou, with whom Klnfl Carol • of Roumanla lived In exile, had been killed by a Roumanian army efflcer In the presence of the king, Warsaw papers printed the report. According to the story, Kino Carol was oreeted by army off). cers In front of the royal palace several days 'ago, and appeared on n balcony, accompanied by Madame Lupescu. -A young officer ran forward and shot the woman, the reports said, and In' turn was seriously wounded by an adjutant of the king, _ . r MS BEING PAID ERVENT APPEAL BY GRAND DUKE Jack Pickford 7s Coiled by Death (Untied l'rc»» Leaned Wire) MERCED, Jan.. 3.—Payment of In terest and principal on bonds of th, Merced Irrigation district wan begun here today as district officials an nounced a tax delinquency of nearl 70 ppr cent. Representatives of the Klrst Natlona Bank of Merced, acting for its clients were expected to receive nearly all o the $240,000 available to apply on tho $477,000 interest and $60,000 principal due. The bank's agents wore first In tho "bread line" which began two weeks ago to picket the office of J. R. McHenry, Irrigation district treasurer. Coupons presented for payment after funds are exhausted will bo registered and paid first next July, when another interest Installment will be duo. . .»• » INSURANCE MAN DIES 1.OS ANGELES,' Jan. 3. (A. P.)— Kdward M. Martin, 61, vice-president nnd general counsel of tho Guarantee Mutual Life Company of OVnaha, dted hero from a heart attack. Cyril, in Paris, Pleads With Army, Navy Save Russia 'From "Reds" . CAnHootatcd Prc«B Leased IVircj PARIS, Jan. 3, — Tho Grand Duke Cyril, claimant to tho throne of the Czars, has Issued an appeal to the Soviet army and navy to stand ready to deliver Russia from tho Communists which, ho said, could be accomplished only with their aid. "Tho national conscience* gaining strength In Ruslsa Is a sign of early deliverance," his appeal read. "National sentiment has deeply penetrated the army and navy, which still boar the name of reds. They form tho sole Russian force able to save Russia from Communist invasions, disintegration and oppression. "Russian soldiers, I address you! "Your power Is the guarantee of the Inviolability and security of ths Russian state. Your duty Is to strengthen tho power of the army and navy, to exalt tltolr spirit, to strengthen discipline and to work assiduously for their technical perfection, "When, by the mercy of God, in agreement with tho people, you put an end to Communist despotism, tho hour of the Russian state's rebirth will sound' and it will be incumbent upon I you then to preserve your ranks from dlBlntegration and to defend the unity of tlio empire and the free development of the people Who compose It." -- *-•-» - ' — • Johnson to Speak on Foreign Debts (VnUeA Press Leaiett (United Press teased WASHINGTON, Jan. 3.— Senator Johnson, Republican, California, announced In the Senate today ho would speak tomorrow at tho earliest possible moment on the subject of debts owed tho United States by foreign governments. P ARIS, Jan. 8. — Jack PIokf,ord, screen star'anA brother of Mary Pickford, died at'the American Hospital todayi Although Inactive on the screen lately, he starred In many pictures, beginning his film career In 1910. IIo was born In Toronto In 1896. Plckford entered the hospital October 14 for treatment for a nervous breakdown. Death occurred, at 4 p. m, ' •. Throughout the last stages of his Illness, Plckford's thoughts were largely for'his divorced third wife, .Mary Muhlhern, of whom ho frequently spoke to friends'. Pickford died from a combination of. diseases affecting the nerve centers. Physicians said he showed unwillingness to live, often saying, "I have lived more than most men anM I am tired." He had planned to leave for Paris for tho Riviera In the spring. 'SKETCH or LIFE OF JACK PICKFORD Jack Pickford's picture career never flourished like that of his sister, Mary, ut was more spectacular at times. He •as frequently featured In tho headlines as n result of his three marriages and his numerous escapades in Hollywood. Pickford was the youngest of.three children. His parents were John and Charlotte' Smith. While the father earned- his living and supported his family by acting as a purser on a.lako steamer between Toronto'«nd Buffalo the mother entertained stage ambl- tldns for the three children'.' Man* was the first to take to act- Ing. She still was a stago child when Jack, almost R. babe In arms, was taken to Toronto, to appear in a production. At the time he was tlv youngest player In Canada. Pioneer Film Actor In IflOO. the Infant motion plctur Industry had made Itself felt In mos parts of tlte world, and Mary Plck- .UGUO.tl* t, Ifcy . She had abandoned the name of' Smith and her mother, quick to sense values of publicity, changed her name •_ tp Pickford. Jack and his other sister, Lottie, whose screen life was relatively brief, followed suit. Jack came to Hollywood In 1609 and quickly obtained tihUU parts on the screen. JHls success was aided by the prestige Mary already had earned. Ho played In productions at Vltagraph with his sister, Dorothy and Lillian H WVERAT1ACKS STAND Opposition to Regrouping Plan Scored as "Device" by President (Continued From Page One) OCCUPY .WALLED CITY (Vn»eAfrett LeaicdWire) and' other .stars of, the early »', Marrleji Thr«e Tlmts Jack married'-three times. . His first . -i».T A^.,1... _ .. *. Glsh, days, wife was Olive him In 1917 at tnown as ., who married ,.,.~ when she was „...„„.. „= „.„..„...,-£•beautiful woman on the screen,.'' She died suddenly In Paris after swallowing some tablets. Some reports had her a suicide, while others claimed she mistook poison for headache tablets. In 1922, Pickford was married to Marilyn Miller, - who had just swept, the , theater off Its feet by her star- performance In Florenz Zlegfeld's musical comedy, "Sonny." . Four years later Miss Miller obtained a divorce. Mary Mulhern, another Zlegfeld beauty, was PtckforcVs third wife. They were married In Del Monte, (Continued on Page Twelve) School Boy Hangs Self Accidentally (Vnltct Press Leased IVIre) ftY12, N. V., Jan. 3.—Peter van X&ms- teren, 17, high school football player, accidentally hanged himself yesterday while'he nnd his brother, Hosier. 11, were playing with their dog .In their home. Peter's neck became entwined In a long chain dangling from the dog'H neck. A few,minutes later, when the boy jumped, th^ chain caught on an overhead hook, breaking his neck. The victim was n member .of the 'championship 'New Rochelle eleven vnnced government on earth has a definite public works .department or division. Consolidation Necessary "No private business and no other government would tolerate the division of its construction work into over 20 authorities in 12-dlfferent departments and establishments, as Is the case of our government. It is only by consolidation that duplication and waste of n multitude of offices and officials can toe eliminated: . . . "No other government and no godd government would tolerate merchant marine activities separated over seven departments or Independent establishments. The.same can be said as to public health, education, land Aillllza- tlon, etc. Altogether I have directed that 68 boards, commissions and bureaus should be consolidated into nine divisions. Must Keep Hands Off "There are, still others to be consolidated. Many regulatory functions now In the departments should be transferred to the federal trade and other 'regulating commissions. ;The financial and economic functions relating to agriculture should be consolidated. The major departments should be changed. "Either Congress musfc keep Its hands off now' or they must give to my successor much larger powers of Independent action than given to any President If there is ever to be reorganization. "And that authority to be effective should be free of tho limitations in the law passed last year which gives Congress the veto power, which prevents the abolition of functions, which prevents the rearrangement of major departments. Otherwise It will, as is now being demonstrated in the present law, again be merely make believe." C HANGCHUN, Manchuria, Jan. 3,-r Japanese occupation of Shtiuhat- Kwan was completed at 8 p. m. today after Chinese proposed that fighting ceiise, according to reports received by. Manchtikuo officials here. -Negotiations for an amicable settlement of the oncoutter between Japanese and Chinese .troops wore reported under way. • , . • • • -' An offl'clal. statement Issued Miere outlined th« Shannalkwan Incident as follows: ••' : ' ••-''. "After Increasing'' tension nrouna Shanhalkwan, Chinese bombed and fired on tho Japanese gendarmerie office at the Shahhalkwan station Sunday night. ' 'A Japanese detachment proceeded tp. the south gate., of .the Walled cliy and demanded an explanation.' . • , • , . "The detachment was fired :on, and one lieutenant* was Killed and two privates were wounded.' 'Reinforcements then were sent to Shanhalkwan and warships were dispatched from Port Arthur, • Avhlle Japanese airplanes dropped two small bombs on"Sharihal- kwan." - All fighting apparently had ceased at Shanhalkwan at 8:80 p. m. today. It was anticipated that the J«P«; n « 0 « would Insist on extension of the Chin* chow heutrtil zon£ southward and tne ^ withdrawn! of Chinese Droops, us they demanded at Shanghai. .WASHINGTON, Jan. 3. (A. P.)— ^ Secretary Stlmson and others wagoned the Slno-Japanese situation closely today nnd without effort to minimize the seriousness of the occupation, of Shnn'hnikwan by Japanese.forces. Official dispatches gave no lndlca- i tlon. of the origin of the fighting.. State department records . do not show there arc. any. Americans In Shnnhalkwan. -:C>. : . .-v An officer and,-20 privates «f ; the Fifteenth Infantry 'are stationed" at ^ Chingwangtao, 10 miles south. '.'... .- . These'troops are. part of the regiment Htutloned at Tientsin and. participates with the troops . of other* western powers in guarding 'the rail- > way between Chlngwangtao nnd Tient- sin. Chingwangtao. has an harbor nnd Is the port of entry used by the , American' forces. ' , . NEW REVENUE Seven Western States Face Major Problems; Economy, Tax Reform Lead (Continued From Page One) x, 9 >*•**??•; '•.!•• X'vs* •& «t'* **&&*'<<**' * \S&tf&**£l > 4^ acted, since the old real tax is nbol Iwhed. Following tho special session the regular session will convene and programs of delegates Include pro- posfils to change automobile- licensing fees, which now are based on the weight of the car and average' about $22 annually, and find sufficient revenue to make up the deficit of approximately $3,850,000. A budget of about -$9,300,000 is expected to be presented—about $8,000,000 under the last one. Utah Tacts Deficit trtah also faces a deficit, some J2.000.000, and must find added ' tux souroen but the lawmakers first will rode tho state laws and are expected to propose repeal of Ihe state liquor laws. • A sales lax proposal Is reported ready for ( lntroductlon and oilier tax reforms are to bo considered by the Assembly. Wunhlngton, unllUo the others, has money In the bank. The stale treasurer announced a closing cash balance of $".T33,000. on hand and new revenue sources are hot an Imperative need-to' her legislators. However, a sales tax proposal Is'almost a certainty and'^Unemployment relief will be a '• major problem, probably to be met br a bond Issue of some millions that is expected to be proposed. A bill to legalize bolting on horse races and boxing will be introduced, nnd a proposal • to transfer Ihe rtulles of county sheriffs to the state highway patrol is iintlcl- pateM. Arizona, Nevada In Arizona, Governor-elect B. B. Moeur will start Ihe economy ball rolling with a proposal to eu't his owi salary from J7500 to ?GOOO a year and olher reductions throughout the stato departments In proportion. Nevada's assembly is faced with financial problems complicated by the closure of the Wingfleld string o: banks in the state. Reorganization o the chain, now under way, is hlngec on revision of the'-Htate law to perm! branch banking. The state has $1,717, fi"S of Its funds In the closed banks. MEET WEDNESDAY Electors Fprmally lo Cast Votes for Roosevelt and Garner (United J'rcus Leatcd Wire) SACRAMENTO, Jan. 3.—Headed by Semvtor-elect William ,ClbbB Mc'Adoo, Democratic: presidential electors of California will formally cast their vole for Vranklln D. Roosevelt and John N. Garntir hero tomorrow. Party lenders today laid plans for a pro-Jackson day celebration In con-* nectlon with the event. Other Democrats to iiltond include Stale Chairman Maurice Harrison; John B. EHl- olt, first vice-chairman; a majority^ of the Democratic congrossmen-ulect, and Ihe 25 Democratic state assembly-, H'll. All (lie 22 electors whose names ap- eui-ed on the ballot last November S •ill he present except Mrs..Clara Heler of San l-'ranclsco, who Is out of !IQ state. While no formal program has been rranged, .Senator-elect McAdoo hoa greed to make a speech. After tho lector* cast their ballots, copies will ie forwarded. to the United States ienale and secretary of stale, and to ho federal judge o£ this district. PRES. HOOVER IS BACK AT WHITE fVnittd I'rcntt Leafed Wire) '•\ALHAMBRA, Jan. 3.—Radio Pa irolmnn'/James H. Nerison, 31, wa gliot, and perhaps fatally wounded to J dhy 'by a nafecracker who was sur prised/ in the act of robbing a loco •lent'er. Neslson. flanke'l by throe fellow of fleer?, ordered tho burKlar from bo- hhur-Mi; uiirtulii but a volley from a shotKUh; wns, his reply. The charge-j riddled th0 officer's -abdomen. -He | wan not expected to live. •- ; The Kunninn escaped In n fusillade f'fred after him by the other officers. He apparently was joined In lil-s escape by n .oomp'.uilon. Police t;nid R charge of dynamite' In front of tho theater's safe watt about to he touched off when they etitored. About $300 was In the vault. ., (Asuoaiateil J'rc/m Leaitcd Wire) WASHINGTON, Jan. 3.—Apparentlyj •ested by his longest vacation in several years, President Hoover ro- .urned to his White House desk early oday to resume work on the prob- ems that will fill the few remaining weeks of his 'administration. Arriving at the national capital by- special train from Palm Beach, Fla.., at 8:04 a. m. this morning, Ihe P,rest- denl went directly to the White. House for breakfast before continuing to his office at about the usual time. A stack 6f mall demanded attention before he.went Into H cabinet meeting. ' The President's trip from Palm Beach, where he ended his 9-day vacation of cruising and sail fishing, was without Incident. In contrast with returns from recent campaign trips, the 'Hoovers walked through Union station almost without notice after leaving the train. ' i Indication V.-HK given that the Prefe-' Ident probably will give early consideration lo Ihe Philippine Independence bill now awaiting his approval q* veto. • .'.'•'- m* PRES.DE VALERA'S THEY'RE MILDER - THEY TASTE BETTER —and I like CHESTERFIELD Cigarettes. . Every .CHESTERFIELD that I get is To me, th'ef are mild—that is, they well-filled,- and I feel like I aui getting don't seem to be strong; and there is cer- ' my money's worth—that there is no short tainly no hite, so far as I can tell. measure about it. To me, they taste better and they have I, like CHESTERFIELDS. They sat- a very pleasiag aroma. > 8 fy me - © 1913, MVBRS TUHAUW C»t (Mitociatcd 1'retn Leased Wire) DUBLIN. Irish Free State, Jan. 3.— ri'sldenl Kamon 'de Vnlera announced e'dlsKolullon.of the Dull ISIrunii.to- day and culled for the election of a new Parliament January !M, It will meoj VeM'uury S, • just 11 nionlhs utter Do Valerw assumecl the preHldency. of tho Kree State council, to decide whothar Ills Bovernmenl will continue -In power. The action.of tho U« A'aleru gov- ernnient name as a nurprl»e at u time when Hoven UUior momburs <>f tho Hall, on \vho*e voteH his majority lias depended'several months, threatened lo boll. They opposed his 'policy on civil service puy reductions. Reports were being circulated here that If th° president does not yield on the matter of the pay reductions, poBtal workers may declare a strike. __ » . •• SHE WAS DISGUSTED SKATTLE, Jan. 3. (A. P.)—Mrs Ruby von Dunn was Irrttaled. The stove wouldn't burn, water flooded tho cellar, slio thought IHT huhbwmJ had tfono lo" u party without her, and the children hud to bo npunkod. So nho took poison. Hovlvod who wald; "Sulcld Imi't ntwuyM it gosturo of traeody. II .nan be- 11 Bexturu of uhber di»sunt »• Ill- petty In'ltulloiiw." ILL OFPNEU1NIA (United I'rcst Leased Wire) IJNCOt,N, Neh., Jan. S.-r-Phy today \vero prepared., for .emerifen. admlulBtratlon ; of oxygen lo GoveriMj- Charlex W. Ui-jitn should H change in his romllllon make this necessary. '. Tho Nebraska executive, howovef, WUB reported recover! UK .slowly from nn.ntlnclr of pneumonlii, complicated by honrt dlseiiHe. Ho passed ."a comfortable iilght," physicians wuld.- Uryan, brother of William Jennings 3ryun, WIIH taken 111 election night, vlth u cold contracted during u hard ind Huccessful campaign for ro-elec- ion, He has been bedfast since. A xon, KIluHj of Minneapolis, and a daughter. Mrs. W. 18. Ifarnsbcrger'of Ashlund, Neb., wuro here..— '• « » • -'• WHAT'S THE MIDDLE NAME? OMAHA, Neb., Jan. 3. (A. P,)— DenU sergeants silently nhoved over the record book and lot Qulsayc.co Uningennettciizeeaua, who said lie came from Bohton, sign the book-hlni-r self when he was arrested on charges of vagrancy. •__ .- AT THE FIRST SNEEZE Essence of MUtnl YOUR

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