The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 3, 1933 · Page 9
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 9

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 3, 1933
Page 9
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rw"**/^ Tf^ri^-fl'-v-1 , -This section contains the latest local news, wOrld sports, edl*' tor.lttls, k n, blg^ thrilling serial Tind news'of-general interest. , Classified Advertising Columns of The Bakersfleld California n close promptly at 11 o clOclt a, m, every day. s- ""9 1 ; w BAKERSFIELD, CALIFORNIA, TUESDAY, JANUARY ,3, 1933 PAGES 9 TO 14 City and County Fatalities During 12-Months Period 30 Per CW Lower . fl f' 691KILLED^BY MACHINES Injuries Drop From 689 to '586, Report by Head of t State Unit Reveals fatalities for all of Kern ''*• county In. 1932 showed a tremendous decrease when compared with similar tragedies in 1931, according to .figures compiled by Captain Roy Oalyen of the California Highway Patrol, ana Lieutenant Bob Powers . of the Bukersflcld .traffic department. ' /Injuries during the past 12 months jalso' showed a penerouu decrease .when compared with the- number hurt In 1981, the traffic officials reported. .-; Fatalities In 1932 numbered 59, compared' with .84 during the previous year, a- decline of approximately 30 per cent, While Injured , during the past 12 month's numbered 586, against 689 for the previous year, a decrease of approximately IE' per cent. Charted, the figures for the city of Bakersfleld and the balance of the county arc: Fatalities 1931 ...77 ...7 , Total for Kern county .84 Injuries • 1931 County ." 61C City: 174 1932 54 59 1932 434 152 586 Total for Kern 689 Causes of Crashes Captain Galyen and Lieutenant Powers agree that violation of the right-of-way rule, Inattention to driving and operation of vehicles by motorists under the Influence, of liquor werd the greatest contributing causes for the accidents which resulted In tho 69 deaths during the year and. sent the 686 persons to hospitals for treatment of broken bones and other serious Injuries. Only those sent to hospitals, or who: required medical assistance after accidents, were marked on the injured list, but It is safe'to report that additional Scores: -were considerably shaken 'up In, collisions and other traf- • flc' mishaps. YOUTH HURT TRAILER Sammy Jludnlck, 12-year-old son of Oscar Rudnlck, operator of a packing plant on South H street, 'was serl- • ously Injured yesterday, when he was run over "by the wheels of a truck trailer. > The boy was playing on a fenci near his parent's meat'plant six mllei south of Bakersfleld. A truck draw Ing a trailer, piloted by Ralph. Mey . ers, was pulling away from the fenui on which .the boy was climbing. Thi youth fell off 'the. fence- and undo; the trailer. ' Attaches at Mercy Hospital, where the boy. Is receiving medical atten tlon, said his pelvis bone was frac tilted and that he suffered other In juries. '•' •'' '• '- * « * :— AIR GUNS CONFISCATED BY OFFICER KERR DURING RAID nAMPAION of the Bakersffeld police department members to eliminate , U promiscuous use of air rifles by boys given such weapons for Christ. ma's, w'ss climaxed today when Lieutenant Bob Powers found the fo|. lowing'report on his desks ' ,.• . „ \'\"Alone and: Unassisted, I had an encounter with two youths shooting .air rifles at passing motorists today; single-handed I surrOl/ndtd'them, confiscated their weapons, warned the boys, and left the scene with the situation well In hand." .' f •:#.'.£•'!'•.•(•'•''•• ; The facetious report was authored by Officer George Kerr.' Seriously, though the department members are waging .war on'youths ;who handle the air rifles without regard for the safety of their neighbors, and many of those weapons found In the socks of Bakersfleld boys'on Christmas eve now repose In the arsenal at police headquarters. WOODY AS CLfLEADER Officers of Exchange ^Take Positions at Meeting'of Luncheon Group New officers of the Bakersneld Ex- hango Club, who will serve for six nonths, were Installed today. They were President Stonewall A. Woody,-, county audltorj" VIce-Presldent Lawrence E." Cherioweth, city super- ntendent of schools;''Second Vice- Preslden't Clnudo, M. J.ohn'son, county irobatlon officer, and Secretary Her- >ert P. Sears. >>*' ' . '_. Members of the club's new .board of control, Installed today alst, were J. R. Dorsey, attorney; Harry Praney, cashier for the First' National Bank; Stewart Magee, *jiidge of .the Sixth township Justice Court; Thomas F. Jurke, county assessor; Morris Fllck- nger, proprietor .of the Pllcklnger Peed and Fuel Store; Walter B. Peterson, manager of the Bakersfleld 3ui1dlng Materials Company, and Arhur E. Thlele, Immediate past president of the club, assistant manager of he San Joaquln . Light and Power Corporation. FARM-RELIEF BILL OFFERED IN HOUSE LATE BULLETIN WASKINGTON, 'Jan. 3. (A. P.) The domestic ^allotment farm relief bill designed to establish minimum prices on major agricultural commodities was approved by the House agriculture committee late today by a 14-to-B vote. (Associated Press Liated Wire) WASHINGTON, Jan. 8.—Chairman Tones today Introduced the' emergency farm relief bill prepared by the House agriculture committee .to establish ntnlmum prices on wheat, cotton, tobacco and hogs. The bill was Introduced shortly be fore a meeting of the committee to act finally on. the measure. Jones expected It to be reported to the House before adjournment. 'I will ask the rules committee tomorrow for a resolution to give the bill a privileged status so that we can proceed with Its consideration Thursday," Jones said. Speaker Garner said ho thought it best not to limit discussion but to permit the House to debate the bill freely. Garner said it might be possible to reach a final vote this week. Meanwhile, Representative LaGuar- dla, Republican, New York, said he Was considering an amendment to fix prices definitely in the bill. Tho present plan would seek, to guarantee : pre-war value, to the farmer by levy ing and distributing to him a tax on processing. o 0 - (United Prett Leased BERLIN, Jan. 3.—Former Chancel lor Wllhelm Cuno died today of hear disease. Doctor Cuno was chancello i November, 1922, to August 1923 was Gusta/v Strose n. -The French Invaded the Ruh nonpayment of reparations In' kin ng Doctor Cuno's administration the country reached , tho > big point of postwar inflation while h was In office: *' Doctor Cuno was C7 years old. H had 'not ;.beim, active In. politics re oently, but- itvas often -rnentloned' as candidate *f6r'''on»inc.6U6r; ' • , .'•.;''.' '.". + «•'-' / - Hunger Marchers to Invade Bakersfield Between 75, and 100 "hunger .marchers,"'en route to the ptato Capitol, will • arrive,; here tomorrow; veventng. Through ah advance emlssu'ry, Meyer Balln, ^tlie 1 Board of Supervisors'was asked to provide 'hopritlng for -the marchers. during their, nights' stay here, . , ' The': board referred the matter , to Supervisor Woollomes, who Is In charge ,of the .fairgrounds where local 1 uyjemplpyed are b'elng cared for. Supervisor Woollomes will work out a -plan ;i«rlth H. 'B. Grlfflsi superintendent ,of. the airport, who is also • In charge of'the work cairip. %':, '-••-'•'•— — •»**—•— Altitude Record Is Achieved by Italian •••* (Aiioeiatcd Press Leasci Wire) ' :• ROM11, Jan. 8.--A world's altitude record for, tourist pianos of 9288_ meters niado Dopembor80 by Civilian 1,'llot RenHto Donatl, was approved today by the International Aeronautic Club. The.previous mark, 7GOO 'meters, held by a French pilot. Rosary Rites Held, for John Hopper Rosary' ritual for John-Hopper, .78 who died Sunday night at the home of his son, Frank A. Hopper, .will bo conducted at 8 o'clock tonight at th Payne & Son chapel, instead of at 7:30 o'clock as previously reported.' Mass will be sung tomorrow'morning at 10 o'clock at the St. Francis Catholic Church. Interment will be In Unloi cemetery. Dhjifiei*. ;SM$i;6n;:'ip Be Held Under pir&jtion of. Kern , '." Cbnimercie Directors MAGUNDEN SITE CHOSEN 7 5-Piece Musical Unit Home After Appearance Before Throng at Pasadena Bakersfleld High School's :75-piece and, after once again winning the ac- laim of thousands through its fine appearance in the great Tournament if Roses parade at Pasadena .yesterday, returned to Bakerffield early this morning. Harold J. Burt, director, Is oday receiving the congratulations of he hundreds of local persons who were In attendance at the Rose Bowl estlvlttes and who were unanimous n their praises of the litgh ^school mu- Iclans. "Viewed from all angles, tho trip ^o 'asadena this 'year was tho most- ilghly successful of all of our appearances there," Mr. Burt commented. 'The community may be justly proud •I the boys." A misplaced sousaphone was the only mishap of the entire Journey. The boy who usually carries thla bulky horn left It behind In Hotel Qlendale and for once was able to enjoy the parade no more heavily accountred than a piccolo player. The boys will now begin work upon their annual band concert, to be given he latter part of this month. The irogram this year, according to Mr. Burt,,Will feature a great many, 'novelty ' has a more than usually largo number of-versatile soloists in its roster. FLORElffiJES IS TAip DEATH TAFT, '"Jan. 3.—Florence Nightengale Bates, wife of John T. Bates, passed,away at her home at 431., Olive street, South Taft. Born in Brookfleld, Nova Scotia, Canada, January 2, 1899, Mrs. Bates had resided In Taft for 10 years. Mrs. Bates is survived by her hus.- band; two daughters, Jacklyn and Harriett, both of Taft; three brothers, Edson Archibald of Taft, Wendell and Roswell Archibald of Canada; .three sisters, Mrs. Edith- Joyce of Brook- fleld, Canada;. Mrs. Byer Benton of Pennsylvania; Mrs. Archie Elliott of. Saskatchewan, Canada, and her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alexandet W. Archibald of Brookfleld, Canada. Services were held today at the Four Fold Gospel Tabernacle,- South Taft, with Interment in Union cemetery, Bakersfleld. Mrs. Bates had -been 111 for abcyit two years. Taft Funeral Home was in charge. Development of County to Be Principal Theme of Banquet Speakers CONVERTING their .first meeting *~*ot 1933 ln(,o a community gathering expected to attract leading citizens from throughout the county, directors of Kern Chamber of Commerce will hold a dinner meeting In Mogunden Community hall TUBS day .evening, January 10, President A. E. Hoagland announced today Special Invitations to civic and business leaders and city and county officials of Kern are being Issued by the chamber In the hope that a representative assembly, commonly interested in the continued development of the county during the forthcoming year, can be brought together. All directors and commltteemen of the chamber are being requested to attend,-In n special communication mailed from the office of Secretary L. B. Nourse. The conference not only will be the.first of the new year but It will mark relnstitution of the chamber's policy of holding Its meetings In the various communities of the county, President Hoagland said. "This will bo a splendid, opportunity to meet new. people, learn of their problems and allow them to become familiar with our work," he asserted. "The dinner meeting serves tho .double purpose of aiding the Magunden folk to pay for their community h'all." The hall Is located one-half mile south of the Intersection <jf,, the Weed Patch and, TCrMson highways, will be served at 6:30 p. m. Dinner Described , as tlirf first of Its-.kind In tho: United States, .the zoning ordinance of the, Kern. County Planning Commission providing marginal control for tho Golden State highway .entrance Into Bakersfleld, was passed today by the' Board : of •Supervisors without'dissent. ..,',. .-.-•' Passage-• of jthe, 'ordinance toda: came after: several hearings';jwere heU and a practical unanimity Of• opinion- obtained from -property owners, according to the board. The ordinance will- prevent the establishment of unsightly junk heaps along the new highway entrance to the city as well as prohibit hog farm and unsightly s|gn». .Control of the ordinance does' not extend into the city. •'•'". -* Hugh Pomeroy, adviser to the plan ning commission, presented the ordi nance .to the-board. * RUBIN HOUSE DAMAGED BY $5000 BLAZE I. Rubin ef 2724 Cheater avenue la credited with the. dubious honor ,of having had the flrat fire In Bak- erifleld for 1933, official! of the fire department «ald today, In reporting that lota from the blase will total $6000. ...'• Th* fire began at 2:10 a. m. on January 1 and deatroyed the rear part of the six-room frame house, the attic, and tome of the dwelling'* oontentt. Uo«» to the dwelling waa figured at $3000 and damage to the contents was estimated at $2000. Cause of the fire Is undeter. mined. The loss Is fully covered by Insurance. ' • OF SUPERVISORS PETITION FILED WITH SUPERVISORS BY KERN GROUP OF TAXPAYERS 40'COURSES ARE 1AUGHI AT CITY CLERK OF COUNTY Adult Educational Plant to Begin Seconi;! Semester Subjects Tonight NEW CLASSES PROPOSED Additional Groups Slated if Sufficient Demand for Studies Indicated W Business Handled by Smith During 1932 Summarized . by Kern Official Summary of the business handled by the .office of F. IS. Smith, county clerk, during .tho last year shows, 906 civil 'complaints .filed; 79 criminal In- formations; 159 probate petitions; 181 juvenile petitions and 22 adoption petitions. . . ,..-', i A complete;summary fqllows: Habeas corpus petitions filed, 9; commitments ,for Insanity, 65; certificates of naturalization, 75; petitions for naturalisation, 70; final decrees of divorce filed, 165; Interlocutory decrees of divorce filed, 163; marriages annulcd, .9; commitments, to state) prisons,38; .commitments to county jail, 12; executed for murder; 1; ar-. tides of Incorporation filed, 85; certificates of fictitious name filed, 37; powers of attorney filed, .47; notaries, 57; certificates of rovlvor filed, 1; dental and medical certificates filed, 7; official appointments, 229; Judgments for money Issued, 647; Superior Court executions Issued, 121; writs of attachment Issued, HE; divorce-actions filed, 217; miscellaneous..'papers filed, 88; declarations of Intention filed, 36; probations,- 4; county. Jail sentences suspended, tot-;-- criminal cases •'^dismissed; :£';. 'nia£rlfcfee^lconse> 'Tissued,' 587; Intemperance, ; "«T' : prblJiitldn-with county Jail sentence attached, 26; marriage annulments-filed, 18. MILITARY RITES- ARE FOR DOW -.'.Military- rites were conducted today for Jesso Dow. 43, World War veteran. Rev. Frank O. Belden conducted tho religious rites at tho Doughty-Calhoun-O'Meara chapel, and at the Union cemetery, where the body of tho veteran was Interred In the perpetual care sector, officials of the Frank S. Reynolds .Post, American Legion, were In charge. C. W. Everett, W.' A. Barratt, W. R. Loye, M. C. Gyder, W. F. Barley, and R. C. Gtlllam acted as pallbearers. The veteran died last week. • > 1TH a curriculum of 40 courses, covering every essential subject in the field of adult education, the Bakersfleld Evening Ijigh School will open this evening for tho spring semester, it was announced today by G. W. Garrard. principal. Registration of students will bo held In the night school offices In tho high school administration building, under tho direction of Miss Kvclyn Ferguson, night school secretary. For the most part, according to Mr. Garrard, courses offered during the spring semester will be a continuance of, tho studios undertaken last fall. Certain other classes may'be formed If demand Is great enough und If the school board gives Its approval. The proposed gymnasium class for business men Is a point In question. Economics Course Qeorgo C. Ingelow, -whose classes In economics have attracted a large attendance In tho past, will conduct a course In popular econmlcs during the coming semester, tho class being scheduled to meet on Wednesday evenings from 7 until 8 o'clock, In room 1QD of the Junior college building. "This will precede a course of lectures of popular appeal on fundamental economic principles as applied to everyday affairs," Mr. Ingolow states. "In this day of great complexity of LATE BULLETIN Supervisor J. Parry Brlte late today was re-elected chairman of Kern County Board of Supervisors by a unanimous vote of his fellow board members. The action followed adjournment of the 1932 board and convening of the 1933 board with Charles Wlmmer succeeding Richard Ashs as Supervisor of the Fifth district. problems, It Is of thu greatest Importance that the citizen have a clear Idea of the principles underlying oco per cent salary reductions for county employes re•*• celvlng more thnn $1200 yearly, elimination of one department of the Superior Court, and reduction In school costs by 26 per cent, were formally recommended today to the Board of Supervisors by the Taxpayers Protective League, with Chairman E. H. White as its spokesman and W. A. Williams as secretary. These recommendations were made in the form of a resolution presented to the board before a packed audience chamber. Mr. Williams said the taxpayers' association approved the salary recommendations of the Grand Jury, but held the cuts were not great enough. Taxes will be conflecatory and the state in time may own all of the noncorporate property it some relief IB not obtained, Mr. White predicted. • . Suggestions Made Among the Informal suggestions made for saving county expenses were: Elimination of high-priced cars; no more park Improvements; no added road equipment; reduce chamber o( commerce to u skeleton; cutting town on the planning commission; requiring each county dopartmont head to work and be at his office; saving of about $300,000 on school expenses. It was > pointed out during the presentation, that approximately 64 pet- cent of Kern's taxes are paid by oil companies and 82 per cent of the total taxes paid by oil companies and other corporations with 18 per cent of the taxes being paid by Individual taxpayers. ' "Wo will do tho best we can," Supervisor Abel said, "but wo can't cut out our welfard work or good people will starve to death." 2180 Unemployed 'W.o have 2180 verified residents of nomlc actlvltes. The purpose of the i tho county out of work," Chairman course Is to lay foundations for such Brlte said. "Do you want us to shoot an understanding." In tho commercial field, Miss Dorothy Troy will continue with classes In both beginning, and advanced typing .The. goal- of -the course 1n -beginning typing Is to enable the student • to master the keyboard by the touch system, to copy from written material at a fair rate of spoed and to taku dictation at: the machine. ' .Speed Emphasized In the advanced class, Increased speed Is sought by drill exercises and the student Is given Instruction In tho fundamentals of letter writing, tabulation and stencil cutting. Shorthand classes for both beginning and advanced students, under tho direction of Miss Thompson, will again be Included on the night school program. In all cases, tho work Is to a large extent Individual, enabling each student to proceed at his own rate of speed. If tho proposed gymnasium class for business men Is approved, It will meet In the boys' gymnasium Tuesday and Thursday evenlngslunder the direction of "Cap" Harnlson. Work with fho medicine ball and gymnastics of n type suitable tp middle-aged men will bo scheduled. them?" Mr. -White agreed that welfare work must be maintained but argued against making the county an "easy mark." Chairman Brlto received* the report and said It may be provable that people will have to got along with service, though they vote for such sal- \itary legislation as pensions for the blind, care of crippled children, Insurance, and other forms of.-enmity and state paternalism, all of which coul mOncy. BILL CONTAINING SALARYIASHES No Action Taken as Yet on Recommendations of Grand Jury TIlS county government bill rec- • ommendations of the Grand Jury favoring salary decreases which total approximately $42,000 has been presented to the Board of Supervisors for its consideration. The board has as yet taken no official action on the recommendations of the Grand Jury. Officially the 1932 board was In session until noon today after which It adjourned to become tho 1933 board. On motion of Supervisor Hoy Wool- lomeH, W. II. Jaliant Of Wasep wan renppolnted u member of ' planning cbminlusldh 'to serve four-year term. •;••'.' • The board received 'a oheck for 14216 from tlio state compensation department representing- the .'amount of money the county saves In caring for Its own Injured employes. , ROOSEVELT ADVISER TAKES REST GIRL FACES CHARGE RESULTTACCIDENT - Charlotte Goodman, former x Walkathon star, deserted her feet for an automobile Monday ' and today faces accusation on police blotters of driving while Intoxicated. She piloted her car Into a machine parked at the curb 'at 2530 Nineteenth street, owned by H. J. Sollars, and was taken to Kern General. Hospital with a broken nose and other Injuries. She has not been arraigned on 'the driving charge. Cage Managers and Coaches to Convene Team managers and coachqs In tho Y. M. C. A, basketball league .are being requested to attend a meeting of the, organization In First Muthodlst church at 7:80 o'clock this evening. A schedule^ for the second hal'f.; of the league's season wwVbe arranged, according to announcement by Irwln Vandam; president. Presiding Judge to Assume New Duties Jutige Allan B. Campbell took over' the. duties "• today of presiding judge of the Superior Court In Department No, 2, .and heard the ,fIrst' law and motion calendar of the new year. Superior Judge R. BT'Lambert, who presided last year, went Into Department No. 1, of the Superior Court and Superior Judge Brwlu W. Owen remains In his own'department, No. 3. '. ; "'<• »» .'—-T— . . CARD OF, THANKS 'We wish tp express our .appreciation for the many acre of kindness bestowed upon us during^ our recent bereavement. (Signed) ' - •• r .MRS. ID. J. SHBLVY, • MISS-WINIFRED ESTHER ALtJSN • AIRS. D. M. COIiUNS. Services Conducted for Ida E. Shields Funeral- rites were held today at the First Church of' the Nazareiie here for Mrs. Ida 'Emnia Shields, , DO, well- known Kern matron, who died Sunday night. The Rev. S. H. Erwln officiated, Interment was In the family plat at tho Delano cemetery \iiidur direction of the Payne & Son chapol. *-»-«. Lions Club to Hold Business Meeting: Members of the Bakersfleld Lions Club will hold their stated business meeting tomorrow noon at the El Tejon '.hotel. Reports • of committee chairmen will be made. '• •' i ' (U. MARCONI AIDE /DIES SOUTHAMPTON, England, ••: Jan. 8. S. Kemp, personal assistant to Gusllelmo.Mnrconl in the eni-ly days of radio, diled here yesterday. Kemp was Marconi's first assistant In England arid, was ; employed by Jhe Marconi Company" until he died,. - — « «• CALL SPECIAL. ELECTION AUSTIN, Jan. .8," (-A. P,^— Governor R. S. Sterling Is cxpeclgd to call a special election soon ror tho Kjf. teenth congressional dlstrltit to name u. successor to John. N,- Clurnur, who has forwarded his resignation • to the chlof cxoci^lve, * UNCLES WATCH HANK WIN EAST-WEST IT ————— t When the stuain-rolltpg Hank Schaldach of California was scoring all three of tho West's touchdowns In thu East-AVest classic at San Francisco yesterday he' hod plenty of Kern county, kinsmen In the stands rooting for him. Will and John Haberfelde of Bnk- ersfleld and Pulano, respectively, uncles of .the hard-hitting Hank, and the Mesdames Haberfcldo watched the game. They returned home today. Services Are Held for Traffic Victim Funorul servlues for Soraplo Lunar, who died December 1 In a Iforn tra/- II f aoeldont, w lll be conducted Wednesday at S p:, nt. at HIP graveside in Union cemetery under direction of the Uakerslleld Kunerul Home. Lunar and a friend were eh route to. Bukersfleld In search for work when they met the mishap, Tho other man recovered. Lunar's body was hold .while. a. Hflurch for. relatives was conducted by authorities. Folks and Facts * * * *. *. * Bits of Hotel Gossip. *;* * . •*••*' * Local Brevities En route home after attending the Tournament of Roses In Pasadena, Mr. and Mrs. R. 1C. Woods and Mr. and AJrs. Vnnder Miller, Medford, Ore., residents, stopped In Bakcrsfleld for a visit. They are registered at Hotel Padro. Among oil men arriving at the Padre today were S. O. Bearing, Union Oil Company,, Fresno, and Ruy Wood, Standard Oil Company, Los Angeles. Southern Callfornlans stopping at the Padro Include Mr. and Mru. B. Honey, Pasadena; Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Hector, AVhlUlor, and Mr. und Mrs. C. Peterson, Monrovia.* • William liarland huw returned from Pasadena where ho attended the Tournament of Roses parade and football game. P. K. vVoolsey, official of the Bank- line OH,Company, is hero from Kant a Barbara on business, and Is a guest at Hotel El Tejon. His firm 1ms been operating a\. Frultvalo for several months. , Air Products of Los Angeles Is represented In Bakersfleld today by J. B. Hoss, u guest at Hotel 101 Tcjon. Plan Tuesday Rites f or WestSide Man TAFT, Jan. 3.— Funeral services for Luke H. Ellin, Taft man who died this weuk at Tucson, Ariz., will be held Tuesday afternoon at 1*30 o'clock at the Taft Funeral Home with 'Stanley H. Llttl ePost No. 70, American Legion, In charge. Interment will follow In the Legion plot at Union come* tery, Bakersfield. Friends may call at the funeral home until the time of the service. C, B. Schuyler lind H. J. Bradford, of the Johnson Washer Company In Oakland, are making tlinlr headquarters at Hotel 101 Tojon whllo In Buk- crsfleld on u business mission for their firm. MAN CHEATING DEATH IN ELECTRIC'DVEN" Wire-Haired Terrier Among the Missing "Pat," pedigreed wire-haired terrier belonging to Frank Dlgler, 2301 B street, has failed to roporti.after the liolltiays and his owner Is offering a reward for his return. The missing pet Is 6 mouths old and has a black and white body and a brown head. Any Information concerning his whereabouts may be communicated to Mr. 'Dlgler, telephone B7. Kern Clerk's Sons Return to College A delegation of unemployed per- j Nol . ton A _ SmUll son* was In the supervisors' «lmm- Hmlth Bomj of K K <"«*, h«ve returned this tlon of filing 1933 activities In this county. for Among tliobo who urn gnnutH at Hotel 131 Tejon today uro Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Gabhart of Yermo, Calif. Mr. Gabhart Is associated with u state department and Is here on a business visit. Raymond Moley, Columbia University profeiaor of economic! and politics, who is confidential adviser to President-elect Roosevelt on such matters, rifted during the Christmas holidays with hla brother, and sisters at hla old home In Berej, near Cleveland,'Ohio. He's shown In this new portrait study, taking It easy with pipe and book. Professor Moley Is expected to have an Important rgle In the Roonevelt administration, Last Services Held for Mrs. Mary Weed Funeral rites for 'Sirs. Mary Elizabeth Weed, '77, longtime resident of the Kernlta Park district, wero conducted today , at the Doughty-Cal- houn-O'Mourft chapol, with the Rev. J. M. MunUmi and' the Rev, IP. C. Con- owuy' officiating. Interment was In thn perpetual ' euro sector' of Union cemetery. , George Walsh Rites Are Held at Chapel Funeral services were conducted today at the Payne & Bon chapel .for George W. Walsh, 80, formerly a well- known resident here, who died Thursday In Los Angeles. Frederick Shaw, Christian Science reader, officiated. Interment was In Union cemetery. FROZEN TO DEATH DUNVILLB, Ont., Jan. {. (A. P.)— The fronen bodies of Richard. Foster, Mohawk Island lighthouse keeper and hlu son, Jumes, were found on the beach, near Lorraine, yesterday. They had been missing since December 16 when they closed tho lighthouse for the winter und attempted to multe their way to tho mainland. and Lylo W. Smith, county to their col- legos after having snout the holiday period at their home here. Norton Smith Is a student at the Colorado School of Mines and Lylo Smith Is a student at Stanford. •#Hold Funeral Rites for Mrs. E. Molhook Funeral rites wore conducted today at the Hopson mortuary for Mrs. Kverdlna J. Molhook, 67, who died at her homo Saturday. Rev. Frank O. Beldon officiated. Interment was iu Union-cemetery. DE JOUVENEL APPOINTED PARIS, Jan. 3. (A. P.)—Henry .d« Jouvenel, who has served as French delegate to the League of Nations, today wat* appointed ambassador to Italy. Premier Mussolini's, government already has signified'that he will b<i acceptable. '., ' • • MCDONALD BABE BORN Mr. und Mrs. Klusr MoPonaJd, well- Unown Olldalo residents, aro reeelv- ing congratulations upon the birth of a daughter, Crystal Joanne, at Al. leu MittoruUy Homo, December 31. Pi-en* Leaned MKMPHIS, Tenn., Jan. 3.—Jack Doey, the 28-year-old victim of burns whose recovery has been the talk of the medical profession, was back In his electric "oven" today. Critically burned In an automobile accident .May 2, 1031, Doty was told ho had little chance to live. ."You think I'm a de'ad soldier," he mumbled to physicians. "I'll show you." ' Ho crawled Into a contraption strapped over his bed. It was shaped like an oven. Electric lights pliiyed : on his scorched back and 'right leg to keep his body at an oven temperature. Skin-grafting operations apparently made him "as good ns new." Two months ago he crajvled out of his oven.'' The day after'-Chrlstmas he was forced to return, It was revealed today! Friends said there was. a, small'spot; on his back where skin grafting was not successful, He may have'to remain In the oven about a month.

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