The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 9, 1933 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 1

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Monday, January 9, 1933
Page 1
Start Free Trial

" •* N w \ ^ v " * A * "* fc 4*1 *" )*"* "* * r* \ T •* * >ci f* ^61 f } ?,W* £ J * ^;: - ;• .vvivy'-: ; *> •'vSV* v \ '$f.V''-r>; f-;-v l ',• i'V •. «oMpittf •^B»X«> ) . - ,/p . ' «• '., . ^"^ • IT " ^ EDPMEti titAifcVW'efct " g \ 'THE GREAT NRWS^PBR'OF THE SOUTHERN SAN JOAOUIN VALLEY '»' V "- •'-" -I- ifrflhn.i . 'in...... II. > i. - • --'—•- - —. „' • LAST EDITION rum AND cxoLUtive.UNiTCB PHCBI MPORT ^, ir^V * 14;PAGE8 ' BAKERSFIELD, CALIFORNIA, MONDAY, JANUARY 9,1933 TWO SECTIONS No. 139 PROMISES #• •ENT REP Embargo Resolution Not to Be Pressed AgainSt . War Munitions HURLEY WINNER; ' .STIMSON LOSER Manufacturers' Protests Also Reach President and Have Weight Promise Prompt Arrests inL. A. Jewel Robbery (United Pre*» Leated Wire) ' HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 9—Promise of quick' retaliation, against ; a band of .Jewel .bandit* blamed for robbing Betty Cpmpson and other film notables of thousand* of dollars in gems was voiced today by Chief of Dete'ctivea Joe Taylor. Taylor revealed' at least one member of the -suspected gang la under surveillance and said the entire group, would be captured' "In the near future." Taylor said that bandits who looted Hslsne Costello's home of $30,000 In' Jewels two months ago later sold the loot to the Chicago insurance company In which the actress was Insured; The robbers received-20 per cent of face value of the gems, the detective chief said! It MtlEO IN \adical Outbreaks Sweep Several Industrial Districts MANY ARRESTED; SCORES WOUNDED By JOSEPH H ' (CtwrlfM. BAIRD 8:--TThe state department's amis embargo res- designed _fo ••BtTjBrigtheh-Hn'c' Kellogg peace pact, either will be- buried by. President Hoover or sent; to Congresa in an emasculated form, the United Press learned today from • an authoritative source/ The original embargo resolution aroused the opposition of munitions interests and caused a split in the cabinet. Prominent arms manufacturers showered the 'White House and Senate and war departments with protests against tha original draft. They contended it would harm their business. Hurley Emerges Victor . . * ^Meanwhile, during more than three weeks' of delay by the White House in .sending the resolution to Congress, Secretary of State Stlmson has battled for the original draft. Secretary of War Hurley-has fought SThe war secretary, it appeared today, has won. x , The embargo resolution was drafted by Stlmson and his assistants shortly before Christmas. Bxpanding the President's current Does Not "V^ish to Enter Any ,',„. Controversy,? Hbweyer, Regarding Ways fUnited-PreiigIj~ea»ed Wire) WASprNQTQN, Jan. 9.—President Hoover, the United Press learned, will send a special message to Congress tomorrow yrglhg It to balance the .budget this session or to assure success of huge bond Issues which the treasury soon must float. It was understood Mr. Hoover was not disposed to enter directly Into the present controversy among Democratic leaders over specific means of balanc-. Ing the budget. He will declare, however, that It la essential for federal 'revenues and expenses to be equalized before tho treasury undertakes Us Impending refinancing program. $3,000,000,000 Due This year $3,000,000,000 of federal bonds come due and must be refinanced. In addition, the treasury power to bar' arms shipments to revo-1 will have to borrow around $600, - lutionlstB In Latin-America and China, it would have enabled him to, keep American munitions from any country at war In violation of the Kellqgg pact. The President could act alone, regardless of other nations. Stimion's Purpose Stlmson planned to use the new Instrument—If Congress approved It—In keeping American war supplies from Bolivia and Paraguay, now fighting ' an, "unofficial" war. Recently Bolivian troops appeared on the battlefield clad-in discarded United States army uniforms. Officials also foresaw possible uss of the resolution In the Far •East. . , • . / When news of the plan leaked out, munitions manufacturers showered protests on the state .department. Stlmson ignored them.- Shortly before Christmas he sent the completed res- •/Continued on Page Thirteen) Aloft Three Hours; Gears Jammed; Safe "• (United frees Leaned Wire) BELLEVILLE), HI., Jan. 9.— Lieutenant R. .M. Ptrla, United States' navy flyer, brought his plane to a safe landing here shortly, before 11 a,' m. today after being aloft more than three hours with the landing gear jammed. The plane was skillfully set down on Its fuselage, skidded for a hundred feet and then turned up on Its nose. Neither -Lieutenant .Plrla, nor his mechanic waa injured. The plane was slightly damaged. 000,000 before June 1 to meet current expenses. Next year about $2,500,000,000 more government securities come due; This means that the government must make provision for floating $6,000,000,000 of bonds. Mr. Hoover will argue that unless the budget Is balanced, it might not be .possible to sell these bonds at a favorable price and Interest rate. Congressional leaders agree with tho President that the budget should be balanced, but .are still at odds as to how It should be done. Held In Abeyance Democratic leaders are holding in abeyance.the proposal to Increase Income taxes' by one-third. They announced this plan after a. conference with President-elect' 'Roosevelt last week. . Strong opposition developed Immediately. They are'now studying alternative means, of raising 'revenue. In preparation for another conference with Mr. Roosevelt about the,middle of tho month, Prominent Republicans, continue t.o ge^ adoption of,.the, general manufacturers' sales tax, which/President Hoover rocomnumdod In his budget message to Congress oarly In Decem ber. A number of leading Democrats, Including Speaker Garner, . swung over to the Males tax two weeks ago, but Mr. Roosovolt quickly rejected It. ROOSEVELT AND THE WEATHER San Francisco bay region: Fair tonight and Tuesday; local frosts ana fogs In morning; moderate temperature; light northerly winds, i Northern California; Fair tonight and Tuesday but fogs In the valleys and locally elsewhere; local frosts; normal temperatures; gen- tle'northerly MtlndB offshore. Sierra Nevada: Fair tonight und Tuesday; little change In temperature;'moderate westerly winds, • Sacramento and San Joaquln valleys: /Fair but with fogs or low 'clouds tonight und Tuesday; local frosts; light variable winds. ( Santa Clara valley: Fair tonight and Tuesday: local to** and frosts In morning; light variable winds. Southern California: Fair and mild tonight and Tuesday; local frosts Interior; gentle north and northeast wlnda^offshore. 1 '. (United Preiin Len*ed Wire) HYDE! PARK, N. T;, Jan. B. — The entire field of foreign relations was covered by President-elect Roosevelt and Secretary of State Stlmxon in a conference at Krum Elbow today. Advisers of Roosevelt said the state department and everything relattnt to International affairs, was dlscusscc by the two men, who secluded themselves in Roosevelt's country home. Roosevelt would not pomment except to say "I had a very dellghtfu visit and luncheon with Mr. Stlm- son." His guest said: • '.'Our conversation was most satin factory." Friends of Roosevelt were of th< opinion that Soviet'Russian relations European war debts, Philippine inde pendonce, and the Manchurlan sttuu (Ion were- dlfieuBned. ' At the conclusion .of the luncheon Roosevelt nnd Stlmson planned tp re new tliplr talk'on tl\e 75-mlIo'drive from Hydo. Park to. New York. Armed Forces of Young Republic Called Out to Quell Riots : - By REX SMITH . (Ansoctaicd Press Leased Wire; Stimson and Mills Dispute Charges That Relief Was Pledged; Johnson, Borah Tilt .. (Attainted Prett Leated Wire) W ASHINGTON, Jan. 9.—-The Senate was informed through Secretary Stimson today that in the 1931 conversations between President Hoover and Premier, Laval of France, ."no assurances or commitments" on revision or caucelatlon of debts were requested or given. By way of letters to Senator Reed, Republican, Pennsylvania, which were Inserted in the Congressional Record, Stimson and Secretary Mills took notice of the recent Senate speech by Senator Borah of Idaho. "I can say without qualification," wrote Mills, "that there is no justification for any assertion or belief that during the course of those conversations any assurance, direct or implied, was given that there ^would be a revision of French debt obligations to the United States in APPROVED Would Advance Billion Dollars to Save Farms hrough ; -the • young: . republic of Spain left a toll of 18 persons killed and scores wounded today, while an unestlmated number were under arrest. Striking suddenly- and without warning, the different extrem- al organizations apparently were operating under a co-ordinate com- nund. The attacks occurred mainly n Industrial centers of the country .hrough the day Sunday and last night. Revolt Widespread . From , Ovledo, In the northwest, where striking mine* workers killed an electrical engineer while he , was rolng home, 'the outbreaks carried through Salient, where a civil guard was killed, and on to Lerlda and 'Barcelona, with seven killed In each of the latter two northeast cities. Salient Is near the textile center of Manresa, where the bloody extremist rebellion occurred In January, 1931, unt three months before tho republic was proclaimed. Many Reds Imprisoned All armed forces were called out. to cope with the uprisings. Scores of extremists and Communists were Imprisoned In various cities. It was' estimated that 35 persons were wounded, Including five women and three militiamen. Disturbances Involved soldiers anil extremists In Madrid and In Carabun- ohel, where syndicalists attempted to storm a barracks. One person was wounded and 11 arrested. There were eports of attempts to storm barracks and police stations In other cities. At Lerlda, capital of the province of .hat name, syndicalism attacked the Castillo barracks but- were repelled. Crowds Dispersed Police charged ana. dispersed crowds at the Arch of Triumph In Barcelona. More than 100 extremists attacked the France railroad station, throwing bombs, but were quickly driven away by civil guards. Shooting broke out Between the Extremists and guards tit Ban Augustln barracks and in front of the Palace of Justice. Officials said the uprising had been planned for several weeks and that stores of arms and bombs had been _pelzed. .,•'!.'(• Town Captured Th&'town of llepollet, near Subade'.l, Catalonia, was taken over by Communists, who placed authorities and civil guards In jail and raised a red and black flag over the city hall. Reinforcements of civil guards nnd assault guards recaptured the city after a battle. One clVH guard and one townsman were killed and several wounded. SPEKILLIN ONE MOF FEVER {Amooiatei Preti Leaied Wire) CHAMBERLAIN. . S. D., Jan. 9.— With one-seventh of this town's poo- ulatlon 111 with typhoid fever, the American Red Cross and physicians and nurses from surrounding towns combined today to combat the Kpruarl of the disease and to; provide bett-n care for those already stricken, More than 200 persons were 111 find steps were taken to move as many patients as possible to an Improvised hospital at- the city hall and segregate them. A private sanatorium, with 100 beds, was filled. Warnings were sent out not to tho. city's water supply, obtained from the Missouri rtVer, unless the water had boon boiled. The water supply was believed tho source of the Infection. (United Pre** Leafed Wire) WASHINGTON, Jan. 9.—Ad- vanoe ;of )1,000,000,000 of Recon- ,,. '• structlon •Finance Corporation ' funds Vo' present, forsclpiure of ; • mortga'gsd- farms and .to pay air delinquent taxes' owed *by--individuals; to atatss, counties and municipalities,, was proposed , today In a bill Introduced In the Senate by Senator Hull, Dem., Tenn. . Six Senate Resolutions Pass Asking Probe of Many Departments . (Unitfd Prem Leaned 'Wire) , SACRAMENTO, Jan. 9.—The legls- atlve assault against the Rolph administration continued today with -the passage In'the Senate, of a series'of itx resolutions demanding Information concerning the operation of virtually all state departments.. The resolutions were Introduced by Senator Arthur H. Breed, Oakland, assertedly as the basis of a "necessary program of economy," In the meantime the organization of the special "Investigating" committee, was being completed by Senator J. M, [nman, Sacramento, chairman, and the actual probe of the Rolph administration was expected to get under way tomorrow or Wednesday. The organization of the. "fact-finding" committee, headed by Senator David F. Bush, Oakdale, also was being completed. . . The first of. the new resolutions are directed nt the state civil' service commission and -State Controller Ray L. Rlley, asking for complete Information' concerning new state positions created, salaries and traveling expenses of state officials: ' An Itemized list of expenditures from the emergency fund also was asked of Holland A. 'Vandegrlft, state director of finance. Three of tho 'resolution's dealt par. tloularly with county problems, two of which asked a report from the tax re search bureau concerning comparisons between nHBl-sned values In counties and whether county assessors take Into consideration the "ability of persons ^o pay" In making assessments. The-other resolution called for a list of all fixed county salaries over which the State Legislature has control. consideration of a revision of German reparatipns such as subsequently took place at Lausanne. No Commitments "In fact," the letter continued, "no commitments were made and tho communique issued at the time is a strictly accurate recital of the discussions,"^, ' ; Tho cbnirnuiilque referred to 'Bald' in part v a'b'i(inbw's: : '• •-.,.•*/'.•••-'..''-'.'''..." ','An Informal and- cordlal-dlscusalon has served' to outline with greater precision the nature* of the problems. It has not been tho purpose of either of us (Prcaldont Hoover and Prime Minister Laval) to engage In commitments binding our governments, but rather through development of fact, to enable each country to act more effectively in Its own field." Senator Rued hud communicated with Stlmson and Mills after controversy in the Senate with Borah as to whether President Hoover bad sought congressional co-operation for future debt reVlsion before his conference with Laval. Borah's Contention Borah had contended the President had done so and that this encouraged France to hope for further debt -revision. Reed and Senator .Watson, Republican, Indiana, denied the President has taken up. tho question at tho Congressional-White House meeting. Tho Stlmson letter to Reed said In part: "So far as those (Hoover- Laval). discussions touched upon the subject of debts and reparations they were limited entirely to temporary steps which might be taken to offset the effect's of the depression. "No oancelatlon or revision. of either debts or reparations was proposed by either side. No assurances or commltmentH on such subject was either asked for or Riven." JOHNSON, BORAH IN BITTER DEBATE WASHINGTON, Jan. 9. (U. P.)— Two tltann of the Republican party glowered and shouted nt each other In the Senate today when Senator Borah and -Senator Johnson accused each other of making statements for which there was no basts In fact. ' The argument dealt with war debts and Borah's participation In a White House conference on -the subject. The dispute came In debute over emphatic -protests by Secretary of State Stlmson and Secretary of Treasur> Mills against statement that the Hoover-Laval conversations In 1931 gavo reason for French expectation of debt revision. .Borah last week Implied France had been justified In expecting revision ol some kind. lie wau u participant at a White House conference In which a Hoover program Including the debl question was discussed. Complains of Secrecy Johnson bitterly complained, 'after Borah again referred to tho subject that after the White House confercuct (Continued on I'age Thirteen) [\olph Men, Sharkey and Cobb Head Finance, > Ways, Means MIXTERPUTON JUDICIARY GROUP Rainey Opposes QIJV Taxes and Urges Economy (Attocialcd Frets Leatcd Wire) ' WASHINGTON, Jan. 9.—Assert. Ing he did not believs either the proposed rales In Income taxes or the sales leVy could be enacted, at thle session, Rapresentatlve Ralney of Illinois, the Democratic floor- leader, today advocated strenuous efforts) be made to balance the federal budget through economies. 'In that connection, he made public a letter he addressed to fourteen governors In which he op* posed their demands for enact, •ment at this sssslon of a $100,000,000 federal highway aid bill and asked them to "tell us how we are going to get the money for it." Thera Is tremsndous opposition In Congress to Increasing either the Income taxes or levying the sales tax," Ralney told newspaper men. Stow, Badham Placed on Oil Industries; Wagy, County Government By HOMER L. ROBERTS f United l're»» Lcatcii Wire) ^RAMBNTO,; Jan".-(J.—Stindingf cb'mn.lttees'were appointed 1 in both' Houses of the state Tjegls ture today, providing the machln ery. by which the lawmakers may get to work Immediately. Gover nor Rolph's spokesmen were dls closed as Senator Will R. Sharkey Martinez, and Assemblyman Law rence Cobb, Fresno, who were made chairmen of the finance committee In the Senate and .ways and meant) committee In the Assembly, respectively. The committee chairmen appointee In each House were us follows: Senate Agriculture and livestock, Bradford S. Crittenden. Stockton; banking, J W. MoTCInley, I^os Angeles; building and loan, Herbert W. Hlater, Santa Rosa; commerce and navigation, John ti. Moran, Corning; conservation, Joo Rlley, BlRhnp: conxtltutlonal amendments, Andrew R, Schottky, Merced contingent expenses, Frank L,, Gordon Nnpa; county government, J. I. Wagy Bakersfleld; drainage, swamp am overflow lands, Thomas McCormnck Klo Vista, Education Education, Herbert' C. Jones, San Joso: elections, 'Chris N. Jeripersen Atancadero; engronsAient, enrollmen and printing, Charles King, 'Hanford federal relations, Ben Hulno, Imperial finance, Will U. Sharkey, Martinez fish and game, W. P. nich, Muryu villa; governmental efficiency, R. R Ingels, Uklah; hospitals und asylums Harry A. Perry, Fornrlale; Insurance Jerrold A. Seawell, Rosevllle; Irrigation, W. D. Mlxter, lOxeter; judiciary Ralph B. Swing, San Bernardino labor and capital, Charles V. Rein dollar, Sun Rafael; mines and mining James M. Allen; motor vehicle, Will turn 13. Hurper, San Diego. Oil Industriss Municipal corporations, Roy Follom, San Francisco; oil Industries,. ISdgar W. Stow, Santa Barbara; prisons iiml reformatories, Harold J. Powers, Mo- doo county; public health and quarantine, Dan E. Williams, Chinese Camp; public utilities, Harry L. Parkman, San .Mateo; .revenue and taxation, Walter H. Duval, Santa Paula. (Continued on Page Thirteen) * »» VOTE IS 10-4 An ti-Prohibitionists Move for Prompt Action in Senate MUST BE RATIFIED WITHIN 7 YEARS NEW WAR OVER SOLDORELIEF Senator and League Director Clash During Hcariiig on Veteran Relief, (A nsor.intcit Preiit Leaned Wire) WASHINGTON, Jan. ».—Henry H. Curran, director of the Natlonul Economy League, told tho Joint Congressional committee on veterans' legislation today that tho league had no Intention of filing with Congress any report of Its financial supporters or of Its activities. Curran's statement was made after Senator Robinson (Republican, Indiana) had Intimated he thoutcht the league, with a "purpose to Influence legislation," came within the corrupt practices act, and hits asked him If ^t Intended filing a report. The league previously had urged bo- fore the committee reductions of approximately • |4GO,000,000 annually In veterans' expenditures. Lobbying Denied Robinson termed the league "a lobbying organization" which Curran promptly dented. Curran and Kobtnxon wrangled over Curran's Hillary. When Robinson asked him what be received from the league, Currau said: "My salary IH about 40 per cent less than It used- to be and yours Is only 10 per cent less." After Robinson appealed to Chairman MoDuffle, Democrat, Alabama, to make Curran answer, Curran nuld "My pretent salary Is $15,000," adding that while connected with tho Association Agnlnst the Klghteenth Amendment, It WIIH $25,000 a year. He told HobliiHon that Admiral Byrd received no salary und hud been paid about $900 ItiHt yeiir for expenses of making speeches for the league. • Angry Retort Robinson iiHserted ' the leugue'H "whole movement is an effort to relieve the big Income taxpayers, Isn't It?" Curran retorted: "That's not true und you know It's not true. You just want to get that In the papers again." Cumin said $85,100 of the organization's Income last year cainu "from 17 contributors. He listed contributions of 16000 each from Ifidward H. Ilurk- ne»8, Ueorgeo W. Naumburg und John D. Rockefeller, Jr. lie nald the lato Calvin Coolldge WUH u member of the advisory council at the time of his i death. Will Rogers Remarks: SANTA MONICA, Jan. ».—To the Editor of The Bakersflsld Callfornlan: To Mrs. Coolidgs: Mr«. Coolidge, your husband's hesd rests today not alone on his Vermont soil, but pillowed on the sincere tribute* of the millions he had 'served. Every'writer has written of the •mailng hold, ha had on hi* countrymen, and they attributed it to various oauass, Now that he Is beyond the receipt of more honor, what about tha "amailng hold" you ha^vs on our ptopls.' Naturally you 'aided your husband's career, all wives do that. But what made you so .beleyed .by the psopie? Over night you were swept Into the highest position that can be held by an Amerlean woman. Other "first ladles" had had perhaps greater advantages, training, background, and social distinction. ^»ut you showsd that which tsaohsrs, travel, and social-association can't compete with, something that was born In you, a natlvs dignity, a sincerity, a modsst graolousnsss that endsara you to all, Calvin Coolidgs left a great lesion to our government In "common ssnss," Yours Is Just as great a lesson to your asx, In a homely fovsllnsssi and above all a consldfrstlon for ths feeling of others, which constitutes a "real" lady, be she pauper or queen. v Yours, WILL ROGERS. (United Pre*» Leated Wire) SACRAMKNTO, Jan.' 9.—Vlerllng i Kersey, state superintendent of pub- i Ho Instruction, today declared war not ' only upon Governor Kolph'n edunu- j tional economy program, but also hln { proposals to reduce xtuto aid for old age pensions, tuberculosis relief, and other humanitarian functions.. Kersey said he would stoutly oppose any effort to reduce the present guarantee of xchon! nupport by the state of }30 per pupil to elementary and high schools. "These proposals to reduce state expenditures and balance the budget at the expense of local taxpayers, comes at a time when affected functions are In greater need of state aid than ever before," hn said. "At a time when local taxpayers are losing their properties > through loss of Income and Inability to meet the enormous Increase In local taxes, it is unthinkable that the state should Impose a further burden upon counties and school districts." Kersey pointed .out that such a step would be manifestly unjust" in view of the fact that, according to reports of the tax research bureau, certain public utllltlcH which pay the cost of state government are "bearing u much lighter loud of taxation than common property owncra." TWO BLIND MEN IN BATTLEiONE KILLED • (United ]>re*» Leafed Wire) OAKLAND, Jan. 9. — As the result of a furious buttle between two blind men, friends of long standing, over the affections of a woman, Joseph Parker, 4D, wan near death from knife wounds today, and Manuel L. Llcon, 38, was held In jail. Tho two HlghtleHH men mot at the home of Mrs. Klenu Agullar and asked her to choose between them. They had been friendly rivals for her affections for three yeurs. After Mrs. Agullar expressed u preference for Parker, u quarrel developed. In the fight that ensued, I'.irl;«r was stabbed in the abdomen. Physicians doubted If he would recover. Mrs. Agullar was held us u material witness. Provisions Against Saloon and Other Safeguards Included By LYLE C.'WILSON (Unite^.I'reit Leaned Wire:). ;•• TS/ASHINGTdN, Jan. 9.—the Son™ ate judiciary ctthimlttee tod«? ' approved a, resolution for repeal of the . Eighteenth amendment with protection for dry states and prohibition of the saloon, Antl-prohlbi- tionists moved nt once to obtain speedy Senate consideration of the repealer. Assistant Republican Leader Me- Nary told repeal advocates that it! might be possible to reach tho prohibition Issue tho latter part ol this week. The committee stipulated that ratification must be effected In seven yearn. Senator ICIng, Democrat. Utah, announced the committee action. Two-Thirds Vote Needed Tho years-old, hotly controversial Issue now goes to the Senate for adoption by a two-thirds majority, or defeat. King said tho repeal resolution was approved substantially as drafted by a subcommittee. Despite the contrary pledges in both party platforms, the repealer would submit the Issue to state Legislatures rather than to state conventions. The committee's approval of the repeater was by a vote of 10 to 4. How Committee Voted Senators voting against a favorable report were: Itoblnson, Republican, Indiana; Schuyler, Republican, Colorado; Norrls, Republican, Nebraska, and Black, Democrat, Alabamu. Senators voting for a favorable report were: ' . Itlalne, Republican, Wisconsin; Huntings, Republican. Delaware; > Hebert, Republican, Rhode Island; Austin, Republican, Vermont and Ashurst, Democrat, Arizona; Wulsh, Democrat, Montana; King, Democrat, Utah; Dill, Democrat, Washington; BrntUm, Democrat, New Mexico; Neoly, Democrat, West Virginia.' There were three absentees; Borah, Republican, Idaho; Stephens, Democrat, Mississippi nml Schall, Republican, Minnesota. Senator Borah. Republican, Idaho, Hald the committee favored legislatures Inutead of stnte conventions, be- cavxe the latter method would be extremely expensive. "It would cost the state of Idaho 1200,000," he said. Favors Legislative Way The committee dtsciiNsed a suggestion by A. Mitchell Palmer, attorney (Continued on I'age Two) HOUSE ADJOURNS WASHINGTON, Jim. 9, (U. P.)— The House adjourned today as act of respect for the memory of two qf It.i members who died over the week-end, Representative Butler, Republican, and Representative Klmlull, Republican. ADVERTISERS'INDEX AUTO ELEO. AND BATTERY CO II BAKERIFIELO FUNERAL HOME 4 • ROCK. MALCOLM, COMPANY S FOX CALIFORNIA...: I FOX THEATER I OALBRAITH VAN AND STORAGE II GOODNIGHT, DOCTOR 3 GRANADA THEATER I HOTEL EL TEJON t KIMSALL A STONE 8 LAMBETH, PEARL .' 4 LEROY GORDON BEAUTY SALON...... 4 McMAHAN FURNITURE COMPANY 3 MONTGOMERY WARD 4 COMPANY..., 0 M088, SAM D 4 NICHOLS. LAURA C 4 NILE THEATER « PENNEY. J. C.. COMPANY 7 PHILLIPS MUSIC COMPANY 4 PRICHARD AUTO SERVICE II REDLIOK'S , I REX THEATER ii RIALTO THEATER V SAFEWAY STORES t UNITED IRON A METALS COMPANY.. B VIRGINIA THEATER I WICKERSHAM COMPANY 4 WITHAM 4, BOOTH II • „(- *»,

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free