The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 16, 1933 · Page 2
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 2

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Monday, January 16, 1933
Page 2
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THE BAKERSF1ELD, CAL1FORNIAN, MONDAY, JANUARY 16, f V- - < </'',.' c'-" V; ''' ^f-'-'X'''^'^:^ V^ " ' ' ' " "''''' IOGAL AND iTliird Member of Alleged Bandit Family Hunted in Modesto '. .(United Prcnn Leaned Wire) -'; RED BLUFF, Jan. 16.—Two (if the three . Grace brothers of San Mnteo, Wanted In connection with a series of daring: holdups in northern California, cities, were held In jntl here today ^•hlle officers of several counties sought their custody. A third brother Melvln Groce, was being hunted In Modesto. • The" two brothers held here, Everett, 81, nnd Raymond, 17, were captured BH they stepped from n train after fleeing arrest In Klamath Palls, Ore. SPhelr brides of a week, Martha Green Oroce, 20, nnd Louise Glenn Groce, 19, were being held by Klamath Palls nu- Jhorltics. Shot by Officer j Everett Oroce was shot In the Bhouldcr hy Deputy Sheriff L. R. Alford when he drew a gun nt the officer's command to surrender. : Believing he wns fatally wounded, officers claimed the bandit made a complete confession of a long Merles of robberies. Sheriff M. F. Hull said tho fwo girls, whom the brothers married January 8, nt Ban Jose, confessed they hnd accompanied their husbands on Jhe banditry forny. . , Crimes Confused < According to 'Sheriff Hull, the two brothers admitted stealing cars and Committing holdups In Stockton, Modesto, Fresno, the Sun Frnnclsco bay region, Vnllejo nnd Mnrysvlllo. Object, of nn Intensive, search, they fled to tvlnniath Falls. Oregon officers said- tho two girls had been left at a des- jenated place In n stolen car while their husbands robbed a taxlcab Jriver. ... .. c . - Abandon Wives • 3 The driver fled and summoned police. Abandoning their -wives, the brothers- boarded a. train nnd came here. The, two girls confessed nnd local officers 1 were waiting when the brothers stepped, from. .Xho train. " Local authorities said Marysvlllc officers had presented the strongest Claims arid that the brothera and their wives probably would bo taken there lor trial. Condition Declared Better \ Than When He Entered '';:-. White House *' (United Prc<« Leased Wire) '. WASHINGTON, Jan. 16.—President Hoover Is In excellent health ns ''he prepares to enter private life after lour strenuous years In the White House. ; Unlike many of his predecessors who left the White House broken In health and In spirit, Mr. Hoover will Stroll from the executive mansion on March 4 with a spring in tits step and a.' smile on his face, his associates predicted today. ;!.Captain Joel T. Boone. White House physician, attributed Mr. Hoover's excellent physical condition to his Constant attention to exercise nnd diet. *When the President entered the WTijte House /our years ago he weighed 210 pounds, far too much for $i man of his five feet and 11 Inches Jjri height. * tFpon the advice of Captain Boone, the President began his 7 n. m. I'medlclne ball cabinet" two days after his Inauguration. For half an hour dally he has tossled a heavy ball id n group of friends who gathered back of the mansion. He also took Jong tramps nt the Rnpldan. Some- limes he rode horseback. ^ Although his face plainly shows the strain under which he has been, he Bnrdly looks his 58 years. He now between 176 and 178 pounds. 1932 Fire-Loss . Law Is Declared Constitutional , m< '(United Prenli Leaned Wire) LOS ANQELES, Jan. 16.—Constitutionality of a 1932 state law | making a houie owner liable for fire loises suffered by a neighbor h«i been upheld In Superior Court here 'In a $2217 damage suit. Mrs. Mary Penneback wai awarded the Judgment on her claim a fire which started on the estate of QJm A. Axelson wai fought carelessly and spread to her property, damaging a barn and garage. It was believed to be one of the first- suits prosecuted under the law passed last year. YEARJP1AYER 12 Months From April 2 Set Aside for Penance by Pope Pius (Aiiociated Fret* Leaned Wire) VATICAN CITY, Jan. 10.—A papal bull today set aside (he 12 months beginning April 2 ,as a holy yeaf of nraycr, penance and pilgrimage to Home and Palestine. Tho author, Pope Plus XI, declaro-d It' should lend to "social, political and International peace." An "extraordinary holy year" and "a general and highest jubilee" was to mark what was believed to be the. nineteenth centenary of the "Passion of Jc,sus Christ, his crucifixion and lenthjfor tho salvation of men." The document ^wns rend yesterday in St. Peter's and readings were set later h St. John Lateran, Mother church of Rome; Mary Major and St. Paul's, outside the walls. The dean protona- rles read It to tho congregation In St. Peter's. <. .; • f Urges Prayer, Penance • He called upon tho world to turn its minds "from earthly i\nd decnylns* things. . . . He urged prayer and penance, 'not only for those of the ohurch, but for "all mankind led astray by HO many discords and hostility, laboring under so many mlser- es and fearful of so ninny dnngerss" The pope assorted thnt "tH"b pre- clso year" of tho death and crucifix- Ion of Jesus Christ "has not been hls- torlcajly ascertained, nevertheless tho fact In Itself ... Is of such gravity and tmportnnce that It would be improper to let them pass In silence.V Asks Pious Pilgrimages "To nil the faithful of both sexes who during tho holy year, having confessed and communicated, either on the day or In different days and whatsoever order, visit piously three times the basilicas of St. John Lnt- eran,' St. • Peter in Vatican, St. Paul on via Ostlense nnd Mt. Mary Major on the Gsqulllne Hill, and pray accord- Ing to our Intention, wo concede and Impart mercifully In-the'Lord a plenary Indulgence for all tho punishment they must suffer for their slris, of which thcHO faithful shall havo first obtained tho remission and pardon." $250,000 LOSS TO OIL WELL CONROY, Texas, Jan. 16.—Flames and mud spouted from the volcano- like crater of the burning Standard of Kansas No. 1 Madeley oil well today as fire fighters bored a tunnel toward the casing in nn effort to stop the blaze, which had caused a loss estimated at about $250.000. Tho tunnel was begun last night at a point some 300 feet back from the blazing well nnd was expected to be completed in about 30 hours. It wns nlmed to sever the cnslng below the 750-foot deep crater nnd to force water Into the well to Interrupt tho gns flow. INSULL PASSPORT NUMBYU.S. Will Be Allowed to Remain in Greece at Least Five Months, However (United Press Leaned Wire) ATHENS,,Jan. 16.—The Greek ministry of home affairs suggested to the foreign ministry today that Samuel Insull bo allowed to remain In Greece five more months, despite cnncelntlon of his American passport. The secretary of the home office told the United Press the suggestion was made because the. Appeals Court found Insull not a criminal, and bo- cause Instill creates no danger to public safety and IH not engtigcd In trade depriving Greeks of employment. Possibly May Expel The possibility existed, however, tlmt Insull might bo expelled and possibly put aboard a ship for New York. This depended on whether the foreign office agreed to the homo office suggestion. A representative of the United States consul, In the presence of two witnesses, handed Insull u letter notifying him that his passport had been cancelled. The United States legation then notified the foreign office. Insull - seemed worried when the United Press correspondent talked to him, but maintained that ho Intended to remain In Greece permanently. Mrs. Insull to Join Him "My wife is not coming to Athens In a week or two, as reported, but surely In a month or two," Insull said. He denied he Intended to seek British repatriation or protection, Confiscation of Insull's passport seemed improbable, because If his stay is extended five months he will bo granted u speclnl permit and the pass- lort will not be produced for visas. As Insull Is not regarded as a criminal, ho cannot bo searched, nor his papers confiscated under ordinary corcum- Ktnnces. Now that Insull's passport Is Invalidated, he cannot leave Greece unless lie is expelled. PASSPORT WILL NOT BE RENEWED WASHINGTON, Jan. Ili. (U. P.)— Samuel Insult's passport has been cancelled and will not be renewed unless he decides to return fi>om Greece to face charges growing out of the collapse of his huge public utilities hold- Ing companies.. This action, announced by the state department, la believed to make It Impossible for the former Chicago utilities magnate to travel outside of Greece— unless he should become a Greek citizen. (\nnneiated Press Leaned Wire) OGDEN, Utah, Jan. 16.—The American National Livestock Association closed Its annual convention here with tho re-election of officers nnd the ndoptoln of resolutions, one of which demands a decrease In rallrond rates "In keeping with commpdlty deflntlon." Albuquerque, N. M., was chosen ns tho next convention city. Officers reelected Included: diaries E. Collins, Kit Carson, Colo., president; Charles D. Carey, Cheyenne, Wyo., first vice-president; George Russell, Jr., Hlko, Nov., second vice-president; Hubbard Russell, Los Angeles, third vice-president, and Charles E. Blalne, Phoenix, Ariz., traffic counsel. Two People Hurt When Plane Crashes (Altdelated Pros Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES, Jan. 16.—Walter B. Whlsenand, engineer employed by tho county road department, and Miss Margaret McMillan were recovering from Injuries today which they suffered yesterday when the airplane which the man was piloting fell from a height of 100 feet near Comptbn. Roosevelt Advised by Elder Statesmen to SelectYoung Cabinet H By FREDERICK. A. STORM f U fitted Prets Leatcd Wre) YDH PARK, N. Y., Jan.'16.—Close friends of President-elect Roosevelt hnvo' Joined with Colonel E. M. House In urging him to pick young blood.'for his cabinet, It was learned today. Although Mr. Roosevelt, remains silent, advisers declared ho was'Impressed by the adrlce of House i to "forgot us old dodo birds" In making up hla official family, 'Friends have told Mr. Roosevelt, It was Understood, that one..of the quickest, ways of bringing to a realization his ''new deal" In government for tho American people would bo to choose a cabinet of "advanced" political thought. . . New Ideas Needed They havo .argued that the country, npw going thrdugh the worst economic depression In Its history, needs new Idenx and opinions to pull Itself out of the red. In this connection, It was believed the president-elect would turn to tho progressives' who helped elect him for some of hlH cabinet material. While Senator Hiram Johnson' of California, lender of the Callfornlan Republican progressives^ Is reported not disposed to accept a portfolio, there are others, It Is felt, who would gladly do so. Names that have come up Include those of Philip La Fol)ette of Wisconsin, former* governor, nnd Senator Bronson Cutting of New Mexico. Host to McAdpo • Senator-elect William GlbbH McAdoo of California said after conferring with Mr. Roosevelt yesterday that he favored, "a'wfulty fair treatment" for Progressive Republicans who supported tho Democratic ticket last fall. " Should Roosevelt appoint meli of progressive political viewpoint, some of his advisers pointed out, lie would not only be in step with his campaign pledges, but also would he .'meeting an obligation. They, recalled ;thnt almost the' entire progressive' strength of both parties swung to him In 1 the election. They feel. too, It was explained, that with such a cabinet behind him, his path would be made smoother in carrying out n comprehensive program not only for economic rehabill- swered. tntlon but for governmental reform ns well. Roosevelt, ."who will go to Warm Springs, On., late this week, Is expected to devote considerable time to a revfew of the cabinet material at hand. . Sources close ' to Roosevelt do not expect him to announce any appointments until nearly time for .the Inauguration. . Ropsevelt and McAdoo met In the seclusion of Krum Elbow, Roosevelt's Hudson valley home. McAdoo, who came here at the express Invitation df the 'President- elect, described the conference as one In which "the general political situation will be'reviewed." ' His remarks concerning patronage distribution, however, were Interpreted as meaning thd conversations would bo concerned' with welding stronger the political machines that swung California Into the'Roosevelt column by a sweeping majority. . McAdoo'Interviewed "Are you In favor of dividing patronage In California with the Republican Progressives?" the tall Callfor- nlan was asked. "I am in favor of nwfu'ly fair treatment for the Progressives," he smilingly replied; "What -doi you mean by fair?" ho then was asked.' "Just what It implies," he explained. "What Is, your opinion as to Roosevelt calling nn extra session of .Congress?" he was .queried. 1 "I do not 'see how an extra session can be avoided. With n Republican White House and Senate,'the best that can be hoped for Is the passage of appropriation bills." The • meeting of Roosevelt and McAdoo was the first since early, in the presidential campaign. It was believed the President-elect's program for economic rehabilitation which will be presented the next Congress • also was taken up. "What have you to say concerning the possibility for Senator Hiram Johnson entering the cabinet?" was 'one of the first questions put to.Mc- Adoo. "I am in favor of letting the President pick his own cabinet," he an- Mississippi Is Building Town for Forgotten Men By JAMES (Atnoolated 1'rei A TLANTA, Jan.'lO.—A town for forgotten men—Just n home for the po" folks—Is under construction In Mississippi. They call it "Good Will" nnd the plan Is to make It a little city that will havo everything but wealth. Its mission Is to offer refuge to jobless southerners who had rather work than walk a breadline. The Methodist Episcopal Church, South, is co-oporatlng with the unique scheme, but good will Industries of Louisville, Ky., Is backing the project. It IH incorporated in Mississippi as Good Will Industries and Plantation 1 . There Is no stock and It must operate without profit to Itself. Chnuncey E. Beeman, superintendent of Good Will Industries, Is president of tho corporation. It has 23,097 acres near Zania—a village In middle Mississippi nnd It already has a bustling population. The Good Will school has 200 pupils—children of families that went to the community to begin all over again. More than 50 vocations are In practice there now. Good Will Industries, parent of the strange town, is an interdenominational undertaking with offices in many southern cities. The settlement for jobless te just one of Its projects. Beeman says unemployed southerners who want n new start may move there. Various Industries like fruit growing and dairying will be established. The unskilled will be H. STREET ins Leased Wire) taught a trade. The population of the little town will change frequently as It will maintain an employment bureau and men and women will be sent "back outside" to various trades when conditions Improve. •Beeman expects the town to be operating In a big way by February -. He says the list of prospective Good Will citizens Is growing. Professional men, white collar men, farmers—all classes want to move there. The town has houses, recreation centers, churches and a hotel. Its charter soys It's to be operated as a charitable organization and to provide for the industrial welfare of dependents. Within three years, Beeman says, Good Will—a new spot on the map—should have 5000. citizens. Wm.Spinks, Noted Billiardist, Is Dead , (Aisoclatcd Prcit Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES, Jan. 16.—William A. Splnks, 67, who founded a fortune by developing the Idea of^a small cube of chnlk fqr billiard and, pool cues, died here yesterday. Around his Idea, a national business, with a factory at Chicago, was built. Spinks was a nationally recognized billiard player nnd was several times Pacific coast billiard champion. He was b'orn in San Jose, 'Calif., the son of Doctor and Mrs. William A. Splnks. THE BACHELOR WHO WASN'T"IUCIBLE"UNTIL... FROM YOURSISTER,DEAR SHE WANTS HER PETTY TO SPEND NEXT MONTH WITH US AND MEET SOlSlE NICE •lUCUlt"YOUNG MEN HOW AiOUT MY ASSISTANT- MANAGER? HE'S GOT LOOKS AND BRAINS War Office Repeats Charges That U. S. Shipping War Munitions to China (Obritlnucd. From Page One) HE'S dOTSOMTHINC ELSE,TOO! AT TIMES HE'S ...CARELESS N EXT DAY . His chince cam* THERE'S OUR AD, SIR, NEXT TO THE ONE ON LIFEBUOY EVER READ THOSE LIFEBUOY ADS 7 MIGHTY IMPORTANT WORK THEY'RE DOING PEOPLE DON'T REALIZE THEY CAN OFFEND AND NOT KNOW IT. I ALWAYS USE LIFEBUOY / I GUESS YOU'RE RIGHT. / AFTER THIS I'LL USE LIFEBUOY, AND BE ON tlohs was evidence of foreign Instruction. , . : Confronted with' a statement that none of the Chinese Hanchow school instructors were In active American military service,'the spokesman stuck to his story. ' '\ The spokesman said Americans'and other foreigners wero fully wrthln their, rights-In selling arms' and Instructing the Chinese, therefore the Japanese newspaper reports that Japan was contemplating- n protest to Washington were "ridiculous," CHINESE FEAR ATTACK ON TIENTSIN PENDING PEIPING, Jan. 16. (U. P.)—Chinese officials .feared today that' Ilia Jnpft-' nese were planning an advance from the great wall toward Tientsin, although the Shanhalkwnn area was quiet find there wns little nctlvlty outside the. wall. The "fears were bnsed on reports from General Ho Chu Kuo, commander of the 'Chinese garrison at Shanhalkwan. Henvj Chinese concentrations were 'reported along tfie 100-mile railway from Tientsin to Shanhnlkwnn. Jnpanese wero concentrating at Suichung nnd Chtnchow, nnd it was believed here that the Japanese would attempt to drive the Chinese to the Tientsin side of the !Lan river. Outside the great wall, the Japanese accepted the challenge of General Feng Chan Hal's "big swords," who harassed the Nipponese troops last week nnd claimed to' have check'ed their advance into Jehol province. Wanchoukuo troops protected the Japanese rear, while Japanese troops launched counter attacks at strategic points outside the great wall, Including Knilu and Tungliao. Skirmishes, but no Important engagements, were reported between Chinese and Manchoukuo patrols from Chlomenkuo, the ninth gate puss, to Shlhmenchai, the tenth gate pass. Chinese fenred the Japanese Intended to renew their operations from the ninth gate in an effort to close passes through the wall ns far inland as Ku- pelkou. The Japanese stated last week that th'ey hnd Intended merely to occupy the passes, blocking Chinese entry into Manchuria. PAPEWVOWS OUTRAGE IN S.F. German Chancellor Says Had Nothing to Do With Deadly Blast (United Press Leased Wire) COLOGNE, Jan. 16. — Charges credited to Mrs. Mary Mooney, mother of Tom Mooney, that the San Francisco bombing for which her son was imprisoned wan the work of German spies directed by ex-Chancellor Franz von Pnpen were denied by Von Papen today In nn interview printed by the Koelner Tngeblntt. Von Pnpen was removed from tlie post of military nttache at the German embassy In Washington during tho World War, on espionage charges. Blamed Germans Mrs; Mooney, according to the Stockholm newspaper Folketu Dngblad, 'snld German spies' responsible for the bombing were under orders of "the then military nttnche, Frnnz von Papen" and added that "the conviction now prevails thnt the ex-chnncel- Ipr Is nmong those able to offer do- tnlled Information nbout the bombing." • • "Mooney . . . Billings ... I don't know tliobe nnmes," Koelner Tnge- blntt quoted Von Pupen ns saying, "It IB,' the first time I have heard of the dnse, but I nm not surprised that people In the United Stntes are using the affair for Inciting opinion ngnlnft Germany..". "Attacks ngainsl me were numberless," the Von Pnpen Interview continued. "All sorts of nets of .sabotage were ascribed to me, but the accusations were , nullified by the United States after the World War. Wins In- Court "Nevertheless, some of these cnsos were never disposed of, ' for example the Blnck Tom trinl Involving bombing which Americans nttrlbuted to the Germany e.splonngo service nnd for which $40.000,000 damages were demanded. The lute Dr. Gustnv Strese-- ninnn years ngo wanted to pny thnt sum, but [ told him 1 would have brought him before tho Supreme Court If he did. . "And only a short time ngo we won thnt $40,000,000 litigation. B.O." ENDED - romance blossoms/ I'M SURE YOUR SISTER WILL APPROVE OF HIM FOR BETTY YOU'D CERTAINLY CALL "EUCII II B. O." is just plain Ibodypdgr) • r bad manners M OST "D.O." offenders don't notice their fault. Othm Jo. And immediately put them down as thoughtless, inconsiderate—socially impossible! Overheated rooms make it easy to be guilty. Play safe—bathe regularly with lifebuoy. Its pleasant, quickly-vanishing, hygieniq scent tells you Lifebuoy is dlffinnt from ordinary toilet soaps—gives txtra protection. Its gentle, penetrating lather purifies and deodorizes pores—removes every trace of "B.O." (body Mitt). Try this complexion car* Wor|c up a rich Lifebuoy lather, Massage it well into the pores; then rinse, This frees your skin of clogged impurities. Makes it look and feel utterly titan— fresh, glowingly alive I A PRODUCT Of MVm DtOTIlntS CD. ».» Student Wants ' to Sell Himself to Get Education (Atitiiclated Pronn f.casfd Wire) TEXARKANA, Texas, Jan. 16. A Junior college student-here who believes that he,cannot work his way through college and still get full value out of his studies,'has placed himself 1 on. the auction block, offering five years of his aervfcea In after-college life for the $3000 he needs to pay his expenses through the University of Texas, He make* the offer through the quasl-anpnymlty of the Initials, M. J. B. He Is 21 years old, ah • honor student at Texarkana Junior College, member of the student council, and a football player—all that despite the fact he Is making his own living. He has legal ambitions and the Idea to se|l himself has been carefully thought out, he said. He Will be graduated In June from the Junior college. . .F.B.SAYRE CALLEDJY DEHH Wife of Harvard Teacher; Woodrow Wilson's Daughter fAnxnctated Leaned Wire! CAMBRIDGE, Mnss., Jan. 10.— Mrs. Jessie Wilson Snyre. daughter of President AVoodrow Wilson nnd lifelong worker in social service nnd the cause of world pence, died Inte last night. She wns 45. Mrs. Snyre, wife of Professor Francis B. Sayre, newly appointed state commissioner of correction", and. a member .of the Harvard law school faculty, succumbed to the "Vfet-ts «* a gall bladder operation performed Saturday morning In the " Cambridge Hospital.. •' ; ; '. Of late yenrs 'Mrs. Snyre, who wns married in the White House in %913 during her father's first term as president, had been active In Democratic national and state politics. Campaigned for Smith She campaigned for Alfred K. Smith In Massachusetts In 1928, and wns herself boomed for United States senator In 1930 until she withdrew of her devotion |to her husband and children. She was vice-chairman of the Democratic state committee during the recent cnmpnlgn. A personal friend as well as ardent supporter of President-elect Franklin D. Roosevelt, she nnd her husband were overnight guests of the president-elect on several occasions, and It wns she iyho' filed this state's electoral vo'te for Roosevelt nnd Gnrner. Mrs. Snyre wns born in'Oalnesvllle, Gn., nnd much of her girlhood was spent In Princeton, N. J., where her father' was first professor and then president of the university. She wns graduated from Goucher College In Baltimore In 1908. Three Children Besides Professor Sayre, Mrs. Snyro is survived by her three children, Francis, Jr., Elinor, nnd .Woodrow Wilson Sayre. The funeral will be held in Christ Church here on Wednesday, nnd interment will be at Bethlehem, Pa., Thursday, ITALIAN KILLED BY YIELD IN SLUMP Packed 10,130,715 Cases of Fruits, 6,770,037 of Vegetables, 1932 (AnKoclatcd Press Leased Wire) ' SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. !«.—Cal- fortila fruit canneries packed 10,130,715 cases of fruits In 1932, and 6,770,037 cases of vegetables. The combined fruit v and vegetable pack'of 10,000,78* cases compared with 18,804,064 Itt 1031—a dpcllne' of around 7 per cent. 1 The pack of fruit was kept well In hnhd and, In order to ; prevent flbosU Ing the market- and breaking down price's, 6Ulp\i't Was"about 21 per bent l^ss than In ,1031, when $12,600,581. c'nses were, packed. .' • • •• ' Tinning of -vegetables Increased In 1032 by about 20.per cent. The pack of tomatoes and .-tomato prbducts, In particular, increnxed. The 1931 canned tomato output was 1,005,507, compared with the 11)32 output of 2,192,768; tomnto juice canning Increased from -119,561 cases to 5C9.19D, , tomato paste from 90,896 to 200,45V and other tomato products from 653,31)3 to 1,234,868 eases. The ln-r orensed tomnto pack was duo to a better crop than In 1931, the production being t>.2 tons per acre In 1932 and only 3.1 tons In 1931. The pnck of cling peaches, the state's biggest Item, declined to 8,413,972 cnses from 8,348,652 In 1931: pears to 1,418,134 from 1,808,065 and apricots to 1,804,561 ..from 2,006,724 • cases. Claims King Broke Pledgejo Pontiff fAxnoftaleil Prcm Leaned Wire) VATICAN CITY, Jan. 18.—Pope Plus IH preparing n sharp orotest to King Boris of Bulgaria as n result of the baptism of the new-born Princess Mnrle Louise ,ln tlie rites of the orthodox church. It wns denied, however, that the papal nuncio at Sofia would be recnlleil. . Prelates .said the orthodox bnp"tlsm was contrary, to agreement, both written und oral, between tho pontiff and the king, by which the latter 1 guaranteed u Roman Catholic baptism. (Annof-lfted Prr-nx Leaned Wire) SHANHAIKWAN, China, Jan. Ifi.— Italian relntlons with the-Chinese Nationalist government were strained to.- day because of tho Hlnylryof nn Italian messenger by Chinese troops. The Italian was shot down by tho Chinese as he wns passing the Slno- Japanese battlefront southwest of here. Itnllnn authorities posted In this treaty area Insisted -he hnd been assured safe passage through the. battle lines between C.hlnwnngtno and Hli.'in- halkwan. • .' • , • The Italian government was expected to demand satlsf.ictlon from the Chi-' nese government nt Nanking. • With other nations signatory to the Boxer protocol, Itnly mnlntainji garrisons nt Shanhnlkwnn nnd Tientsin to.protect trnfflc on the Pelplng-Shanhnlkwn'n rit,llwuy nnd the Itnllnn commander'in Tientsin wns snld to hnve been assured his messenger would renoh the border city safely. IS CALLED BY DEATH fAMnclatrd Pre** Leaned Wire) . PARIS; Jan. fe,— Lady Queens- borougli, the former Edith Miller of .Vew York, died today In a hospital, after nn operation. YORK. Jan. 10. (A. P.) — Tlie man-Inge of the former TCdlth Stnrr Miller, who died In Parts totlny, to Almerlc Hugh Pnget, Lord Queensborough, occurred' 12 yenrs ago nnd wns -an outstanding nvont of the Now York Hoclnl se.ns.on that year, They hail mot n few months earlier While Lord Queennborough wns in this country visiting hl« brothers-in-law,' Payne Whitney nnd Harry Puyno Whitney. About n year ago It wns disclosed thnt Lively Queensborough "was seek- Ihs separation on grounds of cruel nnd Inhuman treatment nnd desertion. NEW1RK CITY Practice Is Begun in Hopes of Stimulating Trade in Metropolis (United ri-cnn Leased Wire) t . NEW .YORK, Jan.' 10.—The use of scrip, already widespread In many communities, especially In the west, began In New York City todny under auspices of Inwood Mutual Exchange, a unity of the Emergency Exchange Association. Preparations for use of the scrip to stimulate activity among workers nnd merchnnts l.nmpcrcd by scnrclty of money have been going on for weeks. Introducing scrip proved more difficult In New York than In smaller communities. Members of the Inwood Exchange already hud started doing business with "scrip credits," however, even before the scrip Itself was printed. The scrip is printed In .black on heuvy bonded paper, watermarked hi green. It expires December 31, 1533, but unless money In circulation Is more plentiful then, new units will be substituted- for the expiring series. The scrip system of doing business is renlly barter, since It accomplishes the exchange of goods and services without the use of real money. FLYER AND MECHANIC PERISH.RANE (.\nnoclalrd TVrs* Leaned Wire) NEWARK. N. J., Jan. 16.—The cause of n plane crash that brought flaming death to a crack pilot and his, mechanic puzzled three separate Inquiries todny. A giant,' 18-pitssenger plnne went Into n vertical bank 300 feet above Newark Airport, yesterday. AS it struck the ground. It , flamed, nnd burned to a mere skele-. ton. , ' The dead were Pilot Albert C. Kom- date nnd Mechanic-. George Weldel, both of Elizabeth. They, were employed by Eastern" Air Transport, which owned tho plane. Jt hnd landed In Newark Saturday night, completing a commercial flight from Richmond, Va. .Overnight one of Its Lwo motors was replaced by a new one nnd the craft wns being tested when It rornshed. AT THE FIRST SNEEZE Essence of Ml«fal YOUR HANDKERCHIEF AND PILLOW IT'S NEW Skin-Itch Torture Ends; Millions Praise Zemo The. first application of soothing, healing Kemo quickly relieves the torture of Itching Rashes, Eczema, Ringworm and similar skin troubles. For 25 yenrs Zemo has been used nnd prniaed .by millions ns a clean, »nfe, dependable remedy for family use to relieve and clear away skin irritations. A trial will convince you of Its great merit. Insist- on genuine Zemo; It's worth the price because you get relief. 35c, OOc, ji. All druggists'. Paul Shoup Thinks Nation Marks Time : '• < (.maclutril PrcnH Lrntcd Wire) WASHINGTON, Jan. 10. — Puui Shoup, chnlrmnn of the board of the Southern Pacific railroad, snld totlny lio hiiel told President Hoover he be'- llevfd the country WIIN "marking time" economically, with the business trend Bolng neither up nor down. Leaving the White House, Shoup sniil ho had Informed Mr. 1 Hoover he felt this condition would continue until no inn of tha nation's problems, such UK. balancing the budget and straightening the war debt tangle had been' accomplished. CHAPMAN AND LE BARGE Announce the Installation of a • STANDARD ALL-POINT RECORDED LUBRICATION PLANT Insist upon-your car being lubricated by an experienced mechanic , —rthis practice will save mopey. Phone 1353 Packard-Graham Oarage 1221 Eighteenth Street

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