The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 20, 1933 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Friday, January 20, 1933
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

,'VjS-l.' jy THE BAKERSFIELD CALIFORNIAN, FRIDAY, JANUARY 20, 1933 AND DEAL CJPECTED Alleged J. P. Symcs Benefited Financially in Certain Lensc Negotiated Five States Hurry Measures to Help Stricken Farmers ' ( L'nited Press Leased Wire) SACRAMENTO, Jan. 20.—Successful In connecting Rolph's son-in-law, John P. Symes, with the lease o'f a state annex building In Sun Francisco, tho Senate Investigation committee today ijtood adjourned until February G. The Cosine session of the committee marked the first definite progress on fls Investigation, Insofar as the dls- <&osuro of new evidence Is concerned. j> Pacts Obtained * Outstanding facts brought out in tho ftstltnony were: 2 That Symes was given a 30 per cent qharo In profits from Bale of tho bulld- Bitr to tho stato as n reward for j;ct- flng Walter T. Varney, airplane lino operator, to finance tho building. at the building actually cost $279,0. of which $41,000 represented profit ff'nntinum nn J'age Filtr.en) (United Press M ORTGAGE-burdened farmers of tho midwest spurred their local relief efforts today, convinced that no help Is forthcoming from tho short session of Congress. In flvo states Legislatures pushed forwaru measures for tax relief, financial assistance and beer, major points of a program which loaders say Congress has hopelessly fumbled. Meanwhile unrest persisted, with a taxpayers' march on tho Legislature arranged for today, and continued protests against farm foreclosure sales in other states. Iowa In Iowa, lirrnrt of the 'corn 'bolt, whore for weeks farmers have banded together to prevent foreclosure sales, Governor Clyde L. Herring announced he was preparing n proclamation designed for relief. It was understood Leased Wire) thfi proclamation would declare a moratorium on farm foreclosures; A similar measure now Id In force In Wisconsin, A bill providing a moratorium on sale of delinquent tax property became effective today in Indiana. The suspension will be effective until February of 1934. Governor Paul V. McNutt signed tho emergency measure n few hours aftor tho general bly rushed It through. • • '"j Plan Caravan ',' Members of the "Root tlbg. Club of southern Minnesota of a motor caravan for a movement? on the Legislature to demand fax reduction. They planned to prdsflnt their protests this afternoon. • • ... : Banks In a half-dozen corn belt towns were under business suspension (Continued nn Papa F4ftecn) ANOTHER BRIGHT SPOT There is no "repression" in the demand for OLD MILL Products. More OLD MILL Products are being sold today than at any time in the past. WHY? Ask the housewives who are using OLD MILL Wheat Grits, OLD MILL Whole Wheat Flour, OLD MILL Corn Meal, etc., ete., or better still, try a five-pound sack of any of the popular cereals listed below and see why. * Don't be fooled by substitutes or "practically the sames." There's a reason why OLD MILL Products jumped so quickly into popular favor and the demand maintained and constantly increased. It's well worth your while to investigate. For your convenience these stores stock Fresh OLD MILL Products: Bakersfield BAKER8FIELD MARKET, Inc., 1618 Nineteenth Street- COOPER'S CASH GROCERY, 2400 Nineteenth Street COWART'S GROCERY, Twenty-fourth and P Streets CUMMINGS GROCERY, 619 Qulncy Street PIKE'S GROCERY, 302 H Street HOMEACRE GROCERY, 1006 Thirty-third Street JEFFRIES MARKET, California Avenue and.K,Street R. K. JOHNSON GROCERY, 1017 Baker Street JOE LEMUCCHI GROCERY, 725 East Nineteenth Street R. G. LIBBY GROCERY, 1000 Pacific Street MAGUNDEN SERVICE STATION, Edison Highway W. D. MORGAN GROCERY, 1304 Monterey Street NILES AND KING MARKET, 803 Miles Street PALACE MARKET, I. Sakal, 1221 Twentieth Stfeet PALMS GROCERY, 1203i/ 2 Chester Avenue PRESTON GROCERY, 315 Chester Avenue ROSS & DOLL GROCERY, 2031 Nineteenth Street SHOLAR'S MARKET, 1703 Eighteenth Street RALPH SMITH GROCERY, 1918 I Street H. STARBUCK GROCERY, 414 Monterey Street SUNSET SERVICE STATION, Edison Highway THOMAS BROTHERS GROCERY, 900 Monterey Street WILBUR'S MARKET, 1313 Monterey Street J. S. EDMONDSON GROCERY, 515 Pacific Street A. D. S. GROCERY, 1417 Baker Street C. E. MITCHELL GROCERY, 430 Kentucky Street DAVID'S GROCERY, 1200 Flower Street W. J. TABER GROCERY, 1032 Pacific Street C. J. NELSON GROCERY, 327 Chester Avenue MITCHELL'S MARKET, 2825 Chester Avenue HAYES MARKET, 1415 F Street HARTY'S GROCERY STORE, 1617 F Street COLLINS GROCERY, 812 Baker* Street JONES GROCERY, 2201 Niles Street MILLER'S GROCERY, 1604 Niles Street MARKET SPOT, Eighteenth and Union Avenue WHELDEN MARKET, 2125 Union Avenue WASHINGTON GROCERY, 806 Baker Street A. T. HARRIS GROCERY, 1300 Niles Street BEALE PARK GROCERY, 303 E Street Oildale GANN & ROSS Highland Park HIGHLAND PARK STORE Riverview GOLDEN RULE MARKET COATS CASH GROCERY IRVIN COATS GROCERY McKittrick FRED EHLER'VOROCERY Maricopa R. N. HOGAN GROCERY FEISTER'S MARKET Fellows LAWTON A BLANCK Ford City and Taft FORD CITY EMPORIUM SMITH'S GROCERY O. K. MARKET STEPHENS GROCERY . ROSS NACCARATO GROCERY QUICK'S GROCERY HARRISON STREET MARKET CLAYTON'S GROCERY Panama C. E. BENNETT Vineland THE VINELAND STORE Arvin THE SANITARY MARKET Shatter DEBS BAYLESS GROCERY R. W. PARTRIDGE COUNTRY MAID BAKERY Wasco J. O. JENIFER RAMIREZ GROCERY McFarland MARSHALL'S GROCERY Old River GIFFRA & SONS OLD RIVEN STORE Look for the Picture of the Old-Time Mill With the Water Wheel, on Each Sack. "Old Mill" Products Are WHEAT GRITS (Breakfast Cernal) WHITE CORN MEAL YELLOW CORN MEAL Milled In Two Sizes, tha Old-Faihloned or Coarse, and the Fine WHOLE WHEAT FLOUR (Not Bolted) GRAHAM FLOUR (Not Bolted) RYE MEAL—RYE FLOUR Made From Finest Ortgon Rye (In 5-lb., 10-lb., 25-lb. and 50-lb. Printed Cotton Sacks) MANUFACTURED DAILY BY BAKERSFIELD' GRAIN COMPANY Baker Street and Truxtun Avenue, Bakersfield, California. , Phone 196 rmy flying teams, wore reunited In enth today wherf Lieutenant I. A. Voodrlng was killed ftt Dayton, Ohio. Tho trio, trained In the most Intrl- ate stunt maneuvers at Rockwell Id here, included Woodrlng, Lleu- onant J. J. Wllllama, the leader, and Lieutenant W, L. Cornelius. .Williams First to Die .The first of tho famous trio to die 'a« Lieutenant Williams, wlio crashed 'lille flying In an inverted formation n front of the grandstand at the na- lonol air races In Los Angeles' in 192J. 'olonel Charles A. Lindbergh, who at- f sndfld 'the'races .an a spectator,.tooli Vllllnma' place and the "Three Miw- oteers" carried, on until the ruoeg ,-ero over. A y Cornelius Next ~ v Lieutenant .Cornelius met death'- 'a month later In a «olllslon with Lleu- enarit Roger V.-WllllamH, with whom o was performing the difficult "Luf- erry circle" .over North Island here. he 6the,r\.pllo't reached earth safely h his'parachute. Lieutenant Wo'odrlng In 1027 won ho Mltchol speed trophy race for rmy pilots at Dayton. He had been tatloned at Dayton wince his trana- er from Rockwell Field two years go. One of his most famous exploits oc- urred two years ago when he ferried cross the continent through a bill* ard the Japanese ratification- v of tho jondon naval treaty. A fellow army Hot was killed during a snowstorm n Wyoming while accompanying Voodring on that flight KILLED IN ,t. Woodring,'One of "Three Musketeers," Loses Life in Dayton Tragedy (Continued From Page One) (Continued From rage One} lie very time It \vas issued, blasts gainst the French default on payment f Its December in debt installment to tils country were being sounded In the lennto. Senator Robinson, Republican, Indl- na, had net It off with a. scathing peech, in which he termed Prance a thorough ingrate." He was joined y senators prominent In both parties. The White House statement was re- lewed In ;detrtU by the^ President, •>Umson and Mills In the executive of- ICOB before It was given out by one f the chief executive's secretaries. 1 . Oroat B.HftaMri met its December, *- * nstallment, thereby causing n/itaV ible reaction here. Prior td doing_ou, iow«ver, the British empljas'lze'd^dn tr6ng; language that .the. payment was Considered there the last to be made under existing arrangements. The White House Conference, held In he historic Red Room, was attended ilso' by Secretary of State Stlmson, Secretary of Treasury Mills, Norman H, -Davis, United States arms anil wai debt expert, and. -Professor Raymond tloley, Roosevelt's adviser. It lasteC from 11 a.'m, to.-l!!25 p. m. . • ' "Bid to England State department Officials said Great Britain had not proponed sending a delegation here in March, nor had .the natter been discussed' with -London Hence today's announcement was regarded as a bid to the British to send representatives If they desired. Officials do not doubt that they will do BO The communique Indicated In addl tlon to the >4,000,000,o6o British dobt Liondon representative!) also will con fer-. on plans for the world economic conference. As the two leading com merclal countries of the world, th< United States and Great Britain wil exercise a salient Influence on the conference and their agreement is consld ered requisite to success. ENGLAND PLEASED OVER RESULT OF CONFERENCE LONDON, Jan. 20. (A. P.)— The agreement;' between President Hoovei mil Presldont-eluct Roosevelt to dlu CUKS the wa'r debts with Great Brltnli In March' wits characterized in polltl cul quarters hero thll) evening as tho best news ;in \yeeks. . British' opinion .in thab solution o the war ciobta problem would providi tho key to solution of. the larger eco nomic problems, .hut tho eovernmen Iteslf will awalt/o-fficlal notification o the" decision at' Washington befort commenting. The 'cabinet alrjoady la assembled in London preparing for the opening o Parliament on February. 7 and at It meetings K<M}edulud for next Monday Wednesday ft nil, Thursday, dlsouHstoi of the debts undoubtedly will domlnut ail other matters, domestic and /or elgn. . , • ',.*.. ^ Farm Sells for $495 Had $4100 Mortgage • f^funnlttle^Prfnn-Lcftteit WAre) SHELBY, Neb., Jan.' 20.— F^e hun drnrl farmers stood slteht':at the. Henry McQlmpsey form near he^o-.-whll James McGImpsey, a brrtther, bough for • $49. CO tho" farm and equipment which had been mortgaged to a ban! , . 'Farmers mode no effort to purchas the various items, RS the livestock an machinery -"oh th« fa'Vm was sold n prices ranging from 5 cents to }D. When trie '-'bank learned of th group's tJitentlorjK,' |t' -.nought to call of the foreclosura -Bale,' 3 but the farmer Insisted that U go.' through. CUTS COSTS of COLDS In extensive clinical tests, the new Vlcks Plan (or better Control of Colds cut the number, duration and 1 *io»ts of colds In half! How-yoy can follow Vlckjj Colds-Cohtrol Plan is fully explained In v each Vtolu package, 'HOt Of COLDS THEIR VOICES TANGLE SENATE LEGISLATION The bitter fight these three men have carried en against the Glass banking bill In the Senate resulted -In one of the greatest legislative snarls ever to entangle, the Upper .House of Congress. Pictured htre Senator Burton K. Wheeler shaking hands with Senator Elmer Thomas of Oklahoma, Senator Huey Longf Louisiana, on right. LEGAL TECHNICALITIES HALT MRS. JUDD STORY HOPE RESTS (Continued From Page One) 'la doing more than trying to jeop- rdlzo this woman's life, knowing she ids nn appeal pending before the joard ot pardons and paroles." His hurgo was made in connection with ho Halloran counsel's efforts to es- abllsh Ills right to an answer from rlrn. Jucld regarding the packing of ho bodies. "We demand," Morgan aid, "that her constitutional rights o not denied her." Judge 'Miles himself questioned Mrs. 'udd regarding her understanding of he oath. Judge Asks Questions "Mrs. Judd," he asked, "you under- tand the solemnity and binding order if an oath?" "Yes," she answered. "And you have understood It at all Imea?" 'Yes, I have, to the best of my abll- ty." "You understand your testimony has boon under oath?" "Yes." ' . , ' "And^-the oath subscribed-to was in consonance with your'conscience?" "I have answered every question as conscientiously and truthfully as J. could.". . "You believe in tho Supremo Beng?" "Yes." "You understand tha penalties of perjury?" • "Oh, yes, I d,o." Queries Blocked / Smith essayed to question tho witness regarding her mental state, but the state state blocked most of his queries. "Do you'labor under the delusion you have n child?" he asked. The state objection was sustained. Smith placed'In evidence the transcript of Mrs. Judd's testimony before the Maricopa County Grand Jury ant month, and said: "The court hns asked Mrs. Judd If xho knew she could be punished for perjury, but did not go into the matter of how she could be punished. It would be an interesting Inquiry—how this witness could be punished for perjury." Mrs. Judd smiled. "Have you any objection to having the letters you write your husband entered In the record?" tho defense attorney asked Mrs, Judd. 'I don't know that I want everybody to know what I wrote." "You object, then?" "Yes, I believe I do." The court granted Smith ttme in which to prepare a formal presentation of evidence In support of his motion of incompetence on tne part of the witness. Frank Vance, owner of the duplex apartment at 2920 North Second street, in which • the women * were tilled, testified there were two mattresses placed by Mm In tho apartment occupied by the women, and that he found only one of them when he visited the place four days after tho slayings. He went there the following Tuesday, he said. "By that time a world of people had been through there, hadn't they?" Smith asked in cross-examination. "Yes." "Did you open the house to the public and charge admission?" "Later on I did." "What was the admission charged?" "Ten cents." "Throngs of people went through there?" "Yes." Sheriff On Stand Sheriff J. R. McFadden, the next witness, said he had checked the license number of-"John J. Halloran." '(At whose instance?" asked County Attorney Jennings.•••'. • . ' . "A lady who lived next door to Mrs. Judd at the Brill street apartment." . "How <lid you get the license number?" "" ' ->* "Off the back of a magazine." "Where Wan It?" , • ''In the apartment-next door to Mrs. Judd's." . • "Arid you found that number when you checked it to be the number of John J. Halloran?" "Oi the Halloran-Bennett Lumber Company," .. The sheriff testified he had vlsl».«3 the apartment at 2929 North Second street n few days after Mrs. Judd had been returned to Phoenix after her arrest in Los Angeles. "Did you make an examination of the window shade?" "Yes." "What did you observe on the shade, If anything?" Defense counsel was permitted to interpose: "Are you able to tell of your own knowledge- what was on the shade?" "Yes." "What was it?" Jennings queried. , . Bloody Fingerprints "Bloody fingerprints," the sheriff fairly shouted. "Was It a large or small fingerprint?" "It was a smeared print." That ended the state's direct examination. In cross-questioning, Smith asked: "Do you know it. was a fingerprint?" "It looked like it to me," was the reply. "Could It .have been made by many other things than fingers?" "I don't think so," the sheriff declared. APPOINB REFEREE (United Preii Lcatet Wire) LOS ANQEL1S8, Jan. 20.—Samuol W. McNabb, yntted States district attorney here .for eight years, whose term expires February 28, has been appointed to a newly created post «a referee In bankruptcy. The appointment order was signed by Federal Judges William P.' James, Paul J. McCormlck, George Cosgravc and Harry A. Hollzer, Increasing bankruptcy matters made creation of a new referee's post necesmtry. McNabb said he would gubihlt his resignation to the President on the date bin term expires, but probably will remain in office until a successor is appointed by'President-elect Roosa- vclt. * . $45,000,000 Loan Asked%N. Y, State Prrm Leiio'cd Wire) ALBANY, N. Y., Jan. 20.— Governor Lehman today sent a letter of application to the Reconstruction Flnanoe Corporation at Washington for an allotment of $46,000,000 from the U. F. C. fund of 1300,000,000 to bo used for unemployment relief work in New York state. INJURED SEAMAN DIES HONG KONG, Jan. 30. (U. P.)— Seaman S. K. Sandlln of the U. S. 8. AshovllJe was found dead In bed at a Chinese house today. Investigators said they were Informed he had- fallen from u- rlcklHhu during the night, receiving tt fractured skull. He had managed lo crawl Into the Chlnojjo homi... The Chinese family put him to bed, whuru ho died a uhurt . time lutor. , ' .;. Little Chance of Furm-Aid, Budget Balancing, Etc., in 72d Congress (Continued From Page One) veto any farm or beer bills passed this session: In connection with farm relief, Roosevelt declared he stood foursquare on the commltn)ent8 made In his campaign speech at Topeka when he came out for price stabilization of four commodities—wheat, cotton, hogs and tobacco. Senator Ellison Smith, who will become chairman of the agriculture committee In the next Senate, however, came away from the Roosevelt home In New York City the other night stating that It was his opinion the president-elect was for a revised farm measure providing stabilization of prices on wheat and cotton only. • Prohibition -j" , "-. : Regarding prohibition ''repeal,. Mr Roosevelt said he stood on the Demo- dratlc platform declaration- for ' outright repeal, as opposed to the pending Senate resolution which contains qualifications banning the saloon' am guaranteeing federal protection of dry states. Asked by newspaper men about the Democratic fiscal program, Roosevelt replied: "The quicker we balance the budget the better." He declined, however, to discuss means of achieving this end. (United Frets Leated Wire) PEIPINO, Jan. 20.—Japanese military activity Increased outside tha Great Wall of China today. Fears were expressed that the offensive against the northern province of Johol would bo resumed coincident with the Chinese new year, when tho Chinese will bo more Inclined to holiday observance than (o war. Japanese cavalry detachments, supported by tanks and a transport corps, left Chlnchow and Shanhalkwan and advanced to Chlnsl, on the eastern Je- V frontier. ' . Indicating the Japanese had created a new penetration point on the frontier, the Chlnchow command announced the occupation of Chins! after the withdrawal of Chinese Irregulars westward. ' DR. EINSTEIN 25 GREATEST (Unitrd Prem Leaned W(rc) LOS ANOELES, Jan. 20.—Doctor Albert Einstein, the German scientist, Is seeking the 25 greatest minds In the world "to function In the bes Interest of mankind," It was revealed today. Six members of this group will be selected from the United States, Jacob Landau of New York, managing dl rector of the Jewish Telegrapht Agency and a personal friend of the physicist, said. "This commute will raise Its voice whenever mankind is confronted with grave problems," Landau explained "It will take action whenever tho peace of the world is jeopardized or whenever acts of grave Injustice have been committed." Only persons of fire/it liitolleettm stature, International renown and liberality of views would bo selected bj ICInsteln, the New York newspaper man said. Tho latter believed the group would represent the "most potential moral and idealistic force In tho world." Landau said Klnsteln. planned to devote careful study to the world's who's who before making his selections. Condemned Man Prefers Lethal Gas to Hanging! (.insoetatfd Preim Leated SACRAMENT*, Jan. 20.—Dallas E»g«n, who pleaded guilty to murder In Lot Angeles and atk»d that he be hanged at San Qutntln, wrote to Governor Rolph today asking that Instead of being hanged he be allowed to Inhale a lethal gat. lagan did not. ask for a commutation of sentence. Eagan will receive a letter from the governor that hla letter le on file and that the governor le pow- erleso to have a lethal gae ueed in an execution. SEEK TO ABOLISH OEATPENALTY 37 Assemblymen Favor Life in Prison and Without Hope of Parole , t,. (United Vrcm Leased Wire) SACRAMV3NTO, Jim. 20. — Thirty- seven members of the Assembly todny mrodtieed a bill to abolish capital lunlnhnient In California, and HUbstl- tute >lfe Imprisonment without hops of purole fiH the penalty for first-degree murder. The measure carried more names :hnn any other bill In. the history of :he Legislature. For this reason, the measure wns virtually assured of passage In the Assembly, ltn proponents declared, Only four votes In addition to tho signers were needed to obtain u majority. \ Those In Favor Lenders Joining In Introduction Of the measure were Assemblymen Wlllr lam B. Hornblower, Sun Francisco, veteran foe of tho gallows; F. Cl. Clowdsley, Stockton, Democratic leader and Speaker pro tern of the Assembly; a majority of the Democratic delegation, and .former Speaker Kdgar C. Levey, Sun Francisco, Speaker Walter J.. Little, Santa Monica, announced his support of the bill, although he declined to appear as an rt\ithor. '•' Major Provisions Major provisions of tho proposed ln\v were: 1. Penalty of life Imprisonment 'without hope, of parole" as a substl- . tute for death by hanging. 2. Alternate penalty, to bo Imposed nt the discretion of the Jury, or, ordinary life Imprisonment which would permit parole privileges, for use In less aggravated cases. 3. Uctentton of {he death penalty for any life-term prisoner killing or attempting to kill while In prison. Noel Sullivan, president of the League to Abolish Capital Punishment, and sponsor of tho measure, said that of 405 murders In 1331 In California, there were only nlno hangings, and only about 20 per cent of all murderers brought to trial. "The practice of hanging. 9 or 10 men each year, usually because they' are without funds or Influence,- and paroling the Influential after -brief prison terms, Is a libel on the ! Tord Justice," he'said. "The law we propose will put an end to paroling'dAn- gerous kllle'rs and will make for Increased certainty of punishment." . NO TAX LEGISLATION AT PRESENT Smith and Philipp Bridge Event Aces TAFT, Jim, 20.— Tho third bridge parly of tho Polroleum Club's men bridge championship tournament was held at tho clubhouse with tho usual large crowd In attendance. The feature of tho evening was tho advance of Roy Smith and Jcun Phlllpp from twelfth place to third place In total points, W. L. Adklsson and M. F. Luton continue to lead the tournament with 6791 points with Fred Martin and jArry Boyd'second with 6423 points. Joe COK- grova und Walter Miller are in fourth place with 0331 points. Vc*li Leased Wire) WASHINGTON. Jan. 20.—Democrats overrode Republicans on the House Ways and Means Committee today and voted against all proposals for passing tax legislation at tho short session. Hawley of Oregon, ranking Republican on the committee, moved consideration of last year's administration tax bill which Included a general sales tax, but lie .was defeated by a Democratic motion to table all tax matters. It carried, on a strictly party vote, U to 10. Lost on thin same.motion was a proposal by Tlacharach, New Jersey Republican, to continue the gasoline tax another year and boost it from one to two cents. " Chairman Collier said the committee- did not discuss the merits of the tnjc plans, but simply reaffirmed the previous decision of the Democratic members not to prepare a general tax bill* at thlu .session. The Issue Is thus left to the unavoidable special session of the new Congress. i. KA1E MEYRICK IS CALLBBY DEATH (Aifnrtate.d PrcKK Leaned Wire) LONDON, Jan. 20.—Sirs. ICiite Meyrick, London's spectacular "night club queen." mother-in-law of two peers, died lust night, a victim of influeyza. Death came at the home of the young Earl of Klnnoull, one of the two peers whri married Mnt.Meyrlck's daughters after slie became wealthy In tho night club business. The other son-in-law is the Lord de Clifford. Mrs. Meyrlck was u frequent Inmate of prisons, mostly on charges of sell- Ing liquor In prohibited hours In her night resorts, Once she was sentenced to 10 months at hard labor for bribery and conspiracy. • Glass' Banking Bill • Faces New Filibuster San Diego Resident Granted Probation f.4,«B'ocl<?fe<J Prcta Leaneil Wire) SAN DIEGO, Jan. 20.— Hurl F. Farnsworth, 44, vice-president of the San Diego Trust & Savings Bank, who recently was convicted of manslaughter, today was admitted t6 probation for nine years. Fnrnsworth was convicted of striking down und killing C. D. Welch, 22- year-old marine, with his automobile on the night of October 1. Physicians said he hud been drinking. Prom Leaned Wire) WASHINGTON, Jan. UU.— Tho Glass" bank bill ran Int/i a new flllbuntor In tho Senutf lato today dcnplto the agreement for limited debate. Senator Thomaw, Oklahoma Democrat, announced off tho floor that ho was prepared to do nil he could to keep tho bill from reaching a voto. Ho served notice that, despite tho limitation of debate, a vote on the hill would not bo reached unless the .Semite voted the drnotlo cloturo rule, which It rejected yesterday. n. 'F. C. LENDS WOO.OOO WASHINGTON, Jan.. 20. (A. P.)— The Keconstriictlon Kiimiiao C'urporii- tlon today uulhorlxot} a loan ot jSou.OOO to King county, Washington, for ve- llof work durliig'Junuaryund February. JOBLESS, POLICE CLASH CHICAGO, Jan. 20. (U. P.)— Jobless men and women numbering, at least 1500 ehiHliHil with police at three widely separated relief stations on -the west and northwest sides todny. QUICK ' RELIEF FROM COLDS Mistol FOR NOSE AND THROAT Essence of Mistol M AN[ . AMI i P

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free