'V i: EDITORIALS '. This, section eontfllnB tho latent local news. world sports, edl- torlalH, • n big, thrilling farM And'newti of general Interest* LOCAL SECTION BAKERSFIELD, CALIFORNIA, MONDAY, JANUARY 23,1933 PHONE 31 WANT ADS classified Advertising Columns of The Bakersfleld California!! clone promptly at It o'clock a. m. every day. PAGES 7 TO 12 1 1 AIN TOTAL PASSES LAST SEASON'S RECORD OF Kern "One. of 'Few Districts Not Having Protective Ordinances, Aver a» ' •• •__ BOARD HEARS SYMMES W.ould Prohibit Picking of Rare Varieties Found in This Section T O MAINTAIN the wild flowers of .this county, wjilch have on numerous occasions been described as the greatest tourist attraction Kern has to offer, the Board of Su- '•pervlsors Is considering adoption Of an ordinance which will save for posterity 15 of the-rarer varieties of flowers here. , Today the Board of Supervisors •was showered with communications from' practically every ulvlc and club organization In the county, advocating adoption of the ordinance. There was, BO far us has been reported, a unanimity of opinion favoring the proppsed ordinance. Kern Exception In a brief address to the supervisors, .E. J. Synimes asserted that most of the counties In the state having wild flowers have protective ordinances with Kerti being tho one notable exception. iWorklng with Mr. Symmes to ob- talif this ordinance Is the following committee: Lawrence Welll, Norman Thompson, Lyman Benson and Ralph Thnyer. The proposed ordinance would not prevent the picking of the commoner varieties of wild flowers, but would protect some 16 very rare varieties indigenous to this country nnd found In the more remote mountain districts and rarely on the floor of the valley according to Mr. Synimes. It Is also contemplated In the proposed ordinance, that the decoration of automobile radiators would be prohibited. Mr. Symmes said the ordinance would cost the county nothing and would tend to preserve the flowers as a tourist attraction. Every year thoi}- tiands of persons come Into the county to view the wild flowers. Their economic value to Kern county Is perfectly obvious. ' Desert Holly Taken The speaker cited as one Instance the fact that commercial companies are transporting desert holly from Kern county to the south In truckloads, the holly to be used for decoration. Other counties protest this desert, holly leaving Kern the only one opep to the commercial decorators. Without such an ordinance Mr. Symmes predicts the ultimate extinction of some of the rarer varieties of flowers -which are not becoming quite scarce in the county. Supervisor Charles Wlmmer spoke sympathetically In favor of the ordinance jvhlch will bo referred back to the board at a later time for a vote. * «» ANCIENT GAS-BUGGIES ARE PRIMED FOR SUNDAY RACE I N HALF the back yards cf Kern . county, automotive h««-beens are haying their -adenoids removed, their wheezes eradicated and their blood pressure reduced to normal, judging from the entries pouring In upon B. Ward Beam for'his ash can derby" which will be a feature .of the congress of dare* devils and motorcycle races to be staged at Bakersfield speedway next Sunday. ; Jimmy Lucas, living on the Free, no highway, was the first to enter, with his "Terrible Tessle," hybrid b.orn of eight other wrecks. No \car valued at more than $50 may be entered In the derby, known-to the racing world as the "world's worst." Maurjce. Dragee, North Chester avenue resident, has a prodigy known as the "Nervous Wreck," which he has entered. "What Price Parts" will have Cecil Sur. gener of Olldale at the whjel, and Bill Myers hopes to win with his super-special, "Tin Tin Tin." En. tries may be made by sending the names of car and driver to B. Ward Beam, general delivery, Bak. ersfield. Motorcycle races, a head-on, collision between two automobile drivers and auto polo between the American and Canadian teams already are on the Sunday bill, In addition to the "ash csn derby." The program 'Is scheduled to open the 1933 sports season at the speedway. HALF OF OOL raps END Student Registration Near Complete; New Pupils Will Sign Soon While the routine of classwork and final examinations at Bakersfield High School and Junior College continued smoothly and efficiently, there .was nn undercurrent.of Intensified activity In the office of H. A. Splndt, principal, today, as school administrators prepared for conclusion of the first half of the school year this week and the beginning of the spring semester next Monday, Itereglstratlon of the high school student body was practically complete, nnd registration of the new students who will be graduated from Standard, Beardsley, Kmerson, Lincoln and Washington schools Friday, will be undertaken by Leo B. Hart, school counselor. "Wednesday and Thursday. ' Junior college students are free to register for next semester's classes at any time this week, their programs of study having been tentatively arranged at a preliminary registration period. Expect 2700 Indications were that the high school enrollment, loaf students, would estimated at not exceed 2657 2700 IS DIVORCED BY SPOUSE (Aeiaoiated Prest Leased Wtre) ;LOKDON T , Jan. 14. — Viscountess Furness, twin sister of Mrs. Reginald C. Afenderbilt of New York and sister of Mrs. Benjamin Thaw, Jr., of Plttsburg, obtained a divorce today from Viscount Furness, chairman of the Furness Shipbuilding Co., Ltd. She was given custody of her son and costs* against tho viscount. She brought the action last month, charging misconduct. Viscountess Furness, the former Mrs. James A'all Converse, was married to the shipping magnate In 1926. Since then she has been a prominent figure In British society, frequently seen In the company of the Pj-ince of Wales at social, events. She Is a daughter of Harry Hays Morgan, who formerly was In the American consular service. Millinery Head Is Honored by Group Mrs. John P. Brooke of the Marvel Millinery, this city, has been 'elected- as director of the Western States Merchants' Association for the year 1933, according to Information received here today from the domestic trade department of the Los Angeles Chamber of Commerce, organizer of the association which wns formed to assist out-of-town merchants making purchases In tho southern metropolis. students for the spring semester. Thought approximately 160 students arc coming up from the elementary schools, this number is offset by a list of 42 students who are graduating from high school at midterm and by the usual number of "drops outs." No new teachers will be added to the high school staff, according to Mr. Splndt, Instructors for the new classes having been secured by combination ol some of the classes conducted last semester. Junior college enrollment, 69' students when last checked, was expected to show a slight gain, though here again the number of Incoming students will be to a large extent offset by those who will drop out. Law year the average dally attendance o the Junior college increased from 402 during the last month of the fall semester to 456 In the first month o: the spring term. It was reported b: Miss Grace V. Bird, denn. Expect New Record On the hauls of these predictions tho combined enrollment of the high school and junior college, amounting to 3400 students, will set a nev "high." High school classes will contlnu throughout the week on regula schedule. Grades will be filed by th Instructors. Friday,, and the entlr faculty will be on duty Saturday morning to transcribe the grades to permanent records, according to Mr. Splndt. Students will report for their new classes Monday morning, and the work will carry over from one semester to the next without a perceptible break. Last of the final examinations which have occupied attention of junior college students since Wednesday of last week are scheduled for Thursday. Visit* Scheduled Mr. Hart's visits to elementary schools for the purpose of registering graduating' eighth graders are scheduled as follows: Wednesday morning, Standard and Beardsley schools; Thursday, 9:00 to 30:30 a. m., ISmer- son School; 10:30 to noon, Lincoln School, and 1:00 to 3:00 p. m., Wash.- ington School. Mr. Hart will be assisted by a number, of high school and Junior College students who are familiar with office practice, Including Misses Velma Hen- drlcks, Isabel Pesknte, Norma Jean Graham, Dorothy Deck, Teresa Brubaker and Agnes Mott. HELD AT WARNING OF RATTLERS IS ISSUED HERE FOR TALKS HERE Three Public Addresses to Be Presented at Church by Dr. L. R. Patmont Speaking against Soviet Russia 'with wild children roaming around upset government and free divorce,' Dr. Louis Richard Patmont, work raveler. author, scientist and linguist will give public addresses ,Wcdnes day, Thursday and Friday nights o his week at Full Gospel Tabernacle Discusses Lecturer Discussing the lecturer, whom h tnows personally, the Rev. C. W Ople, pastor of the church, says: "He s not a propagandist, but a man of etters. The talks are free to all persons Interested In Russia and Communism. They begin each evening at ":45 o'clock." One of Doctor Patmonl's lectures will be Illustrated with pictures which he took while In Russia. His visit there was not a "personally conducted tour" for he lived with and worked with the peasants. For a year he has devoted his entire lime to combatting the efforts of propagandists In this country. His find- ngs are said to be a contrast to the general opinion derived from ordinary arces. Masquerades \H Doctor Patmont speaks the Russian language fluently, and was costumed as a peasant, he was able to get first-hand Information Impossible to most observers. Many of his pictures were taken under circumstances Involving great personal danger. 56 INCHES SNOW ON GREENHORN, REPORT Fifty-six inches of new snow had fallen over Greenhorn mountain up until yesterday in ithe current storm, Supervisor J. R. Woollomes reported today. There are 18 Inches of snow at Glenhvllle," he said. "For the first time since I have been supervisor," ho asserted, "It Is doubtful if motorists can make the trip from, Woody to Glennvllle. The latest reports that I have are that the rip would be exceedingly difficult, If at all .possible." Because of the exceptionally heavy mow In tho Ersklne creek region, Su- >ervlsor Woollomes has been forced o recall his road crew working in. hat area. The Ersklne road, however, has been completed almost to Work and Character of Kern Librarian Eulogized by ( Rev. A. S. Donat REMAINS ARE ENTOMBED Scored of Friends Present to Pay Final Tribute to Local Matron rjMJNERAL rituals of the First " Congregational Church were conducted today by the Rev. Anthony S. Donat, In memory of Mrs. Julia Gazeley Babcock, librarian of tho Kern county free library, who'died Saturday at a Bakersfleld Hospital. "Julia Q. Babcock was one of Bakerafleld's finest citizens," the Reverend Donat said during the eulogy. "Her widespread knowledge of books and tho high slandards of morals which sho professed characterized her life. "The rugged type of character possessed by Mrs. Babcock was Inherited from puritanical ancestors," the Reverend Donat continued. "Sho insisted upon purity in tho books ^received at the Kern courtly free library and burned many of those which carried Immoral .messages." Musical Service Miss Ivah Fullerton was soloist ut the church services and was accompanied at the organ by Mrs. Harold J. Burl. Pallbearers were John Hayp, John Anderson, Jerry Shields, George lalyen, Tom Burke and Perry Brlte, members of the Kern county official amily and close friends of the ma- ron. A great floral spray, which covered he beautiful caskel carrying the jody, was a tribute from members of he library staff, who gathered from nust of the -09 branch departments in ill parts of Kern county to pay hom- tge to their former leader. At the Bakersfleld Memorial Park, where the body was entombed In the amlly vault of the community mausoleum, thousands of floral offerings >anked the corridors. Impressive re- Iglous ceremonies were conducted .here, too, and Mrs. Glounah Ball Beian presided at the organ. Arrangements for services wore In charge of Fllcklnger chapel. Militant Worker Members of tho Kern County Humane Society, of which Mrs. Babcock lad been a dlllgenl worker, today Issued a statement tesllfylng that the organization had lost one of Its most militant workers In the death of the outslandlng Kern librarian. Mrs. Babcock died following a period of Illness which extended over several weeks. For a -while It appeared that she would defeat the physical ailment which forced her to enter the hospital, but a relapse Friday night culminated In her deatn early Saturday. She was one of the outstanding K ERN residents who seek mushrooms after ralnt, or tramp the hill* for any purpole, should keep a wary.eye for rattlesnake*. Ordinarily, rattler*. hibernate during the colder weather, but during the •Intermittent rains and sunny spells of the past few day*, they have forsaken their hibernating quarters In'some vicinities and-have taken to the open again. Several person* reported sighting rattler* yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Silver, of 814 Oregon street, shot one to death on the McFarland-Woody highway, where scores of mushroom hunter* were hiking. The *nak* po*s**sed eight rattle* and the customary button. THREE ARE NEARDEA1H; WIELDER IN JAIL Bullet Found Deep in Spine of Claude Duke; Charges Being Withheld UNIQUE CASE REVIEWED Surgeons Declare Man Has Little Chance to Live, Result of Wounds CONVALESCING tl. ti. Stockton, Kern'county pioneer injured In an automobile- accident IN reporting to be gaining rapidly. He in at the home of hie ton, Warren Stockton, deputy district attorney. ' ' •-•-» BOWHAy SON BORN A son, Lowell Brooks Bowhny, was born* Sunday at Mercy Hospital, to Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Whitney Bowhay, of Los Angeles. -#CRAMPTON BOY BORN Mr. and Mrs. Robert Cook Crampton, of 100 Miles street, are receiving congratulations on'the birth of their first child. The baby, christened Robert James Crampton, was born Saturday, January 31, at Mercy Hospital. INTERNATIONAL PORT BARCELONA, Jan. 23.—Spain 1« planning tin International airport which will be u regular stop of the Graf, Zeppelin on Its trips between Europe nod South America. The airport will have a mast for dirigibles and a mooring place for seaplanes. INTENTIONS TO WED 4 _ . 4, George C. Avlla, -39. and Alberta C. Roan, at,-of Van NuyB. Historical Group Officers to Be Elected Tonight Election of officers.will be conducted this evening by the Kern County Historical Society at Its meeting to be held In the Woman'* Rest House. Alfred Harrell, president, will conduct the session. A report will bs presented on the work that has been going forward in research on the history,of the • county. A large body of data has been collected by Interested members of the society, and a summary will be presented tonight. Anyone Interested In the early daya and history of the county Is invited to attend, It Is announced by Jeas Stockton, curator of the society. ' ho Boy Scout camp. Exceptionally heavy snow is also reported on Plute mountain, the second highest In the county. Man, Two Women Victims of Accidents on Highways of Kern County One man and two women were Injured during tho week-end In Kern traffic accidents. None was hurt seriously. Ernest J. White, 23, of Tloute 4, Box 348, Fresno, was Injured when he fell asleep at the wheel of his truck, and the vehicle plunged off the Golden State highway two miles south of Delano, Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Fred Alley, 22, of -J71 Belmont avenue, Fresno, and Mrs. A. R. Stone, 40. of La Fanza, were painfully hurt late Saturday when the Alley and the Stone automobiles, operated by husbands of the injured women, collided at tho Intersection of Kills Lane and tho Rosedale highway, It) miles west of Bakersftold. Mrs. Alley was taken to Mercy Hospital for treatment and later was sent home., Mrs. Stone received trealment at the home of a friend in Bakersfield. The husbands escaped injury. One of the machines, after the collision, struck a telephone polo and broke the pole. F ATE of Joe Miller, 25, who Is alleged to have shot Claude Dake, 28. twice during a family feud at Fellows on Saturday, will rest with the outcome of the victim's wounds, authorities declared today. Dake Is at tho West Side Hospital, paralysed from the hips down. One of the two bullets which lodged in his body was located Imbedded deep In the spine. Surgeons today reported that Dake ban "one chance In a thousand" to survive his critical wounds. Miller, meanwhile, IH in the Kern county jnll at Bakorsfleld,. calmly uwalllng the verdict of authorities who arc waiting the outcome of Miller's Injuries. Review Case Authorities, In reconstrucllng the PRECIPITATION IN CITY ABOVE FIVE-INCH MARK AFTER HEAVY SHOWERS L AST year's record-breaking rainfall was surpassed today, as weekend showers reached a total of .42 of an inch in Balcersfleld and boosted the total for the.season to 6.12 inches, as compared with 5.11 inches at this date last year. Throughout Kern county the storm, third within a week, left a good supply of moisture. Tatt reported .10 of an Inch, bringing its season total to 3.85 IncheH as compared with 2.44 inches ut this date last year. BakcrHfleld's total upheld the prediction of The Bakersfield Callfor- nlau's weather bureau that last year's mark would bo equalled or surpassed by today. Buona Vista sta-^- — PLAN EXTENSION OF POLICE tlou reported .38 of an inch Saturday night and Sunday; Kamoba, .04; Stockdale, .19; Itouedale, .10; Lakeside, .05, and San Emidlo, .10. Light snnwM fell In most of tho inOuntalnouH districts of tho county and land anil snow slides hindered traffic. ! Highway Blocked I Travel was blocked entirely over the Kern canyon route anrt Lincoln high- I way when an avalanche covered the highway with 10 feel of rock and dirt as the entrance to the canyon. It wan virtually cleared late today as slate hlgtuvny maintenance workers scraped away the dirt and blasted the huge rocks under Hie direction of Sam Myers, superintendent. Storm plows operated during the entire week In the Rldgo route and Te- huchapl areas and today the roads were» In the best shape of the last sis days. Cily Willing to Supply Service if County Increases Power NAMES OFFICERS Directors of Organization Elect Henry Eissler as Association Head librarians.of California. CADETS QUALIFY AT Captain Jack Bayse and Richard Dewitt of the Bakersfield High School cudet corps qualified as marksmen in the small bore shoot staged last week under the direction of P. M. Bll.%3, corps commander. In order to attain the qualification It was necessary to shoot it score of 277 or better out of n possible 400. I Other members of the cadet corps 1 are continuing', the small bore work at the high school's 50-foot Indoor range In Griffith Stadium this week. ' 17 Meet Violent Death Over Week-End in State (Vnitei Prtm Leaned Wire) Newly elected officers of Bakers- fleld Mutual Building and Loan Association are Henry Eissler, president; Everett King, first vice-president; T. A. Beatty, second vice-president; Howard Nichols, secretary;, 15, H. Hcndriclison, assistant secretary, and Howard A. %'ravath, treasurer, It was announced to'day, following a meeting of tho association's newly elected board of directors. Directors of th^ organization are Mrs. J. A. Hughes, Henry Eissler, Howard Cravath, Mel Brlttan, T. A. Beatty and Howard Nichols. Owing to Increase In business of tho organization, headquarters will be moved -February 1 to 1807 H street, In tho Padre hotel building. Discussing growth of the organization. Secretary Nlcholo said "Our officers are proud of the fact, that the association never has omitted a dividend, and that its net worth has Increased each year of 'Its existence, even during 1932, which • generally was considered a difficult year. "Wo believe the Federal Home Loan Bank, which Is now operating In this district, will be a big factor In oas- ng the home loan situation. The state Legislature a few days ago passed an emergency act authorizing California associations to affiliate with this newest government Institution, which in to building and loan associations what the Federal He- serve Is ,to banks. Our association haa already applied for membership." story of the shooting, said that Dake wns the- apex of an ,unusual love triangle. Two sisters, one of them Dakc's own wife,, completed the other two aides of the affair. Both loved Dake. Dake loved both of them. He tarried with one a while and went to the other. Ills fickleness Irked the four brothers and the mother of the sisters aiif) they refused him admittance to their home. Saturday, It was reported, Dako made another attempt to nee one of the sisters—hlii wife's sister, and was ejected from the family home on Ihe St. Lawrence Oil Company lease at Fellows, by Joe Miller, who then allegedly flred four shots at Dake an the latter tumbled down the front steps. Two bullets lodged in his body. Bsby lorn Helen Miller was Dake's wife and Verna Miller, petite JS-yoar-old girl, was the Illegitimate love, authorities said. Verna, the unmarried sister, gave birth to a child of which Dake was the father, authorities claim. After the girl became n mother, Dake went back to his wife, and lately began to pay attention to tho unmarried sister again, his actions ending with tho shooting, officials declared. Dnke was a gold miner in Mariposa county. When authorities there learned of the strange love triangle, and the younger sister became a mother, they arrested him for Investigation, but neither sister would permit prosecution and he was released, according to press dispatches. Pair Reconciled One of the last chapters of the story was written when Verna Miller returned to her family at Fellows, taking with her the child, and Dake and his wife were reconclllated and they began gold prospecting again together on his claim In Merced river canyon near Bagby. There may be several more chapters to the Ktory, If the ylctlm rtlen, Miller will be prosecuted, authorities said today," but If Duke survives his wounds, there Is a possibility that charges will not be filed. NEW STORM STRIKES FROM OUT OF NORTH SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 23. P.l AUTOMOBILE accidents were re£*• sponslblo for 10 of at least 1.7 vlo- ent deaths In California during the week-end, a United Press survey revealed today. Other fatalities were caused by exceptionally heavy storms hat swept the state. Two were killed In San Francisco bay district accidents. Wallace Bstlll, 37, instructor In Tamalpias School for Boyw at San • Rafael, became confused In the rain and drove his machine In front of a northwestern Pacific electric train at San Anselmo, Alle Thompson, D5, Ban Francisco news vendor, was hit by a milk truck. John Thompson, 66, San Francisco, killed himself after firing two shots at his wife and assuming she was dead. One of the bullets grazed her arm but otherwise inflicted no in- Jury. Vincent Martinez, S4, Ypsemlte Valley railroad employe, was killed instantly when struck by a train near Merced as he was walking along tho right-of-way to a section house. Mrs. James Scripture, San Francisco, was Injured fatally In an automobile collision in Fresno. , Manueg Hagoplan, 8, of PortervlHe, was killed when his father's automobile skidded and overturned on the highway near Tularo. laimor L. Klmblo, Hanford rancher, dl«d from Injuries received In an automobile accident near Klngsburg, Ten persona were killed by violence, accidents and suicide In southern Cal Ifornla over the week-end. Traffic ao- jldents litllcd five, three committed suicide, a baby was smothered to death under bed i-lothcx, nnd a rancher wus swept to his death by a snowsllde. George W. Barton, Jr., publisher of the Lynwood Press, ended his life by gas, police said. Robert D. Shay, 20, of Bur'hank and Ills companion, Nancy Shea, 20, were killed Instantly when u machine In which they were riding collided with a Pacific Electric car. Karl Dickey, 45-year-old rancher of Duartc, died of Injuries received In a traffic crash Saturday night. Tho body of Charles 1C. Smith, 0-year-old Azuza prospector, was found In the ruins of his cabin in Coldwater ca.nyon, which wns swept to destruction by a snowsllde. The body of E. W. Trapp, 51!, once wealthy Los Angeles broker, was found In a Panad,ena hotel. Police said he had ended his life with Illuminating gas. James B. Roth well, 45, Los Angeles, brother of the original Young Corbett, pugilist, ended his life by slashing his throat as a result of grief over the death of u father, police said. Roy K. Durbln, of Beverly Hills, was killed when the car In which he was riding struck a telephone pole four miles south of El Centra on the Calexlco highway. R. M. Kennedy, 23, sailor attached to tho U. S. S. Lea, died In Fullerton Hospital after figuring In an automobile crash at Bantu Ana. Smothered bonoiith bud clotlion S-month-old John O. Kolb, Jr., was found In his crib In the home of hla parents In Los Angulos. LA FOLLETTE CONFER /'rr»» LraKfii Wli-f) WARM SPRINGS, Ga., Jan. £3.— Prfsldent-oli-ct Roosevelt's determination to maintain a close working alliance between Democrats and Progressive Republicans in the now administration was 'emphasized todnjC us n result of a long conference with Senators Bronson .Cutting of New Mexico, and Robert M. La Follette of,Wisconsin. AWARDED *17,000 MIflllOHD, Jan. 2S. (U. P.)—Mrs. Ann Olson, Yaklma, Wash., divorcee, today held a $17,000 Superior Court judgment agaisnt J. C. Hay, Fresno, Calif., auto parts salesman, for Injuries she received while riding with him near here last May. Ills automobile collided with another machine. Folks and Facts * * * * * * Bits of Hotel Gossip * * * * * * Local Brevities The conference, coming after Mr. Roosevelt's close association with Senator Cieorge Is'orrlS of Nebraska on his Inspection of Muscle Shoals, was Interpreted us Indicating that the Roosevelt program for economic rehabilitation would Incorporate ninriy of the plunks advocated by Hie Liberal He- publican group in the Senate. It also appeared to make more definite the prospect that at least one of the Progressive Republicans Vlia bolted to tho Democratic ticket last November would sit In tlie new cabinet. Senator La Fnllettc said Mr. Roosevelt gave a sympathetic hearing to his plan for a $500,000,000 relief appropriation to be distributed on u population basis. Rain, nnow and high winds continued over most of 'California today us n. now Alaskan ytoriii swept down from the northwest. Storm warnings were ordered posted from Pugfit Sound to San Diego lasl night. However, weather bureau officials expected clearing wcalher lalo today. Deep snows covered thn mountain regions of California today, hiding the fate of three portions. Hope was virtually abandoned for finding A'lrgll Johnson and his 18-year-old non, Kl- lon, missing a week In Hopper canyon north of Santa Paula. Likewise, the fate of Jack Blackmer, 20, trapper, -was believed to have been caught In the blizzard In the Mother Lode country. Searchers found hls s cabln empty and gave up hope ho was still nllvo. At leust three persons have lost their lives In this area since the storm be- jan. Bodies of Kent Wool) and James M. Sorrells, Los Angeles, were found near Ooldfleld, Nev. They had frozen to death after their automobile stalled In the HIIOW. Charles 10. Smith, Azusa miner, was crushed to death by a snow avalanche hi Coldwater canyon. RECORDS BROKEN BY HEAVY RAINS IN L. A. LOS ANGELES, Jan. 23. (U. I'.)— The third storm within a week swept upon southern California today after a .week-end of intermittent showers, nnd gave Indications of continuing un- tlll tomorrow. A six-year record already was broken as weather bureau records showed 0.08 inches of ruin fell within seven days hero, approaching a mark of 6.38 Inches which fell during seven days of February, 1927. Storm warnings were ordered hoisted lute yesterday, as a southeasterly blow reaching gale proportions was reported bearing down upon the coast. A large area of high pressure lay southerly off the California coast bringing high winds Inland. Salloi-H 'enjoying whore liberty were ordered to return to their ships last night UH It was feared It would be difficult If not Impossible to operate shore boats today. The men were ordered to report aboard the West Virginia, Lexington and Chicago for distribution to their own vessels later. Heavy Snow Snows still continued to fall In tho mountains after yesterday's clearing weather sent thousands of pleasure Keekers Into the snow fields. Five foot of snow blanketed the Arrowhead and Big Hear valleys, and automobile traffic WHK paralyzed. Last week's storm claimed one life, and two other men were believed frozen to death In the mountains of Ventura county. Forest 'rangers brought tho body of Charles 10. Smith, 62-year-old Azusa miner, out of the San Uabrlel canyon district where he wn.t crushed In an avalanche. Vlrtfll Johnson and his 19-year-old son, IJltoti, lout In Hopper canyon for more llian a week, were feared dead. Rainfall figures for the storrn since Saturday, and for the season follow: "POSSIBILITY of a county-wide •'• 'police broadcast as the latest scientific aid In the frustration and apprehension of criminals scorned Imminent today when the Board or" Supervisors received the proposal that tho scope of the city police broadcasting system be extended to include the sheriff's office, which s without any similar service, and lu.st. aa much In need of It as the po- Ico. Supervisor Charles Wlmmer explained to the hoard that the city will supply the service free of charge antl without maintenance expense if Ih'j county will pay $200 to Increasti the power of the city's broudca-Mtlng station so that It will "reach out" to nil parts of the county. Need More Strength "Tho set lnn't strong enough to cover the couuty," Supervisor Trimmer explained. "It Will cost ?200 to 'soup 1 ' It up so that the Hhcriff's men can gel the calls wherever they are. at tho time most needed.." After the expenditure of $200 on technical improvements the entire county would profit through tJte use of the system. Its power i« such at this time that it i.'i efficient for» the city but IUIK a too limited range for the great area of the county. Chairman Perry Brite of the boanl Implied that the idea was a good one. but said he did nol know whether the county could give ?200 to' tho city for the service. Share Jail It is a fact that the city and county share in the use and operation of tho county. Identification system and use. the same Jail. The proposal was referred to the district attorney for his pronouncement on the legality of the county's paying out the money to the city. The suggestion will be considered again at a later meeting of tho board. OF DAM DISPLAYED HERE Motion pictures of the Hoover dam project were shown today for members of the Bukersfleld KUvanls Club, by Kenneth Rich, member of the organization. "Eventual oost of the dam and the aqueduct will be $100,000,000 more than the Panama canal," ho waid. The giant reservoir, he declared, will be big enough to hold water sufficient to cover all of Kern county to a depth of "> feet. The club members adopted u resolution advocating adoption of a .county ordinance to protect Kern wild flowers. CtporRe Henderson was chairman of the dnj-. President John n. Huff reported that members of the board of trustees will meet Wednesday night at Ills home. Fred L. Scully of LOH Angeles, representative of the Plllsbury Flour Cojnpnuy, was In Bukersfleld today on a business mission for his firm, and was u guest at Hotel 121 Tejon. Mr, Scully Is well known in Bakersfield. Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Cabourn of New York City ore guests at Hotel 151 Tejon today. Mr.- Cabourn is an agent for John Wlloys Sons, Inc. Downle Brothers, Inc., of Los Angfs- lotj, Is represented In Bakernfleld today by Ben Halbert, who Is a guest at Hotel El Tojon. Mrs. Dalbert accompanied him to Bakcruflcld. MUSICAL OPPORTUNITY TAFT, Jan. 23. — Musical opportunity In provided ut night school for both vocal and Instrumental expression. Julius Lung directs a class each evening In Individual and group training on various orchestral Instruments. Sidney Nielsen has charge of a large chorus each Monday evening. This group made a satisfactory public appearance In a vesper service on Christmas music. The chorus Is now preparing a musical cantata, Gaul's "Holy City," to be given during Easter week. Adults Interested In music will be welcome to these classes. The new semester begins tonight. Storm Corona 13 JOncoiidlclo 04 Imperial Titian Pedro 15 Pasadena 5" Pomona 39 RedlandH .03 Riverside 05 San Bernardino 20 San Fernando 01 Sun Luis Obiapo 1.8C Santa Ana .27 Santa Harbara 92 U. C. L. A 81 Los Angeles 39 San U. S. CONSULATE GUARDED YOKOHAMA, Jan. 23. (U. P.)— Police advised American consular officials today to transfer their wives from the consulate, and placed a guard around the building aftor ROD striking Japanese employes of the Singer Sewing Machine Company hud been dispersed 'near the consulate. Police arrested 145 domonstnitora. Diego 04 * Season G.82 10.90 3.94 4.16 12.45 7.54 7.80 B.9t 7.07 8.74 7.42 6.94 4.4C s.ii 6.95 Services Conducted for Kopf Daughter Funeral rltc-s wen- lu-ld today at the graveside in I'nioii cemetery for Phy'ls Louise Kopf, 9-nionlhs-olU daughter of Mr. ami Jlr.H. Walton T. Kopf, of 829 Lincoln .stnit-t. Tho child dU'd Sunday :il u lornl ho.spltul. In addition to tho parents, who Is survived by two Ki'iunlfut hers, H. J. Kopf and .1. II. l>'liu-raft« llev. J. D. I'KRO offlclatt-d at the rltfs, and arrangements were In churijo of tho Hopson mortuary. National Historian of Legion Is Dead (.iiiociatei'Preat Leaaed Wire) WIOLLESLEY, Mass., Jan. lil!.— Kben. Putnam, 64, national historian of the American Legion since 1920, Is dead after an Illness of several months, He died at his home In Wellesley Farms, where he has lived for 30 years. DAUGHTER BORN A daughter, born January IS at the Allen Maternity Home to Mr. and Mr«. Thomas Delvln of Ulo Rravo, hat) been chrlutonod Maryunno Joyce Del- vln. Shirley Jean Teel Is Taken by Death Shirley Jean Tei-l, 3-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Cl. Teel of 118 MoC'urd street, dk'd today at u local hospital. In addition to the parents, she IK survived by three brothers. Funeral rites will be conducted Tuesday ut 11 u. in., at the Hopson mortuary, with the Itcv. J. 1). Page officiating. Interment will be In the Forest Lawn cemetery, Glendalu, Wednesday. BUYS MARKET Announcement wu« made today of the purchase by Cecil Warren of tho moat market In the Hayes Market, 1415 F street. Tho now owner has been In the meat business in MaUorsfleld for ' many years.
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