The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 25, 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:
Wednesday, January 25, 1933
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE BAKERSFIELO CALIFORNIAN, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 25,1933 UQCAL AND TELEGRAPH SC01I ASKS FOR FINANCIAL HELP Technocracy's Founder Is in Need of Funds to Carry On Work (United Prens Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Jan. 25. — Howard Scott, once undisputed master of technocracy, turned to his followers today for funds to continue his energy survey of tho North American continent. Four former associates, now rivals, proceeded with an energy survey of their own, assisted by 105 architects nnd engineers paid from emergency unemployment relief funds. Name Retained Scott retained the numo technocracy und 800 charts representing tho work accomplished before Professor Walter Rautenstrauch of Columbia University led the schism that split the organization, but ho was deprived of working quarters, assistants and financial backing. However, he was not worried. "Who will finance the survey?" ho asked jauntily, "oh, memberships, (subscriptions, personal gifts. We haven't had to go to the public for donations yet, and I doubt if we will. Who belongs to It? Oh, why go Into that? We only put up a few people at a time." Scott lectures in Chicago tonight. He has several other engagements. On his other plans, he was vague beyond Insisting "the work will go on." Ills two remaining loyal associates of the original technocracy committee, Professor M. King Hubbert of Columbia University and Dal Hitchcock, did not shed additional light. Rivals Busy But at Columbia University, where Doctor Rautenstrauch and his three companions In the revolt against 8cott were pressing their own energy survey, the unemployed technicians were bent over drafting tables drawing new charts to replace those turned over to Scott while other assistants delved through mountains of statistics. •'As organl'serj and managers wo have done rather well," Doctor Rauton- wtrauch said. "We are starting from scratch, not using one lota of the material gathered before." * • > Two Anniversaries to Be Celebrated El Tejon Council, No. 215, Degree of Pocdhontas, will hold Its regular meeting at Eagles hall, corner of Seventeenth and G .streets, at 8 o'clock Friday evening. Mrs. Pearl Shaw will preside. Members will celebrate two birthday anniversaries, those of Mrs. Shaw and Lindsay Lyons. All members arc being asked to attend for drill practice. Mrs. Carrie Miller Is chairman of tho by UlaiK'he SiKson, Mrs. Etta Kecd, Miss Eileen Hurger, Miss Leona Apodaca, Mrs. Efflo Oeffner and Mrs. Edith Lyons. Oldest Physician Celebrating His 100th Birthday (Associated Press Leased Wire) MIDDLEBURY, Vt., Jan. 25.— Doctor Merrlt H, Eddy, America's oldest practicing physician, celebrated his one hundredth birthday today. Since 1865 Doctor Eddy has cared for the wants of a host of patients In Uie surrounding countryside. He has shaken sleep from his eyes to trudge through snow- blanketed roads to a sufferer's side and he has driven ' his horse and carriage through flooded streams to usher a new baby Into the world. Today, the feebleness of age upon him, he advises his patients from his bed. Besides being America's oldest practicing physician, Doctor Eddy also is the oldest graduate of Middlebury College, the oldest member of Chi Psl fraternity and the oldest Methodist and Mason In Vermont. SINCLAIR LEWIS NEW NOVEL OU1 "Ann Vickcrs" Is Published in Sixteen Countries and Thirteen Languages FINALLYENACIED Director Kelly Bearing Bills to Governor Rolph for Signature (Continued From Page One) refreshments committee, assisted Mrs. Clara Ingralmm, Mrs. 8; substructure, cast bay, March 2 Yerba Buena construction, March S superstructure, west hay, March 7 superstructure, east bay, March 7. "Tho tnmsbny bridge will bo n double deck structure SVi miles long," said Kelly. "The San Francisco to Ycrba Buena crossing will be a suspension bridge supported In tho center by huge concrete anchorage. The east bay Rector between Ycrba Buena and Oakland will consist of a 1400-foot cantilever span and a series of simple spans almost paralleling tho Key route mole. Three Feeders "Three feeders In the east bay will reach out from the bridge tapping Berkeley, Oakland and Alameda traffic. Three ramps or fenders will land traffic In the section of San Francisco between Second and Fifth streets between Market and Bryant. The upper deck of tho bridge provides six lane.s for passenger oars and light trucks and the lower dock, three lanes for trucks and busses and two Intel-urban car tracks. Yerba. Uucna island l.s pierced by n tunnel through sandstone. Completed In 1937 "Completion of the bridge is scheduled for 1937 and It Is estimated by the engineer that 8,000,000 vehicles will cross the span during HH first year. Traffic estimates indicate amortization of all mortgage bonds between 1956 and' 1068. Six thousand men will be directly employed on the bridge nnd five thousand others will receive Indirect employment. Sen. Wheeler Renews Fight for Free Silver BOLIVIAN FORCE IS By RAYMOND CROWLEY (AHnoelated I'retn Leaned Wire.) NEW YORK, Jan. 25.—Kurlous bubbles should bo foaming from tho literary pot by nightfall—Sinclair Lewis' now book Is out today. Gut In a large way, too. It Is published simultaneously In 10 countries and 13 languages, including the Polish. Such extensive and instantaneous publication dwells not in the memory of even tho oldest publisher's representative. Title: "Ann Vickers" Ann Vickers" Is what ho calls it— this red-headed author who put tho word Babbitt into the mouths of millions. It bares tho heart and mind of a modern woman. It taken her through school, suffrage work during tho first Wilson administration, settlement houso labors, study of prison conditions, marriage to a social worker who turned but to be "a perpetual courso of bedtime stories"; und H love affair with a crooked judge. Lewis, always burning with editorial zanl, has opinions on such subjects as crime, punishment and whether a woman has a right not to have an unwanted baby. He expresses them In this book. Having written "Ann Vickers," his first novel since he won tho Nobel prize for literature, Lt-wln hus gone Into hibernation In Austria. Reviewing the novel, Lewis Gannett In the New York Herald-Tribune, says: Highly Praised "Sinclair Lewis has dono it again. 'Ann Vickers' . . . belongs In the front rank, with 'Main Street,' 'Babbitt,' and 'Arrowsmlth.' It will shock somo people, stir moro, bore a few (I pity them, with Ico in their veins); but they will all rend it, hlRhbrow and lowbrow alike, and talk about It, with the hot passion which only Sinclair Lewis, among the novelists of today, can arouse. Wells once had that power- Dickons had It; who else?" (United Press Lcated Wire) W ASHINGTON, Jan. 25.—Senator Wheeler, Democrat, Montana, returned today to his free silver battle with a warning that tho country will be forced to blmetallsm, or to Issue of fint paper money which would "wipe out the creditor classes." Wheeler assailed Senator Reed, Republican, Pennsylvania, for Ignorance because he had said that tho Wheeler 16-to-l coinage proposal merely would peg silver prices for tho benefit of silver miners. "Tho great silver mining companion of tho United States are opposed to this bill," Wheeler said, "because they are so tied up with the International bankers they don't dare favor a bill which, Incidentally, would help them but also would help the farmers and laborer* of this country. Dislikes Pending Bill "Tho Guggcnhelms aro opposed to It. They would like to peg Uie price of American-produced silver so they could benefit by It." Wheolcr said the Plttman bill passed by tho Senate at ono time was for the purpose. Plttmun has a similar bill pending now, "It WIIK a subsidy for a few mining companies of the United States," Wheeler continued, "So far as I am concerned, If the Guggenheim Interests would take their heavy hand off this bill and cease their partnership with tho bankers, the bill would have somo chance to pass this session or next. "The International bankers won't permit Increase of the world's primary money If they are able to prevent It." Retorts to Reed Turning again to Heed's argument, Wheeler said: "I want to tell tho gentlemen on tho floor on the other side of tho chamber that we will take blmetallsm c* we will come to paper currency in tho coming sessions of Congress. I don't want to see the country accept flat money that would wipe out the creditor classes. I want to establish a new primary money basis and stop the exploitation of the debtor class by the creditor class. "When a senator on this floor says that this bill Is to peg the price of silver, Is It any wonder that people have said that because a man got rich selling whisky that he Is the greatest financial genius In the world nnd tho greatest secretary of tho treasury since Alexander Hamilton." «ljp WAR Nations Desire to Compose Clash Pending Between Peru and Colombia U. S. CONSUL KILLED BY FAWBE (Amoeintcd Press Leased Wire) PRAOUR. Czechoslovakia, Jan. 25.— Police continued their Investigation today of tho death of Raymond Davis, United .States consul, who died Inst night when ho Jumped or fell from a second floor stair landing to the lobby of the Hotel Aleron where he lived. He anil Mrs. Davis had dined nt the hotel and were having coffee In the lobby when he went upstairs to attend to .some business. On his way back ho fell or Jumped, the body Innding In tho lobby netir where Mrs. Davis srit. Physicians mild the spinal column had been broken find that he, had died Instantly. Police sulJ It was a case of I suicide. (Annociated Tress I,cased Wire) WASHINGTON', Jan. 25. — The smoldering conflict between Peru and Colombia over possession of the Amazon river port of I>etlcla has been brought to the attention of world powers signatory to the Kellogg pence pact by the American government. I In a hurriedly called meeting at I Secretary Stlmson's homo diplomatic i representatives of those nations considered the threatened war between Peru and Colombia and Colombia's appeal for Joint action under tho Kellogg treaty to avert a crisis. Th« Colombian note asked that tho world powers call upon Peru not to violate the pact of Purls. The Letlcla port was ceded to Colombia by Peru under a treaty signed In 1922. Lust September Peruvian Nationals seized it :xnd now Colombian naval vessels are en loute to recapture the city from those Nationals. Several days ago Peru sent n note to the League of Nations, protesting :iKulnst what it termed a violation by Colombia of article ID of the League's covenant. Sllmson's aides were understood to have reply tho diplomats who gathered In the extraordinary meeting nt Stimson's home Inst night were the ambassadors of .Tapnn, Franco and lOngland. The Italian and German ambassadors also •were understood to have been Invited. In 1925 under.American good offices, Colombia, Peru und Brazil agreed In Washington to settle their boundary iluestionK on the basis of the 1922 ti cuty betwen Peru and Colombia. spent yesterday In drafting a to Colombia's appeal. Among •VeVBeraaW A.A.A. official* mr» fomring GUmoro LION BEAD Pmrttt Ptuiuytomim Motor Oil... pwctewif from liUipinimt «Mer> into tin cronkcmto of th* Auhurn U koftn itmrt of lUt ipotd ran. MI,S.A.f.»Ofratlf. notify tk* tam* at yam ttm'tty ottty' whm...COmon UON BEAD .-Fart* Pofiuylrmmlm Holer <M... ww nesfcwl to flint to TPJVKCTT GILMORE CIRCUS GASOLINE 113.57 Miles per Hour for 5OO Miles 1O9.33 Miles per Hour for 1OOO Miles and 38 Other American and World Records Made by Auburn 12 Prove it! Gilmorc RED UON it the World'* Forfeit Gasoline. The Auburn 12 proved it by.traveling futer over a longer- distance in the only officially recognized §peed trials ... and the Auburn used Gibaore RED LION. Think of it!... 113.57 mile* per boar for 500 mile* without a stop... 10933 mUM per hour for 1000 miles! It takes a real car... a real gasoline and on outstanding motor oil to successfully shatter such records... Auburn and Gilmore did it. This performance completely eelipwa the record of 104.5 miles per hour with special racing ears on the Indianapolis Speedway. It was run with temperatures varying fronj desert heat to near the freezing point... and Gilmorc RED UON. .. the new "Hot" gas delivered 100$ efficiency to the Auburn 12 motor. What further evidence of Gilmore's all around superiority can you ask for? Fill up with this new Hot" gas where you see flie checkered flag. It means Quicker Starts in Cold Weather ... smoother power and longer motor life. Try it, and ride with the Big Winner. COLLAPSES AT TRIAL LOS ANOJ3UCS. Jan. 2G.—Former Judge Willis I. Morrison WUH reported in a state of nervous prostration at his homo today following a hysterical collapse at his 18-wcek-old trial growing out of the American Mortgage Company state receiverships. The session was thrown into a turmoil whrn tho defendant, who Is being tried with five others, suddenly Ipappd from his chair (screaming and fell to tlie floor, where he was held by five attendants until physicians quieted him. They said his condition wiis duo to nervous collapse. The trial was recessed. TO HIS OLD FRIEND Middle-Aged Son of Woman Who Taught President Given Position (United Prens Leased Wire) WASHINGTON, Jnn. 25.—President Hoover has acted to Jielp the aged schoolma'nm who taught him as a boy In West Branch, Iowa. He has Issued an executive order appointing her son, Charles Cnrran, as a rural mall carrier on Route No. 2 out or West Branch, tho President's birthplace. The son of his first school teacher Is 42 years old, and has six children. He wns a laborer until hard times threw him out of work. His family has had a hard struggle. President Hoover heard of It when he went to Des Molnes last October to make a campaign speech. With much fanfare, the aged school teacher, Mrs. Molly Carrun, was taken to West Liberty, Iowa, and put on tho Hoover campaign special. She was guest ol honor in the private car as she rodo to Des Molnes to appear on the platform with President Hoover. On the way the President asked how she was got ting along. He got a hint that the family was having a struggle. Koute No. 2 was being served on a temporary basis. Mr. Hoover brok through the red tape which surrounds such Jobs, and personally signed an executive order appointing Carran cf fectlvc February 1. FRATERNAL 3 araguayau Grack Cavalry, "Acevara," Wipes Out Enemy Regiment (United Press Leased Wire) ASUNCION, Paraguay, Jan. 25.— The famous Paraguayan "Acevara" cavalry regiment of Guaranl Indians virtually annihilated the Forty-first Jollvlan Infantry regiment In the sixth day of a bloody battle for possession of Fort Nawann In the Gran Chaco, he war department said today. Official announcement of tho vlc- ory caused a great celebration here. Tho Arevnra regiment Inherited Its lame from a unit in tho war of 1870, when troopers of the regiment wore metal helmets and received the nickname "Acevara," meaning In tho Guaranl language "the head that shines." The war department announced Lhat tho Guaranl cnvalry charged tho Bolivians and cut them down with Machetes, native hatchets. Bolivian survivors fled after the first attack and were pursued by tho Indians, the announcement said. Some hope was expressed in Informed quarters that hostilities in tho Gran Chaco, now In the seventh month, might bo ended soon. The foreign ministry said no new proposals had been received. Reports from Buenos Aires said that The Argentine and Chilean governments planned to act under ,an Argentina proposal for an anti-War pact among South American nations. Oho- government official predicted that the fighting would be ended |by Meanwhile, heavy fighting continued In the Nawana sector, where Bolivians, directed by General Hans Kundt, stormed the Paraguayans. According to local reports, the attackers were beaten off repeatedly with heavy losses. PROMPT WORK ASKED OF SPECIAL SESSION (Continued From Page One) ministration to bargain with European nations for reduction of trade barriers. Speed Urged Congress will be urged to hew to Registration of Motor Vehicles in State Drops (United Press Leaned Wire) SACRAMENTO, Jan. KB.—Reg. Istratlon of motor vehicles In California dropped 3 per cent during 1932, the annual report of the state department of, motor vehicles revealed today. The total paid registrations were 2,041,824, segregated as follows: Passenger cars, 1,866,333) pneumatic-tired trucks, 98,244; solid- tired trucks, 8039; motorcycles, 8338; pneumatic-tired trailers, 54,762; solid-tired trailers, 7118. PLEASES ADULTS and In then Con- Degree of Honor Members of the Degree of Honor, Protective Association, will meet tonight at S o'clock at the Moose hull. Now officers will be In their chairs. In line with the annual custom, Christmas presents will be exchanged at this time. Security Chapter Security Chapter No. 426, Order of Eastern Star will meet Thursday night at 8 o'clock at the Masonic temple. Visitors will be welcome, officers state. Miss Laura Sopcr will speak on In- <lia, the country where she lived as n missionary for some time, at a meet- Ing of Security Chapter, No. 426, Order of Eastern Star, Thursday night at 8 o'clock at the Masonic temple. Sequoia Division Sequoia Division, No. 320, G. I. A. to the B. of L. K., will meet Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Hugh Smith, 1905 Verde street. KILL COLDS IN A DAY This 4-way remedy keeps millions well. Take two HILL'S CASCARA QUININE tablets right away—follow directions. HILLSSffiCOLDS Amaranth Court Meeting Bukcrsfleld Court, No. 32, Order of the Amaranth, will meet tonight at the Masonic temple. Miss Mary Gray nnd Patrick Fraysier will preside, ! Mr. Fraysier taking the place of S. T. i Andrews, who was called to Sacra; mento by the death of his brother. ' Mrs. Phllu Fox IH In charge of re, freshmenta. Plans will be made for i a turkey dinner, February 3, to 8 o'clock at the Masonic banquet room. the line of this program, ijulckly adjourn. Many gressional circles feel the president- elect Is doomed to disappointment, but they are doing their best to make way for his suggestions. In line with this policy, the House ways and means committee will meet soon to reverse Its recent "no taxation" decision and report a continuation of the federal gasoline tax. This will be done to relieve tho approaching special session of one task. Other committees in both Senate and House arc plugging away at legislation which leaders know must fall In the present hodgepodge Congress. Rather than putting tho labor down as so much lost motion. Democrats maintain they arc clearing tho way for rapid action when the Iloosevelt Congress meets. Measure! Being Shaped Measures on farm relief, beer, pro- ilbition repeal, banking and the tariff nre now being put into shape. When Congress meets again, this legislation vlll be In condition >o bo immediately laced before both Houses. Leaders count on the influence of a new nd- nlnistratlon, party loyalty, nnd heavy democratic minorities to rush the pro- ram to a successful conclusion. However, some feel Congress will not be disposed of so easily. Insurgent groups among, both He- publicans and Democrats arc prepared :o push other measures. May Be Trouble Ahead In the forefront are tho currency nflatlonlsts, constantly gathering strength. This group, counting many imminent Democrats among Its ad- lerents, confidently expect serious consideration of Its proposals In the extra session. f Advocates of direct federal unemployment relief measures also are ex- >rtlng strong pressure. In addition, there will be strong do- nands for labor legislation, the five- day week, unemployment Insurance, and other matters.* War debts may iave to be considered. GILNORE KfDL/OJV "I Never Gargle for Sore Throat" "Now, I JII.M take a swallow of Tlioxlin-, and In 15 minutes all tho foretirts la gono. It sure is wonderful—and the children like it too." Thoxlnp, H naff, plcuNunt-to-tnke prescription Is guaranteed to-quickly relievo nore throat, roughs and colds, —not n gargle. Your money back If not satisfied. Six.'. .Sold liy Hughes Jlrug Store and all other good drus wtorec.—Adv. P. N. G. Installation There will be Installation of officers Thursday afternoon when the past noble grands of the Itebekah Lodgo meet at Odd Fellows hall. A potluck luncheon will be nerved at 12:30 o'clock. In charge of nrr,ini?cm«nts nro Mobdainea Lillian Doherly, Ada Stewart, Ada Cropland. Sylvia lluniaoy und lieu Kent. Lackawanna Council Thorn will be u meeting of Lack- (iwanna Council, N'o. 1D4, Degree of J'ocaliontns, at the Moose hall. Thursday evening at 8 o'clock. Drill team practice Is scheduled also. Tho birthday anniversaries of cc'lebriitlng natal days recently will be celebrated. A banquet Is announced for the later hours. NKW "Z E R O.P E R F E C T E D" GASOLINE It'* Red and "Hot" but coitt nothing extra Compare le Jtecorrf* ••n •»•(•• «f «>• 4* iiiniii '« §p~4 KMT* mttf Cilwn IUD UON GM||M, «* C4hMn UON UXAO NMW OIL Offittat riMfri al Uurif 1*1* M Ur .(ukum II »| a irj •' tnffiuil </W Mill Getting Up N If you ness, Log Pains, Nervousness, Acidity or Burning, rausnd by poorly functioning Kidneys or IlliiOdnr, try Cystex (pro- uounotid HIss-lBX) upprlully propurod for thesp (ninbli'M. Work.s faM, circulating llirniiKli pyHtPin In lu mln- utr.s. Only T.'r lit dnjgglnt«. I'iuiiruti- loi'd ti> fix yt>u up or money back on ri'tnni of 1'inpty package. — Adv, | Fatally Injured i Fresno Matron Robbed of Gems (Unitcd Press Leased Wire) FRESNO, Jan. 25.—A youth suspected of robbing Mrs. Flora I. Everts of jewelry valued at $1000 while she lay fatally Injured after falling from her horse, wai sought by county authorities today. Mrs. Everts, prominent Fresno woman, either was thrown or fell from her horse two' weeks ago. Two rings and a watch, valued at $1000 were missing when she wan found, according to her son, Frank Everts. Racketty-Packetty House Has Fine Rehearsal; Quips Are Bright Entertainment A few favored ones were given a glimpse of what promises to be ono of the finest entertainments of the year at dress rehearsal of "Racketty- Packetty House," high school student body play, last evening. The performance went off with comparatively few of the slips and trips characteristic of dress rehearsals, nnd the visitors went away with a kaleidoscopic Impression of pretty girls, gorgeous costumes, a saucy little fairy queen and her funny "green workers," and an all-pervading spirit of delightful comedy. A surprise was In store for those who went there anticipating a "children's play." True, the leading characters were dolls, but they were quite grown-up dolls, nnd only an adult audience could fully appreciate tho quips of Peter Piper and his brothers and sisters of "Racketty- Packetty House." Repeats Friday "Tho way to keep one's temper," according to Mr. Piper, "is never to lose It. Put It in a canary cage strapped at the waist, feed it bird seed, and perhaps it will learn to sing," And this Is only one of his numerous Inventions. The play Is scheduled for presentation at the high school auditorium tomorrow evening, at 8:15 o'clock, and on Friday afternoon. A special feature is the incidental music played by a selected group of musicians from the high school orchestra. This group includes Miss Genevleve Hamilton, Marion Bunas, Miss Elizabeth Agee and George Speakmen, violinists; Miss Beverly Stancllff and Frank Kratka, 'cellos and Miss Thelnm Rcnz and Miss Altec Jones, clarinets. Orchestra to Play The flutists will be Warren Freeland and Miss Virginia Dougherty; Llston May and Wesley Chesterman will be tho trumpeters, and Gus Reese the trombonist. Warren Freeland will serve as student director for the high school orchestra In the number, March of tho Toys, from "Babes In Toy-land," by Victor Herbert. Mr. Freeland is the fourth student musician to be accorded this privilege, others so honored in previous programs having been Mrs. Olive Lowe James, Marlon Uuaas and Jack Dougherty. Tho overture and numbers between nets will be played by the full high school orchestra, under the direction of Harold J. Hurt. EARLY PARLEHESIRED Otherwise, Hoover Believes Tariff Increase . Is Necessary (Aniioelated Prcfx Leaned Wire) WASHINGTON, Jan. 25.—President Hoover feels that the United States Is faced with the necessity either of In-.creasing Its tariff walls, or action ;ip gain stability In. foreign currencies, and today he was considering possible moves for speeding up the approach to the world economic conference. N It was stated In a high administration source thnt tho chief executive desires to avoid major Increases In the tariff, but feels this may bo necessary unless the world economic conference, ns a forum, can net quickly to bring about greater stabilization 6r foreign currencies. Tho chief executive, It was stated, believes that only In the past four or five months lias the United States felt the full reaction from tho departure of various European countries from the gold standard more than a year ago, Figures have .been placed before the President designed to show that goods from countries of depreciated currency are flow- Ing Into the United States with Increasing intensity, with the full load felt during the past four months, Mr. Hoover has been Informed that considerable damage has been dono to American agriculture and that unemployment has been Increased by the same cause. * Sources able to speak for the President stated today that he believes that if It Is necessary to Increase American tariffs this move will place the United States In a mad rush with European countries to lift trade barriers, a movement ho believes has been going forward with Increasing speed abroad for the past 18 months. •*Slays Daughter and Wife; Kills Himself (United Prcns Leaned Wire) ERIE, Pa., Jan. 25.—John Shaffer, 64, shot and killed hln wife, Martha, 53, and his daughter, Virginia, 21, then committed suicide In their home here :oday, according to police. A son, Leonard, 27, only other occupant of the house, was awakened by :he sound of the shots and fled to .the street. He summoned police, who round all three dead In the daughter's bedroom. BELIEVE WAR PLANE, FIVE MEN, CRASHED (United l>rc»n Leased Wire) CHANTCHUN, Manchuria, Jan. 25. belief thnt a missing Japanese bomb- ng piano and Its crew of five men hud crashed or been shot down by guerilla forces was expressed here .oday. ,. The plane has been missing 24 hours, Japanese military headquarters announced. It was dispatched yesterday :o bomb tho encampment of an army of 3000 nntl-Munchukuo troops, 25 miles northeast of Knilu, and failed to return to Its base nt Tungllno. Knilu, key city of northeast Jehol, was bombed for n third time today ny Japanese military planes In an effort to frustrate the reported mnss- ,ng of Chinese troops there. Japanese aviators claimed thnt more than 30,000 Chinese soldiers are gathered In the vicinity of Kallu. L. A. Seeking R.F.C. Loan of $1,770,000 (Unili-it Prrau Leaned Wire) WASHINGTON, Jan. 25.— Ilex Thomson, former superintendent of the department of charities of Los Angeles county, told the House immigration committee today that ho was In AVashington In an attempt to borrow $1,770,000 from the Reconstruction Finance Corporation for relief of 83,000 destitute families In that county. ABOLISH AIR MAIL ROUTES WASIIINOTON. Jan. 25. (A. P.)— PostimiBter-Generul Brown Informed the Houso post office committee today that he proposed to discontinue air mall routes from Phoenix to San Diego; from Chicago to Indianapolis; from Big Spring, Texas, to San Antonio; and one of the services between Kansas City and St. Louis. ACTRESS GRAVELY ILL SKATTLK. Jnn. L>5. (A. P.)— Edith Ransome, former star of tho ytage play "While Cargo," was unconscious and in a critical rendition hero todu> us a result of what phyn|i-lans mild was an ovordopo of sleeping powd Sho was fount) In her apartment yen- I tr-rday anil taken to the county lion- 1 pltul. INSTALLING FRIDAY Officers of Sumner Lodge No. .143. Knights of Pythias, will be Installed Thursday evening at their hall, 604 Lake street. Those to assume the leadership of the lodge are David Hense, chancellor commander; W. V. Shaul, vice-chancellor: Charles P. Badger, prelate: Charles Flndlny, keeper of records and seals; Bert Walford, master of finance; T. J. Foley, master of exchec- quer; Leon Eyraud, master of work; F. T. Edmlnson, master at arms; Henry Oppllger, inner guard; and W. T. Iloss, outer guard. W. V. Shnul, lodge deputy grand chancellor will Install tho officers; refreshments will be served. Visiting members will be welcome to attend. DEATH, HAVOC (Continued From Page One) drifts forming ns rapidly as tho plows cleared a path. Half a dozen rescue parties left Reno today to attempt to carry food supplies to groups of persons stranded at outlying ranches. Forty-five persons were marooned at tho Heinz ranch, 12 miles northwest of Reno, with limited food supplies und Inadequate clothing for tho frigid temperature. 20 Others Isolated Twenty other motorists were Iso- Intou nt the Purdy ranch and 14 were reported stranded at Bowers' Mansion. 20 miles cast of Reno. United States Senntor-clect Pat McCnrran, en route from Las Vegas to Reno, has been marooned at Sold- fleld, Nov., since January 16, when the storm first broke. Stimson Host to British Debt Envoy (United I'rcni Leaned Wire) WASHINGTON. Jan. 25.—Sir non- aid Lindsay, the British ambassador, called on Bof-retary of State Stimson today and delivered his government's reply to tho American Invitation 1o send representatives here In March to Hciisi) revision of Its war debt. Hoth the ambassador and Stimson rel'iiKoil to say whether tho note WIIH rin acceptance. It will bo made public tonight In London, and perhaps In Washington. MONEY TO LOAN on Stocks, Bonds, Mortgages No Brokerage... No eomminion. Low rota of Intareit. Abiolutoly Confidential. Call. Write. Phone. THE ATKINf CORPORATION. Lot Annie. 11th Neer Pee. Noll. RMf. • TRlHlry HOT TORNADO KILLS WOMAN MOULTRISK, OH., Jan. 25. (U. P.T One woman was killed and another critically Injured when n tornado demolished 10 homes at Biirwlrk, a small town 25 miles south of here, today. Mrs. Delia Cone wns killed und u Mrs. Miller Injured, FIGHT COLDS 2 WAYS Mistbl FOR NOSE AND THROAT Essence of Mistol ON HANUKLRUi'U k AND PILIOW REDUCED PRICES on PLATES Quick Service Office Over Klmball oV Stone Nineteenth and Chester DR. GOODNIGHT MONTH-END SALE OF PAINTS Houte Paint pal. $1.35 Decorative Enamel, quick drying qt.*79o Luad and Zlno Paste 100 Ibi. 11.70 Door Enamel gal. 12.26 Floor Varnish gal. $1,95 4-Hour Interior/ Varnish gal. $3.49 Boiled Linseed OH gal. 79o •Bring Your Own Container Free City Delivery United Iron & Metal Co. 2810 Chester Ave. Phono 1411

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