The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 26, 1933 · Page 1
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 1

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Thursday, January 26, 1933
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LAST EDITION LAST EDITION COMPLETE ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE THE GREAT NEWSPAPER OF THE SOUTHERN SAN JOAQUIN VALLEY FULL AND EXCLUSIVE UNITED PRE33 REPORT VOL. XLII 16 PAGES BAKERSFIELD, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 26, 1933 TWO SECTIONS Xo. 154 ROLPH DEMANDS BALANCED DUDGET in Five Repayment to Jan. 6 Totals $267,532,363 Banks, Trust Companies, Railways, Every State, and Numerous Cities Receive Financial Aid 'Said to Have Liking for| Justice or Interior Department EAGER TO ASCEND SUPREME BENCH Events al Sacramento, However, May Affect Rumored Plans .By HOMER L. ROBERTS (United I'rctui Leaned Wire) S ACRAMENTO, Jail. 26.—United States Senator Hiram W. Johnson will accept a place In President- elect Frau kllu D. Roosevelt's cabinet, It was definitely learned from reliable sources ut the state Capitol today. Governor James Itolph, Jr., had originally been slated to succeed Jolmson, by resigning as governor uiid then being appointed to the vacancy by lieutenant Governor Frank V. Jterrlam. This program has been upset, however, by several recent political developments, according to one observer, a lifelong friend of Johnson. Object to Merriam Certain advisers of Governor Ilolph were reported to have objected to handing over the governorship t o Mer- rlairi on a silver platter. Others woro bald to have stated thitt Mcrrlnni had refused to agree to such a trade. Finally, the California State GriMige fujlher complicated the .situation by Initiating a recall movement agatnat Rolph. Two Posts Appeal Attorney general or secretary of the interior would' be the cabinet posts mtJt likely to appeal to Johnson, It was stated. As attorney general, he would be In line for appointment to Jill the first United States Supreme Court vacancy, a ppsttlon to which he really aspires. As secretary of the interior, on the other hand, he would, be In • *' position to complete the Boulder dam project to which he hat given a large part of his life. This position is also of great Importance to the Pacific coast, the middle- west, and New York, on account of Its hydroelectric power features. A secret meeting was said to have been held in Governor Rolph's office last week to discuss various angles of the situation. This meeting was attended by the governor, Theodore (A ssoclated Press Leaned Wire) W ASHINGTON, Jan. 2li.—The House of Representatives and the country were told in detail today—despite strenuous objections from Reconstruction Corporation members—just how that huge federal relief agency lent or pledged $1,190,000,000 In five months to help' business try to get on an even keel. , ' In compliance with a special resolution adopted by the House, 'the corporation sent to. Speaker Garner a statement showing each loan authorized by the R. F. C. between the date of Its creation on February 2, 1932, and July SI, 5932. Following the policy he insisted upon last-spring, Gamer made the report public. Pressure had • been exerted to have the report given only to members ground that of Congress, on the publication would be larmful to the borrowers. Insists on Publicity The speaker denied this and held .hut since the loans granted after July 21 had been published under an miendment to the original R. P. C. act, the others should be, too. The ater loans have been made public monthly since July. ISvery state in the union and nearly every city of any size was represented In the report. ' It detailed advances made to small country banks; to great railroads faced with refinancing operations of tremendous magnitude; to banking institutions in the financial nerve centers of the nation. Of these total loans, the balance outstanding January 6 was $838,601,876. Repayments 'of principal up to that time had totaled 1267,532,363. Dawea Loan Large The report divulged that the much- discussed loan to the Chicago Central Republic Bank and Trust Company, with which Charles G. Dawes was associated, amounted to $90,000,000. It was advanced in two Installment!] last June, two days apart, the first- amounting to $16,000,000 and the second, $74,000,000. Another of the large loans went to tho San Francisco Bank, of America, SUMMARY OF TRANSACTIONS W (Associated Prest Leaned Wire) ASHINQTON, Jan. 26.—A summary of the Reconstruction Corporation's report to Congress today on Its activities the first five months and 20 days after it was created: Class of Loans— Total Authorized Amounts Disbursed Repayments on Principal to Jan. 6, 1933 •inks and trust companies $ 722,456,692 $ 676,526,785 $228,162,819 Building and loan associations.. 64,795,172 Insurance companies 66,361,500 Mortgage loan companies 81,577,000 Credit unions 405,000 Federal land banks 26,000,000 Joint stock land banks 1,330.000 Livestock credit corporations... 7,570,086 Railroads 224,147,409 Agricultural credit corporations. 662,914 62,117,392 53,770,378 80,203,044 373,352 18,800,000 1,163,981 7,042,983 218,944,553 650,102 7,927,717 5,042,780 11,458,796 7,363 65,135 2,726,790 11,722,149 428,820 Totals 11,195,305,774 $1,120,292,572 $267,532,363 DEB1-PARIEV School Lobby Attacked by State's Head Ml SEMI MEET SOVIETS (Associated Prat* Leased Wire) CAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 20.—Charg- to That Topic and None Oilier ROOSEVELT WILL HAVE FREE HAND GLASS BANK ACT FARMER'S PEACE PASSES SENATE,. PLAN ATTRACTS Tniiffrpnpf Miict Rr> M*»M lnB tno ^B^ 1 " 1 " 1 ' 0 had L,OI11 el eilCt iVlUSt DC JieiU to the "school lobby" and to tho "gas tax lobby which have been unwilling to sacrifice self-interest to public wol- jfare," Governor Rolph Issued a statement here today from his sick bed demanding that tho lawmakers take Immediate stops toward balancing thu slate budget. "I am .greatly concerned," said tho statement, "because tho Legislature is about to adjourn without having considered as a whole my plan for balancing tho budget, and without having adopted or considered any complete plan us a substitute. "Severn! of tho committees have given serious attention to certain phases of the economy program and have done useful work, but the slate fiscal problem must be considered as a whole. It cannot be solved by haphazard .and piecemeal measures. The Vote, 54 to 9; Measure Is Likely, However, Die in House to (Continued on Pago'Two) OIL COMPANY 'Elf LOp KILLED (United Press Leased Wire) SAN JOSE, Calif., Jan. 26.—Gustave Llngen, Jr., 28, employe of the Union Oil Company, was killed at Lawrence station near Sunnyvale, today when the Coaster, crack Southern Pacific passiliger train, crashed Into Ills gasoline truck. The truck burst Into flames, nio- nientarlly Imperiling ISnglneer Ed J.yiich arid Fireman C. Baugh, who were forced to abandon their engine. Two JioboeK. riding on tho tender, suffered burns,and were brought here tvr treatment. The train was en route to San Francisco from IXJB Angeles. Llngen hud (•tapped his truck while a freight train TinKKotl, then drove directly Into the path of tho passenger. Lingon resides In San Jose. (Continued on Pago Two) TWO CONFESS THEY JTTS' (United Press Leased Wire) WINNETKA, 111., Jim. 26.—Police today .said they had obtained confessions from Ralph Lane and Howard M. Stewart that .they held up a bridge party at the home of Buron Pitts, district attorney at Los An-, geles, and obtained $280. The robbery was only one "of many that the pair allegedly admitted engineering since they turned their 21- year-old talents to banditry. Lane iwid Stewart were models of fashionable dress and were well- groomed -when they were arrested here. Police said they unfolded a tale of robberies extending from the west coast, through the middle west and Including the cities of Hollywood, LION Angeles, St. Louis and Chicago. Wlnnetka authorities said they had notified California officials to obtain fugitive warrants for returning tho two to the west coast. , •*-»- . . THE WEATHER San Francisco bay region: Ttaln this afternoon, tonight and Friday: clc:irlii(j Friday afternoon; moderate temperature; fresh southerly winds Northern California: Rain tonight and Friday; probably clearing over north portion Friday afternoon; slightly higher temperature in south portion tonight; snow over the. mountains; increasing southerly winds . offshore, becoming strong north of Monterey bay. Sierra Nevada: Snow tonight iind Friday; continued cold, fresh southwest winds. Sacramento valley: Rain tonight and JYlclny; probably clearing Friday afternoon; cool; fresh tu strong southerly winds. Simta Clara- and San Joaqutn valleys: Ttnln tonight and Friday; slightly higher temperature tonight; moderate southerly winds. Southern California: Increasing cloudiness tonight and Friday, followed by rain Friday In west portion; modftrnto temperature; gcn- tlo to moderate changeable winds uffshoro, becoming southerly lute tonight, JAPANESE ABANDON eiNGJplVERS (United Press Leased Wire) PKIPING. Jan. 20.— Japanese military maneuvers In tho control district of Pelplng were abandoned tonight after strong representations hud been madp by Chinese and foreign authorities.' The troops were recalled and the [told telephones which had been strung In the street were wound up. The Japanese commander, Colonel Aye- Daru, indicated, however, that thu maneuvers, regarded by observers us provocative, would be resumed after the Chinese new year holiday. The public had become extremely apprehensive when the commander of the Japanese legation guard notified Chinese authorities that 300 Japanese troops, operating from the diplomatic quarter, would hold night maneuvers beginning- at 9:30 tonight and continuing until dawn In the downtown business sections, which Is Chinese territory and contains many theaters, hotels and homes. (Associated Press Leased Wire) WASHINGTON, Jan. 2G.—Three weeks of bitter fighting were over today—the Glass banking , bill was through the Senate: the filibuster was ended. But'the triumph probably was one In name only for this session. ISvery sign pointed" to slow death In the Houso of the measure for which .Senator Glass, Virginia Democrat, has fought for two years. A House legislative Jam seemed certain to block a vote on It before March 4. Vote, M to 9 In Its second • successive night session, the Senate passed the Glass bill making sweeping changes in the nation's banking laws, by a vote of 54 to 9 and today turned Its attention to the treasury-post office appropriation bill. That contained the makings of another stormy controversy. Senator* Against BUI The nine who voted against the bill were Senators Fraxlcr, North Dnkota; Howell, Nebraska; Nye, South Dakota! arid Schnll, Minnesota, Republicans; Bulow, South Dakota; Connally, Texr.s; Sheppard, Texas; and Thomas, Oklahoma, Democrats, and Shlpstead, Farmer-Labor. Minnesota.^ Senator Glass, n former secretary of the treasury and' mentioned ns Mr. Roosevelt'H choice for the same post under the new administration, licked the time-killing filibuster in the Senate last night by circulating a petition to invoke the 1 rigid cloture debate- limiting rule. It was apparent that this time the cloture petition would receive the necessary two-thirds yoto and In the face of that threat, Senators Long of Lou|Klana-, and Thomas of Oklahoma, Democratic leaders of the filibuster, gave up, said they no longer would delay the banking bill, but predicted It was as good as "dead" when It reached the House. 25 Changei in Law* The bill would make more than 25 changes In the national and federal reserve bank laws designed to curb bank failures, assist depositors of closed banks and .stop the flow of federal reserve credit to speculative channels. It would allow Proposal of Califoriiiun Hus Received Approval of Muny Great Men President-Elect Silent on Stand; Talces Full Responsibility i t ~~~~ — ~~-~~ ' (Asso'ciated PresH Leased Wire) T ONDON, Jan. 26.—-Great Brit•" aln'H action lu limiting the forthcoming Anglo-American conference to decisions on war debts only, today apparently eliminated I any chance of that Washington par| ley eclipsing the proposed world economic conference in London. In official circles it wus conceded that Great Britain did not want, the scope and purposes of the projected London conference limited, despite President-elect Roosevelt's offer to discuss tho general world situation. Premier Ramsay MacDonald has beeii elected chairman of the forth- coming''economic meeting, jvhleh can- Sot be hold before this sumWerr-'ThlB was decided yesterday by a prcpara- ibscure farmer living In a peaceful nountaln canyon 30 miles from King 7lty has conceived u plan for In- ernal peace and disarmament that IBB received approval of several world Igures. The document and its author, Henry C. Korntved, have been nominated by a group of prominent unl- •ersity professors for the 1933 Nobel peace prize, the United Press learned AIMEE'S PASTOR QUITS LOS ANGELES, Jan. 26, (U. P.)— Humors of dissension" emanated from Angelus temple today following tho resignation of the Rev. A. P. Cluutliey, named temporary pastor while Almoo Semple MoPher«on Hut ton was uwiiy cm her round tho world' health pll- branch banking in nine slates where state laws now permit this system and require national banks to drop their security affiliates within five years. Jn addition, It would create an $800,000,000 federal corporation to help reopen closed banks. • Democratic Leader and Ex-Mayor Dies f United Prctm Leased Wire) SANTA -BARBARA, Jan. I'll.—Theodore II. Flnlty, Democratic leader o southern California and several times mayor of Santa Barbara, died here today of pneumonia. He waa 70 years o age. Flnley's last term as mayor ex plred in June, 1931. He suffered u cerebral hemorrhage and paralytic stroke on Christmas eve, which was followed by pneumonia. 26,000 Delinquent Tax Suits on File (.\*«aclatcd Press Leased Wire) KANSAS CITY, 'Mo., Jan. 8(1.— Twenty-six thousand delinquent tax suits against roil estate owners wero filed In Circuit Court today In the name of John R. Ransom, c°unty uo l lector. The foes alone In these suit will coal, tho property'owner:' f 125,000 It wud fsllinutod ut tho ouurthouao. 'United Press Leased Wire) ICING CITY, Calif.. Jan. "M.- -An :tiday. Should Korntved's comprehensive tory commission currency, tariffs, which prices also listed and move- ilan receive universal acclaim, ns Its proponents predict, It would fulfill an ft-1-eard prediction that tho solution of International peace would come om the most unexpected source. New World Court A plan for a new World Court with sufficient power to be effective has slowly been taking form In the mliirt of Korntved for six years as ho con-, ontedly followed his plow down tho i furrows of his secluded Greenfield vnl- ey farm. He wan tho first man from his dl*- :rlct to volunteer for service'In the World War. It was while he watched the human wreckage of that conflict return that he received his inspiration to work for world peace. "We who volunteered were the fools and tho conscientious objector was .he wise and courageous man," Korntved, a stocklly built, modest appearing man In his middle thirties, said. "We were misled by propaganda Into believing we wore fighting to make tho world safe. Millions' died, but the wWld Is less safe now than over,' All we did was make something like 22,000 new millionaires In tho United States." Congressman Arthur M. Free of San Jose, and G. P. Adnms, professor of philosophy at the University of California, took tho Initiative In recommending Korntved's plan to tho Nobel committee at Oslo, Norway. Fundamentals of Plan The basic fundamental of his plan provides for u practical set of rules for International commerce, and tho adoption of a simple universal language. Nations would voluntarily join the WorJd Court upon a vote of their people. An election on the question could be called upon petition of 10 per cent of the voters of a nation. Upon entrance into the proposed World Court a nation would auto- ments of capital aa among the world problems to bo considered at that time. Restrictions Approved Newspapers here received the British restrictions, presented to Secretary Stlmson lato yesterday, with general approval. The tondon Times said thc'ttrltlsh reservation was necessary. It also stressed the "necessity" of Tlrltlsh representatives going to Washington prepared, not only to state "an overwhelming case" against continuance of the debts payments, but also "to suggest some alternate plan on the lines of the T-ausaniiR agreement (practically wiping out Gorman reparations), which might bo more acceptable to the United States and In conformity with the two essential con(Continued on Page-Two) WAGING NEW BATTLE ON ALLOTMENT PLAN (Associated Press Leased Wire) WASHINGTON. Jan. L'fl,—New- waves of controversy .swirled around the domestic allotment farm relief bill today before tho Senate agriculture committee. Major alterations urged by representatives' of milk producers, creameries and stockmen Included a new proposal—that administration of the act be placed in the haiuls of tln> farm board Instead of the secretary of agriculture. It was advanced by Charles A. Ewlng, president of the National Livestock Marketing 'Association, Chicago, who also advocated Inclusion of cattle and sheep In the bill along with hogs. Tho measure prnvldus for a bounty to the producer to bo raised by taxing the pucker or other "pro- legislature Is about to take its recess without having made provision for meeting the deficit for current blenntum amounting to $9,27[>,000, caused by the unexpected decline In tho state's revenue. Capitulation Alleged "As yet, tho Legislature has refused to accept my or any economy program, It has capitulated to tho school lobby and to tho gas tax lobby which have boon unwilling to sacrifice self Interest to the public welfare. Uoth the school lobby and gas tax lobby have opposed all economies applicable to their fields. Tho'I,eg- Islatuvo has declined to call tho specla election without which the cost of the state government cannot bo brought within the state's revenue, and thus has denied tho people the opportunity to determine for themselves whethei certain major economies and adjustments shall bo adopted. "Adjournment In this situation will make Impossible tho balancing of tho budget without heavy additional taxes—Including In all likelihood an ad valorem tax on all property within the state. The reason given for rejecting some of tho proposed economies is that they merely shifted thu burden to the counties and other political subdivisions. Situation Intolerable That reason Ignores tho fact that fContinued on Page Two) counties and other subdivisions arc expected as part of tho program to adopt similar economics In their own financial setups. "The situation Is Intolerable. "My biennial and my budget messages laid out plainly and In detail I the -method by which tho budget could ' be balanced without an Increase In I taxes. If tho l,cglsl:ituro can find a | bettor method or can Improve upon iiilno by substituting other economies than those proposed, I will be quite content so long us the budget can be balanced and Increase of taxes avoided." LAWMAKERS QUIT JAN. 28 (United Press Leaned Wire) SACRAMENTO, Jan. 26. — The Legislature will adjourn for the constitutional reces* Saturday, January 28, at 3 p. m., Senator Arthur H. Breed, Oakland, announced today. The resolution also calls for the Legislature to reconvene March 6. The Assembly originally planned to reconvene March 1, and members are expected to oppose the later date. War Minister Planning Military Strength to Equal Russia ARAKI ANSWERS INTERPELLATION Impossible to Forecast When or How Chinese Clash Will End INVOLVES 40, Caused by Walkout in Briggs' Body Plant; May Affect '60,000 Others (Associated Press Leased Wire) DETROIT, Jan. 26. — Plants of the Ford Motor Company here, which have been operating on a part-time basis, were closed today as a result, officials Said, of a walkout In the two local plants of the company supplying automobile boding. Tho Ford company snlfl that 40,000 men were affected hero, and that nome 60,000 men In other sections might be affected. Ford officials said they could not continue operation of their plants without automobile bodies supplied by the Briggs Manufacturing Company, whose Highland Park and Detroit plants were closed this week after a number of tho 6000 employes walked out. Nonrly twelve hundred employes of the Motor Products Corporation, who walked out last Friday, returned to work today after officials reported an adjustment In wages had been mado. CALL FOR CUT IN SCHOOL COSTS UP TO 33 1-3 PCT. SACRAMRNTO. Jan. 2«. (A. P.)— County school costs, which have In- !tereste<1 tho state Senate recently, came before, the Assembly today when Ford A. Chatters of Ijlndsiiy introduced a constitutional amendment (Continued on Page Fifteen) PARAMOUNT FACING BANKRUPTCY SUIT W. V. Jensen, secretary and manager of tho American Association of Creamery Mutter Manufacturers, Chicago, fought elimination of dairy products, inc'Iuiled In the hill along with wheat, cotton, tobacco, hogs, rloe and peanuts. NATIONAL GRANGE WILL KEEP ITS HANDS OFF PROPOSED ROLPH RECALL (United Press Leased }\'lre) QACRAMENTO, Jan. 26.—Further action toward Initiating a recall O movement against Governor Rqlph will be decided at a meeting of the State Orange executive council, It wai announced here today following advices from Columbus, Ohio, that the National Grange had adopted a "hands off" policy In th* matter. Word received by the local grange officials from Uoult J. Taber, national master, stated "there le no grange law for a recall movement. It la purely a state affair, and nothing in which the national organization would lnt«r«it itself. It Is up to the California Grange whether they want to participate In any way." As tht organization'* constitution bans political activity, this restriction could be circled by conducting the recall aa an agrarian revolt •gainst present conduct of state affairs, according to Qeorge Sehlmeyer, state grange master, , Dissatisfaction with the -administration of the state agriculture department and possibility of new taxes becauie of the state deficit, were assigned by Sehlmeyer aa reasons why the recall election waa proponed. <.\nnnciated Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Jan. 2B.— An Involuntary petit Icy i In bankruptcy against I'uninidunt Publlx Corporation wan filed In Federal Court today by three creditors, all holders of the company'^ u',s l'«r cent bonds. The petition alleged that thr corporation, while Insolvent on December 10, 1(182, with Intent to prefer one M. IS. Comerford above other anil like creditors, tninsf erred to Cnmerford theulur propci'tli's of substantial value. Tho prtltliinhig hniiiDioliler.s were tleilben lielfnrd, I. Ttl.seniim and M. Yelloii, holding a total of $4000 In the securities. The petit lon^r.s nlao ul- legnd other acts In bankruptcy. Charles H. McLellan, Inventor, Is Dead (Ansiicintcd Press Leased ll'iro^ NKWBUnVI'GHT, .Mass., Jan. litf.— Charles H. McLellan, !)8. retired commander of the United States const guard, and miiil to have been the Inventor of the .self-balling lifeboat which has been credited with reducing loss of life In shipwrecks by CO per cent, died here today. VOTE OE CONFIDENCE (Associated Press Leased Wire) PARIS, Jan. 26.—The Pnul-Boncour government won Its first skirmish in the budgetary battle today. The Chamber voted 308 against 205 in rejecting a proposal to return tho finance commission's report. Premier Fuul-Boncour, sensing danger during an Intermission, offered to compromise I'f new taxes were kept in proportion to economics. Finance Minister C'heron explained a cost of G2,000 francs an hour represented the loss in taxes and economies which would become effective the moment the bill was voted. Thirty-two debaters were listed, making u decision on the budget report unlikely TueKday unless the government falls because of some special point. Howls and shouted arguments punc- ; tuated the seething opening of debate with the government's life In the balance. (L'nltcd Press Leased Wire) 'T'OKI'O, Jan. 26.—Japan's national •*• defense has been strengthened to meet "any emergency," Minister of War Sudao Arakl admitted during an Interpellation in tho House of Peers today. His disclosure of extensive- military preparations came on the heels of the war minister's statement that Japan is striving to build a military force equal to that of Soviet Russia. Tho war minister, questioned regarding the 800,000,000 yen ($400,000.000 at par) budget for military purposes In 1933, revealed that military training camps for youths have been established and extensive Improvements started In tho nation's aerial defense. Soviets Flared Russo-Japanese relations were Injected Into Arakl'R appearance before tho House of Peers whon Rentaro Mlzuno, former home minister; declared the recent statement by Josef Stalin Indicated "Russia either expects Japan to attack Russia or Russia Intends to attack Japan." Stalin asserted that fulfillment of Russia's five-year plan had neon hampered by "the necessity of preparing for war." Arakl's revelations of the extensive military preparations under way followed Mlzuno'a declaration that Japan's aerial defense WHS Insufficient. The peer suggested creation of a-ministry of aviation, which also would supervise development of adequate communications between Japan and Manchuria. It was the first time Arakl had openly mentioned Russia during his appearances before tho Diet. His remarks caused a buzz of excited comment and recalled tho fiery military leader's request at the close of the niiBRO-Japftne.se War In 1904 that Japan seize Siberia as a part of the Imperial domain. Without mentioning the prevalent fear in Japanese military circles of aerial attacks from Vladivostok on the Osaka industrial area, where the leading Japanese munitions factories are located, Arakl said he considered Japan's present aerial defenses "Insufficient." He recommended establishment of an air ministry. This suggestion was opposed by Minister of the Navy Mineo Osuml, who accompanied the war minister to tho House of Peers. Ho cited the rejection of a similar Idea In the United States. Japan's dispute with China over Jehol province "must be settled sooner or later," Arakl replied to questions relating to the Japanese occupation of Manchuria. Cannot Forecait End "It Is Impossible to foretell the time or method this matter will be set- (Continiied on Pago Two) HELD TO ANSWER SAN LUIS OBISPp, Jan. 20. (U. P.) Accused of embezzling $4000 from the local branch of the Hank of America, of which he formerly was munuger, Ailolph O. Uorantion was held to answer to tho I,OH Angelas Federal Court today by United Slates Comi mlfsloner 11. J. Dillon. Ills bond wus 'act a I fl'&.UUO. BANDIT IS SLAIN IN ATTEMPT TO ESCAPE (An*nvlnted Press Lf(inrd Wire I .SAf'KAMION'TO, Jan. 20.—A bamlli Identified ns John M*. Walls, HO, was Fhot and killed today In tho i-HFldnnnc district hero when he Httcmpted to oNcapo from police uffiivrs Martin Charles ami 11. D. Kobortxon. Churlos bhot Watts after the laltt-r had slrui'ls him on the jaw and started to run away. Today's shooting marks the third bandit killed by police In less than three weeks. James Noonun, 27, a paroled convict, was killed on the night of January 19 In u gun buttle and William Kumliill, notorious thug, wus killed carjy -on the morning of January 10, during another gun buttle. Roosevelt May Urge Transport Merger (Associated Prom Leaned H ire.) WAUM SPRINGS, Da., Jan. M.— Organization of all t'oileral transportation ugenclc'H undi-r one roof and authority In AVaiihlngton Is under no- rlous consideration by 1'ri'^Ulonl-i'luei ADVERTISERS' INDEX ALTA VISTA-LINCOLN MARKET t A. & P. MARKET II BAKERSFIFLD GROCERY 9 BAKERSFIELD MARKET, INC 6 BROCK. MALCOLM, COMPANY 3 CLARK. JAMES E 4 COCONUT UROVE S OU BARRY HAT SHOP 10 FIKES GROCERY 5 FOX CALIFORNIA 8 FOX THEATER t (iOODNIUHT, OR 10 GRANADA THEATER 8 HARRISON'S IS HOTEL EL TEJON 10 I. 0. A. STORES 7 KIDD BROS.. RADIO 8 KIMBALL «. STONE 4 KIMBALL 4 STONE It MONTGOMERY WARD I COMPANY.... 9 NATIONAL MARKET 6 NILE THEATER I PALMS MARKET 6 PHILLIPS MUSIC COMPANY 10 PHILLIPS MUSIC COMPANY '. II PRESTON. DON C 3 RICHARD AUTO SERVICE U READER'S JEWELERS || HEDLICK'S 8 HEX THEATER 8 RIALTO THEATEH 8 8. i. 8. MARKET 7 SECURITY MARKET 7 SMITH. RALPH L.. GROCERY ;.. 7 SPRING DALE MARKET II STINSON'S. MARKET (I ST. ANDREWS SOCIETY g TENTH STREET GROCERY « TRIBBLE GLASS COMPANY II UNITED IRON WORKS 8 VAN METER, OR || WASHINGTON MARKET v... S WITHAM 1. BOOTH "... M

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