The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 30, 1933 · Page 1
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 1

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Monday, January 30, 1933
Page 1
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LAST EDITION LAST EDITION COMPLETE A880CIATRD PRESS LEMED WIRE THE GREAT NEWSPAPER OF THE SOUTHERN SAN JOAQUIN VALLEY FULL AND EXOLUVVC UNITED PRESS REPORT VOL. XLH 12 PAGES BAKERSFIELD, CALIFORNIA, MONDAY, JANUARY 30, 1933 TWO SECTIONS No. 157 HITLER NAMED GERMAN CHANCELLOR * * W. K. LEE, LERDO, KILLED <.— «> J —^ <. : ^_<> <> CRASH 1LSINJUNE Must Issue Warrants, With Promise to • Pay Later a ^ $9,500,000 DEFICIT BLAMED FOR CRISIS I COMMENT BY I WILL ROGERS I SANTA MONICA, Jan. 30.—(To the Editor of The Bakersfleld Call- fornlan:)—The British ambassador Is a .mighty popular man, guest of the Senate, gueat of the President that's oil deck waiting to go to bat. The poor French ambassador, you can't help but feel kinder sorry for him, he is still in the dog house. A senator named Tydings the other day introduced a bill where the government didn't appropriate more than was coming in, that Is if you didn't have any money you could not dole out any. Well the Senate liked to moved him, they called the Idea treason, sacrilegious, inhuman and taking the last vestige of power from a politician, that is the right to appropriate your money which you don't have. Yours, WILL ROGERS. Legislature Adjourns; No Step Taken to Avert Pending Evil By HOMER L. ROBERTS (United I'rcntt Leaned Wire) OACIUMENTO, Jan. 30. — The of. analyzing more than -bills; resolutions and cohstltu'Uonal amendments Intro- 1 du'ced Into tho state Legislature I during'the last four weeks, began today with tho start of the 30-day constitutional recess. All that was left of the Legislature In the state (Japltol was the "clean-up crew," a skeleton force of clerks, stenograph- em and attaches, whose duty Is to carry on during the recess. The first half of the legislative session adjourned late Saturday after one of»the greatest orgies of bill-Introducing In the state's history- During the day nearly 1000 measures wero Intro- 4 duced. Crisis Not Alleviated Tho session adjourned without taking a slnglo step to avert the financial crisis expected June SO, a.s the result •of a deficit of 19,600,000 In the general fund. As a result, the state will virtually go Into bankruptcy on that date. Instead of paying salaries and other bills, the state will "register warrants," which is tantamount to Issuing promissory -notes to pay when it gets the money. .Interesting sidelights were provided by a Senate Investigation Into Governor Rolph'M administration, and the launching of a proposed recall move- BANKRUPTCY BILL PASSES IN (Continued on Page Two) DAMDiriilS Drastic La Guardia Measure Receives Support of Two Parties LATE BULLETIN WASHINGTON, Jan. 30. U. P.) —The House today passed, 201 to 43, the La Guardia. McKeown bankruptcy bill, designed to bring relief to hard pressed individual debtors and authorizing speedy reorganization for many great corporations faced with receiverships. (AsHoelatcd Promt J.eancd Wire) PARIS, Jan. :)0.—TCdouard Ualadier, requested Saturday to form a new cabinet succeeding that of his chief, Joseph Haul-Boncour, told President Li.'hruti today he thought ho was go- Ing to succeed. Ho consulted last night and this morning with the various party lead- *ers, concentrating upon the main objective reduction of the budget detlclt to a reasonable figure. Tly>re was some opposition from tho ^Socialists, who clung to their principle of state monopolies. ! THE WEATHER Snn 1'Yanclsoo bay region: (ion- orally cloudy with light rain late tonight or Tuesday; moderate temperature; gentle changeable, winds. Northern California: Increasing cloudiness tonight and Tuesday; light rains in north portion late tonight or Tuesday; snow In the mountains; moderate- temperature; moderate changeable winds offshore, becoming southerly. Sierra Nevada: Occasional snow late tonight or Tuesday; continued cold; moderate westerly winds. Sacramento valley: Increasing cloudiness, followed by light rain hire tonight or Tuesday; moderate temperature; moderate southerly winds. / Snjita Clara valley: Increasing cloudiness, followed by light rain late tonight or Tuesday; slightly warmer tonight; gentle southerly winds. San Joaquin valley; Increasing cloudiness tonight and Tuesday, becoming unsettled In north portion Tuesday, with rain except extreme north portion; moderate temperature; local frostw probably tonight; gentle variable winds. , Southern California; Partly cloudy tonight; Tuesday fair; sljghtly colder extreme east tfor- llon tonight: local frosts In the Interior: gonllo wctbt and northwest winds offshore. (United Frets Let«c<l Wire) WASHINGTON, Jan. 110.— House passage of the drastic La Guardia- McKeown bankruptcy bill for debtor relief .was believed assured today when tho Republican leadership announced Its support of the measure. Democrats had previously pledged virtually unanimous backing for the bill, being brought up for action today under mi emergency suspension of regular procedure. Jlopresentatlvc Snell, New York, Republican floor leader, formally announced ho would throw the Influence of his organization behind the bill. "I have decided to support the bill," he said. "We havo got to do something along this line." Snell Caused Worry Previously, sponsors of the measure had been concerned by Snell'.s doubtful attitude. He had expressed the opinion the bill was "too sweeping" In Its provisions for Individual debt relief and corporate reorganization. AVIthout Snell's support, passage would have been doubtful. As the bll goes before the House, it would allow any class of debtor from the small farmer to the largest railroad to go before the Federal Courts for relief. With the approval of specified majorities of their creditors and the court, the individual or the corporation could scale down, postpone, or wipe out debts. The orginal draft of the measure has now been so modified us to allow tho courts to grant an extension of debt payments to a hard-pressed Individual, whether his creditor approve. or not, providing the procedure did not Impair the validity of Just claims, This section, written Into tho bill by a committee impressed with the frequently recurring farm protests against mortgage foreclosure, haa given rise to considerable controversy. However, 11 was considered likely tho bill would muster the necessary two- thirds vole despite opposition. Every Debtor Affected The bill directly affects every debtor staggering under unpayable burdens. It is designed to bring relief to the Jobless laborer unable to meet payments on an InBlallnitmt-boughl radio; to tha great corporation unable to meet lib obligations; to a railroad faced with impossible refinancing operations. The measure was brought before the House by Its judiciary committee, with a stern warning that unless it was passed, and speedily, many railroads might be forced Into receivership. Pressure from farm organizations, from Individuals and from corporations has been equally intense. FRANCE TO INVITE LINDY PARIS, Jan. 30. (U. P.)— Colonel Charles A. Lindbergh will bo Invited to the sixth anniversary celebration of his New York-Paris flight to bo hold at Uo : J3ourgul, May 21. Tho N'u- tlotml Aorpriauiic KederiUlon decided today aflerii^onmiltliig the foreign office and United atulc.s A Edge. • Loans of $1,500,000,000 to Be Probed Fully by Senate VALUE OF ORGY OF SPENDING DOUBTED Two Bandits Rob Clovis Gem Shop and Make Escape o- (United /'rc«« Leaned ll'iri 1 ^ FRESNO, Jan. 30.—Two bandits who escaped a volley of rifle fire after they robbed the W. H. Kinkaide Jewelry store at Clovis, were sought here today. '• The two men were surprised by J. P. Stone of Clovis as they smashed the show window of the store and rifled trays inside. Stone secured his rifle and opened fire, one shot piercing the bandit automobile below the back window as the machine raced out of town. The car, reported to have been stolen earlier Sunday, was found abandoned in Fresno. Beer and Wine Bill Reported Favorably Couzens' Committee to Scrutinize < Ethics of Many Advances By RAYMOND CLAPPER (Ce»)Tl|ht. 1933. by U"lt«<l Prtu) WASHINGTON, Jan. 3'0. ; — The j ** long-awaited day of accounting IB about to dawn for the Reconstruction Finance Corporation. For one dizzy year It has been pumping Into the veins of the nation's business a golden stream of taxpayers.' money — $1,500,000;000 — a sum equal to more than half the total federal revenues. The inevitable reckoning la being approached cautiously. Investigation of the corporation's railroad loans will begin tomorrow before a Senata banking and currency subcommittees, headed by Senator James Couzens, Republican, Michigan, eagle-eyed millionaire, whose knowledge of business, banking and railroads makes him tho most .feared questlon-askcr In the Senate on these subjects. Tils Investigation Is in support of his pending resolution to forbid fur- thor R. v, C. loans to railroads except with approval of Congress. Will Lift Screen It Is the first serious attempt to lift the cover from this secrecy-screened gigantic government lending agency and find out exactly what has been happening, and what the chances are of this money being paid back. It Is an attempt to consider whether the government should continue trying to bolster with cash the boom-lime financial structures now suffering from undernourishment, duo to low earnings, or let them be deflated In tho same way wages and prices have been deflated. Congress Discreet Congress has, on the whole, been discreetly silent during the first year of the n. F. C.s attempt to revive American business with Injections of its golden hypodermic. There was hope that this costly medicine would be successful. Success probably would j have been accepted by Congress us I full justification. Defenders of the corporation declare It has been worth what If has cost because It warded off panic and cushioned the difficulties of hundreds of banlts and other Institutions, Those favoring solf-llquldatlng projects as a depression euro Insist the R. V, C. has not loaned enough in this direction. Doubts Growing But doubts continue to grow In tho mind of critics. Reports of many kinds now In circulation arc aggravating these doubts. These reports, and other circumstances which are contributing to tho growing pressure for a thorough Inquiry, are summarized herewith without any implication as to their merits. Railroads which borrowed from the R. I 1 '. C. to pay bankers who refused to renew loans nre coming hack again for more money because they can't moot their Interest. Dawes Lonn Of f.OOO banks given II. K. C. loans, 500 later cloned, according to ono senator. Couzens says ho was misinformed by tho R. V. C. regarding the loan Charles G. Dawes received just after retiring as president of the corporation, the loan being twice as large'as the senator had been led to believe, -institutions In which three of the directors of the R, F. C. were Interested received loans. Charges have been made that large amounts loaned to small banks were for the purpose of paying off loans called by big banks and that communities Into which the loans were originally sent received no benefit. Two prominent Republicans closely associated with the administration are said to be connected with In- •stltutlons which received generous loans, Ono large loan was made to a Louisiana Institution just before It collapsed. The fame thing happened in Nevada, each Instance Involving np. Iirpxlinutcly Tl.UOU.UUO Mrs. Lee Being Treated at Hospital; Husband Dies Instantly WAS PRESIDENT OF VINEYARDISTS Is Accused of Supporting Wife and Also Eighteen , Girl Friends ( \annr.inlcd Frets Leaned Wire) MTCX1CO CITY, Jan. 30.—Generosity to the fair sex was Armando Ortiz' ruination, police said today, as they accused him of supporting :i wife and 18 girls friends by brazen thefts. Ho gave each of theni a separate home, police declared, and In bis desire to make them, comfortable his thefts grew holder and bolder until finally he was captured attempting a particularly audacious one. Each of the 18 friends received a stolen radio, his wife told authorities. Impartiality was Ortiz' motto. To prevent jealousy he called at each household at stated Intervals. If he paid his visit to one girl at noon on' a certain day, then the next week he would appear at 2 p, m., and so on In rotation. • Systematic robbery of merchants, attributed to Ortiz, had kept police hopping for six months. One of tho most successful ruses was to open a store, 'get a lot of equipment on trjal and disappear with it. "The sheik," as Ortiz has come to be known to detectives, specialized in radios, but once, the authorities say, he managed to steal a large electric sign worth .$600 and sell It to a "fence" for about $100. The wlfo and 18 women friends wero held today for examination. JAPAN AGAIN WARNS LEAGUE OF AUK (AsKociated Leaned Wire) TOKIO, Jan. aO.—Foreign Minister Tasyua tlcblda was authoritatively reported today to have sent notice to the League of Nations that Japan's decision on whether to withdraw from the league will depend on the character of the proposed league's report on the Manchurlan Issue, Count l.'chidn sent a message to Geneva which these sources wild authorized tho Japanese delegation to Inform league officials that If paragraph four of article 15 of the league covenant was applied to the Manchu- rlan controversy, Jiipun's decision on continuing membership would depend on Hie niiturn of tho report called for in Hint ptinigraph. (The league already has begun framing a report under Hits paragraph. It provides for recommendations for league action when efforts at conciliation of the dispute failed.) Tho Japanese delegates, however, were reported empowered to continue efforts at conciliation If they consider It worth while. Provided Japan's insistence on the Independence of Mitn- chukuo, the new Manchurlan state, Is unuompromlsed, the government was wild to care little whether the league applies paragraph three or four of article 15. (Paragraph throe provided for setting up conciliation machinery.) Mother Who Killed Children Prisoned (United J'reti Leaned Wire) CHARLESTON, 111., Jan. 80.—Mr*. Inez Carroll, widow, who killed her three children because she feared Khe could not provide for them, was sentenced to 1 to H years In prison today on her'nlcu of guilty to a manslaughter charge. The mother, driven frantic by flnan- ciiil worries, drowned her three young children In a byllitub as they slept and attempted in vain lo take her own life. Hud Resided in Kern for '20 Years; Controlled Big Farm Areas - K. LE1S, 60, president of the California VlneykrUistB Association, operator of largo cotton, alfalfa and grape tracts In the Let-do district, arid prominent here in social, civic and fraternal circles, was killed yesterday near Redlands when his automobile was slde- swipeji by a truck, press dispatches disclosed. His wife suffered severe cuts and possible Internal Injuries. It Is believed sho will recover at tho Kerllamls Community Hospital. Walter Brazelton, of 223 Fourth street, Iledlands, who Is said to hav« been the driver of the truck, was not Injured. Brazelton, according to press reports, related that his vehicle skidded on wet pavement while going around a sharp turn on the Occan-to- Ocean highway between Beaumont and Hedbnids, and struck the lighter vehicle carrying the I.ees. ' Mr. Lee was driving the automobile nnd received the full brunt of the Impact. He died almost Instantly. The Lcrdo rancher came to Bnk- crsfleld from Los Angeles about 20 years ago. Before residing In Los Angeles he resided In Texas. In (he southland be was noted as a horticulturist. In the Lerdo district he operated about 2000 acres of farm lands for the Lerdo Land Company and also operated Immense tracts under his own name. lie was a member of several Masonic organizations and other fraternal Institutions. In addition to the widow, he leaves a son, W. K. Lee, Jr., who left Kern today for Ttedlundtt, to take charge of funeral arrangements. Arrangements for the funeral rites had not been completed at a Into hour today. (United rrcmi Leased Wire) W ASHINGTON, Jan. HO.— The short session beer - wine battle was shifted today lo the Senate floor with formal Senate committee affirmation that proposed Volstead modlllcallon would be constitutional ajid would raise J12&, 000,000 to $150,000,000 of revenue. The Senate finance committee. voted 12 to 5 to report tho bill to the Senate. The committee left unchanged the S.OK per cent alcoholic content and the $5 per barrel tax. The. report was offered to tho Senate by Senator Smoot, Republican, Utah. Beer and wine advocates will attempt to raise the prohibition Issue In the Senate when Ihu treasury-post office bill Is disposed of thin week. Opposed to them will be senators who desire to continue disposition of accumulating supply hills mid the group which wants speedy action on (he Jf.UO. 1100,000 Ijii Kolleltc-Cosllgati unemployment relief bill. Relates to Revenue Chairman Smoot explained that Hut favorable report on the beer-wlno bill related wholly to -revenue, features and that several senator* voted with that specific reservation. The Senate judiciary committee voted favorably on tho beer-wlno bill a wocli ago. "Tho report was. favorable as to tho revenue features of the bill," Hmoot said, "because that Is till this committee could consider." "Some, of those who voted to gut tho bill out arc opposed to tho bill," Smoot explained. The roll call on the motion to report the bill to tho Senate was as follows: Roll Call l''or making the report, 12 — Watson, Reed, Shortrldgc, Hnghain. \M Follette, Hastings, Harrison, King, Hull, George, Walsh i Massachusetts), and Barkley. Against reporting. 5 — ICoyoK, Connally, (!ore, Costlgan and Smoot. Secretary of Treasury Mills np- pearod before the committee to discuss revenue features and the report was voted after an hour and 10 minutes' consideration. Canon William Sheafe Chase and other prohibitionists waited outside the closed doors In a vain hope of testifying. JAPANlIf JEHOL Farley, Walsh, Glass Named for Cabinet, Report! (United Prenn Leaned Wire) WARM SPRINGS, Ga.. Jan. 30. Three cabinet posts have been virtually decided upon, it was learned today as President-elect Roosevelt called party lieutenants Into conference here. It was understood Roosevelt had received acceptances from the following: Senator Carter Glass, Virginia, for secretary of treasurer; Senator Thomas J. Walsh, Montana, attorney-general; James A. Farley, Democratic national committee chairman, postmaster.gen- eral. Ambition of Picturesque Nazi Chieftain Is Realized i PKES. HINDENBURG ACTS CAUTIOUSLY Surrounds New Cabinet Mead With Group of Conservatives Blizzard ut Lake Arrowhead Stalls 500 Automobiles; Nobody Periled 17 OTHERS IN STATE MEET TRAGIC DEATH (United PreHn I,eaned Wire) Seventeen deaths, eight the result of traffic accidents caused by stormy weather or slippery highways, were reported In California during the week-end, a United Press survey revealed -today. In addition, the fate of several persons marooned In Isolated, snowbound communities, was unknown. Rescue expeditions continued their attempts to reach cabins or settlements from which no word had been received sljice severe winter storms began sweeping tho state. Three died in automobile accidents In tho San l'>anolsco bay region. J. H. McMullen, 27, Oakland wns burned to death when the car in which ho wan (Contlnurit on Pago Two) HMDRBSKUfl) IN JEHOL ENGAGEMENTS (Annoclate,d l'rexn Wire) SHANGHAI, China, Jan. 30.—Chinese versions of Slno-Japanese battles In the disputed province of Jehol today listed hundreds of slain on both sides. (T'nlted 1'rem Lrnxfd Wire) TOKIO, Jan. :!0.— Japan feels that she must occupy Jehol provlneu regardless of the attitude of the IjCiiguo of Nations, a government spokesman said today. Foreign Minister Yasuya Uchlda was represented ns undecided; however, whether It would be advantageous for Japan to complete occupation of the disputed Chinese province before or after the league's report on Manchuria. Commenting upon the conversation between the foreign minister anil Sir VrnnclH Ijlndley. Ilrltlsh nmlmsstulor to Japan, hold Saturday, the spokesman said Uchlda found a parallel to tho Manchurlan dispute In the current difficulties between I'eru and Colombia. "If It Is possible for T'eru and Colombia to settle their differences by direct negotiations, tho foreign minister believes It is possible to similarly settle Japan's disagreement with China," the United Tress was told. (United Prem Leaned Wire) LOS ANG1CLKS, Jan. 30. — Two thousand or more motorists In 5011 uulomohlles were stranded by Ice and snow at. Lake Arrowhead today, caught In a sudden blizzard which swept the San Bernardino mountains. Kffort to open the roads to the ro- sort were being Hindu by till! state highway ch-piirlinoiil. bill it will be nightfall al least before tin; stranded motorists ran nmliu llieir way out of the district. A few rases of'nervous exhaustion was i lie only discomfort noted by the visitors. 'I'll'- throng was purl of the larger crowd Unit attended the winter sports Carnival at Lake Arrowhead yesterday. The long iiucno of automobiles leaving the resort suddenly was blxected by tin; mountain bll/.- y.iird which swept huge, drifts of snow iicruss the highway. ' Lllocked In front by the snow and In the rear by the hopeless tangle of cars, the long line stalled dead In the snow, occupants forced to sit helplessly and watch the gathering storm. ROLPH RECALL IS MUKUEX, Manchuria, Jan. 'JO. (A. P.)—1'Vir the third time in four days, Japanese troops were reported to havr fepulsed a determined Chinese attack early today on Chlumenkow (pass of nine gates) in the great wall of China. A Japanese communique said the Chinese suffered heavy losses and retreated to the westward. No Japanese casualties wore reported. The attacks on the Japanese garrison, v.'lilch has occupied tin' Chinese city since January 10, wero reported made by forces under the commune) of Cienorul Mo Chu-K'uo, ousted Clil- huso cuiumuudcr at Shuiihulkwuii. FORD NOTABOPEN ( HHH'ii-interl 1'renn 'Leaned Wire) PKTItOIT, Jan. SO.— Thu iluuilliiio tin- rirlggx Miuiufm'lurlni,' Company set fur the r"liirn uf liOOO .striking employer; passed at noon today— with no Indication that the men, who walked out lust week, would return Immediately, or that their positions would bo j filled today from the ranks of the un- i employed. Kmploymcnt gfites of tho company's plants were thrown open to all applicants at noon today. No lines formed, however, and pickets said by police to number 1800 at the Mack avenue plant nnd 2000 at the Highland Park plant, continued to march In the streets. Crowds gathered to watch. Meanwhile, no word came from the Ford Motor Company, whose plants were forced to flose due to failure of thu Brlggs Company to supply bodies. . - *-»-• — ; -BANK CLOSES ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., Jan. SO. (A. P.)— The Atlantic City National Bank did not open today. A sign on the door slated tho affairs of the bank WCIT in tho hands of the controller of the currency. Al the [of business Decrnibfr ill last the banli ! published total resources nf JI-I.IOU.- . MU.uli. (United Prenn Leaned \\'in-> SACUAMICNTO, Jan. 30.— The recall movement .'(gainst (Jovernor Holph lagged today while attorneys for the (,'allfornia State (irangc announced that the recall petitions were in tin- hands of the printer. Although George Sehlmpycr, master of the grange and .spokesman of the recall movement,, Insisted the campaign wus "adequately financed," other offleluls of the gnmgc admitted they didn't know "where the money is coming | from." C. O. Huslok, Sacramento attorney who represents the grange, said tho petitions, chnrgi ig Incompeleney, would • bo circulated Just as soon as pi'riul.'sMiin had been received from national headquarters to propped. i A.s soon a.s one petition Is filed with nny county clerk, th« governor cannot ! resign. under the recall hiw, liu.'-lck said. In such an ovitnl. It would be Impossible for CJovernor Rulnh to ve- tlre to he :i|i|)r, Knilcil Slates senator, should Illrani \V. Johnson become ii member of the president- elect's cabinet, Uiislek pointed out. lAfnnrialeri Prenu Leaned Wire) 15RL1N,' Jan. 30. — Adolf 'Hitler, picturesque loader of the German Fascists, WUB made chancellor of Germany today, aucceediug General Kurt von Schleicher, who rc- Hlgned laat week. But in grunting him the ambition of his., political lifetime, President von Hludenburg surrounded him with a cabinet of conservatives. Franz von Papeu, ihu former chancellor and confidant of the president, ia vice-chancellor; Konstantln von Neurath remains foreign minister; Alfred liugcnberg, the Nationalist leader, has an Important cabinet post. Hitler placed his best men, William Trick and Hermann Gocrlng, In thu cabinet, Krlck as minister of the Interior and lioerlng as minister without portfolio. Compromise Cabinet Thus the Nazi leader has achieved his ambition, but actually It is a compromise cabinet. The president made him chancellor of Germany but surrounded him with conservatives like Alfred Hugenbcrg. . the Nationalist chief; Vranz Holdte and l''ran/. von I'apen, the former chancellor and confidant of the president. • On hia part Hitler swore an oath of allegiance to the Republican constitution, reserving for himself In the cabinet the posts of minister of interior and minister without portfolio. As one moro safeguard the president left the army In the hands of iJonerar \Yorner von Uloniberf, a regular army man who was military expert for the Herman delegation to tha disarmament conference. Immediately the Nazis Illled two of the most Important political jobs with their own men. \Valther l>'unk Is the now head of the government press department and I'lomens l.ammera (a state secretary In the office of th» chancellor. Faces Opposition Political observers generally agreed that thf new cabinet will encounter opposition from organized labor, buc that Is to be expected. The Centrist Rc'lcli.-tng members went Into confer- once this morning to consider • their position. The new chancellor, who is only 43, took the appointment in bin stride. "Well, «c shall see," was all he said to th« correspondents as he returned to his hotel from I lie president's office. "Now let's eat." He had been up all night and until u o'clock this morning working out a, Fear Five Trapped Convicts All Dead (United Prenn Lenneil Wire! FOLSOM 1'RISON, Jan. HO.— fiurieil under thousands of tons of rod; ami earth, at least 'five. convicts Were b.-- lleved killed late today whun a portion of the prison quarry caved In. Two bodies weiv recovered and an accurate check on those trapped by the cave-In was believed Impossible until the men were checked Into their cells tonight. A squad of DU convicts was digging In relays In an effort to reach those still buried. CONTINUE U. S. GAS TAX WASHINGTON, Jan. ISO. (U. P.I — ! Tho House today passed a resolution i euiitlnuliig for :inullK-r jour the Hu7,- |OUU,QOU fc.Ut.Tul gasoline tux. fContinunl on I'IKJC Tirul ADVERTISERS' INDEX AUTO ELECTRIC AND BATTERY CO.. B BAKEHSFIEUD FUNERAL HOME 4 RAKERSFIELO MEMORIAL PARK U BENNETTS 5 BROCK, MALCOLM. COMPANY 3 CHICAGO COLLEGE OF BEAUTY 4 DAVIS SHOE REPAIR ti FOX CALIFORNIA ti FOX THEATER ,, 0 UOODNIGHT. DOCTOR G HOTEL EL TEJON 0 KIMBALL i. STONE 4 LE ROY UOROON BEAUTY SALON... 4 McMAHAN FURNITURE COMPANY... 3 MOSS, SAM 0.. BEAUTY PARLOR.. 4 NILE THEATER G PHILLIPS MUSIC COMPANY 4 PRICHARD AUTO SERVICE 9 READER'S JEWELHY 8 HEDLICK'S 8 HEX THEATER 8 RIALTO THEATER g TAXPAYERS' MASS MEETING 3 TRIBBLE (JLASS CO » UNITED IRON L METAL 8 VIRGINIA THEATER g WICKCnSHAM CO 4 WIIIIAM 4 BOOTH I

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