The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on February 4, 1933 · Page 2
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 2

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Saturday, February 4, 1933
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THE BAKERSFIELD CAL1FORNIAN, SATURDAY, FEBRUARYS, 1033 UQCALAND BEST CUSTOMERS Thi'ec Peoples Buy More of American Goods Than Others DID SHE MEET DEATH from Wine Intended for HATED Soviet Chief? Read This STARTLING EXPOSE of Present Day CONDITIONS (A ssocialfd Press f,ensed Wire) WfASHINQTON, Feb. 4. — The ** United Kingdom, Canada, Japnn and Germany were the best cuntomers of the United States In 1932. Compilations announced by the commerce department today showed that goods exported to the United Kingdom In the 12 months were valued at *2R8,462,805 while Canada took $241,424,702. Japan bought $134,537,884 and Germany $133,471,862. All of the exports, however, were lower than In the previous year, those to the United Kingdom and Canada each by nearly $150,000,000. The total to Japan wns a decrease of $21,000,00(1 and the • German purchases dropped $33,000,000. Tho United States bought more goods from Canada and Japan than from any other nation, Importing $174,101,30.1 from Canada—a drop ol approximately $90,000,000 as compared to tho previous year—and $134,011,311 from Japan, a drop of $72,000,000. The United Kingdom Bold this country merchandise worth $74,088,706 as compared to $135,452,411 the previous year. Among all the countries which purchased goods from the United Slates only one, Brazil, bought more In 1932 than In 19SI. The exports to that country 111 1D32 were $28,600,128 and $2S,67!l,023 In 1931. Imports for 1932 totalled $1,322,745,439 as compared to $2,090,634~,725 the preceding year. Exports for the name periods were $1,612,30C>,818 and $2,424, 288,588. i[ MAY CEASE RECAlUiVEMENT (Cnntlnut'il from Page One) mont on his progress when ho re turned to Sanrainonto last Opposition Spreading While tho state grange master con ferred, opposition to tho recall move ment spread. Tho Yn-ka Infonnatlo was the first grange group expresslo atv:iliist the campaign. County Supervisors Frank T* Rooh and E. E. Reeves of Buttc and Suttc rnuntlcH, respectively, were quoted b officials of tho State Department o Agriculture as saying they Intendo to Introduce resolutions at their boar meetings Monday condemning the re call movement and expressing votes o confidence In the governor nnd P rector of Agriculture Dudley Moulton whose name has been mentioned b the grange. Two Senators Opposed State Senator Bradford Crlttemle of Stockton joined his colleai?ii Italph W. Swing of San Bernardino, In opposing the recall. Crltteiidcn said he believed "political strife that would be endangered by a recall would bo unfortunate and against the best Interests of the people." J. A. Pottla, counsel and general manager of tho California-Manufacturers' Association, and tho San Francisco Uulldlng Trades Council expressed opposition. 1'ettls characterized the recall movement as "playing with dynamite." Recall Termed Menace A. B. Miller, president of the California State Board of Agriculture, Issued a statement on behalf of the board saying, In effect, that "the proposed circulation of recall petitions MRS. GANDHI IS ARRESTED -<*> l're»» Lented'Wire) BOMBAY, India, Feb. 4. — Mrs. Mohandas K. Gandhi, wife of the Mahatma Gandhi, was ar. rested today at the village of Ras. The charge against her has not yet been made public. This Is the third time she has been ar. rested In the past 13 months. Mrs, Gandhi has been an active leader In her husband's campaign against British rule In India, She was arrested twice In the last year for participation In the 'disobedience movement of the Nationalists. Mrs. Qandhl was sentenced to 6 months rigorous Imprisonment In Ahmedabad March 1S, 1932 after she enjoyed only two weeks' liberty following a previous Invareeratlori of six weeks. KERN BANK BANDIT ESCAPESJTH $4360 (Confirmed From Page One) Woman Stabbed, Policeman Slain in Arkansas Wood oot. "I'll telephone the office," he added, "and they'll let you out." Helpless, tho three employes watched him close the door, and heard ilm ransacking the cash drawers outside, where he obtained additional cash loot. Thirty-five minutes later, or about 1:30 p. m., the desk sergeant at police headquarters answered a- telephone call from an unknown Individual, who reported "there Is trouble over at the First National Bank In Kast Bakersfield." Sergeant Bob Cornwell, tho desk man, telephoned tho bank and received no answer, and broadcasted Ills fears of a holdup via the station's radio system. Hears Pounding While police patrols were racing to the bank, Oliver Hilton, resident of tho Kast Bakerxflcld section, telephoned headquarters that "thero Is a lot of pounding going on Inside o'f tho bank over born." It was the three me.n beating against the walls of their steel prison. Police arrived a few minutes after the desk sergeant's message was broadcast and released the trapped trio. The bold bandit, however, had a slart of several minutes, and could not be found by officers who scurried to every part of the city In search for him. Last night, at Fresno, seven police officers- were watching tho railroad yards. During the darkness a man was saen to leap from a train from Hakerufleld and head for the city. Ono of thn policemen followed him, and In the chase, fell under the train and was seriously Injured. Oddly enough, the train was engineered by (Jeorgo Gunter, father of the manager of tho bank robbed yesterday. Police and sheriff office attaches from Bnkersfleld, and the peace officers of every city In Kern, watched keenly during the night for strangers, anil many were locked up to await the Doming of day and Intensive qucstlon- ng'concerning their activities of yesterday afternoon, Angered over the ease with which two holdups have been committed at one bank within a period of two months, and tho success of tho bandits In escaping, police prepared today for an unrelenting search to put the guilty parties behind the bars. They lacked definite clues, however, to make good their threats of arrest. The first time tho bank wan held up, the bandits could not make their way Intp tho money vault, and were forced to be content with about $680 In sliver lying In the outer office. Then they entered tho building early Oil Promoter Indicates He Will Live in Canada; Defaults Bond (United Press Leaned Wire) OKLAHOMA CITT, Feb. 4.—Another chapter was written today Into the tangled history of O. C. Julian, colorful Oklahoma and California'oil promoter, with receipt of a letter Indicating he would jump a $25,000 bond In a mall fraud case. Julian, who has made and lost half a doncn fortunes .In his spectacular career, Is charged 'with using the malls to fleece hundreds of Investors In connection with promotion of a $3,000,000 oil company. His trial was scheduled to be held here February (!. • Frank Russell, president of the Rus sell Petroleum Company, and one of Julian's bondsmen, late yesterday received a letter from Julian saying he would be "absent" when the case was called, and Indicating that he probably would seek refuge In Canada. Frame-Up Alleged In his letter, Julian charged that "they are all set to frame mo Into tho penitentiary." "In this cose," he added, "I have come to the conclusion that discretion Is tho better part of valor." Julian expressed his appreciation of favors Uussell had done for him, Including signing his bond, and told him that he would remit the amount defalcation of the bond would cost Russell. "You will hear from me within the next few months, but the communication will como to you from a long way off," the letter wild. May Live In Canada Tho letter wus dated from Vancouver, B. C., on January 28. Postmarks showed It was air mailed at Chicago February 2, The Canada date led officials to bo- llove Julian probably planned to seek refuge there. They said the extradition treaty between Canada and the United States did not mention mall fraud and that ho probably would bo safe thero. Herbert K. Hyde, United States district attorney, at once ordered a nation-wide hunt fur the oilman begun. (Antoviated Press Leased Wire) LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Feb. 4.— Mark Ooedton, former policeman, was killed and hie companion, Mrs. Jerome May, SO, was shot and stabbed latt night In • wood* near North Little Rock, Mre. May told police they were attacked by an unidentified negro, Poteet were culled out. She was found, eufferlng from 13 knife stabs and blrdshot wounde, staggering along a highway. Her condition Is critical. SENATE SUSPENDS VE1ERANSERVANT To Decide Sergennt-at-Anns' Fate Monday for Story in New Outlook (Continued From Page One) •#H YOUTHS BURN TO DEATH NEAR EAMOSA f Continual from Page One) creates a menace with possible serious harm to the cause of agriculture," and that the Board of Agriculture will meet during tho coming week to decide Its policy In the matter. in RUSSIA in THE hoy was traveling In tho automobile and Identification of his remains followed. Tho bodies were reduced to ashes and U was Impossible to learn which of the two was at the wheel at the time of tho crash. Unaware of Tragedy While officers wqre removing the charred remains from thn burned automobile, a bus load of Ilecdlcy Junior College students, who camo to Bakersfleld to attend the basketball game and debate staged by the two Institutions last night, passed the scena of the tragedy and continued north unaware that two of their schoolmates had died In the flames of the demolished automobile. Brlgstoke'H death added one more tragedy to the life of his mother, who resides In Fresno. She Is an Invalid, and less than two months ago suffered the death of her husband, and today was grieving over the loss of her son. Coroner N. C. Houze was to conduct an Inquest today at the Payne & Son chapel, where the remains await removal to residences of tho surviving relatives In the north. Barry. Six Democrats voted with tho Republicans against summary dismissal. They were Ashurst, Copeland, Glass, Hayden, Lewis and Tydlngs. . Would Summon At Smith senator Blatne, Republican, -Wisconsin, demanded that the judiciary committee subpoena, ex-Oovernor Alfred K. Smith, editor of the magazine, and other witnesses. "The Senate should go Into the matter thoroughly and determine whethei there are members who tsJie bribes,'' he said. The Senate proceedings merged n< times on the ludicrous before It finally was decided that action should be postponed. Facetious Momenta "Let's give the sergeant-at-arms the Crolx do Ouerre .and the medal o honor and retire him on full pay ofte March 4," suggested Senator Qoro Democrat, Oklahoma, recalling that n u Republican appointee Barry li through March 4 regardless of decls Ion In the present case. '"Let him have counsel," pleade Senator Robinson, Republican, Indiana "You don't try a man without coun sel." "Plenty of people are going off th pay roll March 4 without benefit o counsel," said Senator Black, Demo crat, Alabama, with a malicious grin at lame duck colleagues. Tho attention of Congress was firs railed to the article by Reprfsentatlv La Ouardla ofNew York, who said I the House that Barry should be, forced to tell the names of members who havo accepted bribes. Faces Stern Questioners In the Senate, the neatly-dressed Barry faced the accusing senators. Under the stern questioning of some of the Senate's most able legal minds, ho gave hesitating and somewhat conflicting answers. ' Part of tho time he contended the rtlclo did not convey his meaning. 1 hen again he Insisted H was true. ;ut ho said he could not name any lembers of Congress who had taken rlbes. Once ho said his purpose woo "to efend tho Senate from a popular beef that there are crooks and grafters ere." Later when hard pressed he replied o a question as to his opinion of the ruth or falsity of his article: "I think It Is true." For two hours the Senate debated vhether to dismiss Barry summarily r suspend final judgment until next FIRST IN FA1REVOIT Man, Two Sons, Attempting to Run "Blockade," Arc Fired Upon (United Prenn Leaird Wire) CHICAOO, Feb. 4.—Tho first hlood- hed of farmers' present revolt against burdensome conditions Intensified today a rebellion that gradually Hprcad rom the Atlantic seaboard to tho Rocky Mountains. Through the corn iclt the situation was made more ap- prehenslve by a milk price war. Three states were affected by the controversy ns dairymen protested against ow prices. Three Wounded A South Dakota farmer and his two sons were wounded by gunfire when they attempted to run a gauntlet of other farmers blocking roads to. markets. R. D. Markell, 67, a wealthy Union county, South Dakota, farmer, was seriously Injured by rifle and shotgun slugs. His sons, Harry, 32, and Keats, 21, were less,serlously hurt Two other casualties were reported from Iowa. N. Cochran of Movlllo Iowa, who was said to havo participated In picket lines, was treated at a hospital for. head wounds and cuts An unidentified man was treated at doctor's office for similar Injuries Wisconsin was the other state en tangled In the milk price dispute. I also wns reported that easterh Iowa farmers would be asked to join thi strike. Officials Defied Meanwhile defiance of officials at tempting foreclosure sales on farim continued. Farmers In states as fa west as Colorado, which heretofor has not been Involvc.d In tho revolt massed at forced sales to bid In prop erty at penny prices and return It tn the, owner. Farmers In several othe states whlph have not previously beei drawn Into tho disorder, Including In dlatuv, New York and Missouri, threat ened similar proceedings. Tax sales, postponed In Iowa sev era) times, again were delayed In scv era!' sections. Farmers attended I groups to prevent prospective bidder from participating. u.s.S« DEFEAT PAY CUT Rheba Crawford Will Preach in Aimee's Church mi I " •- -" Hill"" I""' • •— •"•IN II ••< (United Press Leaied Wire) LOS ANGELES, Feb. 4.—.If Rheba Crawford Spllvalo, director of the state department, of •oelal welfare, I* being groomed to take over the duties of Almee Semple McPherson-Mutton a* pastor of Angelus Temple, David Hutton, husband of the noted evangellit, Is unaware of It, he said today'. "Mrs. Spllvalo will preach, from Angelus Temple pulpit on Sunday, February 12, and will give an address on commissary night, February 14, but no significance I* attached to the*e two appearances," Hutton *ald. Rumor* of the change In Angelu* temple pastor*hlp originated In San Franolsco, where they were given credence by an act now before the Legislature to abolish Mrs. Spllyalo's state post. Mr*. Spllvalp 'was known as "The Angel of Broadway" when she was a Salvation Army captain In New York. FIVE TRAPPED IN Airman Bob Reeves Saves Party Imperiled in Alaskan Storm (United Press Leased Wire) PAT.O Al.TO, Feb. 4.—Theodore S. Punn, BO, associate professor of mining engineering at Stanford University, was struck and Instantly killed on the campus last night by an automobile driven by Eunice Force, Student from San Diego. 20, Junior AMERICAN WEEKLY with next SUNDAY'S LOS ANGELES EXAMINER Miss Force, daughter of a wealthy trnrtor company executive and a member of Alpha Omlcron PI sorority, told police she was blinded by the lights of a bus from which Force had just alighted. She wus not arrested, Dunn was a graduate of Missouri School of Mines and captain In the army engineers during the World War. He came to Stanford In 1930. He la njirvlved by his widow. In the morning and waited for Manager Gunter and Archuleta to open up the bank for the day. but yesterday's orlmester pursued different tactics by waiting until the close of the day's business and a time when the bank's treasury was unlocked. Seek Identity Police would like to learn the Identity of the first person who telephoned headquarters. They wonder If the bandit kept his promise to notify officials that three men were locked In n vault In the bank. According to th* three victims, the bandit carried a .38 calibre automatic, was about 27 years of age, weighed approximately 135 pounds, was 5 feet and 7 Inches In height, possessed medium dark hair and a light complexion, wore a two-day growth of beard, and was garbed In a brown mixed tweed overcoat, a gray cap with the visor broken In -the center,'dark trousers and black shoe«. Tho revolver which he took him in his flight, If It has been thrown aside, probably will furnish Investigators with an excellent clue when found, although some officials believe he Intended to keep the weapon with him. EWS DEMAND FOR BULLITT F YOU'RE LOOKING station KFWB, tonight, at 7:45 P. "»•• and enjoy The American Weekly program! for a New Home, Let gfte $akef£fUK» Colifbtntan WANT-ADS HELP YOU •••••••••••••••••••••••B The loot Included a J1000 bundle of 10-dollar blllB, a |1000 bundle of 20- dollar bills, (90 In 1-dollar bills, 1760 In fl-rtollar bills, an fROO bundle of 10- dollar blls. a >700 bundle of 20-dollar bills, J20 In allvcr dollars, and also the lone nickel piece, with which the bandit promised to telephone officials that the three hank workers Were Imprl- aonrd In the vault. SUSPECT ELUDES POLICE IN RAILWAY YARD (Special In The California*) FRESNO, Feb. 4.—A heavily armed man, "who held up the Eaut nakers- leld branch of the 'First National 3nnk of nukersfleld yesterday afternoon, escaping with M36f.0&, made a m-nwUlonal escape from police teteo- tlves here last night, police believed. Awaited by a largo squadron of police IXN the Southern Pacific train In \thlch h« fled from Kast Bakersfield arrived In Fresno, he succeeded In mingling with a large number of Itinerants, preventing police from firing upon him. Joustllng and (moving tho train riders from one place to another, the robber fled ulong and under the car evading capture. Detective Sergeant A. U. McCrenry wan tripped when he made u dive for the robber with drawn gun. He wa« painfully Injured by his fall and was unable to shoot before the fugitive had disappeared. Other police, armed with snwed-off shotguns, circled the train yard and endeavored to locate the man'* hiding place. (Associated Press Leased Wire) WASHINGTON, Feb. 4.—Investigation by the state department of the activities abroad of William C. Bullltt has been formally requested by Senator Robinson, Republican, Indiana. Robinson wants Bullltt arrested under the Logan act If he Is found to be negotiating on war debts as reported That act, passed In 1799, prohibits unauthorized discussions with foreign governments. Similar demands were made In the Senate Thursday by Robinson. In a letter to Secretary Stlmson Robinson of Indiana, said Bullltt was reported to. have had discussions with officials of the French and British governments on war debts. '.'The activities of. this man, as re ported," Robinson said, "are extremely harmful to the best Interests of the people of the United States and In utter defiance of Congress and Its en actmenta." The Logan act forbids unauthorlsec missions or agents to carry on nego tlatlotiB with any foreign powers con cernlng questions which are In dls puto, and provides a fine of $5000 an three years In prison for violations. House Rejects Bill to Salaries to $7500 Year; Costly Funeral Hit (Continued From Page One) low relatives to travel at government '. emergent-lea expense on funeral trains of deceased • (United Press Leased Wire) NOME, Alaska, Feb. 4.—Alaska's Intrepid aviators today held another dramatic victory over the bleak northland's hazardous weather with tho safe arrival here of five persons, Including a four-months-old baby. Bob Reeves, veteran Alaskan pilot; landed here last night with his four passengers, Mr. and Mrs. Olo Hay and their four-year-old son and four- months-old baby, after the party had been forced to spend three days in temperatures ranging down to GD degrees below zero. None of the party suffered 111 effects from the experience. Reeves took off from Fairbanks j Tuesday with tho Rooves family, who were returning to their home hero after a visit to Seattle. A short time later they ran Into a. blizzard anil Reeves /was forced to land his skl- equlpped cabin piano In a small clearing 70 mllon northeast of Shak- toollk. A crude shelter wns hastily .erected and bonfires were kept burning to protect Mrs. Hay and the two small children from tho Arctic storm. They ate concentrated .food rations which i Reeves carried In his plane for such Received Already This Year $500,000 More Than for Previous Crop (Associated Prett Leaned Wire) ', LOS ANGELES, Fob. 4.—Walnut growers of California have received' $500,000 more already this season than for the entire crop of last season, C. Thorpe, general manager of tho California -Walnut Growers' Association, said today. Within tho past two wooks around 12.000 100-pound bags of walnuts •>ave been sold to our trade In the east, who are tying up with the spring advertising we are undertaking In tho newspapers," Thorpe said. "Wo expect this advertising' will stlmuyuo a very considerable movement after tho first few ads havo demonstrated their pulling power. "Since the last of September the association has sold between ' 15 and 20 per cent more walnuts than were merchandised In the previous 12 months. We know of no other buslnese or Industry, In the entire country, which has done as large a volume either on a tonnage basis or on a dollar basis as It did the preceding year. "Notwithstanding this favorable comparative showing, we still havo plenty of walnuts to sell. Tho crop this season turned out to be the largest ever "produced In California, with the single exception of the bumper 1927 crop, and was almost as big as that one. Tho association received 652,000 bags of merchantable unshelled walnuts In tho first pool." members. Th(j abatcd -Wednesday, b ut --__ - ... n .. t ,_ «,_u i the temperature remained near 60 de- Thc House committee cut In half • ,.„., ._ *..„., the amount recommended for tho Botanic Garden, which operates as an adjunct of Congress. a fire under the engine of his plane In order to get It started. They flew ljunct or congress. „„„_.,,,, to an Isolated Indian village where But out of the $113,,25 still alo*cd1 Peml .ined until the storm sub- Tuesday. for this congressional greenhouse, wives of senators and congressmen will be able to got all of tho free cut flowers they wish for tholr teas and bridge parties. agriculture The Orchids Free department of Reed Urges Calm Action Senator Norrls, Rep., Neb., asserted ho evldencu that Barry had charged >rlbery without proof was undisputed, and moved to dismiss the veteran of- icer Immediately, but Senator Reed, Hep., Pa., said: "I should like to declare the office vacant and do It Instantly, but I apprehend that If that Is done It will be aken by the country as a hot-headed action, more In revenge than after sober consideration." During the course of Barry's trial, Senator Watson, Republican, Indiana, asked If he wrote: "There are not many senators or representatives who sell their votes for money and It Is pretty well known who those few are." •Yfci sir; I did." "Who are those senators and representatives who you know have sold their votes for money?" ' "I have not the slightest Idea, I had no senator,In mind and I do not know there Is such a senator," "What, then, Mr. Barry, did you mean by that language?" Purpose of Article "My Idea In writing that was to defend the Senate (rom the popular belief that there are crooks and grafters here. ..." Barry has been sergeant-at-arms for 14 years, being elected when Re. publicans'took control of the Senate In 1919.'' He had served as a Senate pave and later as a cleric In several government departments. In 1879 he entered newspaper work and wag Washington correspondent for Detroit, New York and other, papers. greenhouses furnish free roses, orchids and other cut flowers for wives of cabinet officials, and for Whlto House functions. When the daughter of u defeated senator was married Just before his term expired, his apartment was decorated by the Botanic Garden and potted palms were banked from the elevator to tho apartment In profusion which transformed the bare hall Into the sem- they remained until the storm subsided and Reeves could safely conclude tho flight. blance of a tropical paradise. (Associated Preti Leaiet Wire) HALIFAX, N. S., Feb. 4.—Peter Venlgen, spiritual leader of about 16,000 Doukhobors, a religious sect which emigrated to western Canada from Rusala more than 30 years ago, was held under close guard hero today while the authorities prepared to deport him to his native land. Fearing their chieftain was being sent to his death, three of his lleu- tenajitn followed here by plane from Boston today In a final effort to have the deportation order rescinded. The Canadian government has received permission from the Soviet government to send Verlgen to Russia and Officials scoffed at the idea that he might be executed on his return. They pointed out he left Russia after the Soviet regime was established and was a free man when he waa there. Verlgen came to Canada to succeed his father as leader of the sect when the latter was killed In a train wreck, believed caused by opponents In hls.| sect. SAME GOAL SOUGHT BY ^GERMANY (Associated rreit Leaned Wire) ROME, Feb. 4. — Chancellor Adolf Hitler of Germany, In an Interview mada public here today, said both his country and Italy "are on the same ground, striving for tho same goal." "It will be easier to find a solu- j tlon of our mutual problems and all ' wheels will be set In motion to como to a common understanding," he said In the Interview published In the semi-official Glornale d'ltalla. He extended his greetings to Italy "not as chief of government,, but as a fighter for a common Idea." "I am convinced nothing would go further to promote tho peace of Europe than close co-operation between the two peoples (of Italy and Germany). During the bloody struggle for liberty of the German nation, I awaya have stressed the necessity of a cordial relationship with Italy and now that I am responsible for German statesmanship, I am determined to realize this aim. Italy, too, demands Its rights be acknowledged. Thus both nations are on the same ground, striving for the sartie goal," he said. TOWOFU.S. Glenn Smceman on Way to Home in Cleveland to Resume Business . (United Press Leased Wire) JEFFERSON CITY, Mo., Feb. 4.— His last debt to the law canceled by a full pardon granted by Governor Guy B. Park of Missouri, Olonn Smeeman was hurrying home today. "I'm happier than I ever hoped to be," he said, as he entered his automobile to start the long, drive to Cleveland, Ohio, where he achieved success and honor, only to be exposed after 15 years us an escaped convict. "I'm getting back to Cleveland as fast as I can. My music publishing business needs me. And my three mcwiths old baby In there. . I'm grateful from the bottom of my heart that all this Is over—that I'm a free man at last, that the patt can never disturb me again." Seventeen years ago, while under an appeal bond after being sentenced to two years In the Missouri penitentiary for motor theft at St. Louis, Smeeman fled. Two years later he was sentenced to the Colorado penitentiary on a similar charge. Ho escaped. ' From there he made his way to Cleveland, built up a business In which he now employs 75 persons, became a respected citizen, married a Cleveland society girl. Then a shadow from the past fell across his happiness. A woman who had known him years ago recognized him, demanded money under threat of exposure. For a time, ho told Governor Park yesterday, he paid. Then her demands became too great. Ho refused to pay, and exposure followed.- Smeeman returned .voluntarily to Colorado, where last week his sentence was commuted. Then he came here to plead his case before the Missouri executive, 4 •• AND NO EMUS HOLLYWOOD, Feb. «.• (A. P.)— The animal kingdom Is having Its day In the movies, Paramount studio Is about to start production of a film In • which Director Henry Hathaway says the animal list Includes: 4300 longhorn cattle, 212 calves, 12 oxen, 52 horses, 12 mules, 232 buffalo, 24 deer, 16 dogs, four wildcats, a wolf, 16 rab- * bits, 3500 hogs, besides assorted chickens, turkeys, quail and rattlesnakes. Hitler Curtails Press 9 Freedom (United Prent Leaned Wire) B ERLIN, Feb. 4.—A decree curtailing freedom of the preti wa» signed today by President Von Hlndenburg. The decree w«» understood to Include the same esientlal provisions as an edict Issued when Frani von Papen was chancellor, which was rescinded by Chancellor Kurt von Sehlelcher. The, new decree, "for the protection of the German people," prescribe* a maximum six-month suppression of newspaper*. It provides heavy fines for publishing houses found guilty of "excesses," and also curtails freedom of ai««mbly. The new decree was expected to be published tonight. It followed action of th* government of Adolf HltUr In suppressing the Communist organ Vorwaerts for three days on charges of "high treason and Inciting to uprising." The Communist newspaper Rote Fahne already was under suspension. Th* decree was expected to b* applied chUfly to •KtremUt publication*. Formerly, newspapers criticising the government or calculated to create political strife hay* been subject to tut. pension, COL. GARRISON WILL BE RECALLED FEB. 6 (United Prent Leased Wire) SACRAMENTO. Feb. 4. — Colonel Walter E. Garrison, former director of public works, will be recalled to the witness stand to testify before the Senate Investigating committee Monday, Its attorney, Sheridan Downey, iald today. Member* of the state highway commission, and Earl Lee Kelly, prei- .ent director,' will also be asked to testify, In an attempt to show that politics hai Influenced tho addition of roads to the state highway system, Downey Indicated. From roads, the committee wilt proceed to the bond Investment program of Holland A. Yandegrlft, state director of finance, after which It will take up the lease of the San Francisco stato annex building. 50 C and Children 2Se Will Be the General Admission to Head-On Collision BETWEEN TWO SPEEDING AUTOS, Motorcycle Races Ash Can Derby Auto Polo Speedy Babb'n Crashing Through Double Board Wall With Motorcycle Somersaulting Auto Bakersfield Fairgrounds 2:30 p.m. LOUDERBACK VOTE MONDAY WASHINGTON, Feb. «. (U. P.)— The House Judiciary committee today agreed to vote next Monday upon the caae of Federal Judge Louderback of San Francisco, whose official conduct la now under Investigation.

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