The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, January 18, 1931, Page 1, Image 1

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    t -
j THE WE ATII Ell ! :
' ' Fair today, M o a d y
cloudy,' probably - becoming
unsettled; Max. Tempera
tare Saturday 48, Mia. SO,
ralm .07, rtver 8.4 feet. '
December, 'SO
Kit ftwlA. Asllj. BanSiy S7S8
Salem, Oregon, Sunday Morning, January 18, 1931
Title ol ' Brigadier General
Becomes his; Senate is
To Confirm Soon ;
-1 .
Officer Stationed Herd to
Command 82nd; Rise is
I Said Phenomena! !
Promotion of Lieutenant-Colonel
Thomas B. RIlea, Oregon Na
tional Guard, to the rank of briga
dier general -will be sent to the
senate, for confirmation soon. It
ras reported here today.;
, I - '
Inquiry at National Guard head
quarters yesterday confirmed the
promotion of General Rilea. It
was. learned that ho has been as
signed to the command of the 82d
Brigade, composed entirely of
Oregon troops.
The confirmation of General
Itilea gives to Oregon the young
est general officer In the United
States. His rise from the ranks
has been phenomenal and has so
precedent so far as can be ascer
tained. Commenting upon the re
port from Washington,; Major
.General George A. White, com
mander of the National Guard
troops In the northwest, said;
"An excellent appointment.
'General Itilea is an outstanding
Roldier and his promotion has the
enthusiastic ; approval of. those
swho will serve under his com
mand. He is an Oregon man. -won
his first promotions In j France
with the Oregon troops, and all of
us are highly gratified to know of
hi rl$ily merited advancement."
The sew brigade commander
has seen serrice during two na
tional emergencies. His commis
sioned serrice dates from 1917
when he was appointed a second
lieutenant br General Pershing,
who later commended him for con
spicuous service. He was promot
ed to first lieutenant a few months
later, then to captain, both pro
motions coming to him overseas
within the space of a year, tilts
promotion to major followed In
November, 1924, and to lieuten
ant colonel In March,. 1927, with
assignment at division adjutant
of the 41st dlvbdon.
. Since May. 1921, General Rllea
has served as executive officer of
the Oregon National guard and in,
that position hat shown outstand
ing efficiency and qualities of
leadership. He has been commend
ed frequently by the corps area
and division commanders and br
the war department. Ilia promo
tion was made upon the I recom
mendation of the i commanding
general; 41st Division, and the
commanding! general. Ninth Corps
Area. He recently completed the
tests - and tactical examinations
before a board of generals 1st Van
couver barracks. He is a; gradu
ate of the army war college. '
LAKEVIEW, Ore., Jan. 17.
(AP) Lakevlew Is drlllinf
well to heat the city. f
The bit today reached a depth
of 562 feet where the water was
almost boiling- hot, registering
'200 degrees. If the well will
provide 1000 gallons a minute
at 200 degrees, engineers said, It
will beat the entire city of 2000
inhabitants. Tests will be made
In a few days.
Day in Washington j
(By the Associated Press) j
Allotment of itWO.Ooa for
rivers and harbors work on
Mississippi river was an
nounrcit by the war depart
nient as uneniplojment: re
lief nieMurr. j i
IteprrNentatire 1'atmait do
mamltHl that honse ways and
nen rommltlee lie 1U
hnrgeI from rontildrrat Ion
Of bills to authorize cah
pajnkent of world war vet
erans ailjuted roinpensa
Uon cert if irate,
f Senator Reed advoeated
postponement of considera
tion of the $23,000,000 ap
propriation. !f or Red Cross
relief work pending the Red
Cross campaign for 810.
President Hoover confer!
red with senate administra
tion leaders in an effort to
lve the controversy over
the 2,000,000 relief i ap
propriation to the Red Crow
and Indicated he wonhl state
Ms position to the public If
the senate overrode his op.
pooitlon. , ! ;
r Administration pmpoa
ro ddltlonal f 100,000,000
pnbllo buildings program
was introduce! in the house.
f House received report of
Fish communism Investigat
ing eommittee. ! . j
i It was Asserted at j the
TThite House that there Is
o foundaUon for reports
"CTetary Mellon wiH resign.
Brigadier General's Rank is 4
!y Bestowed Upon Local Officer
I , " " " ' Y:- f .
1 . -. - ; , , 4
; i, i .
I !:
" , . ,
Progress in Cure of
Specialist in Bone Pathology Believes he is
Approaching Truth as to Causes, Which
! Will Make Prevention Possible
BERKELEY, Cal., Jan. 17. (AP) Hope that the
deaf may be made to hear and that ultimately the affliction
will be "preventable, was held itmt here today by Dr. Moritr
Weber, associate in research medicine at the Hooper foun
dation of University of California. ;
Dr. Weber based this hope on months of study and re-
tos IaNGELES, Jan. 17 (AP)
Jack Read's basket toss in the
last tew seconds of play won for
California 26 to 24 over Univer
sity of California at Los Angeles
at basketball tonight. The home
squad led by a point at the half.'
Lakeriew Bores for Heat
Darn Is not Protection -Brick
on Tail bum. Idea .
Funeral Coach is Stolen
One hotel, a hospital and three
homes now are heated by water
from a wsll drilled several years
aco.--;;;,.. -j-:..; j . V-
DAYTON, Orev Jan. 17--(AP)
Edward Clow, 17, of
Uniondale, ran behind barn
to await explosion of a charge
of dynamite In tree stomp.
A section of the stamp was
blown ever the barn and fell
on the youth' head, fracturing
hla skull. He is in a hospital, i
TOLEDO, Ore.. Jan. 17 (AP)
Jack - Horsfall, Toledo high
school student, decided to put a
stop to his cow's switching .Her
tall while he milked her. Hotltd
a brick to her tail.
But ;the ' brick wasn't heavy
enough. The cost switched her
tail and the brick struck Horsfall
behind the ear. He fell uncon
scious. ! .
When he had recovered he' un
tied, the brick.
MEDFORD. Ore., Jan. 17.
(AP) Albert Hoffman, 16. of
Central Point, was injured fatal
ly yesterday when a war relic ex
ploded, f Ho died last night.
The- youth had picked p the
souvenir and . was pounding it
with a hammer when it exploded.
TOLEDO, Ore., Jan. 17 .
(AP) -A funeral coach was
.stolen here today. :
Joseph Abele and his son,
Jamen, ere In residence to
get a body. When they carried
the body out they found the
coach gone, . i , -
PORTLAND, Ore,, 'Jan. IT.
(AP) Mrs. Catherine McGrath,
tli Portland, died Wednesday af
ter swallowing a chicken bone, a
report to tho city health bureau
said today. v
An autopsy revealed the bone
had broken a blood vessel in her
throat. -
is Claimed
searcn in none natnolorv and
made public his conclusions In a
formal report to the foundation.
I From investigations of the skull
bones of persons buffering from
progressive or Incurable deafness,
technically known as. otosclerosis.
Dr. Weber concluded this common
malady presents a definite diseas-
Led bone picture and that there is
a possibility or finding animals In
which similar conditions occur and
from which the cause of the con
dition may be discovered.
1 "Biochemical analyses have
shown," says Weber's report,
''that otosclerosis is always ac
companied by a generalised dis
turbance of metabolism which
might easily have an Influence on
the general bone system. Presum
ably in various cases of otoscler
osis this generalized disturbance
of metabolism does not necessarily
have the same general biochemi
cal aspect
; 'Perhaps the metabolic disturb
ances in question all hare one
common factor, as yet unknown.
The report adds that. "One may
look into the future with confi
dence. If. research succeeds In
producing the typical bone picture
Of hyperplastic otosclerosis in ani
mals by any method, it will be
possible to ascertain the factor or
I factors that alone are responsible
Ljtor the spontaneous appearance of
Otosclerosis in numan oemgs." ;
PORTLAND, Ore.,x Jan. 17.
AP) An unidentified man who
ast Thursday attempted to- kill
ilrs. H. W. Howard, 56, injected
powerful drug Into her arm.
he told rolice Detective John A.
Goltz in an intenrw here to-
iMrs. Howard saia io nT im
ortant information for the state
in Its case acainst s Nelson C.
Bowles, millionaire, and, his for
mer secretary, Irma.G. Loucks,
Indicted for the first degree mur
der of Bowies' wife, told Colt,
he said, before her unknown as
sailant had hit her and stabbed
her he $rw a hypodermic nee
dle and jabbed It into her arm,
drugging her. s .
j) Colti' said Mrs. Howard told
ftlm the went out on the back
porch to get some wood'whentbe
man leaped from: the wodd bin
and knocked hef down exclaim
ing, I'll fix her this1 time." Mrs.
Howard said she believed the re
mark was addressed to a second
nian,' whom she did not see.
Judge Hill is Expected to
Rule Monday on Charter
Amendment, Seen
Council Awaiting Outcome;
Other Matters Coming
Before Session
The action to be taken by the
city council Monday night on the
question of city purchase or the
Oregon-Washington Water com
pany depends primarily on the
expected decision of Judge Gail
8. Hill on the question of the le
gality of the amendment to the
city charter passed May 16,
Hill's decision is looked for
Monday. If it is favorable to the
city's cause. City Attorney W. H.
Trindle will ask the council to
place on third reading and final
passage the ordinance calling for
immediate condemnation pro
ceedings against the plant.
! If the city's position should
not be upheld, Trindle is riot
sure whether he will carry the
case to the supreme court or
whether he will ask the council
to draw an ordinance calling for
a special election and the resub
mission of the matter of buying
the water plant to the citizens, i
Trlndle's decision, in event
the circuit court decision is not
favorable to the city, will rest
on his judgment as to chances of
victory in the supreme court, j
: In event ,a special election
would become necessary, at least
30 days would have to elapse
from the time the council passed
an ordinance providing for the
election, and the time the actual
voting was done.
Urges Four Checks
On Rooming Houses !,
i V. E. Kuhn, head of the police'
and traffic committee, will in
troduce a resolution Monday
night asking that the city health
inspector, the chief of police, the
building Inspector and the
(Turn to page 1, col. 5) . j
According to reports reaching
Salem Saturday Polk county is
in for a political unheavali cen
tering about Its county court.
Part of the contention Is over
the court's failure to appoint a
county auryeyor and part over
the adoption. of the county bud
get. Assertion was made that a
court attack would be made on
the budget seeking to set it
aside on technical grounds. Oth
er claims were made that the
county is In : the gas business,
selling gas at the county garage
for 16 cents a gallon to county
officials and their families for
private use. -
i The county surveyor's office
was vacant from October 30,
1929, to June 17, 19S0, when
R. L. Houck, a contractor, was
appointed. Houck was elected
at the last general election but
failed to qualify leaving the of
fice vacant. A recent grand
jury took the matter up and
brought In a report recommend
log that the county court ap
point a qualified person to the
office. E. J, Himes, a graduate
engineer, applied for the office
but the court so far has taken
no action.
. The complaint reported on the
budget was to the effect that al
though the law requires the bud
ret io be prepared by the last of
December, the court did not
complete Its budget until after
the middle of January. Charges
of favoritism in awarding con
tracts and placing orders .were
also heard, with reports of a
threatened recall. No recall
could be made however, until
new officers have been in office
for six months j
The American Red Cross
has Issued an appeal for a
contribution by the Ameri
can people : of ten million
dollars to relieve distress
and suffering in the drought
stricken area ot 21 of our
sister states. It requests -Marion
and Polk counties to
contribute $5000 towards
this sum. The appeal Is a
most deserving one and
should meet with quick re
sponse. When homes in a stricken
area are Intact and the-,
events which have brought
misfortune and suffering
have crept ! In upon : us so
ilowly that the situation
lacks a dramatic appeal
there Is grave danger that;
the demand may not meet
with an adequate response.
Under such clrcumitances
those who can five ought to
be generous and ought to
bring the appeal to the At
tention of others." b ;
Salem has been very for
tunate. The business depres-
Senate's Chief
Will Give Talk
i. .v;-.:';-'.y.-"V ' ' . :"::
'7. ' "
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Wlllard Marks, president of the
Oregon senate, who will be the
speaker at the Monday noon
luncheon of the Salem chamber
of commerce.
Writes Letter to Mott and
Declares Time Is! not,
Ripe for Attempt
The present time Is not feas
ible for effort to nut the North
Santlam highway on the state
highway map, the county , court
yesterday informed Rep. James
W. Mott in a letter mailed to
Mott as a result of the represen
tatlve's consultation with . the
court on the matter.
Mott in conference with Judge
Siegmund Thursday, said he
hoped to carry out in the leglsla
ture a pre-election 1 promise to
put the North Santiam on the
state road lay-out. Siegmund at
that time pointed out that the
court had committed itself, when
the court matched 1100,000 ap
propriation Of federal funds, that
no attempt would be made to
make the route over the: Santiam
part of the state program, j
Mott maintained that the
court should have consulted
Marlon county legislators before
It committed the county definite
ly on a program, but; the court
ean not see it this way, holding
apparently that its word is the
final one In road matters. The
representative if of the opinion
also that Inclusion of the road in
the state map would n6t exclude
expenditure of forest highway
Copies Mailed . i '
Highway Officials
The letter of the county court.
copies of which were mailed, to
the Marion county legislators,
and state and federal highway of
ficials, follows: f I
"Pursuant to our recent dls
(Turn to page I, col. 1)
A cinder eliminator, said to he
the latest mechanical develop
ment in choking - out cinders
from the smokestacks of Indus
trial plants, la to be in operation
at the Oregon Pulp ft Paper com-v
pany here shortly after February
1, waiter Keyes, attorney for the
company, announced .yesterday.
Keyes said the operation of the
device , would be begun several
weeks before the ending of the
time allowed the mill under the
bond furnished the city council.:
Meanwhile litigation in court
against 'the mill has been held
up and Monday Keyes will move
the suit against the firm be de
layed again, i ' i 'r ! ' .
Keyes says he feels the new
eliminator will be 99 per cent ef
ficient in preventing the distribu
tion of any cinders over the city.
slon ' has effected us less
tban almost! any other por
tion of our country. This ts
due in partial least; to the
,fact that the state's activi
ties, which constitute one of
Salem's largest industries,
have not been materially les
sened when other Industries
have curtailed their expendi
tures. ;,, ,f ' y. !' -Here
is our opportunity
to show our appreciation of
the good fortune which has
favored the Willamette val
ley by making a liberal con
tribution to, Another portion
of our country which is vis
ited by distress, suffering
and misfortune. i m-.
Contributions may be
made to H. V. Compton, as--st
stent cashier at Ladd and
Bush bank; Harold Eakln,
, vice-president First National
bank; Linn C. Smith, cash
ier United States National
bank, or at the local office
of the American Red Cross.
dub r ini iiauumi iu
Communism Serious Men
ace say House Probers as
Report is Filed ' '
Refusal of Entry. Deporta
tion and Other Means
Proposed by Group , v
The special, house investigating
committee today termed commun
ism a grave threat to democratic
government, reported the com
munlst party extremely active In
America, and outlined legislative
means ot combatting the radical
cause. - j ' .
After I eight months of study,
the committee submitted a volum
inous report, recommending, that
aliens who advocate overthrowing
thp government by force "be. re
fuged admission to the United
States and more stringent 'depor
tation laws. 1
, It was signed by Chairman Fish,
Representative Bachmann, repub
lican. West "Virginia, and Repre
sentatives Eslick, Tennessee, and
Hall,. Mississippi, democrats.
The fifth member ot the com
mittee. Representative Nelson, re
publican, Maine, filed an lodlTldu-
al report.
Would Deny Reds
V. 8. Cltiaenship
Bachmann immediately
duced a bill to prohibit the entry
of: avowed; communists into the
United States. Fish said he and
other committee members -would
place In legislative form other rec
ommendations for which law is re
quired. They include: , fi
Deportation of alien commun
ists; denial of naturalization and
the cancellation of citizenship ot
(Turn to page 2, col. 7)
Matter Will be Blocked in
! Council With new Deal
Coming up Later!
Efforts of the Salem Santtarj
service, a new garbage company
formed by Fred Thieleen of Sa
lem and L. D. Jones of Medtord,
to get the city council to give
that service exclusive right of
handling garbage In the city will
be ! blocked as the matter comes
before the city council Monday
night, It was said here last night
by those who purport to ktoow.
The move, it Is understood, will
be In form of a consolidation -of
the City Garbage company and
the Salem Garbage company, the
merged "company to bid for the
contract on basis that It is strictly
a local concern, and also because
It will promise a distillation .pro
cess. .11,-""
It la not probable the matter
will be closed Monday night, as
members ot the city council, and
especially the Incinerator com
mittee, have been investigating a
distillation plant offered by the
Communities - Chemical Service
corporation of Seattle through the
field manager, Philip 8. Gregory.
Gregory has proposed to the coun
cil that the city purchase; his
equipment and install It in the
present Incinerator to make the
incinerator a self-supportingand
even money-making proposition
to the city( !
(Turn to page 2. coL 0
S !
Tuomala Given
One Year Term
j In Prison Here
. i i - ;i . ,
ASTORIA, Ore., Jan. 17.
(AP) John L. Tuomala, 2,
Justice of the peace in the As
toria district for nearly ten
years, was sentenced by Circuit
Judge vlloward K. Zimmerman
today to serve one year In the
state penitentiary -and pay a fine
of 11000. I. i
Tuomala was convicted! this
week of misappropriating funds
passing through his office.! An
audit of his books revealed a
shortage t of several thousand
dollars. i ,
Tuomala, who has maintained
he is
for a
Innocent, waived a motion
new trial.
Marks to Speak:
At Luncheon of
Local Chamber
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Senator Wlllard Marks, presi
dent of the 16th senate of Ore
gon. Is to be the speaker Monday
noon at the chamber ot com
merce luncheon here. He will
discuss the legislative program
he anticipates to be Introduced
and debated during thola ses
sion. Senator Marks is a- resi
dent of Albany, i h '
The following week Speaker
Frank Lbnergan has been Invit
ed ) to be the speaker . at the
chamber here. His subject will
concern legislation.
0 L
! "
Fred Krieger of Aurora is
Struck by car Driven
I By Salem Youth
. i . " ' ' j . . ,
AURORA,' Jan. 17 (Special)
Fred Krieger, 441 farmer re
siding a mile and a Half south of
town, suffered fatal Injuries
shortly after noon Saturday when
he was struck by a ear driven by
Ted Snyder, 19, of i Salem and
employed at a service . station
there..1 . ' ' -,, -f " ;
Krieger suffered. a great gash
In his head. Effort "was made to
hurry him in an ambulance to an
Oregon City, hospital; but he died
before the hospital was reached.
Krieger had walked across the
highway to the mailbox to get the
morning mail, and was returning
back over the road, reading a pa-,
per, when the car driven by Sny
der approached. Snyder said he
saw the man, but thought he
would stop to let him past, and
that it was too late when be dis
covered Krieger had no Inten
tion of .stopping. Snyder drove his
car Into the ditch in an attempt
to avoid hitting Krieger, but did
not succeed.' ' V i . - . V
The "accident victim has lived
In this territory for- many 'years,
and has been living fori some
time with his brother,- Raymond,
south of town. There are two
other brothers. '
. No funeral services had been'
arranged late Saturday. , .
While state ; traffic officers
were here to investigate the acci
dent: it was not ! known here
whether any action would be tak
en againet Snyder, f i
Although the accident In which
Fred Krieger was fatally Injured
was reported to the county cor
oner here, no action : concerning
an inquest had been taken last
night. . I - - -
Snyder reported I the accident
to the sheriff yesterday after
noon. He said: "I i was driving
south on the highway. Mr. Krie
ger had gotten the mall from the
box on the east side of the high
way and-was 'walking across the
road. He was near, the middle
when the . . car i approached.
Thought he would halt so car
could pass. He continued j walk
ing and ear driver; kept pulling
further off the right side of high
way to miss him. f Car hit him
with left front fender and was
run Into ditch."
'GENEVA, Jan. 1 '17 (AP)
Representatives off 26 European
nations debated all: day a propos
al to Invite' Soviet Russia and
Turkey to participate in their ex
amination of ArUtide Briand's
project for a federation of Euro
pean states, but at the end of the
session! they, turned, over this
problem to a sub-committee with
instructions to report on Monday.
This evening they turned again
to the economic- situation, seek
ing a basis I for concerted action
to remedy the Ills of industry and
commerce. . They discussed . tar
iffs, the possibility; of preferen
tial rates for agricultural coun
tries and the application of the
"most -favored-nation" principle.
j Its work must go over: now
into next week and the commis
sion will have to divide time with
the League i of Nations council
which convenes on Monday, fac
ing the grave questions of dis
armament and, minority. Interests;
Arthur Henderson, the British
foreign i minister, supported the
original suggestion of Dr. Julius
Curtlus, Germany's foreign min
ister, that Russia and Turkey be
asked to sit In. . j
'f ' 5
I MEXICO CITY, Jan. 18. (AP) (Sunday) Eight
additional f deaths; and the entire disappearance of three
towns, at least two of which were towns of 2,000 population
or more were reported in messages earlv today from Oaxaca
to Excelsior. ;.H - "
Eight! persons were killed In San Pedro Apostol, a
town of 2J500 which it Is reported is entirely destroyed, as
is also Ayoquezco, a small town below Oaxaca, and an un
named small town in the Province of Pochutla, south of
Oaxaca. I , j , -' . i j ,
The reports say that earth
tonight not only in the state
neighboring sUte of Vera Cruz. I- j ,
MEXICO CrTY. Jan. 17.
the southern Mexico zone, stricken by an earthquake Wed-
nesday, indicated the death toll already had reached 103
and possibly would prove greater when communication to
damaged areas was restored. .
MeierV Utility Dills
Expected to Drop
Into Hopper
Leadership' in Houses
, proves Friendly to .
With the legislature reconven
ing tomorrow for Its first full
week of business, citizens Of Ore
gon may from now on look for
considerably more activity thau
marked the first four days of the
session, i j . j .,
Aside from the inauguration of
the jgovernor, the appointment or
committees andi the introduction
of a few dozen bills, only five, or
six of which were of major impor
tance, the two houses Only wsrm
ed up last week! and did virtually
no scrimmaging.'
. It is plainly "evident that the
leadership of both houses is very
deferential to Governor Meier and
will not Impede hloilbut rather
cooperate with j the chief .execi -tlve,
in any reasonable legislative
request. . i
Cooperation Aim
la Nliown crlearly "'
Speaker Frank Lonerran evi
denced his desire to play ball with
the governor when he pffered him
outright the chance to appoint the
members of theispeclal committee'
on utilities which (the house
agreed upon last weekj. Governor
Meier promptly refused the Job, .
pointing out that he f?lt It an un
waranted assumption by the exe
cutive of a legislative function.
By this action, however, and by
statements to the press made dar
ing the week, Lonergan scouted
the idea that he headed an anti
Meier bloc. Part of this feeling
arose from the tactics Gordon and
his supporters used inj their cam-
paign to put Gordon at the head
of the house. It was noised about
that Gordon was the chosen one
of Meier although the governor's
office wss discreetly silent on the
matter, j' . -j
They also used the argument
that Lonergan's campaign, lined
up two yeara ago, could not re
present present legislative senti
ment Inasmuch la the Joncph.
platform, so widely adopted by
the voters, was pot then ia exis
tence. .. . I ' L ' , !
i Loner gan and hi follow era
have discounted both attacks, ssy
ing that neither were founded on
facts. Lonerganl they pointed
out, was an able man and was.
pointed to two years I ago as a
splendid successor to Ralph Ham
ilton. Any idea that he Is essen
tially opposed toj Melerj ia un
rounded, they say.
Hydro Program
Hills Cominar In
Tomorrow vrill probably bring
the Introduction of the Meier bill
on hydro-electric power! conserva
tion and on public utility regula
tion. At the same time the Ore
gon grange la expected to tos its
much-debated and carefully pre
pared power bill Into the legisla
tive hopper. I i
The motif for the 1931 legisla
ture will have then be attalued.
The backbone will have been put
Into the body of! the legislature.
There will be legislative meat to
chew upon, and the session will
be under full swing. j !
The comparative calm in the
house was reflected in the senate,
too. Hold-over senators recalled
a similar situation existing dur
ing the early days of the 192S leg
islative session, j I
This situation did not continue
for long, however, and by the end
of the second week the late Sen
ator Joseph had organised a bloc
of" 14 memberg who announced
themselves In readiness fori bat
tle. Pitted against Senator Jo
seph and his followers wss Sen
ator Moaer, veteran iriembr of
the senate, supported by a faith
ful and loyal group. lAlthouKh
Senator f Joseph and his" followers
were unable to dictate the pollrlf
of the senate, their interfprrnce,
wss sufficient to worry the oppo
sition and block I the parsae of
anumber of bills dour to the
heart of Senator Joseph and his
(Turn to pago 2, col. 3)
E 1
; "I !
tremors still continued Into
of Oaxaca but also in the
-(AP) Belated reports from
I - -