The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 14, 1936 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Monday, September 14, 1936
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE BAKERSFIELD CAUPOUNIAN, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1936 Take It Out of Politics, Is Plea of State Official to County Leaders {United Went tcaict SACRAMENTO, Sept. 14.— State " Controller Ray .Ii. RHey advised county supervisors to take unemployment out of politico and place It under a business administration. Addressing more than 200 super- .visors who assembled tit llii? state fair, Rlley said that the soclul problem probably would remain with us a long tlmo und that supervisors should do their part In settling down to a sensible business method of handling the situation. "The problem cannot bo solved by social workers," Rlloy Bald. "I think the tlmo has come to take two Important steps: "I. AVo should take the local worker out of politics and establish a standard to which each niuat conform. "2. Wo should have a commission of business men." Riley said he believed that California people were Intelligent but were too eager to "try anything once." After pointing out that the state 'acted as a collection agency for spe clal funds and counties, he advised the supervisors should discontinue asking the stato to collect taxes for local purposes. Of the $430,000,000 budgeted for state purposes this blennlum, only $75,000,000 would be used for stato expenses, the remainder being used for special funds or for return to counties, Rlley paid. <»« » New Laundry Plan . Is Launched Here Bakersfiold Is to have a new, fast laundry aervlce, according to an announcement made today of the" opening of Valley Laundry & Dry Clean- Ing ut 430 Kentucky street, Bakersfield. F. J. MrNully, who heads the •new organization, wtatos that his firm will specialize In one-day laundry service, plus a more complete dry cleaning service. "We feel BUI-O that Bakersfiold will 'welcome a speedy laundry service," Mr. McNulty declared. "All of outwork is done In one of the finest, most modern und complete plants In the west. Only pure soup and .soft jvater Is used. Our modern methods of handling laundry insures better attention to cleaning and longer preservation of fabrics. If laundry bundles arc brought to our office a discount is allowed ugalnst the regular price. Due to our facilities for handling a large volume of business we are able to offer considerably lower prices for lailndry work. "Our dry cleaning department Is ono of the most complete to be found anywhere. Besides men's and women's and regular family and house hold dry cleaning we have adequate facilities for handling all types of commercial dry cleaning, such as large rugs and drupes found In department stores and offices. No piece Is too large or too small for our plant." Mr. MrN'ulty stated that his firm will maintain a regular pick-up an-1 delivery servlco in Bakertificld. By calling CS33 laundry or dry Cleaning will be picked up In the regular manner and returned when cleaned. Laundry will be returned In on<» day after It Is picked up or left at the » company's offices. • » » ARCHITECT PICKED LOS ANOKL13S, Sept. 1-1. (A. P.)— Robert D. Murray, Los Angeles architect, will servo us consulting • architect for tho new Santa. Monica post office. Murray, notified of his appointment, said ho would leave Monday for Washington, D. C., to work with L. A. Simon, supervising architect of tho treasury department, on the $316,000 project which Is expected to be ready for occupancy In a llttlo over a year. State Deficit to Be Cut, Reported f, \ttoclatfd 1'rcs* leatct Wire) SACRAMENTO, Sept. 14.— State Controller Ray L. Rlley predicted today that Increasing state revenues will cut $20,000,000 off the anticipated state general fund deficit, making It about $60,000,000 for tho present 1835-87 blennlum. Rlloy previously has estimated a deficit of $70.000,000. He said: "There Is a general Improvement In tho state revenue situation. Tho salea tax Is averaging $2,500,000 a quarter In excess of estimates, or a total of $20,000,000 every three months. "The new Incomo tax IB exceeding estimates slightly. Other revenues coming Into tho general fund of tho state arc approximating tho original estimates. The net result probably will be a reduction of the estimated $70,000,000 deficit by $20.000,000. "I anticipate a general fund deficit approximating $50,000,000 as of Juno 30, 1937, tho end of tho blen- nlum." I'OUCE OBT THANKS WOBURN, Mass., Sept, 14. (U. P,) Hero's one time Frank Oustln was glad a policeman stopped him, Mo had started for Grand Rapids, Mich., by automobile and unknowingly left his baggage behind. Police were notified and asked to head him off. They radioed Lexington police a few miles distant, und In a few minutes Gustin had intercepted the massage. New Commanding Officers Picked for Seventh and Eighth Corps Areas "WASHINGTON, Sept. 14.—New commanding officers for tho Seventh and Eighth Corps Arcaa to succeed the present generals who soon will retire have been announced by tho i war department. Major General Morbort J. liroes, now commanding tho Second division, was assigned to commend tho i Eighth Corps Area nt Fort Sam Houston, Texas, and Major General Stanlny II. Ford, now commanding the First division, was given command of the Seventh Corps Area ut Omaha, Neb. Both changes arc effective October 1. Breoa will succeed Major General Frank Parker und Ford will succeed Major General Frank C, Bolles. Both Parker and Holies will bo retired on September 30, having reached the statutory retirement ago. Major General James K. Parsons was assigned to succeed Brees as commander of the Second division at Fort Sam Houston. Parsons now commands Vancouver barracks, Washington. No succession has been named for Ford In command of the First division ut Fort Hamilton, PARADE of FASHIONS roBuv NicH*' ...THE WAY THEY HELP IRRITATIONS HEAL FASTER Skin irritations disappear end poor complexions are aided by regular use of CuticuraSoap and Ointmen t. They help refine the skin as well as relieve burning and itching. Buy at your druggist's. FREE sample by writing "Cuticura" Dept. 26, Maiden, Mass. CUTItURA SOAP AND OINTMENT "/ WAS CRIPPLED BY ARTHRITIS-" Mr. Hugh Walpole World-Famoiu Novelist, tells In thli remarkable letter how he was relieved by Genuine RO-MARI (from Great Britain) "I «MU attacked in both hands by Arthritis, and was in hoipitalnn Lot Anrelei, New York and London. Notmni tai-t mt telitf. I trai in atony ...Thtn IbtRan taking KO-MARJ. Within lu o weckt all the milling had font douti. That waj a year ago and I have had no touch of rheu- tnatJim of *ny kind during the year. This i) an exact true account of how RO-MARI helped me." « Developed by > phyiklin In IWIf.it, IfcUnd for hit iteitment of Anhrltii.Set- itiu, Ncurltii ind tilled illmcnu when ciuud by ovet-icid condition!... Widely uied by doctori «nj ih« public In Greet Briuln. . Now Iro ported dlttctlr from th« doctor'* tibontorr rot the benefit of Am* erU»n wfTertn. t Genuine KOMARIi;d«»i«ned(oitrlke •t the CAUSE of trouble, not meteiy to temporary relief.. .Offer* Arth. " E HOPE o* For Sa/t H*n EXCLUSIVELY by Kimball & Stone Nineteenth and Chester WITH THIS GORGEOUS NEW 1937 MODEL UNDID LOW DOWN PAYMENT EA'SY TERMS Mode/ 9K2 Step oul lo London, Paris, Australia—to police cars and airplanes- and also step out among your friends wilh this luxurious big radio lhal will give any living room an air of wealth and refinement! Tremendous tuning range- to 60,000 kcs! Exclusive Selector Dial. Built-in Antenna Coupler. The rafiio you've longed for. BROCK'S APPLIANCES PR. PAINLESS PARKER DENTHT 20th and CHESTER AVENUE BAKERSFIELD OINTAl Q,iriC|l IN MlHClfAl PACIFIC COAIf CITIH MAGIC BRAIN MAGIC EYE METAL TUIES — featuring mncic UOICE Now Shown for the First Time A SENSATION AT BROCK'S PRESENTS A COMPLETE REVIEW OF THE FALL MODE Chester Avenue and Twentieth Street Windows Display the Most Exclusive in Authentic Apparel If you want a first-hand, authentic guide as to what will be worn hy well dressed women this rail you arc invited to inspect Brock's formal presentation of the mode. Eleven donhle windows-—22 panes on Chester avenue and Twentieth street, reveal every phase of fashion in an interesting and informative way. lioth Ready-to-Wcar Departments- tlie Fashion Floor and Downstairs Store—have a full complement of authoritative styles on display or within easv access. See these windows and visit either or both fashion departments—an inspection will tell you that Fall Fashions swing high — and the sky is the limit to their smartness. FOR DINING AND DANCING Taffeta, Satin and Velvet in stunning styles, featuring swing skirls, high sleeves and slim waists. FUR TRIMMED COSTUMES Very much a'la mode, for Fall, with hairy surface and hold nuhhy fabric* and furs of Mole, Russian Fox and Kid. PRINCESS DRESSES- TUNIC FROCKS Dresses that flare from the waist and slim your hips. For afternoon or all through the day wear; fabrics of rough or nubby crepe. SPORT COATS Some are fur trimmed and others unlritnmed. These may be fitted with a flare or swagger -both are smart. Soft fleecy wool in all shades and including black. FUR TRIMMED DRESS COATS Black comes first followed by brown, green and rust tones. Collars are large and luxurious looking. Most coats are helled, with flare below the knees. Materials are rough looking but soft. This is only a part of the story, for the rest of it — and the mos4 thrilling part is seeing ami trying on some of these gorgeous new fashions. Visit Brock's Parade of Fashions for a complete picture of the vogue for Fall. YOU ARE INVITED 134 SO MEZZANINE FASHION FLOOR AND DOWNSTAIRS BROCK'S

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free