The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 22, 1936 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 22, 1936
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

'«'*? fttE BAKBBSF1EU) CALJFORNIAN, TUESDAY, SEPTfcMfiER 24,19M Dealers Launching XJampajgnin Kern ailmow's latest and largest news* Japer e&mpaigh to date received ft. rousing send-off hero When about 186 Independent service station operators and their employes of Bakersfleld took,part In a meeting held to acquaint these men with tho details ot the. advertising effort. Tho gathering hero was held under the direction of L. P. Haupt, Ollmore branch manager. Prior to the local .meeting, ho attended a special dl' visional conclave for executives of the concern In LOB Angeles, where Diane for the fall drive for business were outlined by 13. B. Ollmore, president of the concern, and Clarense S. Beesemyer, executive vice- president. The new Oilinore campaign ties In with the current Interest in politics and the newspaper ads feature semi- comic cartoons Which urge motorists to "Vote for Hed Lion." The cbpy In the unusual newspaper oro- atlons Is different than the usual sales messages incorporated in advertisements. For example, one advertisement refers to tho following platform of the candidate: Red Lion: 1. Power rights for all. 8. New spunk for old klunks. 3. Elimination of labor troubles from motors. 4. Thrifty throttle thumpers for every car. A feature of tho campaign willbe tho offe'rlng by Qilmore Independent dealers to their customers of natty lapel "tabs" bearing the name of the customer's choice for tho presidency of the United States. Dealers point out that many people have expressed a desire to wear such pins but cannot always conveniently obtain them. S. F. Waterfront Parley Deadlocked (United Prttt LtateA W(r«) SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 22 San JPrtuiclsco waterfront negotiations wore stalemated today pending decision of the Sailors' Uplon of the Pacific • whether or not It will ac- ospt a. shipowners' demand that a blanket working: contract be drawn up.wlth 30 steamship companies. The Waterfront Employers' As- fcoelatlonr through T. O. Plant, its sp6kesman, reiterated its position that employers would not enter into negotiations with tho union unless *!t agreed in advance to sign ono agreement with all tho companies. PORTLAND, Ore., Sept. 22. (U. P.)—Tho Northwest Federation of Woodworking Industries was adjourned today after pledging support of 72,000 workers In the allied timber trades to maritime unions "in event of a crisis." Two Sisters Slay Imbecile Kin; Free (Attoeiaitd Prett Levied Wire} LONDON, Sept. 22.—Two sisters, who killed the Imbecile brother they had nursed day and night for 20 years and who were given a "mercy" sentence, wero released today from the Broadmoor Institution for tho Criminally insane. • The sisters, Catherine Walsh, 40, and Mrs. Kvelyn Constance Alexander, 36, were found insane last year. The verdict spared them from a prison term or death on tho gallows. According to custom in such cases, they were sentenced "to bo detained during the king's pleasure." The sisters wcro Charged with killing Sylvester Walsh "by administering gas and tablets." They admitted killing him, declaring they had done, It to fulfill a promise to their mother and "for love of our brother'.?-' CANBIBAfB THROWS HAT IN RING "Senator" Cliff Clark, of stage and film fame, is pictured above wKh Red Lloti, the candidate ho 18 boom- Ing for the motorists' vote in an intensified campaign in the west. The "Senator" avers ho Isn't any more afraid of live African lions than ho Is of hecklers, and has 4000 independent dealers on his election committee. Noted Surgeon Is Claimed)y Death (United Prett Leated SAN DIEGO, Sept 22,—Last riles were being arranged today for Dr. Henry Park Newman, 82, prominent surgeon and former treasurer ot tho American Medical Association. Dr. Newman died at his homo yesterday after a brief illness. Dr. Newman was among the founders of tho International Congress of Gynecologists and Obstetricians, and was a leader in tho American College of Surgeons. He Was a member of numerous medical societies in Illinois and California. Ho waa an executive of tho Marlon- Sims Hospital at Chicago, how the Henrotln Hospital, Ho is survived by his wife, a son, Wlllard Newman, Ban Dlcgo, and a daughter, Mrs. Helen Shaw of Pasadena. A brother, Joseph W. Newman, lives in Chicago. Employer Kind to Domestic Servants (Atiociatei Preti Lcated \Vtr6) HAVERHILL, Mass., Sept. 22.— Domestic employes of Fred W. Woodman, wealthy sportsman and retired shoe manufacturer, continued to receive wages and 11 vo in his spacious home today under the terms of his "social security" wjll. In his will, filed yesterday, Woodman said lie desired that the em- ployes In his personal service have "some period of security within which to obtain employment" after his death. Ho directed they receive tho wage being paid at the tlmo of his death for six months while they seek other employment. • Woodman directed that his homo was to be maintained for the em- ployes during that period with heat, electricity and water being furnished, but he did not specify food. on L. A. May Vote on Secession in April C.isiootaled Preit Ltated Wire) LOS ANQELKS, Sept. 62.—The legislative commlltco of tho city council had before It today a proposal that the people vote In April on this city's secession from Los Angeles county. The council referred a communication from the Citizens' Committee on Governmental Reorganization, urging that the proposition be put on the ballot, to the legislative committee yesterday. Tomato Pin Worm Perils in Merced (Attoototed Prett Lfated wtre) MERCED, Sept 32.—Agricultural Commissioner C. H. Kinsley said his office was watching thff progress ot tho latest threat to the country's tomato crop, the tomato pin worm. Kinsley said the worm was first discovered by cannery inspectors who refused to accept shipments ot tomatoes In which the pest had gotten a hold. TOLD BY Hopkins Tells Arizona WPA Is Financing 100,000 Projects in U, S. (Vniied Prett Looted PHOENIX, Ariz., Sept, 22.— The, Works Progress Administration Is financing 100,000 project* In tho U. S. and Is employing 2,000,000 men and women, Harry L. Hopkins, WPA administrator, said today in dedicating; tho new 1200,000 13. B. Moour Stadium at the state hero. Since March, 1083. Hopkins told an audience ot several thousand, tho federal government has employed 6,000,000 workers. Valley Furniture to Reopen Tomorrow With New Stock T> EBU1LT, enlarged and presenting a complete assortment of new furniture, tho new store of Valley Furniture, Inc., will be thrown open to tho public tomorrow morning. Closed since the disastrous flre of Juno 8, the main part of the huge building for months has been In the hands of workmen and artisans and has undergone a complete transformation. Celebrating completion of remodeling work, Mm. Hannah Dennetiberg, president; Mr. and Mrs. J, Rosen, manager nnd vice-president, respectively, of tho incorporation, aro inviting tho publio to Inspect the new store and stock, beginning tomorrow. A mutcial sale, In charge ot L. S. Horn, well-known sales malinger, will mark the reopening ot the fairgrounds j store. With a solid plato glass frontage of 106 feet on Chester avenue ftml 60 foot on Twenty-fourth street, the store presents a most attractive appearance. Including tho used furniture department adjoining the main storo. "America Is never going back to the dole," he said. "But wo arc go- Ing to have unemployment in uomo degree for a long tlmo, We must do- velop a permanent program for tho unemployed and an essential jifcrt of this program must provide work for tho unemployed.. "Wo are never going to treat people who are broke and unemployed as we did in 192*. Even then, at the peak of prosperity, we still had hundreds of thousands of people living In poverty, and all with no rhymo or i-eason." Now, ho said, there ore fewer persons on relief than at any time since tho depression. Glacier Priest in S. F. After Trip ( t/nflert PrfH Lratri SAN FRANCISCO, 8«pt, J2,— Kov- erend Father Bernard Hubbnrd, s. J., fiuruHl "glacier priest," returned hero today from a Imennlous expedition to Alaska's "back country." The Jesuit, volcanologist and glacier expert described tho trip aa one of tho most difficult he had ever undertaken In tho far north. Four limes, he said, ho and members of his party wore miraculously saved from serious injury or death. The llubbard party returned with 50.000 feet of film arid 4000 photographs of the loo cop of Taku glacier. Mn. lluiiult Pmntntwnt , which has an area of GOxlOG foot, and the nowly constructed mezzanine floor, the storo has a total floor space ot approximately 15,000 square feet, making it the largest oxolu-» ....... — ..... retail furniture storo In tho San Joaqutn valloy, it wns stated. "Not only Is our stock larger than Mn, J. notra }. llottti over before," said Manager Rosen today, "but It Is ot higher quality, as we find the public Is buying better furniture every season." A stroll through tho new storo re- vt-ala, 6n the main display floor, a largo assortment of smart living room sots of the most modern designs. Interspersed are colorful lamps, modernistic tables, some ot French d*Rlgn, occasional chairs and many odd and attractive piece*. The display of dining room sets Is largo and varied, a« IK also the showing of new rugs, embracing every slro, color and material. Tho stovo do parttnont features gas ranges In con' solo models of nationally known make*. Tho menanlna floor fo&turfts bed- room BOUi of both standard and inodornlsllc designs, tho latter with tho now waterfall tops nnd largo mirrors. Many are In contrasting woods, one of tho newer notes In furniture. An attractive and commodious office, for tho convenience of patrons, Is located on tho main floor. M. 8. Woods la office manager. Mrs. Hannah Denneberg, who until her recent marriage was Mrs. Hannah Summer, for the past IB years has been a well-known figure In the business lite of tho city. Sho do votes most of her time to her other mercantile Interests. Active mom bers of tho firm are Mr. and Mrs. J. Rosen, tho latter a slstor of Mrs. Summer. They have a background of 20 years In tho furniture business prior to opening tho storo hor« two years ngo. "I thought at that tlmo. Mr. Rosen said, "that Bakernfleld had tho greatest future of all places In California and I still feel the same way. In our new store and Increased •took \vn have endeavored to koop pace with tho growth and prosperity of tho olty." 4 « » 700 OFFKNttlSRS TBSTHD LOS ANG13LKS, Sept. 22. (A. P.V- Sown hundred chronic offenders against Los Angeles traffic) rules are undergoing test* of reflnxna, Judgi tnonl and other physical and mania! fnotoni. British Physicians Observe, Wm. and Thos. Stockie, Five Years Old (A t»oe«tttd pntt Leated wtn) PATRtCROFT, England, Sept. U. Sympathetic twins—who suffer Identical pains when only one of them U j ill or Injured— were under observation by British physicians today. They are William and Thomas Stocklo, 6 years old. Thomas Is now in the Royal Manchester Hospital where doctors aro working to save hla left eye, which was injured while playing. Shortly after tho accident— for no reason tho doctors have been able to discover— William's left eye began to swell. "It got an Inflamed and watery," said his mother. "We had to have him bandaged and put him to bed." Tho mother told physicians th* same thing has happened many, times since the twins were bora. "When anything goes wrong with one of them, It always happens to tho other, too," she asserted. "A short time ago one of them wa« in the house and he complained of an earache. A few minutes later the. other twin, who had been outdoors playing and had not seen or »l>oken to his brother for hours, came in to complain of earache. "Wo know they don't plot them, because on several occasions they have not been near each other all day. It was just the same when, they we.ro too young to plot anything." Several doctors said they had hoard of similar Instances but declined to comment on the Stockie case pending further study. Use of Molasses for Cattle Urged MERGED, Sept. 82.— Use of mo- lasHos as u feed In the dairy and beef entile Industry was urged today to farmers and ranchers In this dlnlrlct by H. L. Bonnlon, acting farm advuer, because of the high price askod for t«n\. 2 Days Only/ DIAMOND SET Engagement 1(ing • 9 DIAMONDS Wedding 1(ing 4*6 DIAMONDS $44 NO MONEY DOWN • $1.25 A WEEK BOTH tings for 444.831 Engagement ring with 8 Diamond* on tides and center Diamond. Wedding Ring with 6 Dia. monds! All of our perfect BLUB-WHITB quality 1 14k Solid White Gold mountings. TWO DAYS ONLY « $44.85. Open an sxtount NO MONEY DOWN, |1,« a week. Ho interest charge. GENSlERrLEE !><• pj >v « ,^PT^ v n • '-"" - W' I - > - aVA if V \ '\*M "' I •' ' I ""*'» Its a Liqht v * ^ * \ ' m Mattiniihi.! - i v ^m MWiOirMatttfr. s * ,- ' ~ .— ,*i*feuu*.*L*k*u A smoke that treats you right! You who go in for sports ... and you who don't 4..you both have reason to treat yourselves well...to reach for a light smoke ... a Luflcy. For a light smoke is gentle with you. Easy on you when you inhale. Kind to your throat. And since your Lucky... a light smoke,,. is made from, the choicest center-leaf tobacco, it tastes good, too, even when you smoke all day long. So, for a smoke that treats you right it's wise to reach for a Lucky. And remember, the protection of the famous "Toasting" process is enjoyed only by those who smoke Luckies. "SWEEPSTAKES" FLASH! Over 1760 tons of paper bought so far! •K+H-^ <*' \ '&/ kW? FRESH AIR-EXERCISE -SUNSHINE —and a lip hi imokdl You who Ilk* to take car* of yourtelvei, but who love life's pleasure},too —there's o cigarette {uit made f oryou. A imoke of fine rich-tailing tobacco ••but gentle with you too. A light smoke. A Luckyl Since the itmtt of Your Lucky Strikt "Swcepiukei" more than 1760 tool of paper have beta purchased to print "Swecpjukei" entry cud*. Jxwt think of it! That's enough piper to fill about 88 freight carl. 1 lave ytH entered yet? Have you won your dellcloui Lucky Strike*? Tune In "Your Hit Parade"—Wednesday and Saturday evening*. Listen, judge, and compare the tuoet—then try Your Lucky Strike "Sweepittkei." And if you're not already imoking Luckiei, buy a peck today and try them, too. Mtybeyou've been missing tomethiog. You'll appredtte the advantages of Luckiei—a Light Smoke of rich, ripe-bodied tobacco* - >*, vV s.'er v wi .*& *.j,;\ - iBACCO - ^

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