The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 28, 1936 · Page 3
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 3

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Monday, September 28, 1936
Page 3
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/!/Vft*Vy. ', '*:- '• - - • .'*t\ ,- ' si'"^- - ' - h , . ; ><**,',- ,- v- . - • -';-;.•,:,;-,' ;- '•'-/v,--^ :,.;>*>. V- -^v^'^- '-'-" : '«•**-f- T ->v/?v ••:>:* -— / i'x^*'^ v**«'-»' v frX* /A*,*? '•;;-;>'•'• > ^,.> v .,. .,„.,: VVi ^ , r .'.;. ^ TVi-»,-^i'^'i*tf^~^' 1J ^^V>.V;;;^, '' oX^^V' It •"- l '-* '• '^/iH-i ^Wtt^V-W-, 'V V>V•>^^^v <P v.*-. : -v-**:t:>'-J ^~"-J M>>^o-V3, T 0 ,V: ' >V\. •V'>"i. > i . - ,.-;*, > • (CAtl^ORmAN, MONDAY, ;.-'V ., V; 1 .:' s * 4 r ir " ^ r .. i**" h ' , ' '(' :rf.s*Li^^ - I li.-..- i •+' -. - • •it •_ i -- -*• , n- ft '* - i i'. u L- i .••', -. y - H i-«tf , -t -' -i- f - ? ;• * '-•Jl **>.:; dsW v*. 'V. -:. I L ' i - i .t. t. • 1 i'. -r • -> * r . ' ' Hunting V ' ^^ • ' ' i • rf - - i :• - , i * - t P " ''4'£''"""'' ^? "-" 1 i v> :^ '' * " i'* rJI;ir- f*i?'* <t neumonia End •. j ^ of "H&nity B.; ;Bdggs in aishington i • i ."-. - r I r - I Leaded Wire) •, j ..,,. .,„..„. — .„,,- - ? Sept. 28.—A. brief illness of pneumonia ended the life df .Henry B. H. BHggs, DC, Los An» geles postmaster. Brigga, a former newepaper pub- Usher, died last night. .He had'been ill little more than four days. 72 hours ot'which*"he was under an oxygen t*?nt. ; , : Newspaper Man Previous to his. appointment o« postrSadter ot Los Angeles In 1934, Btlggs was /active in newspaper worik. Born in Kalamazoo, Mich*, ho started work on th'o Kalamazoo Ga- wtte ;after his return frotn Spanish- American War service* * letter ho'worked.'ort the Saginaw, Ich., Js T ews, the Kalamazoo, Midi., Te-tegraph, the Detroit Tribune, the Detroit Newa, the Cleveland News and "the New York Journal. Comes to L. A. In 1925 Alter, serving- as a European correspondent he became editor ot the St. Paul Daily .News in 1911, later holding, a similar post with the Denver Express and the Cleveland Press* Hrcumer:io Los Angeles in 1926 .as editor and publisher of the lios An- RecorcU g interested in politics, he Wrote niany editorials and', pamphlet's; on[government and economics. Briggs Was In "Washington to con Hay; /second ehjrfh^cr or ; thc ; Plect- wood trawler GcVsina, *ft* blinded by an explosion caused by the heat of Ms own body. He waa opening a keg 6f carbide when the carbide shot up, covering him from the Waist tip. Per$piratton on hls^body eauscd the carbide to generate gas, and this, it IB believed* came Into co'fi* tact with a lightedcigarette and exploded. cisM •'.*!'«• •:'-" ' s . i r \ - i - )oms "Bootleg? , Sabotaging Bcciuso hunt Organization. Says Paslotvof Temple LI Side With Mrs. McPherson's Daughte rrc«« LOS ANGELES, Sept. SB.—Rheba Crawford, aflsociate pastor at Ange- Sem- any argument over control of the church radio station she would side with Mrs, McPherson's daughter, Roberta Semplo* ; "In matters concerning tho/radio I would not conscientiously do anything but support Roberta," said Miss Crawford, tho "angel of Broad* known in private life as Mrs. n Was reappointed editor* Postmasters'; Gazette. of the board controlling the radio, the other two members of which arc Wire; , , , Sept. 28,—Tho National;Association of Fortune Tell* era, charging tea rooms with "bootlegging" predictions and sabotaging the organization, today called., its first strike. * After tho first convention at the slate fair yesterday, President Helena A, Perota of New York* "Gypsy Lee," called a one-day strike against tea shops for Friday, October 2, v ' • * ,. Tea shop owners, she charged, prevented their employes from at* tending the* convention because the owners were opposed to "or- ganlred fortune telling.'* Tea leaf renders now get . no salary, she said, but depend OH tips. Calling for a living wage, Miss Perota said pickets would carry signs: "This shop is unfair to organized fortune tellers." The association agreed on the following predictions: President Roosevelt would bo ro- elected, but, on the other hand, Governor. Lamjon \vould win,"if he gets the proper support.'? The New York Yankees will win the world series, 4 to 2, There will be world floods and general civil war, but not In, the United States. Nineteen Thirty Seven will be a "devastating" year for lovers. Business and finance in 1937 will bo twice as good as In 1D36. There will bo trouble In foreign states. ? The United States in 1937 "will be a very happy land," J*re«* WOODLAND, Sefrt 28, ' w he dcciced to fro ing Jn the Black hills this year, Norman Simpson, local resident, was able to reduce the cost of his IMS trip to that region by $6. While hunting a year ago, Simpson lost a wallet containing a $5 bill and a $1 bill. On a recent journey to the same district he picked up the pocketbook, weatherbeatcn, but contents intact. GE FILM FUTURE f Scientists View Menace Depletion of Carbon Dioxide Supply Funeral /arrangements havo, 'not "£' " Vl^,™™": 1 ? '£," semnle b«en completed, but It is expected M %« dta«,?tW^ «™l?h2 cut the body will f be cremated and the .Jhodtapute at the templo ha* cut aahes sent to -to. Angeles. All post «™^ '«"«' £ e »; „" ^^.«. _ f Th n offices in t*os Angeles havo been o dered to fly jheir, flags at W Giles Knight, newly appointed tern pie business manager, to whom, Miss Semple claimed, Mrs, McPherson has delegated too-much power. Rolf McPherson,. second child of i Mrs. McPborson, .is siding with his mother. Mrs. Minnie (Ma) Kennedy, mother of,-the evangelist, has Interceded ,to plead for Roberta. j Miss Semple Is now at Mrs. Kennedy's beach home. Jacob Moldel, attorney and friend of Mies Sample, said she Is 111 and near a collapse as tho result of the dispute. The split between Mrs. McPherson and Miss Crawford occurred several months ago. Although Miss Crawford is still on the temple payroll, her name has been removed from church advertising and she does not take any part In tho services. > 12 St FOR 1937 ' ft ViSV-', V • *--. t 1 •_».£«_ Japanese Crit Ch Officially (Associated Pro** Leased Wire) .—Jat)an criticized (Continued JVom Page One) . _. ^ . . .. . ester. > reported tho fire there had been, partially checked by a statewide firei'lane. In Amador and • El Dorado counties, fighters were bringing undor control a largo brush fire. Flames in Yuba county foothills were virtually Checked. Farms Wiped Out Eleven farms were wiped out near Redding by fires which swept toward tho communities of Palo Cedro and Bella Vista. Houses, barns, automobiles, livestock and home furnishings were destroyed as a 25-mile wind fanned the blazo perilously close to thickly populated areas. State Forest Ranger Lester Gum said he Was checking reports two persons, a man and a boy, had" been burned to death. ,*- ;1 At Uklah, on the northern California Redwood Highway, geyser resorts and river resorts were meh- TrA« Lco»cd Wirt) IXDS . ANGELES, Sept. 28. — A strange picture ot • tho futuro world waa drawn today by two scientists, who sold the depiction of the earth's carbon dioxide supply is an Imminent menace to all living organisms. Predicted Doctor Richard Voll* rath, University of Southern California physicist: "As carbon dioxide continues to — \ grow scarcer tho next family of plants will have huge leaves, paper thin* and covering vast expanses, designed to capture every possible molecule of tho precious gas which la transformed into carbohydrates and becomes the food source of animal life." Predicted Dr. Carl Llndegron, bacteriologist of the Southern California faculty: "When the last-bit of carbon dioxide Is gone, small quantities could be generated and conserved in 'farms and parks under glass, on islands far out to sea. , "Here only plant life would exist, while the barren sandy ivaates of the dead continents would bo swept j from ocean to ocean by devastating dual Storms." \*V- 1 LX .> <":• * \ *••>. .1 Iv/JX-JWi wU^JL« **O*^^^*€XpiWI VI 4*-lwWitJll I * *->**W* V*J **-«ix* * • • w* m «••*-* »-« -- _*_ v .*.^-«., China officially today for Vt maklng aced by blazes which were brought 'lode/ 77 From Timbucloo io Ihe Stratosphere you can roam the world with an RCA Vic- lor 1937 Model 7T metal lube Superheterodyne, 530* 22,000 kcs. range. New read-easy Edge-Lighted Dial... phonograph connection,* , . Automatic Vol- T r lh ume Control /.. Automatic Tone Compensation, v . Metal Tubes plus othet improvements. Luxurious beauty ^ . » ~- h - • ^ . -.1 * . L - . . ^* L unappreclablo progress" in settling Japanese demands for protection of her Nationula in Nanking government territory. "China is now at tho momentous crossroads and must decide whether or not she will shake hands with Japan," warned Hachlro AHtu, Japanese foreign minister. "The opinion ia steadily growing among Japanese at home and abroad that further negotiations (for Japanese protection) are useless. Should the negotiations terminate, the lives and property of a large Japanese population in China must not be left exposed to further damage." SCIENTIFIC THIEF LOS ANGELKS, Sept. 28. (A. P. An uttractometer, used for oil well testa, attracted tho attention of a scientific thief, who stole the $2000 instrument from the automobile of Lee Bowman, an engineer. Bowman Hald It was the only one of its kind in tho United States. L B Chicago Convent .1* EASY TERMS Al Hutchison, < manager of tho Malcolm Brook'.. Company men'wde- partment, left Baker/ifield Saturday Evening on the United Air Lines plane for.lx>a Angelea and took to .he air by T. W. A. from LOB Ange- OB to Chicago, where we will attend he annual convention, of Affiliated Ciothlera, Mr. Hutchison will return under partial control after endangering several prominent persons vacationing in the region. Included were P. KHon Calles, former president of Mexico and his staff, Frank Y. McLaughlin, for* mer state WPA director, and Dr. Joseph Sooy, prominent San Francisco physician. A wind shift and a hastily constructed fire lino saved a famous Hedwood Park stand of redwoods near. Santa Cruz from destruction. Thousands of acres of grassland and forest, however, were burned In what was.described as the worst flro in several seasons in tho Santa Cruz-Big Baaln area. Sweeping across approximately Sp.OOO acres, tho blazo destroyed two small lumber camps and leveled summer cabins. Radio appeals were broadcast for volunteers. NIGHT RIDERS LEGALIZED EDWARDSVILLK, HI.. Sept. 28. (U. P.>—Night riders soon will be cruising through Madison county but they will be of tho legal type. The board of supervisors, determined to curb night raids on farms, authorized the appointment of four deputy sheriffs whose duty will be to cruise the county at night, maintaining law and order. VOLCANO SIGHTSEERS AIDED HONOLULU, Sept. 28. (U. P.)— Futuro tourists may view Haleokaia, world's largest dormant volcano, from behind a window pane. An observatory building of glass is to b« constructed on the rim of the crater, **• WPSI WMQUSFQR i »*»! MA» N , i i' r APPLIANCE DEIT. bv airolane about October 7. after which in in the Hawaii national park ^? *»••» j«*«- I »*_,l*r_t 4 «J\A . .11 M _._Al._.i» ^4 A NICKEL DRINK - WORTH A DIME making selections ot men's clothing for Brock's Atore.—Advertisement. on Maul Island, XOO mile* sou of Hondlulu. eas FASHION SHOW A NEW , ' - ' ^ f f Miss Mildred .Humphrey, yarncraft travel- Ing supervisor for Fleisher Yarns, Inc., will •' ^"^ * -.,'•* ' * ." , - l : ."* ' -.. _ -- ,! . 29 ear w Fashion Show oh our and Wednesday, latest in fall Juiit- -be dispjayed on living . t ' i - show-star I* at: 2 :30 p, m. i _ ^ h Ixrok for (he 8-paje Mction In iU$ paper toiling yon about our Thlriy-sUth Ann!versarj' Sale vhich »tart» r'.V mo men ren and urrun made deci a allow credi am on piano ren ur chase reston i niteen KONQHERB NSULTATI Wo Ad erf i chronic and Ilv«r troublo, etc. n*y« «rb« ktnto offe Tw.tnty.fWrd •-] •*-.-. -f-J 1- , ••\- . ...J 1- .;•".'•'. i .: 't\ i- • i <Ji •• . L L. n * I , f ' • - - 'I'' - *. " 'J, - ^ -• -- 1 :' - r I \ ^ u; i- V tafew s Neighbor- _^_ ^f • • A •% »» V4 9^^ ^w -m. ^f T f ***! J ^f M m 9>-p*J »*^» ^rf ^* ^**% m -^tr v -*r •^ » -m-^ ~ "- — -<» ^ ^ — ^* **r —^ — -«p^ —* ^ ^ — — —- — -- ^— — - -—-,— ,- ^^ v . ^^ hood Safeway Stores are saluting the citizens of Kern county with a host of super food values. • - - •- fram; shop at Safeway Store every day for super r— V V ^"1 ^ f^f ^— -^— ^ ~^r ^^ ^^ ^ food values. g pro THE FOLLOWING PRICES EFFECTIVE .MONDAY AND TUESDAY LiM Quality Central ut \ l vorl mo t Our Mild ow roott, ground to order mome TOPS coffee llnctlve flavor, Ground when ur own It th brewing E3T Broadcast Sliced Beef. .2^1-oz. jar Target Corned Beef 12 oz. Highway Catsup* *. *14 oz. Hershey's Cocoa.. * .Ib. can Our Mother's Cocoa*.2-1 b. can Postum Cereal,.reg. pkg. Brown Derby Beer (In cans) U ca Maraschino Cherries. .. .3*oz. bottle Dainty Mix Fruit Cock tail; No. 1 can Del Monte Peaches; •§ C A No.2!/ 2 can IUu Burbank Hominy; No. 2>/ 2 can Masterpiece Spinach; No. 2 can Libby's Tomato Juice; A No. 2 can., 0 Underwood's Simplifry Codfish; No. 1... \ — ^ ^T Export Pink iA A Salmon; No. 1 tall IUC S. D. Shrimp; 5-oz. can., S. D. Oysters. ,.. Mission Tuna,. 5-oz. cans De Luxe Asparagus String Beans; No. 2 can ....... •n I 1 \ Stokely'fl Sliced Bee IB,. No. 2 can \ n ' J Del Maiz Nlbleta; 12-oz. A Cfllt *•»•*•« •• Style Van Camp's Tomato Q^ Houp... .28-oz. can %Jy * : '" f ^ Clabber-girl Baking Powder .,, .10-035. Sequoia A No. 1 Oiivc8,med.4 Cans Sequoia Olives, Ex. Large No. 1.. Minos .,3-oz. - i- i* •* I-", I EST now I OTT i / Cans Can Cans Pail E8T ACTS t t * » • * HTHO FOOD cti 0* «snu Inrgo G. K. LIGHT ULOBES, Inside Fronted, 40, 60 >VI.. Bach G. K. LIGHT tU.OUKS, Inside Fronted, 73, 100 \V1,. Each UK.AL BOAST PEANUT IMJTTKtt. Mb. Jar BI-UK KOSE KICK, 4 Ibs MOKTON'S SALT, LOU largo Assart Him Flttv 26-or, CANTKHBLKV U Ib. I3c, to Ib CA.VTKUm.RY U tt>. 8c, H TEA (black) TEA (jereeri) IIEI ran LIBBY' PLE TT •02 KIN MAUM UK...) Koch OLD MILL VINEGAR, Pt. bottle ?e. QK LOG CABIN SYULP. Small Can 19c. Large VAN CAMP'S SARD * Oval Cam* A. K. 0. CRABMEAT. No, H SLEEPY IIOIJUW Pint 17c. Ouart SYRUP. EAT SLICED BACO EAT -I" V '.* 'V '•

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