The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 2, 1933 · Page 3
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 3

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Monday, January 2, 1933
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£ '" d lyf^ h i i '? > *'*^~ * r »"* s * i* ^ ?. ' r * **' % "* < i \ f & Sf "•.>* «-i i, -, » > ** n rk >i • ' ,„ v • ^ . BAkERSFIELD CALlFO^NtAN, MONDAY, JANUARY 2, t933 Cross Roads Against U. S.> foricndititres, clc. By ALFRED P. SLOAN, JR., . • • f r»ild«M, 0«i»r«l Mttt^i CtrptrMlin f Written Mr id* UrilMf. Prtii) , NBiW •JfORTfi .Tan, 2.-rIt Is difficult, under any circumstances, to make any Statement as to n forward trend with itnjf feeling of security/that will be , , justified by the facts. ,' This -Is particularly true as wo stand A V todajHIookltiiK forward into 1833. tt ' j sterns to mo that In every sense of /' tn<j' word wo nro at tho crossroads, t mso^tho position, that wo now inako * wJHitjot only haye-an Important irt- , fluency' on the answer to our ques-," ' tlon, but will likewise have a tremen-< ^loufi' Influence on the answer to. the same queiitlon as it may apply .to tho riiany years beyond. ;v"- Impossible .Burden . In a brqad sense, we have done practically -nothing'.'' With .respect to tho Important' question 'of governmental expenditures, Wjitcli are exacting an •Impossible burden on constructive 6n- tt torprlse, Tho budget of our national II goverriment, v as well n's those of many Ij of 'Our-other governmental units, is /" lar from belrig balanced. (}' iWe have done nothing with respect 'to the question of Inter-governmental debts, turltfs and other International " problems, which liavo throttled tho world's commerce. , We must not fall to recognize that the purchasing power of large groupa within- bur own midst, which for years, has boo,') out of adjustment with those of other groups, is vitally Involved In. this great question. Need Purchasing Power We not. only need, but we must have,: the purchasing power of every Individual to maintain our productive enterprises and to Insure the cmploy- ment'Of our labor. ,0ur hope for the.future rests upon these and many other factors. They must be courageously and effectively dealt withy not from tho standpoint of provincial prejudice, local selfish Interest and political expediency,-tut • in 'harmony with the economic necessities of the case. That is why I feel we are today at the crossroads. ,_ ' • I » ' ; . Prof. Livingston to \ Head Erudite Group MS Jft (Associated Press Leased Wire) Of NEW. HAVEN, Conn., Jan. 2.— • Professor John Livingston Lowes of WHarvard University, has been elected ,** president today of the Modern Langu- pge Association of America. Professor Albert Bchlnz of the University of Pennsylvania and Professor Archer Taylor of the University of 'Chicago, were named vice-presidents. New members of the executive council Include Professor J. S. P. Tatlock of the University of California OAtJGHT Ik iMlGRATION TANGLE Because Evelyn Kim stopped being a student,' married E. Emsen Charr and became a mother, she faces deportation, to Korea. Mies Kim wae admitted as a student In 1926, and wae studying at the. University of Dubuque when she met Charr, a college graduate. Charr cannot be naturalized because he is an oriental, but he may remain In this country because he served In the American army during the World War, and has lived here since 190S, when-he came from .Korea. It's all very puzzling to the couple who married-and began raising a family, Philip, 9 months, and Anna Pauline, 2, In San Francisco. Mexico Enters New Year With Four-Fold Program and Professor Gilbert Chlnard Johns Hopkins University. ' • of '"UGH," SAYS SHY MAN ..CHICAGO, Jan. 2. (A. .p.) — A gentleman wearing, & blanket pushed a »5 bill through the wicket at the marriage license bureau and said: "Ugh." To questions from the clerk he answered "ugh" 'but Miss Davis Leoford, 24, of Albuquerque, N. M., his blondo bride-elect explained he was ndres Galvon, 25, also of Albuquer- ue, a full blooded Navajo, slightly shy ,nd few on words when away from Is .native haunts. COLD* TIU By CHARLES P. NUTTER (Associated Frets Leased of the TI/lEXICO CITT, Jan. 2.—Mexico •"•••.enters 1933" with a four-fold program of agricultural, educational, Industrial and. road-building development, and no indication that any serious internal disturbance may develop. The Catholic religious Issue has) become more or less dormant. Radicalism apparently has been curbed by the government's recent firm policy In the agrarian controversy In Vera Cruz. There was no presidential campaign scheduled until 1934. . So It was fashionable in Mexico these days to talk of progress, peace and accomplishment, and wise lenders quicUJy have followed tho lead in this regard of President Abelardoe Rodriguez. Every Mexican leader of note, except Adalberto J. Tejeda, who recently left his post as governor of Vera Cruz, has made efforts to soft- pedal the political and the forthcoming presidential campaign which may upset Mexico a year hence. Mexico's 1933 relations with the United States will Involve four principal Issues—radio, poaching, river rectification and claims commissions. Radio may become tho most troublesome. The practice of disgruntled American radio owners to open powerful propaganda stations in Mexico has brought frequent protests In the United States Congress American listeners. and from End Colds Quick .«>•"••"•_ j *"•"•* .**** w««««ii i.ai,v.iiCB uuiua IPJW. Wbett he does they are quickly broken up. Thia safe, dependable, all-vegetabta corrective— Nature's Remedy—strengthens and regulates bowel action as no other laxative can—carries away poisonous wastes which make f"»X poisonous wastes wnicn make you susceptible to colds, dixiy spells, headaches, biliousness. Works • > HUMS . Whether the United States Congress will ratify the recently concluded claims commission renewals nnd whether Ambassador J. Reuben Clark, Jr.. will be able to advance the river rectification work to its conclusion' before March 4 arc questions time alone will answer. Both matters have elements of trouble, as also has the poaching and fishing boat seizure episodes recently south of San Diego, Calif. Mexican leaders hoped the era of cordiality and good will brought here in 1927 would not chill on the Inaugural of President-elect Roosevelt, but the Mexican press has felt called upon to recall that International relations were decidedly strained during the last Democratic administration 'in the United States. (The claims commissions issue involved - recompense demanded by Americans for property seized In the Mexican government's nationalization project. The river rectification Issue concerned, loss of water by Mexico as a result of the construction of the Hoover dam on the Colorado river and Us loss ,pf land due to the changing Paso.) Catholics Rio Qrando's course 'at El were not. satisfied with existing restricted religious conditions, but In view of Instructions from Homo to respect tho laws and cause no trouble, disturbance from that quarter was remote. The radical tendencies of Tejeda brought him up against a mag recently -when the federal government began a troop movement Into Vora Cruz to demobilize Tcjeda's agrarians and terminate their threat to the nation's peace. U.UfflKEMll ISilED Larry Fay Slain by One of His Employes During . Wage Clash Frets Leaieit Wtrc) NEW YORK, Jan. 2.—Slain by tho doorman of his garish mldtown night club, Larry Fay, high-powered Broadway racketeer, was a victim, of his own modest gesture At'unemployment relief, police said today. Fay,' a product of the Hell's Kltchon district, was sh'ot through the heart last night ns ho attempted lo mollify a man whoso salary had boon cut to make room for another employe. Policy, .discrediting reports the shooting may have had the moro sinister .aspect of a planned underworld execution, sot out to find Edward Ma- lonoy, a doorman, who disappeared Immediately after four shots had cut Fay down. Tho ono-tlmo milk "czar" and tax L tcab operator whoso night club enterprises onc'o brought him as much as $10,000 a week, died with three dlinea In his pockfit. He was said by, police to have cut Maloney'u $100 a week salary to $60' In order to take on another doorman at $40. . Fay began as a policeman, but ho didn't last long on tlio force. His night life career started when he made a race track "killing" In 1918 and turned most of the proceeds Into a taxlcub business. A few monthu ago ho sold 200 of his cabs for $r> apiece because ho said he could not afford to maintain them. IIGIEY'S ASSETS MJTOOOO (A Hsociatcd Preis tcnucrf Wire) CHICAGO, Jan. 2.—Inventory of the estate of the late William Wrlgley, Jr., estimating assets to be worth $20,216,000 has been, filed In Probate Court. Only the Illinois property and securities of the late chewing gum and baseball magnate were listed, his homes In Phoenix, Ariz,, 1 Pasadena and Catallna Island; Calif., nnd Lake Geneva, WIs., being excluded. Of tho total, there were bank cash balances aggregating $310,398. Wrlgley's stock holdings Included his 5728 shares of Chicago National League ball club nt $100 par value and large blocks of stock In a number of corporations, including Santa Catallna, Island Company (103,430 chares) and 456,482 shares of William Wrlgley, Jr., Company. T HE regular. January meeting of tlio BfikerBfleld Camp Flro Guardians' Association will take tttttoo on Wednesday, Jnmmry 4, at tho Camp Flro bf- loo, 2117 IT street. Further plnns will be made for tho C«mp Tiro vesper iflrvlce, which has-been scheduled for Tammry -8, at the First Methodist church. Miss Mario Harris, president, will preside, nnd alt RunrdlanR .and asslot- nts have been urgod to attend. The members of tho Clatlyl group served a formal ten Insl Frldny afternoon nt. thfl home of Mrs. Mela Sheldon, 481 C street, with mothers of ,tho' iiembers Invited as special guests. Pouring was done by Harriet Sheldon and Betty Hullott, whllo Mary Alice McKeo and Mnxlno Jones served. Alva Smith and Katherlno Tucker were at :ho door. Tho varied musical program presented during tho nfternofm, wns under the dlrectldn of F.lcnnor Clark. The next meeting of tho group will be held at the homo of the guardian, Mrs. Margaret Stlmellng, 1324 K street. Installation of officers will ikB place. ' Members ,of tho group present wore Margaret Koch, ttetty Hullott, Mary Alice McKoe, Muxlne Jones, Alva Katherino Tucker, STATE EMPLOYMENT EXPERT OPTIMISTIC ......-., - By H. L. WALKER, - Muinr »f «fit« FFM E«tl*r«Mt Atmey, BiktnfltM ; A HOT, prosperity! I could be shot for saying that. Now that no one Is predicting- It, It may come. The first year of the depression It was the custom to deny that there was a depression. The second j-ear It wns called a readjustment, and folks said It would cure itself, no doctors needed. The third year It was admitted that something was wrong with something, but why worry? Now everyone Is trying to remedy It! tret's see what can be done right hero and now. In tho first place, the depresslpn Is not the disease. We had tho disease for years before; the depression Is llko a fever—just nature's way of getting rid of the actual disease. The fever Is always darkest before the dawn, if you'll pardon a mixed metaphor— , Sun Breaking Through And no on« disputes that, things were never darker'than right now! But the sun Is nhtnlnR through. The first few rays are practical suggestions about a 30-hour week; barter systems; money based on production Instead of gold; "Technocracy"; employment exchanges; and generally a sensible- humanitarian reorganization, a new mental atmosphere, a "new deal" (with apologies to F. D. R. and the originator, Stuart Chase). ' No one can accuse me of«-blind optimism. From the very start I expressed the opinion that economic con.- dltlons would grow more severe until the climax was reached this present winter. Think Way Out So it has been. Underlying the surface widlcations,' 1 . however, Is the vital force of awakened. Intelligent, vigorous thinking. Just as the real-cause of the depression was lack of thought, so we can think our way out now. But we can't depend on the other fellow to do our thinking. And we can't depend on the government, big bust- ness, political parties or anyone besides ourselves to lift ourselves, in person, out of this or any other depression, Business charts don't show U, but the mental attitude of the country Indicates that what needs to be done "1933 is calling you" THE NEW YEAH, with all its opportunities! When it calls, will you be available? A telephone in your home may mean every* thing. If it ran not a single household errand, • laved the family not a single step or minute, were needed in not a single emergency, it still would represent value beyond measure. Order a telephone now. Any telephone employee will take your order. ' TnoB PACIFIC TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY BuHlupsB Offico: 162<K Twentieth street Telephone SO new prosperity—a pros- will make the old one to build a uerlty that seem sick In comparison—IB beginning to be done. No one can at this time draw the plans in detail; but they are searching for tho answer, and, when the search Is made, the answer will bo found. History hears that out. No Charge Yes, out of this great world transition -will come a new civilization greater than any the world has ever .before seen. First, however, those who are unwilling to go ahead, will have to be left behind. They are being left behind. And they can thank Uiemselvea for It—no one else Is to blame. Now the State Free Employment Agency is like any other employment agency, except that It makes no charge to anyone. Wo have absolutely no connection with other state offices as far as getting jobs la concerned. We attempt to fill jobs according to ability to perform the work. We are not handicapped by having STAINLESS Same formula .. same price. In original form, too, if you prefer for COLDS OVI MIUQN M«$ USED YCAHIX to limit our choice of. applicants to those who have tho price of a fee. We play no politics and no favorites. We believe In courtesy to the public, rich or poor; and It Is our special pride that we analyze each applicant (as well as each Job) from every angle. Sound Prosperity In the past we have tried to create work. Now, that is difficult to do; It Is beyond our province; it is in the hands of the community. With the rich natural resources of Kern county there should be work for everyone. Oil, cotton, grapes, dairying, gold, cattle, general agriculture and mining all combine to build a sound prosperity! If we do not now see how to use these things for that purpose, then there should be a local economic plan-" nlng board such as Governor Rolph's unemployment committee suggests for the state. , W. A. Granfleld, chief of the state employment fluencies,.forseea the day not far distant when public employment exchanges will do a great deal toward creating work. The first public employment agency In the country originated In San Francisco, in the days of the forty-niners, and so tt Is fitting that when the "now deal" dawns, C«*lfornia should again lead tho way. Let us all look forward confidently to a day when by giving the other fellow a break, we will make ourselves more prosperous; when we will no longer hide in ratholes and then complain that there's not enough sunshine to go around! Gamp Fire Girls' Activities j, , Clark, Harriot Sheldon, and visitors were Mrs. Tteos Jono*, Mrs. Mota Sheldon, Mrs. TO. I.. Clark, Miss t,ols Boyer, Miss Louise McLal" and Mrs. Margaret Stlmellng, guardian. Honors opd vequtrenients for rank were earned when the fchonta Camp Fire girls mot at tho home of the guardian, Mrs. t,ouclla Reynolds, for the regular meeting. Camp Flro song* were practiced and the girls were Instructed to learn the Camp Fire lawa and tho three Verses to tho candle lighting ceremony. Plans for a party to take place next Friday evening at tho homo of Betty Huffhott were .furthered. Those present wore Caroline Bcatty, tlose Mario Allen, Elolso Reynolds, Lorna McClure, Miss Sadie Clcndon- non, assistant guardian, and Mrs. Reynolds, guardian. The Otyokwa group will meet on Thursday afternoon at the Standard school with Miss Frances Bragg, gunr- dlan. A post Christmas party was enjoyed at the homo of Miss Jean Bench, 1.1 to Monterey ntreet, when the Lewa Camp Fire girls and their guests met last. Games were played with prizes going to Edna Stahl, high score, and Dorothea Pantell, consolation. Tho girls drew numbers and received .gifts from a beautifully decorated Christmas tree. Those present were Edna Stahl, Mildred Westlund, Klin Johnson, Ruth Kueffner, Laura Bell, Mildred Woods, Phyllis Hansen, Gloria Scott, Rleanor Pantclt, Dorothea Pantell. Virginia Stahl, Evelyn Westlund, Jean Rench, Alice Andre, Mrs. Violet Stahl, guardian, and Mrs. A. W. Rench. The Sunowa Camp Fire Qlrls will mee't on Tuesday with Mrs. Mlnne J. Symmes, 2330 Truxtun avenue^ The Wakltntlna girls hiked from the second power house • on Kern river canyon to "Polywog Cave," s matter of four miles, and returned earning honors for hiking' to an altitude of 2000 feet, and other honors during 1 tho climb. Lunch was on- Joyed at the conclusion of tho hike. Tho girls had breakfast with Ineta MoArthur this morning at 10 o'clock, Miss McArthur 'and Florence Welch- elt earning their flremakers' rank requirement by serving to tho rest of the group. Plans for a ceremonial have been made, the date scheduled being Friday, January 13, at tho home of Mlsa McArthur. Those taking part In the hike wore Florence Wolchelt, Vclda Green, Barbara Pormenter, TCvelyn Van Wy, Katherlno Jay. Harriet Dentils, Tncta MoArthur, Barbara Doss, Jane Har- nmn, Jano Collins, Virginia "dlbson, Miss Alberta Parker, assistant guardian, and Mrs. Margaret Sage, guardian. - The Walotahnl Camp Flro group enjoyed a holiday party recently nt the homo of Tot and Dot Wnre, 215 Eighth stront, with Barnes and entertainment enjoyed durlng'tho evening. At the conclusion refreshments were served. Christmas carols wore sung at.'tho county hospllnl on December 81 and tho day before Christinas girts to tho poor were delivered by the fflrls. Those prtannt at tho party were Margaret Welllg. Vivian Fore, Mar- glo Smoot, Kllso McDonald, Evelyn Sands, Elizabeth Kramer, Barbara Crawford, llvolyn Boll, ituth Nell. Dot and Tot Ware and Mlsn Elolse Harris, guardian, Miss Dorothy Van Loan and Miss Tnoz Kofahl, guests. Tho Hachachelo Camp Flro group met last Friday evening at the Horace Mann School with Miss Marie Harris, guardian. Plnns for tho new year were dismissed. Further arangc- ments for "stunt night," Friday, January 6, were discussed. A discussion of how to raise funds to purchase tho ceremonial gowns was conducted, ns well as plans for taking tho woodgathorers' rank In March. Those present were Virginia Lee Moore, Wllda Dakcr, Frances Rtittan, Hasel lloswel), Esther Fotey, Christine Moore, Mrs. Moore, assistant guardian, guardian and Miss Mario Harts, IT 5-YEAR PLAN (United I'fOH Leaned Wire) MOSCOW, Jan. 2.—The Soviet government's five year plan of industrialization has ended officially with the Kremlin claiming romple- tlon In four years nnd three months, and crlllc.s claiming another year will be required. The wcfoml flvo year plan hn's started officially, with tho advance publicity reduced notably compared with that accorded tho second plan In the Soviet press n few months ago. High government officials arc known to have considered whether 1033 might bo considered tin n bridge between the first and second plans, In an attempt to Improve tho existing Industrial structure Instead of trying for further "God" was the subject of the Lesson-Sermon on Sunday In all branches of The Mother Church, The First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Mass. The Golden Text wan from Psalm LXV: "Praise walteth for thee, O Ood, in Slon: and unto thco shall the vow bo performed. O thou that nearest prayer, unto thee shall all flesh come." Among the Bible selections in the Lesson-Sermon were these verses from the One-hundredth Pgulm: "Serve tho Lord with gladness: come beforo his presence with singing. Know yo that tho Lord ho Is God: it is ho that hath mado us, and not wo ourselves; wo nro his people, and tho sheep of his pasture. Enter Into his gates with thankEglvlng, and Into his courts with be thankful unto him, anil bless his name. For the Lord Is good; his mercy Is everlasting: and his truth endureth to all generations." One of tho pabsugea from "Science and Health with Key lo tho Scriptures," by Mury Raker Eddy, Includes tlie stuumeiits: "That God lu u corporeal being, nobody can truly affirm . . . Wo shall obey und adore In proportion as we apprehend Hie dlvlno nature and love Him und«rutundlni;ly, warring no more over tho corporeality, but rejoicing In the affluence of our God." ALWAYS DEAD TIRED? How sad! Sallow complexion, coated tongue, poor appetite, bad breath, pimply skin and always tired, Wbat'B wrong? Chances are you're poisoned by clogged bowels and inactive liver. Take this famous prescription used constantly In place of calomel by men nnd women for 20 years—Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets. They are harmless yet very effective. A compound of vegetable Ingredients. They act easily upon the bowels, help free tho system of poison caused by faulty elimination and tono up liver. Rosy cheeks, clear eyes and youthful energy make a success of life. Take Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets, nightly. Know them by their olive color. Ific, 30c and OOc. All drugglats. —Adv. Skin-Itch Torture Ends; Millions Praise Zemo The first application of soothing, healing /emo quickly relieves the torture of Itching Rashes, Eczema, Ringworm and similar skin troubles. For 26 years Zemo has been used and praised by millions as a clean, safe, dependable remedy for family use to relieve and clear awny skin Irritations, A trial will convince you of Its great merit. Insist on genuine Zemo; It's worth tho price because you get relief. 36o, OOc, fl. All druggists'.—Adv. LIVES INTERWOVEN DETROIT, Jan. 2. (U. P.)—Deputy Sheriff Arthur Mcllener'n first Jpb after taking office two years ago wan taking Joe Muler from the county jull. to Circuit Court for trial. He ended hiu service and his last official act* was to escort Joe Maler from Circuit Court back to county jail. : —i «^«, Daylight suvlngH time la holng observed tllla year by 437 cities and tovvnH In tlio United States. COUGHS Don't let them get a strangle hold. Fight germ* quickly. Creomulsion combines the 7 best helps known to modern science. Powerful but harmless. Pleasant to take. No narcojicg. Your druggut will refund your money if an r cough or cold •o nutter how long standing u not re- Leredby Creomuliioo. Udn) CONSTIPATED 30 YEARS AIDED BY OLD REMEDY "For thirty years I had conatlpa- tlon. Souring food from stomach choked me. Since taking Adlerlku 1 am a now person. Constipation Is a thing of tho past."—Alice Burns. KolU In Dukcrsfleld by Hughes Drug Storo— In East Bakersfteld by Kern Drug Co. —Adv. Franklin Glass Ga. Ws RspUcs Window, Skylight | snd Auto Glaus Showcases Repaired Get Our Prices 1404 Eighteenth Street Phone 84>l Brock's ,'t* '»tpl* CLEARANCE BEGINS TOMORROW at 9 , Look for Our Two-Page Ad—Pages 4 and 5 Millinery for Clearance Fashion Floor Offers 0 f* ft £ STRAWS 5 iMD FABRICS V • Special Values for January Clearance Corded Straws Pebbly Straws ' Shiny Straws Crepey Straws —with Spring crispness but fabric softness. BROCK'S—Fashion Floor Little Turbans I of Shiny New ^ Straw Fabric They're here. You can wear them now or on into the Spring. High style, yet priced low, BROCK'S—Downstairs Store ' Clearance of Felts Smart styles reduced from higher prices for this January Clearance. BROCK'S—DownsUiirs Store r Sale of Famous Silverplate Rogers — Community — Tudor Plate Holmes and Edwards One-fourth off the new low prices of all Silver slock on hand at present. Take advantage of this generous concession to complete your stock of Silver. Use BROCK'S Easy Budget Plan to Purchase a Complete Set Genuine Pewter Our large stock of beautiful Pewter pieces in this January Clearance at OFF Necklaces, bracelets, earrings, brooches, clips, novelties . . . priced 60c, 9Gc, $1.45, $1.95, now— Jewelry Clearance 29c Bags in Drastic Clearance $039 Values to $3.95 We urge you to come early for this sensational offer of lovely, stylish Bags. All the wanted styles, shapes ana colors. Our Finest Bags to Clear '/.OFF OFF Sale Opens at 9 a. m. Tomorrow—Don't Miss It! —This includes any bug in slock. Leulhers und suedes, in browns, black. Regularly $5.00 to $12.50. Now- All Men's Fitted Roll-Ups und Wallets Jewelry and Bags—Main Floor M ALCOLM BROCK CO KERN COUNTY^ PROGRESSIVE STORE • BAKER/FIFLD V

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