The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 10, 1933 · Page 2
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 2

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 10, 1933
Page 2
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THE BAKERSFIELD CALIFORNIA^, tOfeSpAY, JANUARY l6,1933', .* '..'.'I.' 'A . '. .,_'' ' .''%' ''?''•/V'J.':? ,.^J IN SPA CONTINUED 'Government in Struggle to Quell Uprisings; Blames Reds, Royalists (United I'resn Leaned Wire) MADRID, Jan. 10.—The young Republican government of Spain fought today to quell uprisings allegedly fomented by two of Its most bitter enemies—Anarchists and Monarchists, Newspapers close to tno government alleged Monarchists financed the extremist outbreaks which cost approximately 30 lives and scores of Injured. While authorities took every possible precaution to prevent further disturbances, editors charged Mon- Hrchlsts were willing to join Communists In attempts to overthrow tho administration, More than 100 monarchists were exiled to Villa CIsneroH, West Africa, after an unsuccessful attempt at a 'coup.last August. On New Years eve, •while the Villa Ctsneros garrison was 'celebrating, 29 of the exiles escaped :and were reported to have reached ;Pronch territory In northern Africa. . If the reports of monarchist and nn- <*>- Five Killed and 19 Injured; Two Trains Collide - r . - ----'---_,----- - -- •• • - •• -- 1 (United Prest Leased Wire) BUCHAREST, Jan. 10, — Five persons ware known to have been killed todsy and 19 Injured when an express train crashed Into the rear of a Iocs), half a mile eutalde northern Bucharest station. ' It waa feared the eventual death toll would be between 16 and 20. The last five care of the local were demolished, Some of the victims were hurled from the train Into deep anew, while othera were Imprisoned In wreckage. Troopa were ruahsd to the aeane te take charge of reseue work. archlst Co-operation were true, the young Republican government faced tho most serious opposition-of Its career. Sporadic outbreaks continued in widely separated parts of the country, while authorities used troops, civil guards and police to quell the disturbances. Most of the trouble was In the Mediterranean ports of Valencia and Barcelona, Officials charged government enemies sought a reign of terror preliminary to a general railroad strike January IB. TAK XBYM Mikado's Army Wins Second Strategic Victory in New Offensive (Continued From rage One) tloment of tho Shnnhftlkwan dispute with China and suggested direct,,negotiation* on terms which Chinese consider Impossible. The commander of the British sloop Folkestone, on orders of Admiral Sir William Kelly, offered the good office* of British authorities after the Japanese Invaded Shanhnlkwan. He asked representatives of the Chinese and Japanese to meet aboard his ship. Japanese official* rejected the offer because mediation by a third party was not wanted. The Japanese suggested Instead that direct negotiations begin with the'Chi- nese, on the basis of .apologies for tho Shanhalkwan incident from Mar shut Chang Hsueh-L,ang and General Ho Cmu Kuo, commander of the Shan 1 * halkwan garrison, and withdrawal of the Chinese west to Shth-Ho and the Japanese cast to the great wall. Railwa Threatens to Strike for 30-Hr. WorkWeek Wise buyers are crowding Harry Coffee's Entire Stock of Fine at DEEPLY CUT PRICES Here Are the Country's Greatest Clothing Values . . . Values That Thrilled Many a Thrifty Pocket This Past Season. And Now Priced So Much Lower That They're Almost a Gift. Hard Woratedal Think of ItJ SUITS of Tho*e Hard-Wear- Ing, Two-FI*ted Worsteds. Herculean Worsteds »r« the kind of-fabric* you find In SUITS that sell for more than twice this price. Built for service. ' Drape suits dsslgned by "Roy" of New Haven are Included In this group. SUITS of superb tailoring and fabrics of the finest type. See them, they're QREATI Society Brand, Braeburn and Dunsmoor are the famous name you'll find on thase SUITS The names themselves are a guarantee of superior quality and we doubt If you'll again see them at this low price. $ $ $ $ 13 19 22 28 95 The cost that everyone knows, The "Qrldder." The- smart atylt In O'COATS and Just Imagine buy- Ing a Qrldder overcoat for thla price. The assson'* mest popular models are Included In this group of O'COATS Fleeces, camel's hair, tweeds, all from mills famous for their over- coatings. You'll find many Brae- burns and Dunsmoora among these fine O'COATS and fabrics that are th* very cre*m of th* coating* shown by th* best makera thla fall. 95 Famous Imported overcoats In swanky London styles and exclusive, distinctive coatings. O'COATS worn by those who can afford "the bast" and now within th* reaoh of tveryone at thla very low price. AND DON'T FORGET . . . IT'S A STOREWIDE SALE. A SALE FOR ALL THRIFTY BUYERS. IT'S YOUR CHANCE TO SAVE GREATLY ON WEARABLES FOR MEN, WOMEN AND BOYS . . . COME AND SAVE. HARRY COFFEE DEPENDABLE CLOTHIERS SINCE 1904 FRESNO • • • BAKERSFIELD O'COATS (United Prtn Leaied Wire) W ASHINGTON, Jan. 10.—Threat of a strike If labor Is otherwise unablo to 'obtain shorter working hours was made today before the Senate committee Investigating, the six-hour day,' five-day week bill, Ar-* thur J. Lovell, representative of the Brotherhood of Railway Firemen and Locomotive Engineers, waa the witness today. He reiterated, last week's statement by William Green, president of the American Federation of Labor, that labor might resort to It* "economic force" to (rain, the shorter week, * ' Level) s*ld that of his organisa- tions 126,000 members, 40,000 . were Jobless, and might become desperate, "What If this bill to compel the shorter week should be found unconstitutional?" Chairman Norrls asked. "The situation would become dsaparat*," Lovell replied, "Hundred* of thousands of railway workers are. out of work, walk- Ing the street. They are losing their homes, "I am not so sure they wouldn't find recourse through their economic strength. I am reluctant to resort to utrlkes. I have been through a few of them. It eeem* to me that In these enlightened times, men ought to be able to agree or obtain legislation without resorting to what < would amount to warfare." Lovell waa critical of railroad men who, in time of depression, work their utmost number of hours permitted by law "while thousand* of other railroad men are walking the streets." He said that, computed on a mileage basis, some engineers were able to get pay for the equivalent of 48 to 60 work days a month, although his own organization and other* had obtained agreements to share available work. Charles B. Rockwell, vice-president of Collins & Airman, $20,000,000 Bristol, R. I., plush manufacturing concern, urged enactment of the compulsory 30-hour work week. Rockwell said the short work week should be supplemented by a minimum wage law. He said otherwise that willingness of the unemployed to work at any price would lead to tremendous further cuts. "The bill would make no change in |the total number of hours worked in each industry.'- But if we fall to give every person In each group a chance to labor, we are not as well off as savages. They subsist without hard ship, working only a few 'hours each week." J < Ii. I. to Hold Installation at Meeting Tonight Ml**' Mary Ellen Hagen will be Installed as president of th* local Young Ladl*e Instltut* at a meet. Ing to be held tonight at K. of C. hall. Mr*. Louis* Agnettl will preside at the Installation. ' Mlaa Hagen Will succeed Mrs. Pavey L. •tanley.. •- i • - #••••••••.•. The Installation will be followed by a tupper to b* ssrvsd at Hotel •I Tajon. , mm LOST BY KREUGER DUPES STOCKHOLM, Jan. 10.—The late Ivar Kreuger, Swedish "match king, appropriated to himself |115,77<,00p of Investors' money, according to the final report of Price, Weterhouso & Company, New York auditors who examined 160 Kreuger enterprises. The auditors dealt chiefly with Kreuger & Toll, International Match Swedish Match, and Continental Investment Corporation. The report pictured Kreuger as wielding dictatorial power over the group, bu failed to find evidence justifying the belief that Kreuger possessed sufficient . business ability to rule hii empire. The fraud* perpetrated on Invest ors could not have been carried on without knowledge of some of Kreu ger's associates, the report said. Bad auditing also played a part in the ramifications of the Kreuger frauds • The auditor's report showed tho, earnings of the. companies from 191E to .1932 were less than 15 per cent o the reported • earnings, and tha Kreuger began falsifying accounts a: far back as 1918. NOTKD TORONTO MAN DIES TORONTO, Jan.- 10. (A. P.)—Will lam W. Hodgson, 88, .former city alderman and ex'-chalrman of the board of education, died at Ms Long Branch home yesterday. Mystery .Fiend Stabs Baby Boy Jo Deft thin Crib , With Stiletto (Attooiated Pretn tioaied W-irt) NEW YORK,., Jan. 10.—A black- handled stiletto, with a,blade 6 inches ong, Was. the. only clue., today as de- .ectlvea, hunted a killer who/ murdered a baby boy In his crib, Frank 1 .Michael Cammarano, 4 month*'old, was sleep- 1 ng In a darkened room In the Bronx ast night, tfis father, Amando, 25, was at night school, learning the plumbing trade. Other relatives chat- :ered In an adjoining room. '.'•' ' Silently ' the killer , crept oh to a jorch ivt the rear'of the 1 'Cammarano lome. The baby slept quietly .as a pair of window curtains nearby* parted nnd a hand thrust into the room. It grasped the stiletto. •' '•'•'• -,. : ,,' "•' Ruthless Murder '• Slowly the long knife descended, us if the killer outside in the dark hesitated at tho deed. It Inflicted a superficial wound, then another. ' A'-third time it descended forcefully, ruthlessly; it -plunged • into • the- Infant's breast, pinning the tiny form to the mattress. Teresa Cammarano, 18-yearrold aunt'of the baby,-thought she heard a noise and stepped Into the room to Investigate. She saw the knife quivering fh the child's body and screamed. Other relatives ran In—all except the mother, 'Josephine, who was held back so that'she might not see. Meet Inhuman-Crime Police) calling It the. most inhuman crime In a long time, said It lookec like an act of revenge or jealousy' bu they could find nothing to suppor such a theory. The stiletto, the- crib and the window sill were carefully dusted with fingerprint powder bU It waa not believed the police < fount any prints. The baby's parents were married about a year ago, and the child was their first born. Wasco Resident Is Called by Reaper WASCO, Jan. 10.—P. JB. Woods, 60 died yesterday. .The body Is u't th Henry R. Janzen Funeral Home. Ku neral arrangements will not be com pleted until the surviving widow nr rives hero from Arkansas on Friday He also leaves a son, Ernest, wh resides In Arkansas. Incubator Babe of ; Wasco Dicsj Rites Are ' to 'The OdUfornfan) . WASCO, Jan. 10,— Funeral rltea for Robert Harrison Moore, Kern's "Incubator, baby," were conducted today here bV Or. T. Hilton Rat. ollffe, and the Infant'* body we* Interred In: the family plot at Lindsay. The batfy was born three months ago to Mr. and Mrs* P. H. 'Moore. Because he was born prematurely, the oh I la waa 'on th», verge, of death, and waa taken to the Kern General Hospital In . Bakersfleld •hd kept alive for sev'srsl week* In the Drinker respirator there. ''Several day* ado the baby Was returned to the parent'*, , home here and waa found dead Sunday. An Inquest was held. Funeral .arrangement* were In charge of the Henry R. Janien funeral home. S1E WANK 1F;C. •- (A»»aeiafed Pre»i heated Wire) SACRAMENTO, .Jan. 10.— The Reconstruction Finance Corporation Is to be asked immediately for- a-loan of 1587,000 to increase tho capacity of tho state labor camps from 7000 to 15,000. The.campa are for single unemployed men who work for a certain amount of clothing and food. Governor Ralph met with representative senators, assemblymen, S. R. Black, chairman of the labor camp committee, and A. W. MoMlllen, field agent of the corporation. The senators and assemblymen agreed to sponsor through the Legislature resolutions asking- the corporation to advance the in meeting that San EINSTEIN READY FOR NEW MS Confers With Chemist and •Physicist on Deep Problems . By. WALTER B. CLAUSEN (Aiiooiatcd t'reii Leated Wire) PASAPT3NA, Jan. 10.—Albert Etn- stoin stuffed his pipe -with'a bit of borrowed tobticco today and talk£M things.over with the men who caused him to change his mind about the unlvefae, .*'.-• .'.' ' ., •' . ; • ',. Arrlvlnpc lust night from Bremen, Germany, the • relativity enunolator found his first dny occupied mainly With chatting with the research (scientists • here who ilurlnK his last two annual visits gave him. experl- taental and theoretical conclusions that amazed the kindly, amlling Htt\p • professor. Not only did he discard a concept' of a static universe, 'tut he expressed pleasure at the working out of new letalla of relatlvlstle mechanics, ns,a result of the two' previous visits. Important Conference His two most Intimate conferes today 'were Dr. Richard Chacc Tolman, mathematical chemist and jhyslelst here, who believes the universe to be a pulsating one, expanding and contracting In cycles, and Dr. ' Paul Sophlus Kpsteln, theoretical ' physicist, with whom Einstein always* «pend» much time on visits,here over Interpretations' of new laboratory. experiments bearing on relatlvlstlo me- money. It developed Bernardino, Santa Barbara, Imperial, Los Angeles, San Diego, Monterey and Riverside counties have asked the governor to apply to the corporation for funds so the counties their destitute. can maintain MISTER, YOUR BOOK'S' READY DUL.UTH, Minn., Jan. 10. .(A. P..)— Tjjoy give service at the public library in Mount Vernon, N. Y. A year ago a man asked for a certain book. He wag told it was not available, but that a postal card would be sent to htm when it was.. Meanwhile, he moved to Duluth. The card came tho other day, but it's a thousand miles or more from Duluth to Mount Vernon by rail, and longer than that If you walk. chantcs, Just what new, if Einstein has flgrured *, anything, that out about the unified field theory, the quantum • theory and relativity, Is something about which the professor has nothing yet to say. He did point out however, that Berlin reports that he proposed a new Interpretation for uie of the Ixirenz transformations, In mathematics, were without foundation. Tomorrow he expects to hear another distinguished relativist, considerably younger than he, on the subject of the expanding universe. This talk will be at the library of the Mount Wilson observatory of the Carnegie Institution here. . : * Jesuit Savant to Speak Abbe Gorges L* Maltre, Jesuit professor of relativity at the University of Louvaln, Belgium, will then «Is- cuss his conclusions of tho expanding universe. A group of the most distinguished astronomers, physicists and chemists of' the southwest will attend. La Guardia Will Contest Election (United Preis Leaied Wire) NEW YORK, Jan. 10.— Representative Florello H. La Guardia today filed notice of intent to contest the election of hi* opponent, James J, Lanzetta, to Congress. The vote count- that gave Lanzetta a majority of slightly more than 1000 will be challenged on the ground that voters were intimidated, there was "repeating'.' and his vote as recorded by tho machines was tabulated Incorrectly, Leonard J. Obermeler, La Guardla'a counsel said. A federal investigation in La Guar- dla's district also was In progress. - **-«, St. Margaret's Guild to Meet For its first meeting since the election of. officers, 'St. Margaret's Guild of St. Paul's Episcopal Church will convene Wednesday night at 8 o'clock At the guild hull. Mrs. Arthur Wright, retiring president, and hostess of the evening, will open the meeting, presenting the new officers, Miss Ruth Lyons, president ; Miss M. Sweltier, vice-president; Mrs. C. B. Wakeflold, Jr., secretary, and Miss Dorothy Earl, treasurer. THEY CALL him "the DeSoto cop"... and for ten mouths he guarded our Engineering Laboratory door*. Nobody got in...but the new* got out about : DcSoto'* an»*rtnei*i ^hen we shipped our deal• era car*.. ..people demanded a look. They spoiled ' our surprise party, but they made DeSoto a hit. FRATERNAL I, O. O. P. Lodge Meeting Bakersfleld Lodge, No.-' 440, I. O. O. F., will meet Wednesday night in regular session. It will bo the last meeting before ' installation of officers. AH members of the degree team are requested to be present an the, first degree will be conferred on a class of candidates. Rcfraahnients wl|l be served. TO ADDRESS W. C. T. U. Carl Miller, director of religious education for First Methodist Church will speak on "The Open Door; the Way Out," when Franc-en Wtllard W. C. T. U. meets Wednesday aftoi noon at the home of Mrs. C. C. Haworth, 2104 Eighteenth street. Thu seBHlon IK net from " to 4 o'clock. .A short buHlness meeting Is planned. No More Neuritis In Arms, Neck, Legs or Thighs If you wont to get rid of the agonizing pains of neuritis, neuralgia, Hclnt- Icn. or rheumatism, just apply Tyamol to the affected parts and Hee how quickly all misery will cense. Tynmol Is a powerfully penetrating absorbent, soothing and healing In Ita action, which goes In through the porea and quickly reaches the burn- Ing, aching nerves. Those stubborn pains In the back- of the neck, about tho shoulder blnde, face or head. In the forearm and fingers, or extending down the thigh to the toe tlpn, will soon disappear. Cramping of the muscles will stop* and you will no longer be bothered with soreness, swelling, stiffness, numbness or tenderness of the joints and ligaments. Tyamol la not an ordinary liniment or calve, but n ticlentlflc new emollient that la entirely different from anything you have ever used. Don't suffer any longer. Uet a supply of Tysniol at any good drug ntoro. Always on hand at Hughes Drug .Store. ALREADY, EVERYBODY'S SAYING "DESOTO HAS DONE IT AGAIN ...IT'S AMERICA'S SMARTEST LOW-PRICED CAR" W E knew you've often'wished for "a little Paris" in your automobile .. . for a haughty hood... for a car with custom tailoring and smart styling! That's why our scouts spent many mouths in Europe, looking everywhere for "foreign touches." So note DeSoto's new "swank"—its interior richness—and note that it's a bigger car in every way- longer, wider and more powerful. Inside ... you can't miss DeSoto's "continental accent." Tufted doors, divan type upholstery, two-tone Circassian walnut, trim! We "borrowed" them from a $7tiOO ' French custom town car. Under the hood ... there are all sorts of new developments. Floating Power engine mountings! Automatic choke, free wheeling, hydraulic brakes! There's coincidental starting—no starter button at all. But go look at this car... look at its thrifty prices and tee what it does to you,' •• . » > • .-...'.'•• NET STANDARD MODELS—Business Coupe (695; Brougham $695; Special Brougham 1725; Rumble Seat Coupe $735; Sedan 1765. New Custom Models - Coupe $790; Sedan (835; Convertible Coupe |845; Convertible Sedan 1975. All prices f. o. b. factory. NEWDE SOTO SIX _ AMERICA'S' SMARTEST LOW-PRICED CAR KERN COUNTY MOTORS 1919 H STREET . PHONE 2288 li.- '" '!*•'» .'.fA' ' >'•. .. .M^/; ti .*•,,,;,

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