The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 11, 1933 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 3

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 11, 1933
Page 3
Start Free Trial

', f ,'"''" ' THE BAKERSFIELD CALIFORNIAN, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 11.-1933 FIVE-YEAR PLAN'S DELAYfXPyilNED •Only 94 Pct> Fulfilled, and " Stalin Blames Crisis in Far East (United Press Leased Wire) MOSCOW, Jun. 11.—The Par Eastern crisis and tho threat of war accounted for the fact 'that the first Soviet-ftvo-year plan wan'only 94 per aont.fulfilled, Josef Stalin told tho central executive committee of tho Soviet union In his first speech In'18 months. Stallri Indicated that the headlong speed necesBury In tho Initial program -Of Industrialism would be reduced dkirmsr the second plan. Tho average annual growth of production of 22 per cent was expected to be reduced'to 18 or 14 per cent, although an average of 18 per cent was Indicated for 1938, first year of tho second five-year plan. Explains Delay Stnlln said that the 6 per cent under- fulflllment of the first plan was "duo . to the fact that, certain neighboring countries refused to sign nonaggres- slun pacts, und that developments In the Far JSast obliged us to transfer some of our. factories quickly to the production of modern Instruments of defense." ' . * The Soviet leader emphasized the preparedness of the Soviet Union for war. Russia, formerly defenseless, Is now able to supply a red army with the fullest modern fighting equipment, he said. Admitting shortage of goodo and other exacting sacrifices, Stnlln said that the Imminence of the danger ol war justified the developments of ..-heavy Industry at any oost. Imperialist Threat Seen "Wo could not know on which day Imperialists would attack the Soviet Union and halt our construction," he Bald. "There was not the slightest • doubt that wo could be attacked by any moment, the attackers taking advantage of our technical and economic weakness." Stalin's refere/iee to the "nelgKbor- InK countries," who declined to sign iionaggresslon pactu was apparently aimed at Japan, who received an offer from Moscow for a conciliation and nonaggresslon treaty last year. Russia and China resumed diplomatic relations after Japan declined* to take any action on the proposed pact. BIQQER OR MORE COMPY? "CHICAGO, Jan. ll. (A. P.)—Either the women are going In more for comfort than they used to, or their feel are getting bigger. A. H. Geutlng ol • Philadelphia, president of the National Shoe Retailers' Association, says "There is'a bigger shoe size trend for women noticeable in the last 20 years." GOODYEAR SHOWS NEW TIRE (United Press Leased BVANSTON, III., Jan. 11.— Kidnap Sireftts havo driven Northwestern Jnlverslty'n "Ideal oouplo" Into hld- ngf on their honeymoon, police ro- calcd today, The threats were received shortly iBfore the marriage of the former dlss Ruth Wentor and Paul S. Cummins lust Saturday. Unknown to wedding guests, police guards wore >osted In St. Augustine Kplscopul !hurch at Wllmetlo during the ceremony. The marriage of the couple had at- racted considerable publicity duo to he' fact that, the bride hud been 'Icked as Northwestern tJnlverslty'H 'most beautiful Rlrl" and Cummins lad. . been named the university's ideal man." The couple had announced they would spend their honeymoon at St. Augustine, Kin. Police mild a necret change In the newlywcds' plans had >een made duo 16 the kidnap threats. Their whereabouts was unknown except to closest friends. The object of the kidnap threats was not known. Police presumed It o bo ransom. W. H. Fleming, superintendent of the Ooodyssr Tire and Rubber Company of California at Lot Angelei, right, polnte out to Clifton Sluner, factory manager of the parent Goodyear company of Akron, Ohio, some of the feature* of the new Pathfinder 'tire Introduced for -1933 motorists. The ..Lot Angelee .factory went Into production on the new Pathfinder tire the first of the year. The new product Incorporates an antl-skld design that is the result of experience gained in years of research In the laboratories and on the roads of the nation, Mr. Fleming reports. "PROTECTING HIS POTATOES" DES MOINES, Iowa, Jan. 11. (A. P.)—More troubles for the golfers: slicing into the rough at golf and country club here violates an Injunction. Verne A. Moorman, who owns land on the edge of the fairways, secured the Injunction to protect his truck garden. It restrains members from using the golf course "In such a way as to prevent free use" by the Moormans of their own property. Avoid Kidney Acidity Thousands suffering and losing en- pfEy from Getting Up Nights, Backache, Stiffness, Leg Pains. Nervousness, 'Acidity or Burning, caused by poorly functioning Kfdncys or Blad.-der, should use Cystex (pronounced SlBH-tex) specially prepared for these troubles. Works fast, circulating through system In IE minutes. Oifly "Bo, at druggists. Guaranteed to . fix you up or money back on return of empty package.—Adv. K BEPINQ pace with tho automotive industry which has developed highly Improved automobiles for 1938, Goodyear has perfected a new low priced passenger car tire with many new features, including a diamond design tread that greatly increases the safety factor, according to Geo. H. Barnett of Barnett Tire Company, local distributers for Goodyear products. It Is the new Goodyear Pathfinder. The new tire, according to Mr. Barnett, has sharped edged blocks of a patented diamond design which give full traction In the center of the tire. This nonskld pattern is cut much deeper than heretofore, a heavier tread making this Important feature possible. "Triangular, sharp-faced blocks on the outer edges of tho tread are braced with prismed shoulder blocks of rubber which force the greatest possible surface of rubber into contact with the .road when the tire Is In use. This design, and a nonskld pattern, were perfected to make possible maximum braking and starting traction, so necessary to the modern automobile of the typos announced for 1933. "And, best of all, tho tire Is priced to meet present-day pocketbooks. "It Is estimated . that more than 76 per cent of the automobiles registered for 1933 will bo 4 years old, or older, and trade experts anticipate that the renewal tire business will be greatly stimulated this year. The new Pathfinder, while designed to meet the demands of the most modern automobiles, will fulfill the requirements of rigorous service. for any type of pas senger automobile." _ _ .Fire Destroys Elks, Temple at Eugene (Associated Press Leased "Wire) ALBANY, Ore., Jan. 11. — Loss estimated by firemen at more than $100,000 was caused here late yesterday when flames destroyed the Albany Elks temple and moit of the contents of three stores on the lower floor. HAIRCUTS BY WHOLESALE PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 11. (A. P.)— Vincent Buono snapped his fingers 'al tho Sunday blue laws while he and three employes snipped the long locks from '167 youngsters,' children of unemployed parents. The hair cutting was arranged by Magistrate James J Campbell as his contribution toward relief of unemployment. "I Never Cough More Than Once "At the first cough I take a swal low of Thoxlne and In 15 minutes mj cough is gone—I wouldn't be wlthou Thoxlne. It's wonderful for the chll dren too." 'Thoxlne—that's a name to remem ber. A safe, pleasant-to-take pre scrlptlon, not a cough syrup. It 1 guaranteed to quickly relieve coughs colds and sore throat—or your mono; back. 35c. Sold by Hughes Dm Store and all other good drug stores Have It is Zero f o r - Perfected ta/itlng DEAL BOY, GIRL FACIMREAJS Compelled to Take Secret Honeymoon, Due to Kidnap Peril Chicago Social Leader to Wed J. A. Carpenter (Associated Press teased Wire) CHICAGO, Jan. 11.—Mrs. Ellen Waller Borden,, social leader, to. day announced her engagement to John Alden Carpenter, composer and musician. "We haven't decided when the wedding Is to take place," Mrs, Borden said. Mrs. .Borden, daughter of James Breckenrldge Waller, scion of an 'old Chicago family, wan divorced from John Borden In 1924, winning the custody of their two daughters. The latter are now Mrs. Adlal Stevenson and Mrs. Robert S. Plrle. Carpenter's wife, Mrs. Sue Winterbotham Carpenter, died sud : denly In December, 1931. A HOOSIER LEMON VJNCENNK.S, Inrt., .lun. 11.— Al- hough chicken raising has been prof- table to LiUther Opell, It Is probable hat he will give It up and take to emon growing. In recent experiment!) Opell has found that the climate of ndlatia Is qulto favorable to the grow- ng of lemons. HP proved his export- nts bv nroc'iiclnc an 18-ounoc lemon. THEFl; FOUND SLAIN lAsnnflat«d Press Leased Wire) YORK, Jan. 11.—Anthony In- dollcato, 32, Indicted with four others In connection with the J300.000 Harry Olomby jewel robbery, and later released, was taken for "a ride" today. Ills body, bearing several bullet wounds, wan found early this morn- Ing on tho outskirts of West Patorson, N. J. Identification was made through fingerprints. The homo of Harry Glomby, wealthy hair' goods manufacturer, on Sixty- seventh street, was robbed a year ago. A few months after the. robbery Sam AppoUto, 30, charged with complicity In the robbery, was found fatally wounded In a West Fifty-fourth street apartment. Police said he had com mltted suicide. HEALTHIEST MAN HAS NUMEROUS DISEASES D (Associated Presit Leased Wire) ETROIT, Jan. 11.—The healthiest man In Detroit today has had an-, glno poctorls In six languages, yollow fever In at least eight—Including the Scandinavian—and spots bofore the eyes In practically every dialect. He Is Otto Flschl, who speaks seven langungcH, nnd It Is his business to bo ailing. Ills last "Illness" roqurled 63 different medicines to treat—only he didn't take any. The man of many maladies Is a' special Investigator for tho city board of health, mid It Is his job to uncover medical quncks anil charlatans who practice In Detroit. Tic was selected because he Is In perfect health, and because ho looks a little like a man about Ho bo stricken with practically everything. Plschl's Jrfb Isn't a pleasant one, and often It has proven dangerous. Always ho Is In dlsuulso, and always he has a symptom, sometimes many symptoms. Ho buys a sample of tho mcdlclno prescribed, testifies to tho method of treatment offered, and starts on another case. Recently ho visited tho office of a forelgn-spouklng "doctor," disguising himself as a factory laborer. In his best Bohemian, ho listed an array of symptoms, nnd gavo a foreign name. Tho "doctor" asked him to lie on an examining table. Then, deliberately, ho drow from his surgical case a long, thin knlfo. Ho leaned over his patient. "Do you happen to know n fellow by the name of Otto Ii*lschl7" ho asked, quietly moving tho Itnlfe closer to Flsrhl's chest. "No," said Flschl, his heart turning a handspring. Tho "Doctor" abruptly ' walked across tho room and stood for several minutes beside a window. Suddenly he wheeled about. "IIoy, /Flschl!" he called. Tho novo. side. trembling, patient made no Finally the man strode to his "You know what?" ho said, grinning. "I thought for «.• minute you were Otto Plschl, the detective. "And, you know what? If you had answered •ny call I would have carved out your heart!" Flschl completed his case and left, n a hurfy, Only once, during a long career, has lo been oxposcd. That, was by a woman, to whom ho went, dressed as a aborer, speaking a Slavic dialect. Tho woman answered him In Slavic, and made a thorough examination. She tapped his spine, listened to his heart, and risked him to cough. Then she told him to put on his coat and vest. In perfect English she said: "I'm very sorry, Mr. Otto Flschl, but there's nothing wrong with you!" .That was ono case ho lost. Webb Makes Ruling on Five-Day Week (United Press Leased Wire) SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 11.—A five- day week recently ordered by the state board of harbor commissioners fo» many of Its employes Is Illegal unless It has tho approval of tho stain division of personnel and organization, Attorney-General U. S. Webb declared tibdny. Tho five-day week, Webb said, Is In effect a downward revision of salaries for civil service employes. AQED PASTOR DIES EASTOVEU, H. C., Jan. 11. (A. P.} The Rev. John Huske Tllllnghast, 97, said to havo been tho oldest Episcopal minister In the United States and the oldest surviving chaplain of tho Confederate army, died today. GERMANY CLASH Latter Strikes Former From "Most-Favored-Nation" Trade Schedule ( Associated Press Leaned Wire) BERLIN, Jan. 11. — Germany and Argentine today entered on what government officials termed open trade conflict. Germany struck Argentina from the list of nations enjoying Germany's "most favor'ed nation" tariff clause In reprisal for what was alleged to ho a violation of the German-Argentina trade treaty of 1857. An official communique stated that Argentina, after having accorded Germany a "most favored nation" position for 70 years, suddenly changed tactics November IB, 1032, and violated the agreement for the obvious purpose of ehlorlng a new deal with Great Britain. The communique assorted Germany showed "extreme patience" in deferring retaliation as long as she did, offering every possibility for negotiation, Kingsford-Smith on Another Long Dash NEW PIA'MOUTII, New Zealand, Jan. 11. — Sir Charles Klngsford-Smlth and four companions landed ' here at 7 p. m., tonight (4 a. m., E. S. T.), after a 1200-mile flight from Sydney, New South Wales. A huge crowd and an escort of a dozen planes welcomed the famous aviator as he brought his historic machine, Southern Cross, down hero. The Southern Cross took off from Sydney at 2:50 a. m., today (11:80 a. m., E. S. T., yesterday). The flight took 16 hours and 10 mlnutcw. After 16,392 milct of driving without adjuiting thm carburetor, toil, iparkplugt or distributor, thu ear stood unprotected att might in mbUuard. The next morning, with the thermometer registering 4* above *ero, it ttarled in ttto tecondi— using Cilmore RED LION, the "Hot" Gat. rwciN-rtU<;» GILMORE CIRCUS •N KCO KCW KONO N OW you can start your motor instantly in winter's bleakest blizzards. Gilmore has perfected RED L/O/V-the gas that's "Hot" for winter driving. After completing exhaustive laboratory tests, Gilmore turned to Nature's proving ground. Several automobiles in average running order, and without adjustments, were sent into frost laden valleys and ice ridged mountains to cope with actual winter driving' conditions. Weeks of these practical experiments have borne fruit. The new Gas that starts instantly, regardless of temperature, was perfected ..... Gilmore RED L/OA'-and it is "Hot". Try it! GILMORE RCDUON THE ZERO-PERFECTED "HOT" GAS It it RED an* HOT For Perfect LubriolloB'Ute Cilmore LION HEAD—tlic IQOx IViin»ylnini« Motor OH You're VULNERABLE If You Don't Wear Nonrun Hosiery Not that your friends are catty but you will not give them a chance to call your attention to a run in your stocking—that's why you should choose Kayser Sansruu Hosiery. $1.50 quality. Hosiery—Main Floor 1 Yours Will Be a PERFECT HAND in Pigskin Gloves $198 When you drive to your next Bridge Party wear a pair of these soft, pliable and extremely smart gloves. They're so comfortable, come in natural color onlv. 1 Gloves—Main Floor Our Popularity DOUBLED Because of Malbro Crepe 69 Since contract first struck Hie city we have sold thousands of yards of this all- silk crepe de luxe for Bridge Frocks. It is the greatest value we know of and is guaranteed. 39 inches wide. Silks—Main Floor A NEW DElAL in Comfort Glove Silk Undies a Q> DUMMY—but D Not Dumb Silk Comforts All the regret after not winning a rubber fades to insignificance when you sleep under a luxurious silk covered comforter. Size 72x84, all wool filling. $15.00 value. Rose, green, blue or gold. Brock's—Downstairs Store INFORMATORY —and How! DO YOU Bridge Prizes $ 1. We have a large stock of the cutest doodads for prizes . . .Lamps, 'Brass Candlesticks, Book ,Ends, Vases, Ash Trays, Pictures, etc. Such clever tilings that are the best possible excuse Tor worrying your head over contract. Art Dept.—Second Floor Contract? Then Play This Perfect Hand! Of course you don't have to be a contract fan to appreciate the values listed on this page—it doesn't even help—your contract to make the old purse work its hardest can be helped by an intense study of ,these values. Every Day New Specials in BROCK'S v Vests and bloomers, so soft and comfortable . You'll love the quality, the weave is firm and even, and made for service—flesh color only. Very special at 75c each. Underwear—Main Floor 75' Man—Don't Be a DUMMY Wear Good Fitting: Pajamas These are made /ft by Valco and JS Faultless . . fancy ^ and plain color broadcloths in coat and pullover styles, some with clever color contrast, Chinese effects, etc. Sizes A to D. Values to $2.50. Men's Shop—Main Floor ^ J I M CLEARANCE MALCOLM BROCK CO, KfRN COUNTY^ PROGRE HIVE HOPE • BAKER/FIELD K Your GAME Can Fail—If You Use Bridge Ensembles Blame yourself if you don't have smart looking Bridge Ensembles at your next party . . . four standard score puds, two pucks Pirate Cards and eight tallies all matching in design. They're special at a dollar. Toiletries—Main Floor IU1CS 1. Easy ACES for Hubby in Brock's Quality Clothes •23 85 He may not play perfect contract but he can be ace high as a smart dresser in Brock Quality Clothes—and how he can save—real $38.50 and $45.00 suits and overcoats in this January Clearance at only $23.85. Men's Shop—Main Floor K 12 50 Observe the FIRST RULE Wear a Pretty Dress ... Your partner might glare . at you if she thinks you made a misplay ... but she won't glare at your dress unless she knows it's 'a Brock eighteen seventy-five value—and only then in envy. Brock's—Fashion Floor R * We BID for the Favor of Larger Women Remember your & partner has to sit JH across from you and if you ure u trifle large you fan be just as smart as she in one of this group of clever frocks. Sizes 38 to 48. They're just the loveliest styles we've seen in large dresses. Brock's—Downstairs Store Your SUIT Can Be Improved A Chic Blouse Will do the trick . . . luce, satin or crepe . . . choose either and see how much it adds to the appearance of that suit you don't like to wear. White or eggshell. Sizes 32 to 38. Regularly $1.98 to $5.95— less one-fourth. Brock's—Fashion Floor

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Try it free