The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 12, 1933 · Page 4
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 4

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Bakersfield, California
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Thursday, January 12, 1933
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Page 4
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1' f ' I- I r i * * •' I p I k P '. ' ''' r : . -'.^ '" >' '',. ' ' • V •I 1 * . / ' I 4 THE BAKERSFIELD CALIFORNIAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 1933 and O I NVI1 MOt» These Prices Are Effective Friday, Saturday and Monday, January 13, 14 and 16 Pure Granulated E m ^ acn Airway Fresh Ground Pound Toilet Tissue Zee a Pale Ivory Tissue 760 Sheets to Roll Per Roll Blue Bell Carton Pound Local Grown Pound c Best Foods Product . Ibs Local Grown Ibs. Swift's Product, a Pure Vegetable Oil 8-lb. Pail Fancy Table Fruit Dozen Safeway Brand . 24£-lb. Sack, 49-1 b. Sack.. 85 c Del No. 2 Monte Tins Can CAULI Local Grown Nice While Heads for Faney Rome Beauty Ibs Safeway, 24-oz. Loaves Wheat or White Loaf Mb. pkg. 29c Orange Pekoe I -Ib. pkg. 54c Mb. pkg. 16c Japan Green lib-22c I Ib. 43c 4 Ib. 12c Max-l-Mum in Bulk Ibs Van Camp's Brand 16-oz. Tins ach -POSITIVELY-STALL-FED BABY BEEF We want to thank our many, many patrons for th« wonderful response we received on launching our first advertising campaign. Those full halves of fancy Puritan Skinned Hams which you purchased at our Safeway Markets were evidently satisfactory In every respect. Our markets aold completely out several times, which averaged the total tonnage of 64,000 pounds or over TWO CARLOADS. The Stall-fed Baby Beef offered by Safeway has no equal—it Is outstanding In every respect. For full proof, just try.a Baby Beef Steak or Roast at your nearest Safeway. You will Instantly note the difference. Remember—Safeway unconditionally guarantees any Item you might buy; plus that courteous, pleasant Safeway service that Is rendered In all Safeway stores and markets. pound Freshly Rendered, Bulk Pack, Pure Snow White Lard 100% POT ROAST • Safeway't Baby B«tf; Super Quality; Shoulder Rib Cuts nd • • • • . • • I uc RIB BOIL Rib and Brisket Cuts From Stall-Ftd Baby B«ef Fine Pound LEG O 9 PORK Quality, Small Selected Eastern Pork Legs; . IIC LOIN PORK ROAST 4 toln or Rib End*; Very Choice CuU Pound ........ 7c Pound ........ He ROUND ROAST • The Preferred Cut of Beef; Shoulder Round Cuts PORK CHOPS Center CuU—the Rib and Cre«m of the Loin Chops Loin no • I2c Pound . I3c FREED MAN FINDS SAME OLD WORLD OREGON HUNGER MARCHERS STORM CAPITAL Slayer Paroled After 25 Years; Sees Airships and' Other Novelties "Not PrctB Leaned Win) MINNEAPOLIS, Jan. 12. — There have been n lot of chanffoa, but after all, H'a tho samo old world. So declared Merton Munn, paroled slayer, a« ho Btepped from tho state's prison nt Still water yesterday, a free man for the first time in more than a quarter of a century. Once Sentenced to hKnff, and later getting a Hfe term from the. governor, Munn went on an automobile tour of \ the Twin Cities en routn to his new home at tho Minnesota Soldiers' Home hero. bad," ho said, na ho described his first automobile ride. "A few more homos where there used to be farms," he said of the scenery. Ho got a close view of an airplane nt the municipal airport. "Going to rldo In one Boon's I can," he said. Munn, a Spanish-American War veteran, was convicted In 1906 of killing Gua Franklin at Rpooncr, Minn., during n quarrel. Ho was sentenced to hang:, but Governor J. A. Johnson later commuted tho penalty to Hfo ImpriH- onment. Munn claimed self-defenae. DETAIN L A. MAN N MURDER PLOT KiS?*X-S -SViEt' I'n.'^.L •. •....=r^~.i«« »• .•••..• • •» RICHARD LOEB IS Youth Who Slew Chicago Boy Instructor in School for Convicts Oregon unemployed and purported communists Joined in a "hunger march" to Salem to present demand* for unemployed Insurance, etc., to the utate Legislature, In session there. Washington Whispers (United Press Leased Wire) Jerry Held in Attempt to Have His Wife Slain (Continued) celved Information that Craig assert- edly was seeking a professional killer, Affecting 1 the dress and speech of an underworld inobsman, Bryan said ho visited Craig In the garage where he Is employed as a foreman. "I'm Buckeye Bryan of Toledo, Ohlo r and I want to go back east," the dlsgutied operative said ha In-' troduced himself. "1 understand you want a Job done and I'm your man." Prom Saturday until late yesterday, Brysan said they discussed the plot and blrkered over a fee. Finally, he said he agreed to accept $300, two- thirds of which was to 1)6 paid before tho killing and the remainder after Mrs. Craig wnw dead. Details Complete, Alleged The detective declared the husband directed him to strip a valuable diamond ring from his wife's hand and return it to him. The rest of her jewelry was to be tossed on top of a chandelier, according to Bryan. All details were complete, he said, when Craig, giving him the keys to the house, told him where ho could find a hravy bar and a revolver which were to be used for the execution. F.ryan sMd they then Heparated, agreeing to meot. ugaln in the afternoon after Craig returned from his home with the information that everything "was set." "When the suspect failed to reappear, Bryan and other detectives went to his home and arrested him. Trapped by Police "I don't know what this Is all about," he remarked nt police headquarters. "I was tho most surprised mnr. in the world \vhf-n they arrested me." He flatly denk-d the plot, say- Ing he only knew Kryan ns u pan- hundlor whom lie had befriended. Oil Fortune Police said Craig's father, the late Allan Craig, wealthy pioneer oil driller rf Chk-o, Calif., left $250,000 to his widow, who died recently, bequeathing her estate to her sons, Gerald and Iloiland, and their wives. Craig captained the U. S. C. football team In 1916. At the outbreak of the wer, he enlisted as a lieutenant and eerVfcd overseas, where he won several citation* for bravery, Including the Croix de Guerre. His wife Is active In local social circles and Is the daughter of ^m Morley, one of the organizers of tho Vucfflc, Coast Bcise'oall T^ertfjue and one time owner of the Los Angeles Club. They huv.j beon married 14 years and have no Children. ASHINGTON, Jan. 12.— New faces are appearing around tho hotels and a good many of their owners are turning out to bo Democrats In search of jobs. This advance guard of the thousands who are clamoring for positions under the new Democratic regime is not confined to the hotels. Many of the visitors are at the cheaper room- Ing houses. Hoping for the day when they can move to larger and better accommodations. The ones quartered in hotels are, for tho most part, smartly attired and prosperous looking. Some of them are lawyers who have been practicing In other cltleo and who are negotiating for suites In "Washington to take oar« of the business that may come their way. Others arc frankly on the hunt, with their eyes fixed - t on the various jobs that will be open. Tho visitors to date do not Include many who are In the running for the most Important Jobs, such aa ambassadorships or cabinet positions. They represent, rather, tho applicants for the departmental or bureau places paying from $3000 to $10,000. ,-ery day Congress Is hi session costs the country about $125,000, The present session is nearly over, and hero is a list of measures which have -warming their nests. been passed so far and signed by tho President: A bill pensioning one John S. Shaw. A bill authorizing the treasury to pay House and Senate employes on the twentieth of the month Instead of the thirtieth, so they could have their December pay before Christmas. A bill for "restitution of certain post office employes at Detroit." A measuVe authorizing commissioners of the District of "Columbia to close certain streets and alleys. . A bill extending the privileges of congressional automobile tags to certain Capitol employes. A bill requiring all barber shops In Washington to close one day a week. A measure transferring Widows Island, Maine, from the Jurisdiction of the secretary of navy to the secretary of agriculture. A bill enabling the navy to sell surplus clothing to relief agencies. A bill extending from December 30 to March 3, the time limit for a report by the special committee Investigating veterans' costs. GREEN RECEPTACLES FOR ANTS' HEATING PLANT "Central heatlnsr," by means of heaps of leaves and other decaying matter which gives off heat, la used by the termites, or white ants, In (Aitoclated Pre«» Leatcd Wire) WASHINGTON, Jan. 12.—Luscious *rass green, delicately striped with black, may be the accepted color scheme for the milk bottle of day after tomorrow. The reason for the green Is ft mere matter of |I,000,000—the nation's present annual bill for damage to food by rancidity. The color of luxuriant grass was officially credited today by the department of agriculture with being the most satisfactory resistant to food spoilage. The announcement was based on the findings of Mayna B. Coe, a young chemist, who, equipped with a spectrum, a thick notebook and a score of diverse colored vials In which foods were exposed to the sun, ascertained the virtues of green. Black is as good, and is suggested to relievo the monotony In coloring. • Coo reported that food exposed In clenr glass containers spoiled most quickly and that yellowish or bluish green falls to protect. The green protective principle applies to butter, salad oil, lard, pecans, cashew nuts, potato chips, mayonnaise, whole wheat flour, corn meal, many bakery products and foods containing some quantity of oil. Preis twud Wire) JOLIET, 111., Jan. 13.—Richard Loeb, who with Nathan Leopold Is serving a 99-year sentence for the "thrill" -murder of little Bobby Franks, may now bo referred to as "Professor" Loeb—registrar, director and tor of Illinois' new correspondence school for convicts In Its twin peny tentlaries. Tho school, offering an academic course to convicts who have had grammar school educations, opened with 2$ enrolled and *vlth' 04 others seeking entrance. Prisoners In both the ol<J prison at Jollet and tho newer one at Statevllle, nearby, are eligible. None will be permitted to burden himself with more than three subjects at a time, and none may coma In contact with the professors. Tho questions are typed out and submitted to them. v Loeb, one o;f the originators of the plan, which U being carried on without added expense, to the state, 4s teaching English composition, history and Spanish. The other faculty members are: Edward (Toddy) Dillon of St. Louis, known as the "society bandit" Jewel thief serving 1 1 to 20 years for robbery, who specializes In English literature. Mark Oettlncer of Chicago, convicted forger, In charge of the mathematics department. Joseph Purslfull, Peorla, 111., Instructor of Latin who Is under * five-year sentence for his part In kid- naping- Doctor Jamas W. Parker of Peorla. Prison officials said of the school because tho Idleness problem. they approved It helped solvo NOT PINNED DOWN LONDON, Jan. 12.—Pins moan little' to Jockey Bernard Carslake. He Just puts them in hla mouth and swallows them—at least he did one. And It didn't prevent his riding soon after, Carslake was holding a pin In his mouth while -weighing out after winning a race recently. In answering a remark from the clerk the pin slipped and lodged !n hie throat. A doctor removed the pin and Carslake rode in the next race. MATJ4EWSON IMPROVING SHANGHAI, China. Jan. 12. (A. £*.) Christy Mathewnon, Jr., was reported today as continuing recovery from the Injuries he received last Sunday In an alrplnne accident which resulted in the death of Mrs. Mathewson. * t A BUGGY BUT NO HORSE BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Jan. 12.-— Controller C. K. Armstrong thought soijiebody was playing u pra-Aprll- Fool's-day joke on him the other day, when he found n hill for a buggy tire "Poefl tho city own a h«i asked his sec- on his dfsk. horse and retary. "Yen, a buggy—but not a horse," she replied. Garbage Superintendent ,T. I f . Zeitfler Insists on using the horse, whtch belongs to Zefgr- ler. TRY A BAG URBAN" A. III.. .Tan. 12. (A. P.)— Two University of Illinois nlumnl. Joseph n. T'ntton, Jr., nnd'.ht* ht-othcr, John V., hove HM much confidence In 10;t:i that they ni'o golnff to haul 20 freight cnrs of raw, nnpnpped corn to the "Worlds Fair in Chicago in Juno. That's fiOO f<m.s. Tl)*y f-*peqt Co fcell It to World Fair visitors. LA ZE GLASS ULL NOW Slightly icing Icing, deliver Mcrricea ADA CATS GET THE JOB ST. PAUU Jan. 12. (A, P.)—The t'H rneow is an official sound in the now city hnll and courthouse. The city council nfrreerl to let three cats prowl for rata and mice at no cost after re- Joctlnff an extfrmlmitinff company's offer to use m^r« scientific methods for $26 pM- month. <# Take Glance at Your Feet, Then Know Your Fate "\Virr) CHICAGO, Jan. 12.—Take a glance at your feet and determine what you should be. So says Nathan Mack, Detroit shoe expert, who is attending the convention of the National Shoe Retailers Association. If your pedal extremities are long and narrow, the chances are that you're an intellectual, Mack told his colleagues. And if they're a II and trim, you are—or should artict of r musician. . . . THE CHAMPAGNE OF GINGER ALES AT THE SAME PRICE AS ORDINARY GINGER ALES! f t WE CAN point with pride to a great many offer you The Champagne of Ginger AIe» to its won- things about Canada Dry , . . derful flavor, its gay sparkle, its really champagne-like quality* at the same price as ordinary ginger ales I You pay only for the contents. The' Lottie itself is returnable and you get a But right now, what we want yon to refund. notice is the law price. Always a good buy Order Canada Dry today. Available iu ... Canada Dry today is the best ginger ale two handy sizes—the big bottle and the value on the market. All because we've familiar twelve-ounce bottle. oth opened a new West Coast plant and now cases, if you prefer. (D1933

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