The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 19, 1933 · Page 5
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 5

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Bakersfield, California
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Thursday, January 19, 1933
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THE BAKERSF1ELD CALIFQFtNIAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 19, 1933 COMMUNITY ARYIN FOLK • OF -mm MISHAP ARVIN, Jan. 19.—Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Daniels and Mrs. Mae Holmes were the victims of an automobile accident Tuesday night. They were returning , from Bakersfleld and on tha Weed Patch highway ran Into a team of stray horses. Mesdames Daniels and Holmes were. severely' cut and bruised. Mr. Daniels escaped with a few brulseb. One of the hordes was so badly Injured it was necessary to shoot It, The auto- riiotyle, which was a new one, was badly damaged. GIVE CARD PARTY ROSEDALE Jan. 19. — Tholma Beavers and Eudora Baldwin enter. tatned a group of friends at the latter's home Saturday night. Five hundred was-the main diversion of tho evening. First prize was won by Leila Stanley and Ray Wagner, and consolation by iD«rwood Frost -and Edft'a Mae Oliver. Refreshments were served. Those present were: Misses Leila Stanley, Edna Mae Oliver, Grace Blckendorf, Virginia Stahl, Eudora Baldwin and Thelma Beavers; Messrs. Dortald Tracy, Luther Johnson, Ray Wagner, Jim Stramler, Laurence Heath and Derwood Frost. I MANAGERS TRANSFERRED MARICOPA, Jan. 19.—C. F. Ka- ho'uts, who for the past several years has been manager of the local Safeway store, has been transferred to Bakersfleld and .the • management of the Marlcopa .store has been turned fjver to Leslie Darling, who was formerly assistant manager, according to an announcement made by Safeway officials. Farm Relief Plan Declared Necessary to All Industry Constipation Drove Her Wild has a lovable disposition, new pep and vitality. Heed Nature's warning : SZu«(jhberweli invariably resultin poisonous wastes ravaiiniyi -------tern— Often the direct cause of headach .-.iness-coldB,complexion troubles. NATURE'S REMEDY—the mild, all-vegetable laxative— tofelf stimulates) the tntirt eflmlnatjve tract- strengthens, regulate* the bowels lor normal. natural functioning. Get a 25c box today at your druggist's. TO - NIGHT Inexpensive Prescription Guaranteed te Stop Rheumatic Pains Thousands Joyfully astonished at swift . 48 hour relief. Progressive pharmacists will tell you that the popular blsr selling prescrlp tlon for rheumatism right now Is Al lenru—for 85 cents you can get one f enerous bottle from Hughes Drug tore, Eastern Drug; Co., or any up to date druggist. Tou can get.lt with thfe understand tag that If It doesn't stop the pain— the agony—and reduce the swelling In 48 hours—your money back. Excese Uric Acid Poison Starts to Leave in 24 Hours • Out of .your joints and muscles g the excess uric acid deposits that ar 10 often the cause of your suffering- it's a safe, sensible, scientific formula —free from pain deadening drugs. The same holds good for Sciatica Neuritis and Lumbago — quick Joyfu relief—no more Idle days—it remove the cause.—Adv. Must Be Daring to Meet Needs Asserts Kern Analyst By W. H.COOLEY T HE! people of this • great country have more or less accurate knowledge on the various agricultural relief measures advanced and discussed during the' last two national political campaigns. They also have, no doubt, formed somo definite conclusions concerning .the benefits, if any, resulting from the operation of the agricultural revolving fund, aa administered by the so-called "Farm Board" and the secretary of agriculture. It is not my purpose to discuss the merits oV demerits of this act, The results, however, of its operation futnlsh sufficient and competent proof of the efficacy of this measure. Of more Importance at tho present time la the Democratic Emergency Farm Relief bill, embodying the domestic allotment plan as passed by the House of Representatives Thursday, January 12, and sent to the United States Senate. Tho voluntary plan now proposed for the alleviation of distressed agriculture is perhaps he most daring and ambitious «co- omlo experiment ever proposed In his or any other country. But both arlng and radical It must be If it is meet the needs of the day, and savu ot only agriculture, but prevent ft omplete collapse of all Industry.- All ther schemes to this end have been merely patch up, or tldo over, hrough extensions of credit to tho aslc and the greatest industry in America, and In the end we have only ound that "in saving the wolf, we ave killed the sheep." No Farmer Aid The policy of loaning money to tho armer has helped everybody but the armor. Through this policy wo have aved from bankruptcy tho manufac- urer and other lines of business dur- ng the past several years. This policy merely made It possible for tho farmer o contlnub to buy his necessities with borrowed money, and each year the arm indebtedness steadily Increased, n short, fully one-fourth of our producing population is ; practlcally out of ho consumer market, nnd as a re- Dult, business In general IH In a con- lltlon of stalemate waiting for the mudsill of Industry to be repaired, if wo stop here and get a clouseup of the financial ccndlt'.on of agriculture, we will be able better to- judge of tho necessity of a now experiment—rodl- •al though It may be—In attempting o correct an economic evil that has .11 but bankrupt America. The public press of the day and some few of our "statesmen" are at present very greatly excited over oUr war debt and Interest payments, some lew millions of which have recently QUIVERING .NERVES TPhen you are just on. edge s whoa you can't stand the children'! aoise . . . when everything you d is a Jmrden . . . when you are irri table and blue ... try Lydia E. fink ham's Vegetable Compound. 98 ou of 1OO women report benefit; It will give you just the extra en ergy you need. Life will seem worth living again. Don't endure another day without the help this medicine can give. Gel • bople from your druggist today. road system would 'be like If we were dependent upon voluntary co-operation to sustain ' them. While, no doubt, other evils will attack the plan, consequences which might follow Its adoption, It appears as tho best plan yet devised or offered, or tho llcenaed sales plan, under direct control of the government, because It offers the next step toward making agriculture a self-contained Industry, wherein tho business of farming will also Include tho .business of processing and marketing, and this under such control as to prevent exploitation. It would be no less painful to be robbed by an agricultural aristocracy. It must be remembered that under this plan tho processors are to pay the tax, and that this tax will necessarily be paid by the consumer of farm products after they have been processed, and there still remains the Question of benefits to' the producer. There Is active possibility that It would decrease the price, level of farm products, as It would Increase the gap between producer and consumer. It would have a tendency to Increase home manufacture of such arttcles as .packers' products, flour, canned goods, etc., thereby reducing the volume of processing done by the factories, which would Impair their margin of profits and modify labor demand. Manifestly, events have placed agriculture beyond tho ability of self help and manifestly the question that must be decided; Is whether or not the consumer Is willing to pay more for farm products and thus help the farmer out of debt and start the nation's business upward, or witness a complete collapse of our entire business structure. All that Is America, all that has come to America, camo from the first furrow turned In American soil. The farm Is the foundation upon which all Industry rests. To suffer Its further destruction, or even to permit Its present condition to obtain, IB to commit national suicide. If It were simply the farmer as a personality, he would have passed out of the picture centuries ago,, but as his heritage Is farms, and constitutes tho sustaining foundation of human existence, he must be tolerated, If not loved. Benjamin Wilson Is Buried at Tehachapi TBHACHApr, • Jon. 19. — Funeral services for Benjamin Wilson, who died Sunday night at the home of his son here, were held this afternoon at 2 o'clock from the Community church, with Rev. T. C. Williams officiating. Dnceased was 03 years ( old, and was born In aaln«vlllo, Georgia. He was connected with the cement business for 16. years In Salt Lnke City, Utah, prior to coming to Tehachapi, where he had lived for the post 13 years. He Is survived by his wife, and two sons, Robert 'Wilson of Salt Lake, and Hugh , Wilson of Tehaohapl. Interment was made In the local cemetery. 4 » » — McFARLAND MoFARLAND, Jan. 19.— Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Whlsler entertained at dinner Sunday for a group of their friends, Including Mr. and Mrs. Earl Bowman and son Richard Earl and Mr. and Mrs. John Moomaw and daughter Dorothy Leo. Mr. and Mrs. Dlnsmore Parish spent Thursday evening as .guests of Mr. and Mrs. Clark Johnson at Earllmart. Mrs. Margaret Brown of Woody spent Saturday as tho guest of her brother and sister-in-law, Mr. anc Mrs. Z. L. Williamson. She also called on other McFarland friends. William Osborn Is spending severa' days In Bakersflcld visiting his aunt Mrs. Olive St4ne. Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Agullar and children, Robert, Kathleen and Richmond have moved from the Oulley court to the T. J. Thomas country home. Mr Agullar Is employed In the office o; the Shell Oil Company here. _ -<*> Filipino Freedom Is Discussed by McFarland Pupils $ .—, , « MCFARLAND, Jan. 19. —A dls- ouislon as to whether It would be best for the Philippines to be free at this time wai the subject when ths Forenslo Club held Its meet' 1 Ing it the high school Tuesday evening. During the buslnesi cession of' . fleers for the semester starting "'Monday, January 30, wire elected. Miss Violet Roome wai elected to succeed Osle Turner, president) Ella Mae Hart, vice-president) Mary Thompson, lecntary-treas* urer, and Louis Norton, parliamentarian. Following this a social hour was enjoyed, with refreshments. Those present Included J. H. Porterfletd, adviser of the Club; Paullta Llnd- ley, Thelma .Moore, Qladys Peterson, Owanda Dlxon, Mary Thompson, Melva Meehan, Ella Mae Hart, Roy Taylor, Ina Long, Doris Baker, Louie Morton, Earl Hlgglnbothnm, Dale Turner and Violet Roome. • HOME DEPARTMENT MEETS ROSEDALB, January 19.—The Roscdalo Farm Home'Department met recently .with Mrs. F. M, Hasson of Falrhaven. Miss Lillian Brlnkman gave a stylo talk as a preparation for the dressmaking school to bo held February 2, tho placo to be announced later. Those present were Mesdames T. B. Qarrett, Roger Snow W. V, Klrby, Ed Green, Bert McClu- han, A. TJ. Renfro, F. M. Hasson and Misses Lillian Brlnkman and Grace Coombs. Mrs. Whitlock Is Honored at Party FELLOWS, Jan. 10.—Mrs, O. E. Whitlock was happily surprised Monday afternoon, January 16, when her daughter, Mrs. S. F. Slmno entertained group of friends nt her home In lonor of her mother's birthday. Mrs. Whlllock received ninny gifts. Mrs. Shane served refreshments. Bidden were Mesdames J. A. Hyltoii, aunt Johnson, W. C. Falrey. A. Walker, C. II. Morgan, A. B. Dale, L. C. Sutllff, J. B. Irwln, C. E. Simons, C. A. I.lnd- say, J. E. Iledrlck. Misses Ruth Wright, Florence Whitlock. Children were Patricia Sutllff, Lois and Jean Von Epps and Ray Wright. 4 . » McKITTRICK I MoKITTRICK, Jan. 19.—Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Boll and little daughter Mary spent ono night recently with Mr, and Mrs. L. D. Bell on their way to Kl Segundo. where Mr. Boll will be stationed for a while. Mr, and Mrs. J. jr. Gwln of Porter- vlllo visited their children, Mrs. P. D. Qulmby, Mrs. Erma Whltolock and Earl Qwln, recently. Mr. and Mrs, L. T, Arnold spent Tuesday In Bultersfleld. Mr. and Mrs. O. Harris and daughter Jean visited friends In Carlssa Plains Sunday. Andy Duncan of San Francisco spent the week-end In McKittrlck with friends. W. Trump of* San Francisco was here Monday attending to business. Mrs. diaries Grant and her brothei James McLean spent the week-end with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. 8 B, Mprxmn, at f'allente. ROSEDALE ROSEDALE, Jan. 19.— Mrs. B. S. lagoman called on Mrs. W. T. Allen Tuesday afternoon. *> The Lndlcs' Aid will moot (it The homo of Mrs. Luwson Ixnvo thin afternoon. ' Mr. and Mrs. Jess Zachery entor- .alned friends recently. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Krause iind son, [. C., were recent visitors at the C. A. Jenvurs home. Revival meetings will bo held every light lit the Mennonlte Church for tlio next two weeks. The Reverend Mr. Liof'er of Reedley will be speaker. Mrs. H. Heath, Katherlne and Pearl Beavers attended the basketball game between the Drillers and Selma Saturday night. ,, Mr. and Mrs.' Johnson's 3-yoHV-old daughter, Marlon, was seriously burned Saturday morning. Mr. and Mrs, I. K. Krueker, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Deurksen were visitors of Mr. and Mrs. John Qrauf Tuesday aft- noon. Mr.s. Jennings was a visitor of Mrs. W. Huffman Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Sclnia Bartel and children, ula May, Ruben, Florenon. and Clarence, and Mrs. J. J. Nord and son, Joe woro Sunday dinner guests of Mrs. D J. Classen, to celebrate Ruben's sixth birthday. Ulllle AdHnis Is homo from school on aerount of Illness. Mr. and Mr«. Tl. Ballan were recent visitors at the N. N. Lowe home. Thirty-two hundred bales of cotton havn been ginned and one or two hundred motv urn expected to bo put through thd remainder of the season. Mr. and Mrn. J. F. Clarke of Enrll- mRrt were visitors of Mrs. D. H. Adams recently. Mr. and Mrs. I'hll Sliellalmrger am daughter, Gladys, of Frultvale, calleiT at T... Lowe homn recently. Mr. and Mrs. H. 3. Bnrtol, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Nord, and Mr. and Mrs. P M. Kllewer of Los Angeles were guesu of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. nartel of Bak ergflflld Saturday evening. AID SOCIETY PLANS ELECTION OF LEADERS TEHACHAPI, Jan. 19.—Tho Ladles' "; A.ld of tho Community church mot ...I Tuesday afternoon at tho home of Mrs. I. M. Cowan, with Mrs. T. C. Will- •• nms leading. The ropnvt of the noml- .. natlnp committee was given, but ow- nfr to the small attendance- It wan de- _ cldod to hold election of officers at the next meeting which will be on January 31. This will be the regular mis- : slonary meeting. ; Final plans for the dinner to be •-• served for the Eastern Star on January 25 were made. Mrs. Frank Baumgart Is .chairman of tho- committee, with Mesilames T. C. Williams, H. M. . Cowan, George Burrls, Oliver Sopor and L. A. Smith asHlstlng. Refreshments we.ro served at tho close of the afternoon. DELANO -* DELANO, Jan. 19.—Arthur Chanley of MoFnrland spent Sunday here visiting with his son, Wllburn, and family, , on Jefferson street. Mr. and Mrs. liny Lewis and John ' Grim of Hakersfleld were week-end • guests of Mr. and Mrs. Walton Guffey. Miss Marlon Nelson of Cutler IB en- Joying n visit here wth her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Nelson. Miss Leona Pattlson. eldest daugh- . ter of Mrs. Mabel Patllson, underwent an operation on Sunday at a Bakers- * field hospital for tho removal of her appendix. She Is convalescing as_rap- Icily aa can bo expected. Mrs. Pattl- son visited her on Tuesday afternoon hoen "defaulted.' 1 Stupendous as Stubborn Coughs Ended by Recipe, Mixedjrt Home SaTcafL NoCooklng! BoEaty! VEGETABLE COMPOUND Mouth-wash at HALF th* pric* UNUSUAL TRIAL 6m* Al Te«r Drailist's See Pae 2 SPECIAL 7-DAY SALE ; OF PAINTS Htuae Paint .....gal. $1.35 Decorative Enamel, quick drying qt. 78o Lead and Zlno ' Plate 100 Ibs. $8.78 Floor Enamel sal. $2.25 Floor Varnish gal. S1.9B 4-Hour Interior Varnish , gal. $2.49 Boiled Linseed Oil gal. T9o Bring Your Own Container Free City pellvery United Iron & Metal Co. 3810 Chester AveY Phone 1441 those foreign debts appear, Ihey are very Insignificant when compared with the Indebtedness of the American farmer, and of far loss economic consequence. The annual payments due the United States from foreign countries on war debts, amount to $250,500,000, whllo the interest charges and insurance required on farm mortgages amount to $900,000,000 per your. Add the cost." It : to that state, county and township lore its taste. t»«es, nnd we have a total fixed charge • per yeqr against agriculture of $1,4-10,000,000. How Can Farmers Pay? If it is contended that European nation's cannot meet a yearly payment of 1250,000,000 on their Indebtedness, it may be asked in all seriousness, how can It be expected tha't American farmers can pay more than six times as much annually as theso debtor nations owe? This condition may. bo emphasized by the further fact that the hnarket value of all hogs, wheat and cotton on American farms in 1931 was $1.246,608,540, or $193,391,460 less than the fixed cnargen of American agriculture. Between June, 1920. and June, 1921, the price level of all farm products dropped from 234 per cent of prewar prices to 110 per cent and by 1930 to 68 per cent of the prewar price level. Farms with fixed charges—Interest, insurance and taxes—that could be paid with one thousand bushels of wheat In 1923, now require more than five thousand bushels to pay the same charges. Mortgage Interest that could be paid with 1} bales of cotton In 1923 now requires more than fifty bales to pay the .same debt. The allotment plan, as sponsored by various furm organizations, Is radically different from any proposal that has heretofore been presented to tho Congress, although It follows, in some respects, the bill for crop control proposed by members of the Federal Farm Board in 1930, and If adopted and followed, would, to" a very appro- I clable extent, remedy the evil wo are I pleased to designate as "overproduction." Its chief. proposal Is to provide the farmer with a price bonus or bounty to reduce and control production Instead of rewarding him for a greater production. Allotment Plan The operation of tho proposed allotment plan would be about us follows: First, a referendum among the producers of a particular commodity— wheat, cotton, hogs or tobacco—would bo held to determine whether tho plan should be applied to that commodity. When 60 per cent of tho farmers producing these staples, approve the plan for their oroi>, the federal government Itf to collect u lux from tlio processors on thut purt of tho crop which is eon- sumued'In this country. To Illustrate: For wheat It would be OB the present tariff Of 4S cents per bushel, and cotton, • 6 cents per pound. It has been estimated that by this method of taxation, a fund would be accumul ated In the federal treasury for wheat, between $180,000.000 and JL'OO.000,000; cotton, $116.000,000 to $160.000,000. and hogs* between $300,000,000 and $400,000,000. Thus a fund of between $600,000,000 and $800,000,000 would be collected from the processors, or manufacturers, handling these productH. The'government would distribute thlw fund us a reward to farmers who had subscribed lo tho plan and Keep their contract with tho government to reduce acreage and curtail output. Tho success of this plan, should »t finally become law, will depend very largely on two things: Its honest and efficient administration and the question of voluntary co-operation, which. In the flnul analysis, has never been n complete success; nnd this assuming I hat Congress gives It life will more than likely bo tho reef upon which" the plan will be wrecked. / Appears Best Imagine, for Instance, what our public school syutfiin and our public Here is the famous old recipe 'which millions of housewives have found to be the most dependable means of breaking up stubborn coughs. It takes but a moment to prepare, and costs very little, but it positively has no equal for quick, lasting relief. From any druggist, get 2^£ ounces of SK Plnez. Pour this Into a plnt~bottle and fill the bottle with granulated Bugar syrup, made with '2 cups of sugar and one cup of water, stirred a few moments until dissolved. No cooking needed—it's so easy! Thus you make a full pint of better remedy'than you could buy ready-made for three times the cost. It never spoils and children re its taste. This simple mixture soothes and heals the inflamed throat membranes with surprising ease. It loosens the germ-laden phlegm and eases chest soreness in a way that is really astonishing. Pinex is a highly concentrated compound of Norway Pine, the most reliable healing agent for severe coughs. It is guaranteed to give prompt re.' ' •r attoney refunded. ghs. ellef AVOID UGLY PIMPLES Does a pimply face embarrass you? Get a package of Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets. The skin should begin to clear after you have taken the tablets a few nights, if you are like thousands of others. Help cleanse the blood, bowels and liver with Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets, the successful substitute for calomel; there's no sickness or pain after taking them. Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets do that which calomel does, and just as cffo lively, but their action' Is gentle and tuifo Instead of severe and irritating. Thousands who take Olive Tablets are never cursed with a "dark brown taste," n. bad breath, a dull, listless, "no good" feolintf, constipation, torpid liver, bad disposition, pimply face. Olive Tablets' are u purely vegetable compound, known by thalr olive color. Dr. Edwaqds spent years among patients afflicted with livor and bowel complaints and Ollvo Tablets are the Immensely effective result. Take nightly for u week. See how much better you feel and look. 15c, 80c, 60c. —Adv. Night Coughs Piso'B stopa night coughing instantly j and effectively because It does the needed things. Swallowed slowly, It clings to tho throat, soothes inflamed tissues, and loosens the muous. Better than a gargle because it reaches the. lower throat and chest. Safe for children. SBu and UOc sizes, all druggists. PISO'S For Coughs and Colds Most Coughs Demand Creomulsion Don't let them |«t a strangle hold. Fight germs quickly. Creoujuliion combines the 7 beat helps known to modern, science. Powerful but harmleM. Pleasant to take. No narcotics. Your druggist will refund your money if any cough or cold bo matter how long landing, is not relieved by Creomulsion. (adv.) New Comfort for Those Who Wear False Teeth No longer need you fool uncomfortable wearing falso teeth. Fustoeth, a greatly Improved powder tiprtnkled on your plates holds them tight and comfortable. No gummy, pasty taste or feeling. Deodorizes. Get Faateetli at your druggist.—Adv. WeilFs Feature A Wash Dress Event That Will Establish New Records for Style. Quality and Value? 5OO Wi^Bunor Frocks In An Astounding Variety of Styles. and Colors And everyone of them is a genuine, guaranteed WIRTHMOR, which means you can cake their quality for granted right down to the last seam The nationally known Wirthmors . . ..famous from coast to coast : are offered for the first time at this amazingly low price All fresh, new 1933 merchandise. . . just unpacked We placed the order for this spectacular event months ago . . working right with the manufacturer to be able to now offer you these fine, new, smart wash dresses at this phenomenally low price, made possible only by market conditions of the past two years. FOR THE FIRST TIME AT CHUBBY TBtWS Bt1 IMMACULATE LINBNES C«L«BVVL CINCBAM* CUABANTEEB FAST VAT BYE C«L«Bf SIZES 14 to 2O 3« lo 4tt 48 lo 52 You Would Gladly Pay Much Well may you gasp and wonder well may you sei your alarm a half hour ahead, so you'll be on hand early for enough WIRTHMORS CO last you many months. If you know what WIRTHMORS have stood for all these years, then you know chat this price Is nothing short of sensational. IBXTBA SALESPEOPLE! EXTRA SELLING SPACE!| For Those Who Can't Come In Phone and mail orders will be accepted from any women unable to attend this sale in person. Please be sure to state style number, site, also first and second color choice. Aw sss ".'•'"•'Mil,, [MAIL ORDER BLANK! itutr NAMT. JAODKBW

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