THE BAKERSP1ELD CAL1FQRNIAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 26, 1933 UQCAL AND TELEGRAPH FIEND STRANGLES CHIDJ DEAIH Helen Sterler, Aged 6, Found Slain in Cellar Near Her Brooklyn Home i United I'rcfs Leased }\'irc) NJ3W YORK, .Ian. 20.—After questioning three men and then releasing them all, Brooklyn police woro left today without n cine to the identity of the murderer of Helen Sterler, 6, who was found strangled shortly before midnight in a cellar near her Brooklyn home. Detectives suspected that the killer might, bo n man who hid murdered two other young girls In the samo si'Otlon of Brooklyn within the lust two years, strangling both to death and nssnulllne them. Physicians said Helen had been assaulted. Two mlddle-nned men were questioned briefly cnrly today and then released. A young man, caught fleeing on a street car after he had tnlkod loudly of the murder to a crowd of neighbors gathered at tho scene, was held longer because In his pockets police found a child's blue comb. Helen's mother Identified It us her daughter's s'.ud then fainted, but relatives of the rnnn held satisfied police tlmt the comb was really his. U. S. GIFT 10 STATES fUnilcd J'rrtt Leaped Wire) SAKCAMRNTO, Jan, 26.— Senator IT. J. Powers, Kaglevlllc, today Introduced a- resolution cndoslng the bill by Senator Bronson Cutting of New Mexico, proposing an outright gift of JIB,000,000 to the 48 states of tho nation for unemployment relief to transients. This bill, now pending before Con- presK, Is based upon the success of California's labor camp program for unemployed transients, Powers said. "If tills measure passes, California will be entitled-to at least Jl,000,000 or $2,000.000 as Its share, because this state has a greater transient problem thnn any other state in the Union," Powers said. Famous British | Jockey Is Dead | Aged 104 Years | -'* (United Press Leased Wire) APPLEFORD, Berkshire, Jan. 26.—John Faulkner, the world's oldest jockey, died last night at the age OM04. He married twice, and tnnny of his 32 children were successful Jockeys, trainers and stablemen. Faulkner rode his last race at the age of 74. When he was 102, he volunteered to subdue an unruly mule, but was thrown and suffered a broken thigh. He never made a bet during his long career on the turf. Dcatli Missile Is Placed in British Headquarters at Cairo Tress Leaned TViro) CAIRO, Kgypt, Jan. 26.—A bomb was discovered this morning In the British general headquarters here. Military policemen discovered the bSmb on a window ledgo near tho main entrance. It was immediately removed for examination. This bomb was said to be similar to ono which exploded at the British residency early In December. A bomb exploded in the garden of .he official British residency at Cairo on the night of December 10. It Is he home of Sir Percy Jx>ralne, British high commissioner In Egypt and the Sudan. Thero were no casualties and no serious damage. Nationalists In Egypt, whloh be- :amc Independent In 1922 on termlmi- :lon of tho British protectorate, have blamed tho British for tho ousting of Ihelr cabinet by King Fuad. The AVafd (Nationalist) cabinet was replaced In 1930 by u cabinet headed by Ismail Pashu. WhenYourCough Hangs On, Mix Thisjit Home SaTM|2. So Easy! N« Cooking! $1,195 000,000 LENT BY R.'F. C., 5 The best cough remedy that money could buy can easily be mixed at home. It costs very little, yet it's the-most reliable, quick-acting medicine you ever used; The way it takes hold of stubborn coughs, giving immediate relief, is astonishing. Any druggist can supply you with 2% ounces of Plnex. Pour this into a pint bottle, and add granulated sugar syrup to make a full pint. To make syrup, use 2 cups of sugar and one cup of water, and stir a few moments until dissolved. No cooking needed. It's DO trouble at all, and saves two-thirds of the money a family usually spends on cough medicine. Keeps perfectly and tastes fine. It is surprising how quickly this loosens the germ-laden phlegm, soothes and heals the inflamed membranes, clears the air passages, and thus ends a severe cough in a nurry. Pinex is a compound of Norway Pine, in concentrated form, the most reliable healing agent for severe coughs. It is guaranteed to give prompt relief or money refunded. [Kidneys | trouble you? Heed Promptly Kidney and Bladder Irregularities Are you bothered with bladder irregularities, getting up at night and nagging backache? Heed promptly these symptoms. They may warn of some disordered kidney or bladder condition. Users everywhere rely on Doan's Pills. Praised for ^50 years the country over. Sold by all druggists. Doan's ills (Continued From Page One) which was authorized to borrow SG4,- 000,000. A $30,000,00 loan to the Bank of Italy Mortgaging Company of tho same city was shown to have been authorized while the Prudence Company In New York got $20,000,000; the First Central Trust Company of Akron, Ohio, $18,000,00; the Union Guardian Trust Company of Detroit, $16,150,000, and the Union Trust Company of Cleveland, $1-1,000,000. Railways Aided Railroads likewise were aided, bo- Ing told they could borrow $224,147,000. Of this, $32,500,000 was allowed tho Baltimore & Ohio, and $27,500,000 went to the Pennsylvania. Other loans—approximately 11,000 of them—In amounts down to a few thousand dollars, were authorized from coast to coast. Along with this special report, the corporation submitted the monthly statement on Its December activities. Loans approved and money allocated In that month totaled $164,000,000. This latter analysis showed that at the end of the year the corporation had assets of $1,725,000,000 and a cash balance of $7,927,000. December Allocations The December loan authorizations or allocations Included: $80,103,000 for financial Institutions and railroads, $35,837,000 for state relief, $8,271,000 for self-liquidating projects, $2,071,000 for facilitating agricultural exports, $11, 000,000 to the secretary of agrlcultur for loans and advanced to farmert $18,000,000 for capital In agricultural credit corporations and an $800 OfH subscription to homo lonn bank stock. Tho corporation announced that because of prevailing low money rates It had; in December, decreased its Interest rates H per cent. This report also said that total loans authorized for tho month were 738 and applications from financial institutions and railroads wero 750. In November, 5S4 loans wero approved and financial Institutions and railroads filed 576 applications. CALLEDBY DEATH Was Long Social Leader and Early Fighter in Cause of Woman Suffrage rUnited Press Leased Wire) PARIS, Jan. 28.—Mrs. Oliver H. P. Beltnont, tho former Mrs. William K. Vundcrbllt, a leader of American and European society for years, died early today. Mrs. Belmont's daughter, Madame Jacques Unlsnn, tho former Cotmuelo Vanderbllt, was nt her mother's bedside. Dr. Edmund Clros of thn Amer- cnn Hospital, who attended Mrs. Bel- niont during an Illness of several months, gave tho cause of death ns heart paralysis complicated by bronchitis. "The grandest lady of Prance and America died with a suffragist smile," Doctor Oros said. Mrs. Belmont was 80 years old last week. SKETCH OF CAREER OF MRS. BELMONT Mrs. Oliver Hazard Perry Belmont, who by dynamic forcefulness carried through whatever project she undertook, was one of tho most colorful personalities who ever graced the social scene In New York and Newport. With a zest that startled the moro conservative and stolid elements In the New York society of last century, she swept everything before her In pursuit of her alms. Actually, she swept herself into the most exclusive of society itself, overriding all opposition and forcing even the Astors to capitulate. Marries Vanderbllt She was born Alva Smith, daughter of a cotton broker, In Mobile, Ala. After her debut In Mobile, she was irmrrled to \VIIlIam K. Vanderbllt and stormed tho social colony at Newport. When It became apparent that she was not thoroughly welcome In the "Inner circle," she challenged her opposition with tho famous marble house—a home that cost $2,000,000 to build and $7,000,000 to decorate and furnish. The mansion was given to her by her husband as n birthday gift. Then came her romance with Oliver H. P. Belmont, a sensation of the 1890s. .She was divorced from Van- derbllt and married Belmont. She continued her career as nonchalantly as she had begun It, unconcerned over gossip. Suffrage Worker After Belmont's death, Mrs. Belmont decided to essay a public career. There were no "Idle rich," she said, because no one could be wealthy and remain idle. She plunged Into the suffrage movement nnd for years was one of Us foremost leaders. In 1909 she. founded the Political Equality League and Immediately be- co-mo ft. central figure In the woman's suffrage movement. At the same time a social and eccllasHcal storm broke over her head "because of her work and because of the first marriage of her daughter, Consuelo Vanderbllt, tho now Mrs. Jacques Bnlsn'n. Consuelo WUH married to the Duko of Mnrlborough -and the union was later annulled by tho Vatican. Society talked and talked of tho part Mrs. Belmont played In the ducal marriage and its subsequent disruption. Quits Native Land Mrs. Belmont gave up her public career and her residence In America 12 years ago to make.her home in Eu- rqpo, but she visited here frequently and was one of the strong financial supporters of the National Woman's Party. Mrs. Belmont's children, In' addition to Consuelo, ura Hnrold S. Vanderbllt and William K. VanUerblU,' Jr. The latter, who hart been yachting off Florida, started for No»v York by train last night, hoping to reach Paris before his mother died. 4-H Club Boys and Girls Plan "Achievement" Event "VTINETEEN boys and girls of rural ll districts braved stormy weather and muddy roads last night to attend a Joint meeting of Bcardsley, Norrls nnd Frultvalo 4-H clubs, nt Beardsley. They met to plan their "achievement night" program, slated for February 7, when 20 members of the clubs will receive 4-H Club pins for successful completion of tholr homo projects, Tho program, to bo given beforo their parents and friends at a regular farm center meeting, will take the form of a 4-H' Club session held on thu stage. Reports will bo made by three boys who were particularly successful with their home projects, Raymond Pryor of Bcardsloy, Ernos't Flelslmuor of Frultvale nnd John Morosa of Norrls. James Henry will give a report on the agricultural club summer camp, and Robert Zuercher will tell of tho annual 4-H Club convention at Davis, Instrumental selections featuring Robert Kuerchor, George Hunawalt and Miss Georgia Irvln, as well as community singing, will form a p«rt of tho program, after which Nat D. Hudson or another representative of tho farm adviser's office, will award the achievement pins. Those who have qualified for this honor are Robert Zuerchcr, Raymond Pryor, Harold LaOoro, Tod Lee, Ber- nlco Shepnrd, Delores Myers, Nolllo Leako and Ivan Klarlch, of. Beardsley; John Morosa, Earl Snow, Warren Brock, Melvln Brock and Virginia Snow, of Norrls: and Ernest Flels- hauer, Victor Ileler, Allan Fall, Chester Royco, Richard Orton, Robert Booth and Keith Wheeler, of FruR- Valo. Mr. Zuercher, who Is president of tho Beardsley 4-H group, presided at last night's meeting. Bob Shrevo, member of the Kern County Union High School agricultural staff, assisted In tho capacity of advlsef. TAKE CABINET PLACE (Continual From Page One) A Diuretic for the Kidneys FOR ITCHING SKIN Fr»m Infancy to eM •!• ftMlml Ointment furnishes ejufck effective rallcl. N* parts t«« sMIoU. n* surface t«« Irritated ler It Useothe and heal. Ash y*ur •Vufiht 'or Resinol CHICAGO FAST WARM SAFE Ride east in a warm, steam- heated coach or reclining chair car. Get there hours or even days sooner. No delays from snow and ice in the mountains. Other one u'tiy coach ftret: NEW YORK .... $70.70* KANSAS CITY . . . 32.50 ST. LOUIS 36.50 NEW ORLEANS. . . 36.50 * Via Ntw Orleans, if you with, with ocean voyage to New York. Meals and btitu on steamer in- tludcd in this fare. JAPAN PREPARED TO MEET SOVIET THREAT (Continued From Page One) tlod," ho added. "If China dispatches troops to Jehol, wo will be obliged to take decisive action. "China's plans cannot be forecast. In the case of the Shnnhaikwan Incident, we warned China and ondeav- ored to prevent an' aggravation of the situation, all without avail." Future developments in the Jehol- Manchurlan dispute, he nuld, may force Japan to "pursue a new policy." Mo did not explain what the new policy might be. . . *-.-* Modesto Girl Says Was Beaten by Gang (Cnitcd Press Leased Wire) MODESTO, Jan. 26.—A pretty young Modento girl's Htory that she wus bi-aten with hoso by a. gang of. men | und left nearly nude and seml-con- ISJ-IOUH |n tho mud' and rain outside , llio olty limits, wna bailiff Investigated by Sheriff's officers today. i Tho girl, riernlco von.Horts, 20, told | deputies, they said, Unit she wan t drugged away from a party nt the i home of friends, taken outside the .olty, beaten with hose "so the-marks wouldn't show," und left lying in • u i <-lump of bushes. Sho admitted, the i of fleers mild, that she had boon . (IrlnkliiR at the party. Roche, Eustace Culllnan, and other of tho governor's advisers, It was reported. Others Mentioned Following the meeting tho report became current that Lieutenant Governor Morrlam had refused tho proposition to mako Rolph United States senator. Instead, tho names of John Francis Ncylan, John L. McNab, San Francisco attorneys, and Joseph R. Knowland, Oakland publisher, wero prominently mentioned for the senatorial toga. Merriam, however, flatly denied today that he had ever been approached on tho subject by any emissary from tho Rolph camp. Merrlajn Willing "If Governor Rolph wishes to become United States senator, und would resign for that purpose, I would be most happy to appoint him," Mor- riam told the writer. Tho lieutenant-governor said he had heard frequent reports recently of Senator Johnson planning to join the Roosevelt organization. "I've been told by many of my friends that this would bo a poor time to become governor, but I'm willing to take my chances," ho said. Johnson's Hands Off Johnson Is leaving the entire matter of selecting his successor up to his law partners, Theodore Rocho and Matt I. Sullivan, Sun Francisco, both of whom arc also close advisers of Governor Rolph, it was said. JOHNSON REFUSES TO DISCUSS MATTER WAHINOTON. Jan. 26. (U. P.)— Senator Hiram Johnson, Republican,. California, wus understood today to bo conslderlnp a cabinet post In the Roosevult administration. Johnson rc- lu?ed to discuss tho situation but from other sources It was learned there Is a movement of considerable .strength under way to bring about his appointment. "I can't discuss that question," ho fflid when asked concerning tho reports. Johnson bolted the Republican ranks In 11132 nnd mipporlc-d the Roosevelt candidacy. He and Senator Cutting, Republican, N. M., have been mentioned as possible choices for secretary of interior. POLICE BUY TO George Haberfelde lias just received notice of an announcement by officials of tho Ford Motor Company of the de- liven* to the Los Angelu police department of 68 radio-equipped V-8 Ford sedans to bo used In police patrol work. Tlif" Fords were chosen, according to officials of the department, for their speed, dependability, maneuverability and low operation upkeep. Special police radio I'nulpment has been Installed, and with their crews, these cars arc scheduled to make surprise attacks against predatory bandits who have been terrorizing certain districts of the city for the last month. ENGLAND TO RESTRICT CONFEREJ1CE TO DEBT (Continued From Page One) dltlons defined by Chamberlain at Leeds." PRESIDENT-ELECT AVOIDS DISCUSSION WARM SPRINGS, Qa., Jan. 26. (A. P.)— A new gamo In International relations will be played by President- elect Roosevelt in taking up Individually and separately with the European government heads tho war debts question In March. Abandoning the commission Idea and determined to take full and lone responsibility for the outcome, Mr. Roosevelt has clamped down the lid on any discussion whatever about what he proposes — and no ono knows what ho has In mind. Sllenco even greeted the formal announcement last night by Great Britain accepting the Roosevelt counter- bid for discussion of world economics In connection with the war debts. Of course, there was gratlfipation at tho response. Silent on Rainey View The same secrecy that covers his war debt plans applies to the economic conference, which now seems likely to. be held In Washington. Silence also met the declaration by Representative Ralncy, of Illinois, House party leader, ngalnst c.ancela- tlon, revision or reduction of tho debt payments. Mr. Roosevelt has put on the poker face. He apparently feels he is getting Into a game and ho is going to let thn oilier fellow do the guessing. With the International sltuntleiYi commanding front-page attention yesterday aa various statements from abroad werd published, Mr. Roosevelt even called off the usual dally intcr T view with newspapermen. YOUTH STABBED MODESTO. Jan. 26. (C. P.)— Joe Harrison, 20, Rlverbank, was In a hospital here today, recovering from a knife wound In the abdomen, while county authorities sought his brother, Raymond, 18, as his alleged assailant. FARMER'S PEACE PLAN ATTRACTS Proposal of Califoru.ian Has Received Approval of Many Great Men (Continued From Page One) matlcally cancel all treaties, pacts or agreements with other nations and agree to abide by all decisions 'of the World t Court. Each member nation would have three members to the court, who would not bo responsible to their native country for their acts. Let Citizens Vote To govern nations refusing to accept tho court's verdict In International disputes and desiring to withdraw from the 'court, Korntved'S plan provides* that the Issue be taken directly to a vote of tho citizens of the disgruntled nation. Should tho nation vote to declare war, the World Court would draft troops from all other member nations to protect the country attacked. Self-Educated Deprived of a formal education, Korntved has lined the walls of tho living room In his modest ilttle farm home with text books. Hln wife listens to radio addresses by leading world statesmen and keeps him posted on current affairs. After providing for his three daughters and one son, Korntved spend moat of his surplus earnings for books and magazines dealing with international problems. "I'll consider It a' good Investment If I can devise a,way to insure that my son and other parents' sons may never bo forced to war," ho remarked. iE RADICAL CHANGE IN STATE TAX SySTEM (United Press Leased Wire) SACRAMENTO, Jan. 26.—Radical changes In the entire California tax system were proposed by State Controller Ray L. Rlley, in a new plan to meet the state's financial problems announced here today. Chief among Riley's recommendations was a proposal for a .gross Income tax on all personal and business Incomes in excess of J1000 annually. The program also would Include: Limiting to DO per cent tho proportion of cost of government to be borne by real estate and other real and personal property. Return $1,000,000,000 to $1,500,000,000 public utility corporation property to county rolls for local tax purposes. Relieve counties of requirement that they match the state's $30 per pupil subsidy to elementary schools and double the state's'.$!JO contribution to high schools. : : '•' ; Limit to 5 per'cent the'.annual increase In state and local taxes except under emergency conditions. DAMAGED WARSHIP.IN-PORT . SAN DIEGO, Jan. 26. (U. P.)—The U. S. S. Dahlgren, scouting force destroyer was tied up at'tha destroyer base here today awaiting repair of a 20-foot gash In her side received from a collision with the destroyer Tarbell 300 miles at sea Tuesday. R. F. C. Aiding in State Labor Camp and Money Arrives (United Prcw Leaned Wire) •SACRAMENTO, Jan. 26.—California's first contribution ' for unemployment relief from the Reconstruction Finance Corporation, a check for $140,000, has been deposited with the state treasurer. Machinery was Immediately put in motion to enlarge the state labor camp .program for unemployed transients from 6000 to 15,000 men, This announcement was made today by S. Rexford Black, Can Francisco, chairman of the state labor camp committee, who h«s just returned from Washington, D. C., where he conferred with R. F. C, officials, and was successful In obtaining a pledge of $280,000 for the-labor camps. "Another check for $140,000 will 'be delivered February 10, and an additional $280,000 for the months of March and April," said Black. ,"Thls means there will no longer be any occasion for 'panhandling' on the streets of California cities by Jobless men. "If anyone stops you on the street and asks you for n dime to buy coffee and doughnuts, you will be Justified In telling him that good food, warm clothes and shelter are now available at the state labor camps, and all he needs to do is to apply." FUNERAL RITES HELD FOR LE1SELZNICK (Associated Press Leated Wire) HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 26. — Funeral services were held todaj' for Lewis J. Selznlck, pioneer motion ',plcture producer In whose films a number of players first achieved stardom. Selz- nlck died hero yesterday after a six- months' Illness. Born 02 years ago in Russia, Selz- nlck camo to America as a child Peeking an education. He left school, however, at an early nge and went to work In n jewelry store. With his savings, he established himself In business and later operated Jewelry stores In New York and Pittsburg. Twenty years ago, he was attracted to Los Angeles by the then infant motion picture Industry. He was general malinger of the Universal Company for a year and then organized the World Films Corporation, from which grow the Lewis J. Selznlck Pictures Company. Under the banner of the last-named company appeared such figures as CMara Klmball Young. Norina Talmndue. Olive Thomas. Mugene O'Brien, Klsle Jnnlw, Marie d'Oro, Owen Moore and Elaine Hammersteln. Selznlck retired In 192-1. Two of his sons, David and Myron, are still active In the Industry, the former as production head of the ft. 1C. O. studios and the latter as artists' agent. * « » AVIATRIX HOPS OFF ORAN, Algeria, Jan. 23. (A. P.)— Lady Mary Bailey left Sen in airdrome here for London nt 8:15 u. m. today. She is returning to London after giving up a flight to Cape Town in which she had hoped to break the record of Amy Molliaon. She was forced down In French Went Africa. Eleven Other Comiliunists Hurt in Political Battle at Dresden LATE BULLETIN . DRESDEN, Germany,' Jan. St. (A. P.)—Eight hundred workmen • In the big Nledersedlltz factory laid down their tools at noon to- , day In protest of the Communlit clash here last night which resulted In the death of 9 men and the wounding of 11. Socialists and "Communists Introduced two motions In the Saxon Diet demanding rigid examination and sever* punishment of the policemen Involved in the disorder. (Associated I'rosf Leased Wire) « BERLIN, Jan. 26.r-Communists un j police pointed accusing fingers at each other today In the aftermath of the bloodiest clash In Saxony's recent history—n. battle in which nine Communists died and 11 were wounded. • Fifteen hundred people gathered last night In a forbidden meeting in Dresden, A speaker began "abusing" Adolph Hitler's Nazis, thd police report said,- whereupon tho police crashed Into tho crowd In a flying wodge. The audience, the report said, started hurling beer mugs and chairs at the officers and some one In a gal- ' lery fired a shot. Then tho police opened fire. • . Tho Communists gave a different version. The Communist newspaper Arbelter Stlmme said tho meeting was proceeding quietly until a speaker assailed the Nazis and then the police i fired "without warning." The paper charged some of the Communists were shot from behind. The meeting was one of scores' throughout the Reich In connection with a Berlin parade and gathering planned as a counter demonstration to Hitler's national Socialist parade Sunday. In Berlin thousands of Communists marched in zero weather to Buelow Platz flaunting the slogan: "Berlin stays red." The Red newspapers estimated 100,000 marched In review past their leader, Ernst Ahtel- nmmi. GOVERNMENT DECLARES DISORDERS MUST CEASE BERLIN, Jan. 26. (A. p.)— -A government spokesman said today tha^.lf the political parties do not moderate their language and desist from acts of violence, the government Is de- te'nnliied to reinstate restrictive .decrees which were In effect during the Von Papen and Gruelnlng regime. The spokesman said the bloodshed at Dresden last night must be the last. Dressmaking School Planned, McFarland A two-day dressmaking school will be held In the Legion hall nt McFarland on January 31 and February 1, by women of the McFarland farm home department, according to Mrs. Helen Phillips, chairman. Mrs. Phillips 'and Mrs. N. Stiles will be hostesses., Miss Lillian Brinkman, honte demonstration ns>->nt, will assist at tho meeting. cuts Mouth wash Costs in HALF! Public Hearings on Wine, Beer Monday fAimncinled Prexa Leaned Wire I ; WASHINGTON. Jan. w.— Public t henrlngs on the Cullier-Dlulne I).05 IHTI cent beer and wine bi'.l before the Hen- , ! ntu finance committee have been *e( ; I by Chairman Smuot for Cloudily. I Smoot »Hld thn liL-urtniM would clonl ! not only with (hf (iiicKtlmi of tjixiitlon. ' but with tbo policy ,,f tlip bill unO Unit | both Kldes of tho jirohlbltlun nuowtlon | would bo.honrrt. ' Ills iinrionnrrmpiH • forcshaflowod I furthpr ilnlny In onnfltleriitlcin of the! bpfr nnd wino bill. Democrats were) oxiiprtfd to iirutcN't nxtendlne the- : hcarliiKK beyond I'liiislili'riition of tin- | tuxntloi'. qucKtlun, In tin effort to .spued j action. i Five Million Trial Bottles Supplied to Druggists Below Cost. ... to Prove its Quality and Economy -*^A VCKS w Vna.-_ Apply Vngueallne,Qulckt It soothes 1 <nep»m-preven(sinfeciionandu«lyiCitrs.Ask JOc. ^% ^^^ 0^a VIA 4»8 CS 4* ' »°'*d'u«i«for<bercd.«od.,.*Uow n. u. JOHN.STO'N; AI/..IH. riion'..< I'suo. : *****S "^**^* II. U. JOHNSTON; Atfi'iH. I'lionl) "S( •'!. x. .«ll.\C'Kl.-;i..l-\'iniJ, Travollnp; I'lip^r-riKer Ak-.-nt imlii. JiMleiia howling I COMMENT BY ! I WILL ROGERS BEVERLY HILLS, Jan. 26.— (To the Editor of The Bakersfleld Call. fornlan:)—On account of It being the only kind of money that 83 pet- cent of our people ever handle, they want to see silver fllvon a real value. But Congress Wants to keep It as it Is, Just to pound up and use as a wectdlno present, See where the Roosevelts, even down unto the fifth cousins, are straying back Into the fold. Nothing will bring back distant kin folks Ilka the news spreading that you got a. Job. The very popular wife of a very popular retiring cabinet member has written a song "My Home, land." Ypurt, W.ILL'ROQERS.' T TICKS Voratone Antiseptic will do V everything that any oral antiseptic can and should do... yet it costs you /«*/£<*« A<*//the usual price of other quality antiseptics. But the only real^roo/of its quality —and economy—is actual use in your own home. To furnish this proof, with the least possible trouble and expense to you, we aave produced 5 million bottles in a special trial size... a usual 25^ T *lue... priced, while they last, at only 10/. For Limited Time Only We, suggest that you phone your druggist promptly to make sure that one of these trial bottles is reserved for everyone in your family who uses an antiseptic mouth-wash or gargle. We make no extravagant claims, for Vicks Antiseptic, It is simply the best antiseptic for its purpose Vicks Chemists could produce. And they were aided by the chemists, bacteriologists, and pharmacologists of our 16 allied organizations... in America, in England, and in Germany. You can use it for all the customary uses ... in your customary way. And it will cut your costs by mart than half. Born in a depression year, Vicks Antiseptic is priced accordingly. Record low prices on raw materials and Vicks facilities for large-scale production enable our chemists to give you a large ID-ounce bottle . . . a usual 75j/ value . . . for only 35j/. As soon as you see it, you will appreciate how much it can save you. ^jpp^— size Regular Size ... a 75$ value ... Only FOR BAD BREATH (HALITOSIS) Vicki Antiseptic is an efficient and refreshing mouth-wash even when diluted with as much as 3 parts of water.
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