The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on February 1, 1933 · Page 2
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 2

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Bakersfield, California
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Wednesday, February 1, 1933
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Page 2
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THE BAKERSFIELD CALIFORN1AN, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1933 F V nj b Vfi ELIEV New York City ' -^^ -^^f -^^f ^^^ ^^f i— — ^^ — — F REIMS! PROCLAIMED Red Cross Head Denies Intent to Insult Religion MNTSIWM GRANGE ASK ROLPH RECALL Chancellor Hitler Calls Meeting of Cabinet for Tonight TWO GROUPS WILL NOT CO-OPERATE Bavarian People's Party and Centrists Refuse Participation LATE BULLETIN BERLIN, Feb. 1. (A, P.)—Dlsso- lution of the Reichstag was officially announced tonight and a new election was set for March 5. (Aanoeiatcd Fret* Leased Wire) WASHINGTON, Feb. 1.—OffU cials of the American Red Cross expressed astonishment at reports that the Somervllte, Mass., school committee had barred the American Junior Red Cross News from further distribution in Its schools because of a cartoon In the Jan* uary issue. W. S. Gard, assistant director of Junior Red Cross activities, said the drawing was an Illustration of a story* and before publication had been submitted to Catholic authorities, who saw no objection to It. Gard said if an apology were demanded by the Somervllle school authorities, the Red Cross undoubtedly would make one. Vandegrift Forecasts Them by May or June;-Scores Legislature MHL Trc«8 I/caacrf ERLIN, Feb. 1.—Chancellor Adolf Hitler called a meeting of his cabinet for tonight, presumably to decide upon immediate dissolution of the Reichstag. The meeting* was set for 7 p. m., after Hitler and Vico-Chaiicellor Franz von Papon jointly visited President Paul vou Hindenburg. The possibility of the Reichstag's dissolution, even before convening, loomed large when it became known thnt the Centrists and their allies, the Bavarian People's Varly, were unwilling to enter the Hitler cabinet. Favored by Hitler Hitler strongly favored dissolution of both thu Reichstag and the (Continued on Page Eleven) Press Leased Wire) LONO BEACH, Feb. 1.—If there Is any plan afoot to manipulate the holding of political offices, Lleutenant- Governor Morrlam wants to be counted out of the plan. The state executive last night issued the following statement: "Much Is appearing In the public press to the effect, that United StateB Senator Hiram Johnson will bo offered and accept a place In President-elect Tloopevelt's cabinet; that Governor Rolph will then resign and on becoming governor I will appoint Governor Rolph to flic senatorial vacancy. "The governor has never mentioned the subject to me and even If Senator Johnson should accept a cabinet position and resign, there Is no reason to believe Governor Rolph would aid In making me governor. "In order that my position may not be misunderstood, may I say I have not been approached to make such a deal; do not expect any such offer and positively I could not Join In any such plan even though the various chariges necessary should all happen." (United Press Leased SACRAMENTO, Feb. 1.—California will start registering her warrants, Instead of paying them some time In May or June, It was predicted today by Holland A. Vandegrift, state director, of finance. Previously It had been estimated by State Controller Ray.li. Rlley that by borrowing from special funds, the warrant registration might bo delayed until August or September. Vandegrtft painted a blacker picture and blamed the Legislature for the responsibility for new taxes because It refused to act on Governor Rotph's finance program. "In May or June, unless nomo unexpected fortunate event occurs," said Vandegrift, "the state will register Its warrants for the first time since 1893. "Unfortunately, this condition will adversely affect the credit of the state and we will find that vendors of merchandise will consider It necessary to Increase their hid prices to cover the cost of carrying the state's notes." Registration will affect only half of the state's business* Special funds of self*supporting agencies are adequate to meet obligations as they arise. The added burden of balancing the state's budget, the finance director said, "will be placed by the Legislature on the taxpayers of the state either through a sales tax, an Income tax or an ad valorem tax, because the Legislature failed to act favorably on the school amendment," PIONEER PACKER DIES LONG BEACH, Feb. 1. (A, P.)— Joseph G. Gauvaln, 72, pioneer em- ploye of the Cudahy Packing Company, died at his homo here late last night. Gauvaln was In charge of open- Ing the first packing plant of the Cudahy Packing Company In Loa Angeles 32 years ago. r f FOR THE NURSERY Every home needs Quick EXTRA heat For chilly bathrooms, kitchens, dens, or nooks hard to beat Always Sold At $12.50 NOW SEE THESE HEATERS AT YOUR DEALER'S No special wiring ience outlet. plug it into any conven- Strongly built of polished aluminum. Light in weight. ea po WILL wi ru UT OTHER M 3-kilowmtt, $18.50 5-kilowatt, $37.50 LET U8 A^o E u L! F oS U R SPECIAL LOW RATE for •lectrlc air heating, water heating and cooking. 1-2-13 (Tht averffe cost ef •l«ctricitj In b •erved by the San Joaquln Towtr SyiUm dfcrtaned 00.6% tine* 1911. Coit «f ilrlw •til) abuT* 1913 level.) COMPLETE LINE OF THESE ELECTRIC HEATERS ON DISPLAY AT 1WCLO MERCHANDISING DIVISION OF SAN JOAQUIN POWLR .-*"/ V*A' ,•;«• '•:< •>. J-W'W&JK »:* L --<.i 53 H :i>. TO QJP Inevitable, if Geneva Condemns Activity in May evy Tax on Commuters W: :<:•:": Manchukuo •M W&&& A*^*I*J :*:•: :•:•: .- • . w*:fjK*:o> o <:•:• •KM- „•.«:•.'. >:« >:•: W •.' -. -~-_ • * x.tf •*. *. >»; -.•. » r • i" -•V .•_ s P_• r i * '.•* m dT I.*.* i •:*: .'.•i •.•. j>:*:*i .* • • v.v -v- SSS '.£.*.•. >:+:'•:• j i rrt* m ~*.* -•-•i .-:». »-: * •_ v*v*>: :+>:*>*:* E«i >:•:*. .*' * VI v.' r*n to; •l*. * * '7*. :*X5 •:y:- "'.'.*.'. L F * L I » V.'.V* j^- r . » . H -»:».".*«•.•.V"V ito:W££SO& *¥: .'.*: >V-M- VtV*V < t»• f t O • • LAUNCHED TO OUST 60V. ROLPH (Continued From Page One) state grange been canvassed as to their attitude toward a recall? Scores Movement < "Como out /In the open, Mr. Sehl- ineyer, if you are actuated as you would have us believe, for the best interests of the farmers. Tell us who is putting up the money. "Let's lift the curtain and let the real act go on. Let George Sehlmeyer, insurance companies, independent oil men and disgruntled politicians speak frankly, and confess they are behind the movement and not the grange." CALIFORNIA EXPORTS '• .f. LH!'.'. :•:*»: _•-*» P$4- S6* .•»•. '-"i L*> »-• _* tf& • •-•*-. as «rt? i»: --.•i '.-.Vm i . i -. A*. ®s •t*Xo: • I .*.*. •T*: TO»^,:,.^ :>:•: *x :>> •-•: •-».•: .<_*. >:•"•:•.*. &1 ^^^^ - *m m *T*.'*."* ^^^fc ~ L~ "H r •'•n 1 J- 1 ** -*$• o: :*M>f »ft 11 *». ! !i; •* :«• «:'. •:• ». :;>:= '-%M m*-t 3S -.» -1 .+'•'• :* •. * • • b fr h ::•:*: '> •:- .'.•. m.t ..-* ••-tt'.-ff t ' - •-•-' ' T S$rff : & ;*.•.;.•.-••. • s^l»~" • 1 1 ;••'.- - '^., .*»» •-•-':•-%:.. -*••-.*:• i i » - »• '»»• FRUIT (Associated Press Leased Wire} SAX FUANCISCO. Fob. 1.—California exported $35,187,062 worth of fruits to foreign countries during 1932, Wesley O. Ash. chief of the bureau of foreign and domestic commerce here, reported today. The 1D32 exports as measured by the customs bureau valuations fell about 24 per cent short of the 3931 fruit Fthtqments abroad, the 1,931 ag- grefrate-value being. $40,482^,831. Ash explained that prtoe- declines militated against 3932 export values.* Part of the price decline was due to increased demand abroad for lower grades of fruit than had been In demand In* previous years, due to lowered purchasing 1 power In countries where currency was depreciated. Recall proceedings against Govtr- nor James Rolph, Jr., art to be started at once, according to George H. Sehlmeyer (below), master of the California State Grange, whose organization Is sponsoring the recall attempt. The general charges art Incompetence, according to Sehlmcysr. Rolph, stltl III In a San Francfsc* hospital, Is shown above as he signed a legislative measure to start work on the San Francisco- Oakland bridge across San Francisco bay. (United Press Leased Wire) TOKIO, Feb. 1.—Japan's withdrawal from the League of Nations appeared ineyltable today after a conference between Foreign Minister Yasuya Uchlda and Prince Klmmochl Salonjl, adviser to the emperor and last of Japan's elder statesmen. Toklo v newspapers said that' the prince agreed with tile foreign minister that Japan must withdraw If the league approves a report condemning Japanese activities In Manchuria. A government spokesman gave his personal -opinion that withdrawal was Inevitable, Victory for Justice Seen Minister of War Arakl, one of the most powerful men in Japanese poll- tics, wild Japan's withdrawal would constitute a victory for Justice. "There Is nothing the matter with Japan,' 1 Arakl said. "It Is the others who are nil wrong." The war minister said ho was not worried about the mandated Islands In the'Pacific placed under Japanese jurisdiction by the league. Ho declared that the mandates would remain under Japanese control. Arakl said Japan could promote peace outside the league, just as the United States and Russia have done, and that Japan might return to the league when the "true spirit" of the organization was revived. New Instructions New Instructions were sent to Tu- nolce Matsuoka, Japanese chief delegate at Geneva. It was understood that he was instructed to make final demands that the league's proposed solution of the Manchurlan crisis refrain from repudiating the existence of the state of Manchukuo established in Manchuria by the Japanese. It was also understood that Japan would accept the creation of a conciliation commission, provided the powers of the commission be limited to aiding direct negotiations between China and Japan with due consideration of conditions existing In Manchuria. If the league accepts these Japanese suggestions, Japan Is prepared to make minor concessions. But If the suggestions are rejected, Japan will ignore attempts to apply paragraph four of article XV of the covenant to the dispute, and withdrawal from the league will depend upon the nature of the league Assembly's report. (Associated Pre»* beaked Wire) NEW YOpK, r«b. 1.— The pot- stbtllty that New Yohk City might levy special tftxet on commuters who work here but live beyono the city limits has been suggested by Mayor John P 4 «O'Brlen. "The city of New York may get Just a little bit selfish before the year is overt" he said during a discussion In the board of estl- mate. "Do not be surprised if we decide to put a tax on every worker using New York City In the daytime, or If we decide to put tolls on our bridges* . . . "As for the collection of any such tax, I imagine that we could get employers to collect It, if we came to that." COTTON LEADERS OFFER PROG Drastic Four-Point Plan Is ^ Presented Senate by Co-opera lives Private Documents, Slating Case, Soon WifT Be Published FIGHT COLDS 2 WAYS AVIATION FOR NOSE AND THROAT Essence of Mistol ON HANDKERCHIEF AND PILLOW I Never Cough More Than Once 'atcd Press Leased Wire) WASHINGTON. Feb. 1.—Charges that big: banks hold Interlocking directorates In aviation companies subsidized by the government, were made In the Senate today by Senator McKellar, Democrat. Tennessee, In support of his proposal to cut in half the $19,000,000 annual air mall appropriation. The air mail appropriation is included in the treasury-post office bill, now pending- before the Senate. Mo Kellar'a amendment would prohibit payment of more than half the present amount of any aviation concern under contract to carry mail, McKellar said he understood the National c!lty Bank and* the Case National Bank controlled four aviation companies through overlapping directorates. EtECllONS IN VALLEY RUN DIST COMMITTEE DRAFTING FAR-EAST REPORT GENEVA, Feb. 1. (A. P.) — The League of Nations nine-power committee, drafting a report on the Slno- Japanese dispute, completed today the part dealing with the facts which will be circulated immediately in the league committee of nineteen. This part was based on the report of the Lord Lytton commission and tho reports of consular officials In the Far Kast to their governments. Recommendations for league action have not yet been ^considered. A plenary meeting of tho committee of nineteen waji contemplated for Friday or Saturday, when the draft, so far completed, will be discussed. The question of drafting recommendations then will bo considered. fUntterf /Tfl^ft J><iflcil inrcj WASHINGTON, Feb. 1.—Charles G. Henry, Memphis, Tenn., spokesman for Cotton Co-operatives, presented to a Senate banking subcommittee today a drastic four-point program for relief of the farm debtor, embodying changes In federal land banks and creation of local groups to settle mortgage foreclosure problems. Tho program proposed: 1. Creation of local conciliation and arbitration commissions to which the farmer can go for' settlements with his creditors. 2. Establishment of a fund "that will take care of past due Interest, taxes and secondary debts/' 3. An increase in, size and authority for federal land banks to allow them to take up any good farm mortgage, no matter where It is held. 4. Liquidation of Joint stock land banks. Henry placed especial emphasis on the relief of secondary debts, declaring: "In all the legislation T have seen there has been no provision made to take care of any obligations except j first mortgages," "The farmer cannot get out with these secondary debts hanging over him," ho said. Ho endorsed tho sweeping credit relief program sponsored by Minority Leader .Robinson. The central feature of the measure Is a $1,000,000,000 credit pool for relief of farm debts. SHOOTS WIFE, KILLS SELF CHICAGO, Keb. I. (A. P.)—A bullet ho sent crashing through his temple after shooting his 21-year-old wife in the back of the neck as she lay sleeping, today proved fatal to Stephen Kane, 59. The widow, Mrs. Ruby Murphy Kane, was dangerously wounded but physicians said she probably would recover. (Continued From rage One) i . ,,| __- , , i- ••. i i -- - • • i M —— T dlator. I havo pointed" out to hfs majesty (the czar) that military sures which will be understb6tl£,hy Austria as a threat naturally weaken.; my action as mediator, and Imperil my/ work. The czar, however, 'expressed hope that, notwithstanding his measures, I would succeed. " '••".-• Russia Dishonorable "1 can hardly see any hope for a peaceful solution. Anywny, the leas honorable action by Russia has,made this impossible, for me. The maintenance of the peace no longer rests with.Berlin, but only and solely-with London. "If England, as it sayn, really serl- iously and honorably wishes to prevent war and will see that peace is maintained, sjte must state now quite clearly in Paris that France, in such an unjust war, cannot rely on England's help and must remain quiet. The same thing said in St. Petersburg, and both states will not cry fof war, even notwithstanding the mobilization. Blames England "The full responsibility for a posslftfli European conflagration rests /uriTy" and solely with England. By ^remaining' silent or neutral she tencouragcs France to break loose vslth Russia against us. f "Through a clear, honorable, manly word she will save Euurope from u world conflagration, Will she have tho moral strength to ureter this word? (Signed) Wllhelm." f Telegrams Significant v The interwoven poc-uments reveal Wllhelm's varying {emotions In the weeks before the outbreak of the war. The ytelegrams are (significant partly because they werey not addressed to, official quarters bu(f to his closest relations, including Ivjs wife and hia aunt. WUhelm'K writings will arouse grcaU interest and comment, especially as Jagow expresses tho opinion —on the strength of the documents to be published j in his book—that "Kaiser Wllhelm Hind the German gov*\ eminent did not 'tfn July, 1914, as expressed in the wat guilt thesis of Versailles, conscious!^ and deliberately bring on *.he war. on tho contrary, when the crisis reached its climax, they did everythlnQ..possible to. n)aln- V tain peace and avolfl war. I AVE Money, Time and Health with the new Vflcks Plan for - '— ****»• better Control-of-Colds; ,. F \ To PREVENT many Colds To END a Cold Sooner 'It.ftA STATEWI BAN LOCAL VIEWPO Wf.'f't I *ttt 9, "At the first low of Thoxlne cougli Is gone— Thoxlne. It's cough T take a swal- und in 15 minutes my I wouldn't be without wonderful for the children too." Thoxlne—that's ti mime to remember. A safe, pleitsant-to-tuke prescription, not a cough syrup. H in guaranteed to quickly relieve coughs, colds and sore throat—or your money back. ISuc. Hold by Hughe*) Drug Store and all other good drug 1 stores. —Adv. \ Prcuit-Lraard Wire) Feb. i.—Voters In several San Jouquln valley irrigation districts went tu the polls today, ending: what developed into Miter contests In several section?. The hottest campaign was in the Mudera district, whore three unopposed Incumbents for directorships suddenly found themselves facing a strong "write-In" movement, two of whose candidates were known to favor dissolution of the district. LCBB intense campaigns were carried on In tho Merced, El Nldo, Alta, niverdule, Tulure and Fresno districts. In each, places on boards of dim-torn wero sought by at least two candidates. n ft'. Acidity Ruins Sleep Mirroring and losing energy from (Jetting Up Nights, Backache, Stiffness, Leg Pulna, Nervousness, Aridity or Burning, caused by poorly fu net Inning Kldiif-ys or Uliid- <ler, should use (\vstfx (pronounced SlsH-tex) tipecially prepared for these troubles. Works Vast. Htarts circulating through system* in 15 minutes. Only 75c at druggists. Guaranteed to fix you up or money l»iu*k on return of empty package.—Adv. Selma Rancher Dies After Poison Potion DUGE ICES Prf#n Leaned Wire) HKT-MA, Feb. 1.—Motive for tho alleged sui.cldo of John W. Funon, 70. who alo rut poison in a local pool halt, wan nought by county authorities today. Funon, a retired * rancher, bought the polsoii »i n drug store, walked Into the pool hall, scraped a portion of the compound from its container with his knife, and swallowed It, Coroner J. Herman Kennedy said ho learned. f * foreign trade counsel < f collection of rents' 1 payment of taxes * 1 i issuing certificates of deposit 1 i inspection and management of real estate ' 1 presenting for payment called or matured bonds /' collection of dividends and in* r terest / * personal loans * f changing foreign money into United Styes coin ' ' furnishing travelers cheques / < financing imports and exports ' f special saving plans for Christmas or vacation purposes ' ' acting as Executor or Trustee under Wills / * admin- n WAK INGING! \ elee heater GOODNIGHT 5 I C Publishers' Prices T HE happy, healthy woman wakes up each morning with a song on her lips. If, instead, your day begins with nerves frayed, sour stomach, no appetite, you should take Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. Read what Mrs. B. K. Downey of Davenport, Calif., says: "I suffered a'nervous breakdown, became BO frail j and nervous I would shake like a leal. My 1 appetite failed completely, I did not care for 1 food and naturally lost much weight. After I started taking Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery my ncrvea, appetite and general licullli were soon normal." AJ1 •^ ™ istration of estates i * handling h the proceeds of life insurance ' * safe depository for your valuable papers' < acting as financial secretary * / serving as guardian L 1 h The advantages of a great statewide banking of minors or incompetents/ ' W f system / / the protection of diversified re- acting as Trustee for bond issues sources widely distributed throughout Call* ' / serving as transfer agent and fornia f / savings account service i i checking registrar of stock issues * / bank* loans on real estate / * commercial loans / account privileges / * convenient installment ing by mail service f f vault storage for bulky valuables f * worldwide collections / / credit-and business prompt attention to credit inquir- counsel f i payment of insurance premiums f. es W efficient escrow service. NATIONAL TRUST & SAVINGS ASSOCIATION I I 4 4 l .. i* •e .-. ,— • *

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