The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on February 1, 1933 · Page 6
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 6

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 1, 1933
Page 6
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THE BAKERSFIELD CALIFORNIA*?, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1033 PERU IN GESTURE 10 E Would Turn Letiein Over to Brazil While Parleys With Colombia tUnltctl Prctt Leatctt Vtrc) LtJ?A, Peru, Feb. 1.—Peru offered today to turn over ihn Amazonian porl of tiGtlclii to Brazil until Peru nncl Colombia settle their dispute over the town, which theatens to cause war Between tin- two nations. The Peruvian offer was made in notes to Brazil, the United Statnn and tho League of Nations. The Peruvian government asked that Colombia make the sume offer to turn over the port to Brazil, With Brazil In chargo at. Lotlola, which is near the Brazilian frontier, Peru and Colombia would start negotiations for the peaceful settlement of tho dispute. The Peruvian suggestion was made as a Coloinblnn fleet neared Letlcla to restore Colombian jurisdiction, In tiplte of Peruvian forces concentrated in tho area. Replying to a League of Nations note warning against Invasion of Colombian territory, Peru pointed out that Colombia was sending a fleet and soldiers to Letlcla, while "Peruvian forces are not marching to look for someone to fight against." Letteia was ceded to Colombia some years ago, and Is recognized as Colombian under a treaty registered with the League of Nations. Brazil suggested some time ago that Leticla bo turned over to her. Tho United States became officially Interested when Colombia appealed to signatories of the Kellogg Pact. *-»-• <*>- •$•- Capon e Carries Battle to U. S. Supreme Court (Amocialcd Prrn« Leaned Wire) ATLANTA/Feb. 1.—Al Capon«, former Chicago gangnter, today carried his fight for freedom from the Atlanta penitentiary to the United States Circuit Court of Appeals, Attorneys for the former Chi. cago public enemy No, 1 were granted an application to Federal District Judge E. Marvin Underwood for an appeal from his recent dismissal of Capone's habeas corpus petition and the appeal Was entered In the Circuit Court of Appeals Immediately. LUKE LEA AND FIGHT EXTRADITION Bushman Earnings $9,000,000 in Life (A etoclateii Prcm Leased Wire) LONDON. Ont., Feb. 1.—Francis X. Bushman, former movlo star, who Is suing A. K. Hamilton of Windsor for $10,000 damages as result of an automobile accident last December, said In court today that he was not suro •whether his Income from pictures had totaled $8,000,000 or $8,000,000 during hla career. "An actor does not Interest himself BO much In money as In his art," he said. "I was a big earner and a big spender." His big years were from 1915 to 1S22, but then his star descended, he testified. (Aimoclalcd Praia Leaned Wire) NASIIVU.UB, Tonn., Fe1). 1.—North Carolina today asked Tennessee fur the return of Colonel T^uke IMH nnd Ijuko Lea, Jr., for punishment on conviction of violating hanking laws, but the two men were prepared to offer stubborn resistance. Solicitor 5Ceb V. Nettles, who prosecuted the LXMIH at Ashovllle, N. C., planned to call on Governor Hill Mr- AllHter pernomilly with requisition papers asking that Colonel 1-e:i, former United States sfimtor, and 'liln HOII bo returned to North Ciinilinii, the former to serve nix to ten years and the latter to pny ?2&,000 In fines and costs or go to prison for two to six years. •_**, -— Injured L. A. Woman Sues for $54,500 TIOTiT-iYWOOD, Feb. 1.—Mrs. Klleon Hallcnberk Imd her neck In a high brace when sho appeared In Superior Court to file a $54,fiOO damage claim against 1,0011 Gordon, film writer, and his wife, Nancy, who sho accused of responsibility for a traffic mishap. She said her nock was twisted and bruised when the Gordons' car struck her own. The Gordons denied the charges. Mortgage Holiday Pends in Arkansas f Associated Pros Lea led W(re) LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Feb. ].—A mortgage moratorium measure was passed by the Arkansas Senate today. The bill suspends the Jurisdiction of circuit and chancery courts In mortgage foreclosure proceedings involving any homestead for a period of two years. Another measure- passed by the Senate would prevent deficiency judgment in foreclosure cases and would permit appointment of property owners as receivers for their own property. 2370 Die in State Motor Accidents ' Hmociated Press Loaned Wire) LOS ANGELES, Keb. 1.—Motor vehicle accidents In California took a toll of 2370 lives during 1932, 32. Raymond Cato, chief of the state motor vehicle patrol, said today. The figure compares with 2D91 killed during 1931. "It la encouraging to note," said Cato, "that this is the first time In the state's history that a decrease has been noted." DEMAND CUT IN RAILWAY,RATES California GroAvcrs Also Seek Slush in Charge for Refrigeration (Anaoi'talcd Prctf Liaicd V?ire> t,OS ANOBblOS, fob. 1.—A demand for, reductions In freight rates and refrigeration charges wns to be mudo today hy California growers of perishable products at a conference with high executives of nine western und middle western railroads. Tho railroad men, ranging In riink from president, to freight, traffic manager and numbering In nil a dozen executives, were here at the Invitation of heads of tlie Western Growers Protective Association. Make Complete Survey The conference, declared to be ono of the most significant ever held between railroad representatives and iifrrlcnlturlsts, will make a complete survey of tho vegetable and melon- growing Industries of both California and Arlzomi, and endeavor to find some safeguard for both growers and railroads. "We hiivc requested the presence of the railroad executives," said Chostor Moore, secretary of tho Western Growers' Protective Association, "foo- caiifin wo fear that, these Industries threatened by consistently .high freight and refrigeration rales irannot carry such burdens any longer. . Qrowers Lost Money "Growers, both In California and Arizona, havo lost money for the past year and a half. They havo not enjoyed a reduction In freight, rates since 1J21, with tho exception of a reduction In cantaloupes In 1028. If these growers do not. obtain rellof sooii their Industries aro threatened. Many growers are already In receivership at this time, and tho market at present Is In a chaotic state. "These basic Industries aro at present bank on a pro-war crop \evel, with labor and box material costs what they worn In 1915, while tho freight rates arc 40 per cent higher than they were at a corresponding period." If I am so happy- the last pimple is gone •because pimples tend to thrive (when normal resistance is lacking, ; your first thought should be to build up your blood structure . .. the way to do this IB by Increasing the red- blood-cells and their hemoglobin content... this will permit a greater oxygen intake—from tho lungs—Into the blood and tissues—Including the skin ... nourishment will be better converted Into energy and tissue repair ... body cells, which fight against micro-organisms (pimple germs) will be strengthened. Then why not try S.S.S.—the proven tonic for decades? Proved effective by extensive scientific research and by millions of happy users. Tou, too, may have a clear skin. Get S.S.S. at any drug store. The big 20 oz. size Is more economical and Is good for a two weeks' treatment. O The S.S.S. Co. builds stur GRAIN EXPORTS INCREASE WASHINGTON, Jan. 31. (A. P.)— Grain exports last week from the United States amounted to 626,000 bushels against 395,000 bushels the previous week and 639,000 bushels during the corresponding week last year, tho department of commerce reported today. DONALD MACMILLAN FINED BRUNSWICK, Maine, Feb. 1. (A. P.) Lieutenant-Commander Donald B. JIacMlllan was convicted of reckless driving In Municipal Court here today and fined }2G. The chargo grew out of an automobile accident last January 17 In which the explorer's automobile struck and demolished a logging team. SAN JOSE JUDGE DIES SAN JOSE, Feb. 1. (U. P.)—Judge P. B. Brown, 71, on the Superior Bench here for the past 12 years, died at his home here today after a two- day Illness. WIFE WAS FAT No Longer Attractive Lost Husband's Love- The above headlines appeared in a Xew York newspaper In connection •with a divorce trial that attracted •wide attention. "She was a. beautiful woman," one witness testified, "but she got fat and Is not attractive any more." Thousands of women are getting fut and losing their appeal just because they do not know what to do. If you uro fat how would you like to lose It and at the same time gain in physical charm and acquire :t clean, clear skin and eyes that sparkle -with bouyaut health? And gain energy and activity? Why not do what thousands of •women havo done to get rid of pounds of unwanted fat? Take ono half teaspoon of Kruschen Salts in a glass of hot water every morning before breakfast and keep it up for 30 days. Tou can help the action of Kruschen by cutting down on pastry and fatty meats and going light on potatoes, butter, cream and sugar. Then weigh yourself and see how many pounds you have lost. Kruschen Salts are a blend of 0 mineral saltw most helpful to body •liealth. Best of all, a bottle of Kruschen Salts that will lust you for 4 weeks costs but a trifle. Ask Eastern Drug Co., Service Drug Co., Hughes Drug Store, 19th and Chester, or any druggist for a bottle and start to lose fat today. It's tho safe way to reduce but be fare you get Krusohen—your health comes first and remember this If you are not Joyfully satisfied with results —money buck.—Adv. The New Deal Is- IN THE INTEREST OF PUBLIC SERVICE Bakersflold Memorial Park, Inc., haa undertaken tho public service of providing the answer to the vitally Important question, "What disposition shall be made of our beloved dead?" When the greatest of all human crises conies to you or yours, It Is not a question of whether you will make provision, but only of when, where and how. Most of us accept it as a duty to provide for tho protection and well-being of our loved ones. Why leave them unprotected when you are gone? Wills, life insurance, or even large estates often do not •provide immediate aid. The time to make provision Is when we are well, when death seems far away, when we aro capable of calm deliberation aud unhurried choice. Bakersfleld Memorial Park, Inc., urges this from an unselfish standpoint. Many people whom you know aud whose good judgment you respect have taken the step, choosing a Memorial in Bakersfleld Memorial Park where ownership is not ft morbid possession but a source ot lifelong pride. The Bakersfleld Memorial Park, Inc., appreciates the sacredness of the obligation It has undertaken. It Invites careful Investigation of Its integrity and qualifications. You should support this worthy project In your own Interest and In the interests of your community. LET'S TALK IT OVER "GIVE US A LITTLE OP YOUR TIME IN EXCHANGE FOR A KITTLE OP OUR TIME—WRITE OR TELEPHONE 5032 FOR FURTHER PARTICULARS WHILE THIS MESSAGE IS FRESH IN YOUR MIND. LEARN ALL OP THE REASONS why you should take advantage of this most unusual opportunity, then start your purchase with a small down payment aud pay the balance as you would add to a savings account at a regular time each month. NO INTEREST FOR YOU TO PAY — YOUR COMPLETED PURCHASE WILL EARN YOU INTEREST PAYABLE QUARTERLY FOR 20 YEARS TITLE CONVEYED BY DEED —EXEMPT FROM ALL TAXATION—ALWAYS WORTH THE PURCHASE PRICE Wide Distribution of Ownership Is Earnestly Desired A ?DO Purchase as Welcome as one for $10,000.00 WE INVITE CRITICISM Bakersfield Memorial Park, Inc. A Limited Corporation AUTHORIZED CAPITAL $400,000.00 "Dedicated to the Highest Fulfillment of the Memorial Ideal" MALCOLM BROCK J. K. MI-ALPINE President Managing Director UEOJIUE B. CROME Ca. W. ROBINSON Vlce-Presldent • Director LOUIS BANDUCCI L. S. ROBINSON . Vice-President .Secretary-Treasurer AMEHIUO PIERUCCI, Director Identified With the Community Mausoleum Member of the Interment Association of California SPONSORED BY NEARLY TWO HUNDRED LOCAL MEN AND WOMEN-LEADING CITIZENS OF BAKERSFIELD AND KERN COUNTY Exclusive Service Representative J. K. Mo Alpine Land & Development Co., Ltd. Main Office—Community Mausoleum Phone 50.'12 INVENTORY IS OVER! &Arf» ' ' i — • . • •^f^^^B"M^BBL ^^ and now there comes the saving sale of 1933 AFTER INVENTO EVERY DEPARTMENT HAS ITS BROKEN STOCKS, SIZES AND SEASONABLE STOCKS TO DISPOSE OF IN THIS SALE. SALES! NOTHING WILL BE OVERLOOKED TO MAKE THIS A DRASTIC, FINAL CLEARANCE OP ALL LAGGARD STOCKS THROUGHOUT THE STO^E BEGINNING THURSDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 2 Shoes! Shoes! AFTER-INVENTORY REDUCTIONS Af tef-Inventory Sale of. Evening Footwear Five styles in white, brocaded pumps, and strap styles. Also white crepe pumps with gold and silver kid collar trim. Spanish or spike heels. White brocaded one-strap, spike heel of silver, with strap of silver kid in a feather design brocade. All high-grade footwear. A rare bargain for those who expect to participate in lodge initiations, parties, etc. Regularly sold at $4.85, $5.85, $6.85 and $8.00. AFTER-INVENTORY SALE PRICE $ 3.95 After-Inventory Sale Street Pumps One strap pumps in black kid, suede and combinations of suede and calfskin, offering a choice of heels: Cuban, Spike or Boulevard styles. Some sizes are missing in some styles. Widths AAA to B. AFTER-INVENTORY SALE PRICE 2,95 Short Lines of Vitality Footwear Styles that have been discontinued by the factory in an incomplete size range, including brown kid, pat-- ent leather, blonde oxfords and other novelties. Sold regularly $5 and $6. But not all sizes, remember. Widths AAA to C. AFTER-INVENTORY SALE PRICE 2.95 Growing Girls' Sport Oxfords Here is a month end clear- away with plenty of style, to select from, including styles made by Huth-James, makers of nifty styles in modern sport footwear for the Miss of today. These have composition soles, rubber heels, but not all sizes in every style. AFTER-INVENTORY SALE PRICK M5 After-Inventory Sale—Short Lines Vitality Footwear In women's white and blonde kid oxfords, regular $6.00 styles; not all sizes. Also black and white, and brown and white sport oxfords. .NOTE: These special prices do not apply to our regular stock of Vitality shoe*), and will be on sale while quantity lasts. $ 3.95 Regardless of Former Value After-Inventory Groups Ready-to-Wear Priced for Final Clearance ^ HEDLTCK'S SECOND FLOOR 38 Women's Winter Silk Dresses $ REGULAR PRICE TO $8.00 12 Women's Winter Jackets REGULAR PRICE $5.85 16 Women's Sport Coats REGULAR PRICE $8.00 8 Women's Leather Jackets REGULAR PRICE $7.95 12 Women's Fall and Winter Velvet Dresses REGULAR PRICE $12.00 10 Women's Wool Dresses REGULAR VALUES TO $19.75 26 Women's New Winter Silk Dresses REGULAR VALUES TO $19.75 33 Women's Better Dresses REGULAR VALUES TO $25.00 16 Women's Fur-Trimmed Goats REGULAR PRICE $25.00 3.00 $ 4.45 $ 4.85 $ 4.85 *5.85 *8.65 $ 8.65 *13.85 *13.85 Two Thread Bath Towels An overstock of about 50 dozen, size 20x40, regular 25c. AFTER-INVENTORY .SALE PRICE 19c 25% Off ON ALL LINEN SETS AND LINEN CLOTHS PRICED NOW AT $2.95 OR OVER. After-Inventory Sale of Silks Featuring a group of over 1500 yards, both plain and fancy silks. Worth to $1.26. AFTER-INVENTORY SALE PRICE 69c Yd. 70x80 Part-Wool Blankets A high quality soft llnlah blanket ... in pastel-colored plaids. AFTER-1N VENTORY SALE PRICE $1.99 Round Bread Boxes Thin IH a metul box, round typo, with two shelves. 1'as- tol groon. Hegulur $1.50. AFTER-INVENTORY SALE PRICE 95c An Odd and End Clearance Table Containing broken lines, odd lots and groups . . . tor quick clearance, No exchanges, no refunds. AFTER-INVENTORY SALE PRICE 5c Ku. 36-Inch Outing Flannel Offering a choice of both plain white or fancy stripes, soft fine quality. AFTER-INVENTORY SALE PRICE lie Yd. 25% Off ON ALL WOOLEN DRESS N MATERIALS Yard Goods Section Main Floor 72-Inch Bleached Sheeting An after-inventory clearance of both Wearwell and Premium brands, In this width only. AFTER-INVENTORY SALE PRICE 19c Yd. Steel Fern Stands An overstock to be sold at this very low price. They aro pressed steel, complete with fcru pot. AFTER-INVENTORY SALE PRICE Ea. Square Bread Boxes A good sized bread box, made to hold long sandwich luuves. Regular $1.00. AFTER-INVENTORY SALE PRICE 79c Clearance Table Aluminum Ware A grouping of various lines of aluminum cooking utensils. Values to $2.00. AFTER-INVENTORY SALE PRICE 89c 350 Pairs Silk Hosiery Pull-fashioned . . . Holeproof, Gordon and Merit. Not all sizes of every color. AFTER-INVENTORY SALE PRICE 66c 25% Off ON ENTIRE STOCK OF BLANKETS PRICED NOW AT $7.95 OR OVER. 54-Inch Lunch Cloths These are absolutely all hand- stenciled. The regular price has been $2.95. AFTER-INVENTORY SALE PRICE $1.95 Half Price Kutiro stock of Fostorla Glusswure to be sold at Half Price Half Price CLOSE-OUT TABLES OF DINNER WARE. A FEW COMPLETE SETS LEFT AT Half Price Metal Waste Baskets Oval shape, attractive colors and designs, for clearance. Regular $1.00r AFTER-INVENTORY SALE PRICE 69c February Savings Men's Dept. Boys' All Wool Longies An after-inventory clean-up. All good patterns, full cut, with cuff bottoms, 9 to 16-year sizes. Regular ?2.46 value. AFTER-INVENTORY SALE PRICE $1.49 Boys' All Wool Everyday Caps Will) leather sweats, silk lined, a good supply of patterns from which to choose. Regular $1.00 line. AFTER-INVENTORY SALE PRICE 79c Men's Wool Coat Sweaters In all-wool, fancy and plain colors, with pockets, all well made. A group ot $3.95 values. AFTER-INVENTORY SALE PRICE $2.95 Heavyweight Men's Overcoats A group o£ after-Inventory values, in gray and tan only. Double-breasted models. Regular $12.50 couts. AFTER-INVENTORY SALE PRICE $7.50 Boys' Kaynee Shirts This IB a complete assortment oC patterns but all broken sizes. An after-Inventory clean-up of the complete line. • AFTER-INVENTORY / SALE PRICE 59c Men's Shirtcraft Shirts Fancy patterns in woven broadcloth, full cut. They are pfe- shrunk. The regular prices have been $1.95. AFTER-INVENTORY SALE PRICE 95c Men's Cotton Union Suits A' group for quick clearance. Fleece-lined' . . .' long or short sleeves. The regular price $1.29. AFTER-INVENTORY SALE PRICE 79c Boys' Pullover Sweaters Another big value In tho after- Inventory sale. Plain colors . . . fancy weaves, and a good assortment of sizes. A $2.45 value. AFTER-INVENTORY SALE PRICE $1.79 Men's Flannel Shirts A broken lot involving both high quality pure wool aud also part- wool shirts for men. The values to $4.50. AFTER-INVENTORY SALE PRICE

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