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

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Thursday, February 2, 1933
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THE BAKERSFIELD CAL1FORNIAN, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 2, 1933 LOCAL AND TELEGRAM j y- v . mr~~ - v IHaH '-*' 'W." ^^"k /^i%;r.\H < 'f^taj House Leader Gomes Out for T Rcmonetization of Silver : Metal (Associated Press Leated Wire) * WASHINGTON, Feb. 2.—Sliver in" flatlonlsts today added to their ranks 'R new allj', one who may be speaker of the next House. ' As the House coinage committee ro- • iumed its hearings on various bills to • Demonetize silver, Rnlney of Illinois, liow the Democratic leader and a candidate for tho speakershlp, said to newspaper men: Silver Best Way Out ' "If we've got to have some kind of ' Inflation—and It seems Inevitable that we will have In tho new Congress—sll- 1 ver will bo tho best way to do it. If you start the usual paper Inflation, ^•ou can't stop it. Expansion through 'the purchase of sliver and tho issuance of silver certificates can' be controlled." Ralney said that If he were elected speaker he would not only • be "delighted" to help silver In- flationists get a vote on their plan but would "vote with them," His position differs considerably from that of some other party leaders in Congress who fear any inflation •might bo disastrous. But .all agree that sentiment for currency expansion • is Increasing and will be even stronger in tho new Congress. They cite, for example, the four new •" farmer-Labor members from Minnesota whose platforms pledged them to expansion. Opinions Differ While there ' will be some differ. fences of opinion over what plan should ' be adopted, Ralney predicted that •"they will get together on some kind • of inflation measure." Ho said that if the silver proposals • "were rejected, the next "least harrn- 'ful" plan would bo that avanced by ': -Representative Busby, Democrat, -. Mississippi, Under his bill, now pend- • Jng before the House way's and moans ' committee, $3,000,000,000 In low Interest, long term bonds would be sole with currency issued against them. Seven Months' Federal Deficit Is $1,271,721,031 (Atsoclatcd Pros Leased Wire) W ASHINGTON, Feb. 2.—The government ended the first seven months of Its 1933 fiscal year with a deficit et $1,271,721,031, having collected from all sources $1,138,BOB,»10 and spent »2,410,226,«41. .The'public debt on January 31 amounted to $20,801,707,134, an Increase of almost $3,000,. 000,000 In the total In 12 months. On January 31, 1932, It was $17,815,861,117. The government's Income continued to fade away, despite an In. crease In miscellaneous Internal revenue coming from new taxes. Income tax In the seven months amounted to'$358,856,709 as compared with $635,817,908 In the same period of the prevloue year. • Miscellaneous Internal revenue, however, Increased $147,000,000, amounting.to $467,039,677. Customs duties dropped to $156,003,025 from. $224,669,945 In the seven months of 1932. ~ • • ~ "" General expenditures were lower by $209,000,000 than for the same period of a year ago and amounted to $1,358,128,142, , Total ordinary expenditures of the government aleo were lower than a year ago. They were $2,361,911,226 compared with $2,716,119,849. The sinking fund this year has required to date $418,764,000 as compared with $355,299,200 a year ago. The postal deficiency has amounted to $55,076,597 as compared with $105,000,000 last yrfar. > HITLER DRIVE ON IS IN TAX IS (Associated Prett Leased Wire) • ' SACRAMENTO, Feb. 2.— The apportionment of $224,005.31, one-half of. the gross receipt tax on motor transportation companies, was announced today by Ray L. Rlley, state controller; .This .covers . t'ox receipts from July 1 to December 31, 1932. Tho same •period of 1931 reported dp appbrtlon- .ment of J303.7S9.49. • • . Los Angeles county received' the ; 'largest 'amount, $91,692.14. San Fran - ^rlsco, county wap apportioned $17,.017.22. and Alameda county $16,824.70., •« Other apportionments .Include; Imperial, $2,651.61; Kern, $3,888.80; .'Orange, $5,303.46; Riverside, J3.403.44; -.San Bernardino,' $5,303.34; San Diego, 1 -$S,5H.43; Santa Barbara,. $2,979.83; "Ventura, $2,313.13; San Luis Oblspo, "$1,341.48; Tulare, $3,649.26. E FALL OF PRICE OF STOCK Officials of National City Bank Must Explain to Senate (Associated Press Leased Wire) WASHINGTON, Feb. 2.—Officials Of tho National City Bank of New Ydrlc will be naked to explain to a committee of senators tho public marketing of their own stocks. Chairman Norbeck of the Senate banking committee, conducting a stock market Investigation, said that Charles B. Mitchell and other high officers of tho bank would bo called to appear February 21. Norbeck said tho National City Bank stock was sold at a "phenomenally high price and dropped to less than one-twentieth of that high price." The commlttee'H Investigation, Norbeck said, has shown that "some of tho largo banks woro highly responsible for the wild stock market boom." Norbeck said that at that time the federal reserve board sought to slo\v down the boom and asked the co-operation of Mitchell, then a director of tho New York Federal Reserve Bank. Mitchell, Norbeck said, "defied the board and speeded up tho boom. He took 'a go to hell' attitude toward the boom and got away it." EXPERT ON RULES Lewis Deschler, 28 Years Old, Ohioan, Is Masterful Parliamentarian (Associated Pratt Leated Wire) WASHINGTON, Feb. 2.—A 27-yoar, old Ohioan runs the House of Representatives. Dally this young man sits beside the speaker and tells him how ho should rulo on knotty parliamentary problems. He sees to tho correctness o tho House 1 Journal, the only record o proceedings recognized as "official" h tho courts. Once a year ho compiles a voluminous digest of rules of procedure under which House business Is con ducted, citing precedents back to th< time of Thomas Jefferson. This young man, is Lewis Deadlier the House parliamentarian. Deschler was born In Chlllicothe Ohio, in 1905. Since 1928 he has been parliamentarian, after having workef ns a floor messenger and finished a law course at a university here. Deschler became under Republicans. parllamentarla ( But his service had been so satisfactory that who Democrats took conteiil of tho House Speaker Garner continued him at hi ,post. lOmmunist Quarters Raided for Incriminatory Documents (Continued from Page One) Calls U. S. Policy Toward Farmers Marked Failure! because Communists could vote 1th the Socialists and strengthen anther wing of Hitler's opposition. The oming election will be the sixth ma- or election, and the third time a lelchstag has been chosen In the past •ear. HITLER PLEADS FOR FOUR.YEAR 'CHANCE BERMN, tfeb. 2. (A. P.)—Adolf Hlt- cr, four days chancellor of Germany, hallengcd his countrymen today to 'crucify mo or do anything else to mo f at the end of four years wo have not succeeded." "The other side had things nil their own way for 14 years," he told noWs- pnper men. "Look at the result!" "Olvo us four years—that's tho legal period c,t a Reichstag—and then lot the country sit In judgment." Ono of his .audlenco Interrupted vlth a request for an explanation of the four-year plan he mentioned last night in an appeal to the people. Explains 4-Year Plan "I'm glad you asked me that," said littler, "If I had wanted', to mako a campaign speech I could have prom- sod that by the middle of March unemployment would have-been wiped out and by May tho farmer would nave been back on his feet. "But you didn't hear me do that. I'm more honest than-.most- of my op- (Unitei Press Lea-ted BUENOS AIRR8, Fob 2.—The United States policy of protecting agriculture has "proved a lament, able failure," the newspaper La Prtnsa charged editorially today In commenting on the) slump In trade between Argentina and the) United States, which has fallen off rapidly from the 1929 figure of $350,000,000. Protective tariffs In the United States not only In. duced high Internal overproduction, La Prejsa said, but para- lyted 'American Industry and caused unemployment, ARGUMENTS OVER ALLOTMENT PLAN Gov. Rolph Denies Plans to Dismiss Three of Aides ponenta. Ises.' I wouldn't make: such prom"It Is Impossible to head a ship on the right courso. In ft moment. .It takes time. All I ask Is four years. "Remember," ho warned, "I'm ten- aciouu. My" nerves are strong. If I weren't determined I shouldn't be standing before you." An official of the foreign office Introduced each of the American and Kngllsh correspondents and Hitler shook hands with all of thorn, Only Two Courses He bcgah speaking quietly. "I hope the people of the world realize what's going .on In Germany," he said. "There can be no middle course here. 13lther the red flag of Bolshevism will, be hoisted soon or Uormany will find herself again. "I want to appeal to the press of the world not to form premature judgments on the events that are taking place now. "Please judge Germany's new government by its deeds, and take its deeds as a whole, not as isolated instances." Detective to Tell Tales of Detecting A.- K. Cook, a private Investigator, will discuss "Detectives Detecting Dastardly Deeds" when members of the Bakersfleld Veterans' Club gather tomorrow noon at St. Francis cafe to conduct their regular weekly meeting, Skipper Tom Carter announced today. Detective Cook has promised Skipper Carter that he will reveal details : ;Life Term Nulled; '- Faces Deportation (United Preit Leaied Wire) • ". SACRAMENTO, Feb. 2.— Louis Mor. *ales, convicted of stealing a carton of ; 'cigarettes In Fresno county and Hen: ttenced to life imprisonment at Folsom 'State Prison as an habitual criminal, " *was freed by Superior Judge Martin "l. Welsh under a writ of habeas cor- ?pus today. - ; Prison officials, however, announced *that Morales would be turned over to ^•federal Immigration authorities for im' "mediate deportation to Mexico. _ of Borne Interesting experiences I has had as a private Investigator, he Wiley Waiter Rites Are Held at Chapel Last rites wore conducted today at the Fllcklnger chapel for Wiley W. Walker, £7, veteran of the Civil War, who died yesterday at his homo In the Arvin district following a lengthy Illness. Ho fought with the Confederacy In the Civil War. Reverend -N. L. Packard and Reverend F. D. Con way officiated. Interment was in Union cemetery. ' . Technocracy to Be Topic Here Monjday "Technocracy's Contribution to tho Now Social Order" will be discussed next Monday night by Lena Morrow Lewis of Los Angeles, at a public meeting at tho Washington School. Mrs. Lewis Is one of tho foremost women orators of iho Socialist movement, Sho Is a former state secretary of the party In this state, an organizer for the national party and for many years was e'dltor of "Tho World." Sho speaks in Bakersfield while on a tour of the San Joaquln valley. Other speeches are scheduled for Taft, next Friday night; Visalla, Selma and Fresno. METHYLENE BLUE FATAL SAN JOSE, Feb. 2. (A. P.)—Santa' Clara county's first experiment with methyltno blue proved a failure. Tsun Chow, 33, Chinese cannery worker, found nearly dead Tuesday from carbon monoxide gas, died at the Sun Joso Hospital last night. Loo Ten, 57, was dead when friends smashed in the door of their cabin where the two were huddled over a charcoal burner. (Attnciatcd Preit Leated Wire) PITTSBURG, Feb. 2.—Suit for J450.- 00 against 10 motion picture dlstrlb- tlng companies for alleged vlola- ,ons of the Sherman anti-trust act ,-as filed in Federal Court today by iamuel Friedman in his own behalf nd for his brothers, Benjamin and George. The plaintiff asks $150,000 damages and demands triple that amount under an ant which approves such remuneration If the charges are proven % Friedman alleges that the defendants conspired to refuse to lease him lltns after a complaint had been filed against him by the F. B. O. Picture Corporation, which is connected with he R. K. O. Distributing Corporation. In addition to R. K. O. Distributing, .he defendants are Metro-Goldwyn- Mayer, Columbia Pictures, Warner Brothers First National, Universal ^Iliii Exchange, Fox Film Corpora- Ion, Educational Film Exchange, R. K. O. Pathe, United Artists Corpora- ion and Educational World Wide. Friedman alleges that tho corpora- Ions named entirely control the dls- rlbutlou of motion pictures In 'this district In restraint of trade. VICKS ANTISEPTIC ^ SAVES HALF ! Whole nation responds to trial offer on antiseptic by makers of VapoRub W E MAKE no eitravagim claims for Vjcks new Antiseptic. Instead, we have supplied to druggists . ..at las than cost ... 5 million trial bottles... so you can test it in your own home. Already, in only 18 days, hundreds of thousands of people have taken advantage of this trial offer. Vicks Voratorte is simply the best oral antiseptic our chemists could produce—aided by bacteriologists and pharmacologists of our 16 allied organ- isations... here and yiCKS ANTISEPTIC in Europe. Vicks Voratone is » balanced antiseptic . , . mild enough to be used daily without risk to delicate membranes ...strong enough to do everything an oral antiseptic should do. You can use Vicks Antiseptic for all the customary uses ... in your customary way. And Vicks Antiseptic has this additional advantage .. . born in depression year, it is priced accordingly. Large 10-ounce bottle ... a usual 751 value . . . only 35^. • IAD HEATH <H<litnli> • MOUTH-WAJH Dfily Oral Hytinu, Aftir Smetint, Kit. • CAROLE Strt Thrift, Incipiint CtlJt • ANTISEPTIC LOTION Minor Culi, Abr»iit*i, tilt, Mussolini Plan Designed to End Crisis in Italian EconomifevLife ; (United Press Leaned Wire) ROME, Fob. 3.—Premier Benlto Mussolini's "Industrial Reconstruction Institute" ' designed to smash the economic crisis and reorganize Italian Industry on a healthy basis, began the progress today of weeding out weak and. un/cconomlcr .Industries. Although n Duce's plan may delight technocrats, as It Introduces highly technical -methods, It avoids energy determinants, and ergs, standards of value proposed by the American group, and places values purely on present currencies. A general speeding up of Industry and a refreshing of the entire Indus- trfal organization Is the'objective. No Bank Connection Tho frist decision of tho institute was to float a 1,000,000-llre bond issue to finance tho "demobilization section," which will liquidate weak concerns. The institute Is not officially connected with banks, but Is limited to industries. A previous financial organization, ihe "Institute Mo- bllnlre," was designed to help banks unload their industrial, securities and thaw their frozen assets. The reconstruction institute will finance and Improve healthy industries able to Issue long term 'loans and will provide for liquidation of uneconomic concerns through slate aid for creditors. Wants "Clean Slate" Mussolini's plan Is for a "clean slate" In the Italian Industrial wys- tem, just as he believes that a clean slate of war debts and reparations would be the greatest aid to International recovery. Tho plan will probably be a blow to certain firms on the border line making a desperate effort to recuperate. It will wipe out those held to have 1:0 chance to-make Industrial progress. Mussolini expects the institute 1.0 settle' national Industry on a sound basis, ••signifying clower state control typical of the Mussolini system. Hog Raisers' Views Differ Over Efficacy of , Proposal (Associated Press Heated Wire}' WASHINGTON, Feb. 2.—Hog raisers gave conflicting views on tho wisdom of the domestic allotment farm price-raising bill before one Senate committee today while another heard an appeal for legislation to ease tho agricultural mortgage situation. Earl C. Smith, president of tho Illinois Agricultural Association, endorsed tho allotment bill In its application to hogs, saying the Increased cost to tho consumer would bo slight compared to the benefit to'the farmer. ' Several other witnesses Including F. C. Collins, Denver, Colo., president of the American National Livestock Association, took the opposite view, say- Ing It would never bo possible to right tho price- discrepancy between agricultural and other products ''by any arbitrary price-fixing plan." At tho hearing on farm mortgage and debt relief measures,' C. B. Jen- nolt, vice-president of tho First Trust Joint Stock* Land Bank, Chicago, said suspension of mortgage foreclosures by some Insurance companies has been motivated by "business policy" and Indicated some of them may be forced to reduce their Interest rates In order to collect. (A.s»noialed Priti Leased Wire) SACRAMENTO, Feb. 2.—Go ver nor Rolph, III In a San Francisco hospital, Issued a • statement through his Sacramento office to* day, denying reports circulated to the effect he Is contemplating the ousting of Director of F|. • nance Holland Vandegrlft, Director of Agriculture Dudley Moulton and Director of Institutions J. M. Toner. "I know nothing of any movement to dismiss Vandegrlft, Moul- .ton or Toner," the governor stated, "and am not a party to any such movement," AWARD TWO J IDENJ MORE LOANS (Continued From Page One) Two Other Bids Are Being Studied by Department of Public Works •*Universal Pictures Sued by J. V. Bryson ( Associated Pre«« Leated Wire) LONDON, Feb. 2.—Claiming that he had been wrongly dismissed from an important managerial position at a salary of £7800 a year, James Van Bibber Bryson has brought suit before Lord Hewart and a Jury against Universal Pictures, Limited. Norman Birkett, counsel for Bryson, said a notable figure In the case would be Carl Laemmle, chairman of the defendant company. "My case." said Birkett, "is-that tho phenomenal success of the company was due to Bryson and that he was treated shamelessly by Mr. Laemmle." bank was made before tho subcommittee by Miller. He said In ,answer to questions of Senator Brookhart, Republican, Iowa: "I regret I wasn't here to vote for It and share In that courageous and brave action. It was one of tho bravest things ever done In this country. If that loan had not' been made the results would have been disastrous to the nation." . Brookhart said Insull securities had been put up by the bank as collateral and he was Informed the corporation would lose $25,000,000 or $30,000,000 on the advance. "I don't know whether there will bo any loss," Miller replied, "but certainly not such a staggering loss as that." , Charges Discrimination • Senator Lewis, Democrat, Illinois, charged that there hud been discrimination In administering relief fundH. Lewis said the government seemed blind to the danger of revolution and that certain members of the corporation's board had tried to obstruct relief to "those of humble society", and allowed precedence to "those formerly of power," A vivid "story of cold .and hungry children almost under the committee's nose in the national capital, WHS given the banking subcommittee by Mrs. Eleanor Patterson, wealthy editor of a Washington newspaper. (United Prct* Leated Wire) ' SACRAMENTO, Feb. 2.—State highway contracts were under award In two Southern California counties, and bids on highway work In two others were being studied today by tho state department of public works. Tho total of both bids and awards was $686,77 The two contracts awarded were expected to afford from 400 to 425 jobs for relief of unemployment, and are being financed with the aid of federal funds. They ore as follows: San Bernardino county—Gradins and paving 10.2 miles from Vineyard avenue to Sierra avenue, which Is located between Ontario and Colton or the San Bcrnardlno-El Centro lateral to United Concrete Pipe Corporation Los Angeles, $309,386. Orange county—Grading and paving 5.6 miles between Irvine and Tustln 01 Coast highway, to Griffith Company LOH Angeles. $85,420. Bids opened were: • Imperial county—Grading and pav Ing four-tenths mile at Brawley, B. G Cnrroll, fian Diego, $20,866. Riverside county—Grading and pav ing 11 miles between Edom and 'India O.swald Brothers, Los Angeles, $171, 115. AllEENHGLfiS la ft..*-1. r CLAy COUNTY 'or 40 Years Area Notorious for Feuds, Murders and < Other Evil Deeds te L , so •'-.,., Municipal Scrip Is Launched in Tulare (UnHcdfrcst Leased Wire) TULARE, Fob, 2.—California's first municipal scrip project was under way rtero today following dedlslon of tho Tulare city council to Issue $500 in scrip for relief purposes. The scrip, it was planned, will be Bolf-supportlng through sale of two- cent stamps, to bo affixed to the |1 vouchers each tlmo they are handled. Tho vouchers, council members said, will bo used to finance welfare work. • i e» '' MAN AGED 100 DIES ROME, Feb. 2. 6A. P.)—Senator Pletro Ellero, who was 100 years old, died here today. Ho was a noted jurist, ' began his political career as a member of tho Chamber of Deputies In 1880, and for the past 34 years was a senator. Tire Prices Cut by Firestone Company (Associated Press Leased Wire) AKRON, Ohio, Fob. 2.—Firestone Tire and Rubber Company provided another flurry In the series of tire price wars in various cities of the country today by announcing a 5 per cent cut in specified grades of tires. Other grades would be cut in "proper relation," the announcement said. Other companies said they were preparing to meet tho cut or "study It" .before announcing policy. Ex-king of Greece Facing: Operation (Attociatca Press Lcated.TVire) LONDON, Feb. 2.—Former King George of Greece will undergo an operation for appendicitis soon in a London nursing home. He was reported as well at present as can be expected. The establishment of the Greek republic in 1924 by vote. of tho people caused King George It to lose the throne. He is a brother of the divorced Queen Helen of Rumania and a nephew of the former kaiser. 4-H Club Projects Studied by Leaders Leaders of 4-H agricultural clubs have, found four work projects leading all others in this county this last year, according to N: D. Hudson, assistant farm adviser. Judged on a basis of the number of projects completed, their money value, and their profit, the four are; dairy cows, sows and litters, egg laying and baby chicks. fUnitfd Prett Leated Wire) HOLLYWOOD, Feb. 2.—A story of how she and a malo companion were bound and gagged by masked bandits who Invaded her beach home was told today by Alleen Prlngle, former motion picture actress, as police Increased their efforts to trap the gunmen who have terrorized film homes for weeks. Miss Pringle said Howard Dletz, a New York official of the Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Studios, was robbed of $1000, but that she had no money with her. Fear of reprisal kept her from (Associated Prem Leaned Wire) HVOANKliJORT, Ky., Feb. 2.—A rco- mmendutton that the 1934 Kentucky -eglslature abolish Clay county, which State Inspector and Examiner.'.Nat.B. Sewell says has been "notorious t for nearly half a ceijtury" because of fao- lonal violence, Is made In a report submitted by Governor, Ruby liaffobh by the examiner. -. Abolition of tlie Kentucky mountain county under the examiner's plan would entail division of Its' territory, and, assigning the various sections to adjacent counties. "That the, governmental machinery of the', county IBS failed to function effectively Is nost clearly evidenced by the history of the county for the past 40 years," the examiner's report said. "In no other'county In the iUU hai lawlessness prevailed for long a time with iuoh disastrous results to the people," the report said, "nor hat the character of crime reached the barbaric' level in any other part of the etate that. has been In evidence In recent years In Clay. * "I do not have in mind solely the largo number of people who have met violent death at the hands of enemies. . . When men meet face to face And settle their differences with guns, It is a far different situation • from the ono in which men are shot from places of concealment, without a chance to defend themselves, helpless women and children arc sacrificed through vengeful blood-lust, and property Is wantonly destroyed .as a means of creating a reign of' terrorism among citizens who may be dreaded a«"wlt- nesscs or jurors by evil-doers." SEEK TO AID MANY TRAPPED IN '(Unitri Prett Leated Wire) LOS ANGELES, Feb. 2.— Rescue missions were battling winter elements in three sections of southern California, Arizona and Nevada today to bring succor to several hundred Inhabitants, trapped In their isolated homes by deep snows and threatened by pangs of hunger. Two forestry service tractors plowed .hrough six-foot drifts near San Bor- lardino, Calif., to open a road to Cedar Pines Park, where 200 winter residents were feared to bo confronted by a food shortage. The mountain settlement has been Isolated two .weeks. Opening of the road was expected to require another day. r ... . , An army bombing plane was scheduled to leave Las Vegas, Nev., todiy with rations for eight persons enow- bound at the Gold Rahge^mtne, 120 miles north of Las Vegas. The marooned party includes Louts Cramer, a geologist, and his wife and baby. Their plight was considered precarious. ' Rangers and national park employes, reporting the robbery she explained. immediately, The former star said four bandits were In the party, entering from the rear door after they had bound and gagged her two servants In their quarters above the. garage. "The men ordered us to keep quiet," she related, any money. 'I told them there wasnM I was so frightened I can scarcely remember what happened until I found myself lying on a divan tied with ropes. Mr. Dletz was tied and forced to Ho down on another divan.. . "The bandits turned the radio louder and then hunted' around for liquor They sat around for a while and thet left, warning mo to 'keep still and stay out of trouble.'*" cutting through deep drifts, slowly approached the Isolated Havasupai Indian reservation near Grand canyon, Arizona, where more than 200 tribesmen and officials were reported In urgent need of food and supplies. IF YOU WANT RELIEF ; *. FROM HEMORRHOIDS Resihol YOUNO KAHN MARRIED NEW YORK, Feb. 2. .(U. P.)—Gilbert W. Kahn, son of Otto H. Kahn, banker, was married yesterday to Sara Jane Helikcr, Broadway dancer! Miss Helllcer's home is In JaokHonvllIe, Via. Kahn Is a member of the banking firm, Kahn, Loeb and Company. NOTED THEATER CLOSES NEW YORK, Feb. 2. (A, P.)—The ninlto theater, Forty-second street and Seventh avenue, was closed today. Known ulnco 1918 as the "house of hits," It was, before that, Ham- mersteln'a old Victoria. Regular Size ... a 75< value ... Only 35( BRITISH TO OPPOSE FIRMLY ANY "SWAPPING" ON DEBTS WAKE UP YOUR LIVER BILE- WITHOUT CALOMEL And You'll Jump Oat of Bed in the Morning Rarin* to Go If jroa (Ml tear mad mnk »nd tfc* varld leoto punk, don't nrmllew • lot of wltt, Mineral wiUr, oil, Uutiv* e»ndy or rh«win| dim ud eipect tb««o to malu you roddnly iwwt and buoyant ud. (all of (Associated Press Leased Wire) L ONDON, Feb. 2.—The Dally Mill said editorially today that Neville Chamberlain, chancellor of the exchequer, did well to set forth plainly for American correapondenta yesterday the British governments policy In the coining debt negotiations at Washington. "He listed emphatically," said the Mall, "that our representatives do not contemplate embarking on a swapping deal. He deprecated any Idea of bargaining In the questions which will be discussed. Our case Is, after all, slinple. It Is that any prolonged continuance of the hug* one-way payments Involved In these Intergovernmental war debt* Is Im. possible." Chamberlain Was emphatic that there should be no "great swapping deal" at Washington, but he also said that "b_oth parties are Interested in questions which will come up simultaneously with discussion of the war debts and an agreement might be reached to their mutual advan- tag*." He "said he welcomed dlscuaslon of the tariff and other economic problems, but the view, of the British government I* that no decisions on these Issuee are MKely to be reached at Washington. .He Indicated one other loophole for negotiations, when he expressed' the hope of trade agreements which will help tc break down tariff walls between the nations. These can be negotiated, h •. said, without violating the Ottawa agreements. For they ew't do It. They only BOOT* tb* bawili end m mere moremcBt doon't gat »t the cmviM. Tb* r*uon (or your down-«nd-out fullitf U your jlvtr. It ibould pour out two pound* of liquid bllo into your bow«U daily. If thi§ bil« U not flowlnf (r**ly, your food 4o*n't dlf«t. It jiut deetyt u> tb« boweli. Gu blo*t* up your itomaeh. You biv» » thick, bad tut* and your bruth U foul, ilrin oft** brwk* out In blemiihe*. Your h*md nchai tad you (M! down and out. Your wbole vyitMB I* ooUon*d. It UkM thaw food, eld CARTER'S U-TTl<E UVER PILLS to f»t th*M two peund* of bll* flowing (r**ly «nd mtk* you (Ml "up and up." Th*y contain wond*rfnt, harmloM, f*nU* T*f*tabl* •> tract*, amnming whan it eemai to maldnj th* btl* flew (racly. Hot don't uk for UTW pOI*. Aik for Carter'* UtO* Urar rilU. Look forth* nant* Carter's Uttl* Uw Pill* en tho r.d label. Raaant a •uMiluU. 2fe at all item. Q 1KU C. M. Ce. DR. VAN METER CAREFUL DENTIST Niw !•• irlMi tn »UUi in* krldnwirk Mi«* I* tur «'»n lafetrtttry . 1421 Nineteenth Street A«r«n rum Willl'l PhflU 175 SPARKLING MOUNTAIN WATER That's an attractive phrase —calls up visions of snow-clad peaks and ice-cold mountain streams—but there is-DANGER in it. Unfortunately the APPEARANCE of water is no guarantee of its purity. Clear, sparkling mountain water may be burdened with dangerous disease germs—and it often is. Water of less attractive appearance may be entirely healthful. Do not allow the appearance of water to give you a false sense of security. Your guarantee of the safety of your water supply is the company that furnishes it to you. Men trained by years of experience and filled with deep sense of respon-, sibility. are your best safeguard. They take their >vork seriously. They realize your health is in their hands. U is the onjy job they have. Though the water for your evening meal comes from u faucet instead of a mountain stream, you are sure of one thing— IT IS SAFE. CALIFORNIA WATER SERVICE COMPANY (A California Corporation—Operated by Callforniani) i »

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