The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on February 9, 1933 · Page 2
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 2

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Thursday, February 9, 1933
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THE BAKEHSF1ELI) CAL1FORN1AN, TlIURSDAV, FEBRUARY 9, 1933 LOCAL AND TELEGRAPH SIUOY DEMENTIA PRAECOX CASES Five-Year Survey of Great Medical Problem Is Made Public (AssofAnteil Press I.rnacil Wire) MONTUEAI,, Kt'K ».—lU'SultH of a. five-year study of ilvmontin prnecox patients, showing that tlio budles as well as the inluds of these Insann people arc In a condition like that of sleep In normal persons, was reported toddy to the American OlU'pe of Physicians by Dr. ('. O. Hoskln.s of Ilo.ston. Dementia prtiecox I* "the outstanding medical problem of our time." Doctor Hosktns siild, "but although practical clues arc available for further study of the problem, It Is receiving an almost negligible proportion of the total funds and efforts now being devoted to medical research." Dreadful' Disease One-fifth of all American hosyiltal beds arc filled by dementia praecox patients, ho went on, and losses resulting from the disease :iro estimated at a million dollars a. day. Sufferers from rlemontla praecox generally nre agreed to be In a mental condition resembling a "waking dream," and perhaps, said Doctor Hosklns, "tho characterization of tho psychosis as a dream state Is worthy of more literal acceptance than bnd previously been supposed. A dreaming mind In a somnolent (sleeping) body appears to bo tho fundamental condition of tho psychosis. The body, however, Is rather easily aroused, whereas tho dream Htato Is notably resistant to correction." Dog Exhibited A do§r whoso Insldes are "disconnected" for purposes of studying secretions of tho stomach and Intestines, but which plays as happily a.s any other dog when not being used In experiments, was exhibited by I'ro- fessor B. P. Habkln at a clinic at McGlll University. New evidence that people Kome- tlmes -may have "rheumatism of tho lung," a question long In dispute among some physicians, was reported by Dr. C. P. Howard of Montreal. Some cases of what are bellevod to be pneumonia really am rheumatism of the lung, he said. Difference between the twu diseases can easily be noted under the intoi'iin'opo. SHERIFF Mrs. Lillian Holley, whose husband, Sheriff Roy Holley, was killed In a gun battle near Gary, Ind., has been appointed his successor and has taken up her duties. BA11LE Al SEA EXPECTED Dutch Warships Conversing on Rebellious Craft. Crew in Mutiny SUPERVISOR'S TRIAL TO (United Press Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES, Feb. D.—-Sidney T. Graves, former chairman of the county Board of Supervisors, today i pleaded not guilty to it chargi! of uc- | coptlng an JXO.OOO bribe, and his trial wa-s set for March !'. Graves was accused of taking tho bribe to effect a compromise between the board and tho contracting firm of Fisher, Ross, McDoimlil & Kahn, whereby the county paid JS30.000 for work done on the $25,000,000 San Gabriel Canyon flood-control dam bu- foro earth slides caused its nbandon- nyint. Once more Superior Judgii Charles Frlclu 1 , before whom Graves pleaded, refused a motion for reduction of his 5^5,000 ball. The motion was dented without prejudice, however. Superior Judgn Kk'tchcr Mnwron will preside ut his trial. Press Leased Wire) HATAVIA, Java., Feb. 9. — Possibilities of a sea battle were envisaged within comparatively few hours today between tho rebellious cruiser De Xe- ven Provlnclen and Dutch naval and air forces rapidly converging on the mutineers, who are still steering a defiant course In tho Indian ocean along the Sumatra coast. The native Malay mutineers renewed an offer of conditional surrender, which was spurned by the naval authorities, who demand Immediate unconditional capitulation and declare they will open flro If tho rebels resist. Without giving the precise details of the movements of ships and aircraft, which was deemed unwise an the mutinous ship Is equipped with wireless, officials stated steps for a westerly concentration of navnl forces, which originally wcro 1500 to 2000 miles away, were taken Immediately after news of tho De Seven's seizure was received. The runaway cruiser's position at j 4 a. in., Java time, was given as 3.56 | degrees south, 100.44 degrees east. It I was proceeding on a southeasterly ' course at a speed of 7% knots. (This is about 450 miles northwest of here and about S50 miles northwest of Sourabaya naval base, whoro tho crew was returning). Equalization Board and Rolph Row Over Taxes (UnUt.il /'rend Leaned Wire) S ACRAMENTO, Feb. 9.—A definite break over tax policies between Governor Rolph and the State Board of Equalization was Indicated here today In a statement Issued by Fred E. Stewart, board member and director of the tax research bureau.- Stewart reiterates his charge that Governor Rolph wno In error when he said recently that the tax research bureau had not showed In Its report that public utility taxes required equalization. The statement further declared the so-called Rlley plan for revision of California's tax system had "much to offer the average citizen, If retention of the present system means perpetuation of ths gross In•qualities existing In tax burdens borne by the ordinary property owner and the utilities." "State Controller Rlley'o plan Is worthy of thorough consideration by all taxpayers," said Stewant. "Obviously there Is no equality of burdens under the rates now prevailing, and something must be don* without delay to remove the real propirty owner from his exposed and perilous position." The outstanding points of the plan worked out by Rlley are found In provisions calling for a limitation of property taxes so that net more than half of government expense will be met from this source and th« Imposition of a gross receipts tax on all Income at a low rate to provide the remaining funds needed for state and local governments, In. Stew. art's opinion. Hudson Co. Strikers Returning to Work (United Press Leased Wire) DETROIT, Feb. 9. — Striking employes In the body plant at Hudson Motor Car Company wero returning to work today with other Hudson workers recalled by the company. Officials reported that 1000 of tho 3000 strikers had taken their places In tho body plants. Return of the strikers enabled the company to recall 3000 additional workers, employes In the main plant S.FJIGHTCLUBIS DESTROYED BY FIRE (United Press Leased Wire) SAN FRANCISCO, Feu> 9.—Fire swept through the Lido, one of San Francisco's outstanding c.-.barets, today, destroying tho night club and damaging several rooms directly abovo the danc-o floor. Nearly 30 occupants of the rooms, awakened by police, escaped without Injury. The fire started in the vicinity of a gas heater, near the front of .the danco floor, while a Janitor was working in the rear of the cabaret. Flames spread swiftly and by the time, fire equipment reached the building, at Columbus and Lombard, the blaze appeared to be enveloping the entire four-story structure. The attractive cabaret was reduced to a shambles. More than 100 tallies, and assembly lines. Moro than 1100 the highly polished dance floor, mu- workers in the uxle plant, unaffected slclans' stage nnd other furnishings by tin? strike, brought the total nUm-' were destroyed. Damage was esti- lier now employed to over 4000. ' mated nt $50,000. A reat team! AND EITHER SIZE IS TWO QUESTIONED IN IN L A. (Continued From Page One) A BARGAIN! JUST the right size ... whether it'a it party you're having, or a solo bit of enjoyment. The big bottle for the times when you need atlo* °f ginger ale ... the familiar twelve- ounce bottle when you want only a glass or two. Just the right flavor ... in fact, until you taste The Champagne of Ginger Ales you have 110 idea how good a ginger ale can be! There's a sunny sparkle in it, a gay charm and a perfect blending, that haven't yet been equaled. And just the right prices! For now by getting your deposit back on each empty bottle of Canada Dry you can enjoy the finest of all ginger ales at the same price as ordinary ginger ales. Drop into the store today and order Canada Dry. Both sizes come in handy cases. ©193J G U L A R 12-OUNCE SIZE NOW 2 •« 25 PLUS 2c DEPOSIT ON EACH BOTTLE Stlghttv high ft* in autne jifaro* for icing, iMftrrv, vr iif/ipr -i-rcinl vrrrlrr*. LARGE 5-FULL- GLAS5 SIZE NOW PLUS 9c BOTTLE DEPOSIT •S'Kfliflv hifhrr in turn* places .for Irini, ilrlirrry, or iillirr fi'trlal ttrviet*. ; «$? >*itv* ^ # <>'-'"> **• was not made public until Wednesday. To most questions, the music teacher remained silent. "I won't talk until I see my lawyer," she said. House Searched While Miss Hammer was being questioned, police searched a Pasadena house where she formerly lived. The house Is located near a railroad yard. Mrs. Skeele had told of hearing- the whistle of trains during her 34 hours' Imprisonment. Miss Hammer Insisted she lost the house through foreclosure proceedings several months ago and had not visited It since. •) Searchers reported that although deserted, the house was Illuminated on Sunday and Monday, and that a man and a woman were seen there by neighbors. May Hang on Letter "T" On the letter ".t" of a typewriter, may hang the solution of the two strange abduction cases, the kidnap- ing of Mrs. Skeele, and the attempted kidnaping of Miss Smith. Police experts announced today that they discovered a distinct typewriting similarity in the ransom note left when Mrs. Skeele was lured from her home hero last Sunday night and In a note found in the residence of Miss •Louella Hammer; 28, held in technical custody for questioning. The most promising comparison, according to Chief of Detectives Joe Taylor, was In the letter "t." In both notes, he said, tho lower half of that letter was missing." Other Similarities There wtro other similarities, .such as typing errors common, to both notes, and a mixture of red and black Ink, a.s though the ribbon had not been properly adjusted, police reported. Officers already have f»ld that the solution of one case meftas the solution of the other because they wero so identical in attempted execution and because the principals were so closely connected with the University of Southern California. SUFFERING, DEATH SPREAJLBY COLD Almost Entire U. S. Stricken; Atlantic Seaboard Is Latest Victim (United Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Feb. 9.—Extreme cold spread buffering and death over almost the entire United States today as tho arctic wave which has frozen the mid- west and Rocky Mountain states for several clays swept over tho south and the Atlantic seaboard. At least 40 deaths were attributed directly or Indirectly to the cold, Seldom has a cold wave spread over such a great proportion of. the coun- .ry. Prom the western Rocky Mountain region to the Atlantic and from Canada far into the southland, temperatures ranging from 43 below zero to a few degrees above zero were reported. Over the entire territory tho already difficult task of caring for the destitute was made far worse. Damage to crops and livestock was heavy in some sections. Towna Marooned' The snow which accompanied tho cold wave when It first spread over the middle west did not reach tho east, but In Utah a new blizzard developed late yesterday. Many towns were reported marooned. Unseasonable warmth along the eastern seaboard yesterday gave way to cold during the night, with temperature drops of 50 degrees In 12 hours In New York City and elsewhere. From a record high of 68 at 2 p. in. yesterday, the temperature plunged below 14, according to unofficial read- Great of England Honor Memory of John Galsworthy (United Press Leased Wire) LONDON, F«b. 9, — Statesmen, peer*, diplomats, novelists, poeti and hundreds of tho late John Galsworthy's readers paid homage to the memory of the novelist In a brief and simple memorial service In Westminster Abbey today. The service was conducted by Dean Foxley Morris. Prlm« Minister Ramsay MacDonald arrived with Sir .James Barrle to find the Abbey so filled with the novelist's admirers that many were forced to stand throughout the service. Tokio, However, Avers That Jehol Campaign Not Warlike Move ings. Severe In Rockies NEW HOPE FOR PROSPERITY Nations of \Vorld Optimistic Over Coming Economic Conference (Associated Press Leased Wire) LONDON. Feb. 9.—Roused to new hope for the return of prosperity, tho nations of the world have been assured by Prime Minister Ramsay MacDonald that the world economic conference will bo held at tho earliest possible moment. A survey by Associated Press correspondents stationed In the various European capitals shows that the conference preparatory commission, .with Its work just completed, has focused attention on a six-point program for recovorey. MacDonald to Preside League of Nations officials already have arrived in London to discuss conference arrangements with the British government. That Mr. MacDonald will preside over the first assembly of its kind In history, with tho sessions starting In July In old St Jamo's palace, is likely unless a new and unexpected move is made to shift the conference to Washington. The world economic conference will bring to London from more than fifty nations a host of famous men and women, not: only bearded scholars, high-brow economists and worried financiers, but also picturesque national figures. Hitler to Attend Adolf Hitler, who sits in tho chair zero. Only In seml-truplcal resort j of Bismarck, will come for tho cere- areas of the extreme south was freez- j monlal opening, according to word ing weather escaped. Cotton experts from Berlin, but there Is not much believed the cold would kill boll wee- prospect, of a general mustering of vils and fruit insects, Improving crop prospects. The southwest Arkansas peach crop The In the midwest and tho rocky mountain states, the cold remained far more severe than in the east. Snow had stopped over most of the western territory, except In tho Intermountaln section, but temperature s in some sections dropped even lower last night than they had the night before. In the Chicago nren, where 1G deaths had been reported, thermometers registered below zero. In Kansas City it was 0 below soon after midnight, and getting colder. Butte, Mont., reported 31 below; Denver, 16 below; most of Wyoming 20 to 30 below, nnd Basin, Mont., 43 below. In the west tho cold was expected to last for at least another day, and In the cast for longer. Suffering In South Memphis, Birmingham and other southern cities, unaccustomed to low temperatures, reported great suffering as the mercury dropped toward (United Press Leaned Wire) TOKIO, Feb. 9.— Japan's military forces In Manchuria will begin a drive against Chinese troops for tho conquest of Jehol province soon, the war, offico indicated in a statement today. The statement Implied that Japanese action against the Chinese In Jehol could not be consld- ersd a warlike move, as Japan will be helping Manchoukuo "restore order" In Jehol, which Japan considers part of Manchuria and not of China. It was Indicated that tho "police work" or cleaning up would be similar to the tactics used in the three northern provinces, now formed Into tho "Independent state" of Manchou- kuo. Green-clad infantrymen, bomb- Ing airplanes, armored trains and' other modern war machines were usetj to drive out regular and Irregular Chinese. troops. ' The statement stressed the right of the state of Manchoukuo to "restore order" In the rich and strategically Important province. The • war office reiterated the claim of Japan and Manchoukuo that Jehol Is an Integral part of the "Independent state" of Manchoukuo. It was charged that Marshal Chang Hsueh-Llang, former war lord of Manchuria who now commands Cliine.se military forces In north China, had sent armies Into Jehol. (The Chinese consider the province purt of their territory and are preparing to defend it against the Japanese.) Chinese soldiers are without sufficient supplies, the war office said, and tire looting tho province to live. was believed badly damaged. trees had budded before the cold set in. In addition to 15 deaths In tho Chicago area, the following fatalities were reported from wrecks and fires attributable to the extreme weather: Canada, 7; Missouri, 3; Oklahoma, 3; Texas, 2; Indiana, 2; Iowa, 2; California, Oregon, Montana, Wisconsin and Pennsylvania, each one. FOR STATE FARMERS HOOVER SAILS NEW YORK (United Press Leased Wire) NEW YOUK, Feb. 9. — President Hoover plans to sail from New York for California on the evening of Inauguration day, It was learned today. The President and his party, which will Include Secretaries Hyde and Wilbur and possibly Secretary and Mrs. MJlls are said to have reserved a aulto of nine rooms on a liner leaving New York at 0 p. m. on March 4. They wo\ild disembark at Panama nd Hponflsperhaps a week in tho Canal zone before proceeding to Call- ornhi, according to tho plans as they ire understood here. Mrs. Hoover would not lie one of he sailing party, it was said, but the 'resident's son, Alan, would be in the party. Tho ship on which he intends to ravel originally was scheduled to sail it 11 a. m., but will i>e held until Mr. loover has been able to reach the jler, coming from Washington dl- •ectly after his successor's luaub'ura- ion. ( United Press Leased Wire) \ SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 9.—"Con! trolled marketing" provides the ttolu- i tion for the plight of'California agrl- l culture, Simon J. Lubin, chief of the • state bureau of commerce, declared 1 today in his annual report. | Refusing to blame the general eco- j i nomlc depression for the hardships of the state's agriculture, Lubln said the farm problem could not be solved without organized, systematic marketing methods. Lubln pointed out that not only must growers organize their marketing, but a basis for co-operation between growers and eastern distrib- uters of California products must bo formed. dictators. Joseph P. Stalin and Benito Mussolini will assign tho Russian and Italian interests to special envoys. It will be Mr. MacDonald's task to put the delegates face to face with the troubles of tho world as catalogued by the preparatory experts under six formidable headings as follows: Six Problems 1. Monetary and credit policy. 2. Prices. 3. Resumption of tho movement of capital. •I. Restrictions on international | trade. ' 5. Tariff and treaty policy. i U. Organization of production and ! trade. These cover the whole range of complex problems from tho gold standard, silver questions and trade barriers to river and land transport and what is to bo done for farmers the world over. Three Flyers Dead and Seven Injured '(United Press Leaned Wire) TOKIO, Feb. 0. — The .Tupamtr; navy's largest seaplane crashed Into tho sea, killing three naval aviators, near Tateyama, Chlba I'ref «?<••« ture,- last night. Seven other orcu- pents of tho craft were injured. The plane was destroyed. It was purchased In England In 1931 for 500, UOO yen. Splittinq Headaches l/fftil she learned «Ay she was always *""" miserable — and found out about MM Tablets (Nature's Remedy). Now she gets ilong fine with everybody. This safe, depend- ible, all-vegetable laxative brought quick relief uid quiet nerves because it cleared her system )f poisonous wastes — made bowel action iaay and reifular. Thousands take NR daily. It's such a sure, pleoeant>corrcctive. Mild, ion-habit- form- ng. Nobadafter- iffcc iffccts. At your i Iruggist's— 25c. U)TO-NICHT IT\ ••.-. "- « .-• ,i/_.. if,AC" Quick relief for acid indlRes- T UIVO tion. heartburn. OnlylOc. DR. MEAKINS CHOSEN MONTREAL, Feb. li. (U. P.)Dr. Republicans Oppose Lump-Sum Payment (Associated Press Leased Wire) WASHINGTON, Feb. 9.—Republican opposition to British suggestions for a lump-sum payment of war debts on a 10 per cent value basis was voiced today by Representative Snell of New York,-minority House leader. "I am absolutely opposed to it," the Sew Yorker said. "I want someone o tell me what good an agreement loes with England and the European lebtors on the debt. If wo makn an igreement with them, thes''ll be back tvlthln six months' time for another igreement, asking ua to cut the last one In half." Committee of-19 Is ' Firm Against Japan f Associated Press Leased Wire) GENEVA, Feb. 9. — The committee of 19 of the league considering the latest proposals of Yosuke Matsuoka, Japanese spokesman, concerning the Slno-Japanese situation, today decided to maintain Its support of non- recognition of the -new Japanese- sponsored state of Manchukuo. WEAK WOMEN Take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound . Itevti you eter felt .that >ou were too weak to do •nrthlnft . . . that you did not have the etrenftth to da your work? Women who are weak and run-down should take a tonic euch ae Ljrdla E- Plnkham'e Vetetable Compound. Head- 'achee and backachee that are the reeult of • tired, run-down condition often yield to this ntarveloua medicine. •B out of crerjr let women who report to ue say that they are benefited by tills medicine. Buy n bottle from your druggist today . . • and watch the results. I: Jonathan C. Meaklns of Montreal, chairman of the 17th annual clinical session now meeting here, was chosen today by the nominating committee to be president-elect of tho American College of Physicians for the term 1113:1-34. SMALLPOX KILLS 93 BOMBAY, Feb. 9. (U. P.)— Several Europeans woro among smallpox victims who died today a.s an epidemic spread. Ninety-three cases wero fatal out of 101 reported since Sunday. 2O ANNOUNCEMENT Dr. Floyd J. KIopp and Dr. Oma C. Klopp, Chiropractors Now Located* at 301 and 302 Haberfelde Building I'honc 5151 DEPRESSION'S | CAUSE FOUND | (United Prets Lensgd Wire) MONTREAL, Feb. 9.— Doctors are partly responsible for the depression, according to Doctor f. M. Pottenger of Monrovia. Calif., because they have extended the .expectancy of life so that there are proportionately more mlddleaged and old persons living today than ever before". Addressing th« annual cenvoca. tion of tht American College of Physicians, of which he Is president, Doctor Pottenger said! "The effect of an Increasing number of people reaching adult life would b« favorable to medical practice If continuous employment at 'adequate wages were obtainable for all, «o that physicians might be freely consulted when slckntis arises. "But, unfortunately, the number of people who are competing for employment Is Increasing at a time when, on account of the changes In our Industrial system, ftwer workers are required, We are saving lives and enabling men to live to an old age, but are not making provision for them In our economic system," Cigarette Smugglingr £nd Serious Coughs With Creomulsfon Harasses Customs VHRGENNES, Vt., Feb. 9.—Cigarette smuggling Is harassing International boundary guards. American-made cigarettes, retailing at about. 16 cents a package, are run Into Canada, where they bring 30 to 45 cents per package. Theft of 50,000 clgarettos from a chain storo hero recently was attributed to a smuggling ring. Don't let them get a ttrangle hold. Fight germs quickly. Creomulsion com-* bines tho 7 best helps known to modem icience. Powerful but harmless. Pleasant to take. No narcotics. Your druggist will refund your money if any cough or cold* no matter how long standing is not relieved by Creomuliion. (adv.) r\UT of respect to the VfmVkiHAvv O f Mr. Gus Schamblin, founder and general manager, our stores in Bakersfield and Taft will be closed all day tomorrow, Friday, February 10, 1933. PIONEER MERCANTILE COMPANY \

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