The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 4, 1936 · Page 10
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 10

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Bakersfield, California
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Friday, September 4, 1936
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Page 10
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10 THE BAKERSFIELD CAL1FORNIAN, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 193d GUILI mm BY FIVE 'Quintet Conrtninrtialcd for Raising Red Flag ami Slugging Guard iVnitfl I'rrtt Lrnrrrl Wlrn PEH'INO, Kept. 4.--Flvn I'lllted States marines were court-martialed today. They were charged with run nlng up it red flag on the T'nlled SlatcH mnbaMny here. Four of the Kroup were charged, In addition, with desertion. Mack- :Jaclilng n sentry nnd Menllng government arms. ISarly In August, necnrdlng to thu court's rbargPH. Privates ICdwnrd O. Klrby of I.OB AiifieleH. KrneBf R. Jnmoson of Irfike View. Ore.. I'. J. Wilson of llaltlmore nnd Htephen A. Redden, Jr.. "f Kld K elry. Md., raised » red curtnln on the embassy flagpole. Lnter, ncrordlng to the Indict ment, they a«naul(ed ft nentrv nenr tho emhnHHy, knocked him out niul took his wervlre revolver. They were A. W. O. Ij. tor iievernl diiyx until arreHted by nutrition. After their arrewt u fifth Hint Inc. Prlvdto .1. i'. Mowden, wttn Impll- citted In the fl/iR ifilHliij.'. tbniigb riot In the nfitifiull on the frtitrv. The five pleaded guilty .'i» charged The court'« Menlf-nce will not lie announced until nft'-r It IH up proved by the niivy di-pnrtinent HASN'T \vrniimA\VN I .OS ANOMI.KS, Kf|)t 4 (A. l'»- Udwnnl K ShutturU, prPMldonl of tlm : California Kriiiilillcan Anm-mlily. d«- j nlcd tod'iy rri^.riH \,t withdraw aft a onnrlldiifr for Mtttp crntral tfiininlt j tfr rlmlrmiin. i Woman in Flight, England, to U. S. A. (Continued From Page One) In Africa, will have the advantage of a full moon on her lone night flight acroiw the hazardous sea. But the weather reporlw, other- wlso, were none too favorable. Tho nlr ministry reported she fared 40-mile head winds In Homo plai'.t-s, ut a height of 1BOO feet. Knees HIM! Wenthrr Low Hotjfln unrl ruin bells also ((potted her course, moMt of the way m-romi Irelnnd und the Atlantic. Although Amelia Kiirliart Putmim mndo th" eimlwiird Atlantic rro«»lng Nnlii, MI-H. Markhum, If she BUC- 1'eei.ln, will l>e the flrnt wnmnn to fly the »en froiri tin- other dlrorllon "I liellnve In the future of an At- limlle nlr service." Mr*. Murk ham MIIId before hdpplriK off. "I willit to lie In II at the beginning." "II IK a difficult flight 1 know. I JuM don't IIUo the looks of n map, the blue neeniH In') vnut between th« friendly pleren of land." Mrs. Mnrklmin. sister-in-law of Hlr Chnrli'M Mnrhlmin. colliery baronet, grew up In Kenya and flew nolo lifter only eight IKMMH' training. IllK (inme Hunter Hhe been inn a MK gumo hunter by nlr, Hpottlng nnlmnlN for hunters on tht' ground Him mndo fllBhtH from Africa to London on Ilinm oecaHlons. More n-'/nntly clie iirlc'd IIH pilot to n I'Vendi flnnni'ler Tiill. blonde und nllilntlr, Mrs. Mnrkhimi IIIIH liepl. u rlgoroim traln- IIIK Nclifdiil" In preparation for tho Ki'iifllliiK iiUi'inpl. "I hiive (mi) the Atliintlr flight In mind for some time.." «he ex- plnlned "Tlinn Iho clinncu to do II vim Riven to me l>y n Kenya MyndlenU- Iiitert-Mterl In aviation. They nrr- UirklMK me right through. Democratic Analyst Claims National Affiliations Have Economic Basis t'rem Leaied Vftre) NIOW YORK, Bept. 4.— TSmll Hurjn, who analyzes trends for tho Democratic national committee, be- lleve.s tho hunts of political affiliation Is ecoiinmli' nnd IK determined by a locnl connlilrirullon of personal clr- cumstnncpN. Differing with Ur. (.icnrge W. Ilurlmnn, of Columbia University— who told tho American Psychological AMRoclatlun that emotion wan tho vltnl fnotor In political frilthn — Hurjn KII Id today: "•A« a whole, political faith IB a lothargln thing and Is slow-moving. In local Instances, pemonal feeling and erriutlons frequently play a determining role,. Hut In a national election, with tho pr»«ld«ncy ul. Is- HUM, the great, mans of tho voters are not prompted by thcno emotion*. "It IN true that In the Ho-caUei) I 'fringe groups.' whether of tho reactionary right or the. nidlcnl loft, criio- Uonullmn frequently determines the voter's preference. "In tho great IIIUHB of the elector- uto In between, however, voters do- iMdi! which course IH best for them | and their Inlerenti and make their j «eleclloiiB accordingly." I Hurjn, although ntlll undnr '16, la a veteran til analy/.lng tren<ln, but until 1032 bin lnl(M-e»t Iny In Industrial nnd financial rlrclcr. Conner Confesses, Warren Declares (Continued Prom rage One) Bhlp lianisey and Conner waJkod off tthd mot Wallace and Hachowllz on tho dock. When tho four men decided they should "get" Alberto, It was decided that Wallace and Sachowlts! were to "lay for him that night." (Conner maintained throughout hl« confession that ho believed the men Intended to heat up Alberts, but not kill him, Warren said.) Polll(-4 to Ciihln That night, Wan-on continued, quoting Connor, Alberts got off tho nhlp, dplnylng tho plans of tho group. Tho next day, Connor was aboard whip whon Wallace and Hach- owllz camo on. They said, "Whore Is he?" and I pointed to his cabin, I figured they WITH only going to beat him up and (hat I wanted no part of rough stuff. Ho I went below. "When I came up a little whllo later I heard that Alberta had been killed. That's all I know." Case Hounded Out Tho confession, Warren nald, "Just about rounds out" tho ntnle's case In tho "$10 murder." In his as- Hcrted confession, Wallace said ho was paid $10 BM a down payment for bin services In the slaying, and named King as the key man In the plot, An a result of Conner's statements, Ralph Hoyt, chief assistant district attorney, mild tho search for Hachowltx had boon Intensified. Meanwhile, the state bureau of Identification at Sacramento Informed Warron that both Wallace and Ramsey have pollco records. According to those records, Ramsey WIIB arrested twlco In Oakland In insi on prohibition violation charges and WIIB jailed In Mnrysvlllo tho name your for safekeeping. Report Submitted on 15*Year Killer / A atnelateA Fruit tented Wire) CHtCA*cio, Sept. 4. —A report find- Ing Holand Munroo, 1 !>• year-old ,ac* oiiiscd stayer of a crippled widow, to bo a "moral Imbeelto" with abnormal (homoHcxual) londenclod, wan submit- tcd today to Chief Justice Benls J. Normoylc, Dr. Marry H. Hoffman, head of the Criminal Court bchavlot! clinic, ma.de the report pursuant to a court order after <t Grand Jury Indicted Munroo on a murder nhargo. The red-haired boy, a former choir Hinder, wuj said by thr> «tate'» attornoy'B office to have confessed fatally heating Mrs. Agnca HoCtelii, 05, with a hammer lant Saturday .night und stealing a handful of gold and Bllver trinkets. Although eaylng the boy was not commltiible OH innano or feeble minded, Doctor Hoffman recommended permanent Incarceration In an Institution, Probes Death of Lieutenant Hand (United rrcu Leated Wire) VALLEJO, Sept. -4.—- >Maro Island navy yard officials today conducted two Investigations Into the reported suicide of Lieutenant Wiley N. Hand, 37, officer on the U. S. 8. Maryland. OflcorH who were returning him to Mare Island and possible courtnmr- tlal as a deserter said he apparently swallowed a largo quantity of poison whllo in the ferry boat washroom. He died shortly afterward. One board Investigated the manner in which he obtained poison, and another board of Inquest Inquired Into the motive and cause of death. MAN GUILTY OF GRAVE OFFENSE (A»ii}o1nted,Pre»n tented Vf(re) M OSCOW, Sept. 4. —Charged with kissing his sweetheart's hand, Peter Khfepko had to seek the Intervention of Moscow today to get back Into a technical school at Klzll Orda, Kazan Republic. He was accused of resurrecting feudal and aristocratic traditions by the director of the school and expelled. The girl, Serezhechlna, was forced to "wash off all traces of the feudal-aristocratic gesture" from her hand. Khrepko Is a former sheep herder, turned student Iron Lung Fails to Save Ensign (Aitoclated Prc«» Leaned Vf(rt) CAVITE, P. I,, Sept. 4.— Ensign Lewis Alblston, Pawtucket, R. I., died today of Infantile paralysis despite a four-day treatment In a hastily constructed "Iron lung." Army officers, who discovered two other cases of the disease In barracks hero, feared an epidemic and took all possible precautionary measures to prevent Its spread. Alblslon graduated from Annapolis in 1933. BUTTERFLIES DAMAGE HAT KI< CENTRO, Sept. 4. (A. P.)— County surveys reveal damago to hay crops by butterflies In tho Imperial valley has boon very light compared with other years. ON THOSE ARE WE READY FOR 'EM! TWO DOZEN CANS (EACH 12 OUNCES) /: %****" N* »a»f 1 ' .i&f* »»*•*-• .•^ws' OF THE EQUAL OF IMPORTED PILSNER! ^wHHNijK^ ."W ^ ;> s s!-? i3«r:*i : K '.^»W S( ^v *'*^+ i * «'•" '4q»r1 K.'*te.- >J 24 CANS >^ ^r,^^ •:"-'-, v*^ A \# Si««*" ^^ .vj*fe.. T^. '^na*; Cw SRO^i we -«*i ^^ \v Even in Europe, experts say, you won't find a finer Pilsner The first time you bury your nose in Brown Derby's fragrant collar .. . you'll confirm the opinion of beer experts here and abroad ... Brown Derby is one of the world's fin- ost beers... the equal of imported Pilsner! Its flavor is unmistakably that of Old World Pilsner. Rich, bul not sweet With »"• aviaai* T^ «O^HV ^ «>miV» n X ^ \ the full bouquet of perfect hops... and not * the least bitter. $s How does Brown Derby do it? Brown ; Derby uses only the finest grades of malt and hops. The yeast is from an original Old World culture. And the wajer is remarkably like the famous water of Pilsen. That's why Brown Derby can offer you more real refreshment in every glass— and more per dollar. Have a carton put in your car today. It's easy to store away, and there's nothing to return. »*& <v. Ati i^i * JI YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD GROCERY ... SAFEWAY Roosevelt Draws Praise of .Landon (Continued From Page One) * presidential contenders was "chatty and friendly," i Sit Side by Side Tho opponent^ they added, sat Bide by side at the desk In Herring's private office and dlacuRsed "every aspect of the drought pfpblem from Immediate aid 16 long range needs but reached no decisions." A AVhlte House assistant nummed up the dinner conversation a« the kind "you would exjioot from Intelligent people." It lasted one and a halt hours. As Landon, enjoying a cigarette, stepped from the President's car he told reporters: "Wo visited about everything—a great many things, lots of things," F. I), n. Takes Active Part Participants In the drought discussions said Air. Hoosevelt took an active part and that the subject matter covered W.PA funds for farmers, water conservation projects, feed and seed loans and reduced freight rates In the stricken areas. Tho Kansan was the only Republican governor at the party. The other governors were Herring of Iowa, Cochran of Nebraska, Park of Missouri and Marland of Oklahoma—all Democrats—Peterson of Minnesota, a Farmer Laborlte, and Phillip La Follette of Wisconsin, a Progressive. President Roosevelt left DCS Molnes at midnight for Hannibal to dedicate a bridge across the 'drought-shrunken Mississippi river today. Then ho planned to swing across Illinois on his special train and confer this afternoon with Governor Henry Homer at Springfield. Saturday at Indianapolis, Ind., ho will talk with governors of Indiana, Ohio, Michigan and Kentucky. President on Radio Then ho will go direct to Washington, D. C., where Sunday night ho will report to the nation on the resuts of his 5000-mile tour of the drought states. Governor Landon, who motored 270 miles to Dos Molnes from To- poka to confer with the man ho Is campaigning to oust from the White 'House, started back to Topeka. last night aa soon as ho finished dining with, the President. Ho stopped for iho night at St. Joseph, Mo._ President' Roosevelt left Des Molnes bearing estimates that 320,000 farm families in the seven states will need federal assistance this win- tor as a result of crop, losses. Reports of governors showed 03,700 now are getting federal aid. Noted Churchman Calledjby Death /Aisociated Frets Leased Wire) WHITE PLAINS, N. Y., Sept. 4. Dr. Fred B. Smith, 70, chairman of tho World Alliance for International Friendship and a former moderator of tho National Council of Congregational Churches, died at hln homo hero last night after three months' Illness. Linking of Private, Federal Systems Is Proposed by Official (A'tiioolatcd Frcst Lotted V'tre) WASHINGTON. Sept. 4. — Th* pooling of electric power, both BOV- ernment-ownod and private, In regional systems under federal agencies was proposed today by Basil Manly, vice-chairman of the federal power commission. . He said It was "tho best solution of the numerous.'problems created by the development of tho largo blocks of hydroelectric power as an Incident to tho construction of. federat public works projects." But George N. TIdd. president of the American das and Electric Corn- pan}', objected to "wide grants of power" already given the power commission and tho securities commission In the public utility act of 1836. Both views were presented In papers for the forthcoming world power "~: conference. Tldd argued that the Interconnection of power lines for exchange of power and other savings has already reached a point "where, after allowing a reasonable time for natural Integrating and co-ordinating forces • to play their part, full co-ordination and Integration of systems) along natural and free economic llnea could be expected." Commissioner Manly said the v plun for power pools, operated by a federal agency, would bo a means "of securing for large geographical regions and perhaps the nation as a whole, benefits that could, not be secured except through the d'evelopment by the federal government of the potentialities of our vast.water resources and the utilization of. the energy .resources, of private utility systems." :•* » * » Richman, Merrill Arrive at Croydon CROYDON AIRDROMI2, England. Sept. 4.—Harry 'Richman and Dick" Merrill, American transatlantic flyers, formally completed the eastward lap of their proposed round trip from New York to London today and announced they would make thi * return flight as soon as they 'got favorable : weather. ' "We probably will be hero for two or three days," said Richman, as ho_ and Merrill began tu,' motor trip toi" London. The American flyers flew hero from South AVales where th» Lady Peace was forced down yesterday In u cow pasture, 175 miles short of London, by a gasoline shortr age. Tho Brpadway baritone and his pilot had to hurdle an errant motion picture lorry In taking off from the cow pasture, and Men-Ill called It a "close shave." Less than 200 persons, most oC them members of tho airport staff, witnessed yie completion of tha flight in a pouring rain. The reception was completely Informal. Radio Programs Tonight KOO-KPO—Nttlonul BroidcaiUng Comptny—Sunpll« grogrimi lit: KFt, KEOA. KfSO. KOW. HEX. KOMO. KHQ. KJR. KQA. KOA. KOHL. KDVL. KQIR. KTAB. KFRC-CBB— Don Lee «nd Columbln—SuppHw program! to: KHJ. HGS, KD3. KMJ, KQW. KFBK. KERN, KOU. KVI. K8L. KOIN. KEPY. 5:00 to 5:30 p. and network m. Hollywood KKRN Hotel. NBC nntwork — Jack Mcaktn's Instrumentalists. WCXA1 — Recordings B:V5, Mac Himself. KNX — Maurice's Orchestra, 5:30 to 6:00 p. m. KERN und network— Hollywood Hotel. NBf'.' network — Frolic. WtiXAl — Record I nps. KNX— Wlmt.'n Now; 0:45, Jack Armstrong 6:00 to 6:30 p. m. KKRN" nnd network— Andre Kos- tnlanatz OrclifBtm. NIK! network — First Nlghter. WGX'AT— Ne-ws Flashes; 6:15, Dinner Concert to 6:15: KNX— Musical; 6:15, News. 6:30 to 7:00 p. m. KERN and network— "March of Time: 6:45, Strange as It Hocms. NBC network — Great Lakes Symphony Orchestra. W6XAI— 0:45. Sketches In Melody. KNX— AVorld Dances; 6:45, Thrco Merry Men. 7:00 to 7:30 p. m. KERN and network — Joe Retch - mnn Orchestra: 7:15, Renfrew of Mounted. NBC network — Airms nnd Andy; 7:11>. Lum nnd Aimer. W6XAI— Eb and Zcb; 7:15, AVorld Ilances. KNX — Elinor does Hollywood; 7:16, Jlmmle Wlckle. 7:30 to 8:00 p. m. KERN— Dick Stabile Orchestra; 7:45, The Uaylettes. NBC network — Jesse Crawford; 7:45. Secrets of Secret Service. WftXAl—JiniKlo Jim; 7:45, Cecil nnd Sally. KNX- Nowly weds; 7:46, King Cowboy. 8:00 to 8;30 p.- m. KERN and network — Goose Creek Parson; 8:15, George Fisher's Studio AVhlHpm-s. NH< ! network —Richard Bonelli. AV8XA I— Hollywood on T'arnde; 8:15, Frank Walnna.be. KNX— Bhebn, Crawford; BS:15, World Dances. ' ' 8:30 to 9:00 p. m. KERN nnd network — Calling All Unrs. NBC network— Court of Human Relations. W6XAI— American Weekly; 8:45, HI Hilarities. KNX — Al Lyons Orchestra; 8:45, Townsend Plan. 9:00 to 9:30 p. m. KKRN and network—Nocturne With Franklin McCornmck; 9:15, Austin Mai-k. NBC network—Grand Terrace Cafe Orchestra. WfiXAT—NCWH Flashes; 0:15, Hits nnd Encores. ! KNX—News: 9:ir.. Rublnoff. 9:30 to 10:00 p. m. KERN and network—Jan* Garber Orchestra. < NBC network—Hotel Biltmoro Orchestra. W6XAI—Dramas of I.lfe; fl;(6, Rhythin und lloinance. KNX—Jay Whlddnn's Orchestra; 9:45, Legion Klghts. 10:00 to 10:30 p. m. KERN—World In Review; 10:10, Ellis Klmbttll Orchestra. NFic network—News Flashes; 10:15, Hotel St. Francis Orchestra. W6XA1—All Request Program. . 10:30 to 11:00 p. m. WfiXAl—All Request Program. TIME FOR THE GOOSE CREEK PARSOM THE WHOLE COUNTRY'S LISTENINO to the lide-spUttiac, homely b'umot tod pbiloiophr of the beloved "Goose Creek Parjoo." Tune ID and bear the exdtlng dolofi to Goose Creek ... a (brillloc love itory... and mainificcnt sla«in« br the Gooie Creek Choir I Presented tbrico weekly by the makers of SUPER tfjoiT THE GOOSE CREEK PARSON TONIQHT KERN—8:00 SUNDAY 8)00 WEDNESDAY 8iOO . TIMECtlAN&E! TWO THRILLING Shows Eafch Week A Different Drama Every % THURSDAY AT 8 P.M. KNX NOW...a half hour later on COLUMBIA DON LEE Network 8:30 P.M. FRIDAYS & KSFO KERN RIO GRANDE CRACKED GASOLINE PRESENTS TRUE CRIME DRAMATIZATIONS

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