The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 16, 1936 · Page 5
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 5

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Bakersfield, California
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Wednesday, September 16, 1936
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HE AKinSPlBLD CALlPOJtNlAN, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1936 - T ' ' -' • ' L - f \ I - Jit* rt '.'-•'. i 1 • l , JV s V ' ' I - V'-V -- v- (By JOHN D. HENDERSON) H B li Life; Ready to i • - . , . , ^f tb By PBAftCB DAVIISS AOKrtUUd Press SUtt Writer LOS OATOS, Sept. 16.—Look In Vain-oii concert blllln&s this season for tho name of Yohudi Menuhln, prodigy violinist of a decade and more ago. It won't b6 there. To find him? any one of these .eunny California days, look in tho back yard of his homo here. He'll probably be in or near hie small swimming pool, Retirement Surprise Some observers of the world of music' were skeptical when it was announced tho then 18-yeaivotd violin genius would retire for t\Vo season a at the closo of an around- the-world tour. It just wasn't done: not while an artist was at' the top avo tho answers to tho terary Questionnaire printed in this column last week: Besdemoria was smothered by Othello in Shakespeare* play of that title. Sidney Carton died on the guillotine in place of Charles Camay In Dickens' "A Tale of Two-Cities." Captain Nemo, after his disappearance Into the maelatrom In "20,000 Leagues Under tho Sea," WAS resurrected by Jules Vorne and finally died quietly of old age In "The Mysterious Island." Anna Karenina committed suicide by throwing herself under a train in "Anna Karenina" by Tolstoi. Mr. Hyde committed suicide by taking poison, in "Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hydo" by Stevenson. Clytemnestra was stain by her son, Orestes. Tho story of her death is told by Aeschylus In "Choephoroo," by Sophocles in "IDtectra" and by Euripides In "Electra." The Btory Is also' treated by several modern writ- To a Skylark, by Shelley, also by Wordsworth* ? Sartor fteaarttis, by Carlyle, Evelina, by Fanny Burney. Felix Holt, by George Eliot, Pillars p* Society, by Zbsen. On the Nature of Things, by Lucretius. Eric and Enid, by Chretien do Conquest of Granada, by Washington Irving, also by Dryden. Answers to tho rest of the questionnaire will be given In this column next week. Nearittg (UnlHdPrett SACRAMBOTO, Sept. porta of increased automobile! registrations from all sections of the L country indicate the total for 1936 will greatly exceed tho peak figures of 1930, according to a bulletin of tho federal bureau of public roads received here* Final statistics compiled for 1935 showed 26,231,652 motor vehicles Mile Arisw Traffi wcr6 registdrod last j'ear. this numbef 22,506,847 were passenger cars, U&Icab* and busses, and 8,665,706 trucks. Registration fees for 1D36 totaled $822,776,636, (United Prctt tcatcd Wire) AROVILLE, Sept 16^-Any mo* w torlst who voluntarily drives 200 miles to answer a traffic cila- tion deserves lenient consideration, according to City Judge Harry S. Hills. Arthur Hughes told the judge he had come 1200 miles from Portola to explain he was unfamiliar with Oroville streets and had been tagged for running through a Btop sign. Trained Criminal Detectives Needed SACRAMENTO, Sept 1ft.—The state of California is in tho market for experienced criminal investigators, Minimum requirements include completion of the twelfth grade and extensive experience in criminal investigating work; or graduation from college and three yearn of experience in criminal investigating work; or graduation from n recognised law school and two years experience as an InveRtlgator. ExnmhmUons arc lo bo given in San Frnnclaco, rx>s Angeles, San and Sacramento, September 2C>. •- L ' - •- I -!,.,' ,, :-.,. v_ ,» , .f&i' \-',±fti'. S> t-^^Mv#;*a£tf »ra tr-> w i»Vfi '' : "'^'>rfe;.iJ'--J;tt !-\S*^L>.fr'>4$&& ,' .'<-\-':*-t ' i tt,\ -v,t • H' '.^ War Solution With - " "•...••'•' •<•. " •' /-•..••:-^, 1 *tev-'V n • ' • . >> WASHINGTON, Sepu IB. threatened boycott merican products in South Africa—one of this nation's most profitable markets—presented state depart mont today with a serious problem. Tho state, agriculture and treasury departments are attempting to work out an amicable solution of trade differences before the controversy develops into a trade war. South African wine and fruit producers are conducting tho campaign to boycott American producu in favor of purchases from England and other British countries, officiate i The- South Africans protest; tftit American import regulations criminate against their proditotsi The balance of trade betwefin two nations is heavily, in favor* the United states and the wine and fruit producers have teen unable t5 build up their marketat here. ; During the past 5 years American export* to South Africa totaled $164,321,000. as against Imports from that country of $17,069.000. Exports last year were $52,864,000, as against imports of $3,610,000. r'_- *-. • •- <j - I •. I'l ?r V>V! ,.. -h -\ :'f. - 1 . 1 ^ *~ & ^K ^^mmmmmM^~ m ^ T n ^ • ;$^m& •:,-•;• *.-,-;.£8&-i '35? of tho heap, with tho money rolling fers. in. Manngera argu6d the years were Achilles was killed by a poieonod too valuable to bo "wasted" in rest arrow from tho bow of Paris directed and study such as Teliudi planned. Ho had youth and strength and uh- llmjted talent: Why should ho atop playing concerts. "I want my children to know a real home for a little while," added * Marutha Menuhin. Tho skeptics would be convinced by Apollo. It struck his one vulnerable spot, his heel. This story is told in Virgil's "Aonld." Iledvlg Ekdal committed suicide by shooting herself in Ibsen's "Wild Duck." Elaine. "Tho Lily Maid of Asto- lat" in Sir Thomas Malory's "Mortc that - ,1 - <'. • •» ' , :-* H "L .*_.' • 3 ..-i'-" " ,- *• '•I V I; --1 ---. I V -'- V'-. * . * . \ i 1 * , r of the reality of tho retirement could P*Arthur/' pined away and died J *l _ .^f . 4B-^k A im • ^H ^t * h . • .•> Ifm. I ^f •**•*•» 4*»-» • «*t *^ Jh mf f^ «b ^f* •_ — — __^ • t -_ * ^V4 they see Yehudl Menuhin today. Ho radiates good health and high spirits. He is firmly built: although only C feet 8 inches or so in height he weighs 165 pounds. Swimming, hiking, sunbathing are part of his daily program. Ho is not neglecting his violin, but he plays with only casual attention to tho concert value of the selections. He practices two hours or so a day him- lovo for Lancelot. Tennyson describes her death in "Lancelot and Elaine" from tho "Idylls of tho King," also in "Tho Lady of Shalot." Poionious was stabbed by Hamlet as he eavesdropped through tho arras in Shakespeare's "Hamlet." Little Jo "Toughey" died of malnutrition and neglect after smallpox in Dickens' "Bleak House." Pew was trampled to death by MORE Farm * ' -• i • '- 4 ^^^^^^^^^H ducts \> :-!• r i' V .V . i- *•!.A successful dairyman, THOMAS ORLOFF, discusses the value to milk' producers—and to Ufa J- - • < >-- V ' rmers ' ' I- «elf and perhaps longer In company hors es of tho revenue officers In Stevenson's "Treasure Island." La Esmeralda was,, gibbeted as a witch Ui Hugo'a "Notro Damo do Paris." Banquo was stabbed to death by tho hired assassins of Macbeth In Shakespeare's play, "Macbeth." Uncns was slabbed to death in u fight with tho Indian. Magua, In Cooper's "Last of Iho Mohicans." Judge Jaffrey Pyncheon died of apoplexy In Hawthorne's "House of Seven Gables." Tho authors of tho tiles mentioned in last week's questionnaire follow; with his pianlBt*slsterH, Hcphzlbah, ^ 16, and Yaltha. 14. Ho uses alter- "nately his beloved Stradivarius and an interesting copy of it ma do by Eniile Pruncals. Protests Leisure Left strictly to his own decision, Ychudi would return to tho concert hall this fall. Ho protested to his •father a few days ago: "I am restless. I feel I am losing touch with my public. You must get me some concerts." But his parents pointed out this nvas "mother's year," and held firm. "There in tho law, Ychudi, and it must b.o obeyed," Mosho Monuhhi said. So tho subject was dropped. 'Razor Clams Make Many Tasty Dishes From the clean, north Pacific sea- washed beaches, came tho choice razor clams, the aristocrat of all tho clam families. Because of his sharp, streamlined shell, Mr. nazor Clam Is gifted with the unusual agility of starting at scratch and digging himself into tho packed sea sands at the rato of 6 feet a minute. This activity keeps tho razor clam very clean, healthful, and mnkcs his meat tender, never allowing U to become Clubby and fat. .Select minced sea cjams may bo served in a wldo variety of tasty, nutritious dishes that tho entire family will appreciate. Hero are two appetizing meals: Minced Sea Clam Meat Louf 1 pound hamburger y* cup milk 12 soda crackers 1 7-ounco flat can Pioneer minced fiea clams Salt and popper '; 2 slices bacon Drain the pioneer minced sea clams and add lo the ground meat. Heat the milk with tho clam julco and when hot pour over the broken crackers. Let soak until soft, add to the meat with palt and pepper to taste—mix well. Form into loaf, strip the top with bacon and bako ^bput ono hour in moderately hot oven (375^00 degrees). Minced Sea Clam Omelet ,4 eggs 1 7-ounce flat can Pioneer minced sea clams 2 tablespoons butter teaspoon salt teaspoon popper Beat eggs slightly—add seasonings and the minced sea clams. Melt butter in a heavy frj'tng pan—add distribution which lowers cost to consumers * * MEET TbM ORLOFF—California dairyman, practical all-around farmer, good citizen. Since 1908 he has farmed at Plcasanton, in the eastern part of Alamcda County. His partner, H. M. Hansen, runs a large dairy ranch at Milpitas, 30 miles away. Before he got into dairying,'Tom Orloff was a merchant. He knows selling as well as farming. As head of the Pleasanton City Council he is "Mayor" to his neighbors. Also he is Chairman of the Dairy Department of the Alameda County Farm Bureau, an active worker for measures which will help fellow dairymen. Of the four OrloiT children, three daughters are grown. Edwin OrloflT, 25 year old son, now works with his father. - i •--•-•^' :'"' : '-. -j - i - • > •"< . - -O. 1 .'•• : - i • ^ • * ^ i tr. • W .V :• -'- - ..' [•&•; m-sv Liiocoon, by GolLholcl Lefuitng. Tho Idiot, by DostoioffHky. Itasselos, by Samuel Johnson. Manfred, by Byron. *>"•'• k>yV ..-., " * •• • *jf' .^•-M' •"•$&&' •f. m* im< v' V '- *> .Nv * V •>. m i '. fcp i»& we 1 '.V- '- * & '-I. .-<*. -- . :- •.L.h V* -;*v t ,v f:-.. Couple Observes Golden Wedding i Continued From Page Two) A 1 : - - I . i * •• * \ .". a I - l'» - I L-V -»:• i-: O 1 -' T,'.\ . '.•.'. .-.*,> .V '.i ,1.. .?.*',* ? - ri • t i h --, -- imm - f "l. n*-. 1 * --- ' h. * ' --• -- - L .h Ll and egg mixture and cook over a low firo. When omelet has browned on utjdfirside, fold over— take pan from fire but let omelet etay in hot pan until thoroughly cooked. Turn Onto a hot platter and servo at once. Can be served as scrambled Charter Sections Rejected! L. A. (Associated Prctt £rae*tf LOS ANGELES. Sept. 10. —By vote of 3 to 1, the county Board of Supervisor** decided not to placo on the November election ballot four i proposed amendments to tho Los Anffeles county charter of 1913. The rejected amendments called for: Adoption of the county manager •plan; reviaion of the county fiscal procedure; allocation of 75 per cent of the county gras tax funds on the basis of population, the balance a» the supervisors decided; equalization of tho cost of county services on each section of tho county. Mayor Prank L. Shaw of Los An- roles pleaded for inclusion of tho amendments on the ballot. "There is no better time to place those suggested amendments before the people than at tho coming elections in November/' he said. Officials of Glendale, Burbank, Al- t&dena and other cities objected to placing the amendment* on the bal* lot, Contending thero w*u not suffl- . cient time to study the proposals be* tureen now and election, an.d pointing out the importance of tho state and national contest a wpuld crowd Carl Montgomery, accompanied by Aliaa Janot Struthers. Musical Program Given 'Trombone solo, John. Burchott of Santa Cruz, accompanied at the piano by his slater, Miss Genevlovc Burchett. Redding, "Tho Golden Wedding," Mrs. H. S. dees. Vocal flolOB, Mrs. Prances Oliver. Tho Ucvorcnd Clarence AVagnor repeated tho wedding ceremony of 50 years ngo, anil later presented Mr. and Mrs. Burchett with a girt of money, from their frlenda. Enjoying tho happy occasion with Mr. and Mrs. Burchett were Mr. and Mrs. AValter 13. Burchett and their son John and daughter Gene vie ve of Santa Cruz, JL-ano Burchett of ISlk HlllH, Mr. and Mrs. James H. Burchett and their daughter Hazel and son Jimmy of Torrnnce, Mre. Faye Shifflet and her sonB Billy and Dexter, Mr. and Mrs. George T. Clasen anct their daughters Luclla and Theodora. Messrs. and MCB- dames Carl Montgomery and thMr four daughters of Bakersfield, J. K. Hamilton, Edward M. Smith, Carl Haag, Neal AVoodward, Charles Man* ton and son Charles, Jr., Mis« Leila Ilamm of Taft, tho Reverend Clarence Wagner and Mrs. AVagner nnd their daughter Joyce and son Marsden. Other Guests Messrs, and Mesdamos Ben C. Shearer, John M. Kyte. Homer C. Kyte and daughter** Pauline and Evelyn, A. R. Davidson, IT. B. Ranv sey, Arthur A. Green and II. S. MoCIees: the Misses Mattie Barnctt of Brfkersfleld, Janet Struthors, Arna ilamwey. Mabel Smith, Peggy and Betty O'Neal of Goshen Junction, Dorothy Ramsey, Carjetta Haag, Ellen Webb. Lyda, Nettie and Grace Grlswold. and Mesdames lola 55. Slosson, Frances Oliver and daughter Mary Jane, Ethel O'Neal. Goshon Junction, A. W. O'Neal, Pixley. Wilford A. Carpenter, Minnie Ortswold, and Messrs. Leon Smith. L. D. Smith, Raymond Ramsey, Donald Ramsey. »terry O'Brlori, Lola nd McCormick, Nolson Hoog, Fred Daniels, Jr.. Ora Maupln, AAHlliam Gtlchrlst and Donald B. Smith. Murder Trial Held :,.Cv. if. V ' • *l. "^i . .1 ,1, * *•!. ; ' •. i'X-T pp-*-^i'-' J -Xi<i •; 'o M -.H. ?!.* .-'-*' : ."*x- -.- •• '•• ^, • I'll* r -I " * V- , . - "+ -•-*-' lY -7-' J- . ..* i- • ' '--> 'JV't m •H .'?*• '»*:•>.! - -* To the People of RSFIELD 7- .'1 -V . f ,-:• - ¥Ti Do Safcuxty's lower retail prices mean farmer* get less for their crops? NO—bccaiuc fr/tc savings Safeway makes come in distribution, with farmer getting full market prices. Actually the Safeway method increases the farmer's income. At lower retail prices city people can afford to buy more food. Read what farmers themselves say on this. T/iw interview is one of a series. - ^ ' h i .-,--'.-M • v V. 1 .-•"'-: • , -' -. • -* i- • . t .'* v ;• v •* » TALKED with Tom Orloff early one July morning at his Pleasanton home. Later he showed me over his farm. It didn't take me long to find that Tom Orloff has done a lot of hard, straight thinking about the problems of milk producers in California. "Dairymen can solve their own production problems, 1 * he told me. "These problems are under our own control* Say* Farmer* Need Marketing Help But we producers must depend on others to market our product and maintain demand for it. This means we must be linked with distributors that havi an ORLOFF HOLSTEINS coming in for the noon feeding. This herd is made up entirely of Hoi- steins. At the Milpitas dairy, which Tom Orloff operates with his partner, there arc Guernseys also. From Plcasanton 2100 gallons of milk are shipped daily; from Milpitas, 2300 gallons daily. This milk goes to the big consuming market* bordering San Francisco Bay. n CUTTING TIME—From the main dairy barns, acres of alfalfa stretch to the horizon. When your Farm Reporter was there, crews were cutting the hay which will carry the herd through the dry season. CROP ROTATION—Tom Orloff has 31 acres in tomatoes this year. He believes these sturdy plants are "the best in the whole valley." Next year this field will be in alfalfa. L< xx- • M-V tO Get JlirV tive system of building public demand for milk. the county amendmcnta background. into tho i BAN Cl«tt4e LEAD OBI8PO, Sept, 16, Yountf county (United Prtn Lcated Wire) NEVADA CITY. Calif., Sept. 3 The admission of prospective Jurors that they were prejudiced continued today to delay tho selection of 12 jurorH who will hear tho trial oC Merritt and Monto Newman, brothers accused of Blaylns Chris* tinn Meyers, 2U, on a lonely road near here last January. A special venire of 60 was ordered subpoenaed when it appeared tho original panel of 100 would be exhausted. A majority, ware dismissed because they stated they were prejudiced in the case, Meyers was killed while he sought to protect his fiance, Gwendolyn Coats, from attack by two men. Miss Coats will be the chief prosecution witness. h" KQKMKIl MAYOR DIES SANTA ROSA,, Sept. 16. (U. P.)— Funeral services were being or* ranged hero today for Rots W. Pool, 33, former mayor oC Windsor, Calif., who died at his homo yesterday after a brief illnrw. "The policies of such chain store organizations as Safeway show that they are continually getting a bettc understanding of the producer's problems," he thinks. "These distributors avoid encouraging farmers to go into dairying when there is already a surplus. They frankly discuss common problems with producers. "The Safeway attitude of cooperating with the Young Control Board program-—and paying eVen higher than the going price to producers in some cases gives welcome encouragement to high quality dairy* ing. Such policies improve the dairy man* 6 situation,'* I asked Tom Orloff his opinion of Safewfty's practice of selling milk through stores At a ca*h-and*carry price less than that charged by distributors delivering milk to homes. * - : He replied; **If Safeway can make iniik available at a lower price, the consumer who is willing to wait , * r . . ' ->.''-•'-••* • .." * • • >-. - ,'TTI **Yeg/' I said, "recent surveys confirm this reasoning. In cities where chain stores offer milk at a lower price than doorstep distributors more milk is consumed per person, 1 * , Producer* Benefit A* Con*umers Save **We dairymen have to use expensive, modern equipment and well-paid labor/* Tom Orloff went on. 'This protects milk quality. But it steps up the costs of production. r That makes it all the more important for us to have an efficient distributing system which can get milk to consumers the most direct way—and keep down the price consumers pay for milk. Safeway's outdoor posters which tell piHliom of I -.- • . ', ' ' ' ' -J s * ' h 4H ^ -^^ * m-r *•*-•• M _l ___I A cart afford more milk " arc cvi What Tom Orloff told me about the help dairymen get from Safeway holds just as true for every farmer. No matter what you raise—fruits, nuts, vegetables, livestock, poultry—you want your products sold so the biggest return comes back to you, L * It's a Job Only Partners Can Do Safeway has found a way to sell more farm products. Needless expenses are cut out in distribution. Food gets to consumers at a lower retail price. It meant people can afford to buy more food—and farmers can be paid a better price* V The more you study the set-up today the clearer yon see this fact—the farmer and Safeway are working ai partner* at the job of producing and selling food . -.,. ^ •-' :•$ J - . P . t - --"•> -i-^\i MP

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