The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 16, 1936 · Page 13
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 13

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 16, 1936
Page 13
Start Free Trial

;>.*•'" >\-&:*:$m • : -- v - - "-,,i ^s'-'^ , ,,'.-•' ;-'.*- -•-'''.-.-.:,,:. -* • -. ^ . .' '','>•* "-* **" f ?K ' T - J -> •' ' , ^, : ' ' , ' ' . . , .- , r /i - '..- L?/, -/^, *VV/, •••'- V - -- . -:?,"..'' . ' -- , ''-•'< V':^V.'.i ,^,.. i' 1 "'.. * ' < - ,"'--•,- ' • - H , - - -- ' ,".- ,,;/,« v-' i; ' H • v • - .- : .. '- • ..-- ' - . •< '."-.- - v;, " - - , • :• - ' . .\ -' ' f. ' • , • ' ' ' . - '.- - - "•' J f- ' '. .- * - - - ' ' . <- - - . •* r % 'I'. ' ' ' • • , " . ,' ' .. -' -''- ^. i • \ , , -. ' . - -•...' - - • ' . . - - I , •• H \4t » ^ n •. ___ • , t L I L I ' L . ' r •• , • - , 'T , . •• - • 1 L •• - I • . l J ..-•• • f - J ' u - I \ _ J 1_1|L_ -J- * V ' ? • »'J. •ft^» i -v ' : * r.- i r j i <-•• » ' '"i - - -• A{"-SWJ/!.*%;•;*/' ; - : s'.sWi V fi^.-i: ,V< ri'*U 'V ,' : •-'- /' '" '•' • -" -' -• Ij F_^ - •- ". '• - '. \\i i': - 1 - • b - *i r >.'.'. - I' ' > I I t . ' i ' I I L WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 16& .- ^ > l -.__. .v ^A^ ft. • •• JL v " * nl_ - " I t j J 4* Tffl :,;... :--;,^-;/s; ^ ; ^?|W«| •^^•^•.^•^^miM ' :'*.-• r > ^ - /" - '.- *;-'.', '^^»'3Tt. jTA , - - • ''-'! , •--."< ..V-A--. \^;-v'''^;"^"*'-S d jhLb -• •" T j. _• ^_i^ J •- * • »_^ ••' J^T^. i4 d ' - ^J t-^[ frl*»'J'*i L i_ L^MT*Kh Au ri _'_*1fl rf-JSJ '%& fes tj3tf r -' -^Jl ' V J • •.' I • '", r' ' -^ - ' I * . * f -. , . v ', ' > - DRENCHED ON RIDE TO CHARLOTTE Education for Industrial tent Ittstead of f Degrees Is Clairti ,'".•• D : '' V . Between PHo ed for Stop in Northern Swamp isagreemen Richman (United Press Leased Wire) PITTSBURGH, Sept. 16.—Colleges' should beffln proporiiiff students for Industrial employment instead of diplomas, 13. P. Du J'ont, personnel manager of tho B. I. Du Pont de Nemours & Company, said today in an address before .the American Chemical Society. "I believe that the college graduates should understand better the modern industrial society with which ho Is destined to become af- ntlated." Du Pont said. "He should be told more spectfically what goes on in the research laboratory, in the factory and on the sales firing line. "From contacts each year with hundreds of these men, it appears that they concentrate too much on winning a diploma, and not enough on the things that Ho beyond the diploma. Their pursuit of theory would be more profitable and interesting if they gained earlier in their course an appreciation of the ways in which theory is applied, thus shortening tho orientation period when entering* the industry." Du Pont said his company employs 3000 chemically trained men» all of whom must' realize that no research can be undertaken without regard for "tho dollar sign." He stressed tho fact that tho student should study the industry before entering it. "Tho young graduate talces an extremely important step when ho becomes associated with a business/' PU Pont «aid. "Therefore, he should Investigate tho prospective business at least as carefully as he in turn is investigated, and ho should bo satisfied that it Is likoly to afford ample outlet for his abilities." Injuries Result From Fete Blast (Associated Press Lcascd-Wire) MEXICO CITY, Sept. 16.—Holiday noisemakers ushered in tho «ccond day's observance of tho twelfth anniversary of Mexico's Independence today aa casualties from fireworks mounted to 30 persons. Explosions in two fireworks factories last night left seven persons dead and 23 injured, but observants of tho holiday continued celebrating by shooting off noise crackers and torpedoes. President Cardenas was to review a parade of 10,000 members of Mexico's armed forces today aa part of the official ceremonies. Other observances included rites at tho etatuo to revolutionary dead; dedication of a new highway and public buildings, and fiestas In public squares. ,^J *t t '. * >.*> X- -j. r /VJ A new and/ strikingly beautiful Studobakor Regal so dan is an outstanding model of the 1937 Studebaker line. Rear seat leg room has been increased 4 inches, while the distance from floor to ceiling ^ has been increased 8 inches. The easo of entrance and exit has been noticeably improved by an increase of more than 3 inches in depth of all door openings. Now underslung rear axle and double drop frame make it possible to give chair height seats, which are luxuriously wide and comfortable. New 1937 Studebaker models are being shown At the Meaghor* M or- ris showrooms, £211 Chester. r*. MONEY* APPROPRIATED SAN BERNARDINO, Sept. 16. (A. P;>-rrThc .county Board of Supervisors has opened the way for early construction of the proposed now bridge across tho Colorado river between Earp and Parker. The board appropriated $1600 to pavo tho approach to the structure. Tho bridge, to be constructed from plans of army engineers, Is to be 670 feet In length and will cost $150,000. THE PRESIDENTS AND THEIR WIVES j Juet what you want for Information about tho campaign. Hero la a fine booklet that tolls tho story of all tho nn.Mi and women who have preceded Mr. and Mrs. Hoosevnlt In tho White House. Pictures and biographical sketches or thorn all, Do ytm know how ninny Presidents wo have had, tholr names, term of office their politics, religion, education, birthplace, burial place, parents, wives, chilelrfin, personal and public history? This attractive booklet will bring you up to data on offson- tlalB of United States history In a few mlnutea. Sent to any reader for 10 cents. (Ueo This Coupon) • i T I I j Man Is Shot When Attempts Burglary (United Press Leased Wire} OAKLAND, Gal,. Sept. 16.—A man, who refused to give his name, was shot and critically wounded by police today when trapped in tho act of attempting: to break Into a store. Ho was captured when Ethel Wall, a stenographer, said sho noticed him acting in a Kuspleloua manner around a store near her home. Police Investigated and found ho had started to cut a hole in tho wall of the building. Death of Pasadena Man Is Accidental (Associated Press Leased Wire) 6USANVILM3, Sept. 16. — The death of James B. Mallory; prominent Pasadena resident, was listed today aa accidental. A coroncr*s jury found that he was shot in tho head when a gun he was taking out of a truck wfts discharged inadvertently. The accident occurred Monday at tho Aton Rager ranch, 22 miles north of Ravensdalc. Mallory won on a hunting trip with throe friends. •«**M-4**4l*#WH* Railroad Own Blaze Probe (Associated Press Leased Wire) L<OS ANGELES, Sept. 16.—Disregarding the findings of tho sheriff's office, tho Pacific Electric Railway launched today an independent Investigation of the flro which swept tho Mount Lowe Tavern with a loss of $200,000. Tho sheriff's office reported that sparks from a motor in tho refrigeration machinery of the chalet caused the fire, and there was no possibility of areon. Daniel Adams, 51, was burned severely in tho fire, and A. O. Stein, night watchman, injured in fighting tho flames. Pacific Eloetrio officials said it was doubtful if the Tavorn would ho restored. It was constructed 41 years ago. and wow host to thousands of tourlstn during its existence. Petitions Out for Recall of Official (t'nlted Pretts Leased Wire) VHBKA. Cal.. Sept. 16.—Petitions were being circulated here today In an effort to place u measure on the November ballot to demand tho recall of JainoH ]JUV!H, district attorney of Kiakiyou county. Davis has boon criticized sharply for his stand In tho manhunt for John und Ooko Urlio. asserted slayers of two peace 'officers and a civilian. Tho petitions list eight separata accusations against Davis. Santa Monica Vote Contested in Suit Soviets Completing Pair of Important Army Roads press de- throat of laborers, , Sopt. 16. Union is throating with utmost speed two military highways directly toward tho borders of Poland to meet what tho Soviet scribes as tho imminent war In tho west. Thousands of convict working in 24-hour ahlfts, under floodlights at night, can be seen near Moscow perfecting tho eastern end of what will bo a four-line, 76-mile- an-hour highway to Minsk and Kiev. Tho first cars will speed along tho Moscow-Minsk road November 7, day of the celebration of tho proletarian revolution, according to the construction schedule. Tho military nature of tho highways is not avowed, but becomes obvious in view of the fact that work on it is being speeded out of all proportion to other equally Important roatls. While peasants slowly break rocka for the roadbed of tho eventual highway between Moscow and Leningrad, tractors, steam shovels, Fresno flcmperH and thousands of By NORMAN DEURL Utilted I'm* Surf Cormpoudeut The Soviet men work at high tempo on the Minsk and Kiev routes. A temporary railroad has boen laid parallel to a section of the now highway near Moscow, where a locomotive and flat cam speed material to tho job, Tho section of tho highway close to Moscow Ignores hills and curves and plunges In R straight line across tho country. Both Minsk and Kiev are of great military importance, Tho former, capital, of white Russia, is the largest city along the Polish-Russian frontier and probably would be tho base of military operations if Russia fought on its western border. Kiev is tho capital of the Ukrainian Republic. Hoads now under consideration will connect Moscow with Leningrad, Tnshkcn, Tlfles and, eventually, Vladivostok. In conjunction with the railroad, these highways would permit the throwing oif a vast number of troops and merchnnlred mill* tafy equipment at a great speed across tho western frontier. Tho government and press openly admit their fear of being attacked by Germany or Poland. Amelia Earhart May Begin Round-the-World Trip, Say L (Associated Press Leased Wire.) AKO12LKS, Kept. 16.—Amelia Earhart, who simply won't stay down to earth, is "nearly sold" on tho idea of going around It—by airplane, of course. Her win-blown bob nodded assent today. "I'd like to fly around tho world," she said, "but I'm a busy parson this year. There are other things to do. N ? ext year? well, one novcr knows." In October she starts a six-weeks' lecture tour through the midwest— dally talks on women's achievement In tho air. From town to town, though, nho'11 drive in an automo- j bilo. for "I abhore trains and somn of the places I visit don't have airports." Lecturing, sho said, IH an "honest way to mak« my aviation self-supporting, and holpful, too. while I'm bulJdinK a hunie by Toluca J,ako in I !n£r Vhmi it North Hollywood." hi * i£ _ In November ,h* will bring back £ L .*Jl° Tho Bn.k*rfiflnld Callfornlan, Information Bureau, Frederic J. Haaktn, Director, WashinKton. t>. C. I enclose herewith 40 oontB In coin (carefully wrapped) for a copy of tho booklet, "Presidents and Their Wives. *»»••« ***•»••*•• >•.*•••». a tv \ J *-• ••<**' (Moll to WaBhington, D. C.) hero her "flying laboratory'*—a new $75,000 Lockheed monoplane—which she Is taking to Purdue University. Lafayette. Ind., this Saturday. Teats will follow, sponsored by the Purduo Research Foundation. Tho woman who flew over both the Atlantic and Pacific said she had cast herself as a "human guinea pig" for these future studies of tho stresses and strains affecting aviation's human element. Details have yet to be worked out with Purdue officials, medical consultants and psychologists. Mlsi Earhart declared tho experimen:.. could bo "almost endless," "They've tested airplane parts for years," she said. "I think 11*8 time they got around to tho pilot and passenger, don't you?" Tho uxperiments arc «latod to in- cludfl long-distance flights, since engineers say her Purdue-financed plane can go 4BOO miles nonstop. The '.'laboratory," fresh from tho factory nnd still untuned to best performance, won her fifth place In tho recent Now Toi-k-Los Angeles Bcndlx speed datih. Four 4600-mile hops In Bucceenlon would carry Amelia Earhart farther than Wiley Post's sky trail around tho globe, "I know that," she said, "Just talk- nearly soils m* the Idea, ot sure ... I havo no definite plans yet. "I'm only certain thnt I'd like to." UISCOVKR BODY DETROIT, Kept, Ifl. (U. T».)~~FoliG« yesterday recovered the bods" of Emerson Green, 24, of Pasadena, calif., who drowned in Lake Bt. Clalr Sunday whllo trying to rescue his boating companion, Mary Loulne Vigor, 10, Miss Vigor later was rescued after clinging four hours to tho bottom of an overturned boat, ! ! I Itlltve, Rtmovt, Prav«nt Their Rtturn I Dr. Scholl'i Zino-p*d* imUntly relieve Mia, quickly «nd »af*Jy removo corn** S»f «, «ur«, tcieAtific. 0* Luz* Dr. Scholl't Zino-pada are fU»h color, velvety-toft, waterproof, do not ktick to the ttockloi or come off in the bath. E«y to apply. SSbox. Standard Wht* Dr. SthoU'a adi, 25^ box. Bold everywhere, EffB Prete Leased Wire) LOS ANOKUSS, Sept. 16.—James M, Carter filed a contest in .Superior Court Reeking a recount of ballot* in tho Democratic race for tho nomination in tho sixtieth assembly district. • • The county Board of Supervisors recently declared Geoffrey P. Morgan the winner with 2994 votes to 2849 for Carter. Tho district comprises* Santa Monica and a portion of Los Angeles. ATTKND8 FUNERAL LEON, Norway, Sept. 10. (A. P.>— Crown Prince Olaf today attended u mass funeral for 21 of the more than 70 victims of Sunday's Lako Leon avalanche and flood. The black-draped coffins were placed In the crowded village church, while several thousand persons stood outside. The services were broad- ca*t over the nation. OAUNER CALLS ON MAVOH NKW YOIUC, Sept. 16. (A. P.)— Vice-President John N. Gamer paid u "purely uocial" call, a* he described H, on Mayor Fiorello La Ouardia today. The two conferred In the mayor's office in the city hall. The vice-president was accompanied on his call by Congreuaman Sam Rayburn. head of the Democratic speakers bureau. TWO FLYERS KFLLKD SAN ANTONIO, Texan, Sept, 16, (A, P.)—Lieutenant Andrew F. Bolter* 3, Instructor at Randolph Field and former University of Southern | California graduate, was killed in an I airplane crash here last night. Cadet Carl L. Smalley, flying with Solter, also was killed when the plane went into a spin at 1000 foet. PHONE CALL COSTS f 895 STPKKV, Australia, Sept. J6. P,>—eiinco the KngUuid-Australlan telephone rt'rvko was installed |#lx yenra o#<v the most expensive call nan juflt lx*m. made. It PLEASURE CRAFT IN COLLISION Tho Homiuice, tho excursion H turner tliat became a flaming torch, then plunged to .the bottom of the ocean when it collided with tos off Boeum hwlxir, 1« «hcrwri atf «he appeared before ' " " '' - - - -'"'.' -"* ' ' IP .' 'F'L or mere ljv«i wero be- llevpd to have been lovt. th« bodies entombed in the hulk of tho Eo- inane*. Klfht of tho who roachod Boston on the for ••.* (UKited Prtss Leased Wire) ST, JOHNS Newfoundland, Sopt. 16.—Captain Kddlo Hiokenbackor loft Carbonear by motoi-vcssel early today for MuBgravo Harbor to aid Harry Richman and Richard Merrill, transatlantic flyera, whoso piano crashed in a fcwamp on tholr pro r Jecled flight from Great Britain to No\v York. RIokctnbackoT took with him extra gasoline iMid spare propeller blades to repair the "Lady Peace,' 1 which smashed its "prog" during the emergency landing. A larpre force of fishermen succeeded la»t night in dragging the $95,000 ship from tho swamp. The piano was not badly damaged and may be ablo to start for New York in a day or BO if a suitable place can be found for a tako-off. Townspeople said Merrill had told thorn "only a blunder" prevented them from reaching New York In- stoaa of running out of fuel over Newfoundland. The two aviators told dlfforont stories about tho dumping of a large part of thpli 4 gasoline while they were nt »«n, Hlrhmun wns quoted an having wild "\Vo M-CTO in danger of plunging Into tho sea because of engine (rouble. Tho pliwe Imd Mowed up perceptibly and wo were In difficulty n t»out 460 miles off Newfoundland while flying at 6500 foot." According to the villager*, Merrill opposed discarding tho gasoline but Richman, who own8 tho plane, insisted upon It. Tho filers themselves would not talk about the matter, answering questions with "we havo nothing to say." It was evident they wished to preserve an appearance of friendship. Seek Dismissal, Murder Charges (United Press Leased Wire) OAKLAND, Sept. 16.—Four union seamen, charged with tho murder of Ctaorgo W. Alberts, chief engineer of the freighter 1'oint Lobos, lust March, through their attorney. George Andersen, argued for dia- missal of tho indictments before Su- porlor Judge IS. J. Tyrell today, Tho defendants, Earl King, IS. H. Ramsey, Krank J. Connnr and deorge Wallace, havo delayed entering pleas pending action on tho motion for dismissal and also action on a demurrer challenging tho Jurisdiction of the court. Anderson charged that tho Grand Jury lacked sufficient evidence to voto the indictments. Tho defense contends the accused aro*victims of a "fmmeup" to discredit union lubor. f U- v-i'^'v£ hv >y':'f.v.;;TJ . *>^ /' r.'S*a ^ V . 'i^^> #&K >"' ^ TJX- 1 *' ; t- •tt J.L 1 I' L - " . -''••:*. * ^f l*i?. v "if' £;$'•&>$*&$& —;,«.!«; JSBsT^.'iM' -:v. fc\*:^-:/u:B;. j j<w, ^*»1**' L * ' ^^L F 1 ^"-•m : f ? •V .F W& w ^ > n ;fe^*s r,: Ki'^rv.iV: r <4* -^^ 3H^w£ s^'>K 11 ^ i H. .'V J J . L '!> V • -•- •- ^ t ~ i-. n J.H. ->wa--tfP ^-^ Simple Rites for Hoi Genius Who Died at Howie I L _ L in Santa Monica ON i- 1 .». .'•I. .1-- With his saturated hat drooping, his wot collar crumpled, his Uo a twisted string and his blue suit soakoil through, lYoHldent l^ooso- volt is soon hero o« ho arrived at Charlotte, N. C., in a drenching downpour of rain 10 address nearly GO.OOO participants in a great "Oreon Pastures Kally," Ho had successfully dodged showers all throuffh tho long trip from Ashovllle. Legion to Ban Horseplay at Cleveland Convention (A.8aoctQt«d Press Lenscd Wire) C LEVELAND. Sopt. 1ft.—Offensive horseplay. t*aid American I*eftlon officials today, will not bo tolerated at tho legion'* ulghteonth annual national convention, opening hero Sunday. "This convention/' unld ono official, "is golnff to Iw different, l-o- glonnnlros now average 4i! in ago, They have (frown older nnd considerably more Ronniblo. Thoy are go- inR to bo their ago." Which moans, if tho .Legion load* ers have I heir way, that pnpor sacks filled with water will not be dumped from hotel windows upon UIISUM- pooling pasftprsby. that men will not pmmonndo In Ncniuy unrtorwenr, that hotels will still bo intnot after tho wooU's convention. "Wo may not anoompliwh all we hope, to this year," snld a member of tho convention staff, "but we'll make a very definite gain, Cttla&ns aren*t going to be txnnoyod, and n man may bring his family down town without hesitation." Upon arriving each lagionnairo will receive an Individual letter from N ation ul Commander Kay M u rph y warning against "vulgar and obscene" exhibitions. "1 am sorry to say," tho letter reads, "that In what 1 bollavo to be a false (VniteA Press teased HQLLYWOOIX Sept. rites were to be intoned thte : mo*iUrijt over the body of Irving O. Th&lber^ youthful film producer, in the presence of his family, studio associates and a few intimate friends. The services are private with-admission only by invitation and are to be conducted Without ostentation. Rabbi Kdgar F. Magnln will conduct the services at B'nal B'rlth tern- plo in Hollywood at 10 a. m. In keeping with the simplicity of Thalborg's life, his widow, screen star Nortna Shearer, requested that there be no pallbearers. A squad of pollco was assigned to patrol the area surrounding the tern* plo this morning- as a quiet crowd began gathering several hours be* fore the time set for tho funeral. Tho body is to be interred in Forest I^awn Memorial Park but no services are planned there today. The interment rites probably will t&ka place later in the presence of his family only. At 10 a. m., when the services start at the temple, all work at Hoi* lywood studios ceases for five minutes In memory of tho 37-year-old producer whoso rise to film promt- nenoe led him to be called "the boy wonder.*' At one studio, United Artists, em- ployes of three production companies then? will gather on one of tha sound t$U*Kt>« to hear a eulogy delivered for Thai berg by Edward Arnold* charactor actor. Thousands of condolence messages wore received from all over the world by Miss Shearer yesterday. Including a telegram from President Roosevelt which was not made public. Chamber Supports Business Owners i .v ,- •-"..-. "v-r idea of eamnruclcrlc, we have In vlouii parades permitted Individual conduct and cortaln exhibitions which have been vulgar and obscene, ro- fleoUng tremendous discredit upon our organization and detracting In vast degree from the good name of tho American Ixsgion. "I shall bo Kraioful for your reaction to this effort to keep u very few Individuals from making a burlesque of a groat demonstration." All this doesn't mean, the cnn- vonilon Mlaff pointed out. that qulol- ness will prevail or that a good time won't be had by oil. The advance guard of what officials esrpoet to bo tho -largest 1^ convention already is In town (Associated Press Leased "H SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 16.—The chamber of commerce Issued a state* ment today declaring "Wo shall support business in tho control of its own mttnaKO-mftnt," In connection with maritime and other lubor dls* putes here. Tho chamber referred to the "Inland march" of tho International Longshoremen's Association and declared steps would bo taken to pro- toot business in ih<* matter. MAN SrUUKXDEKS SAN BKKN'AUDJXO. Sept. 16. UL P.)—Voluntarily surrendering to San. Bernardino officers, a man Identifying himself a» Joseph McShcti, former oHwlHtunt police chief of 811 vis, III., said h<s was wanted for em- boiling an Automobile and abandoning his «1fc and child In Till- note. tess CO re or OS wi comp ve es usin ess dern sena roun ross Begins Saturday, September 19, L . I ' ' - ' tv i-... -V ' '• -- - i - -" h - -• v. >l V 1 -', . - -T' '*. •T.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free