The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 24, 1936 · Page 24
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 24

Publication:
Location:
Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 24, 1936
Page:
Page 24
Start Free Trial
Cancel

'- • J ff! "' ''"''''. ' ' . ,' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' , *" A ' ' " <r ' , '•'* V '' ' '' '"/ '' '• . ' _ "' ' • " "*¥ r THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1036 ebttortai of ttfje Jlakerstftelb CaUtorttfan Issued Every Evening Kxcopt Sunday In Bnk«rsfl«ld, Kern County, California ____ _ Kntprrri iii i'poiii "office al naicflmflold! California, n« "ocond class nmll mutter nndnr the Act of Congress Mnrch 3, IR7D MEMBER OP THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Tho A«»orli<lpd Prrs* Is nxcluslvHv entitled to tha iis« for publlmtlon of nil now* dispatches credited to It or not othorwliis credited In this paper, and nlno tho locnl nuhllnhed therein. ___ ___ __ _________ The Pakernfleld Callfornlnn In also n client of the United Presn and the t'nH'"l New* and rer-rlVM the complete lonni-d wire Bprvloe of both. _________ REPRESENTATIVES BrvHnt. ilrlfflth A MrunKon, Inr New York, rtilrnK", Detroit. Allnnln. Ponton We«t-Hollldny-Monennen To. Inr. Sun rvancliico, \fii> AiiRpl"" Sentfln, Purllnnd solving its own domestic problems, is reported to be massing n fleet of submnrines in the Pacific, Japan i« launching an expeditionary force against China because that country objects to the exploitation of its territory by the Japanese. Germany is drafting its manhood between the ages of 25 and 45 years to increase its army to millions, and Italy already trains its population from childhood to manhood in the doctrine of the _.^ , . | f, , II i **• UI'UWU IlimilMM'JIIH IIIUJ1) lllllll will to power. Circa I Britain has its troubles i nooo persons packed i street in front ,, 1,1 !;.„. . , i T.,,|}., ..,,,1 ir^nnxn ! tlf The Callfornlan to receive thn in Palestine, Kgypl and India, and 1'ranee | rolinn .b y . r ound roport of tho Damn is torn between the domestic and foreign AL, r FEE JcDrroti D AND HARRB^LLi wtopntMTon , ... . ...... ^ TKN VKAU8 AOO (Th« C.llforul.1), lhl« <Ut», 1090) '< Hcadltne.fi: Arrest two In AI moo conspiracy; Marine fights way to boxing fame by 10-rotmd decision over Jack Dempsoy; 332,000 persons sen battle; Tunriey outpoints Jack In eight rounds; Decomposed bodies Imperil lives In Florida storm area; Tunnoy will be active champion. A crowd numbering more than WASHINGTON. H. f., c .1. Hankln. Klrr-rtnr. WfUhlriRton, P. C hundred and twenty-five J-'rerte THIS PAPER MADE THE U. S. A. ' nlty gathering at Delano. Attorney Krod Uorton was tho principal speaker of tho evening. Debaters al tho Junior college hero I CONTROL UNCONTROLLED X NOVKMRKB the people will pnss upon HIP inilinlcd constitutional amendment providing for n change in Ihe control of the liquor trnfTlr hcrr in California, the design being lo take this impnrlnnl business oul of DIP hnnds of llir Stale Hoard of Kqunlmi- lion and place it with u beverage conimis- | C IXTKKN «inn rif Ilii-i-i- members. Incidentally. I lit: ^ Los Ange complications of Fascism and Communism, persons participated in the commu- ' ! »»11 %* t»n * K*i fin i»- nt T 1» In ttri A I ( rt»*Tirt V At the same time the United Slates is engaged in mi engrossing Presidential campaign while its citizens tranquilly attend lo include: Borbam McGinn, their daily labors unburdened by fears of foreign threats. The "entangling alliance" warning is still the, safeguard of American peace. Ritchie, Dorothy Chonowo.th, Wy- verno Urown, William Houston and Al Johnson. TUB INNOCENT BYSTANDERS I llflll T thousand Stockholders Ol sion of three members. Incidentally, I li amendment provides for a horizontal increase of the salaries of the members of the present hoard and fat salaries for those of the Beverage Commission, all representing a cost of more than twice us much as the maintenance expense of the present setup. But thai is not so essential as is lite fuel tlint while the people of the stale are demanding local control of the liquor trafllc and while Amendment No. ,'t purports to provide for that control, il really does nothing of the kind. To be sure, power is given to city councils and to hoards of supervisors to protest applications for liquor licenses and to request suspension or revocation of such licenses, but if the Beverage. Commission which, by the way, would be appointed by the Slate Board of Kquali/.alion, were to follow the same policy as its creator, there would be little prospect (hat recommendations of local authorities would prevail. It is within the record lo say thai sheriff's have protested the further licensing of drinking places in dill'erenl parts of (Instate, hut have found it dillicult, almost impossible, to secure action al Sacramento. We have no reason lo believe Ihnl the appointed Beverage Commission would follow n policy different from thai which has had Hie sanction of lhi! present authoritative body. The people of California want local control, bnl recommendations of local officialdom which must be confirmed by n political beverage board, nre not likely lo he of much value. Beading the provisions of the amendment proves the absurdity of (he contention thai it will, in fact, provide for control of the Irallic by local agencies, or Hint the (hiding of those agencies need have any weight with the hoard that is to be created. The Legislature will meet in January. It mfglil very well frame nil amendment lo take the control of Hie liquor Inilllc out of the hands of the slate and place il where il belongs, in the communities. Pending the presentation of such an amendment it would be unwise lo loud (he Constitution with the initialed one thai is now submitted. Voters who are concerned with the control of the liquor Irallic will do well lo vole "No" upon this amendment. TXVHNTV VKAKS AGO (Th« C4llfoml«n, thin d«l«. 1010) ' Headlines: W. K. Hillings convicted In H. F. bomb cams; Imprisonment ! for life Is recommended by jurors; i Trade unions of New York today aro • voting on simponslnn of labor order; i Genera! strike of TfiO.OOO men and 1 women rnny begin on nexl Wednesday; Allied troojiH now on offensive hor« for H.««P" win Angeles building and loan association have been suffering ever since HI.'IO because Ihe head of the association embezzled jiw given hero for locuTwomen on oc $H,0()(),0(H) of the stockholders' money, '"'M,' Now, after all 111 esc years, in Ihe process J^' 1 ' of liquidation, Ihe building and loan is pay- A man her« "paid" n. barber for a , Nhttvo and haircut by hitting tho baring Hie Stockholders 15 per Celll of Ilieir ; Iwr a blow on the rioHo, breaking lt ; and until another dividend is de- I'ollro tooli the mini In elmrgo arid he WHS forced to pay n $15 fine and the price of the shnve and haircut. Alex Wark shelter here lo the circus. TlllllTV VKAKH A(iO iTIm ('ullfornlim. thl« dlle. ItllH!) Headlines: ( Niiigrossinan aids "line." i In fighting sheriff hero; Walter Thomas MIllH, socialist, to speak i here; Six are killed In Minnesota j ] train wreck; Mayor McDonald buys] , homo of I 1 !. DlnUelHplel; Results aro fatal from a prize fight; Itryan IB now at Now Orleans. Frank A. (,'re'Hwv, Jr., of Modesto IB now hero and will become tho man' ugnr of th" Hkallng rink. Assessor J. M. Jameson makes a I detailed Hlatement today defending j bin methods and standards of mak- ! IHK assessments In the county. ! Mr. and MI-H. JiirnoH Do I'aull have i returned from their vncallon. I ,7. 1C. Jones IH publishing "Tho j Antelope Valley Register," a weekly 1 newspaper. IIKOIH IHSItB TOOAT Kir Dunn, prMty ronni nun«, • job M «tewirdf»» on pmlinrf In the OMrltni) offlc* ih« encoimten Ted (Inhtm, t»!«r«n pilot of Tr«n«p»olflo Alr- w>y>, unit Una); due to Kli Intervention. sin li tcr«!)lM for « trltl ported. Tiro other drli, Dort* !*» *nd Alice Miller, »r« •ocmurt on th« »«m« *l>Ml«. Or«h«m, wlm film Ihe Tr«n»pMlflo route, K on hi* w»x to 8»n KrtncUoo. lie ihowi K«y nlwut the airport. Whtn till Dime «r- rites tnd he wxra iood by, «hn wonden If •he will tnt »»« him tiiln. Th« threo «lrl» t«»ln their training th»t nlihl hy l»»rdln« a plane for New York. NOW OO ON WITIt THE HTOUT CHAPTISW V "You do your Job," tho regular stewardess advised Kay on a train- Ing flight from the Central Airport west to Omaha, "and the men In tho service will accept you as a buddy, wo all know each other-our trials and tribulations, likes and dislikes, prides and Jealousies, even rivalries In love. But the whole crowd Is loyal. It's us — tho flying personnel — against tho world." Tho stewardess said this with an air of conscious pride. She added, "It's a CBHO of every man for him- welf a I limes. You'll have to learn to take care of yourself and you never know whether you're to be stationed In Kalamazoo or Philadelphia or Reno." Kay was grateful for such bits of advice. She did a great deal of listening and observing during tho three weeks' training period prescribed for would-be stewardesses on tho Overland Airways. Hho learned her wiiy about airports In a dozen different states. .She learned to call hundreds of men by their first names. Hbe mot tho groat figures of aviation — casually, to bo sure — but she learned to have , . . tremendous respect for them. Hho children or tho j nifj | t |, e ,,|| o i s , im i the ground crows " ...... i and picked up some of the phrases ! I hoy used In technical talk amoriK i themselves. At frequent Intervals she and Dorln and Allco got together In the boarding house near the Central M™. w. M. Harris o,«ir K »I<IOI. stewardess. It was sho who got the first appointment—a regular run westbound from the Central Airport. * * • The day she returned from her first regular run she found alone at the boarding house. Kay Kay silk stockings. Hho looked Doris entered. was doing tho most obvious thing one did In port—stopping runs In up, smiling, wheft Kay was eager to hear Doris's experiences and her amusing chatter. In the three weeks they had spent together Kay had learned to know Doris for what she really was—a girl who was sentimental at heart and trying, by putting on a bold front, to hide the scars a sensitive soul had received. Doris had a heart of gold. But she was scowling now. She BW YQRK, t-(By Q. 0. McINTYRE) Sept. 24.—Louis Bromfleld, the novelist, Is back money dared the suffering of the victims will have been reduced lo 85 per cent. Meantime, Ihe man who caused all this misery to Itt.OOO people is serving a term in the penitentiary, lie is already asking for parole and points out that a number of other guilty financiers similarly situated have had their prison terms shortened. If Ihe application now on file with Ihe authorities is granted, the suffering of the convicted head of the building and loan will be al an end, 1ml the stockholders will continue to bear Ihe burden of an 8. r ) per cent loss until another dividend is declared, the time of whirh is problematical. RANDOM NOTKS " No matter how valued an organization may be, no mailer how outstanding the service it renders lo the public, if il continues in existence from year lo year it is appreciated as an institution, but receives loo little recognition from Jhe people it represents. In expressing Ibis thought, we have in mind ! JinJ,","',^!",,^"^! 1 ""', the Parent-Teacher Association, organi/ed ! phone." wiieii b» to cover every section of the city and most of the school districts throughout the county. Tirelessly, year after year it func- lions,'and most usefully, rendering service i X^;^ '" flung her purse and gloves down and said, "Can you Imagine what 1 saw In Omaha last night?" Kay laughed, "No, I can't. You have so many amazing adventures!" "I saw our little Alice stepping out with that Chuck Jones—remember him? I'll never forget him as long as I live! Told mo I'd have to get rid of my 'excess baggage!' Tho conceited yellow-headed heartbreaker! Snapping his little book of telephone numbers In every girl's faoo from Oakland to Newark airport." Kay made no coment. The natty Mr. Chuck Jones only amused her. Since she had repulsed him, on her first flight, ho had treated her with cool disdain. Perhaps he thought that some day she would rush to him with tears In her eyes. Doris, however, was Indignant. "He'll only break Alice's heart!" sho prophesied. "And Allco deserves a better break than that. She's spent her life In a sickroom, looking after her mother. Alice doesn't know what men aro like. Just wait until that Chuck Jones comes In from his run—I'll toll him a thing or two! N at his historic chateau at Sonlla, a short motor spin from Paris, after a tour of the far east where he made such an Impression ho now has aa guest a full blown maharajah. Of Baroda, no less, whom he visited In India. The Mansfield, Ohio, author is said to be one of the close friends of tho fabulous Oaokwar, and the latter, breaking tradition to,hob-nob with an occidental, Is nroof of the rumor. Bromfleld tossed a party for the "Maj" at Lea Ambassadeurs In Paris. Diplomats and everything. The career of the richest maharajah Is more thrilling than anything In fiction Bromfleld over turned out. Originally, the ruler was a lowly barefoot shepherd boy, living In peasant simplicity. According to custom, an English commission picked him out, potluck fashion, along his ancient plateau. Thus chosen, the boy from obscur- Ity was tutored In languages, history, politics and economics. And otherwise polished up. His responsibility Is absolute power over millions with the vast wealth, palaces and elephants that go with It. Even a carriage of pure gold! Airport. They wero each practicing on separate runs every day—north, east, south and wesl—under Iho tutelage of tho regular air hostesses, and they had advonlurous lalos lo swap. They all hoped to make tho grade and win a regular Job, for they loved tho air. Alice Miller was tho ciulclesl of the three. About her dollcatrj features which had had an air of tenseness, there was now a certain i serenity that came from within. i Allco wa« becoming increasingly suro of herself. This puzzled Doris at first. Doris always seemed lo have a chip on Humor In advertising on Tenth avenue: free." "Pants $1.76 a leg—seats Two Bob Burns names for tho cur rent news: Chad Glllett, member of a musical family on a radio program, and Dempster Potts, leader of tho Townsendltes from Wichita, Kan. That poor, trusting face llko an angel's. child—with a And that big Wo all have different wo meet—sometimes ....... . Hob f 'rain says he tins found pitch j her shoulder but she bad exhibited blend, or radium I'liile district. deposits, In tho thorough (flying qualities and was bound to makn good at the job of =(Hy PAUL MALLON—Copyright 1936)= blond brute oC a man comes along—" • » • Kay tried to dlslract Doris' thoughls. "It's strange how our paths cross, runs but In Omaha, or New York. And, of course, hero at Central Airport. 1 would almost hate to go to tho western division—" "l_,ike fun you would! When you get thai far-off look In your eyes I know whom you're thinking aboul— that guy who puts Into San I'Yan- clnco bay every two weeks or so, from tho Pacific flight. You'd give your eyo-teeth to go to tho coast! You haven't heard— '!" Kay's eyes fell. "Not a word. It would bo terrible If I didn't make tho grade." "Don't think about that," Doris said. "Of course you will." Thoro was a rap on the door and Allco Miller walked In, her brown eyes aglow. She whirled In a circle, and then sal down beside them. "Oh," I'm so excited! Tho most wonderful thing—" Doris eyed her coolly. "So you've Billy Do Beck .remains the true limning comlcker—especially with his slants on tho hill people. He Is never funnier than when drawing whiskers. One Imagines him roar Ing with laughter as Montague Glass used to writing Potash and Perlmutter dialogue. Usually. I have a strlnghalt slant toward comic strips but De Keck can land me—even to the point of what the New Yorker calls the ballot laugh. I once dronpet In on De Beck In West Eighty-sixth street where ho had piled up draw Ings for 16 weeks In lieu of a Jaun' to Europe. One might Imagine draw ngs thus made would grow strained, >olntlesB, But I watched and they leld Up lo the end. At Waverly Place and Christopher •» street Is one of New York's oddest bulldlngi—the first Flat Iron, by tho way, standing us It has since Old Sfew York was young and hoop skirted. Inside la the Northern Dls- lensary, a privately endowed philanthropic effort presided over by Will Ouks, a kindly man In a white coat who suggests Richard Carle In his hlnner days. In spare time of evenings, Luks la writing the biography of his brother, George Ijuks, modern mentor among American painters. George Luka was one of tne most Jovial geniuses who ever lived, laughed and Scattered witticisms. He knew how to wrestle, box, dance, sing, Imitate zoos and brass bands. He never kept quiet at his work any more than at play. He passed on n, year ago at dawn. He had gone forth to watch the sun rise over the city and they found him as he -had lived, with the sunshine In his face. Horror Jounce: Remember what was sold for ketchup before the pure food laws? And how In lean days we used to make a meal sopping it up with white bread, when the • counterman wasn't looking? Thingumabobs: Clarence Buddington Kelland has already recouped by writing a fortune he lost In tho crash , . . . Phil Plant buys $1000 worth of. haberdashery at a crack . . . Albert gpaldlng, violinist, Is a tennis playe; . . The Sam H. Harris "Broadway's gentlest gentleman" . . . George 8. Kaufman's Income Is said to have once averaged » »8000 a week . . . Queen -Mary likes to walk through the forests In a heavy rain . . . Paul Whlteman, a lifetime nonsaver, turns all money over to his wife, Margaret, who Is thrifty and Investment wise. • Altitudes In Art: The .conversational Joke—Boggs spoke to Scroggs and Scroggs answered spilling the Jest—Is out. Now funny papers uso the Peter Arno single line caption; And those fellows who draw'mus- taches on subway ads are llko tho . mole. We sec their work but never catch them "at It. of championship caliber Broadway columnists call EDITOR'S NOTK—The California!) will print lptter« from readers. Fjuch lettett MUST be confined to 160 worth written leulhly anil on one nlde of the paper. The apace limit Is tmperatlTe. No anorijinoii» communication! will be printed. This Is emphatic. The Callfornlan reserrea the Huht to delete or reject any or all manuscripts and l« not responsible for tentlments contained therein. T»llrn of more than 150 words will bo rejected, llrevlly Is n dentrahle feature. They mujt be bona, fldely signed by the writer with complete address given, although the name may uot be published. A fAHHINUTON, Sept. 'resident Itoosuvolt v conferenc') wllh Wallace, bin Hecro- tary phones Wallace to hop In Unit ! government auto provided for all 1 i-ablnet members and lake a five- i minute, spin up to tho White. Mouse. At least UilH was tho arrangement 24.—When j empty air lo punch. Tho old AAA ants to tell : program IIBH been dropped by order in bin I benefll payments for soil conservation aro now roloffatod lo tho unimportance of u temporary measure. The big now thing is crop Insurance on u wants to have, a that otherwise would not be performed; and i lace, six blocks away. i>y He. wrole the seen-tary and the program on thai IH nol to be announced unlll after election. A moving target Is dlffloull to hll at liny time, but it becomes Increasingly difficult as the speed of the Increased to tho point whore you cannot find It. that ho wanted a crop Insuranco roiuly for January 1. It muni have been a tremendous surprise to Mr. Wallace. I lo has been doing little olso oxeept work on Iho crop Inmmmru plan for the last few months, said to because this is true, it is entitled (o much wider recognition and a much more substantial support than il receives. As a mailer of fact, the Parent-Teacher Association does not Solicit financial Slip- around his desk. Ho rind Mr. ItoOHO ' veil have bad long sessions discuss- port oilier Hum that which comes trom ling it. the hint ono two days beror«> . . . , , . .. ... i, , ; thn letter WIIH sent. In short, both membership dues, mil il miglil well nave i Mr uunsRvoit and Mr. Wallace aro voluntary aid from many substantial peo- u "" w " "' h " v " lo " kod ln th " lm< ' k of pie. Here is an organi/.alion Unit expends a dollar for every dollar il receives; and the dollar il expends goes for Ihe most part for humane' purposes, for assistance in one way Data 'right yards high IH have been piled In and u, f or tho crop liimirimeu problem long beforo Mr. Uoomivelt Hubinlttod H. * * * ••ONKIDI'INTIAL NOT II - Tho real r PACTICH—Tho importance of tho •• move lies In HH iiptncHH as another Illustration of tho sub-surfnco zeal and sharpness of Mr. noose- veil's campaign, which Is nol supposed to have started yet. For tho IttHt few weeks, hlH aim has been to keep one jump or more, ahead of his opposition, to look ahead, to plan ahoad, to offHct. In advance. (Noto nlHo blH anticipation of tho llenrst attack 24 hours before It WIIH made.) No oilier public man. and no othor general since Robert I 1 !. I.ee ban been IIH keen In anticipating Iho movements of tho enemy, through private Intelligence, and otherwise, or OH Hvvlft In countering beforo a blow fallH. Note—When twitted about the elaborate nature of arranKemonts foi c ItooHevell did not write the letter nl i tho open letter. Mr. Wallace Hugely all. It WIIH composed for the moHt I obnerved; "l,ots of thlnns naturally WASHINGTON'S ADVICK JUSTIFIED J or another lo the Ullderprivile/Jed Children i part by several of Mr. Wallare'H as- oome through-the funnel In Seplenv . ,. , , , . , ., ... HlMtanlM. who did a very bad Job of ber every four years." in the resent. i i !• | . | . . « Him il n i M, \v in» \i MI i*. »»•!,» * •!•.»» j schools winch these associations rep- imitating Mr. Roosevelt'H MI.vie. in ! fuel, they usoil the mime phrases ISTIFK'.ATION of Ihe wisdom of Washington's warning against cnlim^liui.! alliances will) foreign nations was never more ' evident Hum in Ihe present slate of Ihe world. IVhind his words Ihe Father of his ! country saw thai pence and prosperity for the Tinted Slides could only he promoted hy diligent attention to its domestic nlTnirs, and that any commitments abroad would only endanger them. The then early stales had enough lo do to develop Ilieir resources without involving themselves in troubles abroad, and the Inter coiiliueiilal area found the Mi me concentration on home iilVairs equally udvantaKcous. When put lo the test in Ihe World War Ihe disastrous elVecls of disregarding this warning have been demonstrated. America's foreign relationships have been those of peace ami the furtherance of amicable commercial iulerchaiine, and the only purposes of the army and navy have been for defense against potential attack. Tbis is contrary lo Ihe a^^ressive aims of all other powers, but il has made Ihe United Stales the symbol of integrity and peace, anil an example to the world. It may be Unit other nations have not been so favored by nature as Ihe I'nited Slates, but it has yet lo be proved that aggressiveness brings cither happiness or prosperity lo it people. . In one day's news we Hud records of in- ternattonul hale. Russia, nol conlenl with they for Wallaces' HoeocheN. They are having a drive up in Stockton for P. T. A. membership, and Ihe Stockton Hecord says: "Because so little is asked and so much good is accomplished, the drive should make a strong appeal. The Asso- i They went It up to the White House, I Mr. Hoonevell signed It and «enl It bunk In tho iierlculturo department 1'in.UjICITV—It Is said 1 l Ihe doorman at the While House tears the masthead Identification off (be Hearst paper curb morning so Mr. Roosevelt will not Htart the day '"•"I I ' (VM l ' 1 " 11)1>0 " ".imno K nii,he ( i I m ' a 'i,^rhumtnV'" Nothing." wheiher for llm prons. "l.inidon to announce M» farm pro ' gram at Hen Molne.i Tuesday night." : The effect, of course, WIIH to leave tlovernor Ijindon with only tho KJ The New Yorker corn rrop In n pep.thi'>um< apparon wimn't HntlMfliMl with tin- one raised during the elevator strike who IH riilNliiK n luMiMi' aptiarentlv be S I'l'Tl'lD— -'I'hn explanation for nil thin unseemly exertion will bo found no further baek than Hie ... . .. , ., . •. • front Jin lie headlines of the day pro- elation does NO many things that it is a mys- \ vioim Them' tery how it makes its money go so far. . . . The shining accomplishments of the local groups should allrael Ihe support of all persons interested in the welfare of youngsters." And what is true in Stockton is true in all ; communities. Women who associate themselves with the organi/.alion are assured Iliul they will he co-operating in useful activities, so useful that they are outstanding. They represent organized effort in the best sense of the term. Senalor C.nuzcns is doubtless slill wondering what happened lo him. Another Republican defeated him for the nomination for I nited Slates Senator, which position he. had held for II years, ami now there is a fail- prospect of a Democratic candidate defeating the successful He-publican. And out in Nebraska Senalor Norris, running for reelection, as an independent, is likewise opposed by a Democratic, nominee and there is a growing disposition among Nebraska voters to also discontinue the services of their veteran Senator. They, like. Senator Norris, are becoming uonparluum. war threats In Kurope or throat* In Maine, turns tho cream In bin morning coffee llko reading his uiifnvnrltn publisher. Thnt ban long been an Inner situation. On at leiiHt one occasion, HPV- ernl numtliH IIRO, Mr. UooHovolt prepared n sharply critical attack on Mr. lleartit and planned to Ismie It. 1I« WHS permiaded not lo. His rapablo publicity adviser* told him an official proHidentlal response to a newspaper altiu-k. generally nilver- tl.xpH the attack to millions of per- HOMB who might not othorwlsn hear of It. Tholr coneluslon has been Mrpiiglhenntl by the partlHan publlo- Ity aroused by publication of Mr. gol the job! Well, 1 hope It's out on the west coast, somewhere whero you'll never see that conceited Chuck Jones again!" Alice's face clouded Instantly and Kay saw that there wero tears In her eyes, Alice merely sat there, saying nothing for a while. Doris and Kay exchanged anxious looks. Suddenly Alice said, "But you don't understand! t haven't a job and I don't want one. Chuck and I wore married today." Doris' chin dropped. "Well, of all things! Married!" All at once she broke out Into loud laughter. She stood up and slapped Kay on tho back. "The fish! The sap! The poor simpleton. He has a hundred names In his little book and ho — " • • • Alice faced her Indignantly. "They didn't mean a thing to him. "Oh, I lovo him!" But Doris' laughter conllnuod un- abaled. "To think — a meek little girl comes along—Madonna features — prolty llttlo hands — plainly drossed — and Mr. Chuck Jones falls for her, hook, lino and sinker. Tho sap! Men aro all Haps! They think they are lady-killers and they turn oul to bo soflles — harmless little lambs. Oh, this Is slaughter." Alice was a llitlo Indignant. "Wo've Just found tho most adorable lltllo apartment only two blocks from here. Of course, It's furnished — that's the only kind wo can afford now. But I know how to keep house and wo'ro going to save our tnorioy so that, before long, we can have a place of our own — " This speech sobered Doris somewhat. Evidently young Mr. Chuck Jones bad some qtiaHilos sho had overlooked. Ho and Alice had looked beyond tho honeymoon, wore soberly making plans, taking on responsibilities. ' Kay got up and crossed tho room to kiss Allco on both cheeks, "I wish you all the happiness In tho world!" Hho said. Surprisingly, Allco burst Into tears. "But I'll miss you HO! "You'll be way out there-—" Kay looked up, starlled. "What do you mean?" "Mnvpn't yoti heard? Don't you know? It was on the bulletin board. You've been appointed to a position In tho western division! You're lo go lo tho coast tomorrow!" Kay could scarcely believe tho words. Nevertheless she had a SOVIET MUSIC Editor«Tho Callfornlan: It is generally understood that propaganda Includes outwardly-political activities only. Teaching of "iRms," agitation In elections, organization of labor and the like seem to be channels through which propaganda Is carried on. Thus when It comes to tho Soviet propaganda an average American Individual takes for granted that as long as he does not seo the sinister figure of an atrociously bearded alien, with an arsenal of red literature, hidden In the folds of his voluminous trousers, arguing vehemently with an Immigration Inspector, there are no Soviet agents In tho land. Of course, Ignorance is bliss. And happy Is the man who does not know. To his benefit I refer tho recently discovered outlet for tho Soviet propaganda. Co-operating with tho certain lype of movie pro ducers this kind of radio activity will definitely cause harm. I was listening In on my radio. A chorus, probably consisting of refu gee-Russians. Ignorant of the ways of unscrupulous booklne agents, rendered two songs, ono of nlaintlve nature and the other of gay, dancing typo. Both songs, well known to mo since the days of my several years' stay In Russia proner In the early nineteen hundreds, are songs of olil Russia, Just as peculiar to her as her vodka and black broad. My indignation had no bounds when T heard the announcer of the program make the following introductions to each song: 1. "Now you will hear the song of the old Russia,' ind the chorus rendered solemnly Lho sad song. 2, "And now you wtl' dear the song of tho new (Soviet. Russia." and the chorus sang mor rlly tho gay, dancing song. Commentaries aro superfluous especially In view of the fact tha there Is not ono uong or melody o Soviet vintage that has been Incorp '"° A Michigan prisoner tried to hang hhnnolf with htn shirt. A cumberMiime technlc, when he might IHIVM tried to put on a wing collar. A tattooed man WIIH hit by ixn nuto In the cunt. Hurgconw hurt a I'hnnce lo bruuh up on their jigsaw A THOUGHT FOR TODAY Hoosevell'H statement agaliiHt Mr. Ileiirst n ml vlee-versa. However, none of the President's publicity advisers will suffer any do- inerllM. If the truth wero known, lliey cautioned him aboul thn tee.hnl- ral effects of bis move as strongly this time as before. He overruled them tills time. • # # \TOTKN~~ Tho Oouzens-for-troasury ^ campaign of new deal liberals seems to be stymied. Senator Cou*<MI»' friends sav IIP would mH tako Ihe budget directorship. Those sur. mines luivo turned speculation to tho jiONHlbilitles of erettlng him Into a ivihlnet chair through the commerce department or Interior department window, after election. Tho navy has clamped down on news dlnoo the spy scares a few weeks back. Officers below the rank of admlrnl t\re afraid to Vie Been talking to anyone. Tho rumor IK around that Charles Mlchelsotl. Democratic publicist, writes Mm. Roowovclt's column, but It txn't so. clear picture of what they meant to her. 'IVd Graham was oul there. Ship Harbor WIIH the home base of tho trailH-Paelfle flight! There was a chance — Surely a ohnnco— that sho would BOO Ted Gnv ham again. (Continued Tomorrow) orated In the folk-lore of Russians. Whatever of the Russian music wo hear on the American stage, screen and radio, Is decidedly tho product of old Russia. In tho millennium to come tho Soviets may produce some lively and cheerful melodies but just now there are no sweet cadences In Iho com- " •nunlsl jargon of Us international Bureaucracy and In the hissing anathemas of the native Russians, outraged as never before. Czardom was rotten enough, a tyranny, limited by assassinations, but Sovletlspi is despotism, running amuck, VICTOR C. SVIMONOPJT. P. O. Box 742, Bakersfleld, September 20, 1936. WHISKERS Editor The Callfornlan: Many men grow whiskers noty Whoso faces once wero bare. They give to men a manly look * God put them there to wear. \ The men now look like pioneers Whose faces were not bare; • Never sought a barber shop But Qod-given whiskers wear. Bo not ashamed to walk the street And show your whiskers ther«, That adorn your chin and cheek God gave to you to wear. Somo have faces shaven clean, But that's their own affair; But to Imitate a pioneer Somo whiskers they should wear. It's tho right of every man In Bakersfleld to share In pioneer festivities ' And home-grown whiskers wear. Wife should pat her hubby'u cheek If it's no longer bare, And ho wears with manly pride Tho whiskers God put there. O. H. PEED. 1016 I streol, Bakersfleld. Seplember 21, 1036. (By FREDERIC J, HASKIN)= Q. Whore In Washington. D. C., aro the trees planted in honor of Shakespeare?—C. J. A. On April 23, 1935. Ihe anniversary of Shakespeare's birth, trees presented by tho governors of various states were planted In a corner of tho rose garden In West Potomac Park, us tho nucleus of a Shakespeare garden. TreeH planted Include a tullptreo contributed by Tennessee, an ash by Massachusetts, mountain ashes by New Hampshire and New York, pines by Michigan and Virginia. elniH by Nebraska, Maine and Arizona, oaks by South Carolina and Illinois, a cypress by Maryland, cherry trees by Kansas and California, persimmon trees by Florida and Delaware, an olive tree by South Dakota, and a magnolia by Louisiana. lie that goctli about as a talebearer rcvealtth secrets; therefore mftl(tle not with him that flattereth with his lifts. ..... Proverbs $0:10, » « * Tho ihouKhtlcHH tattling tongue often tnurdPYH ihn potuio and blights ......... . ..... _ ______ ______ the good mono of olhprn, n» nurolv four mweheit, hut he will 'nil In on ' Vion-l'rPdldont Clnrnpr wan torn RWR.V from hl» fishing not to make «p«peht?s, but lo Ipnd advleo. Hi' will nmlttt no moro than tlui»r • or , , and wlokcdly ns If Inflamed by.' mul-.j all political conferences. ice.— C, Simmons. • . I mont Is Ilia What a contrast between court In London and here. There ono la impressed with tho sei.ue of fairness of all persons concerned. Hero it is a cast) of one slicker against another, trying lo win however hu can,—-Magistrate Overtoil Harris, New York City. u ;, w _ Women are wasting their time try- Ing to do. anything politically to prevent war, The best way' for them to help is by their Influence on the young,—Dean Virginia CHldoraleevo of Barnard College. Tho greatest achievement of mod orn tlmPH Is the. peaceful existence foi' moro than a century of the. 3000- mile unprotected front Ip.r between tho United States and Canada,-—lord British btutosman. Q. What do?—E. II. does Elliott Roosevelt A. Tho President's son Is president of the Southwest Broadcasting Company, which operates stations In Waco. Austin and San Antonio, Texas. He Is also vice-president of Hearst Radio, Inc. His headquarters are In Dallas. Q. When approaching Washington from what direction can the Wash ington Monument be seen?—C, O. A. It Is visible from everv point of the compass around Washing' ton. D. C. Q, Is Melvyn Douglas, who plaved the part of John Randolph In The Gorgeous Hussy, a southerner?— E. F. A. The actor was born In Macon Oeorifla, Q. Do tho llghtn dim In Osslnlng when electrocutions take place at Sing Sing?—C. W, A. The current Is mado for Sing Sing Prison In a power plant which furnishes electricity for the prison. A special line runs from the dynamo to Ihe electric chair. Contrary to the rumor lights do not dim in Sing Sing, or in Osslnlng, or nearby towns . vhon electrocution takes place In Sing Sing Prison. Q. Whero is tho Palisades Park?— J. O. A. Tho Palisades Interstate Park s a chain of parks t hat lies along V- • :he west bank of the Hudson river >eglnnlng at Fort I^eo In New Jersey, embracing the Palisades, a large part of tho Highlands of the Hud- ion, and terminating at Newburgh in New York. Q. Which harms the paint on an automobile more, night air or sunshine?—D. E. D. A. The National Bureau of Standards says that sunshine is far more harmful to paint than night air. Therefore, during the day, the car should be kept underneath a covered-* shed or parked In a'shady spot. * Q. Is the Queen Mary to have a sister ship?—L. It. A. There is to be one which will have approximately the same dlmen- „ slons and speed as the Queen Mary. The contemplated ship will be known temporarily aa No. C62. Q. Is J. Franklin, the columnist's real nameT—H. Q. ' ' A. It In a pseudonym. Hie real name is John Franklin Carter. Q, How many members has the American Amioci'tlon for tho Ad vaneement of AUtet»m?—W- 1*. A. TJie orsranlxalioji kaa 1SOO mom bars, ' A mdw cut IM th* M»w*r lo ol f»c* hj..wriffei Th. H.k.™n,!d C»ll/ofnli» Jnformnton BurMU. Pr*4«V) J. tUrttn, m-' twrtor, WublndOB. D. 0. UttTC l»> c«OU lot nplji

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free