The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on August 25, 1936 · Page 9
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 9

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Bakersfield, California
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Tuesday, August 25, 1936
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THE BAKEUSFIKLD CAMKORNIAN. TUESDAY, AUGUST 25. 193fi S0CIA Film Health Program Nets Dividends to City Pupils O NE of the most' extensive and successful health programs ever conducted In the Bakersflold city schools was carried through successfully In 1835-30, Judging from the annual reports ot Miss Dorothy Somcrvllle, nurse Inspector and her assistant Mrs. Winifred Saala. The reports were on flic today til the office of L. E. Chcnowcth, city uupoi-- inlendcnl ot schools. Complete physical examinations were given to a total of I486 boys and girls by Dr. Harry Lange and Dr. C. T. Mcade, part-time physicians, employed by the school dlslrlct during the year. Each physician spent three hours a week doing general examinations and special physical examinations. Extensive Examination A lotal of 1608 eye, car, noso and throat examinations were given and among the cases recommended to private physicians for treatment were, vision, 134; noses, 170; lids, 638; ears, 3; throat, 472, and teeth, 44, and suspicious glandular, 1. A total of 080 complete physical examinations were given, 810 seventh'apd clghlh grade boys were given heart examinations; a total of 3014 tuberculin tests were given, and children with detrlmenlal health defects were recommended for treatment to family doctor. This was the, first time health examinations were provided to children throughout the schools, and those who soqmed to show the great- esl need were selected first. As time permitted routine work was done In grades, one, four and 7B. In addition to the tuberculin tests, other preventive work was carried on. A total of 330 children were given Immunization agalnsl diphtheria, 390 against smallpox. A total of 2261 children were weighed and measured and 27 were given noso and throat cultures. A lotal of 1213 children were given audiometer tests and children with defective hearing were recommended for treatment. Miss Somervillc wrote in lier final report: "Because of this the special selection of grades for the pupil examination, the findings of defects by both doctors are higher than they would bo for an averago group of children. »Wo. will be glad when every child has had at least one complete physical examination, but a very encouraging beginning has been made. "A total of 11 heart cases were found among the 810 heart examinations and 17 were found in the tiSO general examinations. Parents seemed most appreclallve of the knowledge of heart, glandular and abdominal findings as many were unaware of tho conditions. Follow- up examinations revealed that definite Improvement had been made after special care hnd been given by the family physicians. "The corrections made Include the following: eyes, 140, fitted for glasses; 155, seating adjustmpnl In class; 73, change of lenses; ear, 111,, seating adjustment In class; 73, removal of wax; 4, lip-reading; throat, 186 tonsil and adenoid removals; teeth, filled, 829: stralghlened, 69; pulled, 981; postural defects, back, 29; shoulders, 38; knees, 26; ankles, 23; feet, 53 skin blemishes Improved, 141; exlra' nourishment, 209; restricted exorcise, 180; extra rest at school, 160; extra rest al home, 264. "A total of 24 children were admitted to tho preventorlum at Kcene. •"One hundred and four children were cared for In sunshine school and rest classes al Lincoln and Hawthorne schools. Concentration on a limited number of children who are In most desperate need of physical attention not only gives tho child resl and extra nourishment he needs, but also results In obtaining a much higher percentage of correction of defects. These defects are frequently at .the basis of tho extreme mal-nutrltlon. Also these classes have proved Ihelr worth with the heart cases who had restricted exercise or rest substituted. Improvements and accomplishments ot this group have been particularly fine this year. It has taken a long time, strong courage and plenty of Intcrast and patience on the part of the nurses and teachers who have been In charge since Its beginning to bring it up to the fine standard It now has. "Health education was also a part of tho curriculum. Miss Ruth Williams was a member ot the health instruction staff an sworlng- emergency calls from the 14 city buildings. In her report special tribute is paid to Miss Williams by Miss Somerville, tho former having retired after 18 years of service in the schools. The nurse-lnspeclor said of her co-worker; "During the past 18 years, Miss Williams has been city school nurse. For 12 years, she worked alone. During the past six years she has seen rapid growth In enrollment and marked development In tho Interpretation of the school health program. "Hers has been a lifetime of ac live service for humanity—beginning during the last century In the Spanish-American War. Now in tho middle sixties, she Is retiring, happy In the work she performed, loved ant respected by all who have known her." Summer Colonists Begin to Leave for Homes as Vacation Ends Household Training School Will Award 12 Certificates the conclusion of the first j Household Training Center of the WPA here this week, 12 girls will be certificated as trained household em- ployes, It was armounced today by Mrs. Stella Ting, director of the j school. The girls have ; been given j practical Instruction during the past eight weeks In household duties, Including cooking, clean'lng, laundry, ' child care and personal hygiene and ethics. Ready for Work Tho course has been designed to enable girls to become self-support- Ing and raise the standards of household employment. Mrs. Ellen Wlghtman Simmons of San Francisco, counselor-director of household training centers for the WPA will be here on Thursday to assist in making arrangements for the certification ceremony and the continuation of the training school it community interest war rants it. • The present school has been con ducted at Ludden Hall, and If tho center is continued here, new quar ters will be established as Ludden Hall was loaned for the project only for the school vacation period. Ready Demand Most of the women to be certlfl catcd on Friday already havo em ployment awalllne them, and It Is expected that the entire number wll be gainfully employed by the enc of the week. The school was spon sored hero by the local branch o the American Association of Unl verslty _Women. in HALF A MinUT€ MAK£ HALF A GALLOP! tr of Pure. Healthful. Refreshing LIME-LEMONADE At kss than 1 /S the cost of other M.C.P.' h'i *lA, «My wid clittp to km pun, Mitiow, M Umt-Lcmentd*. HWi Uw ym nuke H: Mh l-o«. CM M.C.P. Putt LtMM Juln, % to 1 ««p *•«. t taMpoom M. C. P. LiM-Lnwi. "Airf", * ml to dlitelvc «i|«r. Tl>i« tynip mtf b* rtmd In irfri|iii>«i •Tcavirid |lnt j« «i9 muK «muM intd hi t flm •! K» writr, ••• taind, or whoki MMWrt »AM to I aip4 «fU mtor to mkc H-t«Hm pur., kc«WiM U«.|«MM4t. M.C.P. Lemon juici and » „ Lime-Lemon AID As vacation days aro coming to a close, Mount Breckenrldgo colonists preparing for return of their people to school and univer- ity. Tho few remaining weeks aro jelng crowded with parties, riding, iking and other activities. Dance and Camp Flro Mrs. Minnie Thatcher, manager of he lodge, announces another dance 'or Saturday evening. Many house parties have been arranged and havo ncludcd tho dancing party In their >lans. The Sagebrush orchestra from Isabella will furnish tho music. Community singing plays a part In tho evening's enlertalnment. Many songs f long ago are heard along with tho noro popular ones. Brittan Canyon Brlttan canyon Is nearly deserted, Mr. and Mrs. Mel Brlllan having novcd down Sunday, planning lo re- lurn lo Ihelr cabin over week ends until the snow flics. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Curran have adoplod a slml- ar calendar. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Curran will remain al Breckonrldgo unlll Seplember 10. They had as Ihelr week end guests Mr. and Mrs. Don Kendall. Mr. and Mrs. Phil Shellabarger of Frultvale and their daughter, Miss tladys, aro spending this week on- Breckenrldgc, planning to remain until Sunday. Mrs. Lew Stclzner has returned to the valley. Her daughter, Man' Jean Stelzncr, remained last week as a guest In Iho home of Mr. and Mrs. Mel Brlltan. Guests of the Walter Thatchers for a few days Included Irene, Sally, Mary, Anita and Bobby Curran. Visitors In the Al Brains homo wcro Messrs, and Mcsdames Ray Barnhart, Roo Glllespie, Mrs. Mar- leno Hoover, Miss Florence. Hlllker, Miss Lucille.Gillesplo, Miss Eleanor Brain, Ray Barnhart, Jr., Buddy Brain and Warren O'Kane. Horseback riding was Ihe order of the day. House guests at tho Arthur Ferguson homo wero Messrs, and Mes- lanies H. It. Brown, W. J. Uedfern, Miss Betty Nesbet, Harold Ferguson and Lois Rcdfern. From Texas M. L. Lowe, father of Lawson Lowe, who has been visiting Iwo months from Texas, was tho center of a congenial group at dinner Sunday. Mr. Lowe has made many friends during his slay and several cabin-owners called lo wish him a pleasant trip home and urge his early relurn. Mr. Lowe's musical accompllshmenl has given Ihe mountain folk many pleasant evenings. Mr. and Mrs. S. P. G. Glasgow of Tafl Bpenl an enjoyable week end al Ihelr cabin. Mr. and Mrs. Grady Cowart of Weed Patch spent the week end riding anfl hiking. Their guests were Messrs. Billy Ranlcln, Henry Castro and Henry Meiers of Walkers Basin. Mrs. A. M. Tuttle and Misses Margaret and Mary Lynn camo down Monday to spend a few days wilh Dr. Tullle, bul will return for another two weeks Wednesday. The Glen Grant cabin housed over Iho week end, Roy Foley, Charles Zents, Charles Foley and Miss Mary Jane. Foley. At Urury Cabin Tho W. E. Drury'« houbo guests over the week end were Mr. and Dinner Mr. and Mrs. Ben M. Spcnoor, 307 F street, had as their guests at a farewell dinner Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. James E. Fllckinger, who aro leaving Monday on a two-month tour of tho east. Thoy will visit Grand Canyon on the south rim and will stop at Washington, D. C., Niagara Falls and Prince Edward Island. Thoy will spend somo tlmo as guests of Mr. Fllcklnger's grandfather, E. M. Fllckinger, Dry Run, Pa., and will bo guests of Mrs. Fllck- lnger's uncles, Ira O. Wlllard of Kcone, N. H., and Hurley 11. Willard ot Orono, Maine. It Is their plan to return through Canada and visit Mrs. Fllcklnger's old home In Calgary, Alborta, and Banff Nallonal Park. Marks Birtliduy Llllle Miss Louise Warren, tho daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Large, 1300 East Eighteenth street, was the honoreo at a charming birthday party held yesterday at tho family home when hero mother entertained a group of young guests. Sho was assisted by Mrs. W. E. Edsall, Mrs. Josephine Largo and Miss Ruby Barsottt. Games wero played and later refreshments wero served. The guests Included: Geraldlno Edsall Aba Nell Allon Russell Baker Mary Louise Janice Ncgley Barsottl Barbara Dunn Marie Fay Nclda O'Kane Barsolll * * • Guests of RadclmuKhs Doctor and Mrs. C. E. Radebaugh, 1G09 Nlles street, aro entertaining as their house guest, Mrs. Norman Hutt of Pasadena. The visit has been the Inspiration for a round of parties through the last week. Mrs. Hutt will be Joined In a few days by Mr. Hutt who will havo a brief vacation here before Iho two continue to northern California. Tho Htitts are long-time friends of the Radebaughs and of Mrs. Radebaugh's mother, Mrs. George M. Swindell of Los Angeles, formerly ot Bakersfleld. • • * To School Soon Miss Alice Rankln will leave Sep- lember 9 for Los Angeles lo enter tho University of California at LOF Angeles. Miss Geraldlne Rankln of Berkeley will slay at the home of her aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs Walker Rankln, whllo attending the local high school. Mr. a.nd Mrs. Rankln and their daughters, the Misses Rachael and Alice, will visit In Nevada over Labor day. * • * Back From North Among Ihose who were visitors In San Francisco last week were Mrs Henry J. Brandt, her sister. Mrs Edith Allen, and her daughter, Mrs W. V. Welgel and the latter's daugh ters, Phyllis and Marjorle. Mrs Weigel and her children aro continuing their vacation at Santa Mon lea this week. • » • At Pismo Mr. and Mrs. George Clark wcro visitors to Pismo over tho last week end. 'or Itorcnt llriilo Mrs. F.dward Olson, who was Miss reah Ashbaugh heforc her marrlago recently at First Congregational Church was honored at a shower ttonday at Bcalo Park. Presentation uf gifts and serving if refreshments, combined with In- 'ormal diversions, filled the after- loon. Among thoso bidden were: Messrs, and Mcsdames— O. C. Kltch A. Mngnuson Adam Ashbaugh Mcsdames— IClina Ansel Leah Cook Carrie Green Xorma llulily Fred Carlisle Annto Gardiner Annlo Henderson Lticlenno Ifannlo Gardner Rlchauil A. K. Olson Fred Uren K. Short A. C. Hart W. D, Palmer Mary C. Lewis Thelma Oolden .lames Perry Flora Henry Laura Holmes J. II. O'Brien Misses— Bernloe Often lluth UoTray Clalr TUchaud Children— Klchard Lewis Robert Oolden Donald Golden Rosemary Klchaud QUESTIONNAIRE IS SENTBUEAGUE iVoincn Voters Soiiiul Oul C'.andiclutcs on Many Favored Heforms Richard Cook Elsie Holmjss BornlcoHolmos Shorty Olson Kfcliiird Golden Idn Helen Olsen I'hlllpCook Vcrim Anno Newooinb Xorma Cook To Minnesota Miss Annette O'Shaughnessy has left on a three-week visit to her former homo In St. Paul, Minn. She was accompanied by her llttlo cousin Patricia Ann Elder, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs, E. K Elder, 117 "Eye" street. They will attend the wedding of Miss O'Shaujjhncssy'H sister, Miss Lenore O'Shaughncssy on September 1. Delta Thola Chi Members of Delta Thola Chi so- rorily will have a bicycle ride tonight, meeting til Vincent Cyclcry at 7 o'clock. They will adjourn to the Drlnlc-O-Link for refreshments. * » • Home From Cancel Mr. and Mrs. William Breltlnger have returned from a brief visit to Carmel, bringing home with them their daughter Miss Guy Brcltinger who had been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Ross C. Miller. , * » •> Bark From North Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Conry, 714 Flower street, have returned from a two weeks' visit in San Francisco, Oakland, Monterey, Carme: and Santa Cruz. * * * Returning From Beach Mrs. Ralph Sanders and her daughter Miss Kalpha are return Ing soon from Long Beach where they have been spending severa! weeks. * • • Guest of Sister Mrs. Vlgo Swcnson of Minneapolis, Minn., Is a guest at the home of hei Bister, Mrs. AVllllam Cookc, 2026 Center street. Claim Insurance ! Eskimos Write Firms Shy $10,936 i Notes on Planes I Plan Celebration i of Admission Day \ I in San Francisco! JVATIVK SONS nmi Native Daughter!* of the (iolden Went If candidates for tho 1937 stnto who havo unsworn! tho inestlonnalrcH sent out by Iho l.'iill- ornla League of Women Voters aro 'Iwctod to office, tho loaguu may ox- >oct very definite support In lt« of- 'ort toward obtaining a systematic ind nonpolltlenl personol ndtnlnls- ratlon for stuto employes according o a statement released to Miss Monto Bedwell, Uirul Icnguo prcsl- lent, by Mrs. Paul Uliel, stato president, today. With tho primary election over tho oca! Icaffun will begin Intensive vorlt, date of Iho first meeting to bo sot. shortly. Will Co-<mor««o Tho candidates appear almost unanimous In their engcrncss to seo ho stnto personnel divorced from political Influence, and are ready to support a measure for necessary redrafting of tho civil Korvlco act of 1934. failure of which In tho I93f> Ijoglslatnrn resulted In much con- Many seemed to feel, as ono put 11, that "political pressure removed would lessen tho expense of government." No candidate admitted favoring any discrimination In public employment duo to Hex. A few only were as emphatically opposed to discrimination duo to marital status, but only a few. Support and Opposition The league may expect some strong support — and some opposition — for its program In relation to tho reorganization of tho'stato department of social welfare. Candidates stand about fifty-fifty In support of the permanent registration of voters, many of those opposed saying they would be In favor If certain revisions wcro made. Almost all candidates replying expressed a favorable Interest In tho support of tho stale employment service and favor an Item In tho stnto budget which will bring available federal funds to the support of the service. Questions relative to taxation brought tho most varied replies, although there was almost complete unanimity In tho assertion that the system of tax collecting agencies of tho state needs revision. will celebrate Admission dny September fi to 9 in Snn Krnncisco with n pnriulc and extensive festivities. Mart. Leonard, district deputy grand president, 11 ill Bannister, secretary of the local N. S. («. W. parlor, and others will attend from Itnkcrsficld. The Kern county parlors will stage an observance also to be participated in by those who do not K«> north. 6A1HING SUIIS OF VARIED (L'tilled Prem Leaned Wire) SACRAMENTO, Aug. 25.—A short- Mrs. Carl Bergman, Mesdames Kay j a S° of $10,936 In tho accounts of Whltson, Ruth Plmpell, Misses Ka- j two Insurance companies under ren Amundsen, Gene Amundsen, 1 liquidation by the state five years Messrs. Bruce Bradford, Carl Berg- i ago was disclosed in an audit made man, Jr., Blako Hall, Wing Bergman and Tom Drury. Mrs. Drury and Mrs. Plmpell are remaining another week. Mr. and Mrs. William Dumble entertained Messrs. Bob Sturdevanl,- Herman Dumblo and Ross Dumble. Misses Faye Dumblo and Lois Dum- blo spenl tho week with their mother at tho cabin, and will remain another week before closing their place for the season. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Shields presided over a steak dinner recently. Special guests were Mrs. Shirley Miller and Miss Barbara Shields. Buck Jones was also a visitor in tho Shields home. Entertaining Guest Mr. and Mrs. Pat Edmondson'a house guest, Mrs. A. H. Johnston, returned home Sunday evening. And guests for the present week Include Mrs. Nellie Purrlah, Misses Lottie Phillips, Flossie Mills and Mrs. John- by tho department of finance, Director A. E. Stockburger announced today. Stockburger also revealed that P. R. Oiberson, San Francisco attorney and former deputy Insurance commissioner In charge of the liquidation, had disappeared. Tho corporations Involved were the Homo Fire Insurance Company and Home Accident Insurance Company, associated concerns of Little Rock, Ark., which wcro taken over by the (Associated Press Leased Wire) ANCHORAGE, Alaska, Aug. 25.— It may cost ti cents to send an air mail letter In the United States, but Alaskan Eskimos who live beyond the arctic circle do It for nothing. Hugh Brewster, Alaskan aeronautics Inspector who returned hero to- i § day after a visit to Kotzebue, n Ber- i g Ing Sea community and farthest | S north aviation base In Alaska, Bald j 6 the Eskimos write messages on tho i 5 tails of planes if they havo friends ! 5 living at the plane's destination. I 5 School Trustees Plan Convention Kern county will be largely represented at a convention of the California School Trustees Association September 7 and S at tho Junior hlgl school building. Ventura. Head quarters for delegates will bo Pier pont Inn. Mrs. Ira E. Porter, executive secretary has headed tho program committee which has arranged talks on legislative topics and other subjects pertinent to interests of school trustees. Several hundred persons will attend; 1!5 or more board members from Kern districts will be Included. An Informal banquet will bo hold Monday night at which Governor Frank Merrlam probably will be prc-sent. John Allen of Oakland, state pros! dent, will conduct tho business meet- IMFTS and preside ut. the banquet. Bret Harte Born One Century Ago SAX MAULNO, Aug. 2u.—Tn wognltlon of tho one-hundredth anniversary today of iho birth of Bret llnrte, California's noted author, tho lluntlngton library has imt on display some of his slorles In his own laiuUvrllhiK, first editions of his >ookH, proof sheets, photographs nnd •artoons. Tho exhibit will bn shown until September 30, when tho gul- Icrlen close for ono month. Among the exhlbllH aro the "Overland Monthly" for September, 1870, In which first appeared Bret llartn's tHinous pooin, "Plain Language I'rom Truthful James," popularly known us "Tho Heathen Chinee," mil an autograph .letter concerning ihr, poem from llnrto to James T. Fields, Iho Boston publisher. Dowager Countess of Bradford Dies (.liioclalcd Frcis //coned Wire) LONDON, Aug. 25.—Tho Dowager Countess of Bradford, ono ot Queen Mary's oldest friends, died today, Sho was 77 years of ago and lived nt Castlo Bromwlch, Birmingham. By birth and also by marrlago related lo many noblo houses, tho dowager countess was extra lady of Original Weaves and Color* Make for Wide Choice for Mermaid PARIS, Aug. 25.--There Is more variety In bathing suits this season thnn ever before. Besides the usual wools, hand and machine knits and the Lnstejc weaves, there aro cotton mixtures and jerseys which aro embroidered with little yellow and whlto daisies on navy, red, black, hluo green and deep mustard yellow backgrounds. Most people try to get bathing milts that rnako them look smaller and thinner, and there are certain new weaves that take Inches from hips. Thcso suits, of two colors or wo tones of tho name color, ar« voven In squared or checkered pal- orns with tho largo squares In front ind back. Tho pattern fades Into mailer and smaller squares at th« bulging places and makes a round Iguro appear much slimmer and nuch stralghter. The newest Lostcx suits are mad* similarly, with special reinforce- ncnls to hold In bulges and curve*. Thoy act almost like an clastic girdle. As a matter of fad, there aro actual rubber girdles manufactured for the solo purpose of being; worn under a bathing suit. They are made llko a pair of short panU with two openings for the leg*. They are said to bo invisible iinder a suit and a great asset to the portly figure, although rather uncomfortable for swimming. For the girl who Is too thin, there aro suits of toweling; or terry cloth made especially to pad out the figure. Thoy are printed In any variety of brightly colored designs. WANG IS CHOSEN NANKING, China, Aug. 35. Wednesday. (U. P.)—The national government today formally named C. T. Wang, former foreign minister. to bo ambassador to tho United States, succeeding Alfred Sze., tho bedchamber to Queen Queen Mary often visited Casllo Bromwlch. Mary. her at FRATERNAL Officers' Club Members of the Officers' Club of Sequoia Circle No. 300, Neighbors of Woodcraft, will meet Friday at the homo of Mrs. C. O. Crouso, 600 Oregon street. Potluck luncheon will bo served. Each participant Is asked to bring her own table service. U. S. \V. V. Auxiliary Harriet A. fihaftor Auxiliary will convene tonight at Memorial hall at 8 o'clock with Mrs. L. W. Kawley presiding. • i > HACK KKOM SOUTH Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Cox, 4443 Highland Drive, Olldalo, havo returned from Long Beach whoro they visited their son-in-law _aiid daughter. Mr. and Mrs. .1. H. Morecroft. Miss Bllllo Cox who accompanied her parents south remained for a longer visll with tho Moro- crofts. ! ercd insurance division in 1930. Assets of tho firms amounted to approxl- i ,, matcly $18.000, while claims against the companies totaled $179,000. "Planes In the far north arc cov- [ S Confidence Glberson was placed In charge of the liquidation by former Slate Insurance .Commissioner E. Forrest Mitchell. Ho disappeared In 1931 after crediting himself with J7557 I from the companies' funds as salary j and expenses, Stockburged said the ! audit revealed. Tho remaining as- wlth penciled messages," ho When an Eskimo learns a ship ' ia going to a town where he has a : friend, he writes a note on tho tall. , When the ship lands, Eskimos crowd ; around reading all notes, looking for j one from a friend." < Eton's two sons, Clyde and Harold sets were unaccounted for. Johnston. Several hiking trips were ! Stockburger said he had trans- a part of tho week's entertainment, i milled data on tho shortage to the gathering of the elusive gooseberry I state controller, attorney general and being the Incentive for several of tho (district attorney of San Francisco trips. j V>~* • Among guests over.the week end of Mr. and Jlra. Walter Thatcher were Messrs, and Mesdames Albert Hunt and George Thatcher from Schilling Hoosler Flat; Mrs. Louise Glover of Bakersfleld; Misses Geraldlne Ran- Senator Byrnes Opposed by Two COLUMBIA. S. C., Aug. 25.— Webster slates confidence means trust, reliance. It will pay you lo have your prescriptions filled at a drug store in which you can place implicit trust and reliance. Bring your prescriptions to us, knowing they will he filled exactly as written. KIMBALL & STONE Tht Particular Druggist* Pt^one 53 Phone 54 PROMPT FREE DELIVERY Bakersfield, Calif. Mustard at all aeed arocort Attention, Young Ladies! The first 10 girls presenting this ad may enroll in our Mid-summer Class at a $25 Reduction in Tuition Thirty of Vacation Club at Final Meeting- 1513 Eighteenth Street Marks and J. Johnson Opposing Byrnes, a strong new ' ; Mr. and Mrs. Ross Shaw of tho (lpalpr nml frlcnd lind sll| , po ,. tP1 . Clf i lookout are enjoying a four-day va- ; President Roosevelt, wore Thomas i cation In the south. They will visit ; j». Ktoney, former Charleston mayor friends at Tehachapl and Isabella j un d Colour?) W. C. Harllee. former before returning to tho glass house ] marlno officer. on the mountain top Friday. At Lookout Among those who visited the look out during the past week were Mrs. • Sam Walters from Corvallls, Ore., and Miss Laura Kelser. Mrs. Waters is the mother of Mrs. Xor- man Spangensberg. Mr. Spangens- berg Is the district ranger for the Havllah area. Tho travelers have been visiting all polrils of interest and felt that the Lookout has much j to offer In the way of scenery. Other visitors were Messrs, and Mcsdames A. L. Hurley, William Hlnklo of Los Angeles; Mr. and Mrs. Lowell A. Winder and Billy and Shirley AVlndcr of Indiana; Miss Klelne Bledsoe and Lo Uoy Blcdsoo of San Francisco and their father, Roy Bledsoo of riakersfleld: Messrs. and MuHdnmcs E. N. .Mitchell, Kenneth ROSH, jr. O. Whltworth of Baki ersfleld anil Mr. and Mrs. C. I. Marks if Duluno. r rniRTY members of the vacation book club met yesterday at Baker street branch of the Kern County Free Library for the final session of the summer. James Caldwell presided. The Dr. Doolittle stories by Hugh Lofting were discussed by the members. Mrs. Esther Campbell spoke on "Star Gazers," by Swartz and read "The Plcidcs"' from "Magic Casement" and poems on stars by Sara Tcasdalc. The club han met weekly since Mchool WUH ilibinibscd in June. unsi/rpasse % DOX MOPS LINOLEUM CLEAN Ask Yuur (iroctr Tom Sawyer, Distributor Special Excursion Fares! FAIR TRY THE TRAIN for youc trip to the State Fair at Sacramento (September 5 to 14). Ltt the engineer do the driving. Street cars No. 4 and 5 run direct from S. P. station to the Fair Grounds. (7f fare.) Adult admission to the Fair, 501*. SACRAMENTO AND BACK 6 Leave any day from Sept. 5 to 14. Return limit ) dayt. Good in coaches and touriil sleeping can. (Low larts in standard Piillmam, loo.) Southern Pacific H. O. JOHNSTON, Agant. Phon« U800 G. N. 8HACKELFORD, Traveling Passenger Aflent Holds full flavor with ice added! retains true tea character Tea needs full, rich flavor, especially when you serre it iced. Tree Tea, Orange Pekoe, contains Darjeeling (finett India) tea leaves which round out its flavor to perfection. Ice dilution does not weaken . this delicious flavor. So try Tree Tea for your iced tea, steeping it a little longer but not more than 5 minutes. See how refreshing and reviving on hot day*— and how it fields its flavor. THE TEA OF GOOD TASTE GUITARS Small Payments PHILLIPS MUSIC COMPANY l,"ii: Nineteenth Sit.

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