The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on August 29, 1936 · Page 3
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 3

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 29, 1936
Page 3
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THE BAKERSFIELD CALIFORNIAN, SATURDAY, AUGUST 29, 1936 Thirteen Kern Districts Get Additional A. D. A. Because of Epidemic Deficits Thirteen Kern county school districts received emergency average dally attendance credit from the state department of education In accordance with a new school law which grants additional attendance funds when It Is conclusively shown that A. D. A. reco'rds wore shattered because of epidemics, Impassable roads or other reasons beyond con trol of school authorities. The funds Were granted on the basis of the iflfual average dally attendance of pupils. In Bakcroficld Among the Kern county schools whose applications wore acted upon favorably was the city of Bakersfleld where the earned A. D. A. totaled 4694 and the A, D. A. allowed was 4768, or 74 additional units granted because of the serious Influenza epidemic, .that made a dent in the local attendance figures. Kern County Union High with 3701 earned A. D. A. was given 43 additional units. The A. D. A. figures are one of the prime basis upon state funds for the support of the schools arc allowed. Other Kern Districts Other districts receiving similar .help were Delano Elementary whose earned A. D. A. was 805 and was allowed 8 additional units; Delano High, earned A. D. A. 398 and IB units additionally allowed; Midway Elementary, 256 A. D. A. plus 1 units;'Mojave, 174 which was given 7 units; Pond, C9 units and granted 2 more; Richland Elementary 036 al lowed 17 more; and Taft Elemen tary, 1626, allowed 27 more units Tehachapl Elementary, 176, allowed 6- more units; Tehachapl High, 9 and allowed 3 more; "Wusco Elemen tary 631 Increased by 13 units, am Wasco Union High with 300 A. D. A augmented by 6. All of the local grants were made on the basis ot epidemics although the Tehachapl grammar school also cited impassable roads. Many Refused A total of 341 applications were received by the state and of thii number 138 or more than 40 pe: cent were cancelled at the request o the department of education on the grounds that the average dally at tendance of the districts wns not in fact materially reduced by the conditions cited. Of the remainder 114 were approved including the 13 Kern county applications, by the state director of health because of epidemics of unusual duration and prevalence. The remaining 89 were approved by the superintendent of public Instruction. • •»«» .Revival Continuing at Tabernacle Here The tenth continuous week of revival meetings will open Sunday night at the Full Gospel Tabernacle at Seventeenth and O streets. Rev. Price E. Robertson of Oakland is preaching each evening. He is accompanied by his wife and Miss Medora Combs, who Is In charge of the musical programs. Services will be held as usual, every night in the week except Saturday night. Rev. •R. D. E. Smith Is pastor of the Tabernacle. These open-air meetings have at£ tracted large crowds, many of whom have chosen to sit In their automo biles. Grapevine P. T. A. | to Resume Work on September 2 . T. A. will hold a •* special meeting Wednesday, September 2, at the home of Mrs. Armand Hibberd, at 1 p. m. The new president, Mrs. Al Davis, urges all members to be present to assist in outlining the year's work. . "We have a number of new families in the district this year and look forward to a large P. T. A. attendance," Mrs. Hibberd said today in announcing the coming meeting. After the meeting the Sewing Club will meet. The committee asks all the women to come prepared to work. FINE FEATHERS MAKE CHIC HATS Higher Crowns, Richer Note in Fabrics and Colors for Fall Wear (United Pren Lcaied Wire) NEW YORK, Aug. 29.—Calendar and thermometer to the contrary, the millinery designers are announcing the Imminence of fall with a collection of new chapeux designed to dispel heat wave consciousness. Crowns Up Summing up the new showings, two trends are definitely established —that crowns are getting up In the world and that fine feathers make chic hats. For It's a rare hat that appears at a fall style show without a feather in its crown. And the longer tho feather the smarter tho hat. Although the classic felt Is an inevitable part of any autumn mill)- nery assembly, many of the more Interesting models are appearing In dressier mediums and velours, velvets, hatters' plush and waterproof clre will be much worn during tho coming months. Dressy Note Even felts adopt tho dressier note with varl-colored stitching on the brims and feather bands and pompoms for trims. Color also plays an Important role in fall millinery and, with black nominated as the favorite of the dress designers, hats turn to trlght hues to strike a note of con- rast. Wine, tho fruit reds, rust, saddle brown, green and bluestono will bo eadlng colors, say tho stylo arbiters, and the more somber shades with Dright contrast also will be smart. A alack trlcorno uses a. pair of coral ostrich tips for a note of gaiety and a midnight bluo felt wears an emerald green quill through its high pinched crown. Many Shapes In the matter of shapes there's almost one for every face. Both the Tyrolean and Dlrectolre Influence are evident in any number of the more important models and high crowned postillion hats rub brims with pillbox types and forward thrust berets. Cuffed turbans are seen In the same gathering with wee tricornes having gay wisps of tulle or chiffon floating from the rear and broad-brimmed velvet shapes stand ready to complete the Gibson Girl silhouette. Beautiful EFFICIENT Dependable BUY or RENT e Lowest Terms Don C. Preston Nineteenth and H A.AMTOMEET HERE JPBER 9 First Session Will Be Held as Welcome to New and Prospective Members Members of tho local branch, American Association of University Women, will resume their activities when the first meeting of the club Is held on Friday, October 9, It was announced today by Mrs. Theron McCuen, president. Mrs. Howard K. Dickon, program chairman, is In charge of the arrangements for the meeting which will bo open to^ guests and will bo in tho nature of a reception to new members. All of the sections of tho club will •jroup em 30 5BOUI pun psnupuoo oq men have been busied during tho summer shaping plans for study and projects. It Is also possible that a now section for the study of science will be organized if interest warrants It. "School Days" to Be Theme^of Fete A "school days party" will be held shortly In Bethany hall of First Christian Church, according to plans completed when Naomi Circle met Thursday .afternoon at Jefferson Park. Mrs. Robert Frazier and Mrs. E. M. Garner were the hostesses. An old fashioned Friday afternoon literary society meeting will be held with special features Including ciphering matches, spelling bees and entertainment. The program committee Includes Mesdames Dexter Garrett, Wayne Sutliff, B. C. Hanville. Refreshments are in the hands of Mesdames Floyd Agee, B. A. Hastin, .1. J. Ryan. A social hour was spent at piecing quilts. Those present Included Mesdames .T. U Byers, C. F. Martin, Harold Bultman, William G. Coker, George Rankln, J. J. Ryan, Floyd Agee, B. C. Hanville, B. A. Hastin. Lee Wll- hlte, Dean Trammel, Wayne Sutliff, Robert Frazier, Newell Green, Dexter Garrett, W. L,. Jarrett and the children, Ella May Byers. Na- dlne Coker, Marlon Robert Coker, Jlmmie Ryan, Jack Ryan, Shirley Jean Hanvlllo, Viola Hastin, Judith Louis Green. Gary Garrett, Juno Jarrett and Dick Jarrett. CLUB Humming Bird Makes Interesting Pet at Warford Residence Here P ERHAPS It was the influence of too many ''linocli-Unorlis" Hint made somebody nay tlmt "Hum Sweet Hum" in (he theme HOUR nt the homo of Mrs. Koxlc Warford, 1813 Orange street, but such Is tho rnso since Siizanello winged her way Into the affection of the household. Although only an Inchling, the little hummingbird sings like an ulrpluiia 1IS she perrhcM on the mirror of her benefactress or makes a futile attempt to sip nectar from hand- palntcd dishes. Suznbcllo's mother first attracted the attention of Karl Warford, now a sophomore at the University of California, when she broke a wing. She was cared for tirelessly and when sho built a nest and laid two eggs, the tree limb wns Irnnsferrcd to n position over thn laundry tray for safety. One fledgling fell to the pavement and WHS lulled, hut Muznbellc, green and bountiful, survived. She (ins \ter\\ guarded from cats, taught to fly at the age of » week, fed honey and water from a medicine dropper, given baths, presented with petunias, Sweet Williams and Japanese lilacs for diet and even treated to a feast of glints. As a result of this indulgence, she conies when culled and Is n model pet. Being n representative of the eternal feminine, she hovers over the makeup table, detained and charmed for long periods by lip- sllrk, perfume, powder and mirrors. Double lirldal Shower A double bridal shower was the Interesting event held recently honoring Miss Doris Clemens who will wed Stanton M. Bryson and Miss Mario Reaves who Is tho bride-elect of Lee Froman. Both will bo married in tho fall. The smart function was presided over by tho Misses Lot- I tic Phillips and Flossie Mills at 201 'ruxtun avenue Thursday night, nd was attended by misses and natrons employed at tho Bank of Vmcrlca. Monopoly was tho game oC the venlng. Supper was served at ta;les centered with cut flowers and ecorated In a dainty pastel scheme. Tho honorees were directed to heir gifts by rhymes enclosed within the packages. Those bidden Included: ' Mesdames— Eleanor Wells Clara AVllllams Misses— Eleanor Smith Nellie Stowell Elaine Murray Jnrinon-llood Wedding At the rectory of Vlsalla Catholic Church at 8 o'clock this morning, Miss Helen Margaret Jarmon, the daughter of Jarmon of Mr. and Mrs. T. O. Echo, Oregon, was Shatter Students Plan Trip Sunday as Annual Affair •s- (Kpr.cial lu The CaHJornian) CHAPTER, Aug. 29.—Nearly 100 students, parents and fricnda of the Adventist Academy will trek to Greenhorn mountain for a week's stay Sunday morning. This will be the second trip of its kind taken by the group, acord- ing to Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Ebel. The academy has made an annual affair of the trip but this year went earlier in the spring. The trip will offer an opportunity for students and faculty to get better acquainted before the coming school year. Officials of the school announce they have made several changes in the program for the fall term. During the summer, many of the academy buildings hare been repaired and new coats of paint have been added to the white buildings. :(Br MART E. DACJUE): \kure happier wi STANDARD GASOLINE unsurpassed 1 GUITARS Small Payments PHILLIPS MUSIC COMPANY 1512 Nineteenth St. GRUNOW fUfrlpriton—Radlti JOHN R: HUFF tm INt Olutir AVMM Cash for Old Gold Do Not Sell to Strangers Wickersham Co. Nlnitienth and "Eyt" Struts NOODLE BOWL ChowMeln, 25c The Beat In Townl Opnn, Lunch to Midnight AIR COOLED 1315 Twentieth St. Phone 49M.J Charmlon Jeffries Alice Heber Marguerite DcArmond Charlotte Cushman Lucy Tyrer T^lalne Dlxon Margaret King Marln Vox Virginia luppenlatz Feting Mr. Hnrtman Mrs. J. L. Finn, 2801 Potts avenuo )resided over a surprise birthday jarty in honor of Francis Hartman •ecently at her home. She was assisted by her daughters, the Misses Bernlce and Mary Jane Hartman. Dancing was enjoyed. Including ndaglo numbers by Miss. Lois Knowles and Joe- Finn. Supper appointments were developed In a color scheme of pink und green; a birthday cake was sliced and served. Mr. Hartman took up his residence liere recently, coming from Turney, Mo. He Is affiliated with tho Shell Oil Company. tVttendlng were: Messrs, and Mesdames— Jerome Gooclall I,olK Knowlos Mary June Finn Bernlce Finn Virgil Davis Joe Finn Francis Hartman E VERYONE knows that eggs are one of the most nourishing of foods, but how many cooks serve them, over and over, in the same uninspired ways! Boiled, fried and scrambled, eggs ure set before us again and again— which is a pity because there are so many less common and far more tempting ways of preparing them. Tho three egg dishes for which recipes are given today are equally suitable for breakfast, luncheon or Informal suppers. .Serve them an> time at all when you want a hot dish that Is easily and quickly pro pared. Little Egg Dish for Two One tablespoon butter, 1 table spoon flour, % cup milk, !» cup American cheese, 2 eggs. In' a saucepan melt the butter add the flour then blend In the milk Add salt and pepper to taste. Next add the cheese cut in quite small pieces und stir until the chees has completely melted. Put this rich, creamy sauce in well-buttered ramekins or Indtvidua baking dishes. Carefully drop 1 egg in cnch dlsl In the center of tho sauce, belni sure not to break the yolk. Set the dish in a moderate oven and bake for about 5 minutes, unt] tho egg has set. This little dish Is excellent for a simple luncheon. Scrambled Rgg Soublse for Two One-half cup minced onion, 2 eggs. U teaspoon salt, H teaspoon pepper, 4 cup milk, 1 tablespoon butter. Melt tho butter In a frying pan, add the onion and fry to a golden yellow. Add 4ho milk and then tho well- beaten eggs, the salt and pepper. Bo sure the flro Is low. cook, stirring with a fork until tho eggs have set. • Servo at once. Very, very good. After all. this is nothing but scrambled eggs with onion. "Sou- blsn" on a menu means that the dish contains onions. Scrambled Eggs With Mushrooms One-hulf cup undiluted mushroom soup, U cup warm water, -I eggs, bacon. Blond the mushroom soup (the j p c 'troie'u"m' engineering department 1 canned variety Is fine for this) with at the university of California. Tho the warm water. Add the 4 eggs, beaten until they are light. Add pepper and salt. Scramble this mixture in butter. Albert Finn Misses— June Benson Jewell Hargraves Messrs.— Bud Crist Daniel Staples Wade Morris * * * Guests Departing The Rev. and Mrs. Clay Frye of Patterson. New Jersey and Mr. and Mrs. Halph W. Frye of Fort Myers, Fla., accompanied by Mrs. W. Frye of Dexter, Mo., are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wilson of Mt. Vernon avenue. They are leaving today for their home, planning to stop In Yellowstone National Park en route. Tho Rev. Mr. Frye filled a local pulpit Sunday evening. The Wilsons returned recently from a trip south and .to San Frun- C|ECO and Yosemlto National Park. « * « Entertaining Visitors Mrs. Frank Ha Ban. 232Ti Seventeenth street, is entertaining ns her guests her sister-in-law, Mrs. Catherine Clabots and the latter's son and wedded to Everett William Hood, tho son of Mrs. B. K. Hood, 2020 Nineteenth street. The service was read by tho Reverend Father J. A McCann of Vlsalla Catholic Church and was followed by a wedding Breakfast at Hotel Johnson, Vlsalla Cut flowers and a wedding motif marked thn Informal function which preceded the departure of tho new lyweds for a two-week wedding trip to San Francisco, Yosemlto and the southern beaches. Mr. and Mrs Hood will be at home after Septem ber 18 at 1325 K street. Mrs. Richard Spa\vn attendee Mrs. Hood as matron of honor anc Mr. Spawn stood with tho bride groom. Tho bride was gowned be comingly In a white tailored sul worn with pink accessories and corsage ot Cecil Brunei- roses. He attendant wore a yellow tallorei suit and a corsage oC Tallsmai roses. Among guests at tho service wa Miss .Shirley Jarmon, sister of th briilo, from Oregon, who was ci route to Bakersfield. Only mem bers of the two families attended. Mrs. Hood Is an alumna of the Oregon schools and tho local Junior college. She rnado her home several years with her sister, Mrs. Horace T. Strong of tho Rosedalo highway. Mr. Hood also attended the local grammar and high schools. He is a member of tho Beta Phi Sigma fraternity and Is employed by Standard Oil Company. • * • Hnclf Krom Trip Mr. anil Mrs. Paul VunderElke have returned from an interesting motor trip which took them to Denver, Colo., to visit Mrs. Vander- Kike's brother, Wilbur Whltmoro. (They went to Denver by way of Las Vegas, Grand Canyon and tho petrified forest of Arizona and stopped at Manzanola, N. M. After leaving Denver, they visited the Garden of tho Gods at Colorado Springs, and ! came through Borthuud PUBS, an I elevation of 11,300 feet and stopped to watch excavations at the dinosaur quarry at Jcnson, Utah, where an outdoor museum is being erected to show how tho bones of dinosaurs are Imbedded In rock formation. They also motored through Byrce and Zlon canyons on route home. Ainu Thcta Sorority Members of Ama Theta sorority wore entertained at a business and social meeting Thursday evening at tho homo of Miss Ona Lee Haley on i Sunset avenue. Miss Mary Twaddell presided. Among thoso attending were: Misses— Mary Twuddell Mary Jane Folcy Gloria Morris Xorma Clark Alice Clerou Xolu Rains Ruth Kelly Phyllis Collins Umalee Jones Miss ilnrmon Visiting ' ^pJP ^^ • • « l^M V^ ^f W " •^ • » • ^— ™ • PLAN m UNIT Will Hold Six Meetings in Season for Work on Words, Diction Plans for 11 study group to nup- ilcment the book section of tho Business and Professional Women's Jlub were formed last evening at v committee meeting conducted by lias Jesslo Topper, chairman, at tho lomo of Mrs. Etfio Farrla president, 33 Jefferson street. Tho new soc- ion will study words often mlspro- lounced, common grammatical or •ors, diction, voice control and kindred subjects, and will meet tho second Thursday ot every month, December oxcopted. Tho book suction vill meet tho last Thursday of each nonth, with tho exception of Sep tember and November, tho last Thursday In November being Thanksgiving; tho book section meeting in November will bo advanced to tho third Thursday. Both groups will conclude In April. A preliminary meeting ot.the now section is scheduled for September 10 at tho homo of Mrs. Farrls, and tho first regular meeting October 15. Die first book section session Is set for October 29. Tho executive board will moot September 11. , Tho annual homecoming bnnquet Is set for September 21. Miss Helen Hetmanuporger of tho staff of Kern County Prevenfortum at Keeno has Invited members to that Institution September 13. jTejon Court to Reopen Season at Meet Monday TVfONDAY night will be home- J -* A coining night for Tcjon Court No. 41, Order of the Amaranth, fficlally reopening the 1936-37 Honson. Meetings will be held thenceforth on the first and third Wednesday nights of each month at Masonic temple. Monday evening members will enjoy a potlnck supper at 6:30 o'clock with Mrs. Ollie Sceger us hostess. Mrs. Carrie Miller Is the royal matron and William Reagan royal patron. Miss Buss Attends Summer School; Visits Spots of Scenic Cliarm GIVE PARTY Music at Baptist Church Announced Resuming of regular services at First Baptist Church Sunday is announced simultaneously with a program of music for tho day. Mrs. Ronald Clark Is the organist and Lo Roy Gates tho choir director. Music Includes; preludo "Meditation" (Kinder); "Largo" (Handel); solo "Tho Plains of Peace" (Barnard) Walter Pollock; offerton- "Repentance" (Nleude); anthem. "Praise tho Lord, O Jerusalem" (Maunder); post ludo "Triumph Song" (Dlggln). Kvoning, anthem, "Tho Radiant Morn Huth Passed Away," (Woodward); and duet "Jesus Lover of My Soul," Sylvia Saint and Charlotte Druiclesses to Entertain ut Evening of Cards; Plans Made a I Meeting Arrangements were perfected for public card party Thursday night, ieptember 8 when Sumner Circle io. 107, Order of Druldesses con- ened Thursday evening at Druids' lall. Tho session waa tho first of ho current season. An annual report was road by Jrs. Kulalla Massey. Tho party will bo held at Druids' mil and 200 points will bo awarded aa bonus to those playing five nun- Ired who am present to begin promptly at 8 o'clock. A bonus will >e given In pedro for punctuality x'so. Thirteen prizes will bo awarded, lefresliments will bo served. Mrs. Fern Davis Is chairman of arrangements. Following Thursday night's meet- ,ng refreshments and dancing were enjoyed; tho next will bo September 10 at 7 o'clock. Johnson. W E HEAR so much of tho tern " If anti-social," yet 1 often wonde people know precisely what 1 means. When a child IB shy wo cal him anil-social. If he Is Incorrigible It is tho same. Indeed anything tha Is unusual In the child IB so indicted and if he does not fit Into a pat tern or won't conform to groups, he Is instantly dubbed as an anti-soda child. . But no one takes tho trouble t explain what It means, or to slat that tho underlying reasons for on< •of tho above cases Is the trutl^abou all. Impressed by tho patriotism of all Classen In. Mexico and Imbued with respect for what tho country Is trying to do In education, sanitation and general development, Miss Harriet F. Buss, teacher at Emerson School, returned homn yesterday from a stay of 11 weeks In Mexico City and other parts ot the country. Sho attended summer school at tho National University of Mexico. A part of thn time was spent with Miss Mabel Brotherton, who remained In Alhambra for a visit with relatives. Miss Brothorton'a excursion was her second. Joins Friends Miss Buss was a guest of Mrs. W. L. .Dlxon und Mrs. C. 13. Greeley In TILXCO; they are now In Mexico City for a fortnight or more. She went with them to Puebla, Cordova and Orizaba, going on to Oaxaca when they continued to Mexico City. At Oaxaca, which she reached via narrow gaugo railway, three valleyN meet and the scenery Is particularly lovely. Sho visited Mitla ruins, and Monto Alban where excavating IB now going on. Glyphs of great Interest were unearthed within tha last six weeks there. At Orizaba the visitors were enchanted by thn trees and uhrubs, coffoe, banana und hibiscus abound* Local Worker Is Namedhfor Office Mrs. F. H. Freeman was appointed district deputy grand Pocahontas of Luclcuwannu Council, Degree of Pocahontas, No. 154, at a convention to which she was a, delegate In Red Bluff tho week of August 18. She returned Wednesday evening, enthusiastic over the hospitality and accomplishment's of the week.' She will present a full report when members meet Tuesday evc'nlng at 8 o'clock at W. O. W. hall. The honor comes to Mrs. Freeman following a Jong career In Pocahontas circles; she went through the chairs In Lackawamm Council and worked on various committees. Ing. Sees Lacquer Workers Miss Buss enjoyed visiting th* lacquer works In the huertas and In tho colonade factories, In Uruapan: she spent some time In Mlchoacan and made a trip .to Lake Patzcuara and the less frequented Morclla. That Mexico Is, not without ltd social disturbances was realized when the visitors were warned that an electrical strike would become effective Thursday July 18. Candle* wore purchased and flashlights obtained. All street cars, elevators and electrical refrigeration wore out ot use. Although the populace In general did not suffer greatly theru were many untoward and some.very sad results, tho latter Including the loss by a physician of a culture upon which he had been working two years, and deaths duo to lack of electrical treatment. Antagonism to foreign owned industry makes Itself felt frequently, tho visitors found. Miss Buss visited several Mexican schools and found some of them pitifully lacking In furniture, compared to American educational Institutions. Woodcraft to Give Card Party Tonight Neighbors of Woodcraft wlll^ sponsor a public card party tontglft at 8 o'clock at tho homo of Mrs. F. 10. SpVugue, 1205 Eighth street. Five hundred will be played for prizes; refreshments will be served. Mrs. Nellie- Broomo and Mrs. James Newcomb head tho committee in charge. Trinity Pastor and Wife Home Again Beginning Sunday tho 1936-37 schedule will be resumed at Trinity Methodist Church, with th« ro- turn of tho Rev. E. B. Cole, pastor. Tho Uov. and Mrs. Cole have been spending three weeks with relatives In Glcndalo and other parts of th« southland. Sermons by the pastor, morning and evening, and special music are planned. Tho Rev. W. E. Smith filled the pulpit In tho absence of the Rev, Mr. Cole. j daughter-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Law- Miss Shirley Jarmon of Echo, Ore., rence Clabots und their son. Robert, Is u guest for a few days of her ' slstor and brother-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. T-lorac.'j T. Strong. Sho arrived Thursday and will remain over tho week end or longer. • • ¥ Hark From lirtich Mrs. Andrew .Hancock and her daughters, Misses Doris and Kath- erlno, have Just returned from ,i week spent at Hermosa Reach. Mrs. Hancock und Miss DorlH also spent a week at Sequoia Nutlonul Park. all of Green Bay, WIs. The Clabots motored west and visited many Interesting points en route, Including Grand Canyon, Zlon and Bruce ciin- yon.s and Boulder dam. Mr. and Mrs. Clabots are maklnjr their sc-rond visit to California and like It so well they plan to roslile here permanently, probably in the southern section of the state. Home Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Freeland have returned from Berkeley, Sun Francisco and Huntlngton T.uke whore they have been vacationing several days. They accompanied tliolr son What does It mean to be ant social, and to refuse to adapt one Belt to everyday life and be happ. about It? Now I am gong to use a bl phrase, but H Is not hard to under stand If we turn the words over a couple of times In our minds. Compulsion of people. That's It. Compulsion of people. Not particularly being ordered about by people, but Just the pressure of everyone about us that expects us to act and fit Into life in u way they have chosen for us, and not In the free way wo would select for ourselves. Hermit Flees From Treasure The hermit escapes to his cavo bo- cause, ho prefers It to having his llfo cut out for him b,y others. He thinks that even community life is too much of a strain. Ho Is antisocial. Tho boy or girl, man or woman who prefers to keep his own company to that of others, who reads constantly or Btuya alone as much aa possible Is anti-nodal. Those who are III ut case In the presence of others urc at heart anti-social, because they (suffer from tho pressure of standard. It IH essentially selfish, not IIH we know Htlflslmrss. but because thought Is wrapped In one's central core and cannot be happy doing what others ordain. The Incorrigible child (or tho law- blind adult) IB the tamo person. Ho also resents subconsciously tho com i,v oll . ralalln.i | pulslon-of-livlng in general. Tho dlf- ' 7 , * ,, . ., ., ,. . >'rencc Is that he bus strength to , *'r». I-ovlna 'ar*ha I* Mrs. Hubs-fight for what hn ..'alls hl« rights ' arKhft11 un ' ] X '' Mlnnlc " Hl c ° " n<1 nc (lpfl ' ?B HOcl(!ty uf kcc|> lllm Your best companion . JIFFY KODAK Jiffy Kodak is Eastman's low-priced folding camera. Just touch a button and it springs to position, ready for you lo click the picture. Price, for 2 1 /ix3 1 /i pictures, $8; for 2 1 / 2 x4 1 /i pictures, $9. See it today. KIMBALL & STONE f*« PmrtUulmr Druggi»tt Phone 53 Phone 64 PROMPT FREE DELIVERY Bakenfield. Calif. Warren Frecland north, the student i w r ro '? 0eiU vlsltors "! Cutullna I down. Ho cannot bo content with enrolling for his Junior year In the ! wncrc th( '> - P""?™' " "?<>*• ' Freelands arrived homo last night. KettiriiH to Lake } Mrs. C. Hall Montgomery, wiio has been spending tho summer at 'her cottage ut Huntlngton I-ake, Eggs, properly scrambled and with a novel twist of flavoring, arc ,,,,,: -• • —• = --- -- -even appropriate for simple guest ! was u V ' H '' 0 ' - '" Bakersfleld this I plun activities for the coming year. ] or | ac |< o f confidence. Most luncheons. Don't scorn eggs for j wee ^. Khc is returning to the luno ; Morning meditation services will be j children are baa because of de i the pressure of organized law or even I the everyday rule of thos<> near him. HP must be sufficient unto himself. I And he: gets into trouble. ( Routine Nets Kespect for Luw j To be; iintl-sociul means that wo I long for freedom from man, freedom L'nlty Sunday school members will j lo express ourselves In the way we meet ut 10:15 o'clock Sunday morn- [ w j s h. All of us are affected more Ing ut Room lliH. Southern hotel, to < or lesHi depending on our Inferiority bad defense Unity School Will Convene on Sunday special occasions. Even tho White | UIlU1 the scco "d week in September j held at 11 o'clock. A new cluss In mechanism, although other things House chef serves scrambled eggs to guests! Menu Breakfast: Halves of grapefruit, corn muffins, broiled sausages, a^- ple marmalade, coffee. Luncheon: Scrambled eggs sou- bise, salad of lettuce, .cucumber, tomatoes and celery with French dressing, cup cakes, iced tea. Dinner: Stuffed pork chops, watermelon pickles, creamed cauliflower, lettuce with thousand Island dress- Ing, hot rolls, jellied fresh fruit, coffee. *« » ILL AT HOMK Mrs. Lablbu Malouf, 2415 Nlles when she will return to her home at j "The Twelve Powers of Man" will! en tcr Into It too. Stocltdule. . ! bo held ut 8 o'clock on Tuesday,; |,- rom earliest (.-hildhood, therefore, | • * * .September 1. Morning "Silence" will j two things arc necessary to accus-! Home 1'rom Yosemite oo held ut 10 o'clock daily. The, lonl l j,e baby to peuplu and their! Mrs. J. W. Axley, 2330 Twentieth i Christian Business Club meets Kri-: wnys . one Is to let him see that i street, accompanied by Miss Inex day morning at Hotel 121 Tejon at :i; people uro to be trusted. Thl other I Axley and Miss Hazel Axley, re- i breakfast session ut 7:30 o'clock. JJ B t o get him used to home luw in! turned recently from a 10-day vaca- ; The "Lessons In Truth" class, open | tne ( orm o f ruKU lar routine. Ho LUFKIN'S BUSINESS COLLEGE OFFICES NOW OPEN FOR ENROLLMENT Krom 10:00 A. M. to 12:00 A. .M. Fall Term Begins Tuesday. September 1 We arc receiving more calls for office help than we can fill. Why not prepare yourself to fill one of these positions? (•hone 321 Office. 1304 L Street was Mrs. M. G. Hitchcock and her children Margaret Hanford. und tion at Yosemltc. In the group also i t« J t he Public, meets at Savoy hotel,! B hould learn to stand the ways und ick und her Taft, Monday evening at 8 o'clock, i rett sonablo compulsion of tho world. Cordon of Literature may be procured through , Tnen h o won't go untl-eoclal on us I the center and healing requests muy Ilnd bo u sud. or a difficult probk'm bo turned in at classes and services. I | aler . Once lie sets bin face uwuy Mrs. Delia Shutts Is the minister. I f rom people, and all they represent, To Palestine, Illinois Mrs. Mabel Eraser, 2011 Twenty. street, Is reported to be 111 at her i homo this week. first street, left August 23 by stage I 1901 for Palestine, Illinois, to vlstl relatives. Kho will stop at places of Interest en route. A brief stay at She can be reached by telephoning! ho can't turn back. It la a problem. because humoring and coddling may i fix bin dislike of anything thul Interferes, or anyone who comes be- j ILL. AT 1IOSIMTAI. .Mrs. K. M. Anderson, 'JS02 Nine- Grand Canyon is planned on her tecnth street has been ill a week at way home. 1 San Joaiiuin Hospital tween him and his comfort. U is the hardest puzzle tho parent has to deal with. Meet Me at EL ADOBE MOTOR HOTEL DE LUXE DINNERS! Choice Mixed Drinks Fried Southern Chicken, Shoestrings New York Cut and Italian Mushroom Sauce Milk-Fed Turkey, Corn Bread Dressing Mixed Cocktail With Dinners Hot Biscuits, Orange Hone/ KEATURING NEW ORLEANS FIZZ MOST MODERN PRICES

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