The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on August 29, 1936 · Page 7
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 7

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 29, 1936
Page 7
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EDITORIALS This section conUin* editorials, latest local news, world sports, • thrilling serial and news of general interest. WANT ADS ClftNtilficd Advertising column* of The BakcrHftcld Callfornlan close promptly at It o'clock every morning. Phone 31. LOCAL SECTION BAKERSFIELD, CALIFORNIA, SATURDAY, AUGUST 29, 1930 PAGES 7 TO 12 KERN GOLD MINER KILLED BY FALLING ROCKS .# * * * Greatest Cotton Crop in Kern History to Be Picked Soon COTTON CROf 1936 Harvest to Be Worth Approximately $6,800,000 Raymond J. Cross Named Chairman of Council at Local Session OTHERS ARE CHOSEN Activities for Cities of County to Be Directed by Organization TJAYMOND J. CROSS, local high school Instructor,, -was elected chairman of the Kern County Coordinating Council on Recreation at a meeting for further organization of the recently appointed body, It was announced today by H. J. Hath, secretary of the Kern County Recreation Commission, who presided before the election. Named with Mr. Cross were Thomas Downs of Arvin, associate chairman, and Mrs. Bess Klrsh, secretary. King Is Speaker The meeting was addressed by George H. King, supervisor of women's and profession projects In the WPA district 4, and Edward J. Cunv mings of Fresno, area supervisor for the national youth administration. Mr. King stressed the value to the communities of Kern county of a balanced recreational program and explained the operation of other projects elsewhere In California. The new council on recreation, Mr. King said, will make It possible for every Kern community to ex- proas to the Kern County Recreation Commission, whlbh Is sponsor- Ing the WPA project, Its need In recreation. Supervisors of the project will thus be enabled, as nearly as personnel will permit, to give each community the type of recreation it most desires. •" Discusses Piano Mr. Cummlngs spoke briefly on the part the NYA will play In assisting the "WPA project by assigning youths between the ages of 18 and 25 as Junior workers to aid playground directors. Mr. Hath also spoke, explaining the operation of the recreation council. Fred L. Grlbble, county WPA director, has asked that Mr. King remain m Bakersfleld all of next week to assist Mr. Hath in completing • plans for the operation of the Kern Bounty' recreation program. JPresent at the organization meeting were Mrs. C. C. Jewell and Mrs. ..j Carrie E. Ovall, Randsburg; J. J. * Lehman, William B. Devlne and O. G. Miller of Maricopa. Clyde Brlte of Tehachapi, John H. Jackson, John Salsberry, William Harder and M. P. Root of Mojave, Glenn A. Grlf- feath and Charles A. Simons of Fellows. Thomas Downs, Arvln; F. V. Hanson and Gordon N. Arlett, Taft; N. J. Overton, Buttonwlllow: Ardls M. Walker, Kernvlllc; Miss Betty Lowe, Wasco; H. J. Hath. Mrs. Bess Kirsh and Raymond J. Cross, Bakersfield. Lad Tumbles Off * Train, Is Injured A J5-j'enr-old transient. Harold Hosklns, was under treatment at Kern General Hospital today for Injuries received when he fell from a Southern Pacific train near Tehachapi early this morning. He Is suf ferlng from shoulder and head Injuries which are not expected to prove serious. The youth told hospital attendants he was "bumming" a ride on freight when he fell off and was hurt. Louis A. Burtch Reports 78,500 Acres Will Be Bearing This Year to Bolster County Yield JJARVEST of Kern county's $6,000,000 cotton crop, greatest in the county's history, will be in full swing by September 15, with some desultory picking now in progress, Louis A. Burtch, agricultural commissioner, announced today. Last year the county's 47,800 acres of cotton land produced 60,000 bales of cotton valued at $3,709,187, with cotton seed valued at $743,610 additional. This year's crop, providing the weather continues favorably, will total between 90,000 and 100,000 bales from the county's 78,500 acres. In addition, Mr. Burtch estimates that cotton seed this year will add more than $800,000 to the $6,000,000 total. State Leading "I am informed by the California Cotton Co-operation Association that a national survey shows California leads the nation in percentage of normal cotton production this year," Mr. Burtch said. "California is expected to produce a cotton crop tot- alling 96 per cent of normal. Kern county's crop will excell normal production If the weatfler continues favorably and this means our production will be greater than 100 per cent of normal. The national average for all the states Is 72.3 while Oklahoma has the lowest or 48 pel- cent of normal. "I am Informed that there is a large Influx of Oklahoman farmers into the state and a migration of labor here," ho continued. Fine Harvests Concerning _ other crops of the county, Mr. Burtch said Kern farmers shipped a total of 1369 cars of produce during August. Of this total 1144 cjjirs were of grapes and the rest of miscellaneous fruits and vegetables. "We have "completed the harvest of our spring crop of potatoes also peaches, plums and apricots. We will be shipping grapes for a couple of months yet," the commissioner said. Union Cemetery !•'a NON-PROFIT CORPORATION, which meana that all Income goes Into th» Cemetery treasury. It IB conducted for the benefit of the public and not (or Individual profit. 40% of the sales of thl» Cemetery goes Into the Perpetual Care Fund to tniur* Perpetual Care . Office at the Cemeterg Telephone 2237 STUBBS-BLISS ELECTION RESULTS WILL BE DETERMINED ON TUESDAY W HETHER or not Congressman Henry E. Stubbs of the Tenth district, which Includes Kern county, was re-elected In the primary of last Tuesday will remain unknown until next Tuesday when absentee ballots In the five counties of the district will be added to present 'totals. Latest tabulations of the district show Stubbs with a landslide majority on the Democratic ballot, but trailing George Bliss by approximately 5SO votes on the Republican ballot. If ab- sentee ballots should swing the lead to Stubbs, he will be reelected In the primary. In Kern county alone, there are more than 800 absentee ballots. Santa Barbara county has an equal number and Tulare, San Luis Oblspo and Ventura counties have several hundred. How many of them are Republican ballots will remain unknown until the count next Tuesday. And the division of the absentee ballots between Bliss and Stubbs Is an even more unanswerable question. Importance of Registering Vital Statistics Is Stressed Skeet Club to Aid Shotgun Shooters Skeet shooters are expected to be out In force tomorrow morning at th'e Bakersfield Skeet Club, Clifford Kuentzel, president of the organization, said today. Tomorrow's shoot at the club will give dove hunters an opportunity to "tune up" for the season opener on Tuesday. Mr. Kuentzel, president of the club, extended an invitation to nonmembers to show up with their shotguns and get In some practice. Last Sunday there was an exceptionally large turnout at the club and many spectators. The shoot tomorrow will be started at 9 a. m. -*Knox Sees Crusade to Save America (A*«oriated I'rat Erased Wire) BURI.iINC.TON, Vt., Aug. 29.— Colonel Frank Knox, Republican vice-presidential candidate, left with his party's supporters here today thn assertion "this is not a political campaign, this is a crusade to save America." Knox applied this characterization to the Republican drlvo for November votes while addressing a statewide Hepubllcan rally last night. Continuing ut the end of his formal speech, tho candidate brought his listeners to their feet to cheer tho sentence. The nominee said there was today "a call for the same spirit" which guided the signers of tho Declaration of Independence. They risked their lives, he said, because "to be free meant more than to live." •» » • Nurse Accused of Illegal Operation (United I'rcsH Leaned Wire) LOS ANGELES, Aug. 29.—Mrs. Reg-ilia Holscher, 02, a nurse, was booked early today on suspicion of murder by police who reported they captured her on the verge of assert- edly performing an Illegal operation. The arrest was made by Policewoman Sallle Florlun and Detective- Lieutenant W. J. Clark after Mrs. Holscher allegedly accepted $35 In marked money to perform the operation upon Miss Florlan. Information leading to her arrest was supplied by Armand Scott, 21, son of Mrs. Hazel Scott, who died last night as a result of an Illegal operation which the youth charged was performed by Mrs. Holscher. •-•-* I'OCKtCTROOK STOIJJN Theft of a calfskin pocketbook containing $6 from tho room of II. W. Unfrncl, 1S22 M street, today was under investigation by Bakcrsflcld police COMETIMES regarded as more or O less a nuisance and useless as far as practicality Is concerned, the matter of recording marriages, births, sickness and deaths Is far more Important than the average person realizes. The data obtained by tho department of health In a city or county has a vital Influence throughout the life of tho individual who Is the subject of It, although he may know of but a few Instances where this becomes apparent. This Is shown In the discussion on this subject In this month's -Kern County Health Bulletin, prepared by the county health department. Tho article follows. The proper recording of births, marriages, sickness and deaths Is more Important than most persons realize until perhaps sometime dur- j ing their lives they are required to give proof of such vital information: and especially, If no record has been kept. Ilogcrs Quoted Will Kogers experienced considerable Inconvenience In 1926 when be went abroad for the first time; his birth had never been recorded and It was necessary for him to prove the information which would have been recorded on a birth certificate hud one been made out at the time he was born. He Is quoted as having exclaimed: "When you see a boy running around with pants on, or without them for that matter, it is pretty good proof he had been born!" Afterward, he added thoughtfully, "But It does not prove when, where at, nor who to." The proof of "where at," or the place one Is born, is most Important, as It Is the means of establishing one's citizenship. If one should leave his country without having his birth recorded he would find it impossible to re-enter until he could establish the fact that he was a citizen; this would probably cause considerable delay and expense. Proof of the date of birth is required throughout the life of the child and adult; It may b'e required to establish the child's age for attendance at public schools; proof of age Is required by child labor laws before n child can go to work; practically all states have an age limit below which children cannot drive an automobile; sometimes It Is necessary for persons to prove that they are old enough to vote, to marry, to enter civil service, to be exempt from military service, or to obtain old age benefits. Tho registration of births shown whore babies are and makes It possible for tho department of public health to observe births In the com. munlty and extend protection in so far as is possible. The use of marriage registration Is largely to protect the home and family. It furnishes reliable evidence upon which to base the legitimacy of children and the dower rights of women. Marriage statistics are of interest because of tho information they give regarding the social life of the people and the establishment of families nnd households, and because of the relation of marriages to population growth through their Influence on the birth rate. Disease Reports In public health administration, the reporting of cases of reportable disease serves several purposes. The communicable disease reports show the occurrence of rases which constitute foci from which tho disease may spread to others, as In scarlet fever, typhoid fever and tuberculosis, and makes it possible to take proper precautions to protect the family of the patient, as well as contacts outside the household, and the community at large. In some diseases, as In diphtheria, ophthalmia noonator- urn, tuberculosis and syphlllls, the reporting of these diseases often makes It possible to sou that tho sick receive proper or adequate treatment. In diseases which nro not communicable. HW!I .MM those duo to occupation or environment, reported cases show the location of conditions which are causing Illness or Injury and makes It possible to remedy faulty conditions, so that oU.-ers may not be similarly Injured. In certain diseases of which the cause or means of spread is unknown, case reports show their geographic distribution and varying prevalence and the conditions under which cases occur and prove of great value. In attempts to ascertain the causes and moans of spread of the-.. diseases. Reports of tho occurrence of disease are necessary to show the need of certain sanitary measures and to contro and check the efficiency of such measures when put Into operation as for instance, the need for and value of a sanatorium for persons 111 with tuberculosis; or the need for and effectiveness of anti-mosquito work where malaria is prevalent; or the faults In water or milk stipplj or excreta disposal facilities where typhoid fever Is prevalent. Sickness reports, when recorded over a period of time and properly compiled, show the relutlvu prevalence of disease from year to year and under varying conditions and the effect of tho Introduction of public health meas ures and of sanitary works. Death Reports Death registration serves a num ber of highly important purposes; it Is useful in preventing and detecting crime through the restrictions placec upon the disposal of dead bodies it serves as evidence In the inherl tance of property and In the settle ment of life Insurance contracts ant policies; makes it possible to show by mathematical computations and statistical methods the extent and rate of change In population produced by deaths; the average duration of life and tho relative frequency with which the several causes produce death; and by comparison with birth statistics, .death statistics give useful Information regarding population Increase or decrease. Everyone should find out whether he has a birth certificate on file. Tho time, place and cause of death should be made a permanent record for both sentimental and legal reasons. Marriages should be registered. Cases of notifiable disease should bo reported and careful records kept. Vital statistics Include data on population, births, marriages, deaths, the occurrence of disease, and the conditions attending these events. Vital statistics relate to tho life histories of communities and pertain to those events which have to do with the origin, continuation, and termination of lives of the Inhabitants. Proper records of such vital data save annoyance, delay and Inconvenience at times when proof of such data is required. Proper use of such data enables health departments to save and prolong lives. -MINER KIILED- Highway Improvement to South to Provide for Additional Lane TO SPEND $294,000 Projects Inside, Outside City Will Be Handled as Single Job T1IDS on a $294,000 project for tho •*•* widening of Golden Stato highway will bo called as soon as specifications arc submitted to the stato highway commission, Harry A. Hopkins of Taft, chairman, said today. These are now in the hands of Earl Lee Kelly, state director of public works, who must approve them before they are submitted to the commission. Action is expected soon. The state will widen the highway to three lanes south from Brundage to the Arvin highway. Mr. Hopkins said $260,000 has already been sot aside by the commission for this work. The city of Bakersfield will devote $34,000 gas tax funds to the widening of the highway to four lanes' width from Brundage to Golden State avenue. Combine Projects The two projects will be combined In the specifications, with H. M. Olllls. district state engineer, supervising. A feature of the state construction south of Brundage Lane, according to the plans drawn by Mr. Olllls and now in tho hands of City Engineer Joe Holfelder, Is that the widening will be done all on one side, from 20 to 35 Joel, and striping for three lanes. AVhen funds are available In the future It will be further widened on the other side and the center shifted. There then will bo four lanes separated by a parkway or a roughened fifth lane. Traffic on either side would bo one way only West Side Survey Mr. Hopkins said surveys will be started this full, probably In October for the stralghtenng of the Maricopa-Tuft link of the stato highway system, In order to obtain an estimate of cost. This sector Is heavily traveled by trucks from Los Angeles cutting In to Coalinga by way of Maricopa, he said. A contract for the resurfacing of the highway to Mountain View south from Edison highway at a cost of $84,42(1 was let yesterday by Earl Lee Kelly to the Griffith Com- puny of Los Angeles, which Is now engaged on nidge Route construction work. William Laird Is Given County Jail Term By W. Laird THAT B«kersfleld'« highly re- I ipected police judge hud developed a "Doctor Jekyll and Mr. Hyde" personality teemed evident today when police court recordi revealed William Laird had sentenced William Laird to 15 dayi In the county jail. It so happened, however, that It was Judge William F. Laird passing sentence on William J. Laird, the latter being accused of Imbibing too freely In a public place. Judge Laird tempered the jail sentence by recommending that the other Laird (no relation whatever) be sent to the hospital for treatment. AIR CATTLE State Brand Expert Is Called as Witness in Justice Court Litigation (Sii«ftol:to The California!!) TEHACHAPI. Aug. 1!9.—Captain C. E. Maco, supervising hiRpuplor of brands In the stale cattle protection service, was the main witness In a cow ownership cuso brought before Judge Woods hero by two ranchers whoso properties adjoin each other near Darslow. Sidney Smith, plaintiff, claims ownership of a cow and calf which B V M. Merrill, one of tho defendants, asserts ho purchased several years ago and which he sold to Victor Philips of Monolith. The matter of brands and Identifl- EMPLOYE IN FAMOUS YELLOW ASTER SLAIN FAR BELOW SURFACE CTRUCK by falling rocks while at work deep in an underground tun- k -' nol of the Yellow Aster gold mlno, Charles Horstman, 47, Randsburg mlnnr, died last night before follow workers could bring his broken and lacerated body to tho surface for medical attention. Horstman was working alone lit tho 200-foot level of tho mine at 10:30 o'clock last night when tho tragic accident occurred, according to company officials. Workmen In other parts of tho mlno hoard the reverberating crash of falling rock and rushed to4- Horstman's assistance. They found him unconscious, terribly cut and battered by tho crushing boulders. Kandsburg hospital attendants snld tho. man was dead before he was brought there. Coroner N. C. Home left for Kandftbiirn thin morning to in- ventilate the fatal nrrldent anil to determine, If posolhle, the cause of the underground nlldo. Jordan Hamnor, mlno superintendent, said he could not account for tho rook fall. The part of tho mine in which Horstman was working Is understood to have been in good condition. Tho body Is to bo brought to Doughty-Calhoun-O'Meura chapel In Bakorsfleld for funeral arrangements. Mr. Ilorstman is survived by a widow residing In Uandsburg, it is reported. •»»* City Personals Bits of News Somewhat tired from a long Jour ney and glad to be home among; friends again, despite enjoyment of her Alaskan trip, Miss Bertha Hall, Kern's .Salinas outdoor girl, arrived cation was the subject of Captain I at the Southern Pacific depot late Mace's expert testimony. Judge yesterday, with her mother. They Hall and a small Woods took the case under advise ment. Attorney for Smith wan Marcus Mascat of Los Angeles and Merrill and Philips, defendants, were represented by Frank Ferguson. September 30 was the date set by Judge Woods for tho hearing of the drunk driving 1 charges brought against E. II. Brlttain of Mojave by the stato, whoso complaining nesses ure Bud Cunningham Bob Fleunor. wit- and 8000 Bee Colonies BroughHo Kern Approximately 8000 colonies of bees have been moved Into tho county to benefit from t«io alfalfa and cotton crops, Charles W. Grimm, agricultural Inspector, said today. Ho expects u total of 10,000 now colonies here within a few weeks. Cotton Is yielding considerable nectar, ho said, but the "flowers are spotted as most of the hnnoy Is being produced by the heavier soils: Tho price of honey IH considerably above that of last year and Indications am It will gii higher," ho said. *« » Accuse Youths of Bike Thefts Here Jtakerafiold pollen today nit- nounced the arrest of two Juveniles who ii ru alleged to have stolon two bicycles from the Fox theater lot tho night of August 27. Tin- boys wen: turned over to Juvenile authorities. Owners of thn stolen bicycles urn Millie Hayes, of the Southern hotel, and Harry Hake, Jr., of 1M1U Nino- toorith street. Big Celebration Planned to Mark Opening of Kern Road (tiprcial tfj The CaHJurniunj r pEHACHAPI, Aug. ^9.—Plans uro eliminated. Tho form of construe•»- being rushed here on arrangements for the big celebration to mark the opening of the new highway between here and Mojave, Labor day, Si-pternber 7. tlon l« the standard for tho dury highway system of California. A unit of this road was completed for sevtm miles north of Mojavo lust year, assuring Its location through The flve-mllt; stretch of now road tho city of Mojavn for several years was completed at a. cost »f $86,147 to come, and was started early in April. j I|o:td Approved Officials Invited According t oplans, it Is hoped to bring Governor Frank F. Merrlam j to the celebration us the guest of honor, together with Harry Hopkins, chairman of the state highway commission, and other dignitaries. Thu Tehaohapl Kxchungo Club and ! American Legion post have charge The nine-mile stretch of highway between Mojuvo and Clnuo was formally accepted this week. No change in the line or location has been made. The pavement blanket has been applied followed by u nonskM surface finish of screenings. This Is highway No. 7 and has boon marked by tho familiar grizzly boar Announce Services for Kern Woman 'Mrs. Julia Bryan, 54, wife of Walter Bryan, of Shady Inn on tho Uldge route, died ut a local hospital early today. She was a native of St. Bonnet. Franco, had reside.! In California 30 years and In Kern county four. Surviving, in addition to her husband, are a son, Henry Grlmaud, of Los Angeles, a daughter, Mrs. Emma Mellon, Fresno, a sister, Mrs. Joe ICspltalller, Bakersflold, two brothers, Joan Grlmaud, Franco, and Valentino Grlmaud, of Long Beach. Hosary services will be held at Doughty - Calhoun • O'Moara chr.pel Sunday evening at 7:30 o'clock, and mass will bo solemnl/.cd at 10 o'clock Monday morning at St. Joseph's church, with the Reverend Father Power officiating. Interment will be in Union coinotory. - • « > Radio Stations to Boost Kern Event Plans were completed today, ac- cm-ding to Ed McCaffrey, chairman of Frontlor JJays radio publicity committee, to broadcast u series of specially prepared western musical I'l'tigi-iimM over radio utiitlojjH In I MH An^oles, Long lloach, Hollywood, Fresno, Modesto, Monterey mu| tho two liukersfli-lil muttons. Theno all- western iirograniH, which will officially Invite nioro than 2,000,000 radio listeners In southern Cullfor- I nla ami the San Jouquln valley to I come to Hukersflflil October 3 and 4, will feature music by the Royal TCXIIIIH and tho Southern Stars. Uurtng fuel-, of theso colorful western musical progruniH, a Frontier Uays or Hakcrsrield city official will Invite listeners to come to Bakersfield during Frontier Days anil bring their lo-gulluii hats, high- heolud bouts and hniNi-H. V.F.W.Po^FWill Initiate New Class were met by Mr. group of local friends, and loft Immediately for their homo In Lebec. Miss Hall exhibited a ring of Alas- lain gold a tut bearing tho seal of Alaska, which was given lior by the governor of tho territory. Tossing cigarettes still burning from cars Is costly to the state, and that means to tho individual who thoughtlessly did so, according to Hanger Harold P. Bowhuy. Yesterday 25 u<;res of grass was burned on tho Delano-Woody road and a state forestry truck and crew had to bo sent out to extinguish the blaze. Two Hoy Scout troops are enjoying week end camps today. William Rowland, scoutmaster ot Troop 18, took his boys to Sequoia National Park today. Troop « of the Trinity Methodist Church went to the Kern Kiver Scout Reservation last night under thn leadership of Charles Griffith, scoutmaster. LPEH TAKEN BY DEATH Tho big swimming pool at Kern Klvor Park will bo drained Sunday night, Superintendent Sloopes notified tho public today. Refilling with fresh water will require until Wednesday, when the pool will bo reopened. Jesse Malloy, associated with Don Button In Brock's beauty parlor, has just returned from a two-week visit to Sun Francisco. Tho purpose of his visit was to attend the Don Lux Beauty Academy to learn tho latest trend of fashion In hair cutting. Bakorsfleld Elcctragist Passes in Suniu Barbara After Brief Illness Richard L. "Dick" Pew, 38, prominent Bakersfield electragtst. World War veteran, and a well known fig-- ure In lodge and civic service organizations, died at a Santa Barbara hospital late yesterday following -a two month'r, Illness. Ho had been In 111 health for several years, suffering from recurrent attacks of a stomach ailment. Here 15 Years Mr. Pew was proprietor of the Advance Electric Company, an electrical contracting concern. He had resided In Bakersfield for IB years, being a native of Mlssoula, Mont. Mr. Pew was a member ot the Mlssoula lodge of Masons, and In Bakorsfleld was affiliated with the Sclots, Elks, Eagles, tho 99 Club, notary Club, Stockdale Country Club and tho American Legion. During tho World War ho. saw. overseas service. I^enveo Family Mr. Pew Is survived by a widow, Mrs. Watlo Pew, residing at the family homo at 419 Bernard street. a stepson, James, his mother, Mrs. Mary Pew, Los Angeles, three, sla- ters, Mrs. Albert Boran, Los Angeles, Miss Mary Pew, Redlands and Edith Pew, Long Beach, and three brothers, Franklin, of Los -Angeles, and Charles and Ray, ot Montana. Masonic rites will bo conducted at Payne & Son chapel Monday morn- Ing at 10 o'clock. Theodore B. Smith Services Are Held Funeral services for Theodore B. Smith, 74, for many years a resident of the San Joaquln valley, were conducted tit Fllckinger-Dlgior chapel at 10 o'clock this morning, with the Reverend John Murdoch officiating. Tho services were attended by a largo number of his friends, Coining from Superior. Wisconsin, where he was active in the business, civic and religious life' of tho community, Mr. Smith camo to Coalinga In 1900 as superintendent of an oil lease. In Bakersfield for tho past six 3'ears lu> haw been associated with tho First Presbyterian Church, giving his time to tho work to which he devoted much of his life. Ho retired several years ago to his chicken ranch in Casa Loma acres. He Is survived by a widow, Mrs, N. Smith, and two (laughters, Mrs. Fred Wllkenson, ot Los Angeles, and Miss Lois H. Smith, a teacher In tho local high school. The body was taken to Fresno for cremation. ' of arrangements. j signs. j This road IH H link in the federal; The pavement bf-twcon Mujavo and touring route No. 400 and a number j Rosamond has also been widened anil , of curves of shun radius havo beon | utauixa uiuro safely in A class of approximately ;!0 new members will be Initiated Into Prl- vale Harold Urown Post No. I4B8 of the Veterans of Foreign Wars at a meeting- to ho held at Memorial Hull here tonight. Al l>. Mundon, pnsl junior vice- romm.imlcr of the California depart- mi-lit of tho V. K. \V., will act an liiKlnllliig of fleer. George I ogham Is chairman uf tho committee, in charge uf roinjsUmcilta. Dr. and Mrs. H. L. McNcw, 1614 Highland Place, havo returned from p. four weeks' stay at Dallas, Texas, where they were called by the Illness and subsequent death of their brother-in-law, Porter A. Uy waters. - «~*~» Name Auditor as Academy Official Appointment of Itoland ». Hill. manager of tho HIM Auditing company of Bakersfield. UH consultant In this territory for the American Academy of Accountancy, Chicago, was unnuunced today by Francis G. Fabian, academy secretary. The American Academy of Accountancy gives Instruction by correspondence, with the additional facility of training by u large staff of consultants which Mr. Hill now Joins. Hu and members i>f his firm will glvo examinations and assist students In their xludlcH. Mr. Hill has maintained offices In the Kern County Land Company building for 18 years, during which i he bus been a public accountant and j Income tax consultant. i TKACIIttK CONVICTED SAN DIEGO, Aiijf. 29. (A. P.>— A year In county jail was the sentence Imposed on Frederick Klaus, 42, principal of a Hermosa Beach school, who was convicted on morals charges Involving one of his students while on a visit here. AV1ATKIX lU, LOS ANGELES, Aug. 29. (U, P.)— Bernardino Lewis King, famous avl- utrlx, Is In a Seattle hospital with bronchial pneumonia and will bo unable to compote in the national ulr races, according to a telegram from Louise Patterson, acting secretary of tho Associated Woman I'iloU, ui riu- U.UU; loUio, REST IN PEACE At Greenlawn nature and man have combined to produce a cemetery where those who havo gone on may truly "rest In peace." And PERPETUAL CARE assures forever the same quiet beauty and tender care. Provide now for your final restliiK pluco—the cost la surprisingly low. SALES OFFICE CEMETERY ENTRANCE) PHONE so:;

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