The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 28, 1936 · Page 5
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 5

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Bakersfield, California
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Monday, September 28, 1936
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* THE BAtCERSFlBLD CAUFORtflAN, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 28,1936 NITY NEW WPA Recreational teader^TeUs Aim ; MOJAVH, Sept. $8.— Mw. C. . Capito of Bakersfleld, director of thq ^'WPA recreational activities for Kern * county accompanied by Hiss Betty Lowe manager of the recreational office fcr Kern county also of Bak- ersfleld addressed the members of the Mojave Women's Club at a special meeting held at the home of the president, Mrs. William Harder on Wednesday evening. The purpose of this meeting wae to explain the recreational program to be sponsored by the Woman's Club and put In effect next month. The program includes athletic activity end crafts for both boys and gulH and craft classes for the •women. On Monday evening the regular of the club will bo held at the home of Mrs. Evan Twomey who will, discuss the short story and the lives of famous short story writers. 4« » Shower Held for West Side Woman TAFT, Sept. 28.— Honoring Mrs. Frank Pennlngton with -a lovely shower Thursday evening, three young 'Taft hostesses entertained their friends at the honie of Jackie Oliver. Mrs. Pennlngton, the former Lorraine Foster, and Mr. Pennington are moving to Santa Cruz next week. Tho hostesses of the party were Jackie Oliver, Jessie Newton Tind Beth McFadden. Bridge was played during the evening and prizes were awarded to Miss Lois Foster, Mrs. Legg and jMra. Pennlngton. Many lovely gifts ' were presented to the honored guest. Tho list included Mosdames Monty Reedy, Walter Oliver, H. C. Legg, F. L. Pennlrigton, Malcolm Rlelly, E. M. Johnston and B. T. Johnson; Misses Gwen Harrison, Goldlne Shirley, Ardeth Blackburn, Irene Rihker, Beth McFadden, Jackie Oliver and Jessie Newton. Delano to Enjoy Community Fete DELANO/ Sept. 28.— The student body of the Delano Joint Union High School announce their third annual Community Carnival for Wednesday and Thursday nights In the school gymnasium. The hour of opening is 7:30 o'clock each night. C. J. Cazaly of tho faculty is chairman of the carnival committee. Booths planned -for the entertainment of the patrons will include bingo, milk .bottles, saucer, Nigger baby, basketball throw, dart throw, moving animals, ring throwing and ball; toss booths. •Other amusements, will Include boxing and wrestling matches, slide, merry-go-round and the flyer. A' parade on Saturday night through the .main business district was staged to advertise the carnival and was arranged by a committee which included the Misses Dorothy Drumm and Allene Kessler, Bob Allen and Harold Kellcy. Election of Officers Is Held by Delano Junior .Auxiliary D ELANO, Sept 28.—Nomination and election of officers was the main item of business when the members of the junior auxiliary ot the American Legion Auxiliary of tho Merle Reed Post met for their meeting at tho country home of their president, Viola Scott, Saturday afternoon. Officers elected Include: Elizabeth Santamauro, president; Ellen Choi, first vice-president; Clara Waits, second vice-president; Viola Scott, secretary and treasurer; Patricia Abbey, chaplain; Marilyn Sahds, e'ergeant • at • arms; Irene Brown, marshal!; Dorothy Jane Swanson, historian. Installation w*lll be on October 7 at 7 o'clock at the Legion hall with Mrs. Cornelia Little of Bakersfleld, district junior mem- bershlp chairman, as Installing officer. A donation was made to the Carol Marks Memorial educational fund, aponsored by the American Legion Auxiliary, Student eligibility to this fund is the same OB the regular requirement for tho departmental educational program. : Attending tho meeting were: Mrs. William Shawcraft, adviser; Elizabeth Santamauro, Ellen Shoi, Clara Walts, Viola. Scott, Patricia Abbey, Marilyn Sands, Irene Brown, Dorothy Jano Swanson, Eliza Grehhalgh and Mrs. Scott. New Books Listed at Mojave Branch MOJAVE, Sept. '28.— Mrs. Joy Kelley, substitute custodian of the Mojave branch of the Kern County Free Library announces that the following books have been placed on the library shelves. Among the fiction nooks are: "The Mother," Buck; "Shadows on the Rock," Gather; ."Biles Crokett," Chase; "A Few Foolish Ones." Carroll; "Last of the Mohicans," Cooper; "Young Renny," De La Roche; "Pity of God," Dlx; "American Tragedy." Dreiser; "Men Against tho Sea," Nordoff; "Pitcairn's Island." Nordoff; "Ma Cinderella," Wright; and "Cell 202 Sing Sing," Lawes. New non-fiction books available are: "The Laws of Scientific Hand Reading," Benham; "Jews of Germany," Lawenthal; "Short Stories of Women," Langdon; "A Handbook oC Invalid Cooking," Pequlgnot; "Mineralogy," Kraus; "Life of an Ordinary Woman," Ellis; "Pat of Silver Bush,' 1 Montgomery;. "Principles of Landscape Designing," Holmes; "Alaskan Melodrama," Hellenthal and "Philippines Today," Hart. Music Teacher Is Beginning Studio SHAFTER, Sept. 28.—Mrs. J. H. Porterfleld has opened a piano, voice and harmony studio at her homo near the high school on the Camp subdivision. As she is an accredited teacher her pupils will be qualified to receive school credit for their lessons. She accompanied to Chicago and helped train the all-state band, orchestra and chorus which represented California on California day at the World's Fair. She has been the head of music departments in various high schools and was at one time a piano teacher in the Los Angeles Conservatory of Music, While there, she studied voice under Miss Isabel Isgrieg and studied piano under Alfred Butler. She has also done graduate work in music at the University of Southern California. McFarland Team Sees Local Game MCFARLAND, sept, as.— coach Chuck Flanagln, accompanied by his football men, attended the game In Bakersfleld Saturday night between the Drillers and the Porter- vllle High varsity. The local Cougars will play their first game Friday afternoon with Shatter at tho local field. Among the local boys who attended tho Bakorsfield game included: Rodgers, Baker, Dale Swan, Lee, R. Nabers, Bill Nabers, Hylton, A. Vaughan, H. Weaver, Garroll, Robinson, D. Taylor, Hendry, Wilson. D. Syors, Cortee Combs, Conrad Combs. Mearland, White. Sawyer, Elchenhofer, L. Ratekin, E. Kraft, V. Dalby, W, Bonkosky, Woarkg. Roome. ICruger. First Paper Since 1889 Is Published MOJAVE, Sept. 28.— The first school paper of the Mojavo Grammar School to be published since 1880 was issued on Friday by tho members of the Society Club of the school. This paper consists of six pages of 9 by 12 Inches in size. This publication is mimeographed and contains advertisements from several enterprising merchants of Mojave. Mrs. Agnes E. Saum is the advisor. The staff includes Bobby Moore, editor in chief, assisted by Albert Cappello and -Bobby Newsom, Betty Rushing, society; Tommy Fleming, sports, and Arnold Adduddell and Buster Davis, cartoons. Officers of the club arc: Stuart Merrill, president; Stella Actls, vice- president; Peggy Stradal, secretary, and Arnold Adduddell, treasurer. All members of this club are students of the seventh and eighth grades. 1 NAKED ROBBER CAUGHT TOKIO, Sept. 28. (U. P.)— The police have caught the notorious naked robber of tho Arakawa river. According to the charges against Usaburo Soutome, he swam down the river Into places of business along the banks. Church Class Is Fetedjby Pastor MoFARLAND, Sept, 28.— Reverend and Mrs. Clifford Ford of the Communjty Methodist Church, who are attending the Fresno State College during each week and arrive in McFarland on Friday to spend the week end attending to their church dutieu, were hosts to members of the young married people's class and friends, Friday night. The evening was passed at playing games after the group had been divided Into three groups. Prices were awarded to Mlts M«y Ratokln, Everett Holloway and Mrs. Lawaon White. Refreshments were served. Attending with Reverend and Mrs; Ford were Mrs. Lawrence Tetrault of Ana- helm; Messrs, and Mesdonvw Don Burroughs, Weston Butts, Lawson White, Mesdames Thorald, Luther Wlnfield Boardman and 0. O. Barnett, Miss Mary Ratekin and Everett Holloway. Eastern Star Will Attend Big Fete .WASCO.- Sept. 28.— The ninth birthday of Waaco Eastern Star will be celebrated Monday evening, September 28, with charter mem- berS as guests of honor at a Frontier party. Costumes are to be worn by the ' of t icers and members who desire. ' Following Ihe chapter meeting conducted by Miss Wlnnifred Cokely, worthy matron, and Silas Wright, worthy patron, there will bo entertainment of music, games and old fashioned dancing. Mrs. Margaret Devcnney la chairman of the refreshments, and novel serving, chuck wagon style, has been planned. Mrs. Devenney will bo assisted by Miss Mablo Main and Mrs. Katherlne Hubbard, associate matron. The entertainment committee is composed of Mian Cokely and Mrs. Ruth Barrows, conductress. ' Desert Gold Unit of Native Daughters to Hold Dance October 16, State MOJAVE, Sept. S8,—The regular meeting of tho Desert Gold Parlor No. 2BO, Native Daughters of the Golden West was held with tho president, Mra. Jano L. Myers pro- siding on Friday evening at the I. O. O. F. hall In Mojave. Regular routine business was transacted and drill work exemplified. Plans for a dance to be sponsored by tho parlor on Friday ovoning, October 16 were discussed. This dance will bo given at tho I. O. O, F. hall and the proceeds will bo donated to tho recreational project now being .sponsored by tho Mojave Woman's Club. Mrs. Gertrude Pholps is the chairman on tho dance committee. She is being assisted by Mesdames Dorothy McCarthy. Mae Coffin and Mabel Everett, publicity chairman. A tub filled with grooierles will be given away the evening of the dance. After tho business meeting a social hour was held with ,Mra. Dorothy McCarthy and Mrs. Mae Cofflll noting as hostesses. A color sohemu of gold was used in tho dining ro&m. Members Present •Members and guesU present were: Mr. and Mrs. Dwlght Myers, Mrs. John Mossiuk and Ira Mosslck, all of Randsburg; Mr. and Mrs. Roy Root, Mra. Ruby V. Rogers and Mra. Florence Holdernbss, all of Contll; Mrs. Dorothy McCarthy and Mrs. Gertrudo 1'helps of Tohftchapl, Mrs. Alberta Macrbrle of Montebello, Mrs. Mne CofflU, Mrs. Mabel Everett and tho Misses Ruth Spauldlng and Graco Everett, all of Mqjav*. Great Plains Population Unaffected by Migration (Vnlted Preit Letued Wire) WASHINGTON. Sept. J3.—Plagues j lion of the area was Increased by " of grasshoppers, dust storms and droughts have caused much intra- area migration of hardy farmers in the great plains but tho population of the ten states baa remained virtually stationary, Cr. Conrad Taeu- ber, ot tho department ot agriculture, declares. , While data he collected did not include the effects of the present drought. Doctor Taeuber branded aa Incorrect tho "popular impression" that there has been a considerable depopulation In recent years In tho great plains. Tho farm population of the states decreased from an estimated. 6,117,000 on January 1, 1930, to 6,112,000 five years later — a period which covers tho droughts of 1930 and 1934. . From 1910 to J93G, tho farm popula^ 0 ° ,-• ^ A :>/-> I LEADS THE LEAGUE/ TT's performance that counts—in a ball player •"• as well as a whiskey 1 On demonstrated performance, you'll find Windsor a leader among popular-priced straight bourbon whiskies. It may look like others in the bottle, but on the palate its championship quality cannot be mistaken. It has just that kind of rich, robust, round- bodied deliciousness you would expect of a whiskey expertly distilled and aged by National Distillers. to about 46,000 persons, "which IB fewer than one-half the number of children born to farm women In those qtatcfl during any one year between 1980 and 1935." Panhandle Shows Decrease In tho five years from 1930 1936, decreases in farm population were notable in tho Oklahoma Panhandle. £he cotton-growing urea of southwestern Oklahoma and the ad' joining eastern margin of the groat plains of Texas, but the change was slight in the wheat-growing portion of the Toxas Panhandle. Farm population decrea*«d markedly In western DakotaH. northwestern North Dakota, northeastern Montana, and in tho Irrigated Arkansas and South Platto valleys of Colorado. Decreases about balanced increases in western Kansas and Nebraska and the plaiho of western Colorado. A deckled Increase occurred In the Rio Grand valleys and the mountainous portion of Now Mexico. "As to the migration from farms in the plains region, it la evident that this amounted to a rather heavy movement, for in nioro than two- thirds of tho countries, there was some decline in tho form population, despite the largo influx of 360,000 nowcomors and the rather large natural increase," Dr. Taeuber sa|d. "The excess of births over deaths from 1930-85 is estimated at 614,800 persona In tho region. "To sum up, it appears that in the ten states during the five years, at loast 875,000 persons left farms and had not returned by Jan. 1, 103$. More than half tho migration away from farms occurred in Texas and Oklahoma." Low Death Rato Prevails Increases in the farm population between 1930 and 1885 are due a); most entirety to the high birth rates j and low death rates prevailing in the i area. Only Texas and New Mexico report areas of any else in which the farm population had lncreaned btoauso of persons moving in. fINT tu. NOW tt MONTHS OlDI \ffjf*OqP-$TRAJ*HT BOURBON WHIIKIY s / n i * ,«. T. Use Snake Venom in Medical Needs <Qn(t*t Pren Ltated Wire) LONDON. Bept. 28. — Vanotnoua snakes of the London zoo are "milked" regularly for their deadly fluid, which to converted into llfc- eavlnir antl-toxlnB. Incr«ut«d roquontn by hospital* for snake fluid ban canned BOO official!) to enlarge the venomous mmko section. R«ptllea are encouraged to breed and their offspring are welcomed. London medical auUioritl«M ore using ontl-toxlns uUcen from snakon to treat hemophilia and various nervous disorders. Snakes "milked" lit tho London aoo include raUlesrmUsB, cobnut, nd> dors and tha much-feared Marubu. The venom extracts are being usr-d extensively by St. Bartholomew'* HcsnlUU to deal with canes of t>pi* Demands for antl-toKtns havo been unusually heavy in Britain this year on account of the increased number of persons bitten by adders. - ...... " "•'«» .......... .. BOY BISKS LIFE FOR DOG BOOK SPRINGS, Wjro., S«pt. 28. (U. P.)— Louis Parson, it, riakad his life to aavo his dog. The dog wu overcome by deadly blackdamp, a gas found in unventilated 'mines, when the boy wsnt In to rescue him and WM aim overcome. Companions sav»d Louis, hut the dog died! CHILDREN PICKET MILWAUKEE, Sept. », <&, p.>_ Mr*. Edward Uhlar chased a group of children away from & bonfire on a vacant property near b*r home^ They r*t»rne4 to parade in f«jat of h*r home with signs reading: "Unfair to " A-i}/>4t; First of Card Parties for School Welfare Fund Held The CoK/ortUanJ Sept. 88.—Tho first •*• of tho series of card parties to bo hold this winter for the benefit of tho Frultvale school's welfare fund look place Friday evening at tho school. On account of the warm weatUer the sponsors had expected a small attendance but the patrons turned out In numbers equal to that expected later In the year and a successful season is anticipated. Bridge and five hundred were played and Mesdames Marshall Cowan and Robert Booth, committee in charge of last week's event, announce a substantial sum was realised for tho school's welfare fund. After play was concluded refresh- menu wero served in tho school's cafeteria in the basement, an auction of a largo cake adding to tho receipts of the evening. Duo to the fact that tho monthly card parties seem to have become a permanent fixture, tho committee in charge announced that the receipts from next month's party, to bo held the fourth Friday evening in Octo- Amateur Show to Be Held at School TAFT, Sept. 88.—Toft Chapter of tho Women of the Moose will hold an amateur show In tho Lincoln School auditorium on October 30, at 8 o'clodk. A percentage of the proceeds will be given to tho Lincoln P. T, A. Anyone Interested in having a place on the program may sign up with Senior Regent Wilborn, who will bo at tho Moose hall, between 3 p. m. and 8 p. m.. from October 8 to October 24 every day except Sunday. Two clauses of entertainment Will bo accepted, children up to twelve years of ago and adults. Cash prlxon will bo awarded. Anyone wishing further information concerning tho show may call 42G-M or 880-AV. bcr, would be devoted to the pup* chase Of tables, to bo tho permanent possession of the group sponsoring tho series. A committee will be appointed to purchase tho tables and to haw charge ot the fund being accumulated. Winner* at bridge Friday evening were: First. Mrs. Gurnard Beer and Marshall Cowan; second, Mrs. Mar- Jorle Stockton and O. C. Lundqulst; consolation, Florence LltUejohn and F. Stewart. Five hundred winners were: First, Mrs. Pauline Fulbright and Louis Dwlght; second, Mrs. J. C. Duffy and Mr. Duffy; consolation, Mrs. Fred Bpeer and Francis Kloman. Lee Kesterson won the door prize. Mesdamos Gurnard Beer, Kdward Mount and J. C. Duffy will have charge of next month's party, to be held Friday, Octotxy 23. AH usual bridge and five hundred will bo played with refreshments being served later in the evening. Suitable prises will be awarded and liberal support is desired. McFarland Man Is Brought to Home MCFARLAND. sept, as.— j. A. Green, who is seriously 111, was brought to tho home of hi* daughter, Mrs. H. B. Roome Friday from tho Kem General Hospital, where ho had been a patient for several weeks. The sick man is under the care of Dr. William Smith of Delano and also has a special nurso, Mra, Green, wife of the patient arrived hero from their Kernvlllo home to assist with his care. Mr. Green Is well known here, having been owner of tho local telephone exchange for several ypars. » Tho bicycle crasw Is buck, and It should mako more work for the unemployed— taking dlers" signs. down "No Home of Mrs. Donald King Is Location of Delightful Meeting of Ladies FRUITVALE, Sept. 28.—The Green Acres Get-Together Club, social organization of tho ladles living in the residential tract west of Bakersfleld, held Its first meeting of the fall season at tho homo' of Mrs. Donald King with airs. Richard Smith as co-hostess. Featuring tho afternoon was a handkerchief shower to honor of Mrs. H. J. Fidler, ono of the ; charter members.' Mr. and Mrs. Fld- Icr and family are moving In the near future to Highland Park and members of the club as welt as other members of the tract regret to see them leave. Mr. Fidler has served as president of tho board of trustees of the Vaughn Water Company, public utility serving tho tract, and has played an important port in reor- " tfonlzation of the company's water system. Ladles of tho Get-Together Club spent the afternoon sewing and in a social tlmo. Refreshments were served lato In the afternoon. Tho«o present were Mesdames H. J. Fidler, J. L. Kelllher. W. B. Igel, J. C. Gunther, Edmund Parsons, E. L. Stewart, George McCov, George Norton. Robert Booth, Bates Dewoy. H. T. Dozler, Henry Ewert, Ed Liesch, Laura Gnekow, Donald King and Richard Smith. The next meeting will bo held In October, the exact date and hootessca to bo announced later. DEEU FORGETS LAW WATSOXVILLE, Sept. 28. (U. P.) Ignorance of Uio law deems to be no excuse for nulinata aw well as men. Irving Duke of Pleasant valley bagged his first deer of the season, whfln a yung buck, evidently un- tuvura that tho open season was on, walked up to within Dako's homo. yards of i FOR BIST LITTERS OF 50 WORDS OR LESS, TELLING: Why 1 Will Vote NO on Proposition No. 22 31O PRIZES FIRST PRIZE $500.00 MCOHO mm $100.00 • s ram $25.00 UCH IN nan $5.00 uat • 200 HUBS $1.00 UCH ***D THise FACTS FANCY WORDS and literary writing do not count in thU conteit—ju»t your own reasons for tttftattng 0 itbtmt tt put hiitdm ttxtt en fa fot* ana ttbtr ntnuttw ytii buy So you can win a* well as anyone. Only resident* ot California are eligible. That give* you a b*tut opportunity for a prise. Merely obtain an Oftdal Entry Blank —free.witbout *pedal purchase—at any chain store. It give* the simple rules •nd a valuable lUt of ideas. The sooner you start the mote likely you will be to win 1500.00 in cash or one of the 309 other money awards. Entries must be written on the official blank and postmarked oot later than midnight, October 13,1936. * f r - '- -">B*4« vVCVttJtf ** '» A TAX ON YOU -VOTf NOI " CALIFORNIA'S HOUR" Now one-half hour later and with Donald Novis as Your Star. Conrad Nagtl, Your Host. Darid Broekroan't Orchestra. And the 'Talent Touraa- meat"—with California's own artists. KHJ * KFRC • KMJ • KFBK • KGB * KFXM * KERN • KM * KWO MONDAYS 9t30 TO 10(30 P.M. BON HI NITWOtK LUNCH Serve! Fran II a- m. to J:)0 », m. ^ B«it In (he City 35c Flint C*f« St Francis Cafe HIT Cbeiter Avenue \Mt» M* W 4fe CM «f»*M»HJ THB VOICE OF Our Chapel Soloist •With the Strains-of the WurliUer Pipe Organ Go far Toward Softening Ui« Blow Dealt by Death at the Fllckinger-Dlgier Chapel We Urge You Net to OverpurchMo and Prov* That Lack ai Cost la Kot Lack of Respect j. c. Telephone 97 US7 CHKSTBH AVULNUS ,'VV:

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