The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 29, 1936 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 29, 1936
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

' ''" THE fcAKEKSfllfiLD CAttPbfiklAN, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1936 _ Miss Lottie Long Is Elected Stfperintendent of Kern Sunday School (Special it) TKe Catyornton) McFARLANt), Sept. 26.— Mlsa >•• Lottie Long, seventh grade teacher at tha grammar school, was elected to act os'superlntendent of tho Jun- lor and adult department of tho Sunday school at a recent meeting of tho Sunday school board of the Methodist Church. Announcement was made that Alfalfa Festival Will Jitart Soon MOJAVB, Sept. 29.—The «xth annual alfalfa festival sponsored by the Antelope Valley Chamber of Commerce will be given in Lancaster on Friday and Saturday, Octo* ber 2 and 3, On Friday morning the parade will be led by the Bulldog Band, the official Tournament of Roses band from the Pasadena Junior College. Two stage shows presented by Fanehon and Marco artlBta will bo given daily. ' , • On Saturday the pet parade, a hay loading contest and various sports will take place. Exhibits will bo entered by the resident* of the valley and the students of the Antelope Valley Joint Union High School. •SS Aged Juniper Fence Mark of Kern Frontier Industry (SpecM to Me OaUfomian) Rally Day thla year will toe celebrated Sunday, October 11, with Mrs. .Winfield Boardman as chairman of tho occasion. Other officers elected to serve during the year Include: Mrs. Ruth Heffner, superintendent of the primary department; Earlo S. Waller, corresponding secretary and treasurer; Mrs. Edith Dlxon, recording secretary and librarian; Mrs. C. D. White, superintendent of tne cradjo roll, her assistants, Miss Marie Lessley and Cathleen Dyer. Two Sunday school teachers were also elected. They are Miss Marie C. Lourenzo, teacher of the Junior girls, and Miss Ruby Hughes, as- distant In. the primary department. - 4 » » Father and Child Killed; 3 Injured (United Prest Lease* OAKLAND. Sept. 29.—Joseph Capaldo, 30, and his daughter, Betty Jean, 7, wore killed and three other Capaldo children injured critically "last night when Capaldo's truck crashed into the car of Clarence J. Bradbury, 39, Pasadena Insurance dalesman. j. Capaldo, Dublin canyon rancher, was bringing Betty Joan home from Falrmount Hospital where a nail had been removed from her foot. The four Capaldo children were riding in tho rear of tho truck. The father and Betty Jean were hurled to the pavement and killed 'instantly. Myron, 9, Novia, 9, and Vivon. 11, wore taken to Fairmont Hospital where their Injuries were pronounced serious. Cracker and Egg Dish Appetizing Crunchy, crisp snow Flake crackers give the goodness to this unusual breakfast dish, the sort of thing that's better than any alarm clock in getting small boys, and large, out of bed these nippy mornings. Grand, too, for Sunday morning breakfast and even luncheon or a simple dinner. .To prepare, roll very fine a half dozen or more of Snow Flake crack- era. Add two or three tablespoons melted butter and stir in so as to moisten the eggs thoroughly. Cover the bottom of a baking dish with these crumbs. Break egga on top of these. Cover with a thin layer ,of crumbs. Season with pepper and dot with butter. No salt is needed, because of the salt in the crackers. Bake in a moderate oven (350 degrees) until puffed and lightly browned and the eggs are set. Servo with crisp bacon. > DANCE CAUSES DIVORCE SALINAS, Cal., Sept. 20. (U. P.)— Hugh F. Harlin has boon granted a decree Of divorce on the grounds that his wife danced In her bare feet on broken beer bottles, inflicting injuries that caused him considerable mental anguish and costly medical bills. Mayhew Grange to Gather at School GREENFIELD, Sept. 29.—Members and friends of the Mayhew Orange at Greenfield will gather tomorrow night at the Greenfield school for an evening of entertainment. A potluok supper -will be held at 7 o'clock. The committee in charge of tho evening Is composed of George Borgwardt, C. E. Tanner and Carrie Schwartz, Costumes ahd Mtisic Feature Old 'Days at Kernvllle Wonlen'g Club Hall . (Bptetat to ftte ca'l/orntonj WBLD6N, Sept. 89.—The frontier dance,, given In tho Women's Club hall at Weldon on. Saturday evening, proved lo be one of the liveliest-and beat attended social functions of the season for people of the upper Kern. Old-fashioned and western clothes predominated 6n the ballroom floor where bewhlskered men and beruffled women performed many of the darieea of olden tumes. The Rye waltz, Vars6vl«nne, Paul Johe« and square dance wero especially evocative of frontier atmosphere. Old-fashioned music for the occasion was supplied by the Skyrocket entertainers of Kernvllle who worked industriously on fiddle, banjo and guitar throughout tho evening. The Girl Scouts served a tnaty supper at 11 o'clock which was featured by servings of home-made cako supplied from tho homes of the girls. Mrs. John Nlcol of Woldon, Girl Scout leader, supervised arrangements for the dance, Old harness and saddles and corn stalks formed an atmospheric background for the decoration of the hall. • i * Tells Why Soviet Kept Out of Spain (Unitet Preit Leatet Vftre) GENEVA, Sept. 20.—Maxim Lit- vlnov, Soviet foreign commUsar, told the League of Nations assembly Monday that Moscow refrained from openly aiding tho popular Front government of Spain during tho present civil warfare there "only because we feared tho possibility of an International conflict." "Tho Soviet government adhered to the agreement for noninterference in tho affairs of Spain," Llt- vlnov said, "only because she la a Sopt 49.-—Many ofi IV the remaining monuments to the enterprise of the pioneers of Kern' county flash subtle stories to the speeding autolat. They speak with mute eloquence of the problem* solved when Kern county was, truly, a portion of the last frontier. Many auch monuments already have given over to the destructive action of time and the elements; but othora, like the prehistoric carvings of Indian tribes long since, vanished from tho earth, yet survive to remind the passing traveler of the long, hard road from primitive to modern times. Such a monument la the ancient pole fence which lines the Kern Canyon highway opposite tho old Palmer ranch between Bodflah and Isabella. This fence, built of Jtijjlper polea placed vertically in tho ground and interlaced with other polea of Juniper, was old in 1864 when Mike Eraklno, from whom Eraklne creek took its name, ran a rood house at that point, it was an old fence before tho founding of Havllah, .Kern county's first county scat. And many of the prospectors who flocked to Havllah during the Clear Creek gold excitement stopped with Mike Krskino when tho old juniper fence represented to them the first evidence of the ground work of a new commonwealth. The fence was constructed when modern materials for fence building were not available. Yet it has outlasted many ot tho barbed wire fence* built In comparatively recent years. Except for short stretches waahed ,aWay when Eraklne creek became turbulent from cloudburata, tho old fence still stands serviceable enough to hold KB place against modern improvements, Now, In the field It encloses, a modern tractor drags modern ploughs and harrows. Tho story that the old fence tells, however, goes back to a day when it protected a field of wild grasses for the half- wild caltlo of a frontiersman. And tho most modern chapter of that story cannot possibly 1 extend beyond a time when oxen turned tho first furrows of tho field with primitive ploughs. OLD BULLET FATAL SURREY, England, Sept. Roosevelt's New Law Aid to Labor (Attoctitet /'ret* Leatcd Wire) WASHINGTON, Sept. 29.—A new law setting wage and hour stands for certain concerns doing buslnep* with the government went into effect Monday. Called tho Walsh-lTealey Act, the law wan paused in the closing days of the last Congress. Its chief provisions are requirements that holders of government contracts which amount to more than $10,000 must pay prevailing wage rates and pay overtime wages if (heir employes .work more than 40 hours a week. Although tho law formally became operative today, tho wages requirement will be applied only gradually. Officials said it would take several, months before they could determine prevailing wages for all Industries Involved. (U. P.)—While John 29. Maklnson, a hotel keeper, was showing his wife the place where he received a bullet in -his heart while taking part in the landing at Gallipoll, ho fell dead. :s in Water Service Our only job is to keep you supplied with water —water for your business, for your home, for your lawn and garden. To do this, we must constantly be on the alert so there will never be an interruption of the flow of, water for your use and protection—and enjoyment. California Water Service Company (A California Corporation Operated by fallfornlana) S. U. DILLON, Manager TRUSSES We have lor your convenience a complete line of trusses, all types and styles—Elastics, Springs, Bronze and all the latest in Truss development; fitted lo your individual measurements by a certified fitter. No charge for adjustments. Also a complete line of Belts. Exclusive "Agents for the Little Doctor Trusses KMBALL & STONE friendly country also." The assembly reconvened to discuss Spain and armaments as well as the. problems created by the devaluation of the moneys of tho gold bloc countries, led by France. « . » Moscow-Seattle Air Line, Mapped I L'tilled Prc»i LeateA Wire) MOSCOW, Sept. 29.—A Moscow- Seattle air route across Siberia was mapped today by officials In preparation for a regular service when conditions permit. The route selected extends from Moscow to Kransnoyarsk, 1'akuUk, Olmekon bay, Qlzhiga, Anadyr (Siberian const), St. Lawrence bay (Goring Strait), ls T omo, Fairbanks, \inilte Horso and Seattle. ' Tho distance is 7203.6 miles. * i t Moiave Couple Are Married by Judge MO.TAVK, Sept. 29.—Coming as a surprise to their many friends was tho announcement of the mnrrlago of Miss Gertrude Murphy and George ICunich. Tho ceremony was perfofjned in Las Vagas, Nevada on Frlduy morning by the Justice of tho Pence William Earlo. For the ceremony tho bride chose HS her costume blue organza with white accessories. . Attending tho bride was Hiss Mary Newhoudo of Mojavo as maid of honor. Sho was costumed in a bluok and white sports ensemble. Leonard Qlrod served an best man. Mrs. Kunlch, the daughter of Mrs. John Hart of McPhea, Colo., came to Mojavo eight yeara ago fi-dm K» neon City, Mo. Sho is popular In social activities and is vice-grand of tho local Kebekah Lodge No. 389. Mr. Kunlch, a former resident ot Miami, Ariz., has been employed for the past two years at ttje Golden Queen mine. Tl(o couple are making Mojavo their home. Desert Home Scene of Week Enfl Party MOJAVE, Sept. 2B.—Mr. and Mrs. ROM Rogers entertained at a week jd party at their lovely desert home, tho Rancho Rico located in Freemont valley near CaiHll. GilesU of Mr. and Mrs. Rogers were: Dr. and Mra. Lee Hall and son Dick and Mr. and Mrs. John Maororie and sons John and Law- erenoe', all of Montebello; Mr. and Mrs. Lee Chandler of RoacOe, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Paaco, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Shwler and son Franklin, Mr*. Viola Qehrich arid daughter*, tho Misses Llnnea and Qftil and D. B. Rogers, ati of Los Angeles and Miss Anna Cunningham of Johannesburg. On Saturday evening the entire party attended tho community picnic hold in the beautiful Red Rock canyon. This picnic was sponsored by the Cantil Chamber of Commerce. Mrs. Rogers acted as chairman' of tho committee on arrangements. The entire community wan well represented. Landon Performs Gracious Action Prett l,eatt<f TTtrt) Aboard Governor Landon'8 Special Train in Illinois en Route to Topoka, Sept. 29.—Governor Alf M. Landon telegraphed today hta congratuhu Styles for Shoes Show Big Change Fashion's "swish and awing clothen" will affoot tho shoos tho smartly dressed woman of Bakers field wears this fall, says Edwan Brothers of the \Vnlk-Over Shot hop. Simplicity of detail feminizes th oot just as flares and fit fomlnlz ho figure. It's their rounder in Granting outlines, such n« roundo .hd square toes that give a vcr rauthful effect and carry out th ullneEs and squareness of shoulder n dress and coats. Many Walk-Over fall fashion lave high frontH, especially flatted ng with shorter and fuller shirts Wide straps fitting snug over th nstep give tho smart belted lool tew coats nnd suits. Now about shoo colors. Wall Over's claim black la smarter thu over with town sports as well drossier clothes. To add now life t lolorful tweeds, green, oxford gray or navy costumes, Mr. Brothers sug- gents brown, especially Spanish tnn, .ho now lighter ami livelier shade. For coHtume accent deep Bwen or diirk gray arc excellent contrasting colors, says thin Hhoo denier. lions to Harry H. Woodrlng, Neodesha, Kan., upon hit* appointment as aecertary of war, to succeed tho late George H. Dern. Landon's homo IH at Independence about 20 inllos from Neodealm. Christian Endeavor Meets at Residence RIO BRAVO, Sept. 29.—The loca Christian Endeavor held Its month!} business meeting at the home o Miss Lonore Smith on Wednesda> evening with the president, Mis Irene Wilson, presiding. Plans for California Christian En deuvor Day, which is to be held Oc tobcr 18, wore mado. Committee ra ports worn given by Miss Ceclll Haag, prayer meeting; Miss Lenor Smith, social; Miss May Huag, ml» slonary aiid Miss Myrtle Haug lookout. Following tho business meeting, refreshments wore served to the Misses Nndlno Krtigor, Mtiy Jiang, Lenoro Smith, Oocllln. lloug, Irene Wilson, Marjorlo Smith. Myrtle llimx. Mrs. W. B. Wilson. Messrs. Ilnrlon Whlto, James Bussoll, .lames 19. Haag, T. J. Bussell, Paul Wilson, Virgil BuBsell and Mr. and Mrs. Yuel Smith. _ Books Loaned, Instruction Is Given in Library Work to McFarlnnd Pupils fSpecial to Tfto Cialtfnmlan) McFARLAND, Sept. 29.—Various iloaaea from the grammar school vlth their teachers have visited tho ooal library during tho past few lays to borrow books which will iclp them In their dally school work. Library Instruction has also been given two high school clauses by he librarian, Mrs. Virginia A. Gobe!, when they visited tho library with, their instructor, Mlsa Ann larder and Mlaa Mary Elizabeth lohnson. A largo shipment of hooka has received at tho library recently. Among them are "Green Laurels," D. C. Peattle; "Waterloo," M. Kamroff; "Give Me One Summer," Lortng; "Gone With tho AVind," Mitchell; well Anderson; "Wlnterset," Max 'Burning City," Stephen V. Benet; "Shipmates," Carter: "Europa, 1 ' Briffault; "Around the World In Eleven Years," Abbe,; "Woollcott Reader," Woollcott; "Big Mitch," Mitchell; "Through Forbidden Tibet," Forman; "Fate Cries Out," W. Ashton; "Heaven High, Hell Deep," Archibald; "Wo Rldo tho date,." Coring; "Not Built With Hands," II. C. White; "Anthony Adverse," H. Alien; "Archy Does tlla Part," Don Marquis; "Peraonal Pleasure," Rose McCaulay. .. 4 • * Mojave Pair Wed in Nevada Rites MOJAVE, Sept. 29.—In the presence of a few friends and relatives on Thursday afternoon, MI»» Frances 13. OrlfflH, a recent arrival of Oklahoma and Beamon W. Schrutmn of Arkansas wero united In mar- rlago by Justice of the Poaco Ueorgo W. Arper. The young couple will make Mo- Javo their home. *-»^ SAILOR UKOWNUD LONG BEACH, Sept. 2fl. A. P.)— ..eater Leo Fox, 22, sailor attached o the battleship Tennessee, WUB caught offshore by a riptide and drowned hero Sunday. Wasco Family Back From Lengthy Trip WARCO, Sept. 29.—Mr. and Mrs. Ocorgo Sommorvlllo and sons have returned from a trip which took them as fur north as Washington anil extended over a period of BOV oral Weeks. They spent some time in Oregon, toured the Columbia River highway and visited the country In northern California around Tnlo lake, where Mr. Sommervllle Invest! gated the possibilities of potato growing and Inspected the new Irrigation project. A"*«lop wus mado In Hnn Francisco on the return trip. Tho Kommer vines toured tho mlddlo west during tho summer, spending altnosl two months on the trip. Rose dale Group to Meet at Residence RpSEDALlS, Sept. 29.—Women of j tho Itonednln t«'«rm Uome Dopnrt- j mont will guthnr at th« homo of Mrs. j Andrew Holmforth Friday, October 2. lit 1:110 p. in., with Mlns Dorothy AVilkinnon. Tehachapi Women Gatherjit Home TBHACHAPI, Sept 29.—Mrs. Billy Downs waa hostess for a delightful party Monday afternoon at her home honoring her aunts, Mrs. Arthur Shadow and Mrs. L. L. Roams of Tennessee, who are visiting here. The afternoon wan passed in needlework and conversation and the serving of delicious refreshments. Besides the hostess and honorees, those present were: Mrs. A. L. Madding. Mrs. Bob Nelson, Mrs. V. Dick- eraon, Mrs. o. A. Blrdwell, Mrs, Mattie Orlgsby, Mrs. Holland, Mrs. Gar- rle Downs, Mrs. H. M. Cowan, Mrs. Ed Parks, Mrs. A. A. Farrar, Mrs. C. R. Brlte, Mrs. Allen Ross, Mrs. W. D. Gregory, Mrs. Vf. L. Smith, Mrs. Minnie Malhlson, Mrs. Don Rowo, Mrs. Ralph McColloch. 4 I » Wasco Youths at Big Tulare Fair WASCO, Sopt. 29.—A group of Future Fanners of \Vasco, accom pnnled by Henry Sehmltz, new teacher of agriculture of the Wasco Union High School attended the Tu laro county fair Friday evening. Several of tho boys are getting their projects ready for exhibit n tho Los Angeles stock show in Do comber. Pete Efseaff expects tc exhibit a flock of lambs and John Gafner and Sterling Grant will show three Hampshire barrows. A now sot of by-laws was pro sonted and accepted at tho last meet ing of tho organization and routln buHlnoss trammeled. A group of the Junior future forrnorn known an the 4-II Club with their leader, I*, A. Grunt, hav recently returned from Davis where they attended tho annual oncamj mant. Tho members who wor compllmnnted with tho trip becaus of outstanding work with their projects during tho year, included Donald Booth, John Gftfner, Frank Oal'tu-r, John Simpson, Wilfred Woodnrd, Je«so Ott, Albert Carter, Lorcin Grant anil Karl Whltnoy. GARDENS ON PLANTATION HONOLULU, Sept. n. (U. P.)~ Grovo farm, an American sugar plantation, him developed another self-mifflolpncy project. H is giving Its IS!) plantation families as many 70 Persons Are at AM] Old Settlers' £icni(i Rio Bravo School RIO BRAVO. Sept. 29.—A mately 170 people attended the an* nual Old Settlers' picnic held at the Rio Bravo school house recently/ , The room was decorated with flow- era, greenery, and model covered" wagons. Following the supper, a' short business session was held. The committee which was chosen for next year includes Mr. and Mrs. M. Martin, chairmen; Mr. and Mrs. Walter Haag, Mr. and Mrs, W. B. Wilson, and F. J. Schlerlmann, aeo- rotary. The program consisted of seleo- tlons by Colonel O. S. Grant and his Tcxans from McFarlandj two vocal numbers by "Little Mac" Combs of Bakersfleld; a literary paper written in 1919 was read by Mrs. H* S. Knight; and selections by a trio consisting of Arnold Bergen, Glen and Victor Bergthold of Waaco. Those aelected for wearing tha beat old-fashioned coatumea •weret Mra. Fay Martin. R. P. Kirkbam, Klnor-Francea Schlerlmann and Irene Wilson, and children, Zorayda Martin and Edith Jackson. Some of the oldest settlers included: Mr. and Mra. F. W. Haagt of Martinez; Mra. J. Waldon of Bak- ersfleld; Mr. and Mra. Wallace Merrill of Monrovia; Mra. Dora Cooper of Taff. Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Knight of Olldalo; Mr. and Mrs. Roy Martin and family of Bakersfteld; Mrs. Hannah Calder, and Mra. Winnie Martin. homegrown vegetables us they cnn pat, ranging from beeta to onions and tiiro to Hiring beans. Two More Killed on L. A. Highways (JdHocMet rrtit Ltateil Wlr«> LOS ANGELES, Sept. 29.—Two more, week «nd traffic deaths brought the total for the month in Los Angeles city and county to 66 today, compared to 82 for the month of September laat year, Coroner Frank Nane announced. Nunco Bald the total for the year is 704 compared to 677 at this time last year, Tho dead, both pedestrians, are John Glsh. 57, and William Theberge, 77, Wilkinson, home demoiiBtra- j lion itKcnt, will dlHcUHH "KlIolioiiH i of tlm Heven C's," i 3£CME Th* Phone 63 / Phpp« 54 PROMET FHKE DBtlVBBY ACME'S new HANDY PAK carton holds a down "Steinie" bottles of ACME Beer. Save extra trips to the store and return the "empties" Vith this economical light weight package. ACME Beer in compact "Stelnies" fits snugly in your refrigerator. Brewed with More Costly Ingredients. Distributor BOHEMIAN DISTRIBUTING COMPANY Union Avenue at Kentucky, Bakenfleld Funeral Held for Sparling Infant MOJAVB, Sept. 28. — Funeral nervlces •wore conducted on Thursday afternoon at tlm Mumaw chape! in Lancaster for Billy Sparling, 10•month«-old son of Mr, and Mrs. William Sparling of the Golden Queen mine. The infant, who U aurvlVed by hla parent* and art older brother, panted away at the local hospital earlier in the week. Interment waa in the Lancaster cemetery. SMOKING AND DRINKING? WATCH YOUR STOMACH! For Quick relief from indtg«*Uon »nd upxt Blomacli due to oxc*Mlv<> •njok.lnf and drtitklrifr try Pr, Bmll'u Adla TableU. Bold on money back Buarautec. Hughes Drue «Lore,~ Frontier Days will soon be here. We have a fine slock of saddles, riding equipment and genuine Navajo saddle blankets. We are agents for the Justin cowboy boo Is and have a large stock on hand. w repair ypur riding equipment. PaulHornung FBDEKAt- DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION meets rainy day needs When extra, unexpected expenses throw the family budget out of balance, remember Bank of America Time plan personal loan financing. Under Time plan, the salaried man or woman may borrow to pay bills, taxes, or to meet emergencies. The amount may be from $50.00 to $1,000.00, and the total cost is exactly $6.00 per year for each $100.00 borrowed. You receive the full amount of the loan. There are no deductions or other charges. Time plan personal loans may be arranged through an/ branch. Bank of America

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free