The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 3, 1933 · Page 7
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 7

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 3, 1933
Page 7
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S6ar«8, phllojiophy pro- iessorof California Instl'tute of Tech- and Kirby Page of New York, wofcb - recent books, '"Living Crea- ly^nnd. "Jesus or ChrlstianUjr" <jaUsittg a furore'of dlacuaslon, will ress (ho Congregutional young peo- ]pl6 : at th«lr onnual coriference in First Congregational Church, kos; Angeles, on x January C, 7 and 1 8, according to 'plans announced today by Beverly L. Oaten, the conference education sec* rotary, in a communication received by the Rov. A. S. Donat, pastor -o* • 9unaet Temple of Pythian Sitters will Install officers at Its toeettno January 12 at Eagles Hall, with Mrs. Helen Koch, > retiring mo«t excellent chief as the officer In oharoe. According to present plans the rites will be.held Jointly with the Kntghte of pythlas, .Kern Lodge No* 70, In connection with a potluck dinner 'at 6:30 o'clock.. Those ^to ; b^ Installed include Mrs. Kate Phillips* most excellent chief; Mrs, Mildred Winter, sonlori Mrs. Dolores ' Munschy,, Junior/ Mrs.,. Irma Kennedy* manager; Mrs.. DoHs Munschy f protector; Mrs.'/Edna Mornung, outer guard; Mrs. Charlotte dhaw, mtstrees of record* and correspondence; and Mrs. Myrtle Deablll, mistress of finance. , -1 Night English Classes Help in Breaking Up Foreign n ^ Colonies • . That In teaching: English to Immigrants, tho ,lilght school educator Is hot only- building ;a more homogeneous society, but Is serving: to restore Individuals to productive endeavor, social contacts and a fuller and -complete life, was the statepien^made today by Mrs. B. M. Henderson, instructor In English at the Bakergfleld evening school.' Evenlngr school classes are bo- Ing resumed for the /spring* semester here tomorrow evening. Before the adoption of the quota Hystem In the United States, Mrs. Henderson points out, ma.hy towns A C TIVI TIE S TJIO BRAVO, Jan. 3.- the ; IClrBt Congregation til Church. of D. Oaylord, conference superintend*- maintained foreign-speaking colonies. • 7 :t "We ; have secured two such outstanding speakers because of tho large representative nature of our conference," said Mr. Oaten, explaining that ithe young people who attended camo as delegates from the 120 Congregational young people's societies between Paso Hoblea and Imperial valley. Xtois Free, a sophomore at San Diego State College, will preside over the eesfltons of the three-day conference. • Joel Haussor of San Bernardino Junior College, will be the secretary. "Out-of-town young people will be accommodated in the homes of the central Los Angeles Congregational churches, arrangements baing in charge of Mrs. Carl Mather and Mrs. E.'.D; Gaylord. . , '.The f theme of the-.conference, as an- .nounced by the Rev. Harold Eymann ot the Hollywood Church, is "Living Creatively in the World Today." Tho program' will include two mass meet- Ings, discussion groups, \\ recreation 'periods and extensive trips' to selected points in Los Angeles. At tfte banquet, a play will be presented by the First Church Flayers of Los Angeles, and music has been arranged by the Brea band and the Pasadena Costrlnd orchestra. Ernest Beslg- of tho Pasadena Mexican Settlement Association will have charge of the conference singing, and Dr. ent, will conduct the worship services. Delegates will attend from Bakersfield and Kern county. N. Main Is Host to Maspnic Officers — --_.._,-. —' *' TAFT, Jan. 3.—Norman F. Main, retiring master, of Midway Lodge No. 426, Masons, entertained his officers with a complimentary dinner recently In the Masonic temple. A steak dinner was served. Mr. Main's guests Included Samuel J. Peterson, Chester M. Inman, A. B. Smith, Thomas J. Hilary, John T. Williams, Brrol B. Ustlck, William H. Montlffel, Raymond G. Dlctfson, T. H. Rowcllffe, Leon T. Peahi and M. Edward Klnnebrew, incoming master of Taft Lodge, 1 No. 516, Masons. Installation, of'Masonlp officers will be a Joint ceremony by Trtft lodge and Midway lodge 'next Wednesday night In tho Masonic temple with a The Greek, Mexican or Italian Immigrant found it possible to conduct his social life, as well as to secure, and retain employment, with no knowledge of the language of the country, School Aid Given "With the decrease In immigration, however, these distinctive groups dwindle and the immigrant finds himself a -stranger in a strange land. It becomes, a matter of prlmo Importance for him to learn the language of this land. Ho no longer can secure employment without being able- to speak the language of hlB fellow workers; moreover, a depressing sense of 1 isolation grows upon him both as a worker and as a member of society. "The link of language, which binds most v of us to society, is broken, and ho Becomes discontented and unproductive. A school which offers Instruction .in the language of his adopted country Is the one hope of rcforging this link, of raising him to dinner served'at 6;30 o'clock for! a productive, contented member of nil Masons and their families. Senior Grand Warden Sttton, a Sacramento •attorney, will be the guest of honor and installing,officer while Past Grand society.*' The Instructor comments that the breaking up of the foreign colony* brings their members into the schools Master Arthur S. Crites Is expected (-as individuals rather than as groups from. Bakersfleld. Grand Master Mixter of ^Exeter also hopes to be in attendance^r weather and business permitting. . V -The lUo Bravo P., T. A, will meet in regular session Friday evening at tho Rio Bravo echoplhousc, ^ Mrs. P. J. Schlerlmann, president of the local organisation, will preside over the buatnesp.' Reports-will be given by the various committees. Leo B. Hart, counselor at tho Bak- erafield High School, Wilt speak on "Thrift and Character Education." Tho prog-ram, under tho direction of E. B. Suyda'm, will be presented by tho fathers of the community. , "Why College?" will be tho subject of a talk by Miss Grace Bird, dean of the junior college,, to parents of. prospective college Btudents when the Kern County Union High School Par- ent Teacher Student Association holds Us first meeting of the now year Wednesday afternoon. Tho executive board will meet from t o'clock until 1:30 in tho music building, "Vocations" will bo tho subject of the discussion group from 1:30 to 2:30 o'clock. This group will bo led by Mrs. Dana 0, Blng. Mrs. G. W. Qarrnrd will lend in community singing at ( tho regular P. T. A. meeting ftt 2:30' o'clock. Miss Virginia Stearns will apeak on "Corrective English" and Julia Stankey, president of tl)o honor society, will bo on tho program. JCngllah teachers will bo Rectal guests and the girls of tho homo economics department under tho direction of Miss l»lda Stomon, will serve refreshments at tho close of the moot- Ing. Party at Stpckdale Postponed, Jan. 13 • * Bocauso the women's golf team of the Stockdalo Country Club has an engagement to play the women of the Fort Washington school at Fresno on Friday, the monthly guest day HUH been postponed by ,the women's organization tin til Friday, January 13. The announcement WHS made today by Mrs. F. G. St. Clulr, president. Mrs. Bly Muir and Mrs, Thomas Kllpstetn will bo the hostesses and promlHQ their guests there will bo no jinx on tho party despite tho date. Eastern Guest to Live at McFarland ^ MaFARI*A.ND, .Ton. 3.—Mlas Annlo Cressey, of Brookllne, Mass.. who name hore several months ago to visit her (listen Mrs. P.hllo Hull, has (lo- olded to remain here. At present she has begun the construction of n 6- room house on JIarlow avenue, between First and Second streets. It. J. Fluid, local contractor, la In charge, of the building. Tho outside will be of kellantone etructure and the Inside walls \vlll be of colotex. Each room 1 will be heated by gas and will be all modern when complete. V. F.». MEETING WEDNESDAY Heports will bo a main feature when Harold. Brown 'Auxiliary No. 1468, Veterans of Foreign Wars meets • Wednesday evening nt 8 o'clock at Mooso hall. There will also bo balloting on candidates and members are asked to bring application cards for membership, Mrs. Thco Kilter, welfare chairman will glvo a report on relief work for veterans' families during tho holiday season. A compioto report on a hope chest project will be presented by Mrs, Qraoo. Brown, Mrs, Walter Kaminskl, Mrs. I*ee Bryan and Mrs. A. D. Munden. A llfo membership certificate in the V. P. W. orphanage Will bo on exhibition; tho certifcato has boon purchased by the auxiliary and entitles a member or her children to bo admitted to the widows and orphans home, providing tho relative is a paid- up member of tho V. F. W. post at the tlmo of his deatli. Plans will bo laid at this mooting for a Boclnl hour with the post January 18 following a bUHlhoHH session. A rommlttoo will bo appointed by tho president. Drill team members have boon atriced to moot ..promptly ut 7 o'clock Wednesday evening to iiractloo nn hour procodtng*tho bUBlnoss BOM- alon. TCruuHt Mlnnur, drill master, will direct tjio team. Mrs. Harkcr Cunningham, president of the auxiliary, will preside over iho session. Sumner Circle r Holds .Meeting Thursday Night Prtpar«tlon§ fop ,i the f offtoUt vtelt of Mri. Norman Houit, Arch Drulde«i of the stat« of Callforpln, Ancient United Order of Druid* eiie* In April, will ba a leading matter btfore members of: Sumner Circle No.' 107 at a meatlng Thursday n!0M at 8 o'clock at Druids' hnl). Mr§, Mary Maritan will preside. Mrs. House and Mrs. Dillon, district deputy orand arch Druld«sa will ba present. ,. There will? be a practice of the drill team'fitter the aasslon with Mrs. Augusta Ranjbaud as drill master. . ,'• • . C. F. ELEC1S SOON Mark Anniversaries at McQueen Home MoFAULAND, Jan. S.-^Mra. U S. McQueen was hostess at a double birthday party Tuesday evening at nor country home, honoring her own nn<1 her daughter, Alta's, birthday ttnnlversnrleH. Tho Inttor, who Is a titudent at LuVerno College, la spending tho holidays at homo. Sho cclo- brated her olffhteenth birthday.' Dinner was served with the tnblrf appointed In tho- Btasonnl motif, and later tho RuoHts player! games. Guests were Mlsnes I^orln Baker.. Urn tjongi VlvUn Steward. Vornlce McQueen, and Messrs. I*awrcnce Tet- raull. Clayton Steward, Wlll/ur Tlyl- ton. Hoy TayJor nml Venion McQueen. Install Later This Mouth With Grand Officers i Here From North Election of officers of San I/uIffl branch of the Italian Catholic Federation win tako pJaco Jnnunry 11 In connection with n Hoclnl meeting marked by dancing:, Hpcclnl prizes and tho nerving of refreshments at Str Joaeph'H hull. Tlioso nominated Include r John Antoneiovnnnl (incumbent president), prcslaent; Mario • Ceccorelll,, vlce- presldont; Areste Funucchl, corre- H^ondlng ftecrotnry; Minn Mary Funuc- chl, financial secretary; Joo Clnelll, treasurer; Mrs. Idn Belluomipl, marshal; Miss Josephine Panelll, orator, and Miss Helen lacopottt, sentinel. Six trusteoit have been nominated from whom ihroo. will bo chosen. Members of tho social committee Include Mlas Helen lacopettl. Miss JoHophlno Plnelll, Angolo Banducol- and Frank Coccorclll. Installation will tako place later In January with grand officers In charge from San Francisco. It Is probablo T^ulgl Provtdonzn, grand secretary, will bo tho installing' officer. CRISP CRACKERS Tf you keep your cracker box on the top of tho electric refrigerator,' there IH Ju«t onough heat there to keep your cruokors crisp. will thank J you all • her life! f PROTECTED H-—-i HE GROWTH foundation of bones... ^ teeth •.. muscles... the en* tire body.. .^s laid early in life. This growth is greatly influenced by the protein* calcium content of the I milk you give them. Don't take any chances. Use PROTECTED MILK which 1 ''<*' ' -^ comes from our own prize* L , * * ^* winning herd—a select herd that is scientifically fed to 'produce milk of • • • • - * maximum y - building JMPORXWTWAYS I—Our own select herd 2 -Scientific feeding , 3— Veterinarian aupervition 4 — Cowa washed before milking 5 -Barns scrubbed and cleansed daily 6— Milking utensils thoroughly • sterilised 7 -Medical examination of employees — Milking by modern machinery 9-CooIing milk immediately after milking 10— Refrigerated transportation ' to creamery U -Daily, laboratory tests of milk 12 PROTECTION NO. 19 \- 13 —Pasteurization checked by delicate instruments 14-rlmmediate cooling after pasteurization 15 -Bottles washed, rinsed, sterilized 16- Bottles filled and capped automatically 17-Bottles inspected before and after filling UT- Bottles held at 40° awaiting delivery 19- New air-tight metal cap 20-r Fresh uniforms daily for tpipioyeea -Kemgerated delivery trucks •t A'-' 8fe howth* fvpuring lip is protccred brthc new metal ditc cap that' s*aU the bottle tightly. It is the laJt l _ A QUART 22 -Plant equipment steam stetflized daily 23 -Scientifically engineered plant operation 24— Courteous, trained drivers 25— Plant supervised by dairy technicians 26— Quick, modern • delivery system 27 -A company morally and financially competent "In our Bakersfield Evening School class we have almost as many nationalities represented as we have students. Not only are these men and women unlearned In the English language, hut their own languages arc so dissimilar as to present each case as an individual problem. Language Conception "A Japanese, an Armenian and an Italian, for example, differ in their fundamental concepts of language. The oriental has no conception of an inflectional language, or the meaning of tense, number ahd article. "There are differences* as well, in the educational preparation of each student. Men who are scholars in their native languages must be taught sido by side with complete illiterates* "Tho workers In our adult education department have the -reward of knowing that they are at one and tho same time bringing happiness and fulfillment to individual lives and are strengthening the social fabric of their country," Welcome Extended to 1933 at Party * ^^^^^^^•^^•^FVB^^^^^' h TAFT, Jan. 7.— Mr. and Mrs. Ilob- ert C. Patterson opened Urelr homo in -the U.,S. G. S. lease on New Years eve for the nnnu|l holiday party of their bridge club, the guests Including members of tho group and a few Invited guests. The festivities of the evening began with a 7 o'clock 4Inner, served at email tables, decked In holiday colors. Following this, bridge was played, with prizes for high scores going to Mrs/ William D. Kgenhoff- and Edmund W, CaUander. Old-fashioned games, clever contests, resulting in the bestowal of numerous small prizes, followed by music, completed the entertainment ofr the evening until the new year wa& ushered in. Refreshments were served again at midnight. Sharing the evening were Messrs. and Mesdames Charles H. • Allen, Joseph H.' Spahr, Edmund W. Callendar, William D. Effenhoff, Mrs. W. T.' Walton and Miss Mabel Gay West. ^ r f Bakersfield Lodge to Enjoy Program h m Bakersfejd Lodge No. 224, F. & A. M., will enjoy u program following Its first meeting of the new year under the drocton of ta new staff of o'fflcers on Thursday evening' at the Masonc temple. Earl "gmythe, new worshpfut master, will preside. Adolph Htinsen, cj^lnnan of<the entertainment committee, has nn- I r nounced thtj following nuinbera: Banjo duet, by Charles . Morgan and Dick Behzon; tap dance by Phyllte Hanson; Bon(f by Chester Phillips, tenor, accompanied by Mrs. 'Elizabeth Leacault; dance by jazx babies, Ted Hand, cup- tain, Clmrlotto Rutherford, Peggy Erlckbon, Mozolle Holmes, Evelyn Ijewls, with. Mary bewls as accompa- nUt. Bert Eusley will be muster of ceremonies. HAVE HOLIDAY QUESTS % PARLANb." Jan. a,— Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Hlgelnbotham were hosts over the week-end at their home to their frionds, Mr. and Mrs. I. H. Gentry and duutflitori Miss Olive, and their grandchildren, Joan and Kulln Uentry, ull of West Moorelund. Tho Ruests had been visiting relatives in yun Francisco urid were returning to their homo in the south. most beautiful Annual Midwinter Times has ever published. Relieve Bleed Pressure word |ii milk protection. MILK co. 590 City PhystcUn 8oor«* Triumph With Harmless Vegetable Prescription—Remarkable Results Reported Often In 'Three Days Sends Treatment on Free Trial . Anyone suffering from High Blood Pressure, dizziness,. ringing in the earn, sleeplessness, weak shaky feeling, burt ta«te. nervousness, pounding: of the heart, and . who fears » paralytic Btrolce, should write to Dr. Huyea ^S?' ni i« 108 J^' Cottt .^ House, KftnauH City, Md. They will send you a regular one-dollar size of thU famous prescription on absolutely Free Trial.' .If satisfied with results' send them 11.00; if not, your report cance]*Lthe charge. ThiH prescription is u pure-, harmless vegetable treatment. While a nonspe- oifk', many cases report symptom** dl- mtnish and normal sleep rotuniw within three days, Contulnw no saltit, physics, opiates or .dope. Perfectly with any treatment you arc now us it can not conflict. If you suffer from IHtfh UlooU Procure wrlto Pr. Ilayca Abw'n today,— Adv.' h . Southern California's message to the world set forth in the i. Number the Los Angeles Containing the full story of Southern California's gigantic development program, it embraces'the whole range of local life and activities. SPECIAL MAILING OFFER » In addition to four beautiful magazine-size parts, three of which are printed in rotogravure, each copy will include a complete, illustrated account of the Pasadena Tournament of Roses • and action pictures of the National Championship football game taken with super • speed cameras. Everyone in Southern California will want a copy for their own use, and thousands will wish to send copies to Eastern friends as a Wktm MMC* m4 •MIWMM are furniihed to The Time* er ••y el ill ({tnti, the Annuil Midwinter Number will be tent Mywhere in the world, poitpiiri, fer 2Sc • ce»y. E«ek copy will be encloied in e special eefcrM wrepper end will be deipttched en fhe firtt ' trmie. ma. a colorful New Year's remembrance from Califor(See Special f Mailing Differ.) • Copies for Personal Reading for Calil arc iMKridhMftt will rtqmrc ocmia and may )»• Pub n •> i n r M I

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