The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 9, 1933 · Page 4
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 4

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Monday, January 9, 1933
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THE BAKERS^IELD CALIFORNIA^ MONDAY, JANUARY 9, 1938 'V^jtrij' .ri,vfl,,;v 0. ft. R. , IEMSUIED Specijil Program Wednesday Night; Business for Tuesday P. M. "International Relations" will be the subject of George C. Ingelow, junior college Instructor, Wednesday night whon the annual evening meet- Ing of Biikcrsfield Chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution, is held «t. the home of Mrs. Homer Kogers, 1020 Eighteenth street. Miss Olive Chubh, also a member of 'the local school faculty, will speak on Alaska. Special music will be furnished by Phil Martin and his "Gabriel Quartet," comprised of Ulston May, first trumpet; Wesley Chesterman, second trumpet: TJrcel Hollo way, French horn, and Kees Rees, trombone. Mrs. Rogers will be assisted by Mrs. C. K Webb, Mrs. Arthur Prltschke, Miss Ada Hopkins and Miss Olive Chubb. On Tuesday afternoon there will bo n. business meeting at the home of Mrs. Granville L. Brown, regent, 1727 Baker street, for tho purpose of clearing away routine business matters. Attending State Board Meeting in Los Angeles TWO ELK EVENTS IN EARpTURE Plan Both at Regular Meeting Tuesday Evening at Lodge Hall Bakersfleld will entertain a quarterly meeting of the San Joaquln Valley Elks Association, Sunday, January 16. Luncheon will bo served at 12 o'clock at Hotel El Tejon, followed by a meeting in the lodge rooms at 1:30 o'clock. Members will be present from Modesto, Sonora, Fresno, Tulare, VI- salla, Portervllle, Taft and Bakersfield. Frank Dlgier is chairman of arrangements. B. C. Hawkins, district deputy grand exalted ruler, of Modesto will be here January 17 for a visit to the local lodge. Preparations for his coming will be made tomorrow night, tn addition to planning the valley gathering. Balloting on candidates Is scheduled Tuesday night. Exalted Ruler Virgil Johnson will preside. Both sessions later in the month are considered Important ones, making the next few weeks an important period In Elks circles. Mrs. Andreyv Hanoook, preldent of Seventh district, .California Conflr»»i of Parents and Teachers, left today for tne south, to attend the imeetlng of the state board of managers to be held on Tuesday and Wednesday nt the; Plaza hotel In Hollywood. A report will be made by the legislative committee on proposed legislation affecting the schools. DALE LECHES "TOPIC Reports to Be Presented; Election of Officers for Parish Slated Members of St. Paul's Episcopal church will assemble at S o'clock tomorrow evening in St. Paul's Guild hall for the annual parish meeting. Reports will be made by C, E. 'Wakefield, Jr., treasurer; Alfred" Ilnrrcll, chairman of tho finance committee; Mrs. W. A. Alexander, retiring president of the Church Service League, who will''make the report in the absence of tho secretary, Mrs. .E. M. Price. Election will be held for eight vestrymen for the ensuing year; throe delegates and three alternates to tho annual diocesan convention of San' Joaquln to be held In Sonora, January 25; five delegates and five alternates to the 'annual meeting of tho diocesan church service league to bo held at Sonora, the day before the diocesan convention. The Rev. William E. Patrick will preside. At the conclusion of the/business meeting, a committed from the service league, Mrs. J. 'Benson Wrenn, chairman, will servo a light collation. . The Girls' friendly Society will meet this evening at 7:15 o'clock. Three organizations will meet on Wednesday, Bt. Paul's Guild in tho afternoon; choir. rehearsal and St. Margaret's Guild In the evening, Farm Home Matrons Will Meet Friday ROSBDALB, Jan. 9.—Mrs. A. L. Renfro announces that the Rosedale Ifarm Home Department will meet at the home of Mrs. F. M. Hasson in Falrhaven, Friday afternoon, January 13. The meeting wfil begin at Ii30 o'clock, and wll) be in charge of Miss Lillian Brinkman. All those who do their own sewing will be sure to receive a great deal of benpfit from this meeting. Everyone is Invhed, whether a member or not. Series to Continue Locally for Hest of Month; Will vSpcak at Other Centers John' F. Dale of tho state depa»t- ment of, education, bureau of parent •education, addressed a class of mothers this morning In, the music room of the local high school on tha snibjcQt of "Gangs." The clans was continued this afternoon and tho series will continue on Mondays and Tuesdays for the remainder of tho month. .The Instruction Is under tho auspices of the Seventh district, California Congress of' Parents and Teach- 'ers. '• "$, ' To Address Council 'the classes will continue tomorrow from 9:30 to 11:30 o'clock. While no afternoon classes are held on Tuesday, Monday afternoons are reserved for the leader. Mr. -Dale will speak before the members of the ,BakerBfleId Council on Tuesday afternoon from 2 to 4 o'clock, at tho Woman's Host House. A business meeting will be held, with Mrs. C. W. Wlllces presiding. Mr,. Dale will conduct an Informal discussion. This evening, nt S o'clock, In .the Rlnhland school, In Shatter, Mr. Dulo will address the Joint meeting of tho high school and grammar school. . Much Interest Is being shown In the January aeries of classeH with Mr. Dale, nnd all dates arc reported filled, the McFarland P. T. A. having definitely spoken for the evening of January 23, and Williams P. T. A. of Bak- ersfleld having taken tho date of January 31, from 2 until 3:30 o'clock. Last Opportunity In speaking of the classes, Mrs. J. F. Faber, local worker said: "This will probably be tho last opportunity wo shall have of availing ourselves of work with Mr, Dale, as Kem county has been fortunate In having had him annually for tho past three years. These classes are open to every person interested, ami will'be of speclaj benefit to those who are desirous" of assisting their own association, club or group in futura discussion groups. Each Parent Teacher Association is urged to send representatives to the classes nt the high school to be held on Monday and Tuesday mornings and Monday afternoons for the balance of this month." Mr. Dale's schedule this time hus been arranged so that many communities will profit from contact with tho stato department of education representative. Special Croquignole Permanent De£p, Lovely Waves With Ringlet Ends Complete! Guaranteed! Only TUESDAY—WEDNESDAY Other Lovely Waves! COMPLETE! OUARANTEEDI Ambre Oil $1.95 New-Art $2.95 Imperial $9.00 ANY TWO: Finger Wave, Shampoo, Hair Cut, Marcel, Clean-up Facial, Arch or Manicure HENNA PACK, Including Finger Wave or Marcel $1.00 STATE LICENSED OPERATORS! NOT A SCHOOL) Phone 5605 OPEN 8 A. M. TO 8 P. M. Le Roy Gordon Beauty Salon 311 Hopkins Building Sequoia Circle Will Install Officers Sequoia Circle No. * 300, .Neighbors of Woodcraft, will Install officers on Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock at an open meeting at tho W. O. W. hall. Mrs. Lily Ingham will succeed Mrs. Odessa Klzzalr us guardian neighbor. The session will follow a 6:30 o'clock dinner, also at tho W. O. W. hall, with Mrs. Ella M. Heath as chairman. »» < » FRATERNAL I A regular meeting of the Standard P. T. A. will be held Tuesday afternoon promptly at 3 o'clock. This meeting will be held in tho domestic science room. ' ' . Following a brief business ''meeting, tho program will be as follows: ' Patriotic thought by R. Keetch; spiritual thought by Mrs. Fred Wlnthers; a violin solo by Blwyn Coats. Claude Johnston will give a short talk on character building of tho child. i . . Refreshments • will be served by Mrs. Stella King. MoKlnley school P. T. A. will hold its regular monthly meeting Wednesday, January 11, 1933 at 3 o'clock In tho music room. After a short business meeting ' a program will be given and a social hour enjoyed. Mrs. M, J. Meadows will discuss a business course to be given for P. T. A. workers. Maple Parent Teacher Association will be addressed by tho Reverend F. O. Btlden, pastor of the First Baptist church of Bakersfleld and by Herbert U Hcaly, county superintendent of schools, at the evening meeting scheduled for tonight at tho school. Mr. Healy will talk on "Financial Problems," Miss JB. McCullough, county dental'nurse, has Just'completed her work at the school, and will report upon her findings. IS GREATLY ENJOYED "The Phonograph Shop," a skit presented by boys of the community, was one of the features recently when a community "get-together" was attended by a. record crowd of Magunden and Horace Mann residents at the community hall. The/ first part of the evening was devoted to a program, after which refreshments were served. Cards and dancing occupied the later hours. Cast of "The Phonograph Shop" includes: Wayne Fllkel, salesman; Jerry Hunt, "the works"; Dickie Hunt, tho dude; Wallaco Rountree, a stuttering swain; Charles Rountree, tho lover; Leslie Hackney, his adoring sweetheart; Mlbble Hackney, the "hayseed"; Owen Fllkel, an old-fashioned farmer; Delbert Jackson, his wlfo; Jlmmle Hackney, their son; Dewey Lee Neidy and Marvin Hort, their daughters. The presentation was original and tho dialogue Impromptu, reflecting tho spirit of social contribution for which this community is outstanding. Perry Blackburn's local paper, "The Radiator," disclosed talent of "wise' cracks" and humorous philosophy. Other numbers, much enjoyed, were: Saxophone solo, Alfred Harral; tap dance, Don Hunter; accordion solo, Patricia Curran, and community singing, directed by Mrs. Louise Foster and accompanied by Miss Florence Bayless. • The Kern River Outlaws furnished music for dancing. They used as their setting a camp scene on the range, making" music around a "campfire." Requests for repetitions of the evening- testified to its success. PATRIOTIC UNITS TO SEALSTAFFS Spanish War Veterans and Auxiliary to Hold Joint Ceremony What Is usually ono of the moat Important and best attended affairs in U. S. W. V. circles, the Joint Installation ceremony seating the year's officers, will be held Tuesday night by William H. Shaftor Camp and Harriet Shatter Auxiliary, at Memorial hall at S o'clock. State Officers Due This will be nn open ceremony with Department Commander Charles W. Bennett, of Oakland, Installing officer for the camp; J. E.'Ketchem, department historian, master of ceremonies, and Mrs. Anna Thorntbn, Jn- stalllng officer for the Auxiliary, Auxiliary woirfe.n to bo seated are: Mrs. Mollte Persel, president; Mrs. Bertha Fenton, senior vice-president; Mrs. Dora Cooper, Junior vice-president; Mrs. Marjorle Fagan, chaplain; Mrs. Draco Hasson, historian; Mrs. Sadie Tebeau, patriotic Instructor; Mm. Lola Barham, conductress; Mrs. Lois Rollln, assistant conductress; Mrs. R. B. L,. Garner, guard; Mrs. Anna Thornton, assistant guard. Men's Organization Veterans to be installed fticlude: Alfred Anderson, commander; Edward Persel, senior vice-commander; Claude R. Blodgett, Junior vice-commander; P. T. Thornton, adjutant and quartermaster; Leo J. Heiner, chaplain; Richard C. Miller, historian and chief musician; Guy F. Merrttt, officer of the day; Judge R. B. Lambert, patrP otic instructor; Doctor C. A. Rogers, surgeon; A, J. Dlxon, senior color sergeant; John J. Fagan, Junior color sergeant. Nino tables were filled Saturday night when the U. S. W. V. auxiliary entertained at a card party at Olldale community hall. Mrs. Ed Persel acted as hostess. Prizes were won by Mrs. Nellie Nolan, Mrs. Daisy Kelly and Mrs, Catherine O'Brien; and Messrs. Leo Heiner, Ed Persel and Thomas Nolan. The special prize was won by Mrs. Persel. The next party will be held Saturday night with Mrs. Bertha Fenton as hostess at the same place. W. R. C. Meeting For its final meeting before installation the Woman's Relief Corps will convene Tuesday afternoon at Memorial hall. Mrs. Bertha Fenton will preside. Installation services will bo held January 20. Caledonia Lodge to Meet Caledonia Lodge, No. 40, V. & A. M., will moot Wednesday night at 7:30 o'clock at Druids hall In Bast Bakersfleld. E. J. Grain, worshipful master, will preside. Degree work Is planned. Druids to Meet Sumner Drove, No. 60, Order of Druids, will hold a meeting tonight, Willlnm Goldlng, noble arch, will preside. MOJAVE SCOUTS MEET MOJAVB. Jan. 9.—Troop -16 of the Mojavo Hoy Scouts held a meeting Friday night In the heir new clubroom in' tho I. O. O. F. building. Lack of finances has kept the Scouts from finishing the room. George Cleveland, assistant scoutmaster, wag In charge Friday night In tho absence of Davltt Snum, scoutmaster. About 20 were present. Sunday, a hike was enjoyed by soma of tho Scouts. Date of Play Is Advanced, Jan. 26 In order to avoid conflict with a charity basketball game to be sponsored by the Bakersfleld Lions' Club, the date for the evening performance of "Racketty-Packetty House," to be presented by the Bakersfield High School student body, has been advanced from Saturday, January 28, to Thursday evening, January 26, according to announcement today by Miss Ethel Robinson, director. Under the former plan, the charity game and the play would have como on the Same night, and it was felt that ono would detract interest from the other. The children's matinee performance will remain as scheduled, on Friday afternoon, January 27, at 2:15 o'clock. B. P. W. a Bodies Mergp 10,000 Members in State Don't take calomel! AMBULANCE • Why risk your welfare to ordinary transportation and care when you can avail yourself of mife and efficient service at a moderate price? City calls, ?3.00 each. • Our ambulance Is equipped with first aid, fire extinguisher and trained employee. On call day or night. For long distance service call our office for special prices. • For value received, auction your dollars, to us. Complete Christian burial services for ok low as $50.00. BAKERSFIELD FUNERAL HOME "Home of the Moderate-Priced Funeral" A. J. HENDRICK8, Director 24-Hour Ambulance Service • 1629 Truxtun Avenue PHONE 340 HERE'S NEW HEALTH |i FOR YOUR LIVER Now banish bad breath, plmplci, constipation; feel like a million! Thut tired, drowsy feeling in ; the morning, that "dark-brown" taste In the mouth—If you would banlwh thorn and win back buoyant health, don't pxuopt relief from salts, mineral oil, or candy unil chemlng-gum laxatives, Kor such remedies only move the buwcls. AVhllo chances are, you'ro ono of tho thousands suffering from sluKKlnh liver which does not yield sufficient bile—causing pimples, blemishes, IieadnohCH, bad breatli and n general run-down feeling. What you need Is something which acts thoroughly but harmlessly upon tho liver. And In Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets you will find that "something," which stimulates the bllo flow. A successful substitute for calomel, these famous tablets ure compounded of pure vegetable ingredients, und have been praised for years by millions. To get and keep the bile flowing freely*—correcting constipation, skin troubjon, and win liack that "flne- and-dandy" feeling of youth—go to your druggist for Dr. Kdwards Olive Tablets today. IDc, SOc, COc.—Adv. QUESTS AT RECTORY The Rt. Rev. \Louls Chllds Sanford, D, D. t bishop of San Joaquln, and Mrs. Sanford of Fresno were overnight guests of the Rev. and Mrs. William E. Patrick, 217 H street, tho pastj week-end, while en route to Taft, • where the bishop made his annual visitation at St. Andrew's Episcopal Church yesterday morning. TEHACHAPI, Jan. 9.—A card party, followed by a turkey dinner, was given Friday night -Jn Odd Fellows hall by the retiring noble grand, Mrs. Luella Wleferllng, and the noble grand-elect. Miss Margaret Stoddart, of the Rebekah Lodge. Eight tables of five hundred were in play with prizes going to Mrs. Gertrude Johnson and J. J. Boydston, for highest scores, iand Mrs. Sarah Woods and Jack Hawkins, second. The men of tho Odd Fellows lodge, who were In regular session in the lodge room, Joined the party following their adjournment. At midnight a turkey supper was served. Two guessing contests followed with Dr. U. U. Doupe' winning a basket of fruit and Clyde Brlte a bowl' of carnations. sThe installation of officers for tha Kebekahs and Odd Fellows, which was to have been held Tuesday evening, January 10, has been postponed. INTENTIONS TO WED Ingwold Hellesoe, 31, and Beth Borthwlck, 20, Fairmont. Paul R. Grpve, 22, and Madallne B. Sepaugh, 19, ' Bakersfleld. Ephrlam Adams, 31, and Emma Adams, 24, San Francisco. Jake Busby, 40, and Anna B. Whitman, 40 Bakersfield. BIDS IN CLASS Mrs. John Castle, 1502 Baker street, has Invited members of the Glad Hand class to her home for their meeting Friday afternpon at 2 o'clock. Mrs. H. S. Chism Is president of the organization. CLASS TO MEET Members of the Phllathea class of Trlnty Methodist church will meet Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Chester Beaty, 806 Oregon btreet. , W. C. T. U. TO MEET Frances "Vyillard Union, W. C. T. U., will meet Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock at tlio homo of Mrs. C. C. Haworth, 2104 Eighteenth street. STAIN LE! Same formula—Same price. In original form, too.., if you pnfer. FOR SEVERE COLDS HOARDED GOLD We tut uih (or your old unuitklt told lew- •try or dtnttl fojd. Get uioful dollir« for your uiileu itripi of troclout raeUli. THE WICKERSHAM CO. Corner Nineteenth and I Streeti W» Do Not Eu»loy Oulildo «olltltort i PEARL LAMBETH BEAUTY SHOP Permanents, $1.25 Up Knduced Prices on All Work Home Shop Personal Service 729 K Street Phone 3405-R Allen-Green Wedding First Christian Church was the setting for a prettily appointed wedding Saturday- night When Miss Grace Allen, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Allen, 101 Flower street, became the bride of Raymond Frank Green, the f.on of Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Green, B24 Pacific street. A double ring ceremony was performed at 8 o'clock by the Reverend Charles H. Hulme, pastor of the church. The bride's sister, Miss Rose Marie Allen, was the maid of honor; the bridesmaids were Miss Frances Mldg- ley, Miss Marjorle Smith and Miss P.uth Car}'. James Allen acted as best man and Calvin Allen, Thoburn Haworth and Robert Allen, as ushers. Completing the wedding party were Iiarlcne and Robert Meagher, flower girl and ring-bearer. The bride was given away by her father. Following' a reception for the bridal party and relatives at the home of the bride's parents, Mr._ and Mrs. Green left for a week's honeymoon to southern California, Catnllna and San Francisco. Mrs. Green sliced and served a beautifully decorated cake. Masses of Crataegus berries and other seasonal greenery decorated the church, making a lovely setting for the wedding group. The bride wore a gown of white satin, with train veil. The latter was capped to the head with a circlet of orange blossoms, with clusters at the sides. She carried bride's roses and lilles-of-the-val- ley. Her maid of honor wore u peach colored chiffon organdie gown and the bridesmaids wore yellow, blue and green flat crepe frocks. Their flowers were mixed bouquets of sweetpeas. Mrs. Green's golng-away costume was a bliu'k and whlto ensemble with turbiui to match. Miss Mildred Garrett, organist, played the bridal chorus from Lohengrin and Mendelssohn's wedding march as the processional and recessional; Mrs. Robert Allen Bang "I Love You Truly," accompanied by Miss Garrett. Tho young people will live in Bak- ersfleld, whero'the bridegroom Is connected with the Pacific Telephone and Telegraph Company. • Mora than 100 guests, including Mrs. James Custer and Miss Billie Ouster of San -Luis Obispo, attended the service. • • • Tejon Club Luncheon In honor of the retiring president, Mrs. Clara Shapiro, Tejon Social Club will hold a 1S:30 o'clock potluok luncheon at the Masonic temple on Wednesday. Officers will bo elected. • • • Miss Braddon Rtturn* Accompanied by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Braddon, Miss Ber- nlce iiraddon returned Friday to Berkeley (o resume her work at tho University of California. She was a 1 guest Saturday at a tea of the Alpha Psl Beta sorority. National Affiliation Is Effected at Parley 'in Fresno G IVING the state organization membership of mofo than ten thousand business women and making it n unit of a national organization, amalgamation of the California League of Business and Professional Women's Clubs and the California Federation of Business and Professional Women's Clubs became effective at an important meeting yesterday In Fresno. • Upon tho motion .of Miss Monte Bedwell of this city, a telegram was dispatched to national headquarter* advising the mother organization of the results of the meeting, • , Tho state body has retained the name of the California Federation of Business and Professional Women's Clubs, and is to bo governed by a body of officers selected'from the two organizations. Long Beach and San Jose invrted the state convention next, fall, the place to bo chosen by the- board of directors. Many From Here Attending from BakersflnUl wore Miss Ruth Lyons, retiring federation first vice-president; Miss Monte Bedwell, Junior past president; Mrs. L. Frank Johndrow, president of the local club; Mrs. Mildred DcBolt, Miss Alice Stauss, Miss Shirley Swlnk, Miss Justine Hendsch and Mrs. Gusslo McKinley. Five hundred members attended, 105 voting delegates being represented In the audience. During the luncheon Miss Bedwell read a collect written by Miss Z. Clements of San Francisco. Mrs. Maudo B. Empey, new federation vice-president, rend another, written by Miss Mary Stewart. Fine Program Other program numbers were aa follows: Address of welcome, Miss Roberta McCarty, president of the entertaining district; response, Miss Frye; introduction of officers, directors and guests; vocal solos by Mrs. Leila Lee, accompanied by Mrs. Etta Haase Morrison, both of Fresno; address, "Tho Ten Year .Objective," Mrs. Anna F. Leldendecke'r, program chairman of the national federation, from Los Angeles; accordion selections by Miss Kcna Calre of Fresno; address, "Our Duty to Leglslatlvn Problems," Mrs. Amelia Johnson, legislative chairman, of Los Angeles; address, "Value of Amalgamation,' Miss Grace Stoermer, 'director, of Los Angeles, and group singing, with Miss Florence Stahl of San Joso as leader and Miss Lee, accompanist. Miss Roberta McCarty, president of the Central district, was In charge of arrangements. New Roster Tho federation officers now Include: Miss Winifred Frye of Santa Barbara, president; Mrs. Maude E. Empey of San Jose, first vice-president; Mrs. Carolyn Weber of San Francisco, second ' vice-president; Mrs. Florence Galetlne of Venice, third vice-president; Mrs. Mabel Gregson of Burllngame, fourth vice- president; Miss Roberta McCarty of Fresno, fifth vice-president; Miss Alice Nelson of Paso Robles, record- Ing secretary; Miss Bertha L. Aldrlch of Los Angeles, auditor; and Miss Bertla Zackrlson of Santa Barbara, corresponding secretary. Mrs. Ayttln to Speak Miss Bedwell, delegate, ' will bo called upon by Mrs. L, Frank Johndrow, president of the local club, to give a full report at tonight's dinner meeting at. 6 o'clock at tho Masonic temple. Mrs. Thomas C. Austin will speak on "Communism Today -In tho United States." Miss Helen Hetmansperger has been Invited to give a talk on work at the Kern County, Prevonto- rliim at Keene. <' PRESIDES MISS WINIFRED FRYE Grammar Grade Prospective Graduates Given Glimpse Into Future Paths ASSEMBLY AT BEARDSLEY BEARDSLEY, Jan. 0.—Regular assembly consisted of the following numbers in the Beardsley School auditorium Friday afternoon: Magic by "Howa," assisted by Ivan Klarlch; community singing led by Miss Max- Ino Williams, with Paul Moffett operating the picture machine; announcements for graduation by Robert Zuercher of SB class; "School Bank- Ing," by Eileen Kalzer; announcements concerning fire drill by Bernard Fitze; class songs by the in grade, led by Miss Fanny Blxler; and nn announcement by Geneva Stewart of the third grade In regard to the winning of the attendance banner and treat by her urade for December. STOPPED-UP NOSTRILS, To open the nostril* and promote clear breathing \\\\ u*« Mentholatum night and morning. , MENTHOLATUM "I Suffered 10 Years With Itching Eczema" " . . . and after spending hundreds of dollars to clear it up, I tried Zemo and got relief," writes Q, C. G. of Texas, Soothing and cooling, Zemo relieves itching in flvo' seconds bo cause of its rare ingredients not used in other remedies. Also wonderful for clearing Rash, Pimples, Illiigworm and other Irritations. Zemo is worth tho price bocauso you gut relief. All druggists', 850, 60c, Jl.—Adv. PACK ENJOYS FIELD SPORT BEARDSLET, Jan. 9,—Beardsley Cub Pack No. 1 met on the Beards- Icy School grounds Saturday, under the direction of Scout Commissioner H. M. Baker, who substituted. In tho absence of Cub Master Mark Linscott, and enjoyed games, a nature hlko, cooking and fire-building. Tho Navajo den, consisting of J. Ray Vandor- pool, Herbert and •Howard Shively, and Edward Irvln. achieved tho distinction of winning tho most points for the day and were awarded 'tho prize. Those present were: J. Ray Vanderpool, W.iyne Haggard, Herbert Shively, Howard Shlvely, Bernard and Leonard Fltze, Fred* White, Edward Irvin, Forrest Dickey, Jaok Davis, Curtis Neldeffer, Bobble Dickey, Richard Dalllmor*, Jimmla Still, Junior Brown, Walter Klrkpat- rlck and Scouts William Henry and J3. H. Montgomery, who acted as den chiefs. The conclave ended with tho boys in the living circle repeating the Cub oath. I *-*-* HAVE DINNER QUESTS McFARLAND, Jan. 9.—Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Grober entertained at dinner at their country home Friday for,their friends, Mr. and Mrs. George Gerdes, fsaao Metzger and his daughter, Miss Kffle Metzger, nil of Lindsay,'and another (laughter, Dr. Ida Met/.ger of the eastern part of the United States, who hits been spending the holiday vacation at her home at Lindsay. Graphic portrayal of the "majoi highways 1 ' leading through high school to graduation Is given by a pictorial map, planned by Leo B. Hart, Bttkf ersfleld High School counselor, and sketched by Eugene Chow,, student o( architecture In Junior college, nnd now being used by Mr, Hart, in assisting freshman students to choose their courses of study upon entering high school. Mr. Hart is visiting graduating classeH of Washington, Emerson, Lincoln, Standard and BeArdsley schools this week and next, giving the elementary school students a preview of what lies Just ahead In the path ffl education. He was scheduled to address Washington school eighth grades thin afternoon, Tho map pictures two innln highways, both leading to graduation fro'flt ' high school, but one pointing towanl college after graduation and the .othoi 1 ., to ward, work. "Valleys" and "Rivers" Subdivisions of the road to college nre the "major" highways of foreign . language, natural science, social science and mathematics. Courses planned to fit the student for worlr t after high school arc represented an .' the paths of agriculture, architectural drawing, art, bookkeeping, auto shop, domestic arts, electricity, mauhlno ' drawing, machine shop, music, secre- taryship and wood shop. Regardless of which main highway t tho Htudent takes, he must cross four times the river of phj-Hlcnl education, onoe each, year In high school, and three times he must cross English rivers, three years of English being required of nil students before graduation. In tho 'senior year, two extra barriers, the constitution examination and tho arithmetic examination, aru revealed as two more- deep rivers. Side paths lead to the "valley" of elective*, a few of which the student I hua time to visit each year. Outside Interests On one side ' of the main highways I IF the "Lake of Health," made up by i thu various form of extra-curricular athletics which the student may take up. On the other hand is £he "Lrtlce of Citizenship," representing the numerous student organizations. Junior college In revealed us a bridge • by which n student may cross the "chasm of tlefii.'loncles" between, the two principal hlghwnyM upon graduation. It furnishes college preparatory work for thoso wishing ,to change | over to the college road, or terminal study for those wishing to fit thom- Kelvafl for positions in the business world. , Mr. Hart's diagram, put Into form by Mr. Chow, gives- the prospective student ivblrd's-cye view of tho full* high Mi'hoot curricula, Itn popslbilitleH and Its barriers. 'It IH proving of groat value in starting elementary school students upnn the right track. NOTED WOMAN IS 74 NKW IlOCHELLE, N. T., Jan. ». .(U. 1O — Mr«. Cnrrle Chapman Cat't, liejtcu advocate and suffrage leader, did not celebrate her seventy-fourth birthday •n->iii?h fell todiiy. But she planned a big celebration for h>sr eightieth anniversary. _ MY BEAUTY CARE/i4,r- "I've found a way to save on beauty care! A friend told me to UM Lux in the dishpan, to keep my liands smooth and white. This beauty care costs me less than If a day! The big box of Lux does a month's dishes." CATHERINE FREEMAN , (Mn. Frederic Fracmu) - Colds that Hang On Don't Jet them got a itrangle hold. Fight germs quickly. Creomukion coin* bines the 7 best helps known to modern icience. Powerful but hannlesa. Pleasant ' lo take. NojisrcoUci. Your druggim will refund your money If any ooujh orcold no matter how long standing U not re. Umd by Creomuklon. («dr.) SAM MOSS' BEAUTYSHOP 1713 Eighteenth Street P. O. Market Building We Specialize In PERMANENT WAVES 50 Up SO 50 Up SO PHONE 500 3 Dry Finger §-| 00 Waves for ____ JL All Lines of Beauty Work LAURA E. NICHOLS Studio of Mutio 1902 B Street Phone 5767 ENROLL NOW FOR .SPRING TERM Individual piano instruction for" students of all grades. Piano classes^ for beginners. Musical Kindergarten for preschool children. Special rapid course for adults. Lessons In public school music. Monthly^ Studio Recitals. Two-piano ensemble playing. INTERVIEWS WELCOMED* PHILLIPS MUSIC COMPANY Now Carries SHEET MUSIC

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