The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 11, 1933 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 9

Publication:
Location:
Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 11, 1933
Page:
Page 9
Start Free Trial
Cancel

v ' *'^ ^r'^V;^ \ • ,v </?',' V, x ,*"; y5f,, .,• * VY, • , • ; .v '•£. 1 -'• r» ,W EDITORIALS ' * * ' »£ -JTh loc - i j ' -w n«btlon'"«ititalni» th« latest local.- news, ' world sports, edl- toHals. a big, thrilling serial and' news of general interest, '•; * ''V-;V it' • * * ft -V >"'' ' ' PHONE 21 ADS Classified Advertising Columns of The Bakorsfleld Californlftu cloite promptly ftt 11 • o'clock,' a. m. every day. : '• LOCAL SECTION BAKERSFIELD, CALIFORNIA, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 11,1933 PAGES 9 TO 14 SCALDED YOUNGSTER DIES IN MOTHER'S ARMS Hot el and Restaurant aw on Mrs; J. G. O'Hanneson and Mrs. W,, G, Ulery Are Victims of .Crash BOTH ARE CLUB LEADERS Machine Skids and Careens Inib Telephone Pole in -''•'• Porteryille Area ' (Spertal to The OaHfornian) CO, Jan. 11.—Two of the Wasco district's most prominent matrons, leaders In the San Jqaquln Valley Federation of Wom- ett's Clubs, were seriously injured yesterday when their automobile struck, a telephone pole and overturned three times near Portervllle. They were Mrs. W. G. Ulery, wife OJf Judge Ulery of Wasco and district president of the valley federation of .-Women's Clubs, and Mrs. J. C. O'Hanneson, district treasurer f6r the same organization. Both of them are at the Delano Emergency Hoapltnl. Mrs. O'Hanne- son Is the most seriously Injured of the two, and at a late hour hiid not regained consciousness, and although Mrs. Ulery collapsed several hours after the accident and was unconscious for some time, she had emerged from the coma today. Outcome of their Injuries Is In doubt, It was re- portejl here. En Route to Meet The two matrons were en route to Portervllle to attend a district meet- Ing of the federation. Mrs. Ulery was driving the automobile. The highway was slippery from fog which, had settled over the earth. Their vehicle skidded off the highway, struck -a roadside telephone pole, and turned over. Both were crushed, Mrs. O'Hanneson was hurried to the hos-' pltal by,a passing motorist, but Mrs. Ulery, unaware of her own serious Injuries, elected to remain with the wrecked machine until her husband arrived. Taken to Hospital When her husband arrived, Mrs. Ulery, sank Into unconsciousness, and she, too, was nfshed to the. Delano hospital, where emergency treatment was administered. . Attaches at the hospital reported that Mrs. O'Hanneson suffered back Injuries. Principal injuries suffered by Mrs. Ulery Included a broken shoul- , der bone and a cut over the eye, but botW matrons were sufferlng'severely from'-shock of the accident, and from numerous' cuts, bruises, lacerations and abrasions. McManus Again Named Official All-Year .Club Thomas W. MeManus of Bakersfield has been re-elected a member of the board of directors of the All-Year Club, southern . California's national tourist advertising organliatlon with which Kern Chamber of Commerce Is affiliated. The club this year Is launching- the thirteenth year of Its program for development of southern California as an all-year vacation land for wealthy tourists. Addlson B. Day of Los Angeles was elected president, succeeding Sylvester L. Weaver. WAR DEBTS TOPIC OF G. C. INGELOW Economics Teacher Speaker at Regular Meeting of Exchange Members European war debts provided the topic for discussion yesterday when George Carpenter Ingelow, Instructor of economics at the Bakersfleld Junior College and the Kern County Union High School, was speaker of the day at a regular meeting of the .Bakersfield Exchange Club. "Each nation opened a charge account with the United States," he said, "but Great Britain accepted responsibility for each obligation of the nations—that is the reason she has been so prompt In making her own payments," he paid. Presldent.Btonewali Woody presided at the- meeting. Secretary Herbert Sears today announced the names ol committees and their members for the following six -months. Appointments made by President Woody are: Membership—\Yllllam Haborfelde, Ed Murdock, C. Homer Hopkins, J, R. Dorsey and Walter Osborn. Program—Stewart Magee, .Hal B Grlffls, diet James, L. A. Burtch. Entertainment—Joe La» Plante. "DAKERSFIELD hotel and restau- •*-* rant men are opposed to the Bakersfleld City Council's plan to .award an exclusive and long-time contract for the collection and dis- >osal of garbage and' rubbish; Attorney -James Petrinl declared in reviewing the situation, and added that the proposed ordinance deal- ng with the problem is "Indefinite" and does not settle disputed points. Attorney Petrinl is the legal representative for the objecting ho.tel and restaurant men, and has carried their mttle Into several' regular council meetings, and at committee sessions. Discussing the, subject today, he said: .Now Satisfied "For the present,; at least, the hotel and restaurant men are satisfied with the'present method of the collection and disposal of garbage and rubbish. They are .satisfied to leave well enough alone. If the city wishes to collect revenue they suggest that the license ordinance be amended to provide a license tax. for all collectors They believe It unwise'at this time to grant a long-time exclusive right or franchise to any one Individual, and that the situation be permitted to continue as It now exists until It becomes unsatisfactory, at which. time conditions may be more appropriate for the granting of such a franchise," he said "If, however, the City Council Is 01 th,e opinion, that an ordinance should be adopted regulating this matter, the hotel and restaurant men oppose the adoption of the present proposed ordinance for the reason that .an analysis of that ordinance discloses that It falls to make a distinction between 'garbage' as generally understood, nnc 'swill' as Including any animal or vegetable matter" which when properlj segregated Is suitable for hog feed and for the exclusion of the collection of swill from under the terms of the contract provided for by the ordinance The definition of 'swill' found In th ordinance formerly proposed Is sucl that except In very rare cases only hotels nnd restaurants would produce that matter. ' ; Four Objections "Thus the failure to make that die tlncflon gives rise to the following ob jectlonn oh the part of the hotel and restaurant men: ' • '" ''.-•" "The swill produced by the resjiau- rant men has a property -value. "The failure of the council to recognize this property value by making a distinction and providing for tho disposition of the swill by a garbage collector without pay to them is con- Attendance — Lou Davy, Scott and Carl Krauter. William i f'scatlon of property. "The failure to make such a dls- Organization of Ex-Service Men Launches Drive for Recruits Here- with 100 new members IIH Its quota, Private Httrnld Brown Post, Veterans of Foreign Wars of the United States, today launched nn intensive six- months membership campaign in an effort,* to bring every eligible veteran In the community Into the organization, according to announcement by Commander Morris tteeser. The local campaign •will be conducted in conjunction with a national drive recently" Instituted by national headquarters of the V. F. W. In the national campaign Private Brown post will be represented by Its senior vice-commander, Walter Kam- inskl, and all recruits signed here will be credited to blm. "Membership In the V. F. W. is open to all soldiers, sailors and marines who saw service on foreign soil or In hostile jvaters," Commander Fleeser said. "Therp has /never been a time In ^the history of veteran affairs when the Individual needed the help and protection of an organization us much as he does today and It should be the veteran's duty to become a member of one of* the nx-xervlce organizations." Heceptlon — Charles B. Baer, Leo Hart, Norman H. Farnum and Albert S. Goode. Menu — Harry Rosenthal. | Civic— Henry C.' Mack, J. R. Dorsey, C. Homer Hopkins arid J. T. Wlngater ' Kducatlon— H. A. Spindt, L. G. Pauly, L. B. Chenoweth, Herbert L. Healy. • Aviatfon— Hal B. Grlffls, Chet James and Charles P. Martin. ' National Exchange — Charles P. Martin, Fred E. Borton, J. T. Wingate and Kdwln J. Symihes. Inter-Club—Nat Hudson, Frank P. Warner, H. A. Ingalls, J. T. Wlngate, Claude .E. Johnson,' Charles 12. Baer, Jack Byfleld and A. R. Thlele. Sergeant — Frank Wilkinson and Harry Rosenthal. Chaplain — Charles H. Hulme. Publicity — Don 13. Rogers and L. B. Nourse. Finance — Harry ' Kraney, Thomas Burke and Albert S. Goode. i scon OF SEA Folks and Facts *" * * * * * Bits of Hotel Gossip * * ' * * * * Local Brevities tlnctlon amounts to class legislation and Is an Invasion of property rights and deprives the hotel and restaurant men of tho equal protection of the laws. "It deprives the ho.tel and restaurant men of the regulation, of the collection of the swill. This, results In the collection of this matter at a time most convenient to the collector without regard to the convenience of the hotel men or their patrons and guests. This also results .In Imposing upon the hotel men • and restaurant men the duty of placing their swill In cans In places most 'Convenient to the collector rather than to them." Two Courses "Hotel and restaurant men," the attorney said, "recommend two courses for action on part of the councllmen: They are: "That the collection and disposal of garbage remain at Its present sthtus. "If It Is the desire of the majority of the councllmen to adopt an ordinance, provisions should he made In the ordinance for the protection of those who, by reason of their business, produce a distinctly valuable property right In the form of swill!" J. H. TKEK TO BE Council Votes Grand Jury's Request Would Prolong Depression' Here CANDIDATES NOMINATED Frank Lowe Is Scheduled to He Sleeted President of , County-Wide Group ASSERTING that "cutting of wages will have no other result than to prolong the depression by reducing purchasing power of public employes," Kern County Labor Council last night formally adopted Its .predicted resolution protesting the county salary cuts recommended by Kern Grand Jury. Additional highlight of the important conference was nomination of Frank Lowe of the Musicians' local as 1933 president of the council'. Those nominated are.:. Frank Lowe, Musicians, president; Tom Conarty, Carpenters, and Frank 1 Seattle, Electrical Workers, vice-president; W. A. Starr, Hodcarrlers, secretary-treasurer; Harry Prefontalne, painters, ser- goant-at-arms; Tonj March, Carpenters, arid Sam White, Oil Workers, executive committee (two to be elected); Marsh, Starr, Lowe, Prefontalne, E B. Daniel, Oil Workers; Charlefi Rohrer, Electrical Workers; G. P. Tlm- mons, Laundry. Workers; Joe MoMas- tcr, Butchers; Jack Sprawl, Plumbers, board" of trustees,; seven to be elected, Further nomination may • be mado next week, with election scheduled for January 24. The new officers will be seated January 31. Council Resolution The resolution adopted was as follows: ''Kern County Labor Council op-' poses emphatically any proposals to cut wages of employes of Kern county, especially of such employes as are not elected officials or heads of departments. "This council urges the representatives of this county'In the state Legislature not to Introduce, nor lend their efforts and support to any County government bill Which cuts the salary of Kern county employes.'^ "While we recognize the deslrjibll- Ity bf economical government and'the necessity of reducing our tax costs to as great an extent as possible, we elleve that cuts In wages are the east desirable way of achieving conomy In government. "Cutting of wages will have no ther result than to prolong the de- resslon by reducing purchasing ower of public employes. It will ncourage cuts by private employers nd It will conjure up a sense of fear, f further wage cuts among those workers who still have Jobs, thus en- oyraglng them to hoard their money nd making them reluctant' to spend heir' Incomes normally. "The crushing burden of taxation hlch -bears more • heavily 1 - on tho •orklng man than on any other group an and should be alleviated by u (lifting of the .burden of taxes from eal property to Incope and inherence, corporation )uid. uU|lly, arid ke taxes which place the burden of axatlori on those groups best able to Urges Oil Field Be Under Interior Group Supporting * move recently mad* by RolUnd A. Vandeorlft, state director, V.'flntno*, Senator J. I. W«gy of Bakerefletd yesterday Introduced a resolution Into the Senate urging the state to seek a presidential order transferring the Midway-Sunset Oil field from the naval department Jurisdiction to the department of Interior. . Senator Wagy laid the tract Is no longer suitable as a naval oil reserve and that the state Is lee- Ing royalties and Kern .'bounty Is losing Its share of taxes on the land. A' similar 'resolution failed to pass (n the 1931 session of the Legislature, • Director Vandegrlft last week Inaugurated a movement to request Congress to return "the lands to the public domain. -He eald the property would'bring an Income of more than (190,000 annually to school funds. BABE'S LIFE i 1 County-Wide, Session to Be Held at Shafter; Many Topic§ Scheduled Oil company representatives here ficm Fresno Include H. S. Bunting, Associated Oil Company; W. K. Hutton, Standard Stations, Inc., and F. Neltzel, Standard Oil Company. They are registered at Hotel Padre. Farthest from homo among guests at the Padre Is R. F. Regan, Atlanta, C!a., business man. Ocorge Dean, attache of the department of motor vehicles, Is a visitor from his Stockton headquarters. Ho Is stopping at the Padre. W. K: Hensen of the department of agriculture Is also at the Padre. Roorganlza.tion of Sea Scout Ship Legion del Mar, sponsored by the American Legion, was accomplished at a meeting of tho troop members in Legion hall last night. Joseph H. Scott was re-elected skipper and the minimum age for recruits fixed at 16 years. Ross carpenter is chairman of the troop committee appointed by Frank S. Reynolds Legion post. Plans were discussed for an active spring and summer program to Include a number of sea cruises. In attendance were Skipper Scott, Herman Yule, Elywyn Rude, Happy Fox, Carl Frey- e$muth, Wallace Wear, Leonard Knoles and Robert Kooken. ;. W, F. Waldon 111 in Los Angeles Friends of Mrs. Wesicy F. Waldon of Bakerfleld learned with regret today that she Is seriously 111 In French Hospital, Los Anjreles. Mrs. Waldon Is historian of the auxiliary to Kern Volturo, 40 and 8 Society, and tho wife of Chef do, Qaro Waldon of the society. A Ions period of convalescence following a major-operation Is'In store for the matron, her physicians report. Republic Supply Company of Los Angeles is represented In Bakersfleld Loday by T. H. Beament, a guest'at Hotel El Tejon. T. P. Rootes, of the Richfield Oil Company, Is here on business from Los Angeles, and Is stopping at Hotel El Tejon. A. C. Church, who represents the Montgomery Ward Company, in Oakland, Is headquartered at Hotel El Tejon, while here on a business mission. Among those who are guests at Hotel El Tejon today is E. R. Casner, of the MacClatchte Manufacturing Company, Compton. Problems Discussed by Rabbit Breeders Members of the Kern County'Rab- bit Breeders' Association met last night In tho agricultural building of tho local high school. Members of the .association discussed feeding problems, economics tttfeoting rabbit raising in this county and other problems related to the.In- dustry. J. H. Thayer, who was retired on'-a pension January 1, 1933. by the Southern Pacific Company after 46 years ol continuous service, will be the honor guest at a banquet Thursday evening, at 8 o'clock, at Hotel 131 Tojon. The function, open' to all of Mr. Thayer's fiends, will be Informal. Officials of the company have been invited, .locally and out of town. --D. S. Weir, assistant superintendent, will act as toastmaster. Reservations are being made with J. S. Bunting, chairman of arrangements, who Is being assisted In planning the affair by O E. Dowdy and D. D. McClure. Mr. Thayer was born January 8 1864, at Bellvllle, Ontario, Canada, and has been In the S. P. service continu ously .since January, 1888. Ho entered the company's servlc- at..Los Angeles as a 'machinist,. unc was promoted to the position of gen eral foreman to take charge at Mojnv In May, 1895. Later he'was promoted to the position of general foreman at Bakersfleld. He was returned to Los Angeles In 1909 for a year, coming back to this city as general foreman which position he filled until Decem ber 31, 1932. No appointment of a successor ha been announced as yet. Entertainment will Include number by a Southern Pacific orches.tra; t reading by Miss Barbara Doss; a vlo lln solo by Hiram Amundsen; a voca solo , with violin obligate, Mrs. Ethe Hughes; a piano duet, Mrs. Jull; Taylor and Mrs, Ethel Hughes; i solo, "Friends of Mine," Mrs. Hughes and remarks from various of th friends present. , .„ »*•*— TELEPHONE OFFICIAL DIES NEW YORK, Jan. 11. (A. P.)—Hugl Blair-Smith, 56, treasurer of th American. Telephone and Telegrap Company-Blnce 1921, died tpday at En glewood, N. J., following an operatic for appendicitis. He joined the "Be Telephone system in 1894 as a cleric. Shipping regulations, proposed changes .In- the standardization laws of the state and quarantine regulations concerning Tfern county's big potato crops will all be cardinal points of .discussion at a couritywlde meeting of potato growers scheduled for Shiif- ter (Tomorrow night, L. A. Burtch, ag- .cultural commissioner announced to- iy. Tho meeting will be held In tho audl- orlum of the Rlchlnnd school at 8 p. Every Interested farmer Is Invited o attend. S. S. Rogers, chief of the state b.u- eau of standardization, department of grlculture will bo In attendance to xplaln any detail In connection with Hitato standardization. D. B. MHckle, entymologlst, will bo n attendance to speak on the process f fumigating potatoes to kill Insect pests, a' process which ho himself de- eloped. • A. C. Floury, of tho plant quarantine bureau, will speak on .quarantines of other states against California! potatoes. , L. M. Sands, sealer of weights, and measures; M. A. Lindsay, farm adviser, and L. A. Burtch, agricultural commissioner, are also expected to attend the meeting. It Is probable that ^prominent potato growers of the county Will propose legislative changes to aid their enterprise In this county. ear the load." Technocracy finally mado Its ap- earance liv council. It was tho topic f two visitors, ,J. L. Kerchen, dlrec- or of workers' education of the state nd Mllen Dempster, San Francisco ioclallst organizer. A more or less general discussion of technocracy as elated to trade unionism followed tho hort talks of the visitors. Kerchen also gave a brief resume o he history and present status of work rs' education. While in Bakersfleld le will give a series of lectures to or Council and -other labor union groups on economic subjects. Oppose Weakening: Marine Corps WASHINGTON, Jan. 11.— Th House naval affairs committee toda> adopted a resolution opposing PresI dent Hbover's budget recommenda t Ion: for a druntlc reduction In marln corps enlisted strength as an econ omy mdve. Parents Start Carrying Tot to This City From Home in. \Voodford District INQUEST BARES TRAGEDY Infant Drenched by Boiling Water in Mountain Honie of Di\sane Family story of a 8-year-old infant, dying in its mother's arms from burns while she hitch-hiked from Woodford to Bakersfleld in a vain effort to reach medical assistance in .time to save the baby's life, was related today. Many motorists passed the mother as she trudged toward this city with her husband, and although one automobile operator finally gave them a ride, the child 'was dead' when Bakersfleld was reached, Coroner -N. C. Houze held an In- quuHt today 1 at Hopson mortuary, at which details of the tragedy woro related by the parents through the aid of an interpreter, and later In the day tho baby's body was Interred In Union cemetery. Father S. P. Worker Tho hoy:was Henry Dusane, son of Mr. and Mrs, Francisco Dusano. Tho father Is an employe of the Southern Pacific Company and Is a track laborer at Woodford. Neither parent speaks English. Monday, while tho mother's usually watchful eyes were not on the boy, tho youngster toddled across the kitchen floor of the family's tiny home. The boy had been playing with a can of talcum .powder, and Home of tho powder hn'd been spilled on the floor In front of the stove. On tho journey across the floor, the youngster stepped on the talcum powder, slipped, knocked a pot of boiling water off tho stove, and received tho pot's contents on' his head, shoulders and back. The frantic parents, lacking In transportation of their own and reluctant to request assistance from others, gave the baby first aid, and nursed him Monday night. The boy's condition grew worse. Begin Hike to City Tuesday morning the father and mother begun the trek to Dnkcrsfleld. They took turns carrying the 30-pound baby, and although they waved their hands at passing motorists, they were unnblo to convey their distress to those driving past In automobiles. BUSINESS MEN OFFER FOR CHAMBER OF COMMERCE ACTIVITIES P OINTING to the fact that during difficult times the co-ordinated and , unified^ activities of a chamber of commerce are more necessary than ever, representatives of BaUersfleld Merchants Association attending the first 1933 meeting of kern Chamber of Commerce directors In Magunden tiall last night pledged the continued support of their organization. ' More than 60; chamber directors and committee men, leading residents of tjje.'Aryln, Weed Patch, Edison and Fairfax districts and representatives'^ the merchants' group were In attendance at the dinner session. It renewed the directorate's former policy of holding Its monthly meetings In, the various communities of the county. J. F. b'Neili'ahd J. T. Wlngate voiced the co-operative Intentions and good will of.the f 'injerchantB' organ!-*——7- — zatlon. Other ^speakers Included Past Presidents O. A. Kommers and F. W.,Brewuter of the chamber of .commerce. President 'A. E. Hoagland presided 'and routine business of a varied nature was discussed. " , .Receive Request , The publicity vcommlttee, through Chairman L. L Welll, and the wlld''flower committee, through Chairman IS. J. Symm.es, read u request from the Arvln Roosters Clyb that the chamber ., of commerce handle 'the publicity''qnd arrangements for tl;e wlldfloyrer festival and recommended that as Irv tho past, the'chamber cooperate and make the- proper urrange- mentH and expenditures for publicity. A roBUine of the year's work, and that of the past few weeks, was given by. tho rfgrloultural committee chairman, William C. 'McCowan, and Urn dairy committee chairman, J. B. Cauzza, In behalf of the agricultural Interests', and dairy Interests on t\ie proposed milk, tax In I/on Angeles, Letters from the-various Los Angeles city councllmen werp read, also from Mayor John O. .J>ortcr and the LOH Angeles county Board of Supervisors. The committees are now working on the matter with the economic council of southern California. Tho sign committee presented a plan to the directors to p be Investigated, to takii over a noon sign location at Universal City at the junction of Ventura boulevard nnd the Inland route, to divert travel Into the 'San Joaqunlii valley. This IN one of tho best locations -In the south rind would be seen by -thousands of motorists. The maUer-.was referred to tho sign, publicity and tourist and travel committee. . '" Present Resolution 25 Per Cent Slash Asked by Taxpayer Group at Informal Session Dffi IS WLJDBY DEATH Mrs. Juanlta bupen, 42, the wife of W. L. Dupen, died yesterday at a local hospital, In addition to tho husband, who resides at 1820 Twentieth street and operates the White Marble Barber Shop, the matron Is survived by an nunt, Mrs. Joxepb Llppett, of Victoria, Canada, and one niece. Mrs. Dupen was horn In Victoria and had resided In Dakersfleld for-17 years. She was prominent In activities of the DruldcsH lodge hero. Funeral rites will be conducted at the Payne & Son chapel Thursday at 2.p. m., with 1 the Rev. William K. Patrick officiating. After the chapel'rites, the body 'W,IH be taken to the Tlakersfleld Memorial Park, and entombed In a family vault at the community mausoleum. Members of the Druldess lodge will bo In charge of the rites at the mausoleum. Phil Cplllns wlll.be the soloist and Mrs. Pearl Smith will be at the organ. Six members'of the Benevolent arid Protective Order of 121kn, No. 260, drill team, will be active pallbearers. They are, Clyde Morris, . Charles Sbomate, Hugh- Brown, Frank -Ceska, Merton Weatherwax and Leslie Robinson. About u score other members of'the drill team 'will act as honorary pallbearers. After trudging their way for 20 miles, and still 15 miles from their goal, an unknown Samaritan gave them a ride In hl.s automobile. As the mother stepped from the automobile .here, she peeked at tlie face of tho bandaged bundle of humanity which she held close to her breast. "131 nlno osta muerto!"—the baby Is dead, she said. A physician verified her statement. Report on Finances, Work of Student Aid Unit Given S HOWING receipts of $1423 and. expenditures of f 1111, the financial statement of the Bakersfleld High School < student aid 'Committee, HH of January' 1 !, was released today by Miss Hazel Jordan, chairman. The balance of $3.12 will be augmented by additional montltly dointtlonn from high school faculty mem,be%s, an well as the Faculty Wives organization, thus enabling the committee to meet, constantly Increasing demands upon Its resources, according, to Miss Jordan. The report lists as receipts a balance of $276 left over from last year; $956 donated by teachers between the months of September and December; a discount of $2.50; $60 from the high school P.» . T. A.; student refunds amounting to $2.45; $33 from the Junior College- Patrons Club; $3.40 from Keene; and $100 from the Faculty Wives. Expenditures are listed as follows: Merchandise, $G9; shoes, $53; shoe repairs, $4.71; transportation, $125;'gasoline for a student, $1.76; glaBoea, $j5r Red Cross memberships, $121; labor to help students, $5.0<); care -of student in home, '$20; high • .school cafeteria students) (free $605. lunches for 'needy The work of tho committee will be continued until the close of the school yeui>'Mls« Jordan states. An the winter- advances, the number of students in need of assistance Is growing rap- idly, nnd the new enrollment with the beginning of the spring semester is expected to bring additional cases. Approximately $300 Is donated each month by members pf the ; faculty. This amount, together ,wj'tl» the additional funds promised by the Faculty Wives and receipts from a ro- cent charity, program, which have not yet been'drawn upon, Is expected to tide' tho committee ovor/tlie present year. As an indication .of, the extent of (he committee's work, 180 students are dally receiving free lunches at the cafeteria, thin representing only one phase of the relief program. Members of the group check each case, thoroughly to ascertain the true need of -the student. . Great assistance has been rendered by Bakersfield citizens who have donated clothing, Miss Jordan states, end any additional Contributions will find a grateful reception. ' • The high school TV M. C. A., with its Christmas drive, for food, clothing and money, aided /materially in tho relief program. - Members of the student aid committee of which Miss'Jordan'Is nhalr- mai) are'ISrneut Dalbom, George Hagon, Dean Omlth, I. B. Lane, John Loustalot, 'Mrs. Hazel' Aldrlch, Mm. Maryetta- Dow,- Ml&s tyarjorle'Barratt and Mlsa Helen'M/Bulln; : Approximately one hundred and fifty fanners, road builders, oil men and others are expected to gather tomorrow at the Cousins.Tractor Company headquarters, nt 1414 Chester avenue, to see and hear a motion picture review of'tractors. The "talkie" picture constitutes an annual "school" for dealers nnd others; and will be shown thrice tomorrow, according to Douglas b. Davles. Hours for the three performances will he from 9 a. m, until 12 o'clock noon, 1 p. m. to 4 p. m., and 7 p. m. to 10 p. m. An Instructor from a tractor manufacturing plant at • San Leandro will lecture' on the care and operation of those machines, discuss the equipment handled by them throughout tho world, and the work they are capable of doing. Them will be no admission charge for the Illustrated lecture. LEGION SMOKER WILL LAUNCH LOCAL DRIVE Annual nmoker of Frank S. Reynolds Post, Aincrlcan Legion, with Homer Chnlllirux, California department Americanism commission chairman, In attendance, tonight will open the post's annual membership drive. A program of boxing, other entertainment and refreshments await the LeglonmilrH, arranged under direction of Chairman Charles Clausen's membership committee and Chairman Lurry King's program committee. Commander George L. Henderson has requested all members to attend. . «-•-•> Taft Bridge Stars to Tangle Tonight TAPT, Jan. 11.—The second day of the Tnen's championship bridge tournament conducted by the Petroleum Club at the clubhouse' near Taft, Is scheduled tonight at '8 o'clock. Boyd and Martin are leading on points gained In the first night of play, last Wednesday. The tournament In to be'held for five Wednesday nights, with a roast pig barbecue to be serVed at 0:30 o'clock on the final night. '; The oil and resoIutldnH comtnltteos presented a^rusplutlon for the hoard's approval endorsing tile plan proposed by the oil umpire nnd California oil Interests In their petition to the governor and tho Legislature for the UBR of asphaltla -concrete highway construction. It wup brought out that the oil Interests of Uliu state represented many tlniuH.the investment of the cement Interests and should have tholr share of the 'highway business. Tho resolutions, were adopted by tho directors. Judge Snydor, chairman of the highway committee, gave a few highlights on the proposed, state -work In .Kern county, having attended tho highway commission meeting at Sacramento last mbonth. Appropriations and new work are as follows: On the V. H. Oil, south of : X>elano,'grading and paving. $37,000; Illdge route, south boundary of. Kern north to Oak tilun, $752,000; Ridge route, Gorman to Kern county line, bids open .January 11; Route 58, Mojave'-Bakerttftcld route, Haypress canyon, to Bear Mountain ranch, 6 miles', $400,000; Route.57, Marlcopa to miles, $250,000: to Mojavo, 24 STANDING OF PRIVATE Kern boundary, 10.6,, Route 28, • Lnncaator miles, $220,000.' CARD OF THANKS I Wish to express my appreciation for the acts of kindness and expressions of sympathy extended to me dur- Ing'-my recent bereavement. (Signed) MRS. J. B. HUSSliLL. 107 Men Working From the total money allocated for new secondary construction to southern counties, approximately $2,000,000, Kenvdrawjs 1650,000, A report to this committee from the director of publlJ works shows 197 men ,at work In district 6 on .highways, and an additional 90 men • to bn employed as soon as plans are complete, and 31 men employed In district 0, the Mojave area. The tourist and travel comm.lttoe, working with the All-Ye^r Club of Southern California, reported 7147 inquiries on;' California and 1251 on Kern county- from all parts of the United States and 11 foreign countries. The second scenic tour, to be taken Saturday and Sunday, January 14 and 15, has been postponed, date t9 bo ann'punced later, due to bad weather'of the last week. The 'business' relations committee, A. C. Dlmon, chairman, reported on tho TCerjivlllo 'Chamber of Commerce organization meeting and work done by his committee to assist them. He also guvo details of the Agricultural Credit Corporation meeting attended last month. A matter of having Los Angeles merchants use local turkeys and produce Instead of advertising Oregon turkeys will bo taken up by the committee with tho Los Angeles Chamber of Commerce. Birds -Reared The' fish and game commission, through Clmlrmiin L. Houic,. reported that 847 pheasants and 138 quail had been reared.In'tho pens supplied by the chamber of commerce, and- that the local fish mid game nssoclnTTOn had planted the'birds in sfrery portion of tho county. . Many legislative mutters were discussed, especially tl»e.;, proposed Inroads upon tho sus taf funds, nnd^all matters were referred .to the leglti-. latlve and -resolutions 'committee. S. Leidyvjfqw Owner of Security Market Sabort Leldy hair purchased the Interest .held^'by-.E.: W.'Tewlnkl- In the Security Market. T.he change becomes effective February 1. The two men were 'partner*, : Mr. Tewlnlile having been associated with the firm for the past-two years; before which he was In buslnesK In Taft. Mr. and'Mrs. Tiwlijkle will enjoy a vacation 1 of, several months. It was re- pdrted, after which they may return to JCern, county, and ho will engage in business'here. IV/fEMBERS of a self-constituted •'•"• taxpayers committee met with, several city councllmeu last niglu to discuss a. proposed reduction o.l 25 per cent in tho cost of operating the municipal government. ' , ' Fred L. Oribble. William 'Cooley and Henry Blssler represented the Taxpayers Protective - League, arid were accompanied by Ernest • \V! I to, president of the organization, Tom Kltpstetn and Jake Thomas. >Vu official council committee con- nJstlng of Councllmen Kay I. Walters, Fred 8. Hodcn and Klmcr Martin Wore In attendance. Mayor Harry Hearten, Councilman Howard Carlock, City Manager W. D. Clarke and City Attor-- noy \Valter Osborn were there also.-They discussed the proposed cut of 17 per cont in the city pay roll. Several months ago, according to minutes of a meeting held by: the ' council, .the ,. council gave their "gentlemen's agreement" not to mu'ko any, more guts Tin . wages of city employes during the ,: current fiscal year, When the city workers voluntarily asked for a pay cut of-10 per cent. , The current fiscal year ends June 30. Members of the visiting committee, had no particular schedule to offer the councllmon In cutting tho cost of : government, but did object to • tho elimination of certain services suggested by the councllmen, and the session ended without any definite action. j In response to numerous queries, H. A. Sptndt, principal of ^Kerh County Union- High School, today made the following statement defining the school's policy, with .regard to attendance at private schools and bust-' ness colleges: "Attendance at private schools and business colleges has always'; been received as acceptable by school authorities hero, whether In satisfaction of the full-time attendance law, pertaining to students 16 years of age and under, or In satisfaction-of tlje part- time attendance law, pertaining- to students between the ages ' of 16 and 18. "There has been no time at- which the high school 1ms not accepted.At- tcndnnce nt such schools as the full equivalent to attendance at Ipubjlc schools as the full equivalent to at- 1 , triidiince at public schools foil pur-'- poses of fulfilling requirements of the attendance laws." TRIAL FOR DAMAGES OPENS BEFORE JURY Harry Haroothlan asks judgment for $11,000, and Asian Turoonjlan asks J10.500, for Injuries which they allege were suffered when the car of Dave Katz smashed Into their own machine on the Golden State highway, July 13, 1931. These two plaintiffs are pursuing a damage suit before Presiding Judge Allan B. Campbell, of the Superior Court here, before whom u Jury was Impaneled to hear the testimony, Borton & Petrinl represent the plaintiffs • and Brlttan & Mack the defendants. Attorney James Petrinl, in his opening address to the jury, asserted tho Katz car had been traveling at CO to 55 miles an hour when the crash occurred which Injured the plaintiffs, He 'said he believed the evidence would show that the defendant wan traveling on the wrong side of the road. • The defendant, through his attorneys, has denied some of the major allegations of the plaintiffs. ' North River Group to Confer Tonight Warren Stockton, president, has called a meeting of the North-of-the- Rlver Association for this evening in the Olldale Community hull. The meeting is called for the purpose of electing officers for the year. Two major -reports, to be made at tho meeting will be on the proposed ' '! organisation of u utilities district, mid the . .•proposed,, diminution of crossings.

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