The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 23, 1933 · 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:
Monday, January 23, 1933
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE BAKERSF1ELD CALIFORNIA!?, MONDAY, JANUARY 23, 1033 COMMUNITY NEWS PROBATION IAD SPEAp County Official Points Decline of Faith in Government to BEARDSLEY, Jan, 23.—In his address on "Tho Dangers and Pitfalls of Youth," Friday night before the men's council of tho local Parent Teacher Association, County Probation Officer Claude M. Johnson of Bakersfleld declared that people have lost fnlth In government In all Its branches, the church, and the home, citing- as evidence what one senator •was quoted us say luff about another senator In the newspapers Frfllay, what people are saying, und what high school children are saying. V'Thci future of this nation," he said, "depends upon the young men and young women that are growing up today. \Vo need homes In which we have faith where things worth while arc discussed with, our children in- stfcad of crime and scandal topics." He emphasized the necessity of parents providing the right environment and setting the Ideals of high aim. Other highlights of his address were "Nature never, lets anything die. If stinted the plant or animal matures prematurely. Likewise nature may cause tho child to mature physically ahead of his mentality, thus promoting Juvenile delinquency." ji- "All children have Inhibitions which "must bo provided an outlet. "Two hundred twenty-five thousaiN boys, because they have not been able to adjust themselves to depressed .homo conditions, are wandering a large In 'the United States. "There Is a migratory Instinct in al people. Boys eun be taken on trips by their fathers to satisfy this roving tendency." The fathers' council meeting ivhlcl Mr. Johnson addressed followed tin regular meeting of the P. T. A., a which Mrs. Lelha Greene presided The men's meeting was presided ovc by President Albert Hartzell, Sr. A the same time the men were meeting the women met In another room wher< Depression Fails to Halt Poultry Ranch Near City FRUITVALE, Jan. 23.—The Green Acres Hatchery does not «eem to be suffering from conditions affecting other lines of the farmino Industry. C. E, White, owner, has Just completed a 1500-egg hatcher which he plans on using In conjunction with his 3000-egg Incubator. A thousand eggs are placed In the Incubator each week. The last three days of the Hatch they are placed In. the hatcher. Poultrymen have found that when the chicks «re hatching a certain amount of lint Is given off and the hatches still In the machine are otherwise disturbed. With the hatcher Mr. White will avoid this and also add to the capacity of his Incubator by more frequent hatches. Both machines were built at the hatchery, by the proprietor and are electrically operated throughout. An Item of, especial Interest to his neighbors' Is that radio Interference has been reduced, The business of the Green Acres Hatchery has become state-wide and repeat orders are now being received. It Is planned to add a 8000-egg Incubator In the near future, also to . be constructed by the owner. GIVE ORIGINAL PLAY AT a round-table conference ivas held on the subject of "Thrift." The main meeting opened with a salute to the flag, the reading of the spiritual message, and followed with business and entertainment. Mrs. H. M. Baker reported on thi success of Christmas gifts to deserv ing families which was participated In by all organizations north of the rive In this vicinity. Mark Llnscott, accompanied by Mrs Linscott, rendered vocal solos and lei in community singing. Refreshment were, served. AGENDA CLUB PARTY FELLOWS, Jan. 23.— The Agenda Club is giving an afternoon dosser bridge party Thursday, January 2G, a the Masonic temple. .The public Is Invited. A charge of 35 cents will made, Including refreshments. Lovely prizes will be offered. DELANO EXCHANGE CLUB ASKS PROTECTION FOR WILD FLOWERS BEARDSLEY, Jan. 23.—Regular assembly In tho Bcardslcy school audl- orlum Friday afternoon featured an irlglnal play worked out by the fourth grade and Its teacher, Miss Kthel Jrandvlg, in connection with tho hls- ory and geography of California, 'eaturlng such events as the first covered wagon to cross tho Sierras; their reception ut Fort Sutler; the visit of the Spanish and their trading with the Indians; Indian life; trapping, the bp- glnnlngH of farming and cattle rals- ng; and the discovery of gold. The children were appropriately cos- Lumed to depict oarly settlers' garbs. A'miniature covered wagon carrying two children drawn by two "horses" in paper bag costumes was used. Rural Supervisors Anne Holgerson and Anno Anderson witnessed the assembly and wero high In their praise for the manner In which the children portrayed their knowledge of tho school subjects. School Bank Teller Eileen Kalzer announced that there were 100 bankers for the day and that the IB class had again won the pennant for the largest percentage of depositors. Robert Zuerchor of the eighth grade class conducted the lost and found department, and president o the eighth grade, George Hanawalt dismissed the meeting. Paul Moffett awarded the pennant to tho winners of the Intramura speedball and baseball competition and announced that pictures of the teami would be taken by him and placed un der the pennants which are to ba hung in the entrance to the auditorium a a matter^of historical record. Each team in the future winning the pen nants will likewise have their pic twos placed. D OIVE SURPRISE PARTY FELLOWS, Jan. 23.—Mrs. T. J Hustead was happily surprised Tburs day afternoon, January 19, when abou 40 ladles came to help her celebrati her birthday. This was also a fare well party for Mrs. Hustead, who Is leaving soon for lleseda to reside. the guests sang "Happy Birthday,' Mrs. Fred Filer presented Mrs. Hus lead with a box which contained 42 "friendship" quilt blocks, Lovely re freshments wero served. FVmiFNT L/\UULLLMI ELANO, Jan. 23. — Delano 13x- chango Club passed a resolution avorlng a county ordinance for the rotectlon of the county wild flowers, 'he resolution was passed at tho Friday luncheon session of tho club vhich was held at Hotel Kern. Edvard Symmes of Bakersfleld, chair- nan of tho wlldflower commltteo of he Kern County Chamber of Com- nerce, visited the club and presented .he matter. Reports from the recent charity party were given and tho fund was .urncd over for disbursement to a commltteo composed of M. E. Benton, principal of tho grammar school; Clarence J. Roupe, vice principal of tho high school, and IS. A. Roberts. It will be used to buy lunches for undernourished children. Wives of the members who helped with tho recent charity funcJtlon wero honored guests of tho club at luncheon. They wero Mosdamos Frank Perry, Harry Paulden, 13. A. Roberts and Arthur Faylo. Tho next party will bo given on February 22 and tho committee will Include W. R. Woollomes, William B. Smith, Walter S. Allen and Frank Hoopes. DELANO, Jan. 23. — Seventeen babies wero ^xamlncd at the well baby conferenco held here on Friday afternoon by doctors and nurses from tho county health department at Bak- ersfteld. Tho conference was held at the Legion hall on Kensington street, with members of tho 'Woman's Auxiliary of tho Merle Reed Post of tho Legion, assisting. These conferences have been held each month since early summer and mothers are coming to regard them as very helpful in keeping their babies well and In assisting them in corrective work In habits, feeding and various health measures. Tho babies are weighed each tlmo and necessary changes are mado In their diet. PLAN PARTY FEB. 4 BY STUDENTS RETURN FROM NORTH McFARLAND, Jan. 23.—J. H. Alexander and his son Joseph returned Thursday from San Jose, where they were eallcd by tho death of Mr. Alexander's slster-ln-law, Mrs. Catherine Teresl, 33, whose death was caused by j pneumonia. Mrs. Teresl IH survived McFARLAND, Jan. 23.—The Homo Economics Club of the local high school Is planning a valentine party to bo given February 4. Kach girl Is to bring a guest. Mrs. 2. L. Williamson Is adviser of the group and tho following committees hnvo been appointed: Chairman of games, Ella Mae Hart; assistants, Margie Calkins and Myrtle Moomaw; decorations chairman, Margie Calkins, Koleta Osborn, Vernal Porrln and Ella Mao Hart; refreshment committee, Doris Garzoll, Corrlno Huff, Ruby Chavcrs, Mamie Kirkpatrlok and Mrs. Williamson, Members of the club Include: Margie Calkins, Mary Shlck, Frances Albright, Nnydean Martin. Mamlo Klrlc- pntrlck, Corrlno Huff, Lucille Huddleston, Kathryn Davis, Koleta Osborn, Panllla Dudley, Vernal Pen-In, Myrtle Moomaw, Geraldlne Gossage, Hazel Klrhpatrlck. Lura Lackey, Anna Stelnberger, Ruby Clmvers and Ella Mac Hart. BEARDSLBr, Jan. 23.—The fl-B Speakers' Club held an Interesting session Thursday afternoon under tho leadership of President Kleanor Hanawalt. Tho following work was taken up: reading of tho minutes by Secretary Jeanne Tlock; "A Trip to Africa" by Betty Harding; "Difficulties of the Chinese Language," by Ila Baker; book report by Anne Loulso dreene; book report by Edna Mao Marston; humorous story, "Tho Jumping Austin" by Edward Irvln; classification of Birds, by Vora Laster; safety report by Muriel Cook; nature report on "Swallows," by Mildred Bllsborough; nature report on tho "silkworm" by Robert Mears; poem by Jackie Cramer, "Doggies"; talk on "Planets" by James Christopher; poem, "The Llt- tlo Turtle," by Alta Wright; humor- our story by Marian Burlock; tho correct use of "there and their" by J. Ray Vandorpool; "Good Manners" by Jack Roberts. James Vincent criticised the vork of those on the program. Volunteers for next Thursday's neotlng woro accepted, Miss Lyle Schroeder is the class teacher and idvlser of the club. JUDGE LOBRE ILL- MeFARLAND, Jan. 23.— Judge El.... ....... _____ _____ ______ ...._ _______ by her husband, Anthony Teresl, and j nier E. Lobre Is very ill at his homo their son Edward, 11 years of aga. Interment services wero held at Santa Clara. Upon their return trip they visited with Mr. Alexander's sister, Mrs. Mary DeSerpa, at Salinas. qn Harlow avenue with tho flu. He was stricken very suddenly while at his office Saturday night. Ho was taken to his home, where ho Is recovering. ILlUSIONl This very old illusion was invented by Indian fakirs. The secret was unearthed in 1849 by the great magician, Robert-Houdin. At that time, ether bad just been discovered, and little was known, about it. Houdin claimed that he had discovered that this new anesthetic could make people light as air. To prove it, he caused the subject to rise into the air and float apparently suspended. He pasSed a hoop around the body to show there were no wires or supports. IXPLANATIONt There are many, many explanations for this old trick. One is that the girl wears a concealed harness, which ends in a socket between her shoulder blades. This is attached to a piston below the stage. The piston is pushed up from below, causing her to rise in the air. The piston is invisible, because it is covered with mirrors which reflect surrounding draperies, similar to the background. The magician can pass the hoop over her body because it is cut in one place. It can be pulled apart for a second when it passes the piston. It's fun to be fooled ... it's more fun to KNOW SOURCE: "Modern Magic" by Professor Hoffmann, Gtorge Routledge & Sons. .'^ Another "magic show" is cigarette advertising. One of its greatest tricks is the illusion that cigarettes can be made miraculously, "MILD" through manufacturing methods. THI EXPLANATION* All popular cigarettes today are made in modern sanitary factories with up-to-date machinery. All are heat treated—some more intensively than others, because raw, inferior tobaccos require Copytllbt, 1(98, B. 1. Biyiwldi Tobacco Compuy more intensive treatment than choice, ripe tobaccos. The real difference comes iii the tobaccos that arc used. The better the -tobacco, the milder it is. !S|^^P* I' I* a fact, well known by B*^^ loaf tobacco experts, that Camels are made from finer, MORE EXPENSIVi tobacco* than any other popular brand. This is why Camels are so mild. This is why Camels have given more pleasure to more people than any other cigarette ever made. It's the secret of Camels'rich "bouquet" ...their cool flavor... their-non-irritating mildness. All the natural, ripe goodness of Camel's tobacco is kept fresh for you by the famous air-tight, welded Humidor Pack. Don't remove it. NO TRICKS ..JUST COSTLIER TOBACCOS INA MATCHLESS VI END DEBATE BY STUDENJS SET FORJMORROW MCFARLAND, Jan. 23.—The high schools comprising the Sierra Debate Conference will hold tho third round of debates Tuesday afternoon at tho various schools. Earl Hlgglnbotham, Gladys Peterson und Oslo Turner of tho local team will uphold tho affirmative against the negative team from Taft at the high school hero at 2:30 p. in. Violet Roome, Frances Grobor and Thelma Moors of tho local team will go to Shafter to uphold the negative side. The topic Is: "Resolved, that moving pictures as they are now conducted are more detrimental than benellclal to tho American people." As "tho debate decision now stands, Delano has first place and McFarUind second. The public Is Invited to attend. J. It. Portcrfleld of the local school is tho conference manager. Honor Scoutmaster at Legion Affair FELLOWS, Jan. 23.—Cecil Thompson Post No. 03, American Legion, hold Its regular meeting Thursday evening, January 19, In Legion hall. The post gave n party In honor of A. E. IlaAvthorno In recognition of his services as scoutnmHter of Fellown Troop No. 10, during tho past year. O. P. Qoode, Scout commltteeman, was also present. Two new members wero Initiated Into tho post, being conferred by tho drill team recently formed. Quests wero Nick KltcTiak of Taft, commander of tho Fifteenth district area, A. Q. Sailers, commander of Taft post, and Earl Hlnckle, past commander of Taft post. Several musical selections wero enjoyed and refreshments wore served. •-»•* Camp Fire Group Meets at McFarland McFARLAND, Jan. 23.—Mrs. Car Plsor was hostess to tho Soglpu group of Camp Flro girls at her homo 01 California avenue Thursday ovenlng A short business session was nresldet over by Leila Buckingham and future activities wore outlined. Mrs. Cecil Uowtnan, assistant guardian, was present. Assisted by Ger aldlno Garrett and Idella Phillips, she made taffy. Various games were played. Mem .bers attending wero: Betty Carter Leila Buckingham, Boverley Buck Inghnm, Mildred Lee, Mario Davis Mario Lessley, Peggy Howard, Olorlr Strlcklewlch, Jane Marshall, Jean Lohro, Oernldlne Clarrett and Idellti Phillip*. DELANO LODGES i SEAT NEW HEADS Joint Ceremony Draws Large Attendance From All Kern District DELANO, Jan. 23.—Joint inBtnlla- lon of officers of A.lpha Rebekah and ho Delano Odd Fellows lodges drew n crowd of 150 people from many mrts of the county. Installation was held on Saturday night in the Odd Fellows hall. Mrs, Josephine C. Bangsburg, of Kernvllle, district deputy president of district No. 56, Installed for the women's lodge, and C. It. Helm of Marlcopa, district deputy grand master, Installed officers of tho Odd Fellows lodge. Elective officers Installed for the latter were: J. C. Sharp, noble grand; Myron 13. McKarland, of McFarland, vice-grand; Harry Klbbe, recording secretary; Chauncey L. Searby, financial secretary; Chester Beck, treasurer, and Dr. William B. Smith, trustee. Following tho Installation services, Delmar Church, dressed an a hobo, sang several vocal selections. HIM numbers were, "No Place to Go," "Hallelujah! I'm a Bum," and "Homo Sweet Homo." Installing officers and other visitors wero called upon for speeches. Refreshments were served and a social tlmo was enjoyed until a late, hour. POND POXD, Jan. SS.—Forest Conllnr and Martha Winding from LOH Angeles are visiting Mr. and Mrs. W. Uckker for two weck.s. Mr. and Mm. J.. ,1. Klaldi recently (•ailed on Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Russell and family. W. DcKknr IH 111 at, his homo, suffering from ulcers of tho stomach. His IciulM hopo for a speedy recovery. Mrs. H. D. Toovey was shopping In Bakcrsfleld Friday. Shu nlsn called on Mrs. C. C. Casey at Kern General Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Joy have returned from it business trip to Los Angeles. Mr. Joy's nephew, Gerald Joy, returned with them to help his uncle on the ranch. Mr. and Mrs. I. A. Burroughs and lltt.le Marilyn Peterson wore Sunday lunch and evening gu«N(H of Mr. and Mrs. AV. J. Casey and family. Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Joy and Mr. and Mrs. H. U. Toovey attended tho "charity wedding" In Delano Friday evening. Paul McCurry is convalescing from an attack of pneumonia. S. L. McCurvy and daughters called on Mrs. J. I. Klmbrel Sunday. Bob Wllllamu and family have moved to the J. B. Newell ranch southwest of McFarland. They will be missed by a host of friends. Winifred Roberts was shopping In BakerNflold recently. Pearl Anderson Is Ml with a cold and unable to attend to her school duties. Mrs, -C. J. Roupo of Delano recently substituted for her. ROBO Mario Myer of Pond filled her placo the rest of tho tlmo. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Swunson and children of Delano were Sunday afternoon gueKta of Mr. and Mrs. Lea Smith. Wilbur Sons spent last week with his family. • Myrtlo Bailey was a week-end guest at tlio C. J. Dunn homo In Delano, helping take care of Mrs. Dunn, who Is recovering from an attack of Influenza. Mr. and Mrs. Alpha Howies and children called at lliu Lea Smith homo Sunday. Mrs. J. II. I.add spent Wednesday In McFarland visiting Mrs. S. L. McQueen, a former resident of Pond. —Donald and Barbara Hochstettler havo returned to their home at Morro Bay after spending two weeks with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred j i Mycr. : Mrs. J. B. I,add called on Mrs. C. J. I Dnnn In Delano Saturday afternoon. ; I lluberta llainlln was a recent guest ! of Berllle Morris of Delano. J. B. Ivuld visited Scott LniJd at his; homo in Delano Saturday. Scott. Utdd j IH slowly recovering from a Berlous I Illness. ] Hotly Hamlln spent Friday night | wllh her uncle and aunt, Mr. and , Mr*. Harold AmilPford. STOPPED-UP JWSTMLS, To open the nostrils and promote clear breathing use Mentholatiim night and morning. MENTHOLATUM ! SLEEPY AFTER MEALS? WATCH FOR POISONS j A dopey, tired feeling Is usually a , tfn of bowel poisons that breed germs. U«l rid of them with Adleriku. i Arts on both uppur and lower bowols ] without discomfort. Sold In Bakersfield by Hughes Drug Store; In East Bakersfleld by Kern Drug Co.—Adv. Now You Can Wear False Teeth With Real Comfort FntiU'Oih, a now plea.sant powder Ucups leoth firmly sot. Doodorizi'K. No ' KUininy, ROooy tnHtu or frollng. To cat and lauK'li In comfort Kprlnklu a HUle i Kabtoiilli on your )>lale«. Got It toduy from you druggist.—Adv. Physiology ..but she has TAKSALGIA TARSALGIA describes the foot troubles that nine out of ten women suffer in heroic silence. Nerves that danco and twinge. Muscles that are sensitive and sore. Blood-vessels that arc squeezed and bruised. Bones that ache and sag — that's TAIXSALGIA: your feet fighting against tho shoes you wear. There is a wonderful, new, scientific shoe that is a joy and delight to women. They are constructed with a ' patented Air-filler tread that molds the insole to YOUR foot. They relieve and prevent calluses and corns. They have a correct, feather-weight arch-support. They hold their shape because they fit every individual foot to perfection. They are smart-looking. They make walking (so good for your health) a •»• • rpi 'II * U positive JOy. they Will teach you what care-free foot comfort really means. Made by the AULT-SHACKFOBD SHOE Co., Auburn, Maine. Moderately priced, $6.00 to^$7.50. Protect your feet from TAHSALGIA. Come in. Let us fit you with Air-Tred Shoes. WEILL'S 40c FOX THEATRE TICKETS ..... 25c Not • comfort tho*, but — THE,h a .tlu>t t lv**youcomfor» The pathivay friends expect IN the afl'airs of daily living your phone is one of your most frequently-used assistants. In sudden emergencies it is one of tua first things thought of or turned to. The telephone in your home signified that a pathway leads to your door and the front gale is open. Tim PACIFIC TKLEPIIONK AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY Offlcu: l&UO Twentieth Street Telephone 88

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