The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 25, 1936 · Page 15
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 15

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Friday, September 25, 1936
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Page 15
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L 'S j ' ( i , ^ v ,1 '.'"''' ' '*i»t ^ ! , * -- i i» * s * c *** THE BAKERSFIELD CAUPORNtAN, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1936 15 Will Present Pageant October 2; Meeting Sclicdtiled to Be Held Later, Among: the many local organizations which Have chosen October as , tho time for resuming work after n long vacation, Is the Women's Ro- Hot Society of tho Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, which will sponsor a pageant, October 2. This Is "Mothers of Men" and will be presented under the direction of Mrs. 1,. Roy Pathe, at the recreation hall, corner of Kings and Monterey street. The first regular meeting will be October 6, also at the new hall. Officers Include Mrs. K. E. Brlmlmll, president; Mrs. Ethel Hughes, first councilor; Mrs. Vera Gulp, second councilor and Mrs. Millie Holflrlch, secretary-treasurer. ' Cast of the pageant Includes Mrs. Pathe, reader; Mrs. Vera Gulp, Eve; Mrs. Rose Marks, Rebekah; Mrs. James E. Smith, Sarlah; Mrs. Earl Gagon, Mary: Mrs. Louis Lambert, pilgrim mother; Mrs. Clinton Ealnter, Lucy Mack; Mrs. Carol JSelson, Nancy Hanks; Mrs. John Hays, pioneer mother; Mrs. 'C.het Barham, mother of today. Music is In charge of Mrs. E. O. Taylor. Mrs. Robert Hughes will sing "Mother o' Mine." 4* * Esther Circle Will • Hold Rummage Sale Arrangements were finished for a rummage sale today and Saturday when Esther Circle of First Christian Church met Thursday afternoon . with Mrs. A. Hutchison, 1711 Second street. Mrs. U. E. Hall was In charge of devotlonals and Mrs. Hutchison presided. Mrs. Z. P. Moses will have charge of the sale, assisted by Mrs. A. Frame and Mrs. William Burcher. Refreshments were served by Mrs. E. G. Adams. Mrs. Helen Baln- brldge, Mrs. L. D. Holland and Mrs. James Harris. Attending besides the hostess were the Reverend and Mrs C. H. Hulme, 'and Mesdanies G. E. Berry, Laura Plerson, Myrtle Davis, 13. G. Adams, H. S. Bainbrldgo, W. R. Burcher, R K. Cady, Sally Campbell, Llllle Gamble, A. W. Marlon, J. E. Echols, .T. W. Fowler, A. Frame, C. H. Green, S. Howard, James Harris, L. D. Holland, U E. Hall, J. R. McDonald, C. A. Mclntlre, Z. P. Moses, W. J. Manlon, Sarah Preston, James Preston, O. O. Selbert, J. E. Stemen, Kay Walt and Master Buddy Taylor. WE WOMEN Once milked cows at break of day Once hoed turnips . . . pitched the hay Once made pies the old slow / Belden Accepts Call to Church in Los Angeles ANNOUNCEMENT was made •^ today that the Rev. Frank O. Belden, of Redlands, pastor of: First Baptist Church In Bakersfield for 10 'years before retiring November 1, 1935, has accepted a call to Robert Williams Baptist Church, West Adams and Menlo streets, t Los Angeles. , His work there will begin November 1. Until that time he is supplying in Eighth Avenue Baptist Church, Los Angeles. Since retiring here he has •preached all but five Sundays in churches of California. Successful Hunting Trip Is Concluded Bagging of a four-point mule-tail deer was one experience of a recent vactlon enjoyed by Louis Michaels of, Edison highway. He was acorn- panied to Modoc county by- Mrs. Michaels. Several stops wero made en route home; they arrived Tuesday. Law of Growth Is Subject for Sunday Evening; Pastor Will Speak Officers for the term wore elected 'at a recent meeting of the Senior Epworth League of First Methodist Church. Those chosen wore Miss Frances Dexter, president; Charles Anderson, executive vice-president; Miss Evelyn Hlgglns, first vice-president; Miss Blllle Cox, second vlco- president; Miss Maudio Baker, third vice-president; Robert Sheldon, fourth vice-president; Miss Kath- erlno Hancock, secretary-treasurer; Miss Madeline Dexter, song leader, and Miss Elva Ralston, pianist. On Sunday tho league cabinet will meet at 6 o'clock for a business and social hour at tho church. At 6:30 o'clock a regular meeting will be held with the Reverend Grover Ralston, pastor of the church, speaking on "Tho Law of Growth." P. T. A. ACTIVITIES How wt TAPT, Sept. 26.—Plans for the new year's work was tho chief business to como before the executive board meeting of tho Kern County West Side Council of Parents and Teachers held In tho P. T. A. rooms at tho Conley school. It was unanimously agreed that child welfare through Parent Education would bo stressed this year, this being tho original purpose of tho founders of the organization. Membership envelopes wero distributed and the president urged tho members to start their membership campaign at once. Changes in tho council by-laws to have them conform with those of the Seventh district wero read and will be voted on at the annual conference October 7. Tho annual conference of the Seventh district, California Congress of Parents and Teachers will be held in Bakersfield. The date and placo will bo announced later. Presidents are requested to make reservations with Miss Mabel Edwards for themselves and their delegates. OILDALB, Sept. 25.—The Standard school Parent Teacher association held its first meeting of tho year Tuesday af'ternon in tho domestic science building with Mrs. L. H. Jewett, president, in charge. N. H. Farnham, superintendent, welcomed tho members and Introduced Miss Elizabeth Lande and Miss Josephine Simpson, new faculty members. Ho suggested wo adapt as our platform for tho coming year: "Know tho child; know tho school; know the community and know your fellow P. T. A. workers." An interesting report on the thirty- seventh annual convention held In San Jose this summer was given by Mrs. Jewett. An enjoyable reading \vas presented by Miss Elizabeth Mullon. A well-attended study group met preceding the business meeting. The discussion was led by Mrs. Ted Kaizer. Officers and committees for the ensuing years are: Mrs. L. H. Jewett, president; Mrs. Ralph Abbot, first vice-president; Mrs. William Matter, second vice-president; Mrs. H. T. Plnzon, treasurer; Mrs. M. G. Kennedy, secretary; Mrs. J. W. Deem, parllmentarlan; Mrs. Stella Ting, historian; Miss Francos Bragg, program. Finance and budget: Miss Ellen Bailey, Mrs. Guynan Kratka, Miss Qolda Rannolls, Mrs. H. T. Plnzon, Mrs. P. Wachob. Membership, Mrs. H. E. Perdum; father membership, Mr. William Barley; utudy group, Mrs. Tod j Knlzor. j Founders' Day, Mrs. L,. S. Woebcr; , magazines, Mrs. T. W. McGeo; emblems, Mrs. F. Lucler; welfare, Mrs. V. Holmqulst; flowers. Mrs. AV. Whiting hospitality, Mrs. A. L. John- Bon; spiritual, Mrs. R. Grainger; citizenship and legislation, Mrs. W. Matter. Publicity, N. II. Farnham* and Mrs. T. J. Newcomb; motion pictures, Mrs. R. Grainger; Juvenile protection, A. Hill, A. E. Uawtliorno and Charles Jasper, Jr. Tea waa served by Mesdames A. L. Johnson, Charles Jasper, L. McCoy, L. Baylor and H. Bishop. READY PREPARED PIE CRUST ~Quick,£aA<f ENDS PIE FAILURES/ Emma Pinkney Drisdom CATERESS Luncheon, dinners and special dlsbea prepared in ray home —delivered piping hot, ready to serve. All details for parties completely arranged at a nominal fee per plate. Tasty, delicious salads for small or large parties, lodges or organiztious. , Cocktail Partks and Dinnert ' "a Specialty 1103 0 Street Phone 4308-M Unique Apron to Be Given Away; Party Planned WILL IE! QIVING away of a "dime covered apron" will be a feature when Children's Fentalpha Club of Security chapter, O. E. S., entertains at n curd party early in November at Masonic temple. The apron will be on display soon at Weill's store. The party launches the 1936-37 season for Pcntalpha Club, so- Native Sons Plan Festive Initiation Rites Saturday cially. Mrs. <Loyd Frame is president of the organization. Tickets for the party and apron arc obtainable from all members of the club. Mrs. A. S. Brown and Mrs. N. M. Lancaster are chairmen of arrangements. GRAPEVINE, Sept. 2B.—An old timers' barn danco will bo held Saturday evening on Wheeler Rldgo Hill, Standard Lease, sponsored by tho Grapevine P. T. A. Prizes will bo awarded for tho best costumes representing farmer and farmerette. Tho Bakersfield orchestra will provide music. Whlskerlnos will bo given a chance to exhibit their crops when tho spotlight is turned on them. Refreshments will bo served during tho evening. Mrs. S. A. McCormac, president ot Bakersfield Council of Parents and Teachers, spoko when Roosevelt P. T. A. mc?t on Wednesday afternoon. "Objects and Alms o'f the Parent Teachers' Organization" and "Resolutions of tho Ntato Convention" wero tho subject of her talk. Miss Ruth Harding, principal, spoke a word of welcome and Introduced the teachers. Mrs. L. G. Fell, program chairman, announced that during this year tho theme for dlsciiMslon would bo "Interpreting tho Homo to tho School." A group representing tho girls' glee club of the high school sang several numbers. Tho room mothers tea will be held September 30, In each class, room, after class dismissal. Mrs. Irvln Randolph, president, conducted a short business meeting. Tea was served by the executive board. A Frontier danco will bo given by the Union Avenuo P. T. A. Ibis evening at tho Union High School. A good orchestra will provide music for tho dancing which will bo- gin at 9 o'clock. Tho public Is Invited to como In frontier dross and prizes will bo given for tho best man and lady's costume. Tho committee is planning to Horvo refreshments. It is expected that a largo crowd will attend slnco this Is tho first danco of tho season. KERNVILLE, Sept. 25.—The first meeting of tho Kernvllle Union School Parent Teachers Association is scheduled to tako place at the Kernvllle school house on Tuesday afternoon, September 29 at 2:30 o'clock. According to Mra. Uhlma G. Brown, principal of tho school, a program and refreshments have been arranged for the occasion. Everyone Is Invited to bo present. MARICOPA, Sept. 25.—Officers of Murlcopa Parent Teacher's Association will hold an executive council meeting at tho homo of Mrs. Hoyt Bennett, president, on Wednesday evening, September 30. for tho purpose of formulating programs for the coming season, and to select and elect a secretary, to fill tho position made vacant by tho resignation of Miss Gladys McCor- ' mlck. All officers and teachers of j the association, Including committee j members and chairmen, are urged to [ be present at the meeting. TAFT. Sopt. 25.— There will bo an executive and committee meeting of thn Taft High School and Junior College P. T. A. on Monday afternoon, at 2 o'clock In the domestic science building. DE1LAYS STAFOFFICERS Jack Cutriglit Chosen Master Councilor; to Appoint Aides Soon Jack Outright, senior councilor was unanimously elected master councilor of Bakersflcld Chapter of Do Moluy for tho next term' when leaders were choson by popular vote last night at a session nt Maaonln Temple. CharlnH Moorn, muster councilor presided. Elected Sl.iff Paul Martin wns elected senior councilor, Leonard TuroskJ was chosen junior councilor and Bill Luo- dor was voted tho offico c.f senior deacon. Mr. Culilght called nn officers meeting for next Tuesday ovonhig for tho purpose of filling tho appointive offices. Mr; Mooro announced that Installation oC officers will be either October It or 10, depending on tho footlmll schedules of tho high Kchool and Junior College. . A final report was mnde of tho successful danco held last Friday evening. Expect Crowd Home Society Unit Plans Meeting nl v Burum Home To discuss matters of Interest to tho Children's Homo Society of California, members of tho South San Joaquln Valley Board will convene Wednesday night,' September 30 at 7:30 o'clock at'tho homo of Mr. and Mrs. Ray T. Burum, T917 Twenty- first street. Mrs, Frances Reynolds of Los Angeles district supervisor will bo present, having arrived In iho* o.lty yesterday for a stay of several days; she may b» reached at Hotel Padre during her visit. Mrs. Claudo R. Blodget, a member of tho board, will speak and Mrs. Edwin J. Symmes, chairmnn, will conduct tho business meeting, which Is tho flrsl this fall. Comprising tho board arc Mrs. D. S. Atwood, Mrs. Claude R. Ulodgot. Mrs. A. S. Brown, Knrnvlllo; Mrs. Ray V. Burum, Mrs. Walter Cheney, Taft; Mrs. I/eon G. Fell, Mm, Waller Garvey, I<obec; Mrs. George Gill, Tulare; Mrs. Lillian Holson: Mrs. Clarence Ilomfold, Wnsco; Mrs. W. I). James, Hanford; Mrs. V ISITORS from Selma, Fresno, Modesto and Los Angeles parlors will bo present to hear Leo V. William R. Rea, senior past president; Alton Giggy, Junior past president; Mart Leonard, acting ..... ..^ ,..v.,v.,w ..,. .,,.«, Ajtw .. ^nrmucm; man i^conam, acting • Youngworth, grand parlor trustee, i first vice-president; Carl Luick, sec- i Saturday evening when Bakersflfld — •• • - - — - • - ' Pnrlor Native Sons of tho Golden West holds its first class initiation of tho Benson. Candidates to bo Initiated Include George L. Nelson, M. J. Muclrlch, William R. Cndo, Roland L. Cur- , - ond vice-president; Paul Broderlck, j third vice-president; Herbert Stauss, marshal; Muls Noble, Inside son- tlnol; A. C. Munschy, outside sentinel. Monthly Events Tho class Initiation Is the begin- v,..v.vi, JVVMOIIVI i«. v-ui-j i no ciass initiation is me nogm ran, Wick F, Kerr, Tom Ellington, | nlng of a scrips of monthly Inltla- Uufus L. Merrill, Krrol H. Clare, tlons for the remaining months of Frank A. HPBS, William U Wilbur, "" Albert O. Wilbur, Harry Moynler, 19.16, according to Ralph Hinder liter, president. Since 1934 the —- ' --^ -.-..•,, ...^. , ,,nj», |,[ troll,,,- llv, OUIVU 19A1 ln« Koiian Masking*. Ezra Rohfeld and, local parlor has won the grand par- Jack Conley. ' •---•- • Homo Cnbrlllo's Memory The class will bo dedicated to the memory of Cnbrlllo, founder of California. Ritualistic ceremonies will bo delivered by a team comprised of un ii^uiuivu uj « iPHni comprised 01 supper ot cniCKen, ncorgo E. Taylor, acting president:' favorite trimmings. lor's membership prize In competi-i tlon with 144 parlors In the state. On Saturday evonlng\tho committee on arrangement Is planning special entertainment together with a supper of chicken, noodles and tho I Players Nearly Ready With Frontier Days Melodrama 1JROM1SING to bo ono of the most I October 1 at tho Full Gospel Taber- ! laugh-provoking plays yet pro ducert by thn Bakersflold Community nuclo. pUl-Tlmo Atmosphere on, barkers Mrs. F. N. Sawyer, Mrs. 13ilwln J, Symmos, Mr*. W, (?. tilery, Waseo and Mrs. Alphonso AVelll. for fun during tho local Fronl.er j ^,,0°"S'^oT X ,n Hays celebration. Thn show will be j catching tho nnive and humorous ; In two nights. September 30 and CARE OF YOUR CHILDREN •yACATlON time is Just right for * expanding tho child's knowledge of tho world about him. This time 1 am not speaking of nature particularly, although It ==OBy OIJYK ItOBKUTS ItAKTON); Tho connotations of tho drama. Players ' Tho complete cnsl of characters as announced is as follows: Llzzlo j Jones, Mr». Margaret Horlng; Biir- | bam Stanley, Mlsa Cherry Horlng; Hiram Stanley, tho heroine, Mrs. Doris Corwln; John Dalton, Morion Block; Richard Murgutroyd, tho villain, Dr. H. L. Klnkoff; Sam Slade. I — ••" • «»—•»•• *rfl ••«*••-.. l»[),n \ ••"-**«*»«* I ".it |»tll^ J,.J J\ l£( |<?Il, I\L)OU I ' goes without saying that suminur | ">° Kaglot, who WHS Nnpoloon'H I days are Iho llmo to absorb beauties. "' cltlv * u » "" J tho youthful king uf i days are tho tlmo to absorb boa u lies. What comes to mind at iho moment In tho neglected opportunity for widening tho child's fund of complacent know-enough » , •• j... iv,.m,Hi, oum ninue, i his failing from the housa j Rlnhard Hrolhors; Jenkins, Edmund i t«PH. (Joe; a dni-ellcl, David Black; Hlg Unco I had almost lo bo muzzled, I Mlko SlalU-ry, Harry Dillon; Pete thrown nnd dragged to BOO Sarah thn Rut, Ualph Savage; Old Kate' liornhardt pluy "1,'Alglon," about Mr*. Frnnols Oaborno; Slick Steve, Charles AilniUH; Little Tommy, Mastor Donald Dumbla; tho professor, •;:— , : '^ r - K- U' Dimmer; Manilo, MIBS iho world H greatest nctrcss was Ethel Bounleuu; Bill, tho Dip. Kono en over r.O. Sho spoko In French Xanotto: Maggie, Miss Conslanco Alan did nil tho artists In Iho com- drlch; Pearl, Mltw Marglo Jo Hour- Frontiers Day Is expected to fur-i facts about art, architecture, sclonco i "f," 5 '-, ' d ! (1 not k "" w tho Mtor >' nt , dcau.' lui, M,.. „,, .1— .„ ,._.„_ ,_....! U n when 1 wont and ICHH when I nlsh the attracilon to bring a largo L nfl i riH(n . v ' ~"~ ' "" "'| «" when 1 wont and IOSH when I Henl nt Cast crowd to a valley meeting in Bnk- I " .., ' |'" rl - ' WIIH l)1>1 ' < '' 1 <° '"'"Hi. Tho Ireno, Mltm Janlco Collins- Pat ,..,_, --'-•• - - 1'amlllea drivo rapidly through ell-' boy (Sarah) wan dead on the stage'Paul Meyont; Dan. Jack Cruim'ley : u ttt^.1 ff\.t»,u «»ltV.A... «*.....!. ... t ' Ol NOf lll't ll I M IP lltllt fttl,wl 111,,. ...1.1 f ' III. ...... 1...... .-... 1 ... ^ ... . ' - ersfleld on October 3. After the ^,n..<,u un V/l.:lUUl.-I- J. AllOT IHO , "" ' ' " ""I'.u.J ll»u..»ll V, 11 - . . nv . „ „, ,„,,„,„. ,,,1,,, J HV K Ul Besslons a rustle, food will put Iho j leu and towns wllhout much moro of Noun-thing ""at ntle.d him, and I ' Happy. John Goodnll 1 Izzy wesloy boys in the proper frame of mind . thought of what they may contain j '"77 w ' lltUMl to hoar «»»»' French ' Frank; Churck Connors. Dave Oh«r- U^jox tho oolebratlon laler In tho 0(her Umn M ^ „_„, ^ or J ..Mn. m ^ ^^ ^^ ^^^ Van.lerlop.^ H^rt evening. State Junior Councilor t^-o Boyd slates that ho and CharlOH Mooro and Leonard Turoskl expect lo attend a stato officers' meeting in Healdsburg, Sonoiim county, this week end. Tho boys are leaving Saturday morning and will attend tho Santa Clara-Stanford football [ gamo at Palo Alto en route. toy at the nearest fivo-artd-ten. Is tlmo no scarct!? ___ ,,„„.,, , -..i,...^)*! l«, 1T( 1 i7>. V U I 1UI, 1 | HI (I ,\l I H Hpeiu 30 odd yenr« bniKKtng Helon Helen Wadmnn; Edlih Van- Is it so im-! (lboul having Hoen that, "show." ami dorlop, Mrs. FnmcoH Booth James tho dlvlno Saruh In her groat-Mi H. Glue, Uayliml Fox; HOHO Robin- portant to get thtre? And then won- i I'.'VT"",. 'T''"n i'" h01 ' tfro ' u *" t "• OIue - ««.yl<>rd Fo . . . , , ., , P'ay. 1 grmlually hucanio awaro, as , son, Mrs. Helen Van dcr later what thn mnli wnuV T . — ... «i.i_.. ~r .;._ ....,..,, ____ .. . . . '• "•'"• v 1 -"-" • "" dor later what tho rush was? Children halo to slop. Thoj ally don't euro it whoop what great I grew older, of the privilege I'd had. ' Season tickols for Iho five shows Not only that, bill 1 wrack my : lo be given by theater during tho brains oven today In it desperate at- 1936-37 season, Memberships arc «*n j uu«i «. \,t\i «j ji v\ iiu»;jJ v* IIHI ffrCrill * —i-. • .%-v •• * tvawai ni?HBUii> ,,\| PiniKTBiUpH lirO I man painted thoso yellow piotureH, lel "l>t lo ftnlvago u 8.>»ture or lo n>- now being received by Glen Slock- I or why a certain building in famoUB j ca " ' ho "!'">•'»" voice and emotlono , bridge, 1812 Venle street, and Miss j for something or other, or thai a.! ,"•,"*', ,° cnl) "' that ^«urroundod, fiharlotto Anno Moore, L'012 Cedar j Btuliie IH onu of the greatout In iho ' " '" ' ' " "" ' ' ' i world. Children Kager to Keach Goal him. lhlnK l!1I1Klblo onoo VOTING TODAY i Voting on Hakernflold Junior Col- I lego student body officer. In being! Once Inside a murnnim of natural ' qnl'tT P^'t? reiort"! V '. 1"° <U1 e - rr ° r ' "'"* i lllBUiry ' tht ' y wl " l"'«N»>ly dtm;ovor | Ho will It IK hold yoKtorday. Tho campajgn j B eumM hoimlng Iho exampUrn'oTproL'- now.'' They "will r, 1 luivo luarnod tho detailed j utrocl. lone slnc<\ of that tragic hl«- ! . ....;....... tory, but J ntlll try lo add HOIIIO friends haH been a quiet ono wilh few piudonu throwing their hats In the ring. Final «pooche« by the candidates wero delivered this morning. •» « » MKS. ROOHKVELT BKTTKK WASIIINOTON, Sopt. 25. (A. P.) MrH. Franklin D. Roosevelt, recovered from her rooont Illness, loft today for New York. In a largo black hat and black fall outfit, she swung along with her usual rapid steps. But In all likelihood they will protest, "We don't want to Blop hern. Wo waul lo got there and gu swimming." Onoo In a whllo, however, tho very graitotit favor wo can do them IN to march tho Bnmll rebels ntraUhl up to tho experience. Whether they lovo U or no, la 10 yoara listen to them say proudly, "Oh, I was tht-ro onco. You ought, to HCO It." The real traveler nlwayw learns as ho goes. It Is not provincial lo "look" one's way. Quito lh« revemo. I and not i tho thlriKM • ur children them Homo all i books. They will luivo been, and upon, anil known. Ko ploa«e. il-> not ncorn art galleries or nioinorlnlH, historic landmarkH or farnoiiM buildings. Spend an hour grout muxlclan- If you huvo tho opportunity. Do tin tho Ilnllans did whom I nal behlnrt at "II Trovalore" otus limn. They hold the, babli'M on their knci-M and tho other curly- headM were In u row bealdo them. Vacntlon IH iho llmo of UIJIOH lo lenrn whin HIP world is all about. Tehachapi Church i Will Sponsor E\g \ Barbecue Sunday) 'Jol to The Callfnrntnn > r PEHAClIAr'I. Sept. 25.— Mcm- x bers of the St. Malachy's Catholic Church arc sponsoring a barbecue and picnic at the local city party Sunday, September 27, it was announced by officials. A program has been arranged for the day which will close with a dance in Legion Hall. The proceeds will be given to the church building fund. CAUTIOUS CARRIE "Once Bitten- Twice Shy" Chinese Hero Is Greatly Honored (United frett Ltaird Wlrt) SHANGHAI, Sept. 2G.—For tho first time In the history of Shanghai, a street in the International Sol- •llement has boon named after a living Chinese. Honoring the seventieth birthday of Yu Ya-chlng, doan of Chinese business men In Shanghai, tho Shanghai municipal council ordered tho nanio of Thibet road to be changed to Yu 1'a-chlng road. If Horatio Alger had picked a Chinese hero for any of his books, Yu Ya-chlng might well have been hte first choice. Yu arrived In Shanghai from his native Nlngpo 55 years ago with only $5 in his pocket. While Shanghai developed from a mud-flat into one of the world's largest cities, YU rose rapidly In prominence, becoming a shipping magnate and a leader In civic affair*. Tu has often figured as a mediator in Sino-foretgn "incidents," such aa the Mixed Court riots, resulting from agitation over tho jurisdiction and card of prisoners, which broke out in 1905. With a magistrate of th* Mixed Court. Yu beaded some 600 Chinese soldiers In patrolling the streets when International Settlement < police were forced to -remain under cover to avoid clashing with Chinese ablators. NEXT WEEK "'BACK TO SCRUBBING AND BOILING BUT THIS45 A \ NEW SAFe KIND V CALLED OXYDOl, MADE BY THE IVORY SOAP PEOPLE. IT 1 * ALMOST A MIRACLE A blend of rich spices aromatic leavei and seeds for all pickling 1 purpose*. Schilling Pickling (9 NO MORE "NO-SCRUB" SOAPS FOR ME— I TRIED ONE ONCE, AND IT ALMOST RUINED MY HANPS. PHILLIPS SCHOOL OF MUSIC All Instruments Reasonable Rates OFFICE: 1512 Nineteenth Phone 1398 LATER * IT'S AMAZING/ JUST/5A4/W7-JTS' SOAKIN6 IN OXYOOL SUDS—AND THESE SHEETS ARC IOVSLY WHITf. AND WAIT T1LL\ YOU SEE HOW SOFT AND WHITE IT LEAVES YOUR HANDS — AND HOW BRIGHT IT WASHES COLOREP THINGS. SfVfffAi WtlKS LATER THAT'S BECAUSE USING A MARVELOUS NEW SOAP, CALLED OXYDOL. I NEVER PEUEVEP A 'NO- SCRUB" SOAP COULD BE 90 HONtY, VOU HAVE HANDS LIKE A DU<HESS — SO SOFT AND WHITE. AT LAST A "NO-SCRUB" SOAP THAFS SAFE FOR COLORS, HANDS • The maker* of gentle Ivory soap spent $1,000,000 to perfect thi* new and amazing "no-scrub, no-boil" laundry soap invention. It brings you, at tail, a "no-scrub" soap that is soft for colon, honitl OXVDOL works on an utterly new principle, and does these 4 remarkable things: (1) Soak* out dirt in IS minutes, no scrubbing, no boiling. Even "grimiest" •pou come snowry white with a gentle rub. (2) Cut* washing time 25% to 40% in tub or machine. (3) Gets white clothes 4 to 5 shades whiter. (4) Yet so safe that even sheer cotton print*, washed 100 consecutive times in OXVDOL sud*. showed no perceptible sign of fading. OXYDOL is economical, too. Testa show that it will go one-third to one-half again ai far u even the latest soap chips on the market. One package often does twice the work—gives twice the suds—lasts twice as long as less modem soapa. Get OXYDOL (root your dealer today. TESTED MB AHMVEO IV MOB NOUSCKECNM8 INSTITUTE OWENS 1228 Nineteenth Street Bakersfield Our New Lines of Rand-McNally's and Saalfield's BOOKS For Children 3000 to Choose Prom Aesops Fables $2.00 Bible Stories $2.00 Real Mother Goose $2.00 Hundreds of Books . 5c, lOc, 15c, 25c, 50c, $1 GAMES $3 Monopoly—Finance Jamboree—Easy- Money—Pirate and Trayler Table Tennis up to Ouji Boards—Marble Games Most Anything in Games We Have It AIR RIFLES $1.00 Daisys Up to $5.50 Benjamin Pumps SKATES Winchesters $1.00 Union Hardware All sizes for boys and girls WAGONS All sizes and prices Velocipedes Christmas Stock Is Here Gilbert Erector And Tool. Chests 1936 Lines Owens Prices We're Always Reasonable DOLLS Shirley Temples Effanbees Dy-Dee-Baby $3.50 to $7.50 Many New Dolls We always have the finest of Dolls TOYS This year are mostly bigger and better and no raise in price. Pioneer Day Kate, Handkerchiefs, Scarfs. Cowboy Suits for Boys Wigs, 25c to $1.25 HALLOWEEN Costumes, Large Line TOBACCOS Prince Albert.... Ib. 79c Half-Hal! Ib. 79 C Velvet Ib. 79c Granger Ib. 7Sc P. A., Velvet, Half- Half, Small Tins lie We carry all leading brands ROSE GARDEN Marshmallows Toasted, Plata, Assorted Mb. Cello Package 12c Chocolate Drops lOc Ib. Owens im Sirett

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