The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 5, 1933 · Page 13
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 13

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 5, 1933
Page 13
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*' ~'""\ , i '"^ f ,\,'" $<-J$fiu>i ', ', -"'* *• '^ "i "Q * ^' fi '' •''*****, • ' * ' " ^' ' *'< ' • ''*•''" < * "" -''-.»* , " . ' V ';* l * "':«" ,'' < ^> ( . ' " /Ttiw nA«wnsi7i^i.nV.Ar.ti! t fSti>JtAV-TMriRftnAV/JA>JTU^ NIAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 5,1033 fa! cm MMEET National Board "Will" Hold Midwinter Meet With ^ Patridtic Keynote "WASHINGTON, Jan. 6.—In keeping with'the keynote of this admlnlstra- 'tlori .of the General Federation of Women'suGluba, which Is "These Unl- >*tod States,!' every state In the union 'and' the' 'dlstrlot of Columbia will be • represented by- prominent club women at the .annual midwinter meeting of the board of directors of the federation, which will be held In Washington, D. C., January 10-14, ,the president, Mrs! Grace Morrison Poole, presiding. Rear-Admiral Richard Byrd, U. 8. N., president of tho National Economy ,league, will address the board on Wednesday evening on the,plans and purposes of this organization, which huHamollgltB objectives the elimination of waste 'In governmental expenditures atid the election, of men and written worthy to serve "these United States,'-'*; Other speakers will Include representatives from the department of state,"'tho' department of treasury, andHho department of commerce. Miss Florence Hale, former president of the National .Education .Association, and Dr. Lillian Gllbre'th .will also speak. <«»'•;. Family of Five in Dire Need of Food ,'Fqod at the present time Is "the need ;of. a famlly-'bf five, par'" ents and .three'children,-living In the area of Arvln.' 'The father, who has been making a valiant effort to earn 'a livelihood,; Is '/without work of any kind, and one of the children Is a babe In urins. Anyone Interested In helping the llttlo group ,may do go by telephoning Mrs. Z., I*. Moses, who has been Instrumental. In the past In obtaining assistance for the family. " .' * •» Tea Next Event of . Mildred Lee Chapter The next meeting of Mildred Lee Chapter, United Daughters of the Confederacy,' will take the 'form of a tea, January 24, celebrating the birthday anniversaries of Robert B. I^ee, Stonewall Jackson and Fontaine Mauryi *-«-» WOMAN MANAGES GOLF CLUB Although she never tees off and hasn't had time .to.learn, how to swing a club, Miss Bessie Davis, Is tho only woman golf club manager in the oast. Formerly a secretary, she served -In ' this position underthe manager of two well-known golf clubs.. Club management fascinated her and eventually she became manager of the-Hlllcrest Golf Club at'Jamaica, ~N. :yr"~'"™-«~»--v Pretty Natalie Hall, New York actress, Is shown In. a two-piece dark green knitted wool skiing outfit which has a sipper slip-on jacket with yarl-colored turtleneck collar and cuffs. , ' ' 9 * Fourth Anniversary Loyal Women's Class To celebrate Its fourth anniversary as an organized class, the Loyal Woman's class of Olldale Congregational church will hold a meeting and potluck luncheon Friday at tho home of Mrs. Sarah David, 230 McCord street. Tho meeting Is set for 10:30. o'clock. Mrs. F. G. Haskell and Mrs. Leonard Smith are to be hostesses with Mrs. David. INTENTIONS TO WED Clement W." Glbbsl . 28, Taft, and Marie Wilson, 24, Fellows. - B.;"Q.gBorrl8. 39, T-tfJaw, and Battle Smfth. 82; Bahersfleid. NEWWSOPPER ENJOYED AT CHURCH WASCOi Jan. 0.—The members of the Methodist Church held their first party of the new year' In the basement of the church, Monday evening. A potluck supper was served at 6 o'clock on tables beautifully decorated with eastern New Years motif of snow, frosted trees, deer and bears extending full length of .the tables. ' The members enjoying the evening were Messrs, and Mesdames T. R. Smith, F. Unruh, J. Querlng, A. T. Elms, B. R. Elms, 'J. Altrlngcr, "W. G. McCombes,' R. McKlbbens, -Edwin Booth, E. Wlnn, Mondames M. Fraser, A. C. Macklln, R. Flood, Mary "White, Jack Little, H. G. Bryson, A.'Flood, and Messrs. Jaijios Little, s Ua^''Billson, Perrln, • Muslett, and • the Reverend and Mrs. H. E. Carlson, After supper the evening was spent playing games and singing. Mrs. Mark Fraser gave two readings. ' ' The committee In charge wore Mrs. Edwin Booth, Mrs. H. G. Bryson, A. R. Beckes and fe R. ^JSlms.'. 4 » » ' ' Bulletin Board Is Helpful to Mother One home-maker, has originated a dally Interest for herself. She has nailed up In tho kitchen above. her work table a two-foot square bulletin board to which .sho can attach clippings with thumb tacks. SUe outs out bits, of poetry, a pretty picture from. the rotogravure section, a recipe or a household hint and posts them each day where they will catch her eyes as she does her work. She even puts up picture postcards-from friends fortunate enough to be-travel- Ing .abroad this winter. The whole family takes pleasure In helping her get new and different things'for the board. > One day she posted an exceptionally good composition her 11-year-old son had written for ; school- and-for, which he had been praised. She found It .worked--wonders with tho other two children, who Immediately did such fine school work that they, too, could bring Mother home a Grade A paper to post. RETURN FROM SOUTH •McFARLAND, Jan. C.—Mr. and Mrs. George Green and their son Robert returned Monday night' from Los Angeles where they spent the holiday week-end visiting relatives. Sunday, they were guests of Mrs. Green's sister, Mrs. H. B. Zlemer, and Monday they spent the time with her brother, L. Armyo and family In Los Angeles. . • • > ' RETURNS FROM LAVERNE McFARLAND, Jan. 5.—Mrs. Ruth Heffner returned here Monday evening after accompanying her daughter Mary and Miss Alta McQueen to La Verne, where they will resume their college duties after having spent a week visiting their families and friends during the .holidays. Both of the girls are In their freshman year. OLDEST TWINS MEAL HGKETS FOR PENNY-W CAFE Needy families of Baltersfleld and vicinity are being Invited to take ad- Vantage of tho penny-a-dlsh cafeteria operated under auspices of the Seventh Day Advontlst church at 1804 K street. Soup, entree, beverage, vegetable and bread are all available for 5 cents. • • All help Is volunteered. Meal tickets In book form, 20 5-cent tickets for $1,03, are to he had now.' Breakfast 18 served from 7 to 10 o'clock and luncheon from 12 to 5 o'clock. The welfare society headquarters are lit tho tabernacle, Eighth street and Chester avenue. Tho needy may apply for clothing and women's shoos at that place. The sponsors are soliciting serviceable clothing to give away. «-»-*. ORIGINAL The nation'* oldest twlM ln % th«|lr • tart, phitooraph. ^ Mrs. JunnetU Lauchhelmer (left) and Mri. Mjnrlttte Oannenbaum. NEA linlH Wrltar P HILADELPHIA, -i Jan. 6. — Ninetynine candles on-each of! two huge birthday.cakes .... • "/' .V--* Two fragile.little old ladles,, bolrldderi, .but both eager for'their party and grateful for their long,, happy .lives,nea-r one another ... A half hundred of their children,' children's children and children's children's children gathered to. do honor to them. That is the picture of a remarkable celebration planned for January 16 In this city. ; .For on that day America's oldest pair of .twins will celebrate •their ninety-ninth birthday together. .•.Mrs. Jcannette Lauchhetmer plans •to -come from New. York, where she lives with her daughter, Mrs. Fannie Harris, to celebrate with her twin sister, ' Mrs. Henrietta Dannonbaum, of this city. It is fitting that the celebration U In this city, for It Is just 90 years ago that they first landed here from Germany, land of their birth. . . P. T. A. ACTIVITIES ARE OFFERED PUBLIC (United Preti Lease* Wire) T3R1E, Pa., Jan, B. — Charles C. '(Cash and Curry) Pyle, Is still peddling celebrities, but they're tho canned variety tho famed promoter Is selling now. Pylo visited Erie radio stations In an effort to Interest them In the oleo- trlc'nl transcription records ho Is selling. "I sunk $50,000 In this business before It got started. Sure I made money In good times, but L-lost It In athletics. I decided to quit the sport- Ing racket and go honest," Pylo was quoted as saying in an Interview hero. "In this company of mine, wo get the big stars of the radio to sing for transcription records. "What's tho difference whether music goes to the listener off a record or off a wire? It's tho same star, tho same music.'.' Pyle, In case you've forgotten, exploited Harold (Red) Grange In a transcontinental football tour, Suzanne Lcnglen In a nlmllar tennis tour, and then the transcontinental "bunion durby." Every member, of the family can'prof it by Brocjc's January Clearance by purchasing their shoe needs in our Downstairs Shoe'Department. Look at these sensational values for Friday and Saturday. » Women's and Children's One tremendous lot of Misses' Children's and , Women's Shoes; odds and ends taken from our regular high-grade Downstairs s.tpck-^-shoes of every description and good, seasonable fashions. Values Up to \ $3;95, Choice Men's Shoes One Big Lot Solid leather construction—genuine Goodyear welt soles, grain leather insoles and real high- grade shoes—Blucher or Bui styles. All sizes. Values to $5.00, Choice «• See Our Windows O IL/DALE, Jon. B.—Standard P. T. A. executive board met Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. E. D. Coats, pror siding. • , Mrs. O. M. Boulton, welfare chairman, reported a change In that oom- •mlttee. .AT report was made by N. H. Farnham on the P. T. A. program held recently. Ho said approximately 170 was cleared and 60 Christmas boxes were given away. •• • MOUNTAIN VIEW, Jan. 6.—The Mountain.View P. T. A. will huvo a potluck dinner at 6:30 o'clock Friday evening; January 6. Those attending are requested to bring a hot dish or salad. A short business session and a social hour will follow tho dinner. FAIRFAX Jan. 5.—Tho regular monthly meeting of the Fairfax P. T. A. will be hold Friday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. ' . The fathers' night meeting '-. has been postponed on account of-other community affairs. Of 'particular Interest to 'parents of high school students' was tho subject of '.'Vocations," In the discussion group led'.by Mrs. Dana G. Blng, and "Why College?" a talk by Miss Grace Bird, dean of the junior college, when the Kern County Union High School Parent Teacher Student Association mot Wednesday afternoon. Education Is a social activity rather than a personal one, and high scholarship pays financial returns, according to Miss Bird. Miss Julia Stankey,. president of tho honor society, spoke on tile requirements of that society, which .represents the highest In scholarship. \ Corrective English,, a new course In the high school, was explained by Miss Virginia Stearns. An announcement was made of the change of the mid-month meeting, of the discussion group to Tuesday evening, January 17, at 7:30 o'clock. Instead of the. third Wednesday after- . noon. This meeting will be held In the music building In connection with the meeting of tho fathers' council on the same evening, enabling both parents to attend. Refreshments will bo served hero- after at this mid-month meeting, Instead of,the regular meeting on the first Wednesday of the month. Mark F. Wllcox, head of the • English department; introduced the English teachers, after which tea was served In the cafeteria. • STRAP HOLDERS If you are bothered with your slip or brassiere straps «llpnlng down over your shoulders, H will pay you to tako a little time off and sew holders Into your dresses. These consist of about one Inch of tape, fastened to tlio shoulder seam of your dresses, with a single snap to fasten them. You attach tho two pieces of tho snap, one to either eml of tho -bit of tape, making a loop, when shut. You merely open tho loop, slip It around your Khouldi-r straps, and then snap It shut. It holds the straps in place nnd pro- vents any dlBOomfnrt from slipping. FLOWER TOUCH You can quite remnko an evening costume these days by the UNO of pretty artificial flowers. A spray of them for the H&ft choulder titrap, u rorsago of them right at the front hlgh-wuldtllne, a .necklace of them which hangs down the back, hugging you under tho cbln, a few tucked under and peeping out from a scarf tieukllno or even a little / wreath of tiny flat ones for a belt are a few of the ways to use them. CLEANING GLOVES Don't try to clean your evening gloves unless you use cleaning fluid that Is guaranteed not to blow up on you. It Is Inexpensive to have them done and they come home looking much more like new than If you do them yourself. Scholarship in Astronomy Won by Local Youth Plttcher Wation, ton of the Reverend F. C. Watson or Bak- enfleld and a senior «t Pomona College, haa been awardad a fellowship In aatronomy at Harvard Unlvertlty, 'according to an- "nouncement here today. The fellowship cornea aa a reward for distinguished scholarship while an undergraduate at Pomona. Mr. Watson will ba graduated from Pomona this spring and will go to Harvard aa a Junior In. atruotor to continue his studlts In the fall, . While visiting In Bakersflald with his parents ovar the Christmas holidays, 'Mr. Watson gave an Interesting talk on astronomy before a group of local students and friends. He presented stv. era! "sidelights" -on the r«pent eclipse of the sun.* MORE AND BETTER BATHTUBS are sold in the United States than in all the rest of the. world. But this was not always so. Did you know that it was once against the law in one of our sovereign states to own a bathtub? Did you know that physicians gravely frowned upon indulging in the ceremony of the . bath during the winter time? What has brought about this great change? We do not profess to know all the reasons. But one of them we do know. It is the development of safe and adequate, domestic water supplies. No other country surpasses us in this respect. The company that supplies water to you has just one job. It is concerned only with the problem of'bringing water to you—safe in quality and sufficient in quantity. It is constantly, studying;—spending money—looking forward to your future needs. It is preparing today for your requirements of tomorrow. CALIFORNIA WATER SERVICE COMPANY (A California Corporation—Operattd by Callforniana) WHEN YOUR DAUGHTER COMES TO WOMANHOOD Most girb ia their teens need • ionic sad regulator. Give? your daughter LfdJa B, Pinkham's Vegetable Compound for the next'few months. Teach her how to guard her health at this critical time. When the is • happy, health? wilt) and mother sbo will thank you. • Sold at all good drag •ton*. REDUCED PRICES on PLATES Quick Service Office Over Klmball 4 Stone Nineteenth and Chester OR, GOODNIGHT Franklin Glass Co. We Replace Window, Skylight and. Auto Glass Showcases Repaired GET OUH PRICES 1404 Eighteenth Street woman millionaire, Mme. Chrlstal Paar haa time to design and make* dresses for herself arid her friends.' 10 HOLD JOINT RITES1FRESNO lantons and Auxiliaries of Valley to Install at Annual Session Threo hundred and fifty members rom all parta of the valley are e*-.i pectedf to attend the annual installa- lon of the I. O, O. F. Cantons atld heir auxiliaries at a Joint ceremony February 22 In Fresno. The rites are annually held on this date and are the outstanding function of this branch of .ho ordor. An all-day program will open In the morning, and will last through the evening, with representatives In attendance from Bakersfleld, Fresno, Taft, Hanford and Vlsalla. The department commander, Major General Baldwin of Ian Angeles and his staff of officers have been Invlte'd to have' general' charge. A dinner will be one of the features of the dny. Tho next irieetlng of the local canton, and auxiliary la set for February 6, at Odd Fellows hall. • ' Among local members of the department staff la Sam Francisco, department aide. HOW TO PLANT PEONIES Peonies, which should be planted lit the fall, demand that the soil Into which they are going be carefully ferr tlllzod. Allow each plant at least three feet of ground as peonies thrive) on sunshine. «. TOMORROW 1 ; -, -• ' : *• •_ • «^^HHI A Feature Value in Held only twice a year . . .a dramatic sale of Ward's fine shoes ... taken from our own stocks and generously reduced. Quantities are limited so, come early for best se; lection. . ., . •-«. i...:.... . • . -••* r • -, <• \ . > t 300 Pairs Women's Smart KID CALF Set your alarm clock early and be aure to be on hand when the store opensto get your share of these auper- ahoe valueal Operas, pumps, one-strap, walking ties, spectator sports ties—styled with distinction—made to give complete foot comfortl Here are the leathers, soft kid, calf, sophisticated black. All sizes but not In every sty lei 200 Pairs Misses' Smart Shoes Patent 3-eyelet tie, one-strap gunmetal oxfords, brown oxfords. Shoes designed to fit growing feet—made for school wear — with sensible height heels. Sizes 11/ 2 to 2. *1.00 Semi-Annual Sale Price Ward's Sturdy Shoes for Boys and Girls Brown oxfords and bluchers built to take a great deal of abuse.. Of fine leathers—sizes up to size 6. H.69 Seini-Annual Sale Price 150 Pairs Misses' Style Shoes $ Black calf oxfords, brown elk oxforde, patent leather one straps, good looking, long wearing shoes for the young girl. Designed to please her sense of smartness—yet give her feet plenty of room to grow, sizes Semi-Annual Sale Price 11J/ 2. . 1.69 MONTGOMERY WARD * Co. 3 1

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