The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 13, 1933 · Page 4
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 4

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Friday, January 13, 1933
Page 4
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'.rm 3 •» w'-a ^wtw n ^ , ' ^&y ww T^^'^f ', < , < ' "' . • , • .' (:,; ,'>•>,">' ^ ' .. H* 1 ?' •'*:> "vr,.f,;r;?i r >;, •>"• '\, ,-'; '',*!'• ' V',u •• . i 1 .• . ' k ' ^ I ^ ' THE BAKEftSFIELD CALlFORNtAN, FRIDAY, JANUARY 13, 1933 1 A Clothes Opportunity for Every Man at Harry Coffee's SHIRTS Entire stock of Biirgen Lane, Grayco and Riviera Shirts now reduced: S1.35 Shirts now $1.00 $1.65 Shirts now $1.49 $1.95 Shirts now $1.79 $2.50 Shirts now $1.79 Others up to $3.85 now $2.95 Special Group 1/2 Off! This Fall you saw the greatest clothing values in20 years. Now ...these LOW, ROCK-BOTTOM PRICES are cut even'lower, making the greatest saving opportunity in many a year.It's an opportunity you should investigate without delay. SHOE& Clearance! Entire Stock of Florsheim Shoes $6.85, $7.85 ' Entire Fall selection of fine Florsheim Shoes Included In these groups! $3.50 Shoes . . . $3.15 $5.00 Shoes . . . $4.35 All Slippers '/ 3 Off SUITS and O'COATS Neckwear Rich, luxurious silks . . . Bilk lined . . . now at these very low prices: $1.00 Ties, now . . 79c $1.50 Ties, now . $1.15 $2.00 Ties, now . $1.45 Others Similarly Slashed at. "all time lows SUITS Fine, hard-finished worsteds, the kind that wear and wear. They were great values at regular prices. At this price they're almost a gift. OVERCOATS The popular black and white und brown and white tweeds are Included at this price. Better get yours ndw. You may never have another chance like this. Men's Hats Tested Duality Pembrook and Stylepark Hats at great reductions. Special! Fine Fur Felt Hats in the new shapes and colorings . . . $2.65 $5.00 Hats, now $3.95 (Stetsons Not Included) Hosiery Wools, Lisles, Rayons and Mixture Hose, deeply reduced ! JUST RECEIVED! A large shipment of fancy rayon Hose at ........ 21c 6 for $1.20 Also a large group at 26c 6 for $1.45 SUITS Beautiful Herculean Worsteds. Famous product of a famous flilll. Known for their fine texture and wonderful wearing qualities. OVERCOATS Camel's hair, fleeces and other popular coatings . . . all-around and half-belted . . . single and double-breasted models. GLOVES Lined and unllned siyles in pigskin, mocha and calfskin: $1.29 Gloves . . $1.00 $1.95 Gloves . . $1.55 $2.45 Gloves . . $1.95 Others Similarly Reduced Underwear Shirts and Shorts by Wilson Bros, and other makers: 25c Garments— 6 for $1.40 35c Garments— 6 for $1.90 Allen-A Union Suits 95c SUITS Woolens from several of our finest mills are included in this grouping. Fine fabrics and exclusive tailoring at real savings. OVERCOATS Braeburns, Dunsmoors and other fine makes appear In this, group. Rich, lustrous woolens, the very "cream" from mills famous for their overcoatings. 95 Sweaters Pullover and coat styles, sleeves or sleeveless, now: $1.95 Sweaters $1.65 $2.45 Sweaters $1.95 $2.95 Sweaters $2.15 $3.45 Sweaters $2.65 $3.95 Sweaters $2.95 $5.00 Sweaters $3.95 All-wool Sleeveless Slip-ons, special, $1 Pure Wool Sweater Coats, special . . $1 Special Group Y t Price Pajamas FLANNEL Amoskeag and other fine Outing Flannel Pajamas: $1.39 Pajamas . $1.29 $1.65 Pajamas . $1.49 $1.95 Pajamas . $1.79 SUITS Just imagine buying a SOCIETY BRAND or a BUAE- BURN suit at this price, with their superior fabrics and real hand-tailored distinction. OVERCOATS The finest makes in America are represented in this group of luxurious overcoats. Names known the world over for thejr very superior styling and tasteful coatings. Trousers Our entire stock of fine woolen trousers, including worsteds and tweeds, at sensational savings! Special Group now V z Off $3.45 Tweeds . $3.15' $5.00 Tweeds . $4.45 $4.45 Worsteds . $3.85 $4.95 Worsteds $4.15 $5.45 Worsteds ' $4.40 $5.95 Worsteds $4.85 All Corduroys,Now 10% Off! Pajamas Fine broadcloths and other fabrics now deeply reduced! $1.00 Pajamas . . 89c $1.65 Pajamas . $1.39 $1.95 Pajamas . $1.65 $2.50 Pajamas . $1.95 Others Reduced Likewise LEATHER JACKETS All Cossack and wlndbreaker Jackets'of suede and washable calfskin are offered at those deep reductions: $7.45 Jackets, $5.95 $8.75 Jackets, $6.95 $7.85 Jackets, $6.15 $9.85 Jackets, $7.45 $10.85 Jackets .... $8.45 Ml Others Reduced Slinllarly WOMEN'S SHOP Full-Fashloned SILK HOSIERY 55c Including service weights and sheer chiffons; all shades. Qotham Hose 69c All Pajamas .... 1/3 Off All Jackets </ 3 Off All Polo Coats . . . 1/3 Off All Skirts /3 Off All Lingerie .... !/ 3 Off 'And many other lltems similarly-reduced! TRENCH COATS NOW $3.45 TUXEDOS NOW 10% OFF COMMUNITY TOPIC Al MAPLE TEHACHAPI PASTOR CUTS PAY AND CANCELS BALANCE OWING Reverend Belden Is Speaker for P. T. A.s Educator Opposes Cuts WASCO, Jan. 18.—Reverend F. O. elden, pastor of the First Baptist huroh of Bakcrsfleld, gave an Inter- sting talk on "Child Education In the Home," to a large group of parents nd friends at tho Parent Teachers meeting In the auditorium of Maple chool on the evening of January 10. to stated that too much stress* could put on the need of prayer and he reading of the »lble In the home, or should n child's .education be left o the teacher entirely; that If par- nts and teacher' co-operate In this vork then the biggest and most vital lart of tho training of the child Is vpn. That with all of the opportunities of tho school offers today only hree other things are necessary to ound out the boy and girl Into effl- lent, healthy and honest citizens. They were first, the Lords' help; sec- jnd, common sense; third, a cow. Herbert Healy, county school super- ntendent, gave an Instructive talk on Inanclal problems of the school, stat- ng that as most school funds are raised by the county and state the jurden of the cut In the state allotment as proposed by Governor Rolph ill fall on-the farmers If carried, and that it would be unjust to the school to have such a cut. Miss McCullough,' scho'ol nurse, who has been conducting examinations of rpBHACHAPI, Jan. .13.—The annual JL business meeting of the Community Congregational Church was hold Wednesday evening In the social hall of the church, preceded by a potluck dinner . Tho committee • was Miss Margaret Stoddart, Mrs. Alex Stoddart and Mrs. Don Young. • The year's activities of the church and Sunday School were reviewed and new officers elected. Reverend T. C. Williams was asked to fill tho pulpit again for tho coming year. All his time will be given to Tehachapl, as Mojave has withdrawn from the pastorate. In view of the depression he asked that his salary be reduced and that the balnnco owing him from tho past year be canceled. .His generosity was much appreciated and thanks were tendered him. A varied program was suggested for Sunday evening services, one night U month to be given to a song service, one to a regular church service, one to a lecture and slide program and perhaps one evening n. potluck dinner with services following. Mrs. T. O. Williams, superintendent children's teeth ^ho^t talk. each month, gave a of tho Sunday school, reported an average attendance of -IB; with 66 en-rolled; 8 officers and teachers; and a cradle roll of 14. An appreciation of Mrs. C. A. Curl, one of tho ablest Sunday school teachers who has left Tehachapl, was given. Miss Virginia DlekerRon, a now teacher, was present and thanked for her assistance. The Ladles' Aid reported a large pledge paid to the church; the services of tho Janitor paid; and -sprinkling system for the church lawn Installed aria paid for. The missionary department reported linen sent to a missionary hospital. Mrs. Williams also conducted a dally vacation Blblo school, with an average attendance of 20. Scrapbooks and toys made by tho children woro sent to mission schools In New Mexico. , New church ''officers elected were: Trustee to replace Doctor C. AJ Curl, deceased, Mrs. C., R. Brlte; trustees R, G. Doupe and F. T. Bdumgart serving 1032-33-34! deorgo Burrte, Don Young, H. A. Weferllng, 1933-3485; deacons, Downs, Geo. Alex Stoddart, Bill Burrls; dea.conesHes, Mrs. Kate Duty, Mrs. L. A. 'Smith, Mrs. H. A. Weforllng; clerk, Johanna Burrls; treasurer .(re-elected), Mrs. Anita Cowan; auditor (re-elected), Don Young; finance committee. Don Young, Geo. Burrls, Mrs. Frank Baumgart, Miss Margarot Stoddart, Wm. Downs; ushers, Harry Cowan, Dave Williamson and Geo. Burrls. PLANNED BY LODGE The meeting was presided over by J. J. Siemens, president of the Parent Teacher Association, which was opened by the singing of the P. T. A. song led by T. R. Nickel, principal of the school, followed by praygr by Mr. Singer, teacher of the sixth and seventh grades. Other numbers on the program were a humorous reading by Miss Vestal Goetzal, teacher of the fourth and Ilfth grades, entitled "Herman Keeps House," and a song by Grace and Kuth Warkentlne, Dalsey and Martha. Gloeckler, and Hulda and Ruby Uaylo panled by Mrs WASCO, Jan. 13.—An attendance contest is to be staged by the local Eastern Star, and captains arc Mrs. Eva Thornburg and Mrs. Willie Hoover. Mrs. Grace Jones, deputy grand matron of the thirty-seventh district of Martcopa, was present Monday evening and was escorted to a seat of honor. Children of the members of Masons as well an Eastern Stars are to be entertained at two parties, one for the high school pupils In February, and the other at Easter for the younger children. A program . solo by Dolores Jane Martins, accom- presented Included n entitled "Sweet Song," accompanied ut the piano by Mrs. Devlne, teacher of the first and' part of tho second grades. APRIL FOOL DANCE WASCO, Jan. 13. — An April fool danco is being planned for March 31 at the Legion hufl by members of the Wasco fire department. These plans were made at the meeting held on I ' ; Wednesday evening in the Legion hall hree new members were elected ti Peck, Jr., gave nard Lohr gave a tap number, with Mrs. Lohr playing piano accompaniment. A potluck dinner.was served preceding the meeting which was attended by families of the members. Tho committee Included Mesdames Emma Wright and Ruth Lohr, and Miss Lillian Prltschke. DELANO CLUB WOMEN DELANO, Jan. IS. — Mrs. Philip Maerzke, president of Delano Woman's Club, announces that the next meet- Ing of the club will bo held In a private .home Instead of the clubhouse The meeting will be on Wednesday January 17, beginning at 2:30 p. in. and Mrs. Norman Schultz, active worker In the club, will open her horn on Lexington street for tho meeting. Mrs. William Taylor, secretary, and Mrs. Nina Powell, past president, wll bo In charge of the program. Th subject for tho program'hour will be "Modern Poetry" and "Modern Poet: of America." Mrs. Schultz and her daughter-ln law, Mrs. Kenneth Teague, will bi hostesses for the afternoon. Mrs Maerzke will preside at tho buslnes session. BENEFIT DANCE POSTPONED KRUITVALE, Jan. 13.—The dance which was announced for Friday night at tho schoolhouse under the sponsorship of the faculty for 'the benefit of tho welfare fund has been Indefinitely postponed. Conflict of dates with a similar flance ixt the Norrls School Is the reason, as a number of local peo- to pi* expect, to attend the latter affair:. Past Noble Grands Meet at Fellow FELLOWS, Jan. 13.—The Past Xobl Grands Wednesday afternoon at the home o Mrs. J. A. Wallace, of tho Associated The association planned to hold an all day sewing meeting on January 25 a the I. O. O. F. temple. Present wer Mesdames C. A. .ndsay, J. E. Hec rick, J. L. Allen, F. E. Towne, C. I Morgan, H. Smith, tho hostess 'sui Mrs. Cynthia Norton. Mrs. Wallac served refreshments. ike the pln«e of those who have left usoo. Tho new members are Coler H. Jones, Harry McWIllinms and ohn McCoy. Those who have left are enneth Deal, Denny Simpson and aul Kime. The annual banquet, to which tho Ives arc to be Invited, is to be held ebruary 8. The.committee appointed y Fire Chief Jack Bennett to make rrangements Include Leland Brier, A. Fry and Bennett. WELFARE LEAGUE PLAIAT1SCO Lest We Forget" Is to Be Presented by Large Cast Tonight •WASCO, Jan. 13.—Wftsco Welftfre League 18 sponsoring an entertainment this evening nt 8 o'clock, ut the Igh school auditorium, the proceeds . t which are ito bo used for local wel- ore work, ..'•'• » The drama "Lest We Forget," Vhlflh 'as written by Rev. Harold Carlson, nstor of the Methodist Church of Wasco, is to bo presented. It Is, a rama of war and peace and consists f four acts, Tho play seeks to por- ray scenes and conditions associated with the World Wnr. , Act. I, "The False Security" presents a picture of conditions In International pence on the eve 6f the World War. A.ct II, "The Coll of War," takes pli»c« >rlor to the entrance In the World Wnr. Act III, "The Price of War," ahows the effect of wnr during Vmertca's participation, and Act IV, depicts the "Folly of War," the thno being after the Armistice. The play waa written on tho schema of u musical comedy and many war songs are sung. There Is a thread of romance In the play, with tho Smith anilly as the main characters and the lance of tho daughter. Tho cast Is composed ot Jarne* Bates who per- trays tho father, Mrs. J. W. JJcNell, .he mother, Roscoo Swlnney the son, ind Miss Valerie Swlnk the daughter, Malcolm Little Is the fiance. The high school orchestra will play preceding tho performance and between acts, and the glee clubs aro scheduled to sing several numbers. Miss Viola Elms Is ( the pianist of th« evening. Special musical numbers for tho evening are to include solo, "O King.of Peace," Arnold Bergen; duet. "Till We Meet Again," Mrs. Jnmes Hubbard and Jere Scott; Eolo, "Rose of No Man's Land," Jere Scott; solo, "Keep the Home Fires Burning," Mrs. Hubbnrd; solo, "Dear Little Boy O' Mine," Mr.; solo, "God Spare My Boys," Miss Olga Oromer; "The Recessional," male quartet, composed of Arnold Bergen, O. W. Becker, Frank Enns, Earl Beokpr, and Jors Scott; solo, "These Things Shall Be," Arnold Bergen. , War scenes are to be shown ori the screen which have never boforo been shown here. Tickets are being sold through tho help of tho elementary school Children and 40 prl/.cs imve been offered to the ones selling the most tickets. VALLEY PASTORS MEET FELLOWS, Jan. 13.—The pastors of the Pentecostal Church of the San Jouquln valley and us far north as ID1- nuba, and sime from Los Angeles, attended a' get-together meeting last Monday at the Fellows church. Next Monday evening the young people of this church In the San Joaquln valley will hold a rally at the Weed Patch church. SHAFTER SHAFTER, Jan.'IS.—Mr. and -Mrs. J., C. Rogers were called to Savannah, (ear Los Angeles. Sunday morning to attend the funeral of Mr. Rogers' aunt, Mrs. Sally Slack. Mrs. Sophie Chlnberg of Delano Is visiting at the home of her SOP Rimer Chlnberg. She has a leg fracture between the kneo and ankle und will be confined to his home for several weeks. Mrs. Cara Peters was taken to Kern General Hospital Saturday where she was given a blood transfusion. Mrs. .Peters was in the hospital for some time recently and It Is thought that this time she will-remain for a considerable length of time. Mrs. E. J, Peery, Mrs. Frank Latta and Mrs. P. L. Arnold attended the Faculty Wives' Club supper party In tho cafeteria of the Bakersfleld Tllel School Wednesday evenlnc. The hostesses were: Abble Stutzman, Dorothy Asperger, Mildred Dalbom, Esther Davis, Miriam Gurr. Naomi Perkins and Dora Peterson. DELANO HARRY COFFEE DEPENDABLE CLOTHIERS SINCE I9O4 FRESNO AND BAKERSFIELD DELANO, Jan. 13.—H. W. Mellen returned on Tuesday night from a . business trip of several days In Los J ^Mr. and Mrs. William C. Eddy and their sons Billy and Dickey spent Tuesday at Fresno on business. Mrn. Minnie Grlswold and her daughters, the Misses Grace and Lyda Cirls- wold, are planning a trip to Bakersfield on Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Prank J. Coddlngton will upend Saturday In Bulceri>fluld attending tho monthly meeting of tho Kern County Farm Bureau. FELLOWS FELLOWS. Jan. 13.—Mr. und Mrs. William Bnckmun of Ulendalo have I loft for their huine after a week's visit with Mr. and Mrs. Ji'sse Wallace of the Associated, and Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Allen of the Santa Fe. Mr. and Mrs. C. 13. Slrnonn, who have I resided In Taft for several mouths, I have moved buck to their home In Fellows. "Billy" Oasey has returned to the home of hl« parents, Mr. and Mrs. V. ('•suMiy, from the West Side Hospital, following a month's Illness duo to a Herlous operation. If a cake isn't evenly baked, it becomes lopsided ... or crusty in one part, and heavy in another, A fluffy, tender cake can be baked only by an even* .Bteady he«t •• the top, bottom Md side*. You couldn't get that with a blote-tqrch! No can of Hills Bros. Coffee will ever "go stale." The vacuum can keeps it FRESH ALWAYS! REDUCED PRICES on PLATES Quick Service Office Over Klmball & Stons Nineteenth and Chester DA. GOODNIGHT One secret ot preparing good food and ot rommttng eof/ee It ercn application of hmat. Drink Hills Bros. Coffee and you will know the importance of even roasting. For Hills Bros. Coffee it roaated a little at a time ... as the blend flows evenly, continuously through the roasters. This process-— Controlled Roasting — is exclusive to Hills Bros. The heat is kept at a steady temperature, and every berry is "done" exactly alike. Each pound has the same match* less flavor — uniform goodness no other coffee has. The ordinary method of roasting coffee is in large batches. In spite of close attention to this operation, it is impossible to roast each batch the same. As a result, disappointing variations in flavor often occur. There's a thrill and constant satisfaction in Hill*. Bros. Coffee! Every cup has the same fragrant aroma and appetizing goodness. Order some today, by name, and look for the Arab trade-mark on the can. « GROUND MIGHT TO TASTE RIGHT HUh Bros. Coffee it correctly ground for best reiuUt by «M» process or any other method. C«»jrlfkl 1989 HJ1U Br»l. HILLS BROSCOFFEE

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