The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 18, 1933 · Page 5
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 5

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Bakersfield, California
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Wednesday, January 18, 1933
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THE fiAKERSFlELD CALIFORNIA**, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 18,1033 5 Evangelist to Be Heard at Baptist Church in February Hume Deplores Clause in U. S. Immigration Law in •Talks to Teachers Deploring the clause in the United States'Immigration Act of 1924 discriminating against Japan, and pleading for better understanding between the United States and the orient, Samuel Hume, executive secretary of the Council of Oriental Relations was the speaker Tuesday afternoon before members of the Bakersfleld Teachers' Clul>. The session was held at 4 o'clock at the Emerson school auditorium, with Mrs. Halite Hoy presiding. ; Elimination of the clause will not . increase the number of Japanese coming Into this country, If the exclusion is" on a quota basts, and will be a factor for promoting good will, the lecturer believe^ Commenting upon the necessity for friendly relations with the sons of Nippon, he called Japan tho only stable government In tho Pacific able to form a bulwark for the Pacific United States against Russian penetration. That' trade rivals are taking advantage of the United States' mistake was pointed out. Mr. Hume concluded by saying all intelligent people should be praying for friendship between China and Japan and for a stablo government In China. A petition in connection with wild flower protection was presented. Informal discussion disclosed favorable consideration, but action was deferred pending further investigation. * *-»•»• Delano Folk Attend Revival at Wasco DELANO, Jan. 18.—A group of local church people motored to Wasco on Monday night to attend revlva! services \ being held In the Methodist Church. Tho Rev. William C. Eddy, pastor of the local Methodist Church, Is preaching at the meetings this week. He nnd Mrs. Eddy were honor guests at a 6 o'clock dinner given by the Wasco congregation on Monday night. . . Others who went were Mr. and Mrs, A. M. Salisbury, Mrs. Ben C. Shearer Mlsa Janet Struthers and E. M Smith. GIVE CARD PARTY . PRUITVALE, Jan. 18. — Misses Eu- djora Baldwin and Thelma Beavers were joint hostesses Saturday evening to a group of their young friends a the Jenkins road homo of the former The evening was spent playing flv hundred, with refreshments being served at a late hour. Lela Stanley and Roy Wagner were awarded firs prizes for hlrfh score In flvo hundred while Mary Ellen Allen and Derwooi Frost received the consolation awards Those who enjoyed tho evening wer Lela Stanley, Virginia Stahl, Grac< Breckendorf, Mary Ellen Allen, Der wood Frost, Don Tracy, Lawrenc Heath, Roy Wagner, Luther Johnson Jim Stanley and the hostesses, Eudora Baldwin and Thelma Beavers. Harry W, Vom Bruch to Lead Inspirational Services Here W HAT promises to be one of the outstanding religious events oft ho year for Bakersfleld First Baptist Church Is the coming 1 of Evangelist Tarry W. Vom Bruch of Chicago and his party of musicians, to tho local hurch on February 12 for a several week series of services. Evangelist Vom Bruch, though a roung man, has had natlon-wldo ex- ierlonce and has conducted over 1000 campaigns Up the last few years, according to the Rev. F. .O. Belden, local mstor. Speaking of the evangelist, he Reverend Mr. Belden continued: "His messages have stirred great cities, and his methods havo won for ilm scores of friends. Ho comes to Bakorsfleld from Bradford, Pa., where has just closed a successful cam- >atgn. He recently returned from the Hawaiian Islands, where he conducted meetings in the city of Honolulu. He preaches without fear or favor, and. while forceful will never be personal. He stands for the gospel as found In :he Bible. This should be a campaign long to bo 'remembered, and all churches are cordially Invited to attend. "He Will come assisted by "Walter McDonald, song leader, and Jimmle Davis, pianist. All throe of the men, lowever, sing, and their singing Is a 'eature In the meetings. Of a recent service held with tho Boulevard Methodist Episcopal Church of Blngham- ton, N. Y., the pastor, Doctor Crandall, wrote: "Harry Vom Bruch has come to be a household name.in Blnghamton and vicinity. Literally thousands of people for miles around were reached and benefited. Great throngs of people, taxing the capacity, and more, of our church, attended night after night for four weslcs. On Saturday nights oven standing room was gone before tho opening hour." Freshmen Will Be Received at Wasco "WASCO, Jan. IS.—Preparations are being made to receive the first midyear freshman class In the Wasco High School on February 6. The class of about 20 will necessitate securing another teacher In tho high school. Mrs. Mildred Miles of Long Beach has, been hired to take charge of the freshman class and a regular course has been outlined. The class will also Include several who will have to repeat the work of the first semester. TO PREACH 'HARRY W. VOM BRUCH TRIMBLE CLUB Thursday, Friday Beautiful Permanent* With Soft, Deep Natural Waves and Ringlet Endsl Completel Guaranteed I $1.25 $1.95 $2.95 $5.00 ANY TWO: T HE regular business meeting of the Ordena P. T. A. was held at the home of Mrs. A. Tobler. After a short business session, the afternoon was spent In tying a quilt for Mrs. B. Olldden, a recent bride. Refreshments were served by the hostess. Twelve members were present. The next meeting will be January 20, at the homo of Mrs. H. Short. McKIttrlck P. T. A. held Its regular monthly meeting recently at the home if Mrs. Ralph James after the business meeting a social hour was spent ilaylng five hundred. High scores were won by Miss Viola Green and bo Anderson, consolation prize went o Mrs. J. J. Miller. The hostesses for ho evening were Mrs. Ralph James and Mrs. O. Harris. Officers were installed and a talk was heard by Mrs. Katie Davis, organizer, when the Ivy Tttlmble Club met recently at the home of Mrs. Ivy Borgwardt on Union avenue for a dinner party and business meeting. Tho club is a subsidiary organization of Sequoia Circle No. 300, Neighbors of Woodcraft. Roll call was responded to by quotations. Those installed were Mrs. Lucy Minner, president; Mrs. Odessa Klzzalr, vice-president; Mrs. Ivy Borgwardt, secretary; Mrs. Lily Ingram, treasurer; and Miss Edna Edwards, correspondent. The next meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Minnie Qoble, 239 Qulncy street. Those attending were Mesdames Minnie Goble, Mury B. Hampson, Lucille Lester, Nellie Broome, Ivy Borgwardt, Marlon Mott, Isabel Pollock, Vernle Sprague, Josie Goodwin, Myrtle. Weaver, Jean Wells, Dora Dresser, Prances Nations, S. Salee, Katie Davis, Ella M. Heath, Mae Moon, Ella Llghtner, Lily Ingram, Jessie Stokes, Alice Smith; Myrtle Stclgelman, Lila Oldaker, Pearl Harding, Elizabeth Edwards, Lucy Minner, Odessa Klzzalr, and the Misses Veral Woolsey and Edna Edwards. Wardrobes Being Prepared for Characters in Coming Fantasy -Miss Ethel Robinson, versatile director of dramatics at Bakersfleld High School and Junior College, has successfully become a doll's dressmaker under exigencies arising from the high school student body's production of "Rackotty-Packotty House," slated for presentation here Thursday and Friday, January 26 and 27. The technical difficulty of the play, which deals chiefly with the Inhabitants of two dollhounea, la to present the dolls during several scenes as they appear to humans, and In others as tho dolls appear to each other. Consequently all tho gay costumes of the living "dolls" must be reproduced in miniature. As a matter of fact, Miss Robinson found It impossible to obtain the type of doll necessary for tho play, and had not only to fashion the 'doll clothes, but to remodel tho dolls themselves. However, the dolls have now been completely outfitted and as Boon as their houses aro completed, Bakersfleld people may be given a preview of tho characters they are to see brought to life upon the stage In the show window of a local store. Kllmanskegg and -Rldlcklls, ladies of the Victorian period with their layers and layers* of petticoats and lace-ruffled pantalets,, are in contrast to the modern Lady Patsy, with her long, form-fitting gown. Peter Piper, tho hero of tho play, wears the swallow- tall coat and spindle-shank trousers of the "good old days," while Lords Rupert, Prances and the rest are seen in the light flannels and dark coats of today, the entire costume in each case being a replica of the costume worn by the high school players, but reduced to fit an 8-lnch doll. Panorama Heights Snow Party Scene Skiing' and tobogganing were main diversions when a number of. young people from Bakersfleld enjoyed a «now party at Panorama Heights, above Balance Rook, recently. Dinner was served with Mlsa Helen Oyder as hostess, at tho Order cabin, Those In the party were Helen Gyder, LaVtnla Cox, Evelyn McCoy, Allen Qyder, Patricia Curran, Mary Llppin- eott, Vernon Albrltton, Bill Sheffield, Reno. Gardiner, Leo Gndborry, John Capltan, Molvin Qlllum, Herman Glenn, Jack Curran, Kenneth MoCardlo and Ralph Damon. State Educational Head to Be Speaker McPARtiAND, Jon. 18.— J. P. Dale, member of the state department 'of education, will be the speaker of the evening at tho McParland Grammar School auditorium, Monday evening, January 23. He will speak between the hours of 7 and 9. His subject will bo, "Parental Education." Mr. Dale has been conducting classes In Bnkersflcld on tho same subject. Mrs. R, A. Broadwoll, program chalrtnan for the local Parent Teacher Association, has arranged Interesting musical numbers. PROGRAM FOR CLASS Allan B. Parker's Bakersfleld High School intermediate orchestra furnished musical entertainment for •members of the sophomore class at their meeting yesterday afternoon, presenting an enjoyable program of soml-clasalcal numbers. Ralph Quails, forward on the Driller basketball varsity, gave a talk on athletics and urged stronger student support of the cacre game. Announcement was made of tho "Big B" dance, scheduled for Saturday evening of this week. Officers of the sophomore class are Bob Stlern, president; Miss Dorothy Hnnawalt, vice-president; Miss Barbara Day, secretary! Miss Raechel Rnnkln, treasurer, and Wallace Johnson, adviser. 4 « » WASCO DANCE SUCCESS WASCO, Jon. 18.—The danco sponsored recently by the Wasco Woman's Club was a most successful affair and netted tho club treasury nearly $30, Mrs, Colver Jones, president of' the club, was general chairman, assisted by other members In serving; the lunch and managing the affair. -<§> 100 Bidden to Silver Tea of Trinity Circle o- Irwltatlons have been Issued to 100 guests for "open house" and a •liver tta Friday afternoon from Z to B o'clock by Mrs. Myra Wai- laee Dost at the latter'* home, 810 Monterey street. The affair la being sponiored by Circle No. 2 of the women's pounoll of Trinity Methodist Church. Mrs. J. W. Voorhles and the Reverend and Mrs. E. B. C6le will receive the gueita. Mn. J. Krauter and Mra. W. J. Aubrey will pour. A musical program will be presented during the afternoon. Whither Youth Is Subject of Sunday "Whither Yputh" will be the subject Sunday night of Leonard Dal- qulst, secretary for tho Y. M. C. A. for Kings and Kern counties, at First Congregational Church. Mr. Dalqulst comes to Bakersfleld highly recommended, and Is said to have mado an extensive study of his topic. BIG'T DANCE SLA1EDJPRDAY High School Set to Enjoy Annual Event Sponsored by Lettermen Arrangements for the '"Big B" sport dance, to be given In tho hlfrh school gymnasium Saturday evening, were completed ixt a meeting of the high school lettcrmcn yesterday afternoon. The committee on music. Including Bill Thornton and Wnrren Freeland, announced that the Rees orchestra had been selected to pluy for this annual social event sponsored by the letter club. Miss Mary Jacobs, school social chairman, Is directing plans for tho affair, assisted by Ralph Quails, In charge of tickets; Kenneth Beavers, In charge of refreshments; Dennis Keran, Roger Blanc, Bob Morelll and all pledges to tho club, in charge of decorations. Officers of the Big B Society are Homer Beatty, president; Bob Morelll, vice-president; Ralph Quails, !«ecre- tary-trpasurer; Roger Blanc, sergeant- at-arms; D. M. Griffith and J. E. Loustalot, advisers. Finger Wave, Shampoo, Hair Cut, Marcel Clean-up Facial, Arch or Manl- cure HENNA PACK—With Flpger Wave or (J»-| j\f\ Marcel «Dl«UU State Licensed Operator* Not a School! «< Le Roy Gordon Beauty Salon Phone 5605 311 Hopkins Bldfl. Open • a. m. to 8 p. m. Emerson Study Circle will meet In room 24 at 1:30 Thursday afternoon. At 2:30 the P. T. A. members and heir friends will visit the Peacock Dairy and Creamery. Transportation vlll be provided for those without cars. The cars will leave promptly at 2:30 and return at 4 o'clock. Members are requested to come and bring their rlends. During the Christmas season, several of our members met at Mrs. Hugh Smith's and tied six comforters which were given to families in need of warm bedding. Tho regular business meeting of the Lincoln school. P. T. A. -will be held Wednesday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock. Herbert L,. Healy, county superintendent, will speak on tho recent legislative measures. The program will consist of a selection by the 2-A grade verse speaking choir and a play "The Weo Modern Class" by the intermediate grades. Refreshments will be served at the close of the meeting. $1.00 ANY WATCH REPAIRED.......* Materials Uttd at Cost Reader's Jewelers 1522 N!n«te*nth Street HOARDED GOLD Wf pay «Mh for your old unuukli geld J»w- dry »r dtntsl |tld. Q«t UMful dillari fir yiur UMliti uraii •' frMllui SMtali. THE WICKERSHAM CO. Corner Nineteenth and I Street* Wl Do Nit Enmity Outlld* SollllUri , HONORED AT PARTY Mr. and Mrs. Edward E. Harvey are now at home to their friends at their home, 1921 Orange street. The Harveys were the recipients of a recent charivari and shower party ar- rangqd by a group of friends who called upon the newlyweds to wish them happiness. Mrs. Harvey was Mrs. Leila Compton before her marriage. Mr. Harvey is connected with tho Santa Pe Railway Company. The wedding took place in Vlsalia. Entertainment at tho party was arranged by Mrs. Charles H.- Hulme, and Mrs. Q. J. Baptle, Mrs. Grover Shotkelford and Mrs. Forest E. Wll- lard and Mrs. Read Wlllard who assisted In serving. Those attending were the Reverend and Mrs. Charles H. -Hulme, Messrs, and Mesdames D. Ratzlaff, O. A. Gary, Charles Ritchie, Read W. Wlllard, 'G. J. Baptle, Jess Carlock, Pete McCart and Forest E. Willard; Mesdames Howard Ireland, R. T. Mlnton, Flossie Stleman, Grover Shackelford, John Harmon and Sam Zachary; Misses Marjorlo Wlllard and Albert Mlnton and children, Virginia Zachary, Mary Ann Carlock, Betty Jano Carlock, and Janice Wlllard. Book Section Will Meet on Thursday McFARLAND, Jan. 18. — The book section of the McFarland Woman's Club will meet Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the American Legion clubrooms. Mrs. E. P. Janes, chairman of the section, will preside, and she has announced that a special feature will be a book review by Mrs. R. A. Broad- woll. She will review "My Book," by Mary Roberts Rhlnehart. Mrs. Janes Invites members and friends of the club to attend and bring their hand sewing. •*GIVE CHOW MEIN DINNER McFARLAND, Jan. 18. — Mr. and Mrs. K. L. Steinberger recently gave a chow meln dinner at their homo here. Places were marked for Mr. and Mrs. Carl Sebastian and niece of Wasco, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Stelnberger and daughter, Anna, the host and hostess and their son, Junior Stelnberger. . GIVE SURPRISE PARTY •SHAPTER, Jan. 18.— Tho home, of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Wedge was the scene on Monday night of a surprise party given for their daughter Annabel. Those present were Elaine Anderson, Prances Mldgeley, Willene. Camp, Daphna McKlnlay, Virginia Meadows, Edith Sly, Reynold Mettler, Blynn Scott, Prank Johnson, Richard nrid Murray Arnold and. Mr. and Mrs. Don Wedge. Special guests of Mr, and Mrs. Wedge were Mr. and Mrs. P. L. Arnold and Mrs. Q. D. Hare. Cards and dancing were tho chief entertainment. Refreshments were served. * « » The cotton boll worm Inflicts about $104,000,000 In damages to cotton, corn, tobacco and tomatoes in the United States each year. A Girl's Periodic Pains G IRLS who are developing into womanhood and women in middle life —in ^ct* women of all ages, should take Dr. Piercers Favorite Prescription to smooth, their way. __ Also for those suffering from weakening drain, and, for pains in the side, headache and nervousness. Mrs. Lois A. Garllnger of 2158—llth St., Riverside, says: "When I was attending school I would develop nose bleed, and I lost many days due to periodic pains. I would be confined to bed, would bloat, followed by severe pains so terrible I could not describe them. Sty mother ifrged we to-take Dr. Plerce's Favorite Prescription and after I had fin. (shed on* bpttTe I had no more suffering." Wrll* Pr. fUre.'i CUiUc, Buffalo, N. Y. ENJOY DINNER PARTY McFARLAND, Jan. 18.— Entertaining at their country home here Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Stelnberger were hosts to a number of friends at a dinner party. Covers were laid for Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Moonmw and daughters, Ethel, Veda, Eunice and Myrtle Moomaw; Mr. and Mrs. K. L. Stelnberger and their son Junior, the host and hostess und their daughter Anna. Other guests who enjoyed the afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. Steln- berger were Mr. and Mrs. Clark Johnson of Earllmart and Misses Marie C. Lourenzo and Lottie jLong. ' HOW MODERN WOMEN LOSE FAT SAFELY Gain Physical Vigor — Youthfulness With Clear Skin and Vivacious Eyes That Sparkle With Glorious Health Here's the recipe that banishes' fat and brings Into blossom' all tho natural attractiveness that every woman possesses. Every morning take one half teaspoonful of Kruschen Salts In a glass of hot water before breakfast—cut down on pastry and fatty meats—go light on potatoes, butter, cream and sugar—In 4 weeks get on the scales and note how many pounds of fat have vanished. Notice also that you have gained in energy—your skin Is clearer—you feel younger In body—Kruschen will give any fat person a joyous surprise. Get a bottle of Kruschen Salts—tho cost Is trifling and it lasts 4 weeks. If even this first bottle doesn't convince you this.Is the easiest, safest and surest way to lose fat—If you don't feel a superb Improvement In health—so gloriously energetic—vigorously alive —your money gladly returned. But be sure for your health's sake that you ask for and get Kruschen Salts. Get. them at Hughes Drug Store, Nineteenth and Chester, Kimball & Stone, Eastern Drug Co., Service Drug Co. or any drugstore In the world.—Adv. Women! Regular $1.95 Permanent Wave For Appointments Phone 4700 $125 1 New American Beauty Permanent Wave The newest achievement in, hair chemistry. Will not stain, Injure or discolor the most, delicate gray or light colored hair, and will leave that soft natural gloss that all other permanouts lack. Regular $5.00. $O95 WEILL'S BEAUTY SHOP Use Your Charge Account—Watch for Our Weekly Special Weill's January Clearance Sale!! Hurry!! Hurry!! Last Three Days Chiffon and Service Weight Silk Hose Values to $1.95 66c PAIR 45 and 48-gauge stockings — Included In this bargain lot. Main Floor 36-inch Fine Quality Bleached Muslin 9c Yd. Limit, 10 Yards to • Customer Main Floor Look! 81x99 Pequot Sheets Limit, 4 Sheets to a Customer. 94c 80x90 Colored Bedspreads 50c Buy now. You'll save almost one- half of the original price. EA. 70x80 Plaid Sheet Blankets 50c Rote, Blue and Lavender A Final Cleanup. Hurry! Misses' Spring: Sweaters Cunning and Smart 1 Brand new sweaters at thiw one low price. . . See them before you buy. Basement 36-Inch Outing Flannel 36-Inch Printed Challies 36-Inch Plain Broadcloth "36-Inch Vat Dye Prints Old-Fashioned Bargain Table. Hurry! Hurry! Be Here at 9 a. m. for This Item Lovely Silk Undies Lovely Silk Undies—Slips, gowns dance, sets, chemise. Regular $1.95 panties, $1.44 A Special Purchase of 600 Cannon Towels Heavy double- thread Cannon towels . . with colored border. 9 to 10 a. m. Only Women's Sport Oxfords $1.00 Pr Batement Only 23 Pairs Men's Shoes $1.00 P , Basement Regular $6.95 Dark Brown and Cocoa Suede Jackets Styles for Both Misses and Men $ 4 A special concession' from the manufacturer brings these quality jackets at this low price. They are great. Batement Pretty CAPESKIN GLOVES Regular $1.95 Brown or Black Fancy or Plain Cuff OUT THEY GO Heel Hugger Arch Shoes $1.95 Pr. Not Every Size In Every Style Values to $5.00 Tiffin New Crystal GLASSWARE Values to $1.50 Fruit Bowls, Candlesticks, Cheese and Cracker Sets— and mnny other useful Items. 89c Large Size Colored DOOR MATS Regular $1.25 mats. Protect your floors with one of these colored mats . $1. Plain White St. Dennis Cup and Saucer 5c Limited Quantity, So Hurry Thursday New Spring SKIRTS All Wool Flannel $-195 1 They're here! New shirts featuring bright colors for spring . . . well made, fit perfect. Basement

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