The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 19, 1933 · Page 10
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 10

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 19, 1933
Page 10
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10 THE BAKERSFIELD CALIFORNIA^, THURSDAY, JANUARY SOCIAL EASTERN STARS Local Group Participates in Complimentary Ceremony Held at Visalia Presentation of a 60-yoar emblem to Miss Ida A. Markham of Vlsalla, who has been a member of tho Eastern Star 55 years, and secretary of Martini Washington Chapter No. 13 for 29 years, was a special feature of a big Eastern Star gathering attended by Mrs. Richardson Butterfleld, worthy Brand matron of San Francisco, in Vlsalla last night. Bakorsfleld sent a large delegation •to greet Mrs. Butterflold, Including Mrs. Jessie fialbralth Morris, associate worthy grand matron; Mrs. Adelaide Mahan, deputy grand matron of the thirty-seventh district; Mrs. ILmilso. Maker, Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Parker, Mr*. Kale Newell, Mrs. Jessie M. Knrz, Mrs. Elslo B. Ktiehn, Mrs. Carrie "Wlshon, Mrs. Gertrudo Sullivan, Mrs. Lucy DoArmond and Mrs. Ruby Blnns. ;The gathering was jointly sponsored by Tulare Chapter, No. 94,*Maf- tha Washington Chapter, No. 13, of Vlsalla; Dlnuba Chapter, No. 261; and Monto Vista Chapter, No. 271, of Orosi. • *-«-* Business Women Are Hostesses at Party Desert cacti formed tho central unit of decorations and a Spanish motif prevailed in general appointments when the Business and Professional Women's Club entertained at. a bridge party of 14 tables last night In the . cardrooms of the Masonic temple. Prizes were won by Mrs. H. L. Swink, first; and Miss Jewell Wade, second; John Ruttgers, first, and William Thompson, second. The guest prize went to Frank Johndrow, and a "traveling prize," awarded successively to each guest who made a frame in clubs, was eventually won for permanent holding by William fl'hompson. ;; A Spanish supper was served. New Officers to Preside at Lodge Meeting For Its first meeting under the new administration of officers, El Tejon Parlor, Native Daughters of the Golden West will meet Friday night at 8 o'clock at Eagles hall. Mrs, Georgia Sanders will preside. Several members journeyed to Taft last night to attend Installation services for Miocene Parlor, the rites being conducted by Mrs. Jennie Dennis of Tehachapi, deputy grand president, assisted by Mrs. Katherlne Klneer, acting as grand past president; Mrs. Kate'Phillips, grand secretary; Mrs. Georgia Sanders, grand marshal; and Mrs. Minnie B. Heath, supervising district deputy grand president. |To Confer Degrees ™ at De Molay Meet ,: Tho first degree will be conferred tonight by the Kern Valley Chapter pf De Molay and on Friday night the second degree will be conferred before a local Masonic lodge. J Those for whom the degree work is planned tonight are Charles Patterson, Howard Roland, Gary Freyermuth and Robert Bonested. '• On January 28 a dance will be held at tho local Masonic tomple under S usplces of the San Joaquln Valley Do lolay Association. TO SfflMIS Daughters and Corps to Unite in Ceremony at Hall Friday Evening At annual ceremonies Friday night at 8 o'clock officers will be Installed jointly for tho Daughters of Union Civil War Veterans and the Woman's Relief Corps at Memorial hall, with tho W. R. C. as the hostess organization. Mrs. Gladys Owons will bo the installing officer for tho Relief Corps and Mrs. Winifred Ketchem, tho installing conductress. Mrs. Margaret Summers wilt bo seated as president, succeeding Mrs. Bertha Fenton. Officers of Tent No. 13, D. of V., »3 bo installed include: Mrs. Virginia Preston, president; Mrs. Verniu Spraguc, senior vice-president; Mrs. Juno Stevenson, Junior vice-president; Mrs. Angle Smith, chaplain; Mrs. Suydam, treasurer; Miss Florence Taylor, Mrs. Ada Crosland and Mrs. Abble Dickey, council members; Mrs. Georgia Walters, patriotic instructor; Mrs. Eva Voon, secretary; Mrs. Ma- rcda Baptlsta, press correspondent; Mrs. Lillian Gormly, guide; Mrs. Oeo- gia Greonleaf, guard; Mrs. Anna Hopper, assistant guard; Mrs. Ada Crosland, musician, and Miss Florence Taylor, Miss Una Walters, Mrs. Mabul Bock and Mrs. Louisa Moore, color bearers. RDM-BIER Mission President and Other Leaders to Attend Gathering Tonight George F. Richards' of Salt Lako City, one of the 12 apostles of the Church of Josus Christ of Latter-day Saints, Mormons, and president of the famed Mormon temple In Salt Lake City, Is making a tour of the California Mission of that church and will bo here to conduct a meeting tonight. ISlder Richards will be accompanied through the mission district byAlonzo A, Hlnckley, president of the mission with headquarters at Los Angeles, who will also be present tonight. An ntorestlng program has been • arranged by the, Reverend J. Si Bunt- f, local minister; and It will be conducted by Olenn A. Rlchlns, president of the Fresno district, at the local church. Kldcr Richards Is one of the outstanding figures of the Mormon hurch and his position as president of the temple adds further distinction to his activity. Elder Richards presides over all ceremonies at the temple. The public Is Invited to attend the meeting here tonight. A TOUCH OF RESINOL w»rkf vendors. At first slsjn •* skin JrcvM* s>s>s>ty MMhingj •••!«•! Olnl- •incnt, r*r fr** trial smnpUs *f S*>p "•nd Ointment with Skin Tr»«tm«nt .'h«*M*t writ* ••tin*!, D«p*rtm*nt ••Minor*- Md County Camp Fire Couneil Conducts Annual Election FRATERNAL A. U. S. W. V. Party ' The third of a series of, card parties under auspices of the U. S. W. V. auxiliary will be held Saturday night at the Community hull, Olldalo, with Mrs, Dora Copper us hostess. Prizes will be awarded, refreshments will be served. I. O. O. P. Lodge The regular session of Bakorsfleld Lodge, No. 440, I. O. O. P., was held last night with the newly Installed officers 'In charge, Walter Adklns presided as noblti grand. In celebration of the anniversary of the birth of Thomas Wlldey, founder of the order, the subordinate and Rebekah lodges will attend church in a body. All members have been requested to gather at the educational -building of First Methodist Church, corner of Truxtun and O streets, at 10:45 o'clock Sunday morning, January 22. POSTPONE DINNER A chicken dinner to have been served Friday evening at Panama Church, has been Indefinitely postponed, It was announced today by those In charge. SOCIETY Church Delegates Return From Meet This city Bent many representatives to a Sunday school convention and preachers meeting of tho Church of the Nasarone In Lindsay threo days of this week. Doctor C. B. Chapman, general superintendent, who was the main speaker, is duo Friday night at tho local Nazarene Church. The visitor Is A well-known traveler, lecturer and writer. Among those attending from here were the Reverend 8. H. Erwln. Mrs. J. E.'Hayes, Mrs. Charles Brlte, Mrs. Addle Hicks, Mrs. Homer West, Mrs. Charles Brlscoe, Mrs. Louise Roberts, Harold West, Mr. and Mrs. George Almgren, Mrs. S. Simpson, Mrs. Josephine Olson and H. B. Reimer. Bridge at Stockdale An equestrian motif gave originality to a bridge party of the Delta Thuta Tau sorority last night at Stockdale Country Club, tho appointments being selected In this scheme in recognition of the interest in horseback riding evinced this winter .by most of tho young women of tho chapter. Tallies, which were of woodpulp, bore modernistic silhouettes of riders, and tho table, at tho hour of serving .a three-course dinner, represented a country scene with stables, stockade, and saddle horses, In miniature. Tho hostess committee Included Miss Ger- aldlno Hall and Miss Vivian Kavanaugh. Prizes were won by Mrs. Phil Hlckox and Miss Naomi Barrett; thuso also expressed the motif, being equestrian statuary and a sombrero tray. At a meeting Wednesday night at the home of Miss Alice Heber, president, 2400 Sunset avenue, arrange- i ments will be made for sending a large delegation to a province convention at the Ambassador hotel, Los Angeles, January 28 and 29. Tho chapter roster includes: Mesdames— Harry Llbby - Phil Hlckox. Arthur Erwin Glen Stow Kfmer Goortz Him Dunham, Jr. Leonard Thomp- John Campbell son Joel Reynolds , Lester. Frlck James Arp, Jr. . Misses— Vivian Kava- : Lucille Myers naugh Edytho B,andet- Allce Hebcr tint Naomi Barrett Geraldlne Hall Lillian Rey- Lena Connani nolds Betty Shortf VernaLibby ' ''Peggy Smith Margaret Mercedes , Bishop Jeffries Entertains at Supper Mr. nnd Mrs. W. S. Kennard; 2604 G street, entertained at a .tamale supper at their home last night. Games followed the serving of supper, with prizes given for the various contests. Sharing the jolly occasion were; Messrs, and Mesdames— William McElll- gott E. J. Prlnville E. D. Kearney W. K. Fraser Misses— Dora Stevenson ' Emelda Orusler Children— • Blllle Prlnvllle Lawrence Kearney Blllle Fraser Robert Prlnvllle Eugene..Kearney Gertrude Fraser Twentieth Anniversary Party Hospitality of the George Kursher home, 1214 Sixteenth street, was extended to a small company of guests recently to celebrate the twentieth wedding anniversary of the host and hostess. Supper was served at midnight, following several hours of pedro. Three prizes were given, were present. Eighteen friends Hers From Salt Lake City Mr. and Mrs. R, A. Craig of Salt Lake City arrived Tuesday to spend the remainder of the winter with their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. James Craig on Monterey street. A coast trip from San Francisco to San Diego, with a detour Into 'the Ypscmlto valley is planned for February. Bail'm's Fashion Shop CONTINUING OUR JANUARY CLEARANCE SALE Starting Tomorrow The Balance of Our Stock of Winter Dresses and Coats to Be Disposed of at Cost and Below. NOTE THE PRICES LISTED BELOW COME EARLY FOR CHOICE SELECTION Opal Jackson • • * Complimenting Recent Bride In honor of her new daughter-ln- aw, Mrs. Robert Harman, who was ormerly Miss Betty Burkhart, Mrs. W. C. Harman, 1980 Pacific Drive ntertalned at a shower and tea ut her home Tuesday. Much of tho time was spent at needlework. Many exquisite linen pieces were presented the bride. The guests wero: ' Mesdames— L. S. Harman Monroe Harman David Jones Dan Hart Edwin J. Symmes Roy DeArmond DRESSES-Group One . . . For afternoon, dinner and evening wear. $29.50, $25.00 and $22.50 values. Sizes 14 to 44. Now all at one low price. Only I DRESSES-Group Two . . . For street, sport, afternoon and dinner wear. $15.00, $12.50 and $10.00 values. Sizes 14 to 46. A FOR 10 00 $1100 Out they got at. ONLY 1 DRESSES-Group Three TO GIVE TEA Circle No. 2 of Trinity Methodist Church will entertain at a. silver tea, at the homo of Mrs. A. E. Abbott, 910 Monterey street, Friday afternoon from 2 to B o'clock. Although a num- er of announcements have been sent ut, the affair is open to the public, 1th a cordial invitation to Interested Harry V. Miller F. E. Smith .MHOSaf ford E. L. Harman S. F. Wilson Coy Evlnger Frank Bartlett C. A. Hare Jack Nelson Miss Dorothy Wilson • • • Revelers' Club Miss Violet Anderson entertained tho Revelers' club Wednesday night it her homo, 631 I street, at an evening of bridge. High scores were won t>y Miss Marian Argaln and Miss Lucille Tobln. All appointments wero in a color scheme of red and white. Guests wore Miss Madge Galvin, Miss Gertrude Williams and Mlsa Theima Reynolds. Members Include: Misses— Marian Argaln Marian Hansen Flora Sehamblin Lucille Tobln VIolot Anderson Mary Pleri . Juantta Ray A'era Maggentl Hazel Smith • i Mrs. Garber Visits Mrs. Paul Garber of Monrovia, who arrived by airplane Friday 'for a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. .1. llolson of Stockdale, returned south Tuesday. For sport, street and afternoon wear. Our regular $5.95 line. A Sizes 14 to 44 "'FOR $C95 5 ( WINTER COATS c Lavishly fur-trimmed, silk-lined and J hand-tailored. $39.50 and $35.00 values. Sizes 13 to 46. Out they go at 15 00 New Wash Frocks, Fast Colors, at $1.00 A LARGE SELECTION OF NEW SPRING COATg AND DRESSES NOW ON HAND Bailin's Fashion Shop 1804 Chester Avenue Next to First National Bank at HALF the price of other Quality Mouth'tctuheM UNUSUAL TRIAL OFFEI Al See Page 2 REDUCED PRICES on PLATES Quick Service Office Over Klmball A Stone Nineteenth und Chester DR. GOODNIGHT eople. loral Music is decorations being planned, •will follow the hlte and yellow scheme selected for oneral arrangements. W. C. T. U. MEETS TAFT, Jan. 19. — The Woman's hrlstlan Temperance . Union en.ter- alned members of the Brotherhood lass of the First Baptist Church this ,-eek at the church with a potluck Innes. There were 38 present. Ford ity, Fellows and Taft units wero ostesses. An excellent program was njoyed following, the dinner. SON ARRIVES A son, Clarence, was born today at he Allen Maternity Home, to Mr. and Irs. Albert Bender of Shafter. Mrs. Campbell Re-Elected Leader; Speeches and Reports at Dinner RS. C. I* CAMPBELL of Taft was unanimously re-elected president of the Kern County Camp Fire Executive Council'at Us annual dinner meeting held last night at St. Paul's Episcopal Guild Ijall. Other officers chosen were: Mrs. Marguerite Follansbeo, second' vice- president; Everett St. Clalr, J. H. Mclntosh, Beardsley; and 1 Leslie Adams, Delano, directors. Officers whose terms do 'not expire until next year are O. Thelle, treasurer, and Mrs, C. A. Hare, first vice- president. T«lk en Youth Mrs. J. W. Voorhles was the chief speaker of the evening, talking on the subject, "Young'Folk's Century." Annual reports were presented, revealing the extensive success of the Camp Fire program In Kern county, and the fine activities that are being carried on for the benefit of young girlhood In many communities. Mrs. Voorhles pdlnted out that never In human history havo young people so completely possessed an age as modern youth In the twentieth century. She pointed out all that Is bo- Ing done for youth, such as establishment of centers for young mothers, parental training courses, kindergartens, elementary, high school and scientific help; fine schoolhouses, community protection of the child, such as child labor laws; compulsory education laws, supervised playgrounds, city playgrounds; safety education, children's court and probation offices, scholarship for university training and many other benefits. The speaker dilated upon the value of the Camp Fire organisation and Its stimulus and training for young girls and Its Influence tn building partnership between mothers and daughters. Executive Reporte Airs. W. C. Harman, Kern County Camp Fire executive, and secretary, presented her report stating that there are 30 groups In the county, 20 ol which are In Bakersfleld. She pointed to the fact that the girls have planted d . plot of trees In the county park and have completed many other worthy projects as Individual groups. She announced the Guardian Association will sponsor a fashion show this spring In connection with a birthday program, the theme of which will be, "Making the Most of Me." The Rev. A. S. Donat voiced the grace and Mrs. W. E. Patrick extended greetings from St. Paul's church. Mrs. Campbell, who presided characterized the Kern County Council as a small tidy organization with work extending from Delano to Marl- copa and from Trona to Fellows. She particularly praised the work of the Camp' Fire Guardians' Association and urged general support of the Camp Fire movement. Mrs. Oman Burton reported on th' summer camp where 119 persons weri served, and wh^re the girls earnei 300 honors in various crafts. Fine activities were promoted In the camp many of which carry over into leisure time Interests of the girls at home she eald. Reports Continued Mrs. E. J. Symmes submitted a report on publicity given to Camp Fire activities and told of the success of the Camp Fire Homemakers' Exposl tlpn held recently. E. J. Symmes made a plea to save the wild flowers of Kern county from extinction by promiscuous picking. He Is chairman of tho committee on wild flowers appointed by the Chamber o Commerce and His aides are Lawrence Welll, Lyman Benson, Norman P Thompson and Ralph Thayer. Follow ing his speech the council adopted i resolution urging the Kern County Board of Supervisors to pass an ordl nance to protect the wild flowers. Among other speakers were: Mrs Andrew Hancock, president of the Seventh District California Congres of Parents and Teachers, who drew an analogy between (jj T. A. and Camp Fire work, pointing out the differen approach to the same end, child wel fare; H. L, Morrison, who praised th efficiency, of tho Hummer camp he vis Ued; and Mrs. Viola a, Blodget, wh spnko on Cnmp Fire work; and E. S In line with all auxiliaries In the nlted States, Harold Brown Auxll- ary, No, 1468, Veterans of Foreign Vars, will conduct a membership rive' from now until April, according o plans made at a regular meeting ast evening at Moose hall. Tho De- artment of California and Nevada as offered a prize to the unit In the tate taking In the most new mem- ers. Tho national goal Is 20,000 members. The auxiliary was divided Into two rnups, to be headed by past ipresl- ents. Mrs. Clarence Miller reported that n excellent program, has been ar- anged for a par^y of the post and uxlllary at Memorial hall February 2 at 8 o'clock. The women's drill earn will have charge of the program, nd the serving of refreshments. The auxiliary endorsed tho "Buy .merlcan" plan of using only Amerlan made commodities. The auxiliary voted to s'snd $25 to he V. P. W. orphanage as the second ayment on a life membership. . The drill team met at 7 o'clock, with tlrs. Clarence Miller, captain, assisted y E. Dallas and G. R. Stevenson, of he V. F. W. post, in the drill. Other f fleers of the team are Mrs. A. D. Munden, secretary and Mrs. August .rley, treasurer. The next drill prac- loe Wednesday evening at 8 'clock at the Mooso hall. Following the business hour refreshments were shared with the post members, with Mrs. A. Mclntosh and Mrs. W. I* Farrell, serving. ARY iVE 'arty to Be Held With Post February 22; Drill Team Convenes MOT DUE. ATLO.O.F.MEET Kern Lodge No. 202! I. O. O. F., will receive an official visit from Grand Master H. R. Po-rlrldge of tho grand lodge of California Friday night 1 this week. The Initiatory ceremony f tho order will bo exemplified at </ir. Partridge's request. Visitors from all lodges of tho ounty are being Invited. Committees re now at work In preparations for he evening; the lodge ceremony will >e followed by serving 'of light re- reshments In the banquet room. -#Lowell Pupils Are Honored at Meet L. B. Chenoweth, city superintendent bf schools, conferred certificates .ssued by the Automobile Club of Southern California to members of tho safety council of the Lowell School al a meeting held yesterday. A report on the year's work was presented. The speakers before tHe club during the last semester included: S. Foster, of :ho Automobile Club of Southern California; P. C. PITer, of the city fire department; Sergeant Robert Powers of the Bakersfleld Police department, ind R, Quails, of the high school; Martha Benson and Morton Lavers Sylvia Winer. Officers of the council are: .Wilma Cooper, president; Lois Cremer, secretary, and Mary Alice McKeo, corresponding secretary. The members of the council receding certificates were: Barbara Ross Phyllis Crawford, Clifford Hicks, Al fred Pearce, Allen Dlxon, Laurence Freels, Mary Jo Irwln, Doris Jackson Fay Hayes, Paul Barrle. Betty Jan- Carrlthers, Harry Atel, Chester Prultt Mary Alice McKee, Jean Gelmer. Bllll Miller, Wlmmer Cooper, Lois Cremer Evelyn Lewis, Nathan Hoffman. St. Clalr, who presented the treas urer's report for Mr. Thelle. Program Numbers The program presented Included the following numbers: Instrumental duets 3y Barbara Shomate and Frances Gar rard, accompanied by Mrs. N. Peterson, representing the Watuhlyl group reading, "Imitation of a Musical Gen lus," by Barbara Doss; songs, "Down From the Mountains" and "Down the Stream," Indian' songs by a choru composed pf girls from the Sunow. group under guardianship of Mr.i Symmos and from Miss Elolse Harris group. The singers were Dot Ware Tot Ware, Inez Coffelt, Betty Jan Sherer, Patricia King, Mary Caro Cribble and Barbara Symmes, accom panled by Martha Benson at the plan* and Sylvia Winer on the violin. ; play, "The Road to Adventure," wa presented by Mrs. C. Hum"blo's group Those taking part were luitrf Clark Amelia Miller, Mary Anna Humble Barbara Plnnell, Eleanor Patrick, Evi Osman, Frances Dally, Virginia Rey nolds, Rosalind Dewar, Marjorlo Dan lei, Dorothy Shaw, Vivian Welshar Mary Patricia Lucas, Rosalind Dewar Marilyn Harvey, Eleanor Dlxon, Leo nore Bonzlanza and Audrey "Hughes. Brotherhood to Hold Dinner at Church Tonight Vocal and Instrumental music, are planned for a semimonthly potlUok dinner of, the Church Brotherhood tonight at 6 o'clock at the soolal hall of the First Methodist church educational building, J..C. Wattenberger will preside. Among the soloists will be Mark Llnscotf, who will be accompanied by Mrs. Llnscott, After the business session and program the men will rspalr to the gymnasium, (0 S •TTOCATIONAL Guidance" was the V subject of the discussion 'group >f tho Kern County Union High School Parent Teacher Student Association Wednesday evening, • when ;0 mothers and teachers met, with Jrs. Dana G. Blng as leader. J. W. McDanlel presented tests used In the orientation classes In the junior col- ege. Mr. McDnnlel urged parents o expose their children early In life :o every phase of work in which they are interested in order to develop their natural inclinations. Herbert L. Henly, county, superintendent of schools, talked briefly, urg- ng parents to keep Informed on proposed changes In school legislation now before the Legislature. Many mothers having previously expressed a desire for a family play night in the high school, plans were made by the group for holding one In the near future. Committees will be appointed at the next regular meet- ng. This is being planned especially for students' who are not taking part n the social activities of tho school Members of the high school faculty who entered Into the discussion and were introduced were.: Miss Olivo Chubb, Mrs. Ruth Emerson Miss Lois Smith. Miss Ruth Morgan Miss Elolsc Nelson and Miss Orpha Mae Barnes. After the discussion, tho group joined the fathers'"council for re freshtnents. ''•'•>.'•'..• 'rops and Paints Increases Roster of Students Who Win Distinction Probationary membership cards wen» ssued by Props and Paint, Bakers- leld High School dramatics society, o 20 students who have qualified as pledges by serving five hours in connection with student body or Props • and' Paint plays, during a meeting tjf he organization yesterday afternoon. Those so honored were Misses Vlr- rlnla Cutland, Allecn Hirst, Juno Mc, Vivian Crozfay, Jean Baldwin, 3ena Plerucchl, Helen Lemucchi, Carol •furray, Luclle Ayer and Minerva Tracy; .Tore Hilton, Roy Hubbard, Ross Bellinger, John Besone, Pat Varner, Howard Roland, Warren Freeland, Nathan O'Brien, David Pollock and " 3d Franlclln. , v Pins Awarded It was voted • to award silver metn- >ership pins to active members who lave taken a leading part in .qne ma- or production or minor roles tn thnqe ilays. Members of more advanced standing, some of whom may be ellg- ble for this award after presentation of "Racketty-Packetty House" next week, are Misses Kathleen Campbell, Rosalie ailll, Dessle Lee Hubbard, Lois Champion, Lillian McNamara, Patricia Curran, Leah Williams, Alice Cyder and Yvonne Rapp; David Bacon, Robert Pyle, Kenneth Harmon, Glenn Hartwell and Leonard Winters. Progress was reported in rehearsal* of the coming Props and Paint pro-. ductlon, "The Wedding," In which Miss Aileen Hirst will appear as the bride;' Warren Froeland as the bridegroom; Nathan O'Brien as the bride's* father; Howard Roland as the, best man; David Pollock as the best man; Miss Jean Baldwin, tho bridegroom's mother, and Miss Vivian Crosby, the bride's aunt. Miss Lois Champion is student director of the play. Plan Party Tentative plans wore made for a party to be held by the dramatics society in tho near future. Officers of Props and Paint, are Miss Lois Champion, president; Miss Minerva Tracy, vice-president; Leonard Winters, secretary; Charles Wharton, treasurer, and Miss Ethel Rotin- son, advisor. Ah Interesting meeting was helc Tuesday ove'nlng . 'at 7:30 o'clock In the music hall of the high school Herbert Healy, superintendent, gave u brief talk on the proposed change in the state constitution regarding school funds. He urged all parents to keep Informed about this change of school legislation. Everyone present enjoyed a comparison of foreign education nnd tho present method of education. William H. Nell ably told In a short talk of his education In Scotland. The pret>- ent method of education, especially of California, was told by H. A. Spfndl and Leo B. Hart. Religious Leader to Meet Locally Mrs. J. E. Adams, part-time- director off religious education for the missionary district of San Joaquln, will meet with the teachers and officers of St. Paul's church school tomorrow evening at 6 o'clock at a supper meeting In the Guild hall. Slnco last fall, Mrs. Adams, who lias had special training in Sunday school methods In New York, has been on tho staff ,of St. Margaret's House, Berkeley.? and -has ^ boon devoting 10 days 'each month to conferences with rectors, church school superintendents and teachers throughout the San Joa- quln valley. Mrs. Adams will be an overnight guest of Miss M. D. Gardett, superintendent of St. Paul's church school. f- INTENTIONS TO WED I i <5> ^> George St. Mary, 66, Marlposn, and Lottie Sayles, 65, Bakersfleld. Otis J. Orma'nd, 21, and Alma M. Cranflcld. 18, Tulare. Louis G. Wheeler, 23, and Jessie Lola* Bergsten, 21, Bakersfield. •*SUGAR PRICES REDUCED NEW YORK, Jan. 18. (A. P.)—Several sugar companies today reduced the price of refined 5 points to 3.90 cents a pound. Past Matrons Group Installs Leaders • • Mi-s. Lilllo M. Kelly was recently Installed as president of the Past Matrons Association, Order of' East-s crn Star, at ceremonies following a luncheon served by women of First Baptist church In tho church dining room. She succeeds Mrs, Charlotte Jameson. , OUiurs seated were Mrs. Gertrude ITamlln, vice-president; Mrs. Drucllla Kalloch, secretary; and Mrs. Halite May, treasurer. On February 11. Mrs. Kelly will receive members at her home at 7:30 o'clock for n meeting und hl-JlnUs. 4 * • '— DEEP SNOW IN YOSEMITE YOSRMITK. Jan. 10. (U. P.I—More than 12 inches of snow had fallen here up to today, the heaviest fall of the winter. The thick snow blanket was 20 Inrhes deep In the Yomimlte valley. NO OTHER SUDS WILL DO NO, tT$ THE OMIY KIND I , USE. NEVER MlNP.lU.66T I rr soMewHeae eise j I'M SORRY MRS. USKE I MALL OUT OF IT T- WON'T SOME OTHER SOAP DO? FUSSY ABOUT LAUNDRY | SOAR AttNT THEY ALL PRETTY MUCH ALIKE? I SHOULD SAY MOT! I'VE TRIED THEM ALL IN MY WASHER-AND VTHERE'S NOTHING LIKE RINSOTO GET CLOTHES .SNOWY WHITE [ THE SUOS! RINSO SUDS ARE tTHICK AND CREAMY —AND THEY'RE SO EASY ON MY HANDS WHY DO YOU SAY THAT? WHAT MAKES RINSO DIFFER- ' ENT PROM ANY; OTHER SOAP WUU BE THRILLED WITH THE WHITENESS OF A RMSO WASH. ITS SUDS ARE GREAT FOR DtSHES.TOO THEN I THINK lit TRY IT. I HATE WATERY SUbS NEXT WASHDAY , NO WONDER MRS. LAKE \ [ *RAVED* ABOUT RINSO! I J USED IT IM MY WASHER *\ IS WEEK- AND MY WASH \ IS WHITER THAN EVER./ SM^te"****^- -Ssiiif^ss 10 facecloths' 'j {"ndkwchiefs- 4 n »Plcins j "{"we-drcsses <5 piUow ewes , n '« ht £°wns 5«he«u l«pron 3 table-cloths "PfW Jocks 17 towels i pieces underwear W«o i, marvelous I. ,.,u _.. * **"' p . 4 J araM •oak qut dirt—-sai 11 shirt j 1 bed pad 3 quilts « P«i» overall, 2 bat jrugs 1 bathrobe I 1 t « V

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