The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 20, 1933 · Page 10
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 10

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Friday, January 20, 1933
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10 THE BAKERSFIELP CALIFORNIAN, FRIDAY, JANUARY 20, 1933 Q 0 C1 163 KERN PUPILS TO BE GRADUATED Bakersfield, Beardsley, Tafl, Standard Districts to Hold Programs Stepping from grade school Into high school will be an experience for 36.1 boys and girls In Kern county when the present school semester ends on January 27. Promotion will tnke place In all schools, and> new classes will be organised. With tho exception of Taft, Beardsley and the Stnndnrd grammar schoojs will be the only districts with graduating classes outside of Bakersfield. The city school graduates from tho Kmerson, Washington and Lincoln buildings will number 140. The Emerson building will have 52 graduates; the Washington, 00, and tho Lincoln, 2S. The Beardsley and Standard Schools will have classes of 6 and 7, respectively. Simple exercises will be conducted for the pity school graduates on Friday, January 27, between 11 and 12 o'clock. A public program will be held for the graduates of tho Beardsley School on Friday evening, January 27. Judge Allan B. Campbell will ho the speaker at exercises for tho Standard School graduates on tho same night. Members of Security Lodge, F. & A. M. will witness the conferring of the second degree by a team from Bakersfield Chapter of De Molay tonight, beginning promptly at 7'.30 o'clock, It was announced by Fred Xeerganrd, worshipful master. The first degree was conferred on the four candidates, Charles Patter son, Carl Freyermuth, Robert Bono gted and Howard Roland, last evo- Tjlng. Mr. Neergaard was Introduced ns a new member of the advisory board. Robert Strauss is master councilor for the chapter. Lawrence Klwood will give a talk on De Molay and W. R. Carter will speak on Masonry. Refreshments will be served. Members of the De Molay degree team Include John Hale, Charles Newjberry, Phil White, Lawrence Elwood, John Plerson, Asa Meudell, Jr., Marvin Mongold, Charles Shaw ant] Gerald McCall. Brotherhood Is Addressed Here by Supervisor Jack Byfleld, rural school supervisor of attendance, child welfare and physical education spoke on "Getting By," when members of the Methodist Church Brotherhood met at Oechsll hall last evening. It was voted to hold "horn* night" the flrit Thursday df each month, having a special program at that time for fathers, mothers and children. It was decided also to correlate the brotherhood meetings with the Brotherhood clnss of the Sunday school, with J. C, Wattenbargtr as president of both, Mark Ulnscott provided vocal music last evening, accompanied at the piano by Mrs, Llnacott. Volleyball and basketball in the gymnasium were enjoyed by the men after the dinner. EXTRAVAGANZA IS READY FOR JOB'S DAUGHTERS PLANNIMTS To Receive Grand Guardian at Reception January 24; Fashion Tea Slated Looking forward to nn IntnranUng and unusunlly busy Kenson, Bnkers- fleld Bethel of Job's Daughters has outlined a calendar of social affairs. This month's chief event, of course, will bo the official visit January 24 of Mrs. Thella Bacheldor, grand guardian, of Berkeley, at 7:30 o'clock In connection with a regular meeting to bo presided over by Miss Betty Graham, honored queen. Refreshments and carda will follow. Other events Include: fashion tea In mid-February for the educational fund. Minstrel show In March In connection with the Do Molnys. "Kid" party In April for members of tho bethel. Dance In May to which all friends of the organization will be bidden. Election and Installation In June. Members of Taft bethel are being Invited to be present during the visit of Mrs. Bacheldor. ' MEETS AT VISALIA TO ELECT OFFICERS TAFT, Jan. 20.—A meeting of representatives of all the Knights of Columbus councils In tho Fifteenth district will be held in St. Mary's hall tonight. Officers of VIsalla council will take the chairs and conduct the meeting. District Deputy Joseph T. Fitzgerald, with his staff, will be present to present the particulars of the supreme knight's message to the membership. All members of the Taft council! and sister councils arc urged to attend. Refreshments will be served. I DELANO, Jan. 20.—Frank J. Cod- dlngton, director of the Delano Farm Center, accompanied by Mrs.' Coddlng- ton, went to VIsalla on Tuesday and attended an all-day district meeting of tho Farm Bureau at which dele gates from Kern, Tularo, Kings Fresno and Merced counties were present. Meetings were held In tho VIsalla Civic Auditorium. Edward Blackburn president of the California State Farm Bureau, was a speaker; also Alex Johnson, secretary of tho state federation, and representatives from the Credit Flnancn Corporation. Drip Coffee has come to town ( It haf^ changed the coffee \ customs of a nation J Entirely new — Distinctly different — Far more flavor — Far less cost — Impossible? Try it ! Like it a lot —• or your money back ! At your grocer's now Latest lAodtl ' DRIP Coffee Maker and 1 It), of Schilling DRIP Coffee Jl.?** at your grocer* or send 41.20 t o A Schilling & Co., San Francisco. Money back if not satisfied. For Percolator or ordinary Coffee Pot use Standard Schilling Coffee as usual. Brilliant Talent Assembled for Annual Fun Fest of Woman's Club An extravaganza that will froth and parklo with .song, dance and merrl- nent will be tho "Follies of 1938," to >e presented at tho annual high jinks •>f the Bnkersfleld Woman's .Club on Monday night, and all the nets were •Irtually In a state of perfection to- lay. Noted characters of radio land, .he stage and screen, have been assembled by Mrs. Theron Taber, gen- rat chairman, who will act as master of ceremonies at the funfost. "Ben Bernle's Orchestra" will set he evening In motion, after -which a 'antasy, "The Cock, the Mouse and he Little Red Hen," will be presented. Mrs; M. F. WIlcox Is creating this part of the fun with Mrs. C. L. Claf- In, Mrs. Frank Halmes, Mre, Chester O'Neill, Mrs. J. W. Byfleld and Miss Mary Bns.i as aides. A noted toi-ch singer, a modern version of "Romeo and Juliet," a panto- nline, "Tho Fickle Professor," a •ouple of magicians who promise to nhange the most staid and dignified club membern Into giddy play girls, and inuny other fantastic entertainers will bo .present, It Is promised. The jinks will be open only to club neinbom, and this year's affair IB ex- iccted to draw a record crowd. * DRUIDESSES GIVE SUQX5SHL PAR1Y Thirteen tables were filled for last evening's party of Sumner Circle, Order of Druldesses, at Druids hall In Enst Bakersfield. Bridge, five hundred and pedro were played; 26 prizes wore awarded. The affair was considered BO successful, another was scheduled, for February 16. To Mrs. Mary Marsten, arch Druldess, was consigned the credit for heading the committee on arrangements. Prizes at bridge were won by Mesdames W. C. Willis, N, C. Houie and O. J. Williams; Mr. Williams, J. J. Hoffernan and C. W. Miller. Five hundred winners were Miss Ol- lle Davis, Mrs. Carrie Miller, Mrs. Mattle Cnrlson and J. J. Thomas, J. M. Cnlloway and Clarence Kephart. Those successful at pedro were Mrs, Blanche Slsson, Mrs. Lorraine Lunceford, Mrs. Gertrude Hlgley and J. M. Sturglll. Miss Rita Gerson received u special prize. llers, but, were pictured on the programs. Tho standing committee on arrangements, Messrs, nnd Mendames H. J. Burt, J,. V. Balfans, H. J. Brandt, H 1 . A. Splndt hnd C» M v Johnson, was assisted by Messrs, and Mesdames John 'Compton, Clyde N. Hlslop and SOCIETY For Harriett Dermlt Mrs. Philip T. Dennis and members of her daughter's Camp Fire group ...„ -...„ managed a complete surprise In honor ed In tho Spanish ball- °' the birthday anniversary of Miss El**Dejnn. Not only did Harriott Dennis, age 13 years, recently. The affair was held at the Dennis home, 926 Qulncy street, Mrs. Mar- Balloon Motif tit Dane* Balloons' wero the' dominant figure In the decorative scheme Wednesday night when the Mlercolen Dancing Club entertained., room of Hotel the floating balls of various colors abound from tho walls a.nd chande- 19. B. Budge. Music was 'furnished by Hornkohl's orchestra. Among the members are: • Messrs, and Mesdames— Frank D.. J. Holson B. M. Lewis K. B. Budge C. Homer Hopkins H. L. Holmes Ira Lackey J. H. Thornber Phil Collins Perry Brlte Geo. Haborfeldo O. W. Hlndman Thomas Downs Theron Taber , R. H, Smythe Frank Fetner J. C. Gault L. N. Rlley J. H. Redstone Harold Tllton J. Bruce Payne C. E. Anderson V. D. SoRelle Clinton Johnson C. R. Porter E. H. Hendrickson H. T. Strong Geo. Henderson C. N. Htslop Qeo, Hay H. R. Jackson Geo. W. Gurr Big "B" Dance Is Scheduled Saturday For weeks the talk of tho campus chatterers and subject of pertinent comment by tho gossipy school columnists, tho "Big B" dance will become a matter of fact In the Bakersfield High School gymnasium tomorrow evening. A list of those In attendance would read like a "Who's Who" of the high school and Its alumni, as It Is the one event that few of the socially-Inclined students miss. All Is In readiness to provide entertainment for a full house, according to Homer Beatty, president, of the letter club. Attention Is directed, however, to the fact, that while all students,. alumni and their Invited friends will be welcome, no person beyond high school nge will be permitted to attend as a "stag." Taft ScoUt Troop Holds Big Meeting TAFT, Jan. 20.— Taft Troop No. 28, Boy Scouts, held Its regular meeting this week In the Scout -barracks with Scoutmaster Kenneth Wenzel in charge. The sccoutmaater told of plans for tho board of review and court of honor. Herbert G. Arndt of tho troop committee gave a talk on the snow trip being planned. Ray Mlnner, C. B. Parkinson, Howard Burdette, Rod McDonald and Joe Bios, nearly all commltteemen, gave short talks. Many. Scouts received badges at the regular ceremony. Three Scouts received tenderfoot badges, they belng^Elton Howard, Dewey Me-, Clellen and Robert Garlow, while Reginald Barber and Phil Kilmer received second-class badges. Hiram Torrey led In the Soout benediction at the close of tho meeting. Assistant Scoutmaster Leroy Wlg- glngton assisted Scoutmaster Wenzel. Auston Beauty School 1513 Eighteenth Street Phone 1871 Permanents $1.25, $1.50, $2.00, $3.00 Clean-up Facial 25c Steam Facial....... 35c Arch Facial 15c Manicures 25c Dry Finger Wave ... 25c Wet Finger Wave... 15c Enroll now for low prle* tuition before new law go«» Into effect. Frit hair cuts and marcels dally. Have ulrlg who would Ilk* to work for room ind board while attendlnn school. S. L. Kaar ,F. A. Casqady A. B. Tleck J. C. Beggn Harrison Elliott Harvey Stewart C. M. Johnson L. V. Bnlfanz H. J. Burt H. J. Brandt Hi A. Splndt T. A. Beaty E. P. Melsen- . helmer Frank Kratka T. F. Burke •• M. O. Brlttan s L. O. Partly J. L. Compton Porter B. Turner W. C. Clark 3. P. O'Neill W. B. Blackaby C. H. Landed H. T. Angel C. L. Taylor W. J. Hnberfeldo A. E. Ames C. V. Rodeen H. B. Fisher H. B. Mery- weather J. A. Durnal George A. McLean Edwin J.Symmes Glenn Stock- Henry C. Mack bridge J. B. Haralson L. C. Quick R. T. Neldeffer H. A. Anderson C. C. Keen E. L. Hlckman Ward AVatson Doctors and Mendames— R. M. Jones F. Kenneth E. H. Van Meter Hnmlln . L. C. McLaln C. B. VIQarlo E. G. Zlmmer a. E. Bnhren- George Bimat berg To Be Wedded Many friends will be Interested In the announcement emanating- from Tucson, Ariz., where the engagement of Miss Mattlo Lee Handley to Osmond A. Burton, a former resident of Bakersfteld, was announced at a charmingly appointed tea. The function was attended by 70 guests. Including many college friends of the couple. The bride-elect IB the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A.'D. Handley of Nogales, Ariz., and she Is prominent I In the social sot of that city as well as being popular in college circles at Tuscan. She Is a senior at the University off Arizona, and Is a member of the Alpha Phi sorority.' Mr. Burton Is the son of Mr, and Mrs. Osmond A. Burton, Br., who formerly made their home 'here. The Burtons resided for .a tlmo at Keene and later-moved to Bakersfield where Mr. Burton was engaged In business. Mr. Burton, Jr., attended the local high school and Is also a former student of tho University of Arizona. He now holds a responsible position with a Tucson bank. Miss Virginia Robinson of Tucson, and Miss Margaret Handley, a sister of tho bride-elect,*w«re hostesses at the tea. Postpone Dance A dance of the Gamma Kappa Phi sorority planned for February 25 has been postponed until March, It was announced at a regular meeting recently at the home of Miss Armanda Blanc, 1811 Baker street. Miss Beatrice Emenon presided, . Current events . were discussed by the pledgee,' Mrs. Pearl Lane and the Misses Fay Dumble, Alice Arp and Evelyn Payne. Members of the chapter are; Mesdamee— Oran Bholar Angus Qregor Kenneth Annl- Earl Simpson stead ('lair Marchtno _ Harold Ferguson Louis Tedrow Jack Unger Misses—. Verral Allen Armando, Blano Beatrice Emer- Klva Mae Stln- eon son Mildred Alvls Postgraduate. Cours* Miss Lenor Knoles, recent graduate of Stanford Untvenlty School of Nursing, has been spending a shbrt vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Knoles, COS H street. She Is returning to Stanford Hospital, San Francisco for ; an eight-month postgraduate course to begin February 1. Guests of Oeffners Mr, and Mrs. Charles Oeffner, 2114 Seventeenth street have as their guest. Mr. Oeffner's aunt, Mrs. Louise Kremln of Houston, Texas, and her daughter Mrs. Florence. Parks, of Sacramento,' who arrived Sunday. garet Sage, guardian and.Mips Alberta Parkor, assistant guardian, helped Mrs. Dennis on arrangements, A cake was provided, to be served with other refreshments at a table decked In a color scheme of pink and gretn. Gifts were presented/ -. Attending besldeg tho guardians and honoree 'were:' Misses— Jane Harman Jane Collins Virginia, Cllbson Velda Green Florence Welchelt Ineta MoArtliur Barbafo Per- Anita Stewart menter Evelyn VariWy Barbara Does Catherine Jay From Pato Rotalei and Taft Mr. and Mrs. .John SUibbleflold of Old River and Sam Jobe, father of Mrs. Stubblefteld, had a» their guests Sunday, Mrs, Stubblefield's sinter, Mrs. Nora Wilkinson, and her son, Pete, and her daughter, Irma, of Paso Robles. The daughter and so.n-ln-law of the host and hostess, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Anson, and their son, Arthur, and daughter, Besale, of Taft were also visitors. Mrs. Wilkinson's arrival was surprise to her sister and father. Tho Ansons and Wilkinsons were among the many present at a dance Riven at Pattlway Saturday night In honor of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Stubblefield, who were married recently In Nevada. Pink Elephant Club Miss Inez Blanton was hostess to the Pink Elephant Club recently at an evening of bunco. Prizes were won by Mrs. Jean Harmon, first, and Mrs Jetta Busby, consolation. Refresh ments were served at the close of the business meeting, places being arranged for Mosdames — Jetta Busby Jean Harmon Ruby Roussel Mabel Snyder Celestlne Trout Misses^Gene Ash Eunice Davis Doris Franklin Pauline Vande'r Inez Vanderpool pool Carmen Oxford • • • Feting Mrs, Qrint A gift shower, evening at the Fox theater, and waffle supper were enjoyed last night with Miss Florehc- Pesanto and Mrs. Frances Seeley as hostesses, In honor of Mrs. E. P Grant. Mrs. Grant, who Is the for mer Mrs. Emma Buttke, a nurse a Mercy Hospital, was married a few weeks ago; the couple are making their home at 1026 Flower street. The party began and ended at the home of the hostesses, at 1717 Orange street, with Mrs. P. J. O'Meara and Mrs Mildred Foster assisting the hostesses. Besides the hostesses and guests of honor, those attending Include! Mesdames — Dick Curran Ted Anderson James Cattanl William Krausse A. L. Mohr Olive O. Carbon P. J. O'Meara Mlsse»r- Jessle Grant Mildred Foster Mabel Pavey Clara Crltes Madeline Cattanl MANY TOPICS TOR PRINCIPALS' MEET demonstrations and Speeches Arranged; Legislation Also to Be Subject Speech correction, verse-speaking choir, remedial reading, and school eglslatlon are some of the topics scheduled for consideration at tho meeting of the Kern County. Prlnol- >als' club at the Lincoln School on Saturday. The program will begin at 10:30 o'clock? and will continue until 2:80 n the afternoon with a hmoheon to )e served nt noon. E. M. Hlggln- botham will preside at the business meeting and a play will be presented second, third and fourth grades of the school. A demonstration class In speech correction In the 4B room under the direction of Mlns Lucella Wlesor will be offered. Mrs. Martha R. Arnold of Lincoln School will present her fifth grade In a verse-speaking choir. R. T. Neldeffer, supervisor of general subjects, will address the/meet- Ing on "Remedial Reading." Luncheon will be served In the school cafeteria, following Mr. Nel- deffer's talks, Mrs. A. C. Mack will be the first afternoon speaker, talking on the organization of the Lin coin School and Its vocational alms. Herbert L. Healy, county superintendent of schools, will report the recent meeting held In San Francisco and discuss pending and needed legislation In relation to education. E. J. Cuthbertson, principal of the Lincoln School at Taft, will speak on definite ways In which tho association may aid In promoting or defeat- Ing certain measures. Principals are urged to attend nnc be prepared to discuss the legislative situation. Principals are urged to Invite one or two primary teachers. WEO LEGIOHES ENJOYJLLY PAR1Y WASCO, Jan. 19.—The Wasco Post of American Legion was host to the ex-service men of the community and their escorts and members of the Legion Auxiliary Wednesday evening at the Legion hall. Dinner preceded the party, and was served by Colver Jones, Dick Crettoll, Joe English and Bruce Little, assisted by their wives. Nick Kltchak of Taft, commander of the fifteenth district, spoke on tho proposed cut of compensation for ex- service men. He was accompanied by Leo Skivers of Taft. Other out-of- town visitors were Mr. and Mrs. John Lane of Bakersfield. Following the dinner, cards were played and prizes were secured by Mrs. John Lane and Lester Smith. Mrs. Clint Hart was winner of high score for five hundred. Dancing was enjoyed and the happy evening was shared by 54 people. Among the guests were Mr. and Mrs. James Hubbard, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Link, and Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Peck. Y.L.I.ofTaft Will Give Card Party Tonight TAFT, Jan. 80.—The Ave Maria Chapter of the Young Ladles' In. •tltute will held a public card party thlt evening In St. Mary's hall. Whlit and bridge will be played. The party will be In the form of • country grocery store, • nd bag* of groceries will be awarded at prliet. The committee contttt* of Ml** Marguerite MoEnanay, Mrs. Reg- Ina Fey, Mis* Rita Fells,. Mr*. France* Logan, Mr*. Jotephlne Rldgeway, Mr*. Mary Black and Ml** Nora Crbnln. DADTV unpirppro PARTY HOSTESSES Series Begun Successfully to Continue Next Week; Class Is Sponsor Despite drenching rains, lome sickness and absences from the city, several of the simultaneous parties planned by members of the Warmer class of First Methodist church were held Thursday. • Mrs. H. C. Evans, 380 Nlles street, opened her home for a 1 o'clock potluck luncheon, attended by 10 guests. Mrs. Helen Richardson presided over a gathering at the homo of Mrs. Emmett Stewart, where a quilt was made. Mrs. J. C. Wattenberger received six guests at her homo In Riverview. Mrs. Elwln Coats will entertain Wednesday, Mrs. Alfred Slemon the first of the week, and many other hostesses on early dates, probably to be announced Sunday. e By OLIVE ROBERTS BARTON SHALL never forget a conversation I had one time many years ago with a school superintendent about music and art In the curriculum. He resented the .money spent on them and declared' quite bluntly that taxpayers wero not happy In carrying this added burden In the yearly budget. Ho spoke about the drawing teacher. "She comes in and there's a lot of fussing with palnt-boxeu and wuter-cups and scissors and the children have a grand time and that's all there Is to it. I never saw a student go out of school knowing any more about art or music than when h« came In," he declared. "It's a waste of time and money and I am going to use every sort of influence In my power to have the two departments dropped." Tho city I lived In at that tlmo was a place of about 30,000 people.' Theru was every opportunity to know and follow tho careers of growing children. Some Become Masters I lived to see the day when many of tho boys and girls who shrilled their first do-re-ml's In Its schools develop Into real artists. You heard ono this week over In the national chain. Ho has spent'years In Europe; he Is In every way a real artist. Another boy went on with orchestration. His Is one of the most famous orchestras In Amurlca today. He played a cheap violin In staccato jerks In the old days In the high school auditorium and no one thought of him then ever becoming an outstanding musician. Others have become lesser lights but have taken their muslo earnestly and made much of It. Still others have pursued their rudl- montury art course Into divers realm* READ THIS ABOUT HOSIERY It Is a problem (n find stock- • Ings that will wear; one of tho Important features la to buy stock and where the i Is new fresh. Once you have tried our hosiery you will be Imppy. to know of a-store where vou can rely on Its values. ' Every 1'ivlr Is full - fashioned anil perfect. . . . Vou CHII buy pure Bilk chiffon Euiduervlcahose. 69c; 2 Pairs $1.25 Ada Rita Shop 1806 Chester Avenue Next to California Th**ter J EFFERSON P. T. A. today announced IJs second annual circus at Jefferson school, Saturday evening, January 21. A bnlted-benn supper will be served from 8 until 8 o'clock to be followed by ft program. There will be ; several concessions where candy, popcorn and cakes may be purchased. of both commercial and cultural success. One boy who drew awkward little pictures and made queer splashes of paintings out of the cups and pans on his desk went Into sculpture and later Into architecture. He Is In Now York with a big firm now and Is designing outstanding buildings that uro sure to bring him fame. Another Is a cartoonist who, I believe, has a future well In hand. Few Exploit HUtory You say that these are only a handful out of many. Well, that in true, but how many are heard of who became famous In mathematics or English or history? My argument Is that aside from being a roundlng-out Influence that gives much happiness and appreciation to life, there Is a real and substantial benefit derived from musical and art courses In school. Until we can make music and art fundamental to the lives of our people wo shall never, as a nation, rise to tho heights of the foreign masters, of whom America has had only too few. • . • * The depression has hit these two things In the schools and I am sorry. However, they will emerge stronger and finer than ever, 1 am sure, and everybody will be happier for It aomo day. YOUNG PEOPLE ML GATHER AT PARTY Five prizes will bo awarded, refreshments will be served, and a musical program will be presented when the Young Men's and Young Women's Mutual Improvement Association of the Church of the Latter-Day Saints entertains at a "bunco" party this evening. Play will start at 7:45 o'clock In' the recreation hall, corner of Kings and Monterey streets. A small admission charge will be asked. Mrs. L. Roy Pathe and E. O. Taylor comprise the general committee In charge. Tn charge of decorations are George Slaughter, H. E. Amundsen and Frank Hemingway. ' Refreshments are In the hands of Mrs. Julia Taylor. Mrs. Jack Kelliher, Mrs. Arthur L. Cooper and Mrs. Carrol Nelson. The committee on tables Includes Mrs. Ada Miller, Roy Oakle and Herman Oucherblne. Prizes are being chosen by Mr. Taylor, Mrs. Pathe, Mrs. Carrol Keech, Miss Josephine Baker and Miss Cozette Mann. The table appointments committee Includes Mrs. Edna Cole. Jack Bunting and Lincoln Slaughter. CALLED SOUTH Mrs. O. L. Clausnltzer and her daughter, Miss Dorothy, wero called o Glendalc by the Illness of Miss Clara Holloway, Miss Dorothy's god- iiother. They left this afternoon. RUMMAGE SALE Tejon Court, No. 41, Order of the Amaranth, will sponsor a rummage sale today and tomorrow at the corner of M and Nineteenth streets. L. A. Man Sued for Theft (AttorialeO. Frets Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES, Jan. 20.—R. R. Booth, described as a business man of Spokane, Wash., and Los Angeles, was made defendant In a suit for $60,000 heart halm on file In the Superior Court today. He was accused of stealing the affections of Nelly C. King by L. M. King, causing a sepa- ratlpn. King charged that his wlfR and Booth have posed as husband and wife. The Tangerine is not a hybrid. a variety^ of the mandarin orani It Is The men's council of the Jefferson Parent Teacher Association elocted J. H. Thornber president at the meeting held last night at tho school, C. C. Scott wan named as secretary. Discussion of work that may be accomplished by tho council took place. Mr«. A. H. Johnson of the Jefferson P. T. A. told how the council may aid that organization, G. W.. Garrard told of gome of the projects being carried on by tho men's council at. the high school, and F. W. Hort told of the work of the men's group at the Horace Mann school. L. Roy Pathe sang a vocal solo, accompanied at the piano by Mrs, N, P. Thompson. A violin solo was offered by A. Ammunson. Refreshments wore servud by the ox- ocullvo committee of the women's group. V Special Rates To flvt more student! registering before January 20, Guaranteed PERMANENT WAVE... 95c Combination Specials ANY RA THREE DUC Hair Cut, Finger Wave, Shampoo, Baby Henna, Eyebrow Arch, Marcel 6 Dry Finger Wavea or 6 Manicure*...... CHICAGO COLLEGE OF BEAUTY, INC. 1610 Nineteenth Street Phone 887-J $1 POETRY TOPICJRCLUB' Mrs. Powell Discusses Work of Women Writers at Delano Meet DELANO, Jan. 20.—Mrs. Nina Powell and Mrs. William Taylor gave a splon- dldprogram before the Delano Wom- atTsTilub at their regular meeting on Wednesday afternoon, at the home <}f Mrs. Norman Schultz on Lexington street. The subject was "Modern Poetry" and "Modern American Women Poets." Mrs. Powell opened the program. She said In part, "Poetry has a well defined scope; It Is nn Interpretation of nature and life, through the Imagination, In beautiful and metrical language." Among the women poets she mentioned were: Ella Wheeler Wllcoj?, Amy Lowell, Carrie Jacobs Bond, Elinor Wylle, Sara Teasdall, Eunice Tlot- Jlns, Margaret Wlddemus, Josephine Turck Baker, Josephine Dodge Bascom, Aline Kilmer, Josephine Preston Pcabody, Katherlne Lee Bates, Crlstel Hastings, Nancy Byrd Turner, Ina • Coalbrlth, Elizabeth Mndox Roberts, and Kate Monafee. Also Carolyn Wells, writer of nonsensical jlnglos. She closed with two poems, "Resolve for Every Morning," Grace Noll Crowell, and "New Years Wish," Violet Alleyn Storey. Mrs, Taylor took as her subject, Edna St. Vincent Mlllay. Mrs. Taylor , stated that she had not cared for Miss Mlllay's poetry ns she. seemed to carry a philosophy of life which Mrs. Taylor could not admire. At 14 Miss Mlllay won a prize In St. Nicholas, and her , commencement essay was written In verse. Through the assistance of a friend she was able to attend Vassal- College, and after caving college she- went to New York, where sne was able to earn a living for herself and,her mother, by her writing of poetry. She was married In 1923. She Is the author of several poetic dramas, many short poems, and an opera. Several of her volumes of verse have had a sale of 50,000 copies. After tho program a social hour was enjoyed, when Mesdames Stanford Lloyd, Kenneth Teague and Norman Schultz, hostesses, served dainty refreshments. Enjoying the meeting were Mesdames Philip Maerzke, president; Willlam Taylor, William Simons, David, L. Shlfflet, George Osner, Wlllam Hallock, John Haberfelde, S. T. McCawley, George Boardman, J. R. Burkett, Myrtle Beers, Percy Gilbert, Nina Powell, Clarence J. Roupe, Robert Beckman, H. S. McClees, who was a guest, and the hostesses. « » e» Taft Woodcraft Installs Officers TAFT, Jan. 20. Installation of officers was held last night by Taft Circle No. 818, Neighbors of Woodcraft, In the American Legion hall, before a large number of members and Interested spectators. Mrs. Katie L. Davis, organizer, of Bakersfteld, was In attendance, and Mrs. Helen E. Halrston acted as Installing officer,. The following officers wero Installed for the coming year: Myrtle Coltrln. past guardian neighbor; Rita Price, guardian neighbor; Anna Talman, advisor; Merle Alnsworth, clerk; May Blasdell, banker: E. J. JeffresR, Nancy Cameron, Mary Black, managers; Stella Jobe, magician; Lela Jeffress, Inner sentinel; Dorothy Shugart, outor. sentinel; Villa Rosevear, captain of guards; Inma Fanning, flag bearer; Athnlea Price, musician; Helen E. Halrston, correspondent; May Ayers, senior guardian. . • Following the Installation the members and guests enjoyed a delightful dance and tempting refreshments. Make the Tea Towel Test "If »••• avw't •!••« •••••h to fc* wipe* •• the t«m t*r/«l. tMr ar«*'t •!••• •••titrh tor c**ldM." ••a* M. ff*w«, iMttoiMffy IMcwn A clean pan never stains. It is easy to clean pans Immaculately clean with S.O.S. In a few moments you can make them shine like a china platter— bright and shiny as new. Do it with S.O.S. — it works like magic. Buy S.O.S. today— all grocers sell it. MAGIC SCOUBING PADS /POSTALS Drink Crazy Crystals A Natural Mineral Water Product FOR CONSTIPATION, STOMACH TROUBLE, COLITIS, NEURITIS, RHEUMATISM Juet Add Them to Your Drinking Water • We Are Agents for Crazy Crystals in Bakersfield, Call In for Free Pamphlets Klmball & Stone The Particular Drucgiili Phone 93 Phone 54 PROMPT FREE DELIVERY Cft Bsktrifitld, Celif.

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