The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 24, 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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Tuesday, January 24, 1933
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Page 5
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THE BAKERSFlELD CALlFORiSlAN, TUESDAY, JANUARY 24, 1933 "Follies of 1933" Proves to Be Hilarious Frolic at Club : A'LL the lucky people who tuned In •AX on tho htlatjlouti broadcast of uncensored fun at tho'annual high jinks of the Unkersfleld Woman's Club lust night were caught up In a rollicking extravaganza of .song and dimoo highly splcod with nonsense. Tho jinks which will be known In club annals as "The Follies of 1933," was voted by those participating as ono of tho best in club history, and much praise was showored on Mrs. Thoron Tabor, general chairman, and Her ames for providing a riotous evening of laughter and fun. Tho jinks brought to light unsuspected Vocal and terpslchorean talents In club members who obligingly left their' dignity at homo. Mrs. Theron Tabor as "Maurice Amsterdam," presided as master or ceremonies. She Avns aided and abetted by Mrs. Randall Sylvester as "Ben - Bornle," leader of tho orchestra which' provided an unlimited amount of Individual talent during tho evening. Radio Stars ' Ono of the hits of tho show was tho appearance of "Kate Smith" (Mrs. Tod Mosler), In her theme song, "When the Moon Comes Over the Mountain," who was recalled for an encore. Al Jolson (Mrs. C. Homer Hopkins), singing "Sonny Boy," brought out a Jolsonlan tribute of tears from her audience; The Boswell Sisters (Mrs. J. M. Hughes, Mrs. C. Kitchen and Mrs. L. N. Rlley), scored In their trio number, "Fit as a Fiddle," sung In a traditional Boswelllan »• huddle at the piano; Mrs. A. II. McParland proved herself fit as a fiddler, appearing as "Vinson Sorey," the famed if temperamental violinist, and demonstrating versatility returned to ttho spotlight an "Rudy Vallee." Among other members of the talented orchestra that kept the air sizzling with jazz and entertainment during the extravaganza wero Mrs. Glen Wallace, who presided at tho piano as Irving Berlin; Mrs. W. S. Buchner, who took care of the drums In a. rhythmical way; Mrs. W. R. Carter, who worked at an accordion, and Mrs. L. N. Rlley, who played a ukulele. Burlesque Revue Originality, zest, and fast-stepping marked the burlesque revue presented by a bevy of pulchrltudinous chorus girls who were discovered to be club ushers. A Hula dancer, a Beverly Hill Billle, Pocahontas, a damsel with a tendency for Grecian arabesques, a Dutch dogger, a Spanish dancer, and an oriental snake dancer, piled up the merriment of the "follies" and their talents would make a J^cwis Carrol chorus green with envy. The dancers were Mrs. Oscar Winding, Mrs. Raymond Taylor, Mrs. Mel Brlttan, Mrs. Alberta Smith, Mrs. George Bimat, Mrs. Cecil Jones, and Mrs. Walter Jaynes. Tho act was arranged by Bert Easley. Mrs. Pearle- Smith presided at the piano, a duty she also fulfilled for some of tho other performers during the evening. The eternal triangle was Introduced Jn "The Fickle Professor." a pantomime with Mrs. K. W. Rich as the reader. A delicate romance blasted cruelly by the fickleness of the professor was unfolded with Mrs. H. A. Splndt us the erudite coed, Jano, who loses her man to the coy Maybelle Sweet (Mrs. Theron McCuen), Mrs. Harold Burt was the fickle pwofessor. Statues Present • Another pantomime provided its share of merriment when a damatlza- tlon of "Tho Cock, tho Mouse, and tho Little Red Hen," was presented under the direction of Mrs. M. F. Wllcox. Miss Mary Buss read tho story and those taking part wore: Mrs. C. L. Claflln, Mrs. Frank Haimes, Mrs. Chester O'Neill, and Mrs. J. W. Byfield. Mrs. J. It. Dorsoy as Fatlma tho Magician, ably aided by Mrs. Tod Mosler us tho Prince of Magic, got off quips on club members and gathered up laughter and applause. The "Follies" went highbrow when an art exhibit wo« presented with Mrs. J. Bruce Payne us tho gallery guide. Tho famous statues were recognized as follows: Mrs. Nathan Strauss U.H Joan of Arc, Mrs. W. C. Clarke as Tho Discus Thrower; Mrs. C. L. Claflln us Danaid; Miss Harriot Buss as Minerva; Mrs. W. T. Orutchor us the Boy Extracting a Tnorn, and Mrs. K. W. Rich us Diana; Miss Evelyn Payne as A'enus. Tho clover line of gallery chatter was tho work of Mrs. Wlleox. "Opera" Given A modern version of "Romeo and Juliet," sung Mrs. Mrs. Taber- ns Juliet and Mrs. A. B. Tieok as Romeo was another hit of tho show. Tho costuming was remarked upon as being particularly in approved grand opera tradition. Another grand opera act in burlesque that was popularly received was tho nursery rhyme Interpretation of the Toraador song, sung by Mrs. Chester O'Nuill, another member who surprised with unsuspected vocal talents. Mrs. Henry Gladstone as a torch singer won applause and was recalled for encores for her songs givun with professional zest. Mrs. Keith S. Mc- Ivee as the spirit of comedy set the evening in motion with a glad welcome in "Hello People." The goodnight signal was given by Mrs. P. J. Cuneo, whose costume hinted time to retire. .. Following' the finale, a parade of tho costumed members took place and Mrs. Oscar Winding won the prize as tho hula-hula girl. The judges of the pageant were: Mrs. George Gurr, Mrs. George Price and Mrs. A. H. Campbell. Tho funfest was concluded with the serving of a buffet supper by the January hospitality committee headed by Mrs. Cuneo. Other members of the committee are: Mesdames J. u. Cauzza, H. V. AVheeler, J. n. McKean, Jake Klllluji, M. F. Wlloox, M. C. Parker, A. S. Donat and F. C. St. Clalr, and Miss Mary Buss. ;-ACT COMEDY SEHQR FRIDAY "A Cure for Indifference," a one- act comedy, will bo presented by Jastro Park Circle of First 1'resby- terlan Church Friday evening at ,S o'clock, under tho direction of Mrs Keith S. McKee. The cast includes Mrs. C. IT. Landes, Mrs. Hugo Fisher, Mrs. J. R. Harmun, and Mrs. AV. A. W.irburton: Mrs. Mclveo Is presenting a prologue before tho play; refreshments will bo served following the performance. The presentation is open to the general public, and Is the first of a serlos to be produced this season by circles of tho General Aid Society. CRITICIZE FILMS IN DEBASE TODAY High School'Students Argue on Merits of Cinema Offerings to Public Cinema shlcks nnd film "fcmmes" •wero In for several bad hours this afternoon na members of the Sierra Do- bato League of Kern county started upon their third round of debate, basing their arguments on tho topic, "Ilosolved: That Motion Pictures ns«Now Conducted Are Detrimental to tho American People." Following tho various debates of this afternoon, teams of Ttirt, JSiikorsflold, MeFarland, Shatter ami Delano high schools, with their conchex, woro to moot at a banquet In Hotel 101 Tejon tonight. Deiano, now leading: ,tho league, hail to defend Its honors against a trio of Bakcrsfleld's highest ranking sopho- inoro debaters this afternoon. Coach W, K. Peterson selected Miss Dorothy Hanawalt, David Goldberg and Miss Doris Hancock to' represent the local high school at Delano. In Hakersfleld, a second team comprising Miss Marie Nichols, Miss LXJU- Ise Coffolt and Jess Jones was pro- pared to meet an Invading squad of debaters from Shafter. J. jr. Portorfleld, of McParland, Sierra Ijeuguo commissioner of for- onslcs, was scheduled to preside at tonight's meeting of tho debaters. Miss Katherlne MuMahon, Hakorsfleld High School debate manager, was in'charge of arrangements for tho banquet. ARCHERY CLUB WII ELECJJfSIDENT Election of a new president to fill the- vacancy left by the resignation of Walter Gillette, who has moved to another locality, and tho Initiation of a group of new members, will be tlio first work of the Uakersfleld High School Archery Club with the beginning of the new semester. Plans are also being mad" for a competitive shoot to be held in February, according to B. B. Sutton, adviser. Tho club roster during the past semester included George Chaplin, Walter Hatton, Walter Gillette, Alfred Long-, Kenneth Martin, TViii) Meyers, r>ean Mays, Vernon Meacham. , William Robertson, John Park. R.-iy iTatHuno, Oecirgo Stowart, Uoliort Shuro, Andrew Smith, Charl-ts Button. Joe Werringcr, Park Young, Harold iKruger, Clarence O'Brien, Joe Henley, Malcolm Dlxon, and Robert Coulson. New members to be taken into the organization :tvo Ted Chumbl«s Bill Davis, lUiy Harding, Fred Huyden, Dick Hunt and Everett King. Present officers am William Robertson vice-president; Claronce O'Brien, sec- rctnry-treasurer; E.I Cbappell, treat-- uror; .-aid Vernon Jleacliam, serireant- |at-arms. A *. A A A perlb. e A lot lias been said about tK new delicious flavor of drip coffee -but we Have neglected to say often enough that it costs less. You will actually use at least 15% less of Schilling Drip Coffee than you use for any other process. That's 54 per Ib. saved. Figure it yourself ! Schilliffl Drip For Percolator Model or ordinary DRIP Coffee Maker Coffee Put and 1 Ib. of Schilling DRIP Coffee $ M. ? at your grocers v^gy,^ U8c or send 41.10 to Standard A Schilling S? Co., San Francisco. Schilling Coffee Mon«y back if not satisfied, as usual. Pioneer Matron of California Is Dead (United Pce«» Leased Wire) XAPA. Jan. 24.—Mrs. Fidelia King ,S,, widow of tho Rev. 13 H Kinfr | Methodist minister in the early davs of California, died at her home hero today. i She was the mother of Lyman M | KiiiK of Redlnnds, the Rev. George C Kliif," of Yerlngton, Nev., and Mrs' Mary Harris and Superior Judse Percy S. Klnp- of Napa. and the Bi-andmother of I.ynian King, editor of the Nap.i Journal. Jlrs. Kins moved here from Towa "'lien a young woman, and lived here for more than half u century. TO SPONSOR PARTY | TAPT, Jan. 24.—The Tuft Chapter. I Order of Do Molays, will sponsor u public bcldffo p»rty Tuesday evening, January ni. at 8 o'clock in tho Ma- sonjo temple. Prizes will ho given tho winners and refreshments will bo served. P. T. A. ACTIVITIES TAFT, Jan. 24.—Tho Roosevelt Parent Teacher Association will moot on Thursday afternoon nt 2 o'clock In tho Uoosovelt School. This Is health month and a health play will be presented by pupils. The speaker of tho afternoon will bo J. P. Dale of tho state board of education, Professor Dalo Is giving a series of lectures at tho high school January 25, 26 and 27. At a recent board mooting tho Roosevelt' P, T.. A. planned' a card party for tho afternoon of February 8 In the Roosevelt annox. TAFT, Jan. 24.—John Dala of tho state department of adult education will bo In Taft three days, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday of this voek, He will hold classes In parent education Wednesday and Krldny from 0:30 .to ll:!)0 nnd from 2 to •! o'clock In tho teachers' restroom at tho high school. On Thursday Mr. Dulo will talk to the pupils of tho Lincoln and high schools and In tho afternoon will speak nt tho meeting of lloosovolt Parent Teacher Association. Job's Daughters Receiving Visit Fraternal events of tonight will be headed by a gathering of Hnkersfield bethel of Job's Daughters, attended by Mrs. Thelln HiirlmUlcr, gram] guardian, of Berkeley, at tho Masonlo templo at 7:30 o'clock. Miss Betty Orahain, honoi-od queen, will preside. The girls are planning u fnithlon tea for February, participation In a minstrel show of thn Do Molay, for March, a "kid" party for April, a danco In May, and plei-tion and Installation ot offlccru In Juno. Tuft hclhel Is Invited tonight. <*>- Phi Chi Men to Hold Informal Dance Saturday -4 At Wednesday night's meeting of the Phi Chi fraternity, nil bus!- neis will focus on plans for A dance Saturday night at the Woman's Club hall. The affair will ba Informal, with music fur'- nlshed. by a six-piece local orchestra, according to Pete Meiers and M.incel Guthrle, the committee In charge. Walter Normanly will conduct the business session, LEE TEA IS TODAY of this nflr>rn'o«n Include an annual tea of Mildred Lno chapter, United iJuufthtRrH of Confederacy, at tho homo of Mrs. .1. C. Conry, 711 Flower street. Tho affair honors the moinnry nf Robert 1C. [>><>, Stonewall Jackson and Fontaine Mnury, southern heroex. An Interesting program, Including a eulogy by Mr.i. Thomas C. Austin, had been planned. Mrs. Seymour H. Robinson Is president of th« chapter. RECENT BIRTHS 11 Mr. and Mrs. H. Brown, daughter Mabel Nettie, January 35. Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Mackey, son, .fos. J., Jan. 15. Mr. and Mrs. A. Felix, son, Adolph Jr., Jan. 10. Mr. and Mrs. Roland Floyd, son, Uulnnd, Jr., January 1-1. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stanberry. j .son, Don Uene, Jan. IS. I Mr. and Mrs. Homer C. Carney, son, ; Donald Leo, January 14. , j Mr. and Mrs. Glen Lightfoot, daugh- j tor, Norlne, January 13. I Mr. «nd Mrs. Uratliin An.iolabehero, son, John Morris, January 11. Mr, and Mrs. William Kulrbalrn, (daughter, .Vina .Mario, January JO. ; Mr. and -Mrs. Itulph Gill, son, lilden i Clarence, January fl. j Mr. and Mrs. John R. O'Brien, son, i John, January 9. | Mr. and Mr«. C. Derringer, Uaugh- |trr, Donnu LaVonno, January H, I Mr. and Airs. Tlios. Cooper, son, Donald ILoe, January 7. Mr. and MTU. James IT. Broekett, daughter, Gloria T.avern, January 10. Mr. and Mrs. Andrea Ualtm, KOH, rcstimlsludo, December 31. Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Hbryock, son, Beryl Edward, January 10. Mr. and Mrs. King McDonald, daughter, ChryetuI Joann, December 31. Mr . and Mrs. Dennis W. Farrls, son, Dennis W., December SO. Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Patterson, son, December 28. •Mr. and-Mrs. Aubrey Byers, daughter, Margaret Louiae, January 12. Air. and Mrs. Arthur Bortrand, daughter, Emily Ruo Kathryn, January 13. INTENTIONS TO WED Basil K. Kllbourn, 23, Bakerefleld, and Alvorna E. Cooper, 19, Marlon, \Vttsh. George S. Hlggins, 21, and-Thelma M. Dumblo, 20, liakcrsfiold. Ed Hchluger, 27, and Dorothy M. Tlarlui', Hi, Uakersfleld. CIRCLE MEETING | Sequoia <!lrcl« No. 'MO, Neighbors i of Woodcraft will meet tonight In regular session at tli«- IV. 1.1. W hall Wears! Wednesday, Thursday I wears REMNANT DAYS 350 YDS. WASH GOODS A beautiful assortment of higher - priced ginghams, crepes and striped prints. While they last. MAIN FLOOR 500 YDS. RAYON SATIN Black, blue, gray, green and all 39 inches wide. Ideal for slips . . . covering comforters and other purposes. MAIN FLOOR 25s CANNON TOWELS Size 15x30 genuine Cannon towels. Whites with jacquard borders. Also very useful for kitchen towels. MAIN FLOOR Qc ^EA 66x76 Plaid SHEET BLANKETS The colors are rose, blue, la- yenrlei' and tan. The quantity is limited and the quality supreme—so hurry! MAIN FLOOR 39? Ea. ONE LB. OF KAPOK Most ideal for stuffing pil- ^ ^~ lows. An unusual value | i_l •* for remnant days only. I JT ^ BALCONY Lb. Scramble Table of STAMPED GOODS Included are scarfs, aprons, lunch cloths and towels, liar- gain and more bargains. You must see them to appreciate their value. BALCONY 39c REG. 25c BRASSIERE Entire stock of 2i)c brassieres to be cleared. Tailored and lace - trimmed models in uplift styles. All sizes. BASEMENT 19c Women's Part-Wool UNION SUITS A regular $1.00 union suit reduced for immediate clearance. You can afford to stock up for next year at this low price. All sizes. BASEMENT 59c REG. $1 BIAS SLIPS 1.ace-trimmed and made of fine quality rayon taffela. liias cut, both back and front. Pink and lea rose. Sizes 34 to 44. BASEMENT 64c Women's Fast Color HOUSE PAJAMAS An outstanding purchase of regular $1.00 pajamas. Can be worn at Jiome or on the street. Guaranteed fast colors. BASEMENT LJ.**^r 59c $1.95 RAYON PAJAMAS $J19 All with jackets to match. A real clearance value . . . pretty assortment of pnstel shades. BASEMENT NIFTY CORD, OVERALLS The cutest little overall ever nuide for the 1 to 6-year-old. Brown and navy blue are the colors. BASEMENT Silk Remnants at Less Than Half Price Vi Yd. to 2-Yd. Lengths at These Low Prices lOc, 39c, 59c, 79c, 99c Remnants of silks, rayons and wool goods to be sold by the piece. COTTON REMNANTS 9c, 15c, 29c, 39c, 49c An assortment of wash goods remnants that will amaze you ... 1 Vi to 2 yards and more 1 . $5.95 Bunny Fuzz DRESSES Angora Weaves Clever Styles Bright Spring Color Combinations A brand new spring dress at January clearance prices. The clever new necklines and the cunning new sleeves are entrancing. You will be thrilled at their smartness and beauty. Sizes 14 to 20. MAIN FLOOR $5.95 WOMEN'S SHOES Final clearance of short lines . . . suedes, kid, patent and calf leathers. To be had in both brown and black. MAIN FLOOR 2 PR. KIDDIES' LEATHER JACKETS $O49 Kcgular $5.95 and $6.95 Entire slock of kiddies' suede and leather jackets reduced for immediate clearance, livery $5.95 and $0.95 garment included. BALCONY , $8.50 MODART CORSETS What a. value! Broken size assort- /t> men I . . . but we may have your si/e, Jk so you canhot afford to miss any op- *r porlunily. MAIN FLOOR $1.00 SILK UNDIES Includes clever assortment of dance se,ts, parities, chemises and a few slips. Every piece guaranteed pure silk. MAIN FLOOR While the Quantity Lasts WOMEN'S DRESSES ULA3 89 OIK- nick of higher-priced silk dresses. Quantity very limited, so be here at 9 sharp. BASEMENT $199 1 $100 WEILL'S KIDDIES' SWEATERS Mothers, here's a big value in kiddies' s%yca(crs for the chilly mornings and evenings. Sizes up to 32 years . . . assorted colors. BALCONY 89c A Final Cleanup of $5.95 SILK DRESSES Doji't miss this big dress value. Many months of service for this type dress before the hot weather. Most all sizes. MAIN FLOOR $2.95 FOWNES GLOVES The genuine first quality French kid Fownes gloves at this reduced price. Colors are black or brown. Hurry! MAIN FLOOR A Final Cleanup of LEATHER BAGS Values up to $1.95. Genuine leather hags with zippers, coin purses and mirrors. A big value. MAIN FLOOR *-^ 9+^ 50c LOOK! SILK HOSE Odds and ends of short lines. Values up to $1.95 pair. Not every si/c in every color, but lots of value. MAIN FLOOR Useful Kitchenware SCRAMBLE TABLE Mixing bowls, water pitchers, relisli dishes, platters, tish howls and many other useful items at oujy 15c. BASEMENT 15c 3-PIECE RANGE SETS A decorated three - piece range set. Your choice of three colors. See this special item at Wei IPs. BASEMENT 39c Growing Girls' SPORT OXFORDS Growing girls and women's regular $3.-15 shoes included in this group. Shop early while quantities last. BASEMENT $1 00 9-oz. Water Tumblers :e i cr O FOK A convenient si/e water ^ xv tumbler, made of crystal, | • |s> at this O || If low price O FOK JL \J\J BASEMENT HEEL HUGGER ARCH SHOES Xot every size in every style but a big shoe value. They walk softly and go far at only $1.95 pair. BASEMENT $J95 MEN'S CROMPTON CORDS . . . Made of extra heavy Cinmipton corduroy, 22-in. bottoms, tunnel waist loops in sizes 30 to 38. BASEMENT $}95 MEN'S BOXED HANKIES A beautiful assort men t of -« pure linen handkerchiefs, in I f\ff plain or fancy patterns, some —7- I llT with initials. A Vfll BASEMENT . l"

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