The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 28, 1933 · Page 3
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 3

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TIIE BAKERSFIELD CALIFORNlAN, SATURDAY, JANUARY 28, 1933 COMMUNITY NEWS 'SsS-^ftrr-.-i— • i •f*.V'' 1 ;T*^. | *.=t PYTHIAN UNITS AT TAFTINSTALL Knights and Sisters Hold Joint Ceremony; Program Also Enjoyed TAFT, Jan, 28.—Joint Installation of newly elected officers of Taft Lodge, No. 300, Knights of Pythias, and Laurel Temple, No. 80, Pythian Sisters, together with Installation of »ew .officers of the Delano lodges .of knights and sisters was held last night In American Legion hall, Taft Heights, Mrs. Ruth Cross acted as Installing officer for the Pythian Sisters and George H. Potter officiated In tho same capacity for tho knights.. The meeting was open to all Knights' of Pythias, Pythian Sisters and' Invited 1 guests, and after the Installation entertainment and refreshments Vere furnished. Officers of Laurel Temple, No. 80, Installed were Mrs. Dorothy Berry, most excellent chief; Mrs. Grace Burleson, excellent senior; Mrs. Lola Hamblot, excellent junior; Dave Warper, manager; Mrs. Minnie Calvert, protector; Mrs. Mary White, guard; Mrs. Bessio Curtis; mistress of finance, and Mrs. Laura Hamilton, mistress of records and correspondence. LA ESTRELLA CLUB HAS M MEETING TAFT, Jan. 28.—La Estrella Club held an Interesting and enjoyable meeting Wednesday afternoon at the Masonic temple. Plans for the meet- Ing February 8 were arranged and as an Innovation a luncheon will be served at 12:30 o'clock to members and their families. The officers, Mesdames John G. Howes, T. H. Rowe- cllffe, Corrlne Blackburn, L. F. Richardson and Clyde Trammel, will be In charge of the luncheon. Following tho business meeting 1 , bridge was played with Mrs. Florence Nielsen winning first prize and Mrs Ida Rowecliff. second prize. Mrs. Estelle Snodgrass won the draw prize. The hostesses of tho afternoon, Mesdames Mabel Jesse, Veda Watson 1 Beryl Kinney and Ethel Dewar, served refreshments. Tjhose attending were tho Mesdames L. F. Richardson, R. B. Dabney, E. P. Grubbs, H. L. Melnker, L F. Cooper, J. V. Stuck, Anna B. Roth- bone, G. F. MoKlnnie, L. T. Peahl Maybelle Plaugher, L. E. Stephens, Charles H. Trow, Eldora Botsford, Dona Gamier, Estelle Snodgrass, Jack Bean, Eunice Skeen, M. G. Ross, W. F. Brown, Mary Jasperson, Harry J. Nielsen, Ray L. Tolle, C. L. Kinney. G. R. Watson, Mabel Jesse, Ethel Dewar, Anna Folk, Beatrice Hillary, Albert Wlnget, C. J. Relyea, W. A. Brodlne, Kenneth Lo Gar, T. H. Rowecliffe, W. H. Daniels and Clyde Trammel. But Even Dogs in Filmdom "Act Up" to Gain "Public" KERNVILLE, Jan.* 28.—Wanted one match and n few sticks of firewood. Inquire Eskimo Charley, care Pat Burke. It happens that Eskimo Charley Is a big malamute dog, an ex- movie actor abandoned here two years ago, due to III health. Through the kindly offices of Pat Burke and a congenial climate he has become well again. Andj Charley knows his beef stews. Frozen salmon and the south side of a walrus hide, reminiscent of the days of his youth, are Incomparable to the warming Inside influence of a beef stew. And Charley provides his own. It Is within the province of dogs to seek some discarded bone, which may be publicly displayed as a matter of course. But on a recent morning, In Broad daylight, Eskimo Charley appeared on Kernvllle's principal street with a well-mealed shank, headed In the general direction of the Burke domicile. The prosperous appearance of this chunk of beef drew a few curious remarks from observers but there was more to come. Char-' ley, having deposited the ingredients, retraced his route as though he knew what It was all about. Shortly he returned carrying a perfectly good gallon-size aluminum pot. Now, when his "ad" is properly answered, Charley will be "sitting pretty." "And to think," bewails the bewildered Pat, "I thought I had that pooch trained to do such things only under the cover of darkness." PLAN POPPY DAY FORWHAPI Legion/ Unit Forms Program for New. Activities; Leaders Named Women of Moose "Conduct Meeting » _ TAFT, Jan. 28. — Taft chapter, No. 667, Women of the Moose, met last night In the Legion hall with Senior Regent Ella Palmlund presiding. A good attendance was reported. Reports wore given that cards had been sent in Mrs. Leola Jeffries, who Is ill at hi'r home at 514 Taylor street. A benefit carcj party was planned to bo given in the Legion hall Thursday, February 9, with Mesdames Esther 'Stratton, Alvlra McMnhon and Olive Kirby In charge. Bridge, whist and pedro will bo played with prizes for the winners. Refreshments will be nerved. A small admission chSrge will be made. The public Is Invited. Mesdames Lillian Cousins and Jennie Fltzpatrlck served refreshments after the meeting. Alvlra McMahon won the attendance prize.. SECOND SON BORN DELANO, Jan. 28. — Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Bowhay are announcing the arrival of their second child, who Is alf>t> their second son. The baby was born on January 22 at a Bakersfleld hospital. He has been named Lowell Brooks Bowhay. Mrs. Bowhay will be remembered as Miss Marilyn Philbrick of Pacific Grove. With her eldest son, Philbrlck, she has been making «her homo with Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Bpwhay, parents of her husband, during the past few months, while Mr. Bowhay Is attending a Standard Oil school in Los Angeles. With her two sons she plans to join Mr. Bowhay in Los Angeles In the near future. SURPRISE PARTY HELD TAFT, Jan. 28. — A group of friends bringing refreshments and a birthday cake gathered to surprise Mrs. W. E Head last evening at her new honpe at 120 Kern street. Those attending " were Mesdames Lorraine Gates, Hannah Jordan, Grace Ward, Alpha Westfall, Ethel James, Alice Barter, Maud Passehl, Bertha Clark and Maudo j Gates, and tho. Misses Kathryn Clarke and . Mary Head. Housewives League Will Expand Name TAFT, Jan. 28.—The Housewives' League met for an all-day work session In" the Eagles' hall, Ford City, recently. A short business meeting was held at which time Mother do Long, founder of the league, suggested the name Ford City Housewives' League bo changed to Housewives' League of the West Side, the league having grown to such a slzo and having members all over tho West Side that the present name Is rather limited. The suggestion was approved. Seven comforters were tied and two repaired. One of the new* comforters was donated by a member, Mrs. Agnes Williamson of Tupman, to be given some needy person. The league is planning a novelty dance In Eagles hall on February 11, from S to 1 o'clock. ' Mesdames Eldora Lance, Mary Lance, Mary Yearout, Anona Lennlnger, Helen Lepper and Emma McDonald had charge of refreshments. Those attending were ICathryn Williams, Grace_ Miller, Marguerite Waltman, Irene Webber, Eunice Seely, Mary Priest, E. De Long, Ida Ross, Mary Tearout, Bethel Jeffrey, Dernice Davis, Bernfce McMichael, Lela McMichael, Clara McNamara, Pearl Forgle, Hazel Forgle, Edith Presho, Grace Taylor, Fanny Wright, Amy Griffin, Henrietta Norman, Ruth Sherrill, Margaret Conley, Helen Morrison, Bertha Olsen, Agnes Williamson, Geraldlno Shillings, Ruth Cross, Mary White, Dorothy Neeley, Barvara Brodie, Ada White, Mayme Coker, Inez Galbralth, Maud Donnel, Helen Miller, Julia Hough, Naomi Kincade, Villa Rosevear, Edna Priest, Marcia Van Fossen, Mazle Jacks and Ruth Wier. < « » Porterville Seeks to Abandon Charter (United Press Leased Wire) PORTERVILLE, Jan. 28.—Petitions asking the City Council to abandon Porterville's city charter and to return to the mayor-council form of government, were circulated here today.- Instigators of the movement said they believed the mayor-council form of government would bu more economical. « . » GIVE STORK SHOWER TEHACHAPI, Jan. 28.—Mrs. Cal- lle Brlte and Mrs. Nora Brito entertained Thursday afternoon with a stork shower honoring Mrs. Ed Bennett, at tho home of "Mrs. Callle Brlte. Many lovely gifts were presented to the honoreo and it delightful afternoon spent In needlework and conversation, after which refreshments wore served. Those present were: Mesdames Walter Hojfan, Walter Hoitdslrum, John Yorba, August Maruhund, Walter, Brlte, Joe Sola, Henry Mathlsen, Ray Griffin, the lionoree, and the hostesses. TEHACHAPI, Jan. 28.—-The Woman's Auxiliary held an Interesting business and social meeting Wednesday evening at the home of Mrs, W. L. Woods. Mrs. Carrie Downs, president, presided and made tho following appointments of committee chairmen; National defense, Miss Miriam Rathbone; child welfare, Mrs. Frank Rtanton; disaster relief, Mrs. Lei Van; Americanism, Sarah AVoods; commun- ity'Service; Mrs. W. R. Powers; publicity, Mrs. Avlla; Fidac, Helen Kce- ley; membership, Nora Brlte, rehabilitation, Belle Kruger; education and scholarship, Mrs. Murty McCarthy. The sale of popples was discussed and it WHS decided to order 300 for sale in Tehachupl and Mojave. Mrs. Margaret Watts was appointed chairman for Poppy day. She was also elected executive commltteewoman to fill tho vacancy caused by tho removal of Mrs. C. B. Cronlck to Las Vegas. •Reports of the Fifteenth district meeting held In UakersfieM last Sunday were given by Mrs. Watts, Mrs. Downs and Mrs. Powers, who attended. They report renewed enthusiasm and Inspiration and brought back many new Ideas for carrying on their work. It was also decided to hold • their regular meetings on tho first and third Monday evenings Instead of Wednesdays. After the business session a social hour was enjoyed and Mrs. Avlla and Mrs. Wpods served a delicious tamale supper. The local auxiliary Is the youngest unit In the county but the members are full of enthusiasm and expect to make a good showing on the sale of. the popples. The legion post is celebrating Its TO ESCAPEJAXATION Supreme Court's Decision Eliminates Trucking Companies (Associated Prcaa Looted Wire) SACRAMENTO, Jan. 28.—Tho stato board of equalization announced today that more than flvo hundred I California trucking: companies, formerly taxed by tho stato on a gross receipts basis, will bo eliminated from the 1933 assessment rolls as u result of recent decisions of the Stato Supreme Court. Tho law under which these companies wore taxed has been declared by tho court to apply only to carriers I holding certificates from the railroad j commission, those engaged In Inter-! stato business as common carriers, j and those operating exclusively with- j In pities as common carriers. Those companies removed from the assessment rolls have been taxed by the board of equalization since 1927 because they op. erated "between fixed termini or over regular routes." The court declared, however, that even though these companies had regular routes or fixed termini, unless, they were common carriers they • were not taxable under the act. Of the thousand highway transportation companies operating In California lews than one-half could be j proved common carriers, tho board of i equalization said, and tho remainder' claimed to be "contract carriers," ! The board stated that approxl-; mately $400,000 In taxes has been removed from the assessment rolls as a result of tho court decision. •» « » EDUCATIONAL CRISIS IS SPEAKER'S TOPIC TAFT, Jan. 28.—Doctor Harvey L. Eby, assistant professor of education nt the University of California at Los Angeles, spoke to members of tho Kiwi Saturday evening, February 4. Tho > chef of the Juanlta cafe will prepare j the dinner, which will bo served at [ 6:30. Invitations have been extended ! ment "there Is a general growing up that knows not Joseph." Ho stated, in his opinion, there is a vast chasm in the understanding between the speakers and entertainers make up a fine program. •» • » New Officers Take Seats at Meeting MOJAVE, Jan. 28.—The Ladies' Aid of the Community church met Friday and tho newly elected officers took their places. Mrs. W. H. Kennedy, president, presided, and Mrs. R. Kelly was secretary. A committee was appointed to Investigate the condition of the vacant parsonage and have nec- ,cssary Improvements made. The In- 'tcrior will be repainted and papered. A lovely quilt was donated by the Aid j for a part of the furnishings. Tho qjilt was made by the Aid members. Mesdames Verne Cooper, Carol Thompson and Fred Wllltorson. lire the committee to prepare the parsonage for occupancy. •» » » GIVE SURPRISE PARTY DELANO, Jan. .28. — Mrs. Norman Schultz, who has been Indisposed during the past week, following an operation on her ankle, was delightfully surprised on Thursday night, when friends arrived nt her Lexington street home bearing a delicious Italian dinner. Partaking of the dinner with Mrs. Schultz wore her son, Stanley, and Mesdames George Branch and Doctor Kby remarked that education has no connection with the running of an Incorporated city or a business Institution and nave as his belief that closer co-operation should exist. He stated that no one can let up on the educational program as the program must rest with the children of today. James A. Joyce was chairman of the day and gave a fitting Introductory talk for Doctor Eby. Ben Fisher won tho attendance prize. Doctor George W. Garner, president of the club, presided. Eskaleen Stewart Parker, and Misses Alyce and Edna Long. the WED AT TEHACHAPI TEHACHAPI,, Jan. 28. — George Avila, brother of A. Avila, and who is well known here, surprised friends Thursday, when he and Miss Alberta Roan of Van Nuys were luarrled by Judge Ferd Snyder. Mr. and Mrs. A. j Avlla of this olty were tho. only witnesses. Mr. Avila is receiving congratulations of his many friends. Tho couple will Nuys. make their home in Van -*- MS ML HELPS MANY (AHKoeialcd Press Leaned Wire) | XEW YORK. Jan. 28.—The Crippled j Children's Guild, the Salvation Army industrial department and an antivivisection society, all of Los Angeles, received bequests of $9000 each in the will of Mrs. Carrie Guggenheim which was filed for probate today. Mrs. Guggenheim, the widow of Isaac Guggenheim, died on January 5 at her home in Beverly Hills, Calif. The Cedars of Lebanon Hospital In Hollywood also received a {9000 bequest, as did five other institutions of New York. The will provided for the executors to select one or more organizations for the prevention of cruelty to animals {or a special ?25,OQO bequest. To her maid, Fanny Ukslla, of Beverly Hills, Mrs. Guggenheim bequeathed $10,000. In leaving only jewels to her three daughters, Mrs. Guggenheim explained that they were "abundantly provided for" In their father's will. SANDWICH SHOP fvTOVES WASCO,, Jan. 28.—The Pelican Sandwich Shop will have now qunr- ters In the building vacated by the Wasco Bakery. Mr. and Mrs. A. Correl, proprietors, have leased the build- Ing. It Is much larger than their present place of business. REDUCED PRICES on PLATES t Quick Service Office Over Klmball eV Stone Nineteenth and Chester DR. GOODNIGHT Phillips Music Co. M..< Sheet Music *• Publishers' Prices RETURNS TO DELANO DELANO, Jan. 28.—Norman Schultz, foreman of the Walter J. Wallace extensive vineyard Interests, and director of the Growers Security Bank, has returned from a month's trip to Pennsylvania, New York and other eastern cities. Mr. Schultz inudo the trip through Ihe Panama runal. He spent the major portion of hiq visit in Philadelphia, near which city ho ban a largo circle of relatives. He also visited In New York City. ' Ho returned home overland. Mr. Schultz makes this trip annually after tho holiday reason. WOMEN OF MOOSE MEET TAFT, Jan. 28.—An all-day meeting of the women of the First Baptist church was held yesterday at tho home of Mrs. E. W. Weaver, 220 Tyler street. Waffles and sausages and coffee were served at noon. Present were Mesdames Grace Davis, Bess M. Cox, Nell McKarland, Florence Hale, Modlo Davis, Carrlti Day, Mary Beauchamp, Hester Argent, Valerie Brlant and son Paul, Anna Zimmerman, J. Soagle and tho hostess. *-»-• BIBLE CLASS MEETING WASCO, Jan. 28.—All children of God are. urged to attend the Bible, studies that are being given every Friday and Sunday evening at 7 o'clock at tho home of Mr. Bushings In Lost Hills; also every Sunday morning at 10:30 at the home of Gus Ra.pp, two miles southwest of Wasco. Roy PurlntcVi, who conducts these lessons, nat; invited all who are Interested In the study of the Bible to attend. i *-»-* SOVIETS CALL POLICY OF JAPAN "UNFAIR" MOSCOW,' Jan. 28.—Soviet circles expressed Increasing dissatisfaction today with the present Japanese pol- iry toward Russia, whioh officials characterized as unfair and provocative. They asserted that, despite protests of the Soviet embassy in Tokio, Japanese newspapers continued to publish "Inventions," originating from the Japanese war office, regarding a secret Soviet-Chinese alliance against Japan. Regarding tho Japanese war minister's statement that Russia either expects a Japanese attack or Intends to attack Japan, officials merely asked a careful study of the speeches of Soviet leaders as proof to the con- tray. +++ ( IM REHEARING DENIED SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 28. (A. P.) Jack D. Green nnU Joseph F. Regan, hostess AGENDA CLUB PARTY FELLOWS, Jan. 28.—Mrs. O. A. Taber received high score at the Agenda Club bridge party given Thursday afternoon nt the Masonic temple, with Mrs. Matilda. Fry second and Mrs. Daisy Can- third. Light refreshments wore served. Tho Agenda- Club is also sponsoring another public bridge party on tho evening of February 2, after the short session of tho Amaranth Is concluded, with a charge of 35 cents, which Includes cards and refreshment. CHURCH SOCIETY MEETS TAFT, Jan. 28.—The. King's Daughters of the Baptist Church mot re- room of the Methodist church on Tuos- BRIDGE CLUB MEETS FELLOWS, Jan. 28.—Mrs. A. E. Dale entertained members of the Eleht Friends Bridge Club on convicted of murder for the slaying Wednesday with a 12 o'clock luncheon' 0 ' Hu e'> A - Oowloy, Los Angeles po- after which bridge was plujvid. Mrs.! Hceman, a year ago during a, theater John C. Stephens was winner of the! holdup, wore denied a rehearing by prize. Present were Mesdames J. R. Musser, O. A. Taber, G. A. Northway, T. li. Handy, Ackroyd Walker, John C Stephens, O. D. Young and tho a tho st!lte Supremo Court which cently affirmed their conviction. - * * » - re- EDITOR DIES WATERBURY, Conn., Jan. 28. (A. P.)—Arthur Reed Klmball, 77, associate editor of the Waterbury American for '11 years, died of a heart at- his home last, night. He was February 1, ootitly at the home of Mrs. Lula Thornton, 201 Polk street. Mrs. Ora Ware was in charge of the Bible study and devotlonals, tho Reverend .Tense 1.. Smith closing tho meeting. Those attending were Lllllo M. Boyd, S. Kltidlg, Ora Ware, Lizzie Strlngfellow, Lydlu Dunford, Kffie Carter, Myrtle Stumbaugh, Saru Garrls, S. P. Slaglo, M. P. Day, Helen E. HiilrHtoti, Anna Zlminurumn, the Reverend, Jesse L. i Smith and the hostess. DANCE AT CLUB TAFT, Jan. 28.—The monthly dance of the Petroleum Club will bo held to-,, , „ , night In tho t-lul.house at in o'clockj 110 " 1 ln * New lork clt y for members, their ladles and Invltrd! *"''• guests. A number of Coallnga golf- i = ers, who will play In a tournament | ^ with the Petroleum Ctub members Sunday, will be guests at the dance. ANNUAL FATHERS' NIGHT WASCO, Jan. 28.—Tho Woman's Progressive Club will hold Its annual fathers' night -banquet In tho dining day evening, January 81, nt fl o'clock. Games will follow tho banquet. All members and their husbands are urged to attend. -*HONORED AT PARTY TAFT, .Inn. SK.—Mrs. Vnra Baker of North .American scot Ion 30, entnr- tutned a number of friends at her home Thursday afternoon with a layette shower In honor uf Mrs. Ulllun Hcllnmii. Woman Who Was Frail in Girlhood Lives to Be 107 (Asiioclatfil 1'rena Leased Wire) SCALES MOUND, III., Jan. 28.— Mrs. Jane Harvey Jackson, so frail In childhood that her parents feared she would not "orow up," was 107 years old today. Feeble and confined to bed, she Is more concerned over tho health of her daughters, Martha Jackson, 80, Mary Bushby, 76, and Mrs. Ara- mintn Kneebone, 69, who live with her. The New Deed Is Here! FAITH Lincoln often found himself confronted with false chnrges, derided and heckled by his opponents, but ho know that his objective was worthy of his sincere efforts and that hla methods were ethical and correct. The strength of his Ideas and perseverance carried him through all adversities, to bo honored and reverenced by all. He had the courage of his convictions. >Ve compare our problems to Lincoln's problems and knowing we are right, shall forge ahead, as our policy of public service Is a loug needed asset to this community. ACTION Incorporated May 2,1932, and operating In conjunction with tho Bakersfleld Community Mausoleum dedicated In April, 1928, the Dakersflold Memorial Park, Inc., Is engaged In a program, destined to expand present facilities and give to the people of Bakersllcld and Kern County, a combined funeral and burial service, to'be known as "THE COMPLETE SERVICE PLAN." A LARGE EXPENDITURE OF MONEY The program calls for tho expenditure "of a large sum of money for the erection or acquisition of buildings and for the purchase of equipment, to include a Funeral Parlor, Chapel, Crematory, Mausoleum and Columbarium; also for developing a Perpetual Care Cemetery, In which special attention will be given to the selection, reservation and dedication of sections for all Patriotic, Fraternal and Religious Denominational organizations. CREATING A MILLION DOLLAR MEMORIAL Completion of the Bakorsfleld Memorial Park project will give to Bakerslleld and Kern County a "MILLION DOLLAR MEMORIAL," amply financed and endowed with adequate Perpetual Care Trust Fund, to stand for all time as a fitting tribute and "HOME OF MEMORIES" to—those we have loved long since, and lost awhile—whoso remains are entombed, inurned, or Interred therein. KEEPING PACE WITH HUMAN PROGRESS Answering a demand and meeting a need, the management of the Bakersfleld Memorial Park, Inc., has made careful Investigation covering the subjects of Funeral Directing and Interment Projects and has learned that the two crafts can and should be combined, to better serve tho needs of our people at a lower cost, thereby keeping pace with human progress. THREE IMPORTANT QUESTIONS ANSWERED Out .of this Investigation, th« result of three years careful study, has come "THE COMPLETE SERVICE PLAN"—a simple and definite solution to the three most Important, questions now confronting the American people, in connection with tho burial of our dead: ARE BURIAL COSTS TOO HIGH? CAN THEY BE REDUCED? CAN BURIAL PROJECTS BE PROTECTED AGAINST NEGLECT AND DESTRUCTION? COMPLETE SERVICE PLAN EXPLAINED As Interpreted by the Bakersfleld Memorial Park, Inc., "COMPLETE SERVICE" means—taking charge of tho remains of a deceased person immediately after death; preparing the remains for burial and conducting all services pertaining thereto; operation of a Funeral Parlor. Chapel, Crematory, Mausoleum, Columbarium and Cemetery; tho sale and erection of private tombs, selling and setting underground vaults, monuments, tombstones, grave markers, and having for sale such other services and/or funeral equipment as may be required under tho circumstances. EQUAL BENEFITS TO RICH AND POOR Under "THE COMPLETE SERVICE PLAN" there will be available, to rich and poor a more pretentious funeral and Interment service at a considerably lower cost; necessity for tho buyer paying cash will bo eliminated as "THE COMPLETE SERVICE PLAN" will allow for payment of'the obligation incurred, in easy monthly payments. PRONOUNCED ECONOMICALLY SOUND "THE COMPLETE SERVICE PLAN" has been pronounced ECONOMICALLY SOUND and has received wide recognition and indorsement from Interment officials throughout tho world who freely predict that no opposition, or combination of circumstances can prevent its ultimate general adoption. INTERMENT PROJECTS WILL BE PROTECTED Through the adoption of the "Complete Service Plan" Interment Projects will no longer be burdened with tho problems which have so long hindered and retarded their development and proper "Perpetual Care." Neglected Memorial projects and weed-grown Cemeteries will bo but memories of a forgotten age. Memorial Projects will become—secure and reverent sanctuaries of beauty and peace throughout the land and serve tho purpose for which they are intended—to stand for all time as living tributes to our beloved dead. IN THE INTEREST OF PUBLIC SERVICE Bakersfleld Memorial Park, Inc., has undertaken the public service .of providing the answer to tho vitally important question, "What disposition shall he made of our beloved dead?" When the greatest of ,all human crises comes to you or yours, It is not a question of whether you will make provision, but only of when, where and how. Most of us accept it as a duty to provide for the protection and well-being of our loved ones. Why leave them unprotected when you are gone. Wills, llfo Insurance, or oven large estates often do not provide immediate aid. The time to make provision is when we are well, when death seems far away, when wo are capable of calm deliberation and unhurried choice. Bakorsfleld Memorial Park, Inc., urges this from an unselfish standpoint. Many people whom you know and whose good* judgment you respect have taken the step, choosing a Memorial In Bakerstield Memorial Park where ownership is not a morbid possession but a source of lifelong pride. The Bakersfleld Memorial Park, Inc., appreciates the sacredness of tho obligation It has undertaken. It invites careful investigation of its integrity and qualifications. You should support this worthy project In your own interest and In the Interests of your community. QUESTIONS YOU MAY ASK Q. Why should I and my family, in good health, buy interment property when wo may not have use for same for many years? A. Because you have no way of telling when the facilities may bo urgently needed; you will be prepared. Your financial status may change. You have the choice of location and the inducement of the present low prices. Easy monthly payments over long terms are arranged so that no great financial outlay is necessary as would be required in tho emergency of sudden need. Q. Why should I spend tho money now when I can be using It for many years for other purposes? A. Because tho purchase will give consideration and protection to yourself and family. When you have paid the full amount of tho purchase price agreed upon, the total amount will thereafter earn you 0% INTEREST, payable QUARTERLY for 20 YEARS or until the space purchased has been used for entombment or Inurnment, or surrendered and exchanged within 20 years from date of payment of purchase price, for the amount of the purchase price to be applied on any other properties, merchandise, and/or services then being offered for sale by tho Bakersfleld Memorial Park, Inc., at prices then being quoted to other persons therefor. CONCERNING LIFE INSURANCE ' Experience has shown that few people provide sufficient insurance for the immediate needs of their family. If you can perhaps save two dollars of insurance for your family for every dollar used to purchase "before need" facilities now, and huvu the amount of your purchase earn you 6% interest, payable quarterly so long as your space has not been used for the purpose of entombment or Inurnment or surrendered and exchanged in accordance with the terms and conditions us provided by agreement, for a term of twenty years; is that not truly making excellent provision for tho future of yourself and loved ones. BE PRUDENT It will bo a prudent, protective and considerate act to pro- Tide without delay for tho purchase of interment property in the Bakersfleld Memorial Park, in advance of need. You will bo conscious of having rendered a service in tho interests of public welfare by assisting in the upbuilding of a worthy, much noeded and entirely local enterprise. A tilting tribute' to your loved ones and insurance against the burden of their having to sometime provide a memorial to yourself. A MOST IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT—AN ADVISORY DEPARTMENT Under the direction of Mr. Vern Owen, created and now functioning to carry out our pledge to the people of Bakersfield and Kern County to use our best efforts to assist in encouraging funeral services of a high standard, also to help bring about a reduction In present day funeral costs, Is Introduced to your attention. Should a funeral contingency arise affecting your Immediate family, or the friends, or relatives of a friend or an acquaintance, we urge you to consult with our advisory department, or that you urge those Whom we may serve, to do so. A qualified attendant will give authentic Information on funeral methods, customs and charges. With the aid of our advisory department It should be less difficult to select a service that will best meet requirements In the particular case. The veil of secrecy and mystery which has long surrounded the business of funeral directing is being lifted. The highly Important question of costs may now be frankly discussed, also how payment may be budgeted over a considerable period of time through a simple monthly payment plan. Our advisory department will explain fully how a satisfactory funeral service may now be purchased for as little as $50, also about more elaborate services, and Will assist those charged with the sad duty of making funeral arrangements so that a decision as to service and cost may be Intelligently determined and one may then readily decide upon a funeral service most fitting and appropriate to the position and circumstances of the deceased, also to those who must Shoulder the responsibility of paying the cost. We urgently advise that you preserve this announcement where It may be quickly referred to In case of an emergency. Before calling an undertaker telephone the Bakersfield Memorial Park Advisory Department, telephone 5032; If you do not get a connection Immediately we advise that you call the Bakersfield Funeral Home, telephone 340. (Please note—The Bakenfleld Memorial Park and Community Mausoleum are In no way financially Interested In the Bakersfleld Funeral Home.) JUST A WORD ABOUT PRICES Crypt for Mausoleum Entombment us low us $175. Niche for Inurnment of Cremated Keuiuins as low ns $50; Cemetery Burial by agreement, including perpetual care grave, sectional concrete vault, choice of stone or bronze marker with inscription, also temporary use of MiuiBolcum Crypt for as low as $100; Cremation by agreement, including cremation process, inurnment, niche and inscription, also temporary use of Mausoleum Crypt for as low as J100; convenient terms; 0% discount for cash. LET'S TALK IT OVER GIVE US A LITTLE OF YOUR TIME IX EXCHANGE FOR A LITTLE OF OUR TIMK—WRITE OR TELEPHONE r.082 FOR FURTHER PARTICULARS WHILE THIS MESSAGE IS FRESH IN YOUR MIND. LEARN ALL OF THE REASONS why you should take advantage of this most unusual opportunity, then start your purchase with a small down payment and pay the balance as you would add to a savings account at a regular time each month. NO INTEREST FOR YOU TO PAY—YOUR COMPLETED PURCHASE WILL EARN YOU INTEREST PAYABLE QUARTERLY FOR 20 YEARS TITLE CONVEYED BY DEED—EXEMPT FROM ALL TAXATION ALWAYS WORTH THE AMOUNT OF THE PURCHASE PRICE Wide Distribution of Ownership Is Earnestly Desired A $50 Purchase as Welcome as One for $10,000.00 Bakersfield Memorial Park, Inc. A Limited Corporation AUTHORIZED CAPITAL $400,000.00 'Dedicated to the Highest Fulfillment of the Memorial Ideal' MAT.iCOLM BROCK, President OKOUGK B. CROME, Vlco-Prosldent I,. S. ROBIXSOX, Secretary-Ti-cHsuror AMEUIUO P1ERUOCI, IMreftoi- I,OUIS BANDUCCI, Vice-President J. K. McALPl.VE, Manning Director CA. W. KOBINHON, Director Identified With the Community Mausoleum Member of the Interment Association of California SPONSORED BY NEARLY TWO HUNDRED LOCAL MEN AND WOM EN—LEADING CITIZENS OF BAKERSFIELD AND KERN COUNTY Exclusive Service Representative J. K. McALPINE LAND & DEVELOPMENT CO., LTD. Main Office—Community Mausoleum Telephone 5032

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