The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 28, 1933 · Page 5
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 5

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Saturday, January 28, 1933
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THE BAKERSF1ELD CALIFOHNIAX, SATURDAY, JANUARY 28, 103U CABARET DANCE SLATaFEB.25 \Vomnn's Club Ushers to Be f-Iostesses at AfTuir; , Expect Crowd • One of the parties looming up^on the calendar for February which promises to unite both the. older nnd .younger Hoclat sets In a jolly evenlnpr Is the cabaret dance being sponsored by 'the' ushers of the Bnkersflelil »Woman'B Club on Saturday evening, February 2C. As novel entertainment Is being planned In addition to the hours of, dnnclng, Interest Is already evidenced In the event and numerous parties are being organized by groups that will participate. While dancing and cabaret entertainment will occupy the chief hours of the evening, tables will also bo ,,»placed for those wishing quieter diversion. Tickets for the event are now on sale, It was announced today by Mrg. Oscar Winding, chairman of the ushers group. They limy be obtained at JHarry Coffee's, the California Flower Shop, and Hughes Drug Store. The members of the ushers group are Mesdames Mel Brlttan, n. II. Bewick, George Blmat, llobert M. Jones, Alberta W. Smith, Raymond Taylor and Walter Jaynes. The latter Is replacing Mrs. Herbert Sandercox, rfc- who retired from cause of Illness. the committee be- ELM.COUNCIL Shaw Is Elected \ De Molay Leader; | Dance Tonight I Charles Shaw was elected master councilor of Bakersfleld Chapter of De Molo'y at a recent meet- Ing presided over by Robert Strauss at the Masonic temple. Others named were Phil White, senior councilor; Lawrence,. Elwood, Junior councilor and John Pearson! scribe. Mr. Strauss will be the Installing officer February 10. Chapters of the valley will entertain tonight at' a dance at the Masonic temple at 9 o'clock. The public Is Invited. Lawrence Elwood Is chairman of the committee In charge. Walter Mitchell, of Lakewood, Ohio, was a visitor at the last meeting! Celebrating the birthday anniversaries of Mrs. Pearl Shaw and Lindsay T,yons, Kl Tcjon Council, No. 215, •Degree of Pocahontas, met last night at Eagles hall, corner of Seventeenth and Ct streets, at 8 o'clock. A gift shower was presented. Tho guests assembled about tables \ decked In the St. Valentine motif, j with angels, hearts, arrows and streamers having a place In tho sebeme, together with a red cake and dindles, and red tapers. Mrs. Carrie Miller was chairman of arrangements. Opening a scries of dances with a brilliant affair February 18, Bakersfield Pyramid of Sclots, No. 11, will come actively Into the entertainment field thIti spring. The first will be in the Elks JlnksTOom, with a St. Valentino motif, and with music furnished by a local seven-pleco orchestra. Dancing will begin at 9 o'clock. The next wlll be a St. Patrick's affair March IS. Confetti, serpentine, hats, noisemakers and other novelties will give color and Zest to the evening. Arrangements are in the-hands of Howard Heskett, chairman, assisted by Darrel J. Turner, Virgil Young, Fred Ncergaard, Buford FoX, Frank AVllk- son and C. L. Allen. Members of the committee held a meeting Friday noon at the Elks Club. JAYSEE DEBATES ARE SCHEDULED Junior College Squud Will Enter Second Round of Conference Scries After a Hilt during the, period of final examinations, activities of tho Bakersfleld Junior College debate squad will bo resumed on a largo scale with the beginning of the'new semester next week, four debates being scheduled within a three-day period. The debates will carry the local teams Inlo tho second round of the Central California Junior College Conference series, according In W. 1C. Pclerson, director of public speaking. War debls will furnish the topic for debate at two meetings on Wednesday, when tho Bakersfleld teams will : engage In a dual debate with Vlsalla I Junior College. The contests will bo 1 conducted under the Oregon plan. To Vlsalia The Bakersfleld affirmative team, Including William Glddlnga and Qeorgo Poehner,' will debate at home, while the local negative speakers, William Tivnon and Harry Miller, will go to Visalla. Mrs. Theron McCuen will nerve as expert judge at the Bakersfield meeting. One of tho most difficult types of public speaking, extemporaneous debate, will bo undertaken by debalers of Ihe valley conference next Friday. The speakers wlll be nollfled of the subject on which they wlll debate only three hours before the meeting, nnd will have Just thai amount In which lo prepare their entire case, both constructive speeches and rebuttals. The topics, which will be selected by instructors In the public speaking department of the University of Southern California, may be chosen from any field of knowledge within the normal scope of a junior college student. To Meet Reedley One Bakersfield team will meet Reedley speakers here, while a second team representing the local junior col- lego will go to Taft. Mr. Peterson has not yet announced tho names of those who will make up the extemporary squads. WEIRD AND WINSOME AT BALL Mrs.. W. E. Young w.-vs elected president of Ruth Circle of First Christian church at a recent meeting. at tho home of Mrs. W. II. Vnrner. 415 Seventeenth street. Others elected were Mrs. H. T>. Perry, vice-president, nnd Mrs. J. A. Townsend, secretary-treasurer. Tho nominating committee was comprised of Mrs. W. H. Vnrner, Mrs. J. E. McCormick and Mrs. I.aura Hltt. Devotlonals were led by Mrs. R. L. Perry nnd Mrs. J. A. Townsend. Mrs. W. H. Ely presided. The next meeting wlirbe February 9 in connection with a potluck dinner at the home of Mrs. Harold Broome, 915 1C street. Refreshments were served, with places arranged for Mesdames Rose >W, William Harris, C. E. Oiraud, Laura Hltt, Howard Hughes, AV. H. Ely, II. L. Perry, J. A. Townsend, James Perry, Albert Hankins. W. E. Young, T. E. Ditgen, E. J. Branlley, •Clara AVolverton, E. Bouchard, E. P. Davis, Paulino Senturler, E. Bartholomew, A. Satterly, and Harold Broome and the Reverend and Mrs. Charles H. Hulme and the children Jane Barker, Barbara Ann Perry, LaMont Bartholomew and Enna Broome. Reglslralion for the leadership training school at 5 o'clock Monday at First Baptlsl church will be followed by n politick dinner at 6, It was announced today. The school Is interdenominational, and sponsored by the Bakersfield Council of Religious Education. Mrs. A". G. Borst and Mrs. O. M. Armstrong aro cochalrman of dinner arrangements. The course will be divided as follows: 7 to 7:20, devotional period; 7:20 to 8:10, first class period; 8:10 to 9, second class period. The curriculum Includes primary, Junior and young people's materials and methods, and the teaching task of the church. Registration will be held in the va- lious Sunday schools Sunday morning. The course will be open to all intcr- oelcd persons.. In costumes bizarre and beautiful, society went native at the annual Beaux Arts ball In New York, when the setting was an ocean liner with, stops listed at various world ports. Although his best friends never would have known it, the witch doctor at left was Armar Archbold of Washing, tori. Costumed as a dancing girl was Miss Isabel Ryan of New York. 1AY OFFERED BY CIRCLE One-Act Comedy Presented at First Presbyterian Auditorium BUSY WITH PLANS emcnts. | Preparations are under way for tho, rrH13 no8tcss wllo pl . ldes ne rself on evening hours for the five-da} | ann unl card party of the women's I .,,„ „„„ ' ... „„.„„„,„_ auxiliary of Frank s. Revnolds Post,! * tnc "smartness" of her cnlerlaln- Amerlcan Legion, February 14. at|'"ont will find thai canapes as Iho American Legion hall. Airs. Anna Humble was appointed to head the arrangements committee by Mrs. AA'lll- iam 13. Patrick, president. opening feature of luncheon or dinner provide just the right touch. The literal meaning of canape Is sofa, but the. culinary Interpretation Members are looking forward, also implies a small piece of toast upon . CHILDREN ENTERTAINED More than 50 children were entertained at a story hour given in tho playroom of the Family Shoe Sloro loday. Orvllle Graves, for some lime active in the young people's circles at tho First Baptist church, entertained with a history of Robin Hood. Pioneer Preachers Subject on Sunday "The Romance and Tragedy of Pioneer Preachers" will be the subject of Doctor A. Ray Moore Sunday morn- Ing at First Methodist Church. The Reverend Fletcher G. Watson will present a sermonetto on "The AVisc and Foolish Little Sticks." A vesper service at C o'clock will be featured by a debate between two teams from the Kern County -Union High School, directed by AVIley Peterson. The debaters will bo Helen Curran, Robert Moon, Beatrice Poe nnd Jarne.s Logan. The Reverend Mr. AVatson will close the service with "A Practical Christian Application of the Question Under Discussion." On February 28, Doctor George A. AVarmer of Santa Ana will speak here. Doctor J. Stltt AA r llson will begin a series of talks on social principles of Jesus, early In March. lo a St. A'alentlne's parly February ,1, an affair being planned under Ihe leadership of Mrs. William Madlll and Mrs. Amy Clark. On February jfi a Ihird area meeting will be presided over in A'tsfjlia by Mrs. Margaret Carlisle. The next local meeting will Thursday evening at Legion hall. be ioclctv Note; i Circus Planned I by Two Moose ! • Organizations Preparations for a circus February 3 were announced when the Loyal Order of Moose and Women of the Moose held a Joint open meeting Friday evening. Prizes at cards were provided by the .men and refreshments were furnished by the women. Awards were won in five hundred by J. R. Ware, Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Greenough, and N. Wilson; and in pedro by Mrs. C. L. Jones, Mrs. Leo Hall, Mrs. Erva Smith and C. M. McMillan. Dancing concluded the evening. Piano Students Are Heard in Recital Four* piano students of Mrs. A. G. Ryder, 1CB9 M street, presented a recital at her studio home this afternoon before a group of relatives and friends. Cooper-Kllbourn Wedding A prettily appointed wedding ceremony was held Thursday evening at S o'clock when Miss Bessie Alvernu Cooper, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Elbert Cooper of Morton, Wash., bo- came the bride of Basil Kenneth ICil- bourn, tho son of Mr. and Mrs. AA*. 1C. Kilbonrn, 2COO Rntndage Lane. The ceremoney was performed at the home of the bride's sister, Mrs. Fred Fussel, by tho Rev. Fletcher G. Watson, pastor of First Methodist church, The bride was attended by her sister, and tho bridegroom by his brother, Cecil Kllbourn. Mrs. Kllbourn received her education In Morton, and in the Bakersfleld Junior College; tho bridegroom was educated in AVichlta, Kan. For the ceremony tho bride chose a blue velvet frock, and carried a bouquet of sweet peas and rosebuds. Those attending a dinner served Immediately after the ceremony were Mr. and MIT. Fred Fussel and their children, Betty Jean and Herman, Mr. nnd Mrs. W. K. Kllbourn, Cecil ICI1- which savories are served. These little appetizers must be highly seasoned in order to whet the appetite and alluringly colorful to Intrigue the eye. Many hostesses like to serve them In tho living room, just before dinner. If they aro served as linger foods, as they usually are, great care must be taken in their making that they are not greasy or otherwise difficult to eat. AVhen they are served us the first course at tho tnble, each canape Is placed on a dolly on a small plate which in turn is placed on the service plate. Since these canapes are eaten with a small fork, they can be made u bit larger than tho linger variety. Tho foundation generally Is thin slices of bread, toasted or sauted In butter. Flaky, crisp crackers made especially for the purpose can bo used. It can be cut in fancy shapes or short narrow strips and the savory may be hot or cold. Neatness and daintiness in appearance, smallness in size anil a decided piquancy in flavor are essential when making any type of canape. The simplest is by spreading the toast with any highly seasoned material, such ns anchovy, .sardines, crab meat, chervil, bloater, herring, horseradish, cheese, mayonnaise or mustard. More elaborate ones aro made with combinations of materials. Caviar is, of course, the llrsl choice for the perfect, canape, but there, aro many olher dellolous lidblls to serve in Its place. Anchovy paste Softened with creamed "cheese, smoked salmon combined with minced chutney sauce— these are delicious and unique combinations. Canapes are much like tho French bors d'oeuvre, especially Iho type that Is served on a toolhplck. One of Ihe mosl popular of these Is made of slutted olives and bacon. A sluffed olivo is wrapped in a partially cooked slice of bacon and a lonthpiek Is Ihrusl through II lo hold It In place. ..Then it is put Into a hot oven long enough to crisp the bacon. They must be served Immediately. Cooks' who have a discriminating taste and an eye for color will find much pleasure In the preparation of these tiny open sandwiches that add so much interest to company meals. Tomorrow's Menu Breakfast—Baked apple filled with hot cereal, cream, plain omelette, crisp toasl, orange marmalade, milk, coffee. Luncheon—Cream of tomato soup, bread sticks, lima bean and celery salad, bran rolls, cup cakes, cocoa. Dinner—Slilii of beef witli macaroni, scalloped tomatoes and onions, How apathy for a pair of husbands was converted Into concern which reached a. dangerous Stage at the points of two umbrellas was uproar- ously disclosed last night In "A Cure for Indifference" (Geoffry AVllklnson) presented under tho direction of Mrs. ICelth S. McKee by four women of last™ Park Circle, at First Presbyterian Church. Along with clouds and some rain, tho audience poured down to the church, obviously enjoyed Itself, and remained for tea and cookies. Tho entertainment was sponsored by the aldo. . Mrs. C. IT. Landes, as tho philosophical aunt, bent on reviving tho Interest of her two nieces, .oven to tho extent of Intrigue, was the pivotal figure in thu story, and sho played her part with a mellow charm. Her fiery nieces (Mrs. Hugo Flshor and Mrs, J. H. Harman) made a foil for each other In the action of the play, giving the pleco a compactness and balance rare In a ono-ao,l version. Mrs. AV. A. AVarburlon as "North," tho maid, was a useful person, particularly In opening and closing the "show," Certainly a factor In tho success of the evening was n prologue, adapted for tho occasion, and spoken by Mrs. McKee, in clown costume. Another nice feature was violin music by Waller Neuman. SERIES OF HEALTH TALKSJ1CLUDED The Eighth grade girls of tho Lincoln school vocational classes have he:ird four Instructive lectures on health given by Doctor Inez Smith of this city. The talks were given once a woek'for the past four weeks. The discussions have been entirely Informal and the girls huvo been free, to ask questions at the end of tho period relative to tho topics presented by Doctor Smith. The first of the series was a lecture on simple health rules. Many of tho ] girls In these classes assist In the caro of the family at homo and some Invaluable suggestions) were given on health protection. The second talk included the care of colds and simple •nles for care in the sick room. Tho third discussion was devoted to tho topic "The Care of Babies." Tho fourth subject chosen by Doctor Smith Included an explanation of tho bones of the body and emphasis was r:cd on tho right types of food onn should eat In order to build up tho body and keep tho resistance so high Phi Chis Hosts This Evening at Informal Dance All devotees of terpslchore are being Invited to be guests of the Phi Chi fraternity tonight at an Informal dance at the woman's club hall from 9:30 to 12:30 o'clock. Mancel Quthrle and Pete Meiers are In charge of arrangements, appointed by Walter . Normanly, chapter president. They have engaged a good six-piece orchestra. Following a regular meeting last Wednesday night at the fraternity house, refreshments were served through the courtesy of the Pink Elephant Cafe. Wife of President-Elect Guest of Mrs. Hoover; Old U. S. Custom Is Will Tell Story of Recent Conversion Sunday Night at Church By LORElNA HICKOK (.\»noclalcil 1'rcsa Leaned Wire) "WASHINGTON, Jan. 2S.—-A tall woman In black today walked swiftly, with a long, swinging slriilo, up tho curved driveway to tho While House. It was 5lrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt, arriving on foot and alone, to call on Mrs, Herbert Hoover and lo look over! by Invitation, the executive mansion^ which after March -I Is to be her lioiun' for nearly four years. ' •' Olil Custom It IH customary for the wife of the outgoing president to invite the future mistress of the White House to visit, her, so sho may deckle, what furnishings she. will need to bring for Ihe rooms on the second floor assigned to the president anil his family. Mrs. Hoover had offered to send a car and an escorl for her, hut Mrs. Roosevelt declined. Sho liked to walk, sin; said. From the Mayflower hotel, where Flic had arrived early In the morning, Mrs. Roosevelt set out for the White House .shortly before H o'clock. Unrecognized, she swung along at a brisk pace through two small parks, where the trees" are already begin- I lilng to bud. A few minutes later! she crossed Pennsylvania avenue and walked swiftly up tin; drive to the White House entrance. Talks to Mrs. Garner One of the first things she did after breakfast was to lelepbone Mrs. John X. Garner, wife of the vice-president- elect. Sho suggested that, if Mrs. Garner was going lo be at home, she might drop In and see her after she was through at the White House. Mrs. Roosevelt had never met Mrs. Garner. • Mrs. Garner suggested, however, thai she call on Mrs. Roosevelt, instead, and was invited to stop in be- that colds and 111 health may be avoided. In each case tho practical sldo of tho subject was presented. Doctor Smith cited evoryduy sltuallons and gave .solutions to common problems which occur In tho ordinary household where there aro children or sickness. Snlcltlc was averted, con\ r erslon from atheism to Christianity effected and a new outlook gained for Robert H. Jensen of Copenhagen, Denmark, here In Hakersfleld this week, according to tho story ho will tell Sunday night at the evening service at. Calvary Baptist church. Tlie young man registered at tho Parkway Hotel. 1125 Nineteenth street, wrote and posted farewell letters to relatives and friends, dictating the disposition of Insurance Saturday. All plans niinle, he picked up a copy of Saturday's Issue of The Bakersfleld California)! and glanced at announcements of Sunday services in local churches, and was drawn to tho subject "Why Are You Troubled; Why Hoes (hi; World Doubt God?" tho topic of the Rev. Albert T. Douglass, acting pastor <t! Calvary church. Ho qj^enrl- i-d the service Sunday morning, iiml tomorrow night will address tho Calvary church congregation at the evening hour on the subject "The Story of My Life, as an Athelsl and Mnw I Became Converted to Chrlsllanlly." The young man, it graduate, of thu University of Copenhagen and of Loip- sl<r, Germany, is an attorney, having practiced law for a number of years. according to his life story. He has been active In communistic and athe- Iftlc movements In Scandinavia, Germany, Russia and China, nnd has boen a worker In the assocltaion for the advancement of atheism and infidelity. He planned suicide by gas, writing in bis loiters thai life had been "empty and meaningless, filled witli battle and deep despair." He slaleil thai he had been broken-hearted since Hie death of his wife and son. and considered the world "Individually, nationally and Internationally on the verge of ruin." He stated that $,'! and a few pieces of clolhlng were his only possessions. fore Mrs. Roosevelt White House. < • » left for the LYDIA CIRCLE ELECTION AT MEET Mrs. J. R. Pinrson was elected president of I.yclla Circle of First Christian rhurrh at a recent meeting at tho home of Mrs. <!. .1. Baptie. Others chosen wen- Mrs. C. W. Ferrell, vice- president; Mrs. Cooper, treas- a savory butter. The butter is creamed i endive and pickled v peach salad, and mixed with an equal amount of | squash pic, milk, coffee. Welfare Work Is Jack Ranch Expects Tho pupils who played were Dorothy j bourn, Burford ICiibourn (Laton, Dillon. Rosalie Reid, Roniomi Ryder, and Eleanor AVharton of McKlttrlck. An Interesting program was presented. FRATERNAL A. U. S. W. V. Party , Tho fourth card party of a series under auspices of the U. S. W. A*. auxiliary will be held tonlghl at the home of Mrs. Roy Puohllg, 12111 Tu- laro street . Prizes will be offered and refreshments will bo served. Tho next will be at the Olldale Community hall. See Some CINE-KODAK Movies Here Cine-Kodak is handy to carry, easy to uso—makes splendid home movies for you, from the first. Stop and see the various models—including Cine-Kodak Eight, Eastman's latest. It costs but ,$29.50. Kimball & Stone Tht Particular Phoni 53 Phone 54 PROMPT FREE DELIVERY Bakersficld, Calif. Calif.) and Miss Eileen Dills. The home was decked with polled ferns and baskcls of sweet peas. The young people aro at home now at 1919 Orange street, planning a wedding trip later to Washington and Canada. • * • For Miss Watson To compliment Miss Vlvlcnne Wat- 1 son, who leaves Tuesday to enler training In the Orango County Hospital, Miss Thelma 'Chorn and Miss Edna Arnold entertained at a surprise party at Hie Arnold homo In Highland Park. A. St. Valentino motif was used in tablo decorations and refreshments. Dancing and games were cnjoyjd. .Those participating were: Misses— A'lvlenno AVatson Thelma Chorn Edna Arnold Messrs.— Ellsworth Sher- Charles New- wood berry Frank Columbia * * * Leave for Denver Mr. and Mrs. Verne llishler of San Jose, formerly of Bakersfiold, havo lefl for Denver where Mr. Mlshlcr has been transferred by tho General Mills, Inc. He has been promoted to the position of sales supervisor. Mrs. Mlshler Is the former Miss Isabel Frohlich. Reported at Meet Sunday Snow Parties Welfare work of the Daughters of j Many snow parties aro being formed Union Civil AVar A'eterans reached a I to visit the Jack Ranch on Sunday Quartet to Sing at Vesper Service One of the most popular innovations sponsored by tho Bakersfleld High School Musicians' Club this year, under the leadership of Miss Huth Morgan, adviser, has been tho vesper service. Success which attended a recital of this nature at tho Baptist church recently led to u nee- olid which will be given by the Itlue riul White quartet In the Congregational church hero tomorrow evening, starting ul 0:30 o'clock. Members of the quartet, who aro to be featured In a program of sacred music and a group of negro spirituals, arc Bill Kobb, tenor; Jim Anderson, tenor; .lime Stone, baritone; and Jim Stnmilor, bass. Miss Morgan will accompany the quartet. Three-Act Comedy Will Be Repeated Members of the cant of "Tho Old- FaHhloned Mother," throe-act comedy, presented recently by members of the senior society of Christian En- d^avor at the First Christian Church, journeyed to Tularo today, when! the second performance of tho play will take place this evening. The Woman's .Missionary Society of the Tularo Christian Church will act :is sponsors for the production at the rhurrh ball, It WIIN announced by Le,< Wllhlte, C. E. Society president. Orval Graves, director, accompanied tho cast. Overnight entertainment lias been provided for the group and tomorrow church services will bo attended bv Tulare and Vlsalia. The other probable ilates for tho piny have been arranged as follows: February 10, at Trinity Methodist Church: February 24, In Rio Brnvo, and later at tho Standard School In Olldale. high peak last month, according to a report by Mrs. Eva A'eon at last night's meeting at Memorial hulh The gathering was the first under the new officers, headed by .Mrs. Virginia i Preston. I Mrs. Vcon reported 125 garments I made and distributed to needy school ! children, and oilier relief to the extent of $97. The garments included dresses, coals, underwear, shoes and ' boys' clothing. ! Mrs. Carrie Root was announced as | winner in a pic contest. A series of caril parties is planned to be held on Saturday nights. On j'i bruary IS a party will be held at Ih I'homo of Airs. Vcrulu Sprague, ll'Or, Eighth Strenl, for the delegates' fund. On Tuesday afternoon a pnrty will bo held at the hqine of Mrs. Spraguu lo which Ihe public Is being Invited. T<> VISIT DAIRY Members ami friends of Mildred Lee | Chapter, United Daughters of Cou- I federacy, will meet at the I'eacok ! Creamery, corner of Twenty-second land I streets, at 2 o'clock Monday, to ! go In a body to the Peacock Dairy Kami. Mr*. Seymour U. Robinson, president, is requesting a full attendance. and tobogganing and skiing aro being ' planned. Eighty Indies of snow have I been reported at the Jack Hunch and j old-timers report It as the biggest , storm In history. They predict that | | there will bo snow on the north hillsides and deep giilllos In July tills year. Warning Is Issued to those who expect to take part In (lie snow sport to wear warm clothing and good boots. Amaranth Party to Be "Hard Times" SON TO HOODS Mr. and Mrs. II. V. Hood are reiving Hard times at the peak of panic wlll bo the motif tonight when members of llakei-Hfleld Court No. 32 unU their escorts, ladles nnd other friends share a party at Iho homo of Urn. Ethelyn AVIIIIams. Mrs. Williams lives in Oil Center one-half mllo north of tho Associated Oil Company office. Lights j wlll be provided to guidu guests to re-: their destination. Cards, other games congratulations of their j and refreshments are planned. Homesteaders Are Successful Hosts Music; was furnished alternately by the Harmony Hicks and Homesteaders orchestras last night when the Homesteaders Life Association entertained at a dance at tho 1C. of P. hall on Luko _ Htroot for 75 couples. Mrs. P. S. Longorlu. whoso office In the lodge Is lady of entertainment, was assisted on'arrangements by Harold i'lunllcy and Kmory Harinaii. A business meeting will be held February in. uivr, and Mrs. O. AV. Newman, secretary. Uevotlonals were In charge of Mrs. Ilaptle and Miss Harriet Carlock. Tho Misses Aniibol Hulme and Ruth Harmon presented two flute duets, "A Gypsy Dance" and "Barcarolle," accompanied by Mrs. Hulme. Mrs. S. I. U pshaw and Mrs. Nina Akin won the prlzow In a word contest provided by Mrs. H. A". Lammt- imin. Refreshments were .served by Mrs. J. Hopper, Ed Harvey, Harry Welch and H. F. Clement. Those attending were Mesdames D. G. Knnpp. C. T. Cooper. It. E. Ireland. C. M. Scales, G. E. Dlxon, Nina Akin, A. C. Malllson. J. R. Plerson, J. AV. Jacks, J. H. Smalley, G. R. Plerson, Mary Harcus. M. A. Garland, S. I. Upsbaw, AV. AV. Snyder, R. V. Lam- mlnmn, L. O. Kotsenbnrg, .T. R. Huff, M. AV. Gist, R. E. Becker, F. C. Park, J. Hopper. C. H. Hulme. John Harmon, W. L. Carter, E. A. Hawkins. O. A. C'ury, Peni'l Apperson, Jessie Murphy, R. A. Moore. Laura. Plerson. O. W. Newman, W. McDonald, G. M. Shackelford, Dewey Green, G. J. Baptie, n. F. Clement, Ktl Harvey, C. AV. Kramer, Misses Anabel Hulme, Ruth Harmon. Ruth Baptie. Beverly Becker. Master Wayne Park, Jackie Park, and the Rev. C. H. Hulme. «• • » Lecturer to Speak on Russia at Church Doctor Louis R. Patmont. minister of the Christian Church at Berkeley, widely known as a lecturer nnd writer, will speak at Ihe First Christian church here Sunday night. It was announced today by tho Rev. C. H. Hnlme, pastor. Doctor Patmont will speak on the .subject, "Spirit and Face of Bolshevism," at the services at 7:30 o'clock. I loctnr Patmont said toilay: "Bolshevism Is not so much an economic revolution as a revolution of spiritual values. The old regime was miie.li better than the atheism and despotism of today. The lecturer wlll show pictures which ho took in Russia on ills visit to that country. friends upon tho birth of a son. The baby was born AVodnesclay lit the Allen Maternity home and will be christened Gilbert Vincent. INTENTIONS TO WED Charles A. Conrad, 21, and Bertha E. Richards, 20, Bakerwfleld. John flischof, 28, Buttonwlllow, and Elizabeth S. Virtue, 24, Portland, Ore. CASH for Old Jewelry, Dental and Mining Gold THE WICKERSHAM CO, Corner Nineteenth and I Streets Wo Do Not employ Outtlde Solicitor! Druids Announce I • Social Evening ! for January 30 j Entertainment and cards nre planned for members of the Druids' hall. Bridge, five hundred nnd pedro will be played. Prizes will be awarded. Refreshments will be served. Dancing pupils of Bert Easley will present selections, and vocal numbers arranged by Adolph Hansen, will be given. Claude Chappelle, chairman of arrangements is being nsslsted by Walter Freewert, Hugo Zimmerman and Adolph Hanson. There will be no admission charge. J OHN" DAIJE, of the state department on parent education, will speak at I IIP Washington School on Monday r-vAnIng at 7:,;0 o'clock. This meeting Is being sponsored by the Washington School P. T. A., and will be open lo the public. Mr. Dale will use'as his topic. "Are Fathers Par- j ents." iinrt especially Invites the fathers "f Ihe community to be present. I There will !"• a shorl musical program and the school library will bo open for Inspection. AVashlngton School P. T. A. held Its regular 1 monthly meeting on Wednesday, In the school library. .Mrs. Myra Doss, president, opened the meeting with tho salute to the flag. Thu spiritual thought was given by Mrs. II. C. McCune. The resignation of Mrs. j John Cravath, secretary, was ac- I ceptecl with regrets, and the president | appointed Mrs. Goldlng secretary for the balance of tho school year. Mrs. Dana Blng conducted thc study circlo. Tin: subject was "Leisure Time." The school orchestra cntertainud the group for a half hour. .This orchestra which was greatly enjoyed, is directed by C. R. .luiniesoii. This P. T. A. will sponsor a colonial lea on February :'2. .Vrs. I 1 !. P. Gibson ami Mrs. Frank Warner were hostesses, and refreshments \verc' served. Hermann Sisters Plan Masquerade Members of the. Hermann Sisters lodge urn planning a masquerade ball, open to the public, at Moose, hall, February 10. There will be a regular meeting Monday evening, advanced from Tuesday night. Mrs. Lena Kersher will preside. A class will be Initiated. Hotel ElTejon A DELIGHTFUL PLACE IN WHICH TO EAT Special Turkey (T>-| Dinner Sunday. . . . $ JL liolden CJate Fruit Cocktail Celery Hearts Oreen Olives Sweet I'lokleK Chicken '.Jumbo Soup or Consomme Clear Itoast Kern County Turkey tiiblel firnvy UresHlni; Cranberry Sauce Snow Klake 1'otatoen Aspuragus Tl)i.s Florentine A».«ortcd Hot Dinner Nolls Kl Tejiin Combination Salad Thousand Island Dressing Hot Mince, Pumpkin or Apple Flo Or Peppermint Candy Ico C'roam and Cako Tea Coffee Milk \Vo Servo Our Regular 50c l.tinch \>\\ Sunday "BUY AMERICAN" Goodby French Perfumes In co-oponit.lon with tho. "BUY AMERICAN" pl;m wo nro discontinuing our lino of imported French Perfumes and offering them direct lu tho publii; ul unheard-of low prices. Wo have a large stock on hand and we aro disposing oC every bit of it right down lo the last bottle. This is a real opportunity to buy expensive perfumes at prices you uuunot afford to miss. Absolutely dlKregartlint; our cost wo are soiling at tho following prices: Odor—"Charmant"—Regular price, $15.00; close out at. Odor—"Noel"—Regular price, $11.00; close out at Odor—"Emerol"—Regular price, $11.00; close out at... Odor—"Favorite du Rajah"—Regular price, $10.00; close out at Odor—"Fleurs Enchantees"—Regular price $8.00; close out at $3.50 Odor—"Mon Favorl"—Regular price, $7.50; close out at....$2.75 All la beautifully cut French crystal botlles containing one ounce. Tho Churinunt boltle contains one and a half ounces. Also many beautiful purse flaconnettes filled with any of above odors. Regular price $1.50; will close out at 50c. Our mailing service will take caro of out of town customers. You may either send your check or money order or if you wish wo will mall C. O. D. Postage paid to any address. Very generous samples of above odors In leak-proof containers with applicators will bo postpaid in you upon receipt of . $6.75 .$5.25 .$5.25 .$4.25 25 cents. J. L. ROGERS & COMPANY Successor to DeLEON <$. ROGERS WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTERS Perfumes-DruQS-Sundrles-Cosmetlcs 16S Post Street San Francisco

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