The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 30, 1933 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 3

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Monday, January 30, 1933
Page 3
Start Free Trial

THE BAKERSFIELD CALIFORMAN, MONDAY, JANUARY 30, 1933 COMMUNITY NEWS FOR Umf.CUB RICHOnOVE, Jnn. 30.—Mrs. Arthur Woodhead will give the program at the regular meeting of'the Neighborhood Literary Club on Thursday afternoon, beginning nt 2 o'clock, in Jasmine district schoolhouse, with Mrs. Charles Hart ns hostess. Assisting *Mrs. Hart as hostesses will be Mesdames W. A. Ooodell nnd H. E. Curler. The subject for the program hour will be, "Manchuria and the Par Bast." 'Mrs. Woodhe.-ul will have assisting her In the presentation of her Srogram, Mis« Wllma Harris, Mrs. Idgar K Lee and Mrs. David Miller. SCHOOL NEWS AT SHAFTER S HAFTER, Jan. 30.—T31 Toro and Ill-Y groups hold their business meetings Thursday night at) the high school. The UI-Y Club was Invited to hear specln] music nnd other enter- tulnment presented by the 131 Toro Club, Those featured on the musical program were Uen Paters, Curl fiteule, Alexander ' J'osnoff and Tom Hummer. A. speolnl reading was given by Bob McCMnln. Both r.lubs de- oldcd to inako a visit to the snow over the week-end. The evening school citizenship class received certificates, January 25. Thoxo who received were Gerhard Jacob Siemens. Jacob James Siemens, Henry Martin Duock, Frank Dueck, Ab'o Frank Isaak, Mrs. Susan Pennor, Mrs. Tnstlna M. Dueck ;md Hilda Wlebo TJnruh. Much credit Is clue to Principal E. J. I'eery and H. L. Gates for their, help to tills class. Tho final examination on the Constitution and government of the United States -was given by Judge A! B. Campbell. The HI-Y and 131 Toro Clubs of the local high school held regular meetings recently. The HI-Y Club met under leadership of J. V. Wilson, and the El Toro Club under leadership of (Conttnuc/l on I'aaf Five) r I'M AFRAID THAT NICE YOUNG COUPLE NEXT DOOR AREN'T HAPPV TOGETHER. SHE'S AWAY SO MUCH* HE LOOKS SO WORRIED. SUCH A PITY! IF I ONLY OARED WARN HIM ABOUT ONE LITTLE THING I CAN GUIJS WHAT YOU MIAN...*I.O* (Vl NOTICID IT.TOO THE MAN NEXT DOOR 'IXFERTS TILL WHY MARRUOIS FAIL* -I MUST READ THIS ( MIGHT HUP Ml UNDIM- STAND WHY MARION'S tO COOL TO MI NOW WHY-THEY SOUND LIKE THE LIFE iUOYAOS. THESE EXPERTS SAY *i.6!lS ONE REASON FOR MARRIED UN* HAPPINESS." SURELY iVt NEVER MEN GUILTY. SUT FROM NOW ON I'll MAM SU&f. I'LL GET LIFEiUOY TONIGHT "B.O.'GONE __ WHY, MARION, YOU'RE LIKE A COUPLE OF NIWLYWEDS I nturns! INOEfD WE AM,MRS.Iim. iVl NIVIR LOVED MY NUSIANO SO MUCH Don't let "B.O." mar (body odor) . YOUR happiness QUCCESS, friendship, lovt may vanish into thin air O —If you grow ctreless about "B.O." (body odor). Stuffy, overheated rooms increase the danger of offending. You may be guilty and not know it. Play safe always— bathe regularly with Lifebuoy. You'll know by its quickly-vanishing, extra-clean scent that Lifebuoy is no ordinary toilet soap. It gives extra protection.. Its creamy, abundant, hygienic lather deodorizes as it cleanses—effectively stops "B.O." Helps protect health by removing germs from hand*. For a healthy complexion Every night massage Lifebuoy's bland, purifying lather well into the pores; then rinse. Watch dull, cloudy skin quickly clear and freshen — gain radiant, glowing health. . Adopt Lifebuoy today. A nODUCT Of UVU BIOTH114 CO. ] 23 Pieces ONLY Such a Value! Pay Only $7.50 Down, $7.50 Monthly—No Interest Think of it! 123 pieces for the dining room and breakfast nook for only $89.95. Here is-what you get: Walnut Extension Table. Six Chairs with Tapestry seats. Roomy Buffet to match. 56-piece China Dinnerware Set, service for eight. 24-piece China Breakfast Set. 34 pieces Silverware. A beautiful Table Cloth. for Only $0095 I Pay Only $7.50 Down, $7.50 Per Month No Interest TRADE IN YOUR OLD FURNITURE FOR NEW Listen In Every Day at Noon Over KERN for McMahan's Radio Specials McMahan Furniture Co. Eighteenth and H Streets Bakersfield Hold Graduation Exercises at Beardsley School' With Program BEARDSLEY, Jan. 30.—Before a large audience In the Beardsley .School auditorium, Friday evening, County Rural School Supervisor Miss Anno Holgerson, as the speaker of the evening, made n nice comparison of a graduation she had witnesses In Europe and n, conventional one for California as a part of tho regular midterm graduation exercises for tho local school. She called attention to thn greater advantages offered hero and added that probably on that account more Is expected of our graduates. District Superintendent JT. M. Baker, In presenting the class, chose fis his topic, "Why Are We Glad When the Snowfall Is Abundant In tho Mountains?" He compared tho abundance of snow nnd the resulting benefit to the soil for three years in adv,nnco to the snowfall of knowledge into 'the minds of tho pupils and the free absorption thereof. President of the School Board J. M. Mclntosh, In awarding diplomas, paid a fine tribute to tho school, teachers and pupils. American Legion honor medal awards were mndo to Eileen Kaizcr and Donald Frlcsen for outstanding qualities for the year in honesty, integrity, scholarship and all-around, worthy membership In the life of the school. The class prophecy was IL surprise to the class and consisted of u verse for each composed by Mr. Baker and a cartoon for each drawn by Miss Ida Crlckmer, shown on tho screen. The class roll was as follows: Eileen Kalzor, Nellie Leake, Donald Frlesen, "Stubfoot" Bites Dust After Long: Trek by Hunters FRUITVALE, Jan. 30.—E. E. Emerson, Frultvale's leading "coon" hunter, read of the capture of "Old Speedy" recently In the vicinity of the Western Water Works, 0nd Joined Jess Dlckerson and Jack Gibson In 'another cofn hunt Saturday night In the same district. Before the three got their coon they discovered that "Old Speedy" wasn't the only one that could lead a pack of dogs for a considerable distance. The trail of "Stubfoot," so called on account of the absence of a claw on one of his front feet, was picked up and the hunt was on. The chase doubled back and forth between the water works and But- tonwlllow and after some fifteen miles of cross-country work, the dogs closed In on "Stubfoot" and the kill was made. Mr. Emerson kept the pace up until the last few yards, but became winded and was not present at the end. DELANO LEGION UNIT ENJOYS JOLLY PARTY DELANO, Jan. 30.—One hundred attended the "depression party" which the members of the Merle Reed Post of tho American Legion gave on Saturday night In honor of auxiliary members, In the Legion hall. Dinner was served at 7 o'clock. All came dressed In hard-time costumes, and the Legionnaires who served the dinner were Hay Moolhart, Harry Paulden, David O. Jones and Robert Livingstone. v After dinner the. Fernandez novelty* Edward Benson, Eugenn Kleenor nnd orchestra entertained with musical ~ " numbers. A Filipino gave Impersonations of famous Hollywood stars, nnd sang Hawaiian, Mexican and Japanese songs. A group of four Legionnaires presented a clever program. Lawrence K. Abbey as Interlocutor, introduced F. Richardson ns the magician; Harry Paulen as a "Chinese Inundry- man," and TClrlo Walles and Thomas Yoder, as living statutes. After the program dancing was enjoyed until 11:30 o'clock. Out-of-town members present were: Carl Hewes. Mrs. Marie Britton, class teacher, assisted Mr. Mclntosh In awarding diplomas. The program was as-follows: Selections by the school orchestra, Mls.f Maxlna Williams directing: (at "Rlgo- letto," by Verdi; (b) "Daisies and Lilies" (Groenwald), by the violin section; (c) "put of the Pusk to You" (Dorothy Lee), by Robert Zuercher, clarinet, and George Hanawalt," trumpet; (d) "Cupid's Heart," gavotte (Ascher). Pledge to the Hag, led by Robert Wright and Glen Smith, Boy Scouts, nnd Ila Baker and Eleanor Hanawalt. Camp Fire Girls; selections by the girls' glee club, grades seven and eight, (a> "Robin Stay" fC'arl G. Rels- figer), (b) "Thn Lost Chord" (Arthur Sullivan); class prophecy on the tho screen; entrance inarch by the school orchestra, "New York Life March" (Aseh'cr); salutatory, Nellie Leake; Beardsley school song, eighth grade; class history, Eugene Fleener; valedictory, Eileen Katzer; address by Rural School Supervisor Miss Anne Holgerson; presentation of the class by District Superintendent Baker; American Legion award. by Mr. Baker; awarding of diplomas by J. M. Mi-liitosh: "Aloha O<s" by seventh and eighth grades; exit march, "Cupid's He;irt," by the school orchestra. Mr. and Mrs. Fred C. Porter, nnd Mr. and Mrs. Al Munrhy, nil of Bilkers- field; Mr. and Mrc. Harold Bailey of Portervllle, and Mr. nnd Mrs. Barton Campbell of Tracy. LODGES IN KERNVIUE ENJOY INSTALLATION KERNVILLE, Jan. 30.—Inclement weather was responsible for only a, fair attendance for tho Installation ceremonies of officers In tho Kern- vlllo orders of Odd Fellows and Ite- beltahs, at their semi-annual elco- tlon held In the I. O. O. V. hall on Thursday evening. In completing the personnel of the Installing teams, anc of absent Incumbent offlolals, non- offlolal members were drafted for tho occasion. Seated as new officers for tho Odd Fellows wore: Karl Hoke, noblo grand; W. R. Wonacott, vice-grnnd; A. O. Suhre, financial secretary; Kd Kewln, recording secretary; Jack Chrlstensei and Ross Trumbull completing tho of- tlclal roster. Tho elective officers for the He- hekahs Vere: Alice Chavez, noble grand; Mary E. Green, vice-grand Clara Tlmtnons, recording secretary Millie Trumbull, financial secretary and Pearl Bechtel, treasurer. The appointive officers: Gubrle Chavez, right support to noblo grand Robert Palmer, left support to noble grand; Hester Blatnc. right mippor to vice-grand; Emma Dalley, left support to vice-grand; Bertha Kerwln warden; Clara Nlcholl, conductor Zeltna Chrlstensen, Inside guardian Anna Klnnoy, outsldo guardian; Lillian Parr, chaplain, and Ester Holmes musician. Following tho Installations, Mrs Bechtel and Mrs. Parr entertained with readings. A social time was thei enjoyed during the serving of luncl and refreshments. What SHE TOLD WORN-OUT HUSBAND QH1S eould have reproached him *J for his fits of temper—hia "al in" complaints. Out wisely ntie saw in his frequent colds, his "fagged out," "on edge" condi lion the very trouble Hhe hei-sel had whipped. Constipation! The very morning after taking NR (Nature's Remedy), as she sd- vised. he felt like himself again—keenly alert, peppy, cheerful. HH—the safe, dependable, all- t vegetable laxative and correc- * live—works gently, thoroughly, naturally.It »tim- ulateithe climinative tract tocomplete,regular funclioning.Non-habil- forminz. Try a bor. 25c — at druggists'. BUY AMERICAN Flying Colors Angora Sweaters Made Famous by the Broadway Hit of the Same Name Two of the Modes Sketched An amazing special New York purchase that brings you these attractive, different Sweaters at an exceptionally low price . . . They were worn by Vilma Ebscn, featured dancer in the great Broadway hit, "Flying Colors." Made of soft Angora wool in daring colors, with new wide sleeves, they appeal to one's style- sense, while the low price makes for unusual economv. Sizes 32 to 40. 2 BROCK'S—Fashion Floor MoLcx^ \* DEPARTMENT STORE- ^J AT THE FIRST SNEEZE USE Misl • !*.»•. •*«.•!«. NIOHT AND MORNING Fight COLDS AN* PUT Essence of MUtol VOim HANDKERCHIEF AND PILLOW IT'S NEW Hold Funeral Rites for Sands Infant DELANO, Jan. 30 — Funeral sen-- Ices were held here on Sunday nfter- noon for .Tames Calvin .Sands, B months-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sands, well known repldmtf of this district. .Services were held at the chapel of the Delano Funeral Parlors at 1:30. The Reverend Edgar N. Thorn, pastor of the Baptist Church, preached tho sermon. Mrs. E. W. Rlordan sane two polop. "Does Jesus Care?" and "Beautiful Land of My Dreams." She and Mrs. Thorn fang as a duet, "Garden of Prayer." Interment was in Delano cemetery where many flowers covered the new little grave. The child Is survived by hlo parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Snnds, one Bister. Marilyn, and his Brand- mother, Mrs. J. Coleman of Los Angeles. BUY AMERICAN Books Closed- Skin-Itch Torture Ends; Millions Praise Zemo The first application of soothing;, healing Zemo quickly relieves the torture of Itching Rashes, Eczema, Ringworm and similar skin tro'ubles. For 25 years Zemo has been used and praised by millions as a clean, safe, | dependable remedy for family use to relieve and clear away skin irritations. A trial will convince you of Its great merit. Insist on genuine Zemo; It's worth the price, because you get relief. 3Bc, 60c, |1. All druggists'.—Adv. WILBURS COMPLIMENTED MOJAVE. Jan. SO.— Complimenting Mr. and Mrs. Bill Wilbur, who are eavlng for their future home In Los Angeles, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Slagle en- :«rtalned on Friday night, the members and their husbands, of the Young Matrons' Bridge Club and several other guests at dinner. Mrs. SlaRls nad arranged her 'table attractively, using yellow and green as the color omblnatlon. Flowers and other table appointments further carried out the color scheme. Bridge was played nnd prizes were won by Mrs. I/. Hutchison and Mr. Charlie Black. As a part- Ing gift to Mrs. Wilbur, a set of sherbet glasses and service, plates In black and crystal were presented to her. Guests were Messrs, and Mesdames Bill Wilbur, the honorees, R. Zolllnger. Hutchlnson, Lawrenco Duntley, W. R. Luklns, Joe Stivers, William Harder, Mearl Craig and C. Claire; also Charlie Blaok. New Way to Hold False Teeth in Place Do false teeth annoy you by dropping or slipping? Just «prlnkle a little Fasteeth on your plates. This new fine, powder holds teeth firm and comfortable. No gummy, pasty taste or feeling. Sweetens breath. Get Fasteeth from your druggist. —Adv. WATER IN PLACE OF MEALS HELPS STOMACH Stomach trouble Is often helped by skipping one meal. Drink lots of water. Add a spuonful of Adlerlka each morning to clean out poisons In stomach and bowels. Sold In Bakersfield by Hughes Drug Store, in East Bakersfleld by Kern Drug Co.—Adv. ENJOY BOX SOCIAL MOJAVE, Jan. 30.— Many kinds of boxes greeted the eager purchasers at the box social given by the Ladles' Aid of the Community church on Friday night. When the auctioneer, B. W. Kelly, mounted his stand and began the sale, bidders were very generous and a goodly eum was realized. This old-fashioned box social was an innovation to the younger people present. Old-fashioned games were played. The Inclement weather kept many away, but about 30 were present. -- ^ . » PUBLIC FELLOWS, BRIDGE Jan. 30.- PARTY -The Agenda Club Is sponsoring a public bridge party Thursday evening, February ", at the Masonic Templu to which tlie public is invited. A short session of Fellows Court, Order of the Amaranth, will precede tho card party. A charge, of 35 cents will Include both cards and refreshments. There will be lovely prizes. TAXPAYERS MASS MEETING EMERSON SCHOOL Tuesday, January 31,8 p. in. All taxpayers invited to hear the truth concerning the Taxpayers Protective League. COME- -Purchases Made Today and Tomorrow Go on February Bills, Payable in March. Brock's Downstairs Store Presents New Spring Prints In Sizes for Misses and Matrons Other Print Dresses, $10.75 Artistic splashes of white or color on a dark ground . . . gay color sleeve prints on otherwise plain colored frocks . . . stripes, florals, tear drop prints—all go to make this group a happy selection. You'll find these smart exponents of the Spring mode fascinating . . . ndvel necklines (stressing Ascot ties), tricky sleeves and belts . . . dashing colors, as well as those serene shades the more mature woman admires. Styles similar to Ihe two sketched (upper left) are specially designed for small women . . . Sizes 12 tb 20. Styles similar to those at right picture graceful types i'or women requiring sizes 38 to 44. MALCOLMRR tCKCO fate

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free