The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 30, 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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Monday, January 30, 1933
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Page 5
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• -%1 THE BAKERSFIELD CALIFORNIAN, MONDAY, JANUARY 30, 1933 (COMMUNITY NEWS fgffsjZsZs-,* _^_______ i"-.V"f*K rt-'.ajrS -^fffSK.' LEADERS SEATED AT WED MEET Odd Fellows and Rebokuhs Enjoy Fine Ceremonial on Suturduy TVASCO, Jnn, 30.—Before an assembly of nbout 200 guests, off leers- of the tVasco Odd Kellou-8 niitl Kebekah Lodges for i933 were tnstulled Satur- 4 day evening. A largo attendance of friends nnd members from Horlcopa, 'Taft, Fellows, Delano, Hukersfleld and Shatter enjoyed the evening. Margaret Ouerln, Wnsco, district deputy grand president of tho Rebekah Lodge, was In charge of Installation for that order, assisted by tho following: Miss Valerie SwtnU, grund marshal; Margarita Brown, grand \vnr- ^den; Louise Williams, grand. Kecre- tftry; Amelia Unruh, grund chaplain; • Mrs, C. Kyle, grand Inside guardian; Kadla McNeil, musician, and ICillth Bryant, grand treawurer of Madcopa. Officers of tho Itebekah Lodge for • ^he ensuing term arc Lulu Neff, noble 1 *f?rand; Ixjttlse WIlllaniHun, vice-grand; Valerie Swluk, rccordlnp Kocretarj"! Margaret Brown, flnaiu'lal secretary; Lena Peck, treasurer: Sheppy' Iloy- VtoldB, warden; Isubelle Hull, conductor; Lily Ktsher, chapliiin; Lois Berry, musician; Pearl Bowers, Inside guard- Ian; C. IS. Neff, outside'guardian; Hoss Kyle, right supporter of the noble Brand; Alma Partridge, left supporter of the noble grand; Bulah Jenifer, right supporter of the vice-grand; Eva Hadlock, left supporter of the vice- grand. Installing staff for tho Odd Fellows • consisted of Clifford Helms, district deputy grand master, assistedIjy William Devlne, district deputy -grand marshal; Wesley Parmenter, district deputy grand warden: Vlncll Halter, district deputy grand chaplain; R. K. Beaton, district deputy Brand Inside guardian; T. A. Lambert, district deputy grand secretary; ~\\'. H. Bryant, district deputy grand treasurer; all of the Marlcopa lodge. Officers of the Odd Fellows Lodge for the ensuing 1 term are T. M. Brown, STATE LEADERS HONORED AT P. E. 0. RECIPROCITY AFFAIR D ELANO, Jan. 30.—Honored guests at tho reciprocity luncheon hold here on Saturday, at which the local chapter, TJI3, of the P.' E. O, Sisterhood, was hostess, were Mrs. Dorothy L, Weller, of Glendale, vice-president of the state organization, and Mrs. Stella Carver of Los Angeles/ called tho "mother" of P. E, O. The luncheon was at the Delano Woman's Club- houso and followed a morning business session at the home of the local president, Mrs. George W. McClln- tlck. Mrs. McCllntlck was toastmlstrcss at the luncheon session which was enlivened with P. E. O. songs, Shfl" called upon Mrs. Weller, who spoke of the founders of the organization, speaking -of the heritage which present members -have In the lives and works of their founders. Mrs. Carver also spoke, telling of the state P. E. O. home and what It means In tho future lives of the mom- bers. She Is a talented musician and also entertained with plnno solos. Members of thb ' Lindsay chapter gave the Founder's day program. An original^ play written by ono of tholr number' was given first. This was followed by an Impressive candle- lighting ceremony In memory of the seven founders. Chapters 1 which Joined tho reciprocity affair were Portervllle, Lindsay and Vlsalla. Several unaffniated members also attended. Luncheon was served by members of the Women's Auxiliary of tho Ainerlcan Legion. Tho kitchen committee Included Mesdames Albert S'wanson, Frank Sinks, Zola Brown, Robert Livingstone, E, A. Roberts and Harry Paulden. The table cohi- mlttee wan Mesdames WllJIam Shew- craft, Beulah Tatum, Lawrence Abbey, Llla Woods, George T. Clasen and Thomas L. Mechan. I noble grand; Albert Reynolds, vice- I grand; Hurley Williamson, recording secretary; George Waugh, financial Heorntiiry; D. H. Brlggs, treasurer: H. P. Fisher, warden; Clvde Moses, conductor; Ed Neff, right supporter of the noble grand; D. H. Glantz, left supporter of the noble grand; Ed Brown, right scenn supporter; E. J. Kyle, left scene supporter; T. M. Mc- OlnnlR. Insldf feuardlun; C. C. Peck, outside guardian; W. W. Moses musician. Following the Installation ceremony, a program sponsored by George Waugh, Clarence Reynolds, and Frank Unrleh/ and presented by Lulu Neff, was given .is follows: Ruth Padlllft Knng a very clever number dedicated to the order set to the tune of "I Love You, California," accompanied at the piano by Everette Jones, both of Lost Hills; plam> solo, "Con Amore," by Evelyn (loertz; song, "I Heard You Go By," by Carmel Wnodurd, accom- panifd by Evelyn Hadlorlc; piano duet by Evelyn ond Dorothy Hadlock; soup. "The Voice In the Old Village Choir," by George Waugh, > accompanied by Evelyn Goertz; songs, "Alabama Home of Mine," and "Mississippi. Valley Blues," by Bill and Loyde I'enynum, accompanying themselves on guitars; reading, "I Like Depres- EKIEM STARS PLAN JORLEADERS FELLOWS, Jan. 30.—Buena 'Vista. Chapter No. S«4, 0. E. (3., held a busy session Friday evening with Irene Bennett, worthy matron, and J. A. Hylton, worthy patron presiding. , A ' communication was read from Mrs. Grace Jones of Marlcopa, . „ deputy grand matron of District No. gestoil that an Instructor of barber Henry Marrs Heads Taft Barber Local TAFT, Jan. 30.—Henry R. Marrs was re-elected president of tho barbers local In Tnft at the last meeting. Chariot) C. Connors was named vlce- p'rcsldent; W. L. Altn\lller, rp-eloctod recordliiK secretary; A. O. Clmmplln, re-elected secrotary-treiisurer; E. Bert t>avls, guide, and C. U. Aboud, guardian. Matters of general Interest were taken up and discussed. It was sug- slon," by P. D. D. a. M. Serblc of Delano. Margaret Brown preHonted D. D. P. Margaret 'tluerln with a purse, a gift from her staff. Bhe wan also presented a. gift from the lodge by Amelia j Unruh and a gift from D. D. G. M.; Helms. Valerie Swlnlt and Frederick I Keese presented the outgoing noblo| Brands of their respective lodges with past noble grand pins. D. D. G. M. Helms was given a beautiful gift from Mnrlrnpa Rebekahs. Upon request of Noble Grand Lulu Neff, a count x>f members was taken. Ten reported In attendance from Bnk- ersfleld, 20 from Marlcopa, 6 from Taft, 7 from Fellows, 10 from Delano, nnd 41 from Wasco. Following the program refreshments were served. Those on the refreshment committee wero Sheppy Reynolds, Mildred Bowers, Rose Kyle, and Amelia Unruh. Dancing was enjoyed. 37, announcing that she will pay BueTm Vista Chapter an official visit on tho evening of March 1, Buena Vista Chapter will Join tho chapters of -Districts 37 and (8-In assisting with the party to bo given April 1 In Bakersfleld, honoring Mrs. Jessie Morris, grand associate matron of the State of California, O. E. S. On the evening of February 10, the chapter will hold a valentine or "goodheart" party. On the refreshment committee are Mesdames Luclle Barnes, Ifattlo Bell, Ilheua Brow.nfleld, Daisy Carr, Alice Castle and Grace Cooley. Mesdamos Henrietta Young and Minnie Devlin on entertainment. The worthy mat- science bo secured and a class formed. Tho matter Is under discussion and a committee has been appointed to got In touch with an Instructor. LATE NEWS SCHOOLS^ SHAFTER (Continued From Page Three) P. L. Arnold. Both of these organizations arc planning snow trips. The boys aro looking forward to tho Older Boys' Conference to bo held March 17 at Bakersfleld. Albert Roberts of New SUNDAY SCHOOL PARTY FELLOWS, Jan. 30.—The Presbyterian Sunday school held their semiannual birthday party, Sunday evening, January 28, with Superintendent Travis Broadbent as master of ceremonies. A program was enjoyed Including games and at the conclusion •all enjoyed Ice cream and cake. ron called for a special practice on the evening 1 of February 8 at 7 o'clock. Mrs. Clara Brand, president of the j York City will give ono of the main Aremo Club, announced an all-day addresses. meeting Tuesday January 31, at the | The Shafter High School held tholr Temple. Tho ladles will sew fot tho I annual spring semester registration needy, and In tho afternoon a special Friday, January 27. 13. J. Peory has business meeting may be held. arranged tho HChedule to provide an advisory period for school club meetings and 11 senior vocational class, two sections of advanced shop, and a consultation period for tho . girls' counselor. Provision has also been made to excuse students from ninth period study for homo duties or school activities. This new schedule meets tho approval of all students, and Is DELANO, Jan. 30.—W. W. Simons, mnager of tho Anderson-Clayton otton gin at Enrllmart, was tho peaker before Delano Exchange Club t their weekly luncheon session on 'rlday noon at Hotel Kern, Mr. Imons spoko on the outlook for colon for tho Delano district during 033. From a survey made by the gin oinpanels, Mr. Simons showed that n much greater acreago will bo planted o cotton hero In 1933 than during 932, when the planting was "very ght. Mr. Simons says' that txperl- nco has shown that farmers can make a living on cotton when they annot do that well on melons and ther seasonal crops. He believes hat oven with cotton at 6 cents per ound, and other commodities afcpros- nt prices, tho farmer can break evon 3J' raising cotton. Harry R. do Venney was a visitor t tho meeting and when called upon o speak, said that through the avenues now opened by the government or farmers' aid, they aro able to bor- ow on their future crop easier than before. J. Ogden Reavls, Bakersfleld attorney, was an out-of-town guest of tho lub. On tho afternoon of February 7 the Areme Club will meet at tho home of Mrs. Henrietta Young at 1:30 o'clock, and all members are urgently requested to attend. On Saturday, February 11, the Areme Club will sponsor a public bridge luncheon with Mrs. Maggie Taber In charge of arrangements. The luncheon will be served at 12:30 j expected to provide a more diversified with a charge of BO cents Including both cards and luncheon. Lovely prizes will be awarded. Tho "Jlt- and Interesting program of studies. The high school held Its annual spring semester student body .election ney" dinner served by the Areme j Friday, January 27. Those elected Club Saturday evening was a huge | were Alexander 'Posnoff, president; success, and many remained to en- Joy bridge. Ladies' high score went to Miss Elizabeth Mundlng, ladles' low to Mrs Alice Hamlin. Men's high to Adam KIrchet, and low to C. E, Parsons. Guy C. Parker won the door prize. Carl Steelo, vice-president; Margaret Koehn, secretary; Virginia Meadows, treasurer; Alfred Horton, yell leader; Lena Schultz, girls' athletic manager; Bcnnle Peters, boys' athletic manager; Francis Mldgley, social chairman, and Richard Arnold, program chairman. One of Napoleon's soldiers rose to fame on the "Burning Oven" trick. A roaring fire was built in an oven ...the temperature rose to 600° F. Into the oven walked the "fire king," M. Chabert, carrying several raw steaks. A few minutes later the doors were flung wide and out he stepped ... safe and sound... with the steaks thoroughly cooked. IXPLANATION: Meat rises. When Chibert entered the oven be bung the steaks above the fire, in the center of the oven, tlien dropped to the floor at the side, covering his head with a hood made from his shirt, lie breathed through small air holes iu the floor. When the steaks were cooked he threw buck the huod, grabbed the steaks, and stepped out in triumph. It's fun to be fooled ...it's more fun to KNOW KIM rillSH IN TNI WIIOID l i "4 P i» P i* j t *• r. 1189, B. 1. Bemoldi Tdblcw Company "Tho Burning Ov*n" is an old illusion which has played a leading role in cigarette advertising. Its modern name is "Heat Treatment." EXPLANATION! Al) cigarette manufacturers use the heat-treating process. Cheap, harsh, raw tobaccos require intensive processing under high temperatures. The more expensive tobaccos, which are naturally mild, call for only a moderate application of beat. The first Camel cigarette was manufactured under the heat-treating process. Every one of the billions of Camels produced since has received the nee* essary heat treatment. But remember that beat treatment never makes cheap, inferior tobacco good. It is not in heat treatments, but in more costly tobacco and fine blending, that Camels find their appealing mildness and flavor. It U a tact, well known by leaf tobacco experts, that CameU aro made from finer, MORI IXPENSIVE tobaccos than any other popular brand. You sense this quality in the mildness ... the distinctive flavor... of Camels. More costly tobaccos and a matchless blend tell the story of Camel leadership in public confidence. Try Camels. Judge them critically.' Compare them with others for mild* ness, for throat-ease, for good taste. Key your taste to quality! Camels come to you fresh and cool...in the air-tight, welded Humidor Pack that keeps dryness outside and freshness inside. PLAN POTLUCK DINNER FKLLOWS, Jnn. 30.—Tho Ladles of Samaritan Robcknh I^odua No. BO. T. O. O. P., nro sponsoring a potluclc dinner "Wednesday evening 1 , February , at tho Odd Fellows Temple, Tho nlhllo Is Invited and a silver offering vlll he taken. Mrs. J. A. Hylton IB ihalrman of tho dinner arrangements. Farm Bulletins on File in Kern Office Tho farm advisor's office hero has on fllo scores of bulletins and much other useful data In connection with agricultural practices and research. This Information is available to any onn who wishes to use It. Hundreds of bulletins aro distributed on everything from poultry raising to tho construction of a silo. tn addition tho office gives good advlco from men trained In animal husbandry, poultry, cltrlculture and agricultural economics as well as general agriculture. Tho service Is maintained by the University of California and tho county for those who desire to use It, M. A. Lindsay, farm adviser said today. Fruitvale Is Topic of Magazine Story FRUITVALE, Jan. 30. — The Feb- rnnry Issue of tho Sunday School World, a magazine for teachers published at Philadelphia, Pa., contains an article of' special Interest to the members of tho Frultvalo Union Sunday School. In tho department, "News From tho Field," under tho heading, "How Frultvalo Grow," Is a story detailing the progress of the local Bible school. A frroup plcturo of the entire membership accompanied tho story, which appeared under tho signature of F. H. Cross. Tho Sunday School World Is published by tho Amerlcifn Sunday School Union and has nn extensive circulation among the Sunday schools of tho nation. AT PALM PALM, Jan. 39.—The Palm school was the center for a community dln^ ner on Saturday evening. More than ono hundred guests partook of a sumptuous repast prepared by the ladies of tho community, Tho board of trustees, Messrs. Clow, Coombs nnd Lewis and tho Janitor Sam Nortl, nro receiving tho compliments of the community for tho building of a fully equipped kitchen. They also provided long tables for all guests to bo seated at one time. Mr. Rose, who acted as master of ceremonies, called upon tho guests for remarks. It was the consensus of all present that gatherings llko this revived memories of the "good old days." Tho dinner hour was followed by singing old favorites. Tho room was cleared of tables and dancing was enjoyed until a late hour. Mrs. Ilnlbrrt Heath at the piano and Mr. Nell Lowe on the violin, furnished muslf. Mr. and Mrs. Knight and Mr. and Mrs. L. Lowo were able assistants for beginners. Little Miss Frances Nord, daughter of Sam Nord, entertained four of her frlonds at one table; tho occasion of her fourth birthday anniversary. Mrs. C'ave, teacher of tho school, takes this opportunity of thanking those who assisted In making this event successful. Tho menu consisted of mashed potatoes, lima beans, baked beans, chicken nnd noodles, candled sweet potatoes, vegetable salad, turkey, dressing, gravy, hot rolls, bread, butter, pickles, cranberries, pie, cake, cocoa and coffee. NO TRICKS , jcrsr COSTLIER TOBACCOS IN A MATCHLESS BLEND BENNETT'S-2031 Chester Ave. Price Sale BENNETT'S Follow the Crowds to Real Bargains at . . Formerly the Chinese Smart Shop—Bennett's are giving a Half-Price Sale —the first one in 13 years. Folks, take advantage of this Half-Price Sale. Everything must go—merchandise sacrificed at these ridiculously low prices. Here are just a few of the many items to choose from— Ladies' Dresses, Coats, Robes, Underwear, Hose, Pajamas, infants' Wear, Children's Dresses, Men's All-Wool Robes, Dress Sox, Underwear, etc. Entire Stock of Women's Pajamas'. . . . \ Hose / Teddies .....'/ Gowns ' Women's Rayon Teddies and Gowns $2.00 Values 89c Ladies' Blouses *i.»5 Values Ladies' Silk Crepe, Satin, Silk and Wool Dresses Cut Yz Price for Quick Disposal. See These Dresses in the New Wanted Styles and Colors. $9.50 Values . $12.50 Values $15.00 Values $18.50 Values $19.95 Values $4.75 $6.25 $7.50 Bias Tape and Ric-Rac Braids Hair Nets, Each ..... Ladies' Khaki Dresses and Gym Bl'mers Bakersfield Cal.—Felt Banners, Special, Ea. lOc Boys' Wool Blazers $1.95 Values. 50c Men's Sweaters HALF PRICE Close-Out of Ladies' Annette Union Suits •9 •%•»} 39c Oriental Tablecloths HALF PRICE Brassieres, $1.00 Values... HALF-PRICE Chinese Shawls, Oriental Novelties, Quilted Robes, Oriental Robes Children's Chinese Silk Robes, Each $1.00 Beach Coats, * Novelty Colors . Ladies' Felt House Slippers., Leather House Slippers Middy Blouses, Extra Special... SOc 49c 69c 49c JEWELRY Rings, String Beads, Pearl Brooches Many Novelties Your Choice Values to $5.00 49c Imported Chinese Tea Pots 25c Super Values of All Men's Wear Smoking Jackets $8.50 Values ......... Rayon Shirts and Shorts. Extra fine quality each Men's Belts— If). $1.00 Values IUG Men's All-Wool Robes— $6.95 1 Values "2 PRICE and 50c ^ PRICE Children's Wash Suits and Rompers One Group Girls' Dresses One Group of Uniforms, • Each Indies' House and Street Dresses, Crystal Crepe, new sleeves. A real buy at $2.95 Extra Special! New Spring House Dresses $1.79 Infants' Hose, 75c Values Infant*' Hose, 50c Values . Ladles' Hose, Values to $1.50 35c 25c 25c Wool Hose, Values to $1.00 Lace Fronts, $3.95 Values Children's Dresses, Sizes 2 to 14 35c $1.00 39c Sale Starts 9 a. m. Tuesday Morning, January 31 at Bennett's—2031 Chester Avenue Ladies' Suede Helts 25c

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