The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 31, 1933 · Page 5
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 5

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 31, 1933
Page 5
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THE BAKERSFIELD CALIFORNIAN, TUESDAY, JANUARY 31, 1933 ATTEND Denominalions Represenled at Leadership Training Class; Faculty Introduced With 'an attendance of 14 and a registration of 123, an Interdenominational leadership training school for church workers, opened at Virst Bap, tlst Church last evening. Tho com- *,mlttoe In Charge expressed delight .•'with the large representation, members being present from First Methodist Church, First Baptist, Calvary Baptist, Trinity Methodist, First Presbyterian, Sti Paul's Episcopal the Congregational Churches of Bak- ersfleld and Olldale, and others. Registration Is still open. The Reverend John Murdoch, pas. tor of First Presbyterian Church, in- f traduced the faculty members, who Include Miss Rose Demeretjt of Los Angeles, Doctor Beverly L. Oaten of Los Angeles, Doctor IT. V. Mather, general secretary of the Southern California Council of Religious Education •.'and Mrs. A. D. Douglass, prominent /^worker In religious education, now residing In Bakersficld. The school, which Is being held between the hours of 7 and fl o'clock, will conclude Friday night. Tho com mlttee in charge Includes, besides Mr. Murdoch, Carl Miller und Clifford Sulnt, curriculum; Glenn Bradley, fl- nance; Mrs. C. C. Haworth, publicity; Mrs. A. G. Borst and Mrs. O. M. Armstrong, potluck dinners; Mrs. Gloanah Ball Behnti, hostess church committee. Mrs. Bchan was in charge ol decorations for last evening's potluck dinner. Ministers of the various ilhurches will conduct 15-mlnute devotional services nl each meeting. The worship period last evening was In charge of the Rev. Fletcher O. Watson. TO MOTHERS whose children won't EAT Sophomore Girl Reserves Give Party at School > .—: « Former members of the freshman triangle of the .Bakersfleld .High'School Olrl Reserves, a-group who are to become members of the sophomore triangle this semester, were guests ,of honor at a party given by the sophomore organization last evening at the high school. Divided Into two teams, the) girls passed the evening hours pleasantly in a variety of games. Those In attendance from the sophomore triangle were Misses Willie Mae Shearer, Barbara Schmidt, Alleen Hirst, Edna Degan, Edna Qoodrlch, Juanlta-Book, Winifred Hilton, Oma Dlxon, Olive Brann, Florence Rork and Betty Bonesteel, The new members present were Misses Opal Alexander, Alleen Thompson, Viola Bennett, Faye Drawbaugh, Dorothy Dodson, Ruth Todrow and Freda watts., Thejparty was arranged under the direction of, the Qlrl Reserve advisers, Miss Elolse Nelson and Miss Orpha Mae Barnes. Nature knows best. Never coax a child to eat! Remove the cause of a youngster's poor appetite. When appetite fulls, tongue is coated white, eyes are a bilious yellow, don't give small children a constipating cathartic that drains the system. California syrup of figs is all the "medicine" they require. Specialists will tell you that a sluggish appetite .almost always means the child has a sluggish colon. Correct this condition called stasis, and see how quickly a listless, drooping boy or girl begins to FRESHMEN ARE Program by Upper Classmen; Allegory and Music Are Presentend Freshman students of Bakersflold High School were guests at a moet- ng of tho senior' class this afternoon, at whlfch time tho upper division students presented a program In honor of tho newcomers. Features of tho, Drogram were vocal numbers by tha Blue and White quartet, under the direction of Miss Ruth Morgan, and tho senior skit, "Mother Earth and. Her Children," produced under the direction of Miss Dorothy Troy, senior class adviser. Ralph Quails, senior class president, Introduced Bob Moon, member of the high school varsity debate squad, who voiced the senior welcome to tho Incoming freshmen. The senior allegory told the story of Mother Earth, played by Mlsa Gertrude Wachob, and her efforts fb secure happy marriages for her daughters, Paclfla (Peace), and Mllltarla (War), these parts being taken by Misses Hose Stockton and Claire Clo- rou, respectively. Three suKors oame, BrltannlcuB, representing the British Umpire, played by Dave Pollock; Amerlcus (America), played by Harry Harps, and Orlentus (Japan), John Schroeter, but Paclfla would have none of them. She finally decided upon Utoplus (Utopia, tho Ideal land), enacted by Howard Roland, as her mate. Members of the quartet which entertained with a group of vocal selections were William Robb, James Stone, James Anderson and James Stramler. DELIA PUNNWEVERB Initiation, Bowery Dance and Formal Ball to Be Discussed Paying a reciprocity visit to Porter- vlllo chapter, a large number of members of the Delta Sigma fraternity spent last evening with men of the northern chapter making arrangements for a Joint initiation service February 25 at the George Premo cabin on Greenhorn mountain. In charge of arrangements are Howard Freeman, chairman, Dr Wlllard Kamprath and Walter Stevenson. Others making the Portervllle trip were Hobart Henderson, Fred Carlisle, Wallace Be.irdsley, Joe Goodwin, Powell Freeland, Oran Sholar Herman Ware, McCall Slsson and Jack Uncer. A report will bo made Wednesday night at a regular meeting with AVallace Bearclsley presiding at w hen all the noses of the boys and the fraternity house, 2401 Park Way. * lrls attending classes In the Bakers- Preparations will be furthered for flcld clt y schools were counted yester- a bowery danco February 18 at the ""^ ^ census-taking teachers, It was American Legion hall, with Dr. Will- discovered that there were 4877 chll- SCHOOLS ENROLL WJIDBN Registration Records Show Total of 386 More Pupils for Spring Semester ELECT OFFICERS Mrs. William Neill Will Htad Group for Year; Program of Activity Sketched Mrs. William Nelll wan elected president of the Kern County Music Teachers' Association at the annual meeting held last night In the Valley Music Store. Mrs. Nelll succeeds Mrs, Harry Blnns. Other officers chosen were: Mrs. Pearle M. Smith, vice-president; Mrs. Blnns, secretary, and Mrs, Laura H. Nichols, treasurer. A program of activities was outlined which will Include a musical tea In February; radio appearances sponsored by the association, a series of programs to bo given by music students; and talks by association members on tho subject of muslcnl education before the Women's, clubs and Parent Teacher Associations. Report From Leader The certtflcate-of-merlt system recently adopted by the state board received favorable "action. Under this plan, members may award certificates of merit to music students who have studied for 40 weeks of the year, thus Impressing parents and pupils with the necessity and dignity of continuous work. A report of the state board meeting held recently In San Francisco forwarded by Miss Edna Cornelll Ford of Oakland, state president, was read. It was announced that Fresno has been selected as the place for thn next convention to be held June 80 and July 1-2 at Hotel California. Enjoy Social Hour A history of the Music Teachers' Association by Henry L. Bretherlck is being published and Is now In public libraries, It was stated. The California Music Teachers' Association organized In 1897 has now 12 county branches with 075 active members. Among Its honorary members are listed Harold Bauer, L. E. Behymcr, Charles Wakeflcld Cadman, and Mme. Ernestine Schumann-Heinle. The meeting was adjourned to the home of Mrs. Chris Helbling, 2C2G Eighteenth street, where a social hour was enjoyed. It was voted to hold the meetings hereafter in the homes of members Mrs. Blnns will be the next hostess when Victor Svlmlnoff will speak on "Marching With the Georgians." Mrs Walter Jaynes will 'offer vocal selections ard Kumprath as chairman, and much time will be devoted to planning tho sixteenth annual Easter formal ball April 15 at the Woman's Club hall. Herman Wnro Is chairman of this affair, music for which will be furnished by a 10-plece orchestra. At Wednesday night's meeting 13. RUSH Adams, of Los Anpreles, representing L. O. Balfour Company of Attebora, Muss., will bo present to display proposed favors, program* and bids for tho formnl. He will be accompanied by an assistant. eat—and gain! The only "medl-1 The fraternity men are looking for- clne" Htich children seem to need is i Witr ?' " ls °- to . a visit from Gerald pure, unadulterated fig syrup. I Rusk of I«os Angeles, past national chapter of Hobart Henderson and Fred Carlisle of |J U. U UnUUILUi taicu i.Ib DJ lU^J. j .. ,,-J , * i-, i Children who get syrup of figs,! ^f'^J'^ T !l e i n £ r .J? f DeUa i now and then, soon have the appe-1 tlte and energy of young animals! i They keep well and avoid colds and sluggish spells. i Nature never made a finer laxa- i .tiye for children: and they all love •i-he wholesome, fruity flavor of the California syrup df figs. It's supper to follow the meeting. purely vegetable, but every druggist has it all bottled, with directions. Begin with it at once. Tho very next day, your child will bo STAFF IS APPOINTED McFARLAND, Jan. 31.— The student body executive board of the local high school has appointed the "staff of officers who will edit the pehool j annual. This will be the third annual . . . Issued by the high school, which Is eating better and feeling better. ' known as Recuerdos. The newly ap- V Keep on with tho syrup of figs a ! pointed staff will start work at once. few days and see amazing improve- i J. H. Porterfleld of the high school ment in appetite, color, weight, and I faculty Is adviser and officers are dren enrolled, exactly 388 more than were signed up at tho beginning of the fall semester. The statistics were reported today from the office of L. E. Chenoweth, city superintendent. Of the total number 4343 are registered In the grades and J24 In the kindergartens. On September 12 there were 42S1 children enrolled, of which 3839 were In the elementary grades and 342 In the kindergarten. Last year at tho beginning of tho second semester there wore 4805 students, and the enrollment at the beginning of the spring term this year shows a decrease since 1932 of only IDS, which will probably be eliminated before the closing of the school year. Despite the fact that the schools now have some 3SU more pupils than last semester, no new teachers are being added to the staff. Miss Ruth Bailey who taught at tho Lowell school last semester has been transferred to the Hawthorne building, the school population gathering size at the latter-named center. spirits. Margie Calkins, editor-in-chief: Vlo- The promises made by the bot-1 let Roome, 'assistant editor; George tiers of California Syrup of Figs j Alexander, business manager; Maxwell Ncwby, assistant .manager; Earl Hlgglnbothiim, sports editor; Frank are true, and It will do the same for you, IF It's genuine CALIFORNIA. Don't accept substitutes.— Adv. Pottorff, art editor; feature editor. Vernal Perrln, We have priced our short lines of high grade footwear especially attractive for this week. The prices speak for themselves—the value are supreme. t Enna Jettick, short lines, in pumps, straps and oxfords. Kid, patent and calf leathers ... in black and brown. Regular $4.40 and $5.00 values. SALE PRICE $3.45 Short lines of other high grade shoes, all materials. all heels . . . pumps and straps. Formerly priced $8.50 and $10.00. SALE PRICE $1.45 PEACOCK SHOES Discontinued lines, all materials, iu fitraps and ties, kid and auec/js, black and brown. Formerly priced $8.50 to $12.00. SALE PRICES $4.45, $6.45 $8.45 Diuoontinued linen in Selby's Arch Preservers . . . bluck, brown and blonde. Straps, ties and oxfords, formerly priced ?S.50 and $12.60. SALE PRICE $6.95 MRS. REID HOME McFARLAND, Jan. 31.—Mrs. W. J. Reid returned to her home here Saturday after spending several days as :he guest of her friends, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Wharton, at their home at Belridge. While there she was the guest of honor at a party given by Mrs. Wharton. She also attended several olaer social affairs, Including a party jiven In honor of Mr. and Mrs. Willlam Crunk, who were celebrating their wedding anniversary. MUSIC TEACHERS ARE ADDED TO FACULTY M. T. Hanlon of Chicago, reproson- .atlvo of the Sherwood Music School, .oday announced thn lulrtltlon of Mrs. Harry Blnns, find H. Cumprubl, both ivlth .fUitllof) In tho W. O. W. building, ns being added to tho faculty of tlio school ixs local representatives. Tha courses to bo offered by these eaohcrs will Includo piano lessons, theory, harmony, oar training, form and analysis, Mr. i Hanlon said today that tho Sherwood School of Chicago wns 'ounded 35 years ago by William H. Sherwood, noted American pianist, and has graduated more successful concert pianists and teachers thnn any o.tlior school. The extension department of this school was established to "extend" tho opportunity for mot- ropolltnn conservatory training to music students who find It Inconvonl- ont to leave homo to obtain H. Although extension work has been nn Important and successful feature of university' study for yours, tho Sherwood Music School Is tho only conservatory of entiihllnhod reputation In America to adopt this plan, following tho lend In this respect of such famous European music schools as Trinity College, London, England,, which has branches nml affiliated teachers all over tho world. This plnn standardizes music teaching and solves tho parlors problem of how to glvo high school Members of tho Women's Council of Trinity Methodist Church will hold their monthly meeting at the church credits to pupils for outside study. music It In believed that 90,000,000 years have been required for the sea to at- tnln Its present saltiness. o'clock. Thursday afternoon at 2 Mrs. .1. W. Voorhles, councilor, will preside. Mr. SON TO SCOTTS and Mrs. Krnnlc Scott, 925 Trtixtun avenue, havn announced tha hlrth of a son, Robert Atlee Scott, born January nn at Merrv Hosnital. ROLL FOR OLD L LISTED The honor roll of the Old Illver School for the second quarter was announced today by Mrs. Ceclle C. Fields, principal. The list of students with high scholastic averages Is as follows: , First grade— Ruby Tachurr, Jack Kltchlngs and Cantelara Marlnez. Second grade — Raymond Pesante, Alice Rossi, and Louise Gnrzelll. Third grade — Delphlnu Oarzelll, Leland Tschurr. Fourth grade — Elmer Rossi, Henry Tschui-r and Jack Williams. Sixth grade — Winifred McGrew, Juanlta Contrcras and Billy KIrkland. Seventh grade — Dorothy Shepherd. Those having perfect attendance for the first semester are as follows: Raymond Pesante, Alice Rossi, Lcland Tschurr, Jack Williams, Winifred McGrew and Dorothy Shepherd. GIVE DINNER PARTY McFARliAND. Jan. 31.— Entertaining at their country home Sundny, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Sawyer honored a group of their friends ut a dinner party. Covers were laid for Mr. and Mrs. Herman Bonkosky and son Lester, Mrs. Kate Mahan and Ernest Mahan, all of Delano; Mr. and Mrs. Ed McKevitt, the host and hostess, Mr. und Mrs. Earl Sawyer and their family, Jack, Bobble at)d Doris. RECENT BIRTHS Mr. und Mrs. Keith R. Catchpole, daughter, Carolyn, January 9. Mr. and Mrs. William McDonald, daughter, Jeanette Katherlne, January 25. ARRANGING PARTY TAFT, Jan. 31. — Onaleda Club, social club of Faith Chapter, No. 514, Eastern Star, will hold a bridge luncheon In the Masonic temple Thursday at 12:30 o'clock. Many reservations have already been made and It is important that all those wishing to attend should make reservations as soon as possible with Mrs. E. Costello or Mrs. M. Passchl. HOW TO AVOID FALSE IMPRESSIONS The world ,1s a harsh judge and Is perfectly willing to condemn us by outward appearances. In the street, ut the theater, in the restaurant, every day people are Judging us by what we do and say. They go away carrying an Impression of us—and It depends upon our manners whether It Is a good impression or a bad Impression. That J,s why It Is Important to give attention to the little courteous observances and social formalities Unit bespeak tho true lady and gentleman, and make the world a better place to live in. 'An etiquette booklet from our Washington Bureau tells In a simple, direct way how to meet tho every-day problems of social conduct. Enclose six cents in coin for your copy. The Bakersflold Callfornlan 'Information Bureau, Frederic J. Haskln, Director, Washington, D. C. I enclose herewith 6 cents In coin (carefully wrapped) for a copy of tho booklet on "Modern Manners." Name... Street.. Clty- Stato.. O, representative will call on you with valuable coupons and FREE! f LUXV t*UtT MAP -*• luVToilct Spap $1.00 ANY WATCH REPAIRED Materials Used at Coit Reader's Jewelers 1522 Nineteenth Street REDUCE SAFELY NORMALLY New Appetite Ctntrol Method A-C Tablet*. Yeu tin new reduce wltlitut fear or hirra. Price 12.00 per bot. Booklet mailed on riquitt. HAMAN-EDMOND8 LABORATORIES, 1495 N. Vine Street, Hollywood. California. CASH for Old Jewelry, Dental and Mining Gold THE WICKERSHAM CO. Corner Nineteenth and I Street! We Do Not Employ Ogtildj Solicitor! Wednesday at Weill's SALESMAN'S SAMPLE SALE OF BEDDING A worth-while savings to Weill's customers. A well-known wholesale house offered their entire sample line of high quality blankets and comforters at a discount of their regular price. We are passing the savings on to our customers. Buy bedding now, even if you won't be able to use it until next year, you'll save many dollars. PART-WOOL BLANKETS No. 301, Size 70x80, Regular $1.50, Now No. 395, Size 06x80, Regular $2.50, Now. No. 381, Size 70x80, Regular $2.95, Now. No. 382, Color Green, Size 72x84, Regular $3.50, Now $2.25 No. 400, Color Lavender, Size 70x80, Regular $5.00, Now $3.95 ..98c .$1.89 .$1.95 No. 389, Color Yellow, Size 72x84, Regular $3.50, Now $2.25 No. 409, Novelty Green, Size 70x80, ' Regular $5.00, Now $3.95 100% ALL-WOOL BLANKETS No. 321, Color Green, Size 60x80, Regular $4.50, Now $3.50 No. 344, Scotch Plaid, Size 72x84, Regular $8.50, Now $5.85 No. 430, Color Blue, Size 70x80, Regular $10.50, Now $7.45 No. 451, Color Rose, Size 72x84, Regular $12.50, Now $9.45 No. 412, Color Lavender, Size 06x80, Regular $7.50, Now $5.45 No. 345, Mottled Blue, Size 70x80, Regular $8.50, Now $5.85 No. 465, Scotch Plaid, Size 70x84, Regular $11.50, Now $8.95 100% All-Wool Filled Comforters No. 500, Wool-Filled Color Rose and Blue Size 72x84, Reg. $6.95 Now $5.00 No. 550, Wool-Filled Color Rose and Green Size 72x84, Reg. $10.95 Now $6.95 66x76 Plaid Sheet Blanket 39c PEQUOT SHEETS Size 81x99 . . . 94c Pequot Pillowcases Size 42x36 Pair 20c 72x84 Plaid Sheet Blanket 59c 24x36 Fringed Border CHENILLE RUGS Colors are gold and black, green and fl» black, lavender and black und rose *P and black each 1.00 BED PILLOWS 50% White Goose Down 50% White Goose liody Feathers Covered \yilh pasted colored linen «P stripe ticking. A high quality pillow. 4.95 40c Fox Theater Tickets 25c WEILL'S Permanent Waves $1.25 Up Weill's Beauty Shop

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