The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on February 4, 1933 · Page 3
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 3

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Saturday, February 4, 1933
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THE BAKERSFIELD CALIFORNIAN, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1933 BIRTHDAY RALLY . G. T. U. Field Secretary Is Speaker at Gathering Held at Panama A REEL ANGEL Miss Mabel Jean Brown, young people's field secretary of tho W. C. T, U. In southern California, wns the speaker last evening at the Christian y?ndeavor a blrthdny rally, held In con- Junctloh "with the regular executive meeting nt Panama. Congregational church. Miss Brown announced the •W. C. T. TT. Institutes to be held In Kern county this week-end. Today the Institute was held at the Fellows Baptist church; tomorrow It will bo hold nt the First Presbyterian church In Bakersfleld, and Monday In Taft. Preceding 1 Miss Brown's talk, the regular btislnos.s of the county union was discussed, with Vercll Wilson, IireslHent, conducting. Final plans for the prpconvontlon rally, scheduled to tnke place at the Toft Lincoln grammar school on Friday, February 17, Were announced by Mrs. R. M. O'Dell, general chairman. The Rev. Charles H. Hulme of the First Christian church In Bakersfleld will conduct the raising of tho budget, which Is always a part of the rally. • Plans were nlso made for the thirty- eighth annual convention of the ICern County Christian Endeavor Union, to take place on March 10, 11 and 12, at the First Christian Church In Bakors- fleld. Speakers for the affair were announced, including Dr. Paul Brown, Miss Bertha Palmer, Miss Emma Ruth, Henry WIens, Rev. Luther Stein, and possibly the state president, Ralph McQuald. Local officers and workers will assist the state leaders In conferences. At the close of tho meeting, a large cake with B2 lighted candles shining o.n it, was presented to the executive. Vercll Wilson, county president, lighted the candles, and a circle of prayer brought the service to a close. An attendance award In. honor of the C.~ E. birthday, was given to the Fellows' Presbyterian young people, who • had 60 per cent of their members present. The cake was sliced and served with other refreshments at tho close of the evening. • Representatives were present from Bakersfleld. Taft, Fellows, Rio Bravo, Olldale, Panama, and Arvln. CONCLUDES CLASSES Heather Angel . . . r real name and not a stage name. But It Is so unusual that this young British film star retains the name for her film productions. She has made numerous pictures In England and on the continent and now Is In Hollywood making her first American appearances. Gratifying attendance, an average of 101, marked the five-day session of tho Leadership Training School, which concluded last night under auspices of the Bakersfleld Council of Religious H ELEN and Jack were having an ._,_ •- • i argument. It was about discipline. Education. A total registration of 125 Jack was 4 and John had decided he Satins, Crepes and Rich Wools Most Popular in New Fabrics By ADELAIDE KEFVft (Atsoctalcd rrr.nf Lcatrd 1l'(rc> PARIS, Feb. 4.—Curves molded delicately—that's the last word for the spring modes. Fabrics capable of fashioning fom- nlne curves In soft relief without bong designed on close fitting lines attracted tho admiration of the buyers at tho shows. Supple satins, silky crepes and rich flat wools were hlgh- Ights. Chantal showed a silver cloquo lamo evening frock on princess lines molding the figure. Starring in the evening modes were brilliant, supple satins In rose, pala'blue, mauve, cyclamen and mother of pearl tones, cloak- Ing the femlnlnn figure like shimmering, molten paint. Tho evening wear styles were designed with natural or semi-low waistlines, Intricate back dccollettes and supple skirts of Instep '.ength. There were also pale yellow, pale green and Ivory crepes and chiffons. Silk velvets In rose red, purple, mustard, nltvo green, wine brown and lovebird blue were used for long or three-quarter length evening wraps. Pebbled crepes with neml-brllliant finish In pearl blue, beige, grey and coral featured the formal afternoon frocks, while many silk crepes of floral, serpentine or striped prints appeared In the regular day fashions. Flat wools In plain or diagonal weaves distinguished the street mode which stressed navy grey, beige, bright red, mustard yellow and grass green. Tho silhouette Is generally somewhat less close-fitting than last season, with natural or semi-low waistlines and skirts 10 to 12 Inches from the ground. Jacobean Group Elects Officers for Coming Term Lester Mnkoff, a past president, was re.tlected president of the Jacobean Society succeeding Jos«ph Fisher, when member* held their semi-annual election recently at their social hall, corner of Sixteenth and H streets. Others chosen were Mis* Bertha Rudnlck, vice-president; Ben Koph, treasurer; Lois Lltzensteln, recording secretary; Sylvia Rud- nlok, corresponding secretary; and Manuel Rubin, sergtant-at-arnn. A valentine social Is planned for February 9. EL TEJON PARLOR GREETSOFFICIAL Native Daughters Also Plan to Greet Grand President Here March 3 By OLIVE ROBERTS BARTON- and an attendance last evening of 150. were reported. Complete report -will be given February 20. Tentative plans are under way for a similar school on Greenhorn mountain during period. the summer vacation Installation Held by Women of Moose Mrs. Katherlne York was Installed as treasurer and Mrs. Eva Broome as guide at the regular meeting of tho Women of the Moose Friday evening. Past Regent Daisy Harrclson was , the Installing officer. Following the business session, cards were enjoyed. The "Pink Elephants" were In charge, and their theme song was' sung by Mrs. J. A. Reynolds, with Mrs. W. A. Croft at the piano. Prizes at five hundred went to Mrs. J. A. Ware and Mrs. H. N. Harrelson, and at pedro to Miss Laura McMillan and Mrs. C. McMillan. Next week the team of which Mrs. A. L. Knoles Is chairman, will present a program. Refreshments were served. New Management for Maternity Home "The. Stork Maternity Home," formerly the "Palm Maternity Home" 721 Eighth street is now under the man- ^gement of Mrs. Lou Henllno Denha.ni, 'It was announced today. The building, new, modern and fireproof, will be reappolnted, Mrs. Denham announced. , The manager has had several years experience ns a practical nurse, with hospital training. Licensed graduate nurses will be in attendance. CLUB HAS MEETING Members of the Wheeler Ridge ^Weekly Bridge Club met recently at the home of Mrs. A. L. Davis, where a St. Valentine party was held. High score was won by Miss Josephine Parker, and low by Mrs. W. Keller. Thoso attending besides those men• tloned were Mesdames Andy Wheeler, B. Barrass and Wiley Watts. needed to be "trimmed Into shape." "But ho Is Just 4 and all the books Bay that praise goes so much farther than punishment," said Helen. "Not In the way we think they should mind. They have their own ideas about things. Anyhow It Is the time they set up their wills against ours Just to see what It's like; they get over It." "Well, you go on praising him and I'll go on spanking him. I am not go- Ing to let him grow up a little rowdy and that kid's a regular racketeer already. When do you start spanking them?" "Never, If you have any sense." "Look here—do you know It's a relief sometimes to know you must do things. Actually must, and actually mustn't," asseryated John. "What do you mean?" Grandma's Influence "Well, It's like this. They were pretty strict with me at home. Mother and Dad wore death on dis- cipline'and there wasn't any mistaking the law when they laid it down." "B'ull of fears all the' time, were you not?" "No, I wasn't. Not as long as I behaved, I wasn't. I didn't have much liberty—I couldn't do much that I wanted, but 'I wasn't always worrying." "1'vo told you how I went to grandmother's every summer for three months. It was home, too. And she was the sweetest soul God ever made. She never gave me an order, never scolded, never punished me If I did wrong. Instead she gave me long serious talks about honor and about trusting mo and all that, and how It would break her heart if she found she couldn't have confidence in me." "That doesn't sound like worrying. It sounds more up-to-date than the child training that was handed out at that period." "Listen. Two or three things happened that I remember as well as yesterday. Jim Able lived on tho next farm. Ho was older and he was always up to something. I knew grandmother didn't like Jim but she didn't say. He was always around. "I see. Jim represents ovll and temptation and your grandmother good and conscience. Go on." Inner Conflicts "Something like that. Oncp he got me through a granary window to «teal Premier Heavy Duty Blades Are one-third heavier than any other double-edged blades of this type: they have one- third more backbone, They are made of Swedish Chrome Steel, tough and durable, the most nearly perfect blade steel known to science. corn so the horso would swell up. Once he put rock salt with my help in tho water trough so the cows wouldn't drink It when they came home. We went swimming where It was known to be dangerous, hooked plums off other people's farms, went to the store and got candy anil charged It on his mother's bill and generally raised Cain. "Grandmother never knew or If she did she didn't say a word." "Well?" "I was so miserable I couldn't sleep nights. Conflicts. Felt guilty as sin. I couldn't decide between Jim and grandmother. I wished she had laid down the law and trounced me every tlmo I broke over. I wanted to be told—managed, see? I wanted to be disciplined." Helen was thoughtful. "I know," she said. "That's right. Children cannot decided always. The book says that, too. But Jack's so little." !. WHEELER TO BE HEARDfADDRESS Mrs. Kva C. Wheeler of Los Angeles, state W. C. T. U. president was scheduled to address an Institute In Fellows at the Presbyterian Church today from 10 to 4 o'clock, and wll occupy the pulpit of First Presbyterian Church Sunday night. Her topic at that time will ho "Where Arc We Going From Here." Her subject at an Institute from 10 to 4 o'clock here Monday at First Congregational I Church will be "A New Deal." Miss Mabel Jean Brown, state secretary of the young people's .branch, also from Los Angeles, will give the main address at a young people's meeting at First Presbyterian Church at 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon. Lee Wllhlte will preside; all young people who are Interested, arc being bidden. The Mennonlte choir will sing, directed by C. P. Harm. "Little or not, learn that 'no' Is I think he must 'no'. I think honor Is too big a word. You have to grow Into It gradually. We wonder If John wasn't right. Old Timers' Club Dance Is Success , With Arthur "Pop" Wcaber as the caller, the first of a series of dances under auspices of the new "Old Timers' Club" opened last evening at La Granada ballroom with an attendance of 85 couples. Johnson's orchestra provided music. Country store prizes were given, including a ham, presented to A. N. Mahurln. The affairs will be given every. Friday night during the month. Additional information may be had by telephoning Mr. Wcaber or J. F. Shcp- herdson. FRATERNAL Bakersfleld Chapter Bakersfield Chapter, No. 125, Order of Eastern Star, will hold a short meeting Monday evening at 8 o'clock at the Masonic temple, followed by a card party. Light refreshments will be served. Visitors will be welcome. Past Masters' Night Caledonia Lodge, No. 486, F A. M. will observe past masters' night February 8 at 6:45 o'clock at a dinner In Druids' hall, East Bakersfleld. Visiting brethren will be cordially welcomed. Royal Neighbors The Royal Neighbors of America will meet In regular session at Eagles hall Monday evening at 8 o'clock. DOUBLE-EDGED BLADES. They are unconditionally guaranteed and If they fall to give entire satisfaction will bo replaced without question, or money back If desired. Premier Heavy Duty Blades are economical. Packet of 5 for 35c Guaranteed to give MORE and BETTER SHAVES than any other blade on the market. Klmball & Stone Tht PtrticuUr Dni£giitf Pkent 53 Phone 54 PROMPT FREE DELIVERY B.k.nfi.ld, Calif. SPECIAL MUSIC Choir selections Sunday at First Presbyterian Church will include "Oh Day of Rest and Gladness" (Shelly). Tho Blue and White Quartet will play selected numbers, also In the morning. Special music is planned for evening. Organ numbers will be "Chorus of Angels" (Kinder); (Clark); "Meditation" and ' "Festival Postlude" (Towes); and In tho evening, "Repose" (BHrrlngton); "Berceuse" (Miller) and "The Crusaders" (Volk- niann). OFFICIAL VISIT TAFT, Feb. 4. — Taft Bethel No. 38, Job's Daughters, will meet tonight at 7:30 o'clock In Masonic temple, when the deputy grand guardian, Pauline Wright, will make her official visit to tho local bethel. A large class of candidates will be initiated. El Tejon Parlor, Native Daughters of the Oolden West, received Mrs. Minnie B. Heath, supervising district deputy president, last night at a busy session presided over by Mrs. Ralph Sanders, president. Plans were iniulu for a visit March 3 of Mrs. Anna Nixon Armstrong, grand president, here, with Miocene parlor participating. Announcement was made of a card party Friday, February 17, devoted to hrldgo and five hundred, with Miss Jewell Wnde, Mrs. Russell Pcttls and Miss Margaret Sage In charge of arrangements. Mrs. Gladys Cooper was appointed chairman of a hope chest committee, which will meet at her home, 1333 Chester Place, Wednesday evening, February 8. Mrs. M«y Dunham, Mrs. Halllc Bowman and Mrs. Catherine Dodenhoff were In charge. The committee to work with a Tnft gpoup on arrangements for Mrs. Armstrong's visit includes Mesdatnc» Gladys Cooper, Margaret Carlisle, Kathorlno Klncer, Tlllli- Hense, Mary Hvson, Margaret Sage, and Miss Mario Rehdorf. Mrs. Heath was presented with gift from the parlor and a bouquet through the courtesy of Mrs. Lou Herod of lliK Ralicrsflcld Flower shop, an acllvn member of the parlor. Visitors included E. Ixibre, stnto organizer for tho Native Sons, who was hero' from northern California; and Mae Coffil of Mojavc and Miss M. Waturs and Miss Dolor.;.-- Crabtrec of Tehnchapt; and Miss Ev«- lyn Towne of Miocene parlor of Taft A Valentine motif was used In decorating with a red and white color scheme. Past Pocahontases Slate Card Party Plans were made for a valentine card party Tuesday, February 14, when the Past Pocahontas Club of Lackawanna Council, met at the homo of Mrs. Robert Sanderson, 626 Twenty- seventh street. The party will he held at the home of Mrs. N. J. Williams, 2003 Twentieth street In the evening, and will be open to the public. Prizes and refreshments are being planned. Ten members were present; a prize In the games was won by Mrs. Mable O'Farrell; others attending were Mesdames Maude Chapman, Nornrn Austin, Jean Ramage, Anna Gill, Jessie Post, Minnie Jacobs, Freeda Freeman and Robert Sanderson. STORY HOUR HELD Orvlllo Graves conducted a story hour in the playroom at the Family Shoe Storo today. His subject was, "How Robin Hood Fooled the Sheriff of Nottingham." Thirty-five children attended. Prizes were given to the children attending. EXPECTED HERE SOON National music week observance May 7-14, Is to bo sponsored locnllj by a group If clvlc-mlnded person Interested In the cultural devclopmon of Bakersfleld. A visit of Chester W Rosekranz, state music week chair man of the California Federation o Music Clubs, Is expected soon, whe definite plans will bo formulated fo the local observance. It Is expected that churches, schools clubs, service and patriotic organlzn tlons will co-operate In a series o musical events, designed to help th public to "gives, more thought to mu sic." One value of music week Is 1 Its directing the attention of the en tiro nation to music for seven con secutlve days, and bringing musl clans, civic bodies and social an welfare organizations to work In co operation, according to local sponsors Experience has proven that musl week has a permanent, tangible valu to a community, as Is evidenced b enthusiastic reports from more tha 5000 communities which observed mu sic week last year, Mr. Rosekran stated In a local communication. 1ST • SI * r * * * Former Local Youth Wins Honors By MAE SAUNDERS P HILLIP PARADISE, a former Bak- ersfleld student, of whom the art world Is rapidly taking notlceT was a visitor here yesterday, and an Impromptu exhibit of hla work was held at the high school viewed by many former classmates and friends. Upon the, urging of his welcoming friends here, Mr. Paradise will return later this spring with a full display of his work Including oils, aquarelles and etchings. . The artist, who makes his home In Pasadena, only recently returned from a sketching trip through Nevada, and the water colors shown here yesterday were mostly those Inspired by scenes that caught his fancy In tho mining elate. Mr. Paradise has a decided gift for coloring which he uses without the slightest affectation to obtain dramatic contrasts. His drawing Is basically flnu and his approach to his subjects simple and natural. Being a southern Callfornlan accustomed to orderly designs of southern California cities. It was the toppled effects of Nevada towns that caught and held the artist's Imagination and many Interesting perspectives are the result In his Virginia City scenes. Streets where one must always look cither up or down to a neighboring level, with houses leaning tlpslly against the hillsides have appealed to the artist with rich connotations as Is apparent, for example, In a house-top view of Virginia City. Another water color which Illustrates the young artist's originality is a Chinatown scone In a Nevada city. The crumpled, oriental ease of life In squalid surroundings. Is suggested In the seated figure In the foreground, but the artist has also been keen HOSTESSAT FETE Vomcn's Club Group Opens Series of Benefit Parties at Tea Room The members of the executive board vero hostesses at a charmingly np- olnted bridge luncheon yesterday at ho tea room of tho Woman's Club. Mmnst 100 guests shared tho function vhlch launched a scries of parties to o sponsored by tho finance commlt- ec ns a benefit for tho club's trens- ry, Various members of tho club vlll entertain nt smaller parties dur- ng tho coming season to bring needed unds Into the club's coffers. A pretty valentine motif marked tho ablos and ferns and greenery were seil artistically also In the orrango- nent. Following tho serving of lunch- on, bridge was playnd. Prizes were von by Mrs. .1. O. Patho, Mrs. Harold 3urt, and Mrs. J. A. Rnncr. Tho members of tho board who vero hostesses wore: Mrs. Nathan trauss, president! Mrs. Kenneth llch, vice-president; Mrs. Randall Sylvester, recording secretary; Mrs. A. Bordwell, corresponding scr.re- ary; Mrs. J. H. Davis, treasurer; Mrs. Paul Matloclt, house manager; Mrs. Webster C. Clark, auditor; Mrs. Mark F, Wllcox, curator; Mrs. J. truce Payne, Mrs. W. U. Carter, und Mrs. O. H. Graham, directors; und Miss Maude Metcalf, financial iecretary. CONCLUDE VISIT Fine Accomplishment During Four-Day Stay of Traveling Staff Following up of eight cases Inves- Igated four months ago, and work with flvo new subjects busied psychiatrists and psychologists of tho traveling child guidance clinic on heir visit to Bakersfleld this week Tho clinic Is concluded for this term, and the results arc highly gratifying, say those who have studied Its ivnrklngs. Tho women In charge expected to finish yesterday but re- •niilnod over today for private pon- ferencps, special CUSPS, and reports. Following a visit of Dr. Norman Fenton last spring, plans were begun for including this city In the Itinerary of the clinic workers, sponsored by the bureau of Juvenile research of the state department of Instltu tlons. The project Is sponsored lo rally by representatives of various or ganlzntlons Interested In child wel fare. fin the committee are: Mrs. F. W Hort, chairman; Mrs. II. H. R..Hunt Mrs. Asa C. Dlmon, Mrs. Ruth Reese Miss Nornia Conn, Miss Bnnnyo Deal Dr. A. M. Tuttlo, Alfred Ames, Jacl Byfleld, C. M. Johnson and J W McUanlel. The staff working hero Included Miss Mary Derby, psychologist and manager of. thn clinic, Dr. Rutl Jaeger, psychiatrist; and Miss Marga ret Noonan phychlatrlc social worker RICHES "BORE" Great wealth Is a bore, according to pretty Barbara Hutton, who sailed from San Francisco on a Pacific cruise aboard the new liner Lurllne. And as she Is heiress to tha vast Woolworth estate, she speaks with authority. PARTYJNOREES 'Big and Little Sisters" Event and Meeting Held Friday GIRL ATHLETES PLANNING PARTY ?vent to Be Held Wednesday; Committees Named to Take Charge of Event Commlttepmon today were laying ilnns for tlio high school Olrls' Ath- ctlo Association party, to be held In lie girls' gymnasium next Wedncs- lay nftcrnoon after school. All mem- lers of the organization come together for an afternoon of Informal un and frollrlng. Arrangements for he party are progressing under the Ircetlon of Miss Kdythe Lewis, ad- 'Iser of the Girls' Athletic Assocla- lon, Heading tho refreshments commit- eo Is Miss Marian Jackson, an chairman, with MI.HM Louise Thello as ad^Isor. Other members of tho commlt- co are the Misses Doris Dulgar, •hyllls Stancllff, lone Plnnell and Catherine Clerly. The entertainment committee Includes Miss Rosa Stockon, Dorothy Coow and Margaret Hill. The publicity committee Is under hn chairmanship of Miss June Waters, with Miss Helen Bulla as adviser, and .Misses Margaret Hen- drlckson, Barbara Shomate, Alberto f'arker, Louella Hutton anil Agnes Patrick as the other members. The clean-up commltteo will be niiule up by all freshman members of ho O. A. A., under the direction of Miss Catherine Baker. » » Honoring Miss Gardiner Miss Gardiner, the bride-elect of Louis Emery, was feted last night at a prenuptlal shower by Miss Virginia Dougherty, 222 Lincoln street. Miss Gardiner Is tho daughter of Mrs. Anna Gardiner, 1107 L street, and Mr. Emery Is the son of Mrs. U. B. Emery. It is understood tho wedding will take place In June. Games were played, with prizes won by Miss Dorothy Robertson and Miss Peggy HotliHi-KRll, first, anil Miss Pauline Wachob and Miss Alice Clerou, consolation. Valentine colors prevailed In decorations. Those attending were; Mesdames — LeUoy Gardiner Floyd Cummlngs George Merack Misses — Boulah Agey Geraldln Dougla«H Loulse Green Dorothy Robert*«n , Pi'Egy Webb Pauline W"ohob Marlon Scott Margaret Caffee Peggy Holher- sail Esther Llechety Thelma Uobert- son Evelyn Smith Alice Clerou enough to recognize the commandln value of the unique, ramshackle hack ground, so typically a Nevada stree facade—as temporary In nrchltecturn mood BH a Hollywood studio Bet. It I Mr. Paradise's sure sense of pletorld values, an artistic vitality whlc comes out in both his use of line an coloring, anil his engaging orlglnaltt that will command, In time, nn i'vi- fuller recognition of hla talents tha Is already his. The artist's sure command of draw Ing Is mo.-it obvious In hln picture o the North Broadway tunnel of Lo Angeles, where by line InUmutlo alone, he obtains the solidity of archl tectural effect coupled with the llf of a metropolitan t>cene. Tho sweep Ing motion of the picture Is curried 1 the car tracks and a hurrying flgur or two. His other southern California scenes In water colors arc pastoral In mood, indicating that his eye is ulwo accurate for the lighter translucent colors of the sunny south as well for the darker, richer, and sometimes somber colorings familiar to the Nevadan. Much enthusiasm was expressed by those fortunate enough to view tho hurriedly set up display, und art lovers may anticipate the promised public showing with real interest. Mr. Paradlso has already received attention of no small scope with his work as It has been exhibited at tho 1'alace of the Legion of Honor In .Sun 1'Yanclsco, In Chicago, at the Pennsyl- vanln Academy In Philadelphia, In Santa Barbara, Los Angeles, and other southern California galleries. While he attended school here, Mr. Paradise had both Mrs. Ruth Ernerson and Clarence Culllmore UH art and drawing mentors. Ho also studied at Choulnard's School of Art in Los Angeles. For Mn. Watts Surprising Mrs. John P. Watts, a shower party was given recently at the home of Mrs. 13. P. Van Jxiuven by Mrs. Harry Welch, Mrs. W. L. Bradshaw, Mrs. 15. C. Blgelow and Mrs. Van Louven. Tho guests wore members of tho American Legion Glee Club and a few other friends. Games were In charge of Mrs. H. C. Kvans and Mrs. W. a. Mageo. Mrs. Evans was awarded tho prize In ono of the contests. Among those present were: Mesdamcs — Concluding a series of function* through which the Hnknrsfleld High School student body expressed it." welcome to students who entered with tho beginning of tho spring semester tho High School Girls League spon soreil a meeting at which tho fresh man girls \vi>re made acquainted with various girls' organizations and i "Big and Little Sisters" party a which tho freshmen were honorcc guests, yesterday afternoon. The nu dllorlum was packed for tho Girl League meeting, when Miss Alice KaiiUIn, president, discussed films o her group and Introduced represent!! lives of the Girl Reserves, Camp Fin Girls, the Home Economics Club, the* Girls Glee Club and the Girls Athletic Association, A series of tableaux was presented by tho Girl Reserves, picturing tho thrco phases of their activity, mental, social and physical, and spiritual. Original Skit Members of tho Girl Reserves who took part In this part of the program were Misses Ruth Tedrow, Opal Alexander, Viola Bennett, Alleen Hlrs, Edna. Goodrich, Barbara Schmidt, Helen Lemucchl, Dena Ploruccl, Fred Watts, Nona Pyle and Miss Susanna Amcl, who acted as reader. The skit was written by Misses Opal Alexander and Mary Ingram, and produced under the direction of Mies Emily Wentner and Miss Orpha Mae Harnes. Miss Rosamarlo Gllll spoke for the Camp Fire Girls, and a style Rhow was presented by the Home Economics flub, under tho direction of Miss Peggy Follansbeo. The girls' glee club was represented by Miss Normii Jean Graham, and the Shrlekers' club by Miss I.*nh Williams. After Miss Elizabeth Cowart had explained the entrance qualifications of tho Girls' Athletic Association, members of tho organization took part In a "slow-motion" baseball game on tho stage. Miss Pylei Chairman Miss Evelyn Pyles served as stunt chairman for tho G. A. A. and was assisted by Mlcses Hacchel Knnkln, Margaret Cowart, Helen Lemucehl, Burnlce steward, Dorothy Cook, Leona Gueyilan, Dorothy Kelthley, Ruth Stewart, Cathryn Baker, Irene Young, Patricia Geary, Lelah Stanley, Edythe Stanton, Margaret Hill, Margaret Hendrlc.kson and Phyllis Champion. The "Big qnd Little Sisters" party was held after school, in the gymnasium, with Miss Alice Rankln, Eleanor Smith, Jean Baldwin and Vivian Crosby In charge. Music was furnished by Kenneth McCardle's Collegians. BY JAYSEE TEAM Collegian Debaters Seemly Valley Champions; Result of Last Contests Though a complete check of team records hail yet to be completed, Bak- ersfleld College debaters today were apparently In possession of the central California conference championship as the result of victories over Beedley and Taft Junior College debaters yesterday. The championship battle previously had narrowed down to H race between tho Taft and Bak- crsfleld speakers, and the victory for tho Bakersfleld team at Taft yesterday was expected to clinch the title. Garlyn Bashani of Tnft was given first speaker rating nt Taft. Oeorgo Poehnor, who was given second speaker rating, anil Harry Miller represented Bakersfleld J. C. They were accompanied on the trip by W. K. Peterson, director of public speaking here. William Tlvnon, awarded first speaker rating, and MUs Isabclle Han- await, second, representing Bakers- fleld, won from Robert Colgny and Hcaton Brlgstoko, of Rcedley J. C., In a second debate held here. Kffle Tollo K. 10. Watts Blanche Watts Jann McDonald Wllllnm Patrick Walter Dletze Kmlly Deablll Hilda Howe Cornelia Plfer B. Stevens Jesse Stockton Larry King John Watts W. L. Hnulshaw 15. C. Blgolow Harry Welch B. P. Van Louven • • • Feting Young Son Mrs. Robert McCoy, 1821 Lake street, honored her son, Robert, on his Hlxth birthday anniversary yesterday afternoon at a party nt the family residence. Games were played. Refreshments were served. Those attending were: Betty J,ou Howard Krauter Thompson Laura Bird Nellie Thompson Keith Agte Kdna Baker Vcrnon Johnson Warren Uamcy Eddie Valgarls Dunald Carrlor Frank MoClaln Margaret Thompson Georgia Thompson June Jarret Margaret Mc- Claln Ruy Larson Richard McCoy — . - +++ PAPER SUSPENDED BIORLIN, Feb. 3. (A. P.) — The government tonight .suspended the Socialist newspaper Vorwaerts. Women's Auxiliary Hostess at Party To promote fellowship, a party was given last night at Legion hall by the woman's auxiliary of Frank S. Rey- nolrs I'ost with 44 members attending. Tho halt was decorated tastefully with red hearts, shrubbery and ribbon streamers. Games were played, with several prizes awarded. Brief talks were made by Mrs. Margaret Carlisle, Mrs. George Clark, Mrs. Anna Humble and Mrs. Bruce DeVancy. A card party was announced for February 14; this will be the annual auxiliary party, and Is expected to be one of the outstanding affairs of the year. *-•-* SERMONS ANNOUNCED The Rev. Fletcher G. Watson will begin a series of Sunday morning sormons on "What Can We Bolleve," selecting tho topic Sunday morning "Docs It Make Any Difference What I Believe?" The choir will sing "Tho King of Love My Shepherd Is" and Phil Collins will provide as a solo number "Forever With the Lord." At the vesper service the pastor will speak on "Abraham Lincoln— Citizen" and the choir will sing "Loyal and True." A mixed quartet will sing "Suwanee River" and "Carry Me Back to Old Vlrglnny." Three Kpworth Leagues will meet at ti:15 o'clock In the educational building. Girls of WeilPs StoreJIpld Party Twenty-three women employes of A. Well!, Inc., gathered at Hotel Kl Te- Jon, l(| the green room recently for a dinner party, followed by an evening at tho theater. Tho table was cen- lered with cut flowers; dinner wa« served at 7 o'clock, with places arranged for Mcsdamos Bert King, John Ross, G. I,. Hodges, Harold Ferguson, Arthur Hill, Phil Flckert, H. B. Mery- weather, Elizabeth Llngwood, Archie Lee, Frank Williams, Irene Key, Margaret Wagner, NUn Freyschlag-, and the Misses Birdie Mlnton, Mae Shrum, Stella Irvine, Frances Morris, Gladys Anderson. Lucille Gist, Pearl Katz, Rose Cordonl, Julia Cordonl, and Ellen Hoglund. Hotel El Tejon A DELIGHTFUL PLACE IN WHICH TO EAT Special Turkey Dinner Sunday.... Golden Gate Fruit Cocktail Celery Hearts Green Olive* Sweet Pickles Chicken Gumbo Soup or Consomme Clear Roast Kern County Turkey Glblet Gravy Dressing Cranberry Sauca Snow Flako Potatoes Asparagus Tips Florentine Assorted Hot Dinner Rolls El Tejon Combination Salad Thousand Island Dressing Hot Mince, Pumpkin or Apple Pie Or Peppermint Candy Ice Cream and Cake Tea Coffee Milk We Serve Our Regular BOc Lunch on Sunday DR. VAN METER CAREFUL DENTIST New l«w prltti on plitx >nd brld Mad* In fur own lab«rtttry 1421 Nlnttetnth street Acrou Frtm W«l|l'i Phem 179 GASH for Old Jewelry, Dental and Mining Gold THE WICKERSHAM CO. Corner Nineteenth and I Street! W« Do Not Employ Outildo (olltltort El Tejon Drug Company . k Tow IT (Htt L) t L I V I H Y bLHVICL \ . J. MOOIU; I I- I'MilvtK

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