The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on February 8, 1933 · Page 3
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 3

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 8, 1933
Page 3
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THE BAKERSFIELD CALIFORNIAN, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1933 COMMUNITY NEWS APPROVES PLANS Authorize Improvements of Addition to Cemetery; Water Provided DELANO, Feb. 8.—At the regular meeting of the Delano City Council on Monday night, John M. Haberfelde, commissioner for the* cemetery fuid park, waa authorized to carry out plans for Improvement of another block In the new addition to the cemetery. A Htrlp 24 feut wide around the horseshoe drive will he planted to lawn and additions will bo made to the sprinkling system. This will require an outlay of between four and flvo hundred dollars which was approved by the board. Completion of a 4-lnch water main from block 136 Orange Homo Tract, at Tenth avenue -and Clinton streets, to the cemetery, was a recent 1m provement which provides ample water for present cemetery needs. This re quired the laying of 1000 feet of 4 Inch pipe. A building permit for tho placing of a house on the Q. M. Longacre chicken unit In the Clreen subdivision, was passed. Mr. Longacre purchased the house In Bakersfleld and had It moved to his* property. Percy J. Branson, local business man, appeared before the board asking for a Sunday closing law. The present ordinance on the books Is Inadequate for present conditions Inasmuch as It provides for Saturday clos Ing hours the same as other week nights, and all stores remain open until 9 o'clock or after. City Attorney Oran Palmer was Instructed to prepare an ordinance for Its first reading for tlio next meeting of the council, which would Incorporate features covering the Saturday night closing time and make other changes made necessary by changed conditions. All current bills were allowed, In eluding one for $50 for fees for At torneys Jackson Mahon and J. Ogden ( Reavls, both of Bnkersfleld, who rep resented the city In the trial of tin city against Jerry Cummlngs. Bridge Club Meets at Richardson Home MoFAULAND, Feb. 8.—Mrs. Claude Richardson entertained at her homo on California avtmie Tuesday with a 1 o'clock dessert luncheon, honoring members of her bridge club and other ruestf. Tho rooms of tho homo and :he luncheon tables were delightfully ipnolnted with valentines and seasonal jerries. Each guest's place was narked by a clever place card made ay the hostess. The hours after luncheon were spent at bridge and score awards were made to Mrs. Charles Heard and Mrs. George Buckingham. Guests enjoying Mrs. Richardson's hospitality were: Mesdames R. J. Hodson, F. W. Dickinson, C. J. fcMnlty, IS. M. Hlgglnbotham, E. P. Junes, \V. J. Woolverfon, M. R. Marshall, D. Billings, Georpe Buckingham, L. R. Billings and Charles Heard. PRESIDES AT AUXILIARY MEET TEHACHAPI. Feb. 8.—The Legion Woman's Auxiliary\net Monday night in Legion hall with the president, Mrs Carrie Downs, presiding. Miss Miriam Rathbone was appointed second vice-president and Mrs. Irene _Duty, chaplain. The auxiliary went' over the top in securing memberships last year and the victory star pins were received and given out Monday night. The members are requested to bring home-canned fruit to the next meeting and this will be sent to the veterans' hospitals. A patriotic program is planned for February 20, with the legion post as guests. A social hour and refreshments will follow the meeting. The committee for the program and social affair Includes: Helen Kecley Carrie Hornburger, Dorothy McCarthy and Mrs. Margaret' Watts. MRS. WHEELER IS -*- TALK ON YELLOWSTONE • SHAFTER, Feb. S.—Boyd Reynolds of Yellowstone Park will give a talk and show pictures of Yellowstone Park, to the high school student body. Mr. Reynolds ia a naturalist and hus been a guide in Yellowstone Park for thirty years. , Sleep Fine Avoid Kidney Acidity Thousands suffering and losing energy from Getting Up Nights, Backache, Stiffness, Leg Pains, Nervousness, Acidltsrswr Burning; caused by poorly functioning Kidneys or Bladder, should use Cystex (pronounced Sisa-tex) specially prepared for these troubles. Works fast, circulating through system In 15 minutes. Only 75o at druggists. Guaranteed to fix you up or money back on return of empty package.—Adv. Sewing School Is Held at McFarlanc McFARLAND, Feb. 8.—Miss Lillian Brlnknian, Kern county home demon i stration agent, directed In the mak Intt of 11 dresses at a sewing schoo held recently by the home departmen at the American Legion clubhouse. The members brought materials anc •were anslsted In cutting, fitting nn( making garments. At the noon hour the Indies tnjoved lunch at the grammar pohool cafeteria. Those who attended the sewing school with Miss Brlnkman were Mesdames Anudrew Bllckenstaff, E. W. Root, Dlnsmore Parish, A. T3. Vroorn, Ed Baker, John Moornaw. A. R. Gvo- j her, Walter Root, C. H. Stiles. C. R. j Moomaw and Ed Phillips. The next meeting of the home department will be held Wednesday, RAZING OF SHAFTER LANDMARK RECALLS EARLY DAYS IN TOWN HILL'S OLDS Safe, quick relief ink hurry. Take two HILL'S CASCARA QUININE tablets right away—follow directions and watch COLDS GO IN A DAY February 16 K and the topic of the day will be dinner menus. Mrs. Eva Craven AVheeler, of Los -.ngelos, president of the Woman's Christian Temperance Union of south- in California, brought a stirring mes- ago to Delano recently _when she poke before men and women of Delano, McFarland and Rlchgrove at i maas meeting nt the Community Church at 1:30 In the afternoon. Mrs. Henry F. Shultz, president of he Delano unit, presided, and Intro- luced Mrs. Eva Schultz, of Bakors- leld, president of the Ko.rn county Union, who Introduced the guest speaker. Mrs. Wheeler took as her subject, 'Where Do We Go From Here." She stressed that It was In President Grant's administration that the or- anlzocl liquor traffic was caught .hlevlnff from tho national treasury. That It was during President Clovo- and's administration that they joasted their control of the politics of his country. That It was In President Roosevelt's administration that tho liquor business allied Itself with commercialized prostitution, and that it was In President Wilson's admlnls< tratlon that It was revealed that the organized liquor Interests were work- Ing against the government in time of war. She outlined the program of education, service and sacrifice, which will bo necessary in the eight years which are, and gave a detailed account of the work done by her organization of 26,000 women during the pant year. Mrs. Wheeler Is spending several days in tho county at this time visiting In Fellows, and other section centers. An Institute was held her* Monday morning which was attended by. delegates from all parts of the county. Interclass Contest Played at Maricopa MARICOPA, Feb. 8.—The Maricopa. girls played their Interclass basketball game Friday afternoon, freshmen vs. sophomores. The score was 9 to 8 In favor of the freshmen. The line-up was as follows; Freshman—Forwards, Helen Hixon, Thelma Ingraham; jumping center, Lucille Reed; running center, Leota Cornell; guard, Lois Deaton and Dru- cllla Walker. Subs—Muriel Vaughn, Ruby Butke and Betty Morrison. Sophomores—Forwards, Ina Moore, La Verne Daily; jumping center, Lucille Rankin; Bide center, Edith Hayes; guards, 'Virginia Fallls and Mary Lou Bond. The sophomores have such a small class that the senior girls were subs, who were Ruth Hixon and Margaret Hixon. The senior and junior games will be February 10 at the M. H. S. gymnasium after school. The winner of this game will play the freshmen, CHAPTER, Feb. 8.—An old land*J mark which was built In 1S14 by Charles H. Shomate, Is being torn down by W. W. Arnold, who purchased It for the lumber. Mr. Shomato Is tho present county recorder and lives In Makersfleld. He operated a general store In tho building—the first nnd only "one In Shnfter at that time. H was then occupied by A. R. Duhren for several years and later, after Mr. Duhren had built his present building, It was used as a church. i TO ATTEND BANQUET SHAFT12K, Feb. 8.—Many members of the Shafter Hl-Y club plan to attend tho Y. M. C. A. banquet In Bak- ersfleld Thursday, February 9. The banquet has been arranged by the Y. M. C. A. through Mr. Dalqulst for the purpose of presenting the "Y" program to members and friends. A fine program has been arranged with Walter F. Dexter, president of Whlt- tler College, as the main speaker. The Boys' Glee Club of tho Shafter High School will sing. All who arc Interested are Invited to attend the dinner and entertainment. Herbert Mldgley purchased the old building In 1920 and moved It to Its present location. He erected a larger and more substantial building on the old site. Tho raKlnrr of . this old structure brings many reminiscences to the. ilder settlers of tho community. (W. H. ) Hcrndon Hitchcock who operated the lumber yard at that lime, said that there being no trees or other obstruction, they could see a customer long tlmo and a long ways before ho flnnlly arrived. Mr. Hitchcock also told of a tonnla court that ho and Mr. Shomato dragged nnd made all that a good tennis court Jjhould be, just south of the store building. A lot purchaser chose that .'spot to build on out of the entire 180 acres of land on all sides but the north. ATTEND DELANO MEET McFARLAND, Feb. S.—Among th« McFarland club members who on- joyed attending tho county mooting at Delano, Monday, were Mrs. V. W. Dickinson, president of the local club, Mrs. IB. P. Janus, chairman of tho book section, Mrs. W. J. Reid and Mrs. A. J. Peterson. ARVIN WELFARE UNIT PLANS FURTHER IRK ARVIN, Fob. 8.—A committee from the Welfare League met at the homo of Mrs. Merrill Barlow Monday night. Porry Brlto, supervisor, was a special Kuest, nnd talked on county welfare. Mrs. Ratllff, president, gave a report on tho work accomplished nlnco the beginning of tho organization. Plans were completed for a valentine party to bo held In the schoolhouse Friday, February 10. There will bo both cards-nnd dancing, and tho price of admission will bo 35 cents, which will Include refreshments. Preparations are being made to take care of a large crowd, as many out-of-town as well as local people have signified their Intention of attending. BRIDQE SECTION MEETING WASCO, Feb. 8.—The bridge section of tho Wasco Woman's Club Is to bo held this evening at the Musonlc temple. Tho hostesses are to bo Mea- Mamoa Walker Locke, T. T. Matlock, Thomas Prather, Miss Mable Main and Miss Teresa Burko. The party Is to be a. valentine party. Farm Center Groups Plan Oyster Supper DT3LA.NO, Feb. 8.— Committees from Delano Farm Center mid the local homo demonstration department of the Center met with Director Frank J. Cndillugton and Mrs. Coddlnitton, on Monday nlRht. The purpose of tho nieotlnn was to arrange for the oyster supper which will bo given on Monday ulRht, February 13, before tho Riilar meeting, at which several outstanding speakers will bo present, among them being Alex Johnson, secretary of the State Farm Bureau. After tho meeting Mrs, Coddlngton served pumpkin pie with whipped cream and coffee. Present were Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Hlett, ST., Mrs. A. B. Cato, Sr., Arthur A. Green, Kmll Smith, and Mr. and Mrs. Cod- dlngton. HAVE DINNER GUESTS DELANO, Feb. 8, — Kocent dinner guests of Mr. and -Mrs. B. F. Munker were Principal E. J, Peery of tho Shafter High School and Mrs. Peery, who Is a Bister of Mr. Bunker. Other guests Invited to meet Jlr. nnd Mrs. Poery during the evening were: Mr. and Mrs. Harold Olson and Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence E. Abbey. Mr. Olson Is principal of the local high school, and Mr. Abbey Is head of tho local hlffh school mechanical department. STATE-PLANNER IS AT SHAFTER, Feb. 8.— Hugh R. Pomeroy, state planning commission adviser of Sacramento, gave a talk before the high school assembly Tuesday morning. He was accompanied by W. H. Jahant of "Wasco. Sir. I'omoroy was Introduced to the- students and faculty by P. L. Arnold, He told the students that it IB a great detriment to a town or city to do nny construction work on buildings, streets or roads without first planning wisely. Ho said that the ex- penso nnd Inconvenience Is tremendous In many cities where reconstructive work Is necessary. Tho young people of today, he said, are tho builders of tomorrow and should profit by the expensive experience of those who have built without planning. . GIVES INFORMAL TEA DELANO, Feb. 8.— Mrs. Alice Moss was a recent hostess at an Informal afternoon tea when she entertained old friends during the afternoon at her Main street home. Her guests Included Mrs. J. Stewart of Ducor, Mr«. ISrnest Jennens, Mrs. Charles Manton and Mrs. H. C. Grubbn. _ Plan Farm Center Meet at McFarland McFARLAND, Feb. fi.—A. B. Vroom, vlce-prebldent of the local farm center, will preside at the meeting which Is scheduled to be held at the grammar school cafeteria Friday evening. The meeting will begin with potluck supper at 8:30, with Mesdames F. E. Trask and L. S. McQueen as hostesses. The business meeting will follow. Several resolutions will be read and discussed and musical numbers will be furnished. Rodney Turner, newly elected assemblyman, will speak on "Farm Bills." There will be educational movies shown and^ A. B. Vroom and M. A. Lindsay will discuss the allotment plan. probably the following Friday. MRS. ABBEY HOSTESS DELANO, Feb. 8.—Mrs. Lawrence E. Abbey was a recent hostess when she entertained members of the Entre Nous Club at her Fourteenth avenue home. Guests were bidden for two tables of bridge. Mrs. Dale jParker, received the prize for high score, and refreshments were served by the hostess. Enjoying the afternoon 'were Mesdames Arthur Fayle, George Eggleston, Thomas L. Meehan, Harold Olsen, Dale Parker, Harry Paulden, P. Frank Perry and the hostess. IllUIIONt The magician smashei m witch right before your eye* ...load* the piece* into a pistol...fires at a silk hat,..and the watch •uddenly appears,,,tntarf,.,on the tide of the hat I •XPlANATIONt Another watch wa» •mashed.. .The first witch wij attached to the back of the hat when you weren't looking. The hat was on a turntable which was arranged to make a semi- revolution when the shot was fired. SOURCE: "Lattr Magic" by Prof. Hoffmann. E. P. Dutton & Co. IT'S FUN TO BE FOOLED... IT'S MORE FUN TO KNOW! Here's a magic trick from cigarette advertising called "Cigarettes and Your-Throat." ixPiANATiONi A cigarette has to use choice, ripe tobaccos to be easy on your throat. Cheap, raw tobaccos are harsh and irritating. No "treatment" can do more than * mask their rasping effect. NO TRICKS IN And there is an irritating dust, naturally present to some degree in all tobaccos. Camel removes this peppery dust by a special vacuum cleaning process. ' * * * And even more important is Camel's matchless blending and its more costly tobacco. It Is a fact, well known by leaf tobacco expert*, that Camels are mad* from finer, more expensive tobaccos than any other popular brand. Choice tobaccos tell the best story of throat easel KEPT FRESH IN THB WELDED HUMIDOR PACK CJIMC • •JUST COSTLIER TOBACCOS IN A MATCHLISt BLIND Cwrriibt, l«i, B. J. ttnoUi Tet>«e» Com»in» "Wasn't January COLD! " It was — the worst since '83, reports tell us* Yet, in our home we have not felt the cold" "You have not?" « No, not since we installed our new automatic gas furnace." J ANUARY WAS cold. And ahead of us are February and March, when even the most optimistic weather reports show a lot of cold days may be expected. April and May also have some nippy nights and mornings occasionally that call for heat. If you have not already done so, put in Natural Gas Heating equipment now. Enjoy real heat comfort in your home during the balance of the season—and for many seasons to come. • Now, before the wintry weather is passed, check up on Natural Gas heating. You will find that the cost is no more, and the comfort is incomparably greater. The Warm-air Furnace ^ *>' to 70' 60 $ yf i 8 10 1? 2 4 6 8 10 11 S/ / * S \_ | s»w*m •"w.., ^\ V on comoi r-~T 1 K / CONTROLLED GAS HEAT V • f Automatic Control The Thermostatic Electric Control keeps your home at an even temperature. You start and stop your heater with the tiny trigger. This control can be installed on many types of gas heating equipment. SEE YOUR DEALER For this and other Natural Gas Heating Equipment s AN JOAQ UIN AND POWER CORPORATION O A S ELECTRICITY Proper Installation Is Important Select equipment made by a reliable manufacturer, have it installed by a reliable dealer, and your heating problem will be solved. THE CENTRAL FURNACE Located in the basement where it is out of the way, the Central Furnace is economical and very satisfactory. It brings within the reach of every home . owner the same even heat that only large buildings or fine homes have enjoyed in the past. By means of a thermostat, the temperature is automatically maintained at the most desirable point THE FLOOR FURNACE Because it saves floor space and may be installed in houses without basements, the floor furnace has become quite popular. It may be had in several sizes to meet requirements of from one to four rooms, and may be automatically controlled, if desired. Either electric or pilot light starting. CIRCULATING HEATER Thousahds of these heaters are giving perfect satisfaction. Economical and efficient, it may be had in a wide range of sizes and types to meet many conditions. STEAM HEATING SYSTEMS Where steam heating systems are desired. Natural Gas fuel is preferred because of its cleanliness, economy, and automatic features. Steam heating systems prove highly satisfactory when installed under the advice and direction of competent •team heating expert*. Floor Furnace Circulating Room'

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