The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on February 10, 1933 · Page 11
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 11

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Bakersfield, California
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Friday, February 10, 1933
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Page 11
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THE BAKERSFIELD CALIFORNIAN, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1933 II Benefit Party Tuesday Annual Affair; Open to General Public BrldRO uml five hundred will be played nnd 12 prizes will be given, 'When thp American I^eplon Auxiliary entertains at Its annual card party Tuesday evening, February 14 at I.,e- glon hnll. The public, hus been In- 'vlted, with a special invitation to the post and auxiliary members and their friends. Proceeds* will bo used 'In welfare, hospltallzatlon and rehabilitation work. As calls for loral alO aro made dally, the committee in charge IB hoping for a generous response. The unit has completed two layettes, contributes monthly to the T J . T. A. milk fund, furnishes food and clothlnc to <he families of needy veterans, cares for two "adopted veterans" In tho hospitals, makes garments for hospitals and sends boxes of jellies and fruits to Siiwtelle, and other hospitals. To continue the program, the card 'party has been planned. It Is the largest benefit function sponsored during the year. Refreshments will bo served. Mrs. Anna Humble Is chairman of arrangements. "The Fountain" to Be Reviewed Tuesday Evening • •• <• "The Fountain," (Charles Morgan), will be reviewed by Miss Barbara Borton when the book section of the American Association of University Women meets Tuesday evening, February 14 at 7:30 o'clock at the home of Mrs. George D. Holmquist, 2703 Nineteenth street. The book Is a much discussed 1932 novel, and In Miss Gorton's hands is sure to prove a source of keen enjoyment to the college women. Mrs. Holmquist will be assisted by Miss Marlon Carson, Miss Hester Klnnear, Mrs. Joe Smith and Mrs. W. P. Winham. Miss Norma Conn, chairman, will preside. Valentine Lodge Holds Card Party Valentino Lodgo Xo. 7S, Degree of Honor, Prolootlva Association onler- tiilned at a "guesf night" party last evening celebrating Its birthday anniversary at tho Moose hall. Cards were played and refreshments were served. Prizes were awarded to Mrs. Hattlo Starr, Mrs. n. O. Chapman, Mrs. Ella M. Heath, H. A. Hicks, C. C. Mlnter, and P. Hennlngcr, for scores, and Mrs. Sara Johnson, 11 special prize. Don't let a strong light, give your an Infejtf mplex! ien searching eye* look you straight in the face under a strong light—don't let sudden realizations of age lines, relaxing muscles, shiny nose,* blemishes, or inartistically applied cosmetics spoil the close-up! A Personal Representative of: neleiia rubinstein IntomaHenoHy Acclaim** CeimeNct Genta Will Be ut Our Toiletries Department Next Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, February 13, 14 and 15, From 9 to 5 o'Clock She will professionally advise you, entirely without charge, just how to youthify, beautify and make-up your particular type of face to its utmost advantage. Here is your chance to banish that inferiority complexl Globe Drug Company Corner Nineteenth and I Streets Valentine Special! Permanent Wave 75c Good Only February 13,14,15 Paper Curl or Wave Facials 50c 25Cand35C Packs ........ 50c Henna Pack With Finger Wave -IDC Waves nnd Free Hair Cuts and Marcels Dally Room for a Few More Students Have glrli who would like to work for room and board while attending ichool. Auston Beauty School 1513 Eighteenth Street Phone 1871 ANY WATCH REPAIRED Material! Deed at Coit Reader's Jewelers 1582 Nineteenth Street How Is Your Radio? This Ad and Only 50c entitles you to have our Radio Technician call at your home anil TUNE YOUR RADIO with tho latest factory equipment. .Phone 231 or 232 WHEN YOU THINK OF RADIO THINK OF G. E. Bakersfield Hardware Co. Exclusive General Electric Home Appliance Dealer 2015 Chester Avenue CARROTS FOR BEAUTY (Associated Prett heated Wire.) PHILADELPHIA, Fob. 10.—Carrots for beauty? A doctor visiting this city for a lecture prescribed them and now the medicos are crossing swords. 'A student at tho University of Michigan ato largo quantities of carrots for six months," said Dr. Thomas Kelly, diabetes specialist on tho staffs of two hospitals, "and ho acquired a complexion like a grapefruit." Dr. J. Howard Crum, Now York, started the discussion by prescribing lettuce, carrots or spinach, and a quart of milk dally for tho woman who would be beautiful. "Who wants carotlnemla?" retorted Doctor Kelly, "We have patients coming In here every day who arc the victims of diet fads. The milk part Is all right, although It Is Incorrect to say It will put on or take off weight." Dr. 13. B. Vincent Lynn, chief of tho division of RHHtrn-cnterology lit another hospital, wan equally caustic about carrot complexions. He declared:, "I don't know of any fad diet that is worth anything scientifically." P T A 11 o 11 o jfiio I NSTALLATION of officers took place when the regular P. T. A. meeting was held In Itosedale school recently. Mrs. J. W. Voorhies and Mrs. F. W. Hort gave interesting talks. Mrs. Harry Jones was elected historian. flans were completed for a valentine party. The entertainment committee consists of Mrs. Art Smith. Mrs. Elmer Williams, Mrs. Selma 13ar- tel and Mr. Frank Corwln. A round table discussion of "5 cent hot dishes" was held and It was agreed to continue tha 10-cent lunches and add a 5-cent plate for those who wish it. Tills Is a new experiment. Juvenile Motif for Taft Jinks Slated Tuesday TAFT, Feb. 10.—Talent Is being mobilized by members of the Woman's Improvement Club, for the annual high Jinks which will take place on Tuesday afternoon of next week at the clubhouse. Everywhere groups of club members are gathering to rehears* fearful and wonderful stunts which will provide entertainment for the affair. The Juvenile Idea has been adopted as a motif for the high Jinks and club women are asked to come dressed as they may have looked when they were children or as some of their friends may have looked. The usual rules will prevail at the high Jinks which Is open to club members In good standing only and the regulations Include that all must be In costume. The only exception to the rule regard- Ing nonmembers Is that out-of- town guests of members are eligible. Mrs. E. D. Hlgley Is chairman for the afternoon and will have personal charge of the decora, tlons. Mrs. C. W. Wltherow and Mrs. F. M. Cole are In charge of stunts. Guthridge Wedding: Comes as Surprise ARVIN, Fob. 10.— Miss Edith Outh- rldgo, daughter of Mr. nnd Mrs. Mon- roo Outhrldgo, was united In mar- rlago to Rimer Smothormnn on February 0. The wedding took place at 11 a. in. In the PcntoroBtnl pastorage, In Hakorsfleld, with Hev. Hoy Ogden, pastor, officiating, Their marriage camo as a complete surprise to their many friends. MISS BRADFORD RE-ELECTED TAKT. Feb. 10.— Miss Alice Urad- ford was re-elected as first vice-president of the Taft High School Girls' League at the election hold recently at the school, The office of president was not voted upon, as the president holds office for the entire year. Klou- Iso Ward Is president. Other officers elected were Eleanor Jeans, secretary; Virginia LofflnB- well, second vice-president; Dorothy Donahue, treasurer. ONALEDA CLUB PARTY AT OELANO DELANO, Feb. 10.—The Onaloda Club of Dolano Chapter, Order of Eastern Star, sponsored a successful card party and dance on Tuesday night In their rooms In tho Masonic tomplo. Tho committee included Mrs. David L. Shlfflet, chairman, Miss Mll- drod McKIm, Mrs. Frank Sinks and Mrs. Dale Parker. Mrs. Arthur 13u- lock and Mrs. S. T, McCawley were In charge of decorations. Tim valentine motif was used In the decorations and refreshments. Two special Valentino prizes were given to Mrs. Roy Hhleppey and Miss Clara Morgan. There were 25 tables, and card prizes went to John M. Kyto. Charles rtlggs, nnd Hubert Tooman, and Mexilnmen 1<J. A. Roberts and John M. Haborfclde. Card plavlng WHS from 8 to 10 and Supreme Worthy High Priestess Visiting Soon o- Mrs. Nsll B. Irwln of Mt. Vernon, III,, supreme worthy high priestess of tha White Shrine of Jerusalem, will pay an official visit to Bakersfleld Shrine No. 21 and Harmony Shrine No. 19 Thursday evening, February 16 at the local Masonic temple. A 6:30 o'clock dinner will be served In the banquet .room to members and their frlsnds. Reservations may be made with Mrs. Ella Llghtner, chairman of dinner arrangements. Mrs. Irwln will be the house guest of Mrs. R. R. Brewer, worthy high priestess of Bakersfield Shrine, while In the city. dancing was from 10 to II, with music, by a Wnsco stringed orchestra. HOOVERS CELEBRATE 34TH WEDDING DAY ('A ««on(fl<crt Prnn.i Leateil Wire) WASHINGTON, Knb. 10.—President and Mrs. Hoover observed their thirty- fourth wedding anniversary today in a quiet way. It wag on February 10, 1899, that Herbert Hoover, a young mining engineer, married Miss Ixiu TTcnry at Monterey, California. He took his bride to China and together they traveled the road that led to the White House. Only a few weeks remain of their stay In the executive mansion. Immediately after tho inauguration March 4 Mr. and Mrs. Hoover will go to New York, tho President to board the liner Pennsylvania for a cruise to the Panama Canal zone and another fishing expedition, and Mrs. Hoover to take tho train for Palo Alto, California. Founders' day was celebrated by Longfellow P. T. A. Wednesday, The Mothers' Choral Club, under the direction of Mrs. Walter Jaynes, demonstrated the origin of the day. Mrs. Andrew Hancock Instructed the group on legislative laws and spoke briefly on the Ideals of the association, Mrs. Georgo Valencia and Mrs. Rhue Hastings, past presidents, were special guests. The grandmothers served refreshments during a social hour. Founders day was observed at the McKinley School P. T. A. meeting Wednesday. A short business meeting was held. Mrs. C. W. Llghtner was elected ns delegate to the council nominating committee. A nominating committee was selected for the local unit consisting of Miss Anno Wclser, Mrs. Lo- ralne Penlck and Mrs. H. JD. Long. A patriotic verso was read by Mrs. Mary Baync, who also gave a talk on education ttlid government. Mrs. C. O. Diirant gave the thought for tho day. Mrs. C. L. Winters sang two solos, accompanied by Miss Waters. Mrs. W. A. Snare gave a reading ibout Founders day and candles wer« lighted by Mrs. II. H. Smith, a past president. L. E. Chenoweth's message was rend by Miss Welser, principal of the school. After the program refreshments were served by Mrs. C. O. Durant and Mrs. W. A. Snare. AND MEMBERS FETED TAFT, Feb. 10.—Taft Circle No. 61 S. Neighbors of Woodcraft, entertained Us members with a 6 o'clock dinner served to thn Incoming officers nnd members. Helen 13, Hnlrston acted as chairman nnd Villa Rosevear was In charge of the dining room. The tables were decorated In Valentines and red streamers. Mrs. Hosevear, captain of the BuardVi, had a special table for past guards and each found a lovely gift at her place. During the dinner, Mrs. Uosevear was presented with a gift by the guard team. After the dinner, tho Circle met in regular session with most of tho new officers In their stations. During tho evening throe officers er« Installed with Mrs. Margaret Heldker acting as Installing officer. Those Installed were Villa Roscvear, captain of the guards; Helen E. Hnlr- ston, correspondent; May Avers, senior guardian. Following the Installation, Mrs. ITalrston, past guardian neighbor, was presented with a gift •which came as a complete surprise as sho had already achieved her past guardian's jewel and floral tribute from the Worthwhile Club. The new guardian, Rita Trice, presented many new Ideas for tho welfare of tho Circle for the coming year. A. huge birthday cake trimmed with gold and blue Icing on a gold plate, with 38 blue candles was the center of attraction ut the William Penn P. T. A. recently. The candles were lighted by past presidents and members of the P. T. A. board. Mrs. J. H. Lane explained the meaning as each candle was lighted. Mrs. Clare McNamara, principal of the school lighted the four candlos on the corners of the table representing home, school, church and state. A silver offering was given. Mrs. Curl Orson, a music teacher, gave a talk on "Musical Education," stressing that encouragement means much to tlio young student. Sho advised tho reading of good music books such as "Music of the Past" by Landoreskl; "How Music Grew" by Marlon Bauer and "Musi- clan of Today" by Roland. Mrs. I. E. Porter talked on school laws, discussing them In a most Interesting way. Miss Xadlno Ksrlg gave three vocal numbers, "Vlssl D'artl, Vlssl D'amorl" by Puccini; "Rain, Kuin, Rain" by Kountz. Mrs. ]j, C. McL-aln, president, announced tho council election February 23; Mrs. Alfred Slemon was elected delegate with Mrs. I. B. Lano alternate. A ' nominating committee wan elected to present the names for the new officers to be elected at the next meeting, Mrs. Clare McNamara's rooni won the attendance prize for January. Tea and cake was served by mothers of second grade children. Quick Disposal Shoe Sale Will End Soon! Hundreds of wise women shoppers have tagen ad- vtantage of this chance to save on new stylish footwear. Come in Saturday and sec for yourself! Full Pack No Slack Fillinq fconomic*/- Ifficient SAME PRICE fefcr AS 42 YEARS AGO 25ounc*s (or 254 BY OUR GOVERN! Ladies' Shoes Group One All styles and patterns. Values to 12.95. SALE PIUCE— $1.00 Group Two Pumps, ties and straps. Also girls' oxfords. Largo selection. Values to J3.95. HALE PRICE— $1.47 Values to $4.95 Sale Price $1.87 New Arrivals New spring footwear In black and blond, -.lust unpacked yesterday. Tbey aro Included in tills big sale and will go at $1.97 . Children's Shoes Straps, high tops und oxforda. Values to J1.95. QAn SALE PK1CE ............ < U'il/ Men's Shoes Pluin too oxfords. Goodyear soles. Values to J3.4D. £1 DQ SALIC I'UICB ......... «J>J..O»7 Many Other Special! Not Enumerated National Shoe Store 2012 Chester Avenue Next to Kewple'a Coffee Shop BAILIN'S FASHION SHOP CASH RAISING SALE Sale Starts Saturday, February 11, at 9 a.m. Business is not so good! The creditors are merciless! They demand the cash! In order to raise county. We are more than positive that we are satistying yearly, as our books prove all our patrons are repeaters. There must be a reason for it. We have been here in Bakerslield and in Kern county for the past 12 years, at your service, with high quality merchandise always at low prices. IN ORDER FOR US TO CONTINUE BUSINESS WE MUST RAISE $7,500.00 IMMEDIATELY Even if it takes our entire stock, it must go. We have the right merchandise at your prices and we want your support. Hundreds of new spring dresses, coats and hats, of the latest styles, have just arrived and will go in this cash-raising sale. Just in the start of the season comes this opportunity to you with a parade of over 800 silk dresses for all occasions in all the new shades, new cape effects, new sleeve effects and new skirt lines, prints, combinations and plain colors. Each garment hand picked and carefully selected at the following sacrifice prices. FREE—-From 9 to 10 a. m., a dainty wash frock with any purchase of silk dress or coat—Free. NEW SILK DRESSES AND ENSEMBLES GROUP ONE SILK DRESSES Bought to sell ut $5.00. Sizes 1-1 to 48. Salo price $2.88 A*-IU $9.85 GROUP TWO SILK DRESSES Bought to sell at $7.50. Sizes 14 to 46. Sale price.... $4.98 GROUP THREE SILK DRESSES AND ENSEMBLES Bought to sell at ' $10.00. Sizes 14 to 46. Sale price.... $6.95 GROUP FOUR SILK DRESSES AND ENSEMBLES Bought to Hell at $15.00. Sizes 13 to G6. Sale prlco GROUP FIVE SILK DRESSES AND ENSEMBLES Bought to sell at $16.50. Sizes 14 to 40. Sale price GROUP SIX SILK DRESSES AND ENSEMBLES Bought to sell at $18.50. Sizes 14 to 46. Salo prlco GROUP SEVEN SILK DRESSES AND ENSEMBLES $18.50 Bought to sell at $25.00. Sizes 14 to 44. Salo prlco $22.50 fmjm^u $14.95 GROUP EIGHT DINNER AND EVENING GOWNS Bought to sell at 135.00. Sizes 14 to 46. Sale price Evening Wraps $15.00 M Kfl Quality ^liUM $25:00 CI9RA Quality ylftiQU 150 New Spring Dress and Sport Coats Only at Bailin's you can find such an outstanding group of Spring Coats. Each an individual creation, carefully selected as to styles and tailoring. The dress coat models arc with the cape, cape effects and scarfs, trimmed with baby fox and squirrel; while the semi-dress and sport coats show a great many new details this season. It is really a pleasure to display these styles to the customer. All silk lined and hand tailored. GROUP ONE SPORT COATS Bought to sell at $15.00. Sale price. $9.85 GROUP TWO SPORT COATS Bought to sell at $18.50. Salo prlco jn M kj $14.95 GROUP THREE DRESS COATS Bought to sell at $19.50. Sizes 14 to 44. Sale price L/^l M. kj $15.95 GROUP FOUR DRESS COATS Bought to sell at $25.00. Sizes 14 to 46. Sale price GROUP FIVE DRESS COATS Bought to sell at $35.00. Sizes 14 to 44. Salo price TAILORED SUITS SALE PRICE REDUCED TO— $5.96, $8.60 .„„ $15 ur-f-m *. t7 $19.75 «-r^» • k~j $25.00 Fur-Trimmed Coats Invest in a Winter Coat GROUP ONE GROUP TWO WINTER COATS WINTER COATS $25.00 tuid $35.00 Valuta $119.50 and $45.00 Values Salo ^19 RA Snln P r ' co VI ft Ml prlco V* •••^W» now V" W*W Pajamas and Wash Frocks Material of New Plaid Ginghams, Vollet), Dimities, Broadcloth and Piques. Sale price 95C an, $1.79 Spring Millinery Featuring new brims . . . new Amazon crowns, rough straws and straw braids. $2.95, $3.95 and $7.50 Values $1.88. $2.95 a,, d $5.00 Group of Felt Hats OA A to got at O5FU During this sale alterations absolutely FREE. Come early for choice selections I Extra salesladies have been secured for your assistance. BAILIN'S FASHION SHOP 1804 Chester Avenue Next to First National Bank

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