The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on February 16, 1933 · Page 13
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 13

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Bakersfield, California
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Thursday, February 16, 1933
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Page 13
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THE BAKBRSFIELD CALIFORNIA^, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 16,1933 13 Program Arranged for Event Sunday Evening at First Methodist Church Final rehearsal for tho Camp Fire girls vesper service, to be held next , Sunday evening- In the First Methodist church, was held this afternoon with • Mrs. Margaret Sage, chairman, • and Miss Elolse Harris in charge. The prospective program for tho service was announced by Mrs. Sage with the following numbers: 'Organ prelude by Mrs. Alberta Smith; text of the evening, "Ye Are the Light of the World," Matthew 6:4; lighting of tho seven candles representing the seven Camp Fire laws; "Song of the Flame," sung by the Camp Fire choir, under the direction of Miss Harris; Camp Fire pantomime; flute solo by Miss Harriet Sheldon of the Qatlyl group; "We ,Are Camp Fire Maidens," reading by Miss Jean Rench of the Le-wa group; a " second number by the choir; "We Give Thanks," prayer song; "Now the Day la Over," by the choir, and benediction by the Reverend Mr. O. F, Watson. • Camp Fire Girls who are to take part In the > candle-lighting service and other Individual parts during the evening, are Misses June Reynolds, Mildred Stockton, Nevada Gardiner, Virginia Stahl, Alberta Parker, Edna Stahl, Eleanor Porter, Jean Rench and Harriet Sheldon. The vesper service will take place during tho regular Sunday evenlnj • vesper worship hour of the First Methodist Church, and the genera: public Is cordially invited to attend. HUGE CAKE AT INAUGURATION This artistic inaugural oake was presented Governor Clarence D. Martin of Washington by the Qlympla Chamber of Commerce, and distributed among legislators. It was 4x3x3/2 feet and a replica of the Legislature building. Royal Neighbors Guests at Wasco Twenty Bakersfiold members and 10 guests from Delano'attended a meeting of Wusco Royal Neighbors Camp recently. Supper, a "program, cards and dancing were enjoyed. Music was presented by radio, vocal and Instrumental soloists, Lloyd and Bill Tlerrlman, of Wasco. The supper • table was lavishly decked in tho valentine Idea. -*TO SERVE DINNER TAFT, Feb. 16.—The members of the Woman's Benefit Association have been busy for the past few days completing plans for one of their famous dinners to bo held In the Odd Fellows hall on the evening of February 22 from 6 to 8 o'clock. Mrs. Hala Landrum will have charge of the kitchen. Sumner Circle to „ Give Card Party Bridge, five hundred and pedro will be the gomes tonight when Sumner Circle No. 107, Order of Druldesses, entertains at a public card party .at 8 o'clock at Druids hall. The funds will be used by delegates to a convention In Ban Francisco, opening June f>. A regular meeting will precede the party at 7:30 o'clock with Mrs. Mary Marsten presiding. Three prizes will be given for each game; refreshments will be served. A small admission charge will be asked. Mrs. Grace Allen, chairman of the card tables, Is Delng assisted by Mrs. Loraino Lunceford, Mrs. Pearl Shaw, Mrs. Mary Marsten, Mrs. Fern Allen, and Mrs. ' Julia Overton. Mrs. Tlllle Hense, chairman of refreshments, will be aided by Mrs. Jules Delagnes and Mrs. Louise Gladden. A. U. S. W. V. Plans Card Party Series Arrangements were begun for series of card parties to begin Saturday night, February 18, In the Olldale Community hall, when past presidents of tho United Spanish War Veterans Auxiliary met at the home of Mrs. C. N. Potter, 1602 Oregon street. Mrs. John McGuinness presided. Others attending were Mrs. Pat Davis, Mra. J. E. Ketchem, Mrs. Leo Helner and Mrs. Potter. Seven score prizes will be awarded at each affair, 'and at the end a "grand prize" will be awarded. Mrs. McQulnness and Mrs. Potter will act as hostesses at the first party, Saturday night. They are planning a chicken and noodles^menu. Ftbniani SALES Now in Progress DEPENDABLE MERCHANDISE ... THRIFT PRICES Inner Sprint MATTRESS $9.95 T WBWW CHILDHOOD DAYS REVIVEDAT CLUB High Jinks Furnishes Fun for Members; Hilarious Stunts Are Presented TAFT, Fob. 18,—The spirit of ohtld- lood prevailed In the Woman's Club Tuesday when the, annual high jinks :ook place, with tho motif "School Days." A large crowd of members, garbed to represent childhood In all ts phases, passed a hilarious afternoon. Whether they sang or danced or merely "spoke a piece," the pseudo- children reproduced youth In all Its abandonment, Out-Door Setting Under the direction of Mrs. IS. D. Htgley, chairman at large, the clubhouse was transformed. Festoons of blossoms and greenery gave tho Illusion of out-of-doors, and a realistic touch was given by the use of small trees placed around tho room. The old oaken bucket hanging in a most authentic well, flanked by an equally old-fashioned, If unsanitary, tin dipper, held a place of honor. Tho stage represented a schoolroom and was used as a setting for several of the skits. One of the most ambitious performances of tho afternoon was a burlesque on grand opera given by tho Lyric Club. With Mrs. Avenel Withrow at the piano to provide grand opera airs, the group gave a hilariously funny take-off on a scene from grand opera. • The club is indebted to Mrs. W. D. Egarihoff, head of tho music section, for securing the playlet as the adaptation Is the work of her cousin, Miss Helen Shaper, teacher of dramatics and English In the Selma High School. Another skit winning a prize was given by the literary section. Original Mother Goose rhymes of a most sophisticated type made this act outstanding and well deserving of a prize. The baby parade given by the tea committee with babies of all sizes on display was well spoken of by the delighted audience. Opening of school by another group whose unruly members were In charge of an old maid school teacher, perfect in type, contributed many laughs. Novel Parade The big tin pan parade by the board of directors, a group of 11-C Standard women In a kindergarten exhibition and the cutest possible Florodora sextet completed the activities of the stage. In distributing the remaining prizes tho award for prettiest little girl went to Mrs. Walter Duhlg; funniest costume, Mrs. James Wilt; best costume, Mrs. Charles Ehrhorn; and door prize, Mrs. Virgil Schwartz. Mrs. Paul Hale was the winner of the live chicken which was given to the one who captured It after it was turned loose. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Charles Sheretz, assisted by Mesdames Robert B. Outhrle, Tom Sloan,-Walter Miller, Amml Johnson, Earl Delano, Rnlph Haun and F. E. Clark, Mrs. C. W. Witherow and Mrs. F. M. Cole were in charge of the stunts. •» « > Southern Deanery Will Hold Parley Here on Friday T f h« southern deanery of thin missionary district of the Protestant Episcopal Church In the San Joaquln will assemble- at St. Paul's Church, Seventeenth and I streets, tomorrow morning at 10:30 Oj'clock. The day's program will begin with a celebration of the holy "communion by the Reverend Mr. William E. Patrick, rural dean, who will also preside at the business' session that will follow. Ths sermon will be preached by the Reverend Mr. H. R. H. O'Malley, rector of the Church of the Saviour, Hanford. The clergy and laymen present will meet In the church study following the service, and the women will meet In the Guild hall under the presidency of Mrs. C. R. Rumble of Portervllle, vice-president of the Diocesan service League for the southern deanery. After lunch at Oardl- 'ner's at 1 o'clock, concluding business sessions of both groups will meet at 2 o'clock, with a joint session at 3 o'clock at which Mrs. J. E. Adams, director of religious education of San Joaquln, will be the chief speaker. At adjournment, tea will .be served by St. Paul's Service League, Mrs. W. A.- Alexander, chairman. it -tt iitm tmtfn rijT ii ii H«lic.l.Ti.<| COIL SPRING $7.95 t1i»7 inch PILLOWS ^^BH^sl S^kBkt ASrf a^a* •^•^EsBSSiI ^Lw ^a^sfe Maiaf ••» ^J ^\ ^^X^Z^TffKSfSff gOv Priced Exceptionally Low for this Sale I LIVINGROOM SUITE •.•*•».» Both Dav.nport and Club Oialr art gmtraualy rind, Framaa of ataaontd hardwood, doubb dowclltd ind hot glued. Cavtrad all ov«r, including rtvtrM euihlona, In hi** trad* Eon*min tap«ttry. Choke ef (rmn er raet A quality tw«.|H*M Suite .through and through—from itaaturdy conitniction to UM cartful tailoring that aUmpa M at once "nvtntivt," $ CARD TABLES 39 75 There is sure to be a bis; rush for . these because VALUE is here! Sturdy red or green frames, with folding legs. Black moisture proof covering with floral pattern. Top 29x29 In., height 26 In. FOOTSTOOLS Just imagine a handsome, well - upholstered footstool with heavy walnut finish frame and padded top . . . for only tl.OO! Its size Is 17V& by 12 .inches, and 8V& Inches high, so you can ap- liruHate Its value at this . special price. 'Choose from a good selection of coverings- Do not miss this special item! More Proof that Ward's Lead in Values I BEDROOM SUITE Solid Walnut End Table ^. A distinctive solid walnut table elaborately carved . . . for only 12.69! Top 12x24 Inches. It will add dignity to any living room . . . and you'll find it hard to duplicate this value! 2 and .. « Handaomtly dnl k eompruiM a JM* ha*, ckaf, ami k\ Walnut an aaWwaod as* nUaha* It M mqulilu 34 *tt* *24» • sUsB^BMSsH ••J^kfeW M 38? i SSSErjS •jii i MONTGOMERY WARD eV CO TO GIVE TALK Edwin ^Baum will deliver an address on the subject of "Citizenship"' at the Friday evening services of B'Nal Jacob congregation, It was announced today. All members and friends are invited to attend. ' TO RALLUT TAFT Banquet to Be Held on West Side; Rev. Murdock to Be Toastmaster The annual Kern County Christian Endeavor preconventlon rally and banquet will be hold In tho Taft Lincoln Grammar School tomorrow evening, starting at 6:30 o'clock, It was announced today by Vercll H. Wilson, county union president. The Rev. John C. Murdoch, of the First Pres- bytorlan Church of Bakersflold, will act as toastmastor during tho banquet, announcing the program which will Include musical numbers, short skits and .talks. Tho annual rally and budget raising will take place In tho school auditorium following tho banquet. Mr. Wilson and R. T. Waters, county union treasurer, will preside. A song service led by the Rev. D. H. Pettlt, of the Taft Presbyterian Church, will follow. Rev. Jesse L. Smith of the First Baptist Church of Taft, will present the message of tho evening. Plans for tho thirty-eighth Kern County Christian Endeavor convention will bo revealed. The conclave will take place at tho First Christian Church In Bakersfield, on Friday, Saturday and Sunday, March 10, 11 and 12. The largo list of speakers which have been scheduled for conference work, special sessions and speakers, Include Paul Brown, state field representative; Rev. Luther Stein, 'southern pastor; Miss Emmc Ruth, regional vice-president. and <*>- Inexpensive Food to Be Stressed at Coming School "Inexpensive but w«ll-b«lanc»d and Inexpensive m«als to offset that salary out." This Is the slogan of Miss B, Edna Qalvln, expert home economist of ths Safaway Stores' homemakers' bureau while waiting for prosperity to come skipping around thi corner. Miss Oalvln will direct a three- day cooking school In Bakersfield, sponsored by the Safeway Stores, beginning February 22, at Woman's Club hall. Hours of the session will be from 2 until 4 p. m,, with doors open at 1 p. m,, and all Information gathered by the. bureau and Its testing kitchen In more than a year of research work will be ravsaUd to homemakers, with the family budget always In mind. As th« date of the school opening draws close, homemakers of Bakersfield are urged by Miss Qalvln to prepare to attend, equipped with pencil and paper, even though printed programs will ba Issued, for many Interesting kltcheneerlng facts are on the Mat for nota taking, and all questions will be answered, either orally or by mall. During the two hours of sessions each day, 10 varied Items of meals or luncheons will be prepared. Miss Bertha Palmer, convention pianist and state officer. Tho committee In charge of the preconventlon rally Include Mrs. R N. O'Dcll, chairman, assisted by the members of the Presbyterian and Christian churches of Taft. TO BE PARTY MI Club to Observe National Business Women's Week in March The February card party of th« Business ond Professional Women's Club will use a "depression" motif for decorations, according to the announcement today by Miss Zlta Pujan, chairman. It will be held February 27 at the Masonic temple card rooms. On the committee with Miss Pujan are Miss Merle Scales, Miss Marjorle Itobson, Miss Myra Nobles, Miss Thelma Kaehler, Miss Hazel Mills, Miss Violet Baxley, Miss Ethel Jones and Mrs. A. D. Barullch. With vocational talks, publicity, and civic events, planned "National Business Women's Week" will be celebrated In Bakersfield as well ne In other cities throughout the United States where business women's clubs exist, during the second week In March. Its observation was promoted during a recent visit here of Mrs. Qellne MacDonald Bowman, national president, from Richmond, Va. Further Instructions are being received from Mary F. Leddy, chairman of public relations. ' • i » SPANISH FOOD SALE Naomi Circle of First Christian Church will hold a Spanish food sal* at tho home of Mrs. C. F. Martin, 1517 Beale avenue Saturday, February 18, for the benefit of a fund to buy dishes for the church. CLASS INITIATED BY SEQUOIA CIRCLE N'ine candidates were initiated when Sequoia Circle No. 300, Neighbors of Woodcraft met recently at the W. O. W. hall. A membership campaign Is under way between the "green" and "red" teams, the former being credited with five of the candidates this week. Their opponents are In the lead, however. Mrs. Lily Ingham, 'guardian neighbor, ts captain of the Red unit and Mrs. Frances Nations, of thfe Greens. Mrs. E. M. Roland of Exeter Circle No. 90 was a special guest. Mrs. Cecelia Morris was awarded an attendance prize. A card party, the proceeds to .be used for a family In distress, was announced for Tuesday evening. Thirteen prizes will be awarded. Bridge and five hundred will be played, according to Mrs. Lucy Mlnter, chairman of arrangements. Announcement was made of a juveniles meeting Saturday, February 18 ^.t 2 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Vernle Sprague, senior guardian, 1205 Eighth street. The officers' club will meet February 24 at the home of Mrs. Jean Wells, 2200 Dracena street. After the business session refreshment were served In tho banquet room where .the tables were decked with flowers and hearts. Miss Frances Droulllard was chairman of the committee, assisted by Mesdames Frances Nations, Sadie Johnson, Pearl Harding, Madeline Bolender, and tho Misses Agnes Droulllard, Margaret Robinson and- Lois Zimmerman. INTENTIONS TO WED Jove Baltierra, 54, and Juliu Aguilar, 60, of Wasco. Ancelmo" Gaona, 21, and Josefina Padllla, 20, of Bukersfiold. Lauren C. Hamilton, 23, Wasco, and Thelma E. Shlffler, 26, Los Angeles county. Herman A. Agec, 25, and Evelyn 15. Payne, 19, of Bakersfield. David R. Fadenrecht, 24, and Ethul Boese, 21, Bakersfield. Thomas J. Lewis, 23, and Katheryn L, Moore, 18, BakorKfleld. Edgar L. Choate, 23, and Dorothy I. Miner, 16, Portorvllle. GIVES BIRTHDAY PARTY DELANO, Feb. 16.—In compliment to her daughter, Minn Genevleve Murks, on her birthday anniversary, Mrs. Clyde Marks entertained, at a surprise party at the family home recently. Bridge was the diversion of the evening. Valentine decorations were predominant In the rooms and appointments. A two-course, supper was served. Mrs. Marks was assisted by her sister-in-law, Mrs. C. W. Marks of McFarland. MILLIONS THROW AWAY THEIR WASHBOARDS NO SCRUBBING YOU SAY? WHY THAT SOUNDS IMPOSSIBLE JUST TRY RINSO AND SEE! IT SOAKS OUT THE DIRT BEFORE YOUR VERY EYES COME 4 OR 5 SHADES WHITER ! Take it easy on washday. Don't scrub. Don't boiL Let Rinso suds do the work far you. Riiuo uaks out dirt Clothes come 4 or 5 shades whiter— tafely. Hard to believe? Try Hand set/ Without any thumping and scraping against a washboard—without boiling—without help from you — Rinso washes clothes SHADES WHITER tbanyouewsawi HOME-MAKING EXPERTS OF 316 PAPERS SAY: "USE RINSO!" No wonder experts everywhere— ku»- Artds Of Hum— recommend Rinso! This soap asks no favors. It makes no fuss about water—hard or soft. It gets busy at once, soaking out dirt, getting white things the uhiUsi ever—colored things bright as new! The home-making experts of 316 leading newspapers say, "Use Rinso for safety and for snowy washes." It's aD you need— mm in tiardtst wattr. Never use bar soaps, chips, powders, softeners —flfnjo is o0 you imi. NOW CLOTHES LAST 2 OR 3 TIMES LONGER! Scrubbing and boiling WMT out cloth** quicker thin th* htrdert kind of w*ar. Rinso savm scrubbing-—MM* tht elottM. Th«y uut twic*—(ArM tin**- M lonjt Saw your etathss, •**• tot* of money, MVO younoU, with Rlaswl MAKERS OF 40 FAMOUS WASHING MACHINES SAY: RINSO FOR SAFETY AND FOR WHITER, BRIGHTER WASHES' THESE RICH SUDS CAN EASILY SAVE YOU S100 cvetywhere ave discover*" ing it's a big waste of money to scrub dothes. One woman who changed to Rinso says she must have saved at least 1100 on clothes since she began washing them ttus safe "scrobless" way. Why don't ym change to Rinso and let it double thereof your clothes? You'll say you never saw such suds —they're so rich and soapy! You get a whole tubful of lire, active suds from just a little Rinso. It gives twice as much suds, cup for cap, as lightweight. puffed-up soaps tun M tented wafer. And (I DOW those rich, cxeamy Rjnso suds loosen dirt! Even the grimiest play tilings SOAK spotless, almost before your very eyes. No wonder millions use Rinso for the wash— for the dishes— for aU kaustkold dtmmt! WHAT! RINSO WASHES WHITER?, YES, LOTS WHITER SHE WASHED 334 PIECES WITH ONE BOX OF RINSO React what Mrs. Calvin Horn says: "Rinso, in my opinion, is the perfect laundry soap. It has proved to me that a soap can be both economical and efficient. It gets the clothes snowy- white—quickly, easily and safely. I kept a list of the work 1 did with one big box. First I did 334 pieces of wash for my family of three. Then I washed my dishes, sinks and floors 4 times each. Do you wonder I'm enthusiastic about Rinao." Mrs. Calvin P. Horn, Portland, Ore. GREAT FOR DISHES TOO-GREASE GOES LIKE LIGHTNING SO EASY ON YOUR HANDS— SO SAFE FOR THE CLOTHES Look at your hands after an easy Rinso washing. Still smooth — still white and pretty. No danger of "washtub hands" when you use Rinso! And Rinw is wonderfully safe for the clothes, too. You can trust your very best cottons and linens to it Ttuy'll last from 2 to 3 timts for with Rinso they don't need to be scrubbed. n

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