The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on August 29, 1944 · Page 7
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 7

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Bakersfield, California
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Tuesday, August 29, 1944
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Page 7
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Jrank Meat Co. Semi-Weekly "Zooms" Howdy, Folks! . . . Well, Ihc picnic has come and gone . . . and we want lo tell yon it was quite a whing-ding. Sixty-eight people were present—and all of the Frank Meat Company employes were not there, a few of the more timid ones, being afraid to compete in the contests, remaining at home . . . for fear they would be shown up. We had potato races, board sawing contests, guessing contests, baseball, etc. . . . The ice cream eating contest ended in a three- way tie, with Clarence Tucker, Colonel Hayes and Mrs. Ted Frank coming down the homestretch for a photo finish which the judges called a three-way tic. It was an honest decision. Kenny Dunbar walked off with first prize for guessing the combined weights of three Frank Meat Company butcher- cites . . . and Mrs. Sam Smith, Jr.; won the ladies' prize for board saw- L ing. Earl Harris got first prize for dart throwing, and little Donna May ' Carr won first prize in the children's potato race. Sammy Smith the Third won first prize in the babies' potato race. Sammy the Third is a true Smith, just like his grandad, Sam the First. Miss Joyce Smith, daughter of Sam the First, copped first prize for skipping to victory in the one-legged potato race, and none other than old Sam the First got third prize for guessing the weight of the butchcr- etles. As you fan see, this Smith family sure did walk oft* with the lion's share of the prizes and it has been suggested that next year they be given a handicap to compete. Baseball was one of the main attractions . . . with Joe Thompson, Fred Scheible, Lieutenant Dillard King and Eddie Worlhington starring... "Of course, there was some mighty good ball playing displayed among 'the others, and we understand that both the New York Yankees and the St. Louis Cardinals had scouts there, looking for future Mort Coopers and Bill Dickeys. Oh, yes, we almost forgot about Joe Berelta. He would have been dart throwing champion if it had not been that old Sam Smith the First beat him. .. . MEAT the people at Frank Meat Company's six busy markets. Frank's Reporter. SERVICE CLUB TO CONVENJLSOON DATE OF MEETING TO BE FIXED; OFFICER NAMED To discuss five or more topics of interest to the club women, a special meeting of North of the River Women's Service Club has been called for September 5, at 7:30 p. rn., at Klliott hall, according to Mrs. A. B. Shore, president. Lions Club meets on the usual Tuesday meeting date of the .women's service club, so there will be discussion of the possibility of changing to co-operate with this organization. If the meetings are not changed, there will be the question also of suspending the bylaws for November as the club house is a voting precinct. There is a suggestion that the election date for club officers be changed in order that the lists may be in time for publication in the federation pamphlets. With the moving of Mrs. Arnold Peters to northern California!!, and the advancement of Mrs. A. B. Shore to the post of president, a vacancy was incurred in the vice-presidency. This is to be filled at this meeting. The final matter listed for discussion is the need of a county park in the North of the River area. Clubhouse facilities also will come up for discussion probably. PROMOTED TO CORPORAL Kelmer W. Downing, son of Mrs. Julia L. Hollingsworth, HOS Buchanan street, Taft, has been promoted to corporal, it has been announced by his commanding officer, lie has been in the China-Burma- India theater since August, 1943, serving with a unit of Base Section L', India. Registration Campaign to Be Conducted by League Sixty nipinlicrs of Korn County Leiijfue of Wonir-M Voters \\ill launch a "Havc-you-rcKistoroiIV" canipaiKn calling at least 10 iiorsnn.s \vlio mislit, hnvo moved <\r for some other reason failed to IIP rcRi.stprcil, in order tn bring up the total before the deadline, September Ii8, it was decided at a meeting of the executive board Monday night. The session was held at the home of the persident, Mrs. II. U. Kike, on H street, \vith Mrs. S. L. Albuugh leading the discussion on pre-election work. Mrs. Alhaugh announced that registrations are being taken at Southern hotel, Benedict's Auto Sri-vice, Josh Clarke's real estate office, and the office of County Clerk Roland Veon in the courthouse. Announcement was made of a meeting of the juvenile delinquency and elections sections, Friday, at o p. m., ;U HiOO K street. Mrs. Roy Hooper was named civil service and personnel chairman and announcement was made that Mrs. Horace Tillyer is social welfare chairman. It was voted to hold the annual league membership tea, October 7, probably at Woman's Club tea room. Tentative arrangements were made for a local postwar planning program in connection with the November meeting, and a Christmas party in December. A suggested questionnaire, which may be circulated by league, deals with foreign policy issues, postwar employment and price control. It opens with the challenging question "Does it matter what each voter does on election day? Did it matter what each soldier did on D-Day?" Tf circulated the questionnaire will ask voters to decide whether there is a better chance of jobs for everyone if private business has no interference from government, it gov- ernment rout nils industry, or if private business and uovrrnmcnt share the planning fur postwar jobs. A qiiostion members of the I.eacrue think voters should bo deciding is how the COM of living can best be kept from going up—by government price control, during the war only? or by government price control as long as goods are scarce, during and after the war? The National League has long been interested in the problem to tariffs, so one question on the list asks in which of the following ways voters think American workers can be most sure of steady work—by selling American goods to other countries without this country buying their goods: by selling to and buying from other countries; or by selling American goods at home onlv? >> than ever. 1 ^ Men* Bit'. Aliens Return From Camp High Sierra Mr. and Mrs. A very Allen, 017 Myrtle street, have returned from Camp High Sierra in Mammoth Lakes, where they have' been employed during the summer. Mrs. Allen has acted as program director and Mr. Allen has worked on camp maintenance. The camp Is operated by the department of playgrounds and recreation of the city of J_,os Angeles, and was leased by the Y. W. C. A. of Los Angeles. ' They returned Sunday night after having been at camp since July 1. Conductors Auxiliary Planning Card Party Pride of Sunset Division Xo. 3(1^, Auxiliary to the Order of Railway Conductors, met recently in I. O. O. l'\ hall lo make arrangements for a public card party to be held September '22. Plans were also made for a rummage sale to be hold September i;'j-30 at 818 Baker street. During the evening Mrs. John Davis was initiated into the order making a total of 54 members and it was announced that a Bible was donated by Mrs. J. B. Orvis. FRATERNAL Caledonia Lodge Caledonia Lodge Xo. 4S«, Free and Accepted Masons, will confer a third degree of Masonry, Wednesday, at 7:JO p. in., in Caledonia Masonic temple. All master Masons are invited and refreshments will be served. C. A. Simmons, worshipful master, will preside. ANOTHER C CUDAHY'S PURITAN BACON made ONLY from I a**" s Just Taste the Mouth-Watering Flavor of This Young Bacon! Bite into a crisp, tender atrip of Puritan Bacon . . . taste its flavorful goodness and we believe you will discover there la a difference in bacon. Cudahy'a Puritan is made only from choice young tender pigs less than 1 year old. So it is no wonder that millions prefer Cudahy'a Puritan Bacon. [Its tempting flavor and tenderness is a real plus ... an EXTRA VALUE. That is why Puritan Bacon has been awarded Cudahy'o famous Plus Product Seal. Ixlra VahM in Each of thnt Cudahy Next time, discover the special deliciousness of Cudahy's Puritan Bacon. 3 Wayt to JC**p Bacon Crisp: l. Pour off fat during cooking. (Notice that Puritan Bacon slices do not shrivel away to nothing in pan . . . have tempting proportion of fat and lean.) 2. Drain on rack or paper napkin. 3. Serve on warm platter. NIIITAN HA* >•• AM w/(A lAt FnonJ F/«ror IEAP LAID mtd* Inm 100% OLD DUTCH CLEANSER Amirtti'i Flrtt Cfcoic. LOOK FOR THIS SiAL Thi* Plus Product Seal in the •dvertis- !B( of «ny Cudahy product is your guarantee of eitra value. Look for it u your buriac luide. THE CUDAHY PACKING COMPANY w. R. C. PARTY SERIES I PARTIES BEGIN SEPT. 9; j PICNIC IS WEDNESDAY }lurlbut Woman's Ilclief Corps ! will inaugurate a series of public five hundred parties, at .Memorial ; hall beginning September 9 at 8 p. in. : These will continue at weekly intervals until six have been held, according; to Mrs. Hinily Hoy, chairman of the series. i Draw prizes will be given and first I and second for higli score will be I awarded. I Hurlbut Corps also announces a [family picnic and ti::tn p. m. dinner for Wednesday evening at Jefferson Park, corner of Bernard and King streets. Kach participant is asked j to bring her own table seivice and | table cover. Mrs. Mary H. llanipson is president of the corps. Mrs. Gurr Requests Teacher Housing Aid •Mrs. Cieorge Gurr, chairman of the welfare committee of Kast Bak- ersi'ield faculty, is asking assistance from residents in the vicinity of the high school, in the problem of finding living quarters for teachers. Anyone having, or knowing of rooms or apartments available, is requested jo notify Mrs. Gurr as soon as possible. EASY ON DIGESTION Crisp foods perk up meals the. year around. Might now, however, is a good time to polish up the frying techniques, fats for deep frying are easy on the ration book. In addition, fried foods don't use up any butter- even at the table. JBafeerafiefo Californten Tuesday, August 29, 1944 7 8689 34-48 Tbp sort of comfortable, casual and yet •iT-so-sniart tu u-jnecei 1 which every Kirl and woman likts! Notice the perfect liiws if the sored «kirt. It Insuren the kind of it you want! Make, it of cotton or rayon prints, of liKlitweiKht wools. Pattern No. StiSU Is in sizes 34. 3(i. 38. 40, 42, 44. 46 and 4S. Size 3(i. short sleeves, requires 4 yards of 39-inch material. The smart new Issue of the midsummer style book—Fashion—has 31' pages of ,'ool-lookins. crisp new sportwear and sum- ner day frocks and accessories. Order your copy now. Trice. 16 cents. For this attractive pattern, send 20 cents in coirs, with your name, address, pattern number and size to The Makers/it Id CtiJifornian Today's Pattern Hrrvtcc. 7(iy Mission i'ircel, San Francisco 3, PIN-WORMS Now can be Beaten! The miseries of Pin-Worms have been known for centuries, and many doctor* have Bought a way to deal with this dreadful pest that liven and grows inside the human body. Today, thanks to an important scientific discovery, a new and hifjhly effective treat' ment is being hailed by medical authorities. It is based on a remarkable drug known aa Ccnlinn violet. This drug is the vital clement in P-W, the new Pin-Worm tablet developed by the laboratories of Dr. D. Jayne A Son, America's leading specialists in worm medicines. P-W makes it unnecessary for you or your child to suffer in silence with the embarrassing rectal itch caused by Pin- Worms, or to take chances on the real distress they often create. The small, eaay- to-take P-W tablets act in a special way to destroy Pin-Worms. So watch for possible warning signs such as: itching scat and nose, uneasy stomach, bed-wetting, nervoua fidgeting. If you suspect Pin-Worms, ask your druggist for a package of P-W and follow the simple directions carefully. It is easy to remember: P-W for Pin-Wormi 1 W« Will Be Open 3 Days Per Week • Monday • Friday • Saturday During August East Side Cleaners 1728 Nil** Street Phon* 9-98S3 For • CURTAINS • DRAPERIES • RUOS See ARTCRAFT OF CALIFORNIA 1423 Eighteenth Street OSCAR E. WINDING Back Ir Circulation Aft«i- 6 feari • t Hotel El TeJon Painting and Papering Service Flione 2-9472 .. then BACK TO SCHOOL Boys' Cords 2 Yes, sir! Sears has the good old cords every school boy loves to wear. Sizes fi to 16. New buckshot color. Poplin Jackets $O98 2 Fraternity Prep Loafer Coat Definitely in tin: groove! Sinarl brown and tan two- tone with all-wool* plaid .sleeves mid back—and gabardine front. Two slash pockets. Sizes 10 to 20. Fraternity Prep Sport Coat Water repellant . . . and boy, oh boy, they each boast a zipper front. . .. Sizes 6 to 10. ANY PURCHASE TOTALING "HO OR MORE CAN BE MADE ON This one, is (wood herriiiKhoiie or plaid in blue or brown. Padded shoulders, lapcring to waist. AVear for school, sport or evenings. Sixes 0 to .is. •fctct 1 label in Kanncnl fur Avonl fipecifiLUiinns 8 PAYMINT BOYS' BLAZER STRIPE SOCKS A galaxy of colorful stripes, knit of long-wearing cotton. All sixes BOYS' COTTON TEE SHIRTS Crew neck, short, sleeve style in n rainbow of colors. So easy to launder, too! BOYS' 100% WOOL SWEATERS* Slipover style, in smart blue, grecu or $-| QO In-own ; JLet/0 •Soo label 1'nr wool content BOYS' SWEAT SHIRTS—SIZE 6-16 Long-sleeved, of course. And no boy's school wardrobe seems complete without one BOYS' REVERSIBLE JACKETS One side is brightly colored wool* overnluid to keep out cold—the other is water-repellent to keep out rain. Adjustable side straps; convertible collar. $nr Sixes S to IS / er •Sen label iti Karmynt for woo! Bpci:ifi,-jitjon Slack Suits *5.29 Warm weal her school comfort lit its best. !»Miifon/,e<l—fab- ric can't shrink more tbiiii V, In-or-ouler shirt. Two hntti flap pockets. Fly front slacl have pleats, self belt, nine < brown. Small, medium, lnri; Khaki Bib Pants Sport Shirts 98c Smart school patterns. Collar looks neat worn opcu or closed. In - or - outer bottom, one iiocket. Short sleeves. Assorted patterns. Washfast colors. Choice of tan or white. tf, strongly tailored. Side openings, cuff bottoms. Slrain points bar-lacked. $ Sixes .'3 to 8 ............................ BOYS' SUSPENDER WHIPCORDS Sixes ,", lo 8. Khaki color. Sturdily made HOYS' PART-WOOL SLACKS Si/.os Id In lt>. \\VlI lailui-cil to hold u crciiM'. Dark full colors •St>? l.ibi'l tin- wool i-uiurni 1.29, '2.98 Just Like Dads' . . . Sandy Nevin, Jr. Shoes A p* Popular djoire of schoolgoers ^X*) everywhere, because lliey need . no "breaking in." Long wearing, smooth brown leathers. . . . Sixes (j lo 12. 1317 Nineteenth Street Phone 6-6501

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