The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on August 31, 1944 · Page 7
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 7

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 31, 1944
Page 7
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Buttonwillow Union School Will Reopen September 5 Teachers are returning from summer jobs and training to start prep- nrations for the opening of the Eut- Wonwillow Union School, September G. A meeting of all teachers has been called for Saturday, September '2. Five new school teachers have been employed and a new bus driver. Js'ino teachers are returning for another year. Of those teachers returning, Carl Sudderth, vice-principal, eighth grade and shop teacher, has spent the summer at the University of Southern California doing work in school administration. Mrs. Marie Tracy, sixth grade, and Mrs. Rebecca Unruh, kindergarten and HERE'S HOW TO MAKE ' MARVELOUS PEAR JAM Save Sugar and Fruit with This Quick, Easy Recipe 3% Cups Ground Pears VA Cup. Sugar 34 Cup Lemon Juice 1 Package M.C.P. Pectin ;Wash, peel, and core 1Yi pounds fully ripe pears; grind fruit. Measure exactly 3% level cups of the ground pears [(add water td fill last cup, if neces- •ary) into a large kettle. Add the M.C. P. Pectin and lemon juice, stir well and bring to a boil, stirring constantly. NOW, add the sugar (which has been previously measured), continue stirring, and bring to a full rolling boil. BOIL EXACTLY 4 MINUTES. Remove from fire, let the boil subside, stir and skim by turns for 5 minutes. Pour into sterilized jars, allowing jX-inch %>acc for scaling with fresh paraffin. sewing teacher, spent the. summer in Buttonwillow. Returning from a summer at home and working are Mrs. Helen Braun, sixth grade; Miss Krlith Steffins, fifth grade; Mrs. Marian Lowell, fourth grade; Miss I-Ila Ault, third grade; Mrs. Nell Xeal, second grade: and Mrs. Ruby Threewit, first grade. New teachers employed for the coming year are Miss Margaret Drew, Portland, Maine, second grade; Miss Florence Porter, Fullerton. fourth grade; Miss Elloise Pritchard, Tulsa, third grade; Miss Ruth Jones. Pomona, first grade, and Gordon Bronson, Salt Lake City, seventh grade and physical education. Noncertificated personnel returning to work are Mrs. Marie Myers, secretary; Walter J. Overton, in charge of piipil transportation; Andrew N. Schmidt, bus driver and gardener; Claude Otis, head custodian; Mrs. Elzie Otis, custodian. The school cafeteria will be under the direction of Mrs. Viola Huntington. Assisting her will bo Mrs. Helen Fine, Mrs. Lois Harvey and Miss Bina Giannini. Lunches will be served the first day of school and thereafter at a price of 15 cents. Lieut. Will J. Ravey Missing in Pacific First Lieutenant Will J. Rnvey, pilot of a P-38, has been reported missing in the south Pacific area, according to a telegram received yesterday by his wife, the former Miss Catherine Curran. The telegram stated that Lieutenant Ravey had been missing since August 17. He has been overseas for nine months. His wife, with their small son. Bill, whom he has never seen, have bei-n residing in Bakersfield. FIRST TO SEWS-THEN Smart Coats Lead Back-to-School Parade $095 Start her back \vilh a good- looking, long-wearing coat she will be proud to wear. These boxy and fitted styles are warmly interlined. 7 to 14. Clever Jumpers] All-Time School Favorite Grand back-lo-school styles, with pleats or gores. Checks, bright plaids and solid colors are included in the group. Sizes 7 to 16. Rayon Blouse, 7 to 14 ............ $1.98 Separate Skirts A School-Going Classic $O98 JUMPERS—Another classic fashion that makes a hit at Scars low price! This ruffled style is from a group of new jumpers in corduroy or rayons. Fall colors. Sizes 7 to 14. Tailored Shirt. Sizes 8 to 14..$1.49 ROEBUCK Ml CO. 1317 Nineteenth Street HAPPENINGS IN SOCIETY Double Anniversary A simultaneous releljration of Miss Irenp Bala.sis' fifteenth birthday ami her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gils Main- sis' nineteenth wedding anniversary was held on Sunday, August 27, at the Bala.sis residence, at -01 Flower. A lovely cake with pink candles was presented tu Miss Ralasls with the inscription "Happy Birthday tn Irene" in gold. Mr. and Mrs. Balasis were given a large bouquet of peach- colored gladiolus and orchid-culoi ed asters. Many cards and gifts were received. Of special pleasure to Irene was u school binder with her name on it received from her brother, (Jus Balasis, Jr., who is a seaman first class in the navy. Attending the affair were: Alpsrtu nips—Bei-nice Lamb Bailiani (-'allasy Tele Blsfois MiHHPfl Pollle Willits Johanna Kil< lien Shirley Doclcnlinff Cm-la Mai- Dfiin ConsUince Hishia Nona Anne Ueitn Me.sHt-s.— Arthur Brlncr Jerry Lamb * * * Henriigs Kniortain Honoring their grandmother, Mrs. Frank Miltenherg, on her birthday anniversary and their uncle, AVar- rant Officer T. J. Barrett, of the United States Xavy on his homecoming from overseas, Technical Sergeant and Mrs. Arden K. Hennig entertained at a. surprise dinner party at their home, 315 M inner avenue, Oildale, recently. Dinner was served buffet style under the arbor in the yard. Mrs. Miltenberg was presented with a large birthday cake by her great grandson, Richard Arden llennig, in addition to receiving many beautiful gifts. Attending in addition to Warrant Officer and Mrs. Barrett, Mr. and Mrs. Miltenberg and the host and hostess were Mr. and Mrs. Benson H. Hennegin, Mrs. Betty Salisbury, and Richard Arden Hennig. Here From Hawaii Mrs. Fred Alley, Jr., of Honolulu, i Hawaii, formerly of BakorsfieKI, I Fresno and I'urterville, arrived here i Sunday arid is visiting her sister, jMrs. O. 1,. Melton, of this city. | Mrs. Alley journeyed to the United [ States on a freighter with girls from j tlie islands coining to America to I attend school. j Mr. Alley is still in Honolulu. | However, Mrs. Melton said, he will i soon join his wife in this country. *- * * | .Miss Sheldon tit Chico j Miss Harriet Sheldon, (be daugh- | ter of Dr. and Mrs. Harry W. Lange, who has been spending a few weeks w|th her parents after having completed a course of flying lessons at Winnemucca, Xev., will leave Monday for Chico. Miss Sheldon has accepted a position ns teacher of physical education at Chico High School. I Visits Parenls j Miss Pauline St. John, one of the j Car-Bert Dancers, with the "i.!i Little Show," which has just completed a record run at (ho Music Box Theater in Hollywood, visited over the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul M. St. John, \Vcst Eighteenth street. * * * I), of V. Dinner hOli/ahi'th X. Call Tent No. 13. Daughters of l.'ninn Civil War Veterans, will hold a potiuek dinner at li:;;o p. m. tonight in Memorial ball. Mrs. Kva Venn is in charge of arrangements for the evening. Cards will be played and prizes awarded. The public is invited. Krevilts Ifoine Dr. and Mrs. J. M. Krcvitt and family, US Bedford Way, returned Sunday from Shaver Lako where they spent the last fortnight. TEA GARDEN PRESERVES taste like home made because they're made like home-made. Same fine table fruit-orchard-ripe and fresh ... same pure sugar.. .same slow,gen tie cook' ing, so the fruit is true in in flavor. MENU HIT! To give your menu o fling serve two or three kinds of Tea Garden Preserves . . . put them in a sectional gloss dish to show off their appetizing colors! aSJ^CJ First to Sears... STURDY, COMFORTABLE Shoes for every age W-V ^i-*•*) Smartly Styled Girls Oxfords $045 Easy-going steppers with smart trim lines that will complement your suits and sports or tailored clothes. So for economy, foot comfort and fashion tightness choose Sears Actionaires. Sizes 3Vz to 10. ON PURCHASES TOTAIING «K> 08 MORE BILTWELLS, famous for Hard Wear America's favorite shoe for children. Durable horsehide soles, finest available for children's shoes regardless of price. Sturdy brown elk uppers. Built on correct last for growing feet. Unbeatable for school, dress or play. Sizes 8 1 /-. to 3. Widths B to D. Sandy Nevin, Jrs. styled like Dads' 45 Styled just like Dnd's. Film quality elk-tanned uppers, fully lined for longer wear and comfort. Tough tire-cord outsoles— to give extra miles of wear. Goodyear welt construction—ensy to resole. Built on natural fitting boy's last. Browu. Sizes 2 to 0. . . . M> future X-ray flttlni hr- ftii It U the onlr mr«n« which jr«u, wr. c*n • •etljr how 1317 Nineteenth Street Phone 6-6501 . -y. Qthe $afeer«fu>to Californt'an Thursday, August 31, 1944 7 • . ..then BACK TO SCHOOL Boys' Sport Coats Tin's one is tweed herringbone or plaid in blue or brown. Padded shoulders, tapering to waist. Wear for school, sport or evenings. Sizes 10 to 18. •Be<> label in garment for wool spprifu-al ions Tailored Slacks $8.08 Part wool 1 " tailored slacks. Sixes (j to 16 in autumn shades of brown, blue and tan. Will bold press nicely. $/|40 4 •See label tor wool content CORDUROY BIB PANTS Si/.os o to 8. Choice of brown or navy. Sturdily $1 QO made for hnrd wear.. A««/O I BOYS' CORDS $O98 2 Yes, sir! Scars has the good old cords every school boy loves to wear. Sizes 6 to 16. New buckshot and navy colors. Good School Outfits for Active Boys 4 to 10 Oily assorted color stripes make this shirt a fuvorilu with all hoys. Knit of combed cotton yarn. Practical crow nock stylo—oasy to slip on or off in a jil'l'y. Short sleeves. Part- wool* twill iongies. Pleated style front with nd.jiistnhlo liistox waistband inserts for better lit. Fly front. Self bolt ami buckle. Navy or brown. Si'/.es 4 to 10. •Hoc luhel for wool content. $O79 3 Matched Outfits Smartly Tailored! Long Wearing! Warm weather school comfort at its best. Sanforized—fabric can't shrink more than 1'•"<-. In-and-outer shirt. Two billion llap pockets. Fly front slacks have pleats, self belt. Blue or brown. Small, medium, large. $O49 3 Water-Repellent Poplin Jackets slylf! . . . and boy, oil buy, they each boast /ippcr front. Si/os »'• to 10 a $O QC <M»t/O Just Like Dad's . . . Sandy Nevin, Jr. Shoes $O45 3 Regular choice of schoolgocrs everywhere because they need no "breaking in." Long wearing, smooth brown leathers. . . . Sizes 6 to 12. 1317 Nineteenth Street Phone 6-6501 £^£^Mi«i£^S8^^ V

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