The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 13, 1944 · Page 3
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 3

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 13, 1944
Page 3
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When Royal Families get together Toialkof life or war or weather. To keep their talk from going stale They keep supplied with REGAL PALE BRIEF NEWS NOTES rmtiplinirtiting thr>ir • Mr. :iml Jlrc. Kmory T)nwson of San •Rafael. 0:1 :i loi'eiit visit in Delano, Mr. JUKI Mrs. Francis Diuvsnn Biul .Mr. and Mrs. CliarlrM Tliom.'is enter- t.-iinod in tlic'ir honor. Mr. and Mrs. Dawson entortainpil with a socinl evening, Hurt Mr. ;n)d Mrs. Thomas i with a wioner roast, Attending with (lip liosi.s and hostesses were Mr. and Mrs. C'harlos Uawson, Jr., Mr. land Mrs. Charles DawKon, Sr., Mrs. ! Kpnneth Pawfon and daughter, Shirley, anil Jlr.s. Sarah Dawson. MeiiiheVs oC thp Delano Seventh- Day Atlvenvisl Church complimented | Miss linogpne Konlon, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Orrin Kenton. at a • farewell party and .shower prior to ' her entry as a student at the Union I Academy in Fresno. The party was i held at'-the country home of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Lloyd Owen, cast ; of Delano. A no-hostess supper was ; served, 1'ullowed by a musical and literary program, and games. < omplimcntini; Mr. nnd Mis.. .Marion Smith on their fifteenth wedding anniversary, Mrs. A. ]>. Smith entiM'talneil at dinner recently at. her i Uolano home. Clivers were laid for .Mr. and .Mrs. Smith, their suns, Gerard and l)avid, and daughter, Joyce, Stanley and Xorman Ix>e Smith and the host and hostess. ~m>crcrwL PEANUT BUTTER Transferred from Alhamhra to Df-laiici by his employer, the Southern California Kdison Company. Hurry Krymhe, Mis. Krymire and their children, Gary and Colleen, have arived in Delano to malie their home. Mr. Fryinire is a former Delano hoy, having grown up in Delano and attended Delano schools. Keeent guests at the home of Mr. and -Mrs. J. C. Sunderland of Fellows were their daughter, Mrs. Maxine I'llgrlm. Mr. and Mrs. \V. Traise and grandchildren. Davy and Diane Forgie of BaUersfield, Mr. nnd Mrs. Jess *vVillhlte of Hntjtington I'ark and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Frazer of Maricopa. firrlfl No. 1 of the Woman's Society of Christian Service of | the Delano Community .Methodist • Church will re-convene after the j summer vacation suspension Thurs- iday at 2 p. m. at the country home of the circle chairman, Mrs. Harry 1 liett, on the airport i o.-nl. Delano Masonic lodgi' held its jiieeting for September at the Ma| .sonic temple recently, with Master Harold Olson presiding. Following the lodge meeting the temple association met, after which refreshments were served. [{('turning to duty at Camp Cook is Sergeant Roy Smith who spent an eight-day furlough in Delano as the guest of his wife. Mrs. Margie Smith, his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Charles X. Smith, and his brother. Ralph V. Smith. Arriving in Delano Wednesday to spend Thursday with Mrs. Rarto- nek's imele, Archibald Sheppard. who celebrated his ninety-third birthday anniversary recently, were Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bartonek of Oakland. .Airs. \V. it. Barlow, of Coalinga. sister of Mrs. Mark Johnson, of Fellows, former resident on the Texaco lease on the West Sidf\ undt'rivent a major operation at a Fresno hospital this week. Heeeiit visitors with Miss Dorothy Bodamer at. her home on the C. C. M. O. lease near Fellows were Miss Mildred Cramer of Cornptori and the Misses Marie and Joyce Anna Choeran of Bakcrsficld. Returning; to their Delano home from a month's vacation spent at Camp Sierra are Mrs. William F. Kimes and children, David, Frances and Joan. OF TOLD DANGER OF DRY STATE STRESSED BY MEITH III'STICK UOOXK—Two-year-(.ld Thomas 7'rancis \'eualeck. Jr., of Cleveland. Ohio, Is ordinarily a jolly laughing youngster, but his recent acquisition of a "Daniel lioone" ciionskin hat apparently has made him as tough as the famed pioneer. I'. S. He doesn't, smoke. The cigarette was his photographer father's idea. Kern farmers allowing deciduous orchards to remain in a dry condition for a long period each fall, can more or less seriously damage the trees, according to II. T. Meith, assistant farm ad>iser. As long as leaves remain on the trees and are green, some water should be used. In periods of prolonged beat, this water requirement may be high. As a result, trees may reduce the soil moisture content to wilting begins, and a willing condition d. Adviser Meith ex- lent that trees eason continue t mature their Belridge Lieutenant Gets D. F. C. Cluster Mr. and Mrs. I.avvrence I.itlle.john of Belridge have received word from their son. First lieutenant Kobert Littlejohn, of the army air corps, somewhere in Kngland, that he has just received his third Oak Deaf Cluster and the Distinguished Fly- Ing Cross, lie also hold the Air Medal. Lieutenant. I,ittl"john is a bombardier, and lias been in Kngland for sexeral mouths, lie has bombed Munich and Herlin and many other industrial objectives over Kurope, including Caen on D-Day. Having completed 8;! missions over the continent, he is now instructing bombardiers in a school in Kngland. .He is a graduate oC the Taft t.'nlon High School and before entering the army was a student at the California Polytechnic School at San I^uis Oblspo where he was studying horticulture. a point where then remain in for a long peri plained. "The idea is pr watered I. He in th growing and do young growth and buds in time for them to withstand winter temperatures. Quite the opposite is true because trees that dormant naturally are in a much better position to withstand the cold conditions. As a matter of fact, some varieties of trees. if allowed to suffer for water in the fall, will sometimes soften up during the warm days in January and are then liable to be severely damaged by any freezing weather that might follow," Mr. Meith declared. According to the adviser, a circular, essentials of "Irrigation and Cultivation of Orchards" is available at the Agricult uriil Kxtenslon Service, 1MHO M street, in P.akersfield, which tells of the effects of irrigation and cultivation on orchards. VOX THKATKK IH'KXS BKl.t.. Calif., Sept. ];!. </P>— Fire of undetermined origin early today raxed the Fox AVest Coast theater in Bell, with estimated damage of JjO.- iHHt. The theater was unoccupied. Lawrence Thair Is Delano Club Speaker DKI.A M i. Sept. IP..—At thi' recent meetings iii' the lueal Kxchanyi' Club, motion pictures anil \ae.ition pxpr-rieii'es were shown. Lawrence j Thair, local branch librarian ad! dressed the club on his trip from Delano into Oregon and Washington. He told oi his bus experiences and of visiting Olympia. Wnsh., wln-rn he inspected a. veneering plant. He -i,\v the inner working of the •Washington Stain library at. Seattle, through the courtesy of Mrs. (iret- chen Sehenk. former Kern County I il MM ri.ui, who also entertained at a dinner parly in his honor. At 1 Olympic lie visited with Mi^s Marian Ce\ imlds and her aunt. At Tilla- monk. I ire.. be visited \\ iili his r.nelr and aunt. Mr. nnd .Mrs. (.Jrorge Th;iir ;ni'l their M>n. KriK'M Thnir. and i:ini]h. lie thiee davs in San l''r.i iic-iNCo on t'ne i-et in n Iri|>. At (lie ineejim; t \\ o u-leasi-s of Shell (ijl Comp-iiiN' were shown. I A feature of the entertainment "';is i the MUZHIK of tlje "Ma rseill;i i^e'' in French by W. van dor lloogt of San Francisco, who was in town to in| spect the government community j cannery at the lii.^li school. He was ja club guest of Charles A. Cazaly. I Clfirenco .). Uoupe presided. (Eht Hattergftelb Califorman Wednesdoy, September 13,1944 3 A B C PERSONAL LOANS LOANS BY PHONE 6-6771 or 8-8675 Atk far lh» Ptrtonal Loon Man "I felt at home right away" "My personal loan at Anglo Bank took scarcely any time. Not a bit of bother. Glad I went." LOW COST . QUICK. CONFIDENT!*!. SERVICE 6 PER $100 PER YEAR. NO OTHER CHARGE Repayable in 12 monthly paym«nM BAKERSFIELD OFFICES Ch«*t«r Ave. at 18th St. taker and Jackion Sh. ion RJi*t*4in SoinulM «4*«Ei« yMr mtmybttk When exreM itomich icfd CRUMB pilnfut, luffocat- Ini tai. tour itomirh ind heartburn, doctor* usuillr Drticrlbe the futtftt-ftrtlng medicine* knnrni for •;mpton»tlc roller— mrdlclnei Ilka thoie In Bell-uu TibleM. No lantlTe. Bvll-ini brlnct comfort In • Jiffy or return bottlt to ui for dotib!* money b>ck. 25c. \ THE WEST /S YOURS, YOUA/G MAN / W HEN HORACE CREELEY advised young men to "Go West," he knew there were opportunities beyond the Appalachians. But little did he realize the limitless promises of the great Pacific Coast. You don't have to go West, young man. You're here! And ahead of you lies a post-war era rich in promise. As this Pacific Empire expands, an enlarged gateway will be opened to Russia . . . China . . . Australia ... the Indies and the Far East. Air transportation will play an important part in the expansion of this Western Empire.The Age of Flight will stimulate new kinds of business.Many products unique to this region will be rushed to distant markets by air. And in the post-war era into which you are growing, there will be United Mainliners to meet these re<niire- ments. You will see great 4-engine planes carrying 44 to 55 passengers and cargo at speeds up to 300 miles an hour. There will also be more frequent inter-city schedules with fast planes built for this type of travel. That's the picture of your West as it looks today. You will see the realization of its promises tomorrow. For 18 years United has been'a partner in the progress of the Pacific Coast and has even greater things planned for the poet-war period. . FLIGHT TIME FROM BAKERSFIELD TO: LOS ANGELES 3 A HOUR SAN FRANCISCO VA HOURS PORTLAND A'/4 HOURS SEATTLE 7'/i HOURS Kern County Airport Call 4-4061 NITED AIR LINES PARTNER IN THE PROGRESS .OF THE PACIFIC COAST WHELDENS No. 2 PUMPKIN CENTER MARKETS No. 1—BAKERSFIELD 2125 Union Avenue No. 3 WEED PATCH Kern County's Finest and Best-Stocked Food Stores "Shop at WheldenV ; It's Easy to Shop at WHELDEN'S Yes, it's easy to shop at Whelden's, and here's why: All items are plainly marked with the prices and ration points. YOU can do all of YOUR food shopping at Whelden's because Whelden's are Kern county's finest and best stocked food stores with over 20,000 items on dsiplay. Our stores also carry the leading brands of cosmetics, sundries, stationery, household items, magazines, etc. YOU get complete selection and fast service in ALL departments. "SHOP THE EASY WAY AT WHELDEN'S" No. 1 No. 1 Kentucky Wonder STRING BEANS 2,, 27c Save $1! U. S. No. 1 Stockton Burbank Potatoes Si" $3.90 BANANAS Gold ' n Kipe 2 Ibs. 19c Hills Red Can COFFEE 1-lb. Pkg. . 27 MAX PAPER 125-Foot Rolls . . 17 NEW PACKED PEAS Del Monte Early Garden . No. 2 can I6c Libby's Garden Sweet . . No. 2 can I6c SWANSDOWN CAKE FLOUR Sff! 25c PANCAKE FLOUR"""" Large size. 17c KARA White Labcl> I'/i-lb. 15c LIPTON'S TEA " Package Sic VKKK RUNNING CATSUP DEL MONTE Large Bottle . 14 MORTON'S SALT ' lb Package. 2 for 9C SLICED YELLOW CLINfJ A Bet No. 2'/ 2 Can. PEACHES A Better Buy 19c CHEW CHASE . . . "IT'S DELICIOlS CHILLED" APRICOT NECTAR £»" 9c DEL MONTE Laura Scudder's Pure Peanut Butter l-lb. Jar . 27 TOMATO SAUCE ... 5 r 25c FALL "Housecleaning NEEDS" Old English "All Purpose" Cleanser Quart 23c Half Gallons . . . . 41c Scotch "Triple Action Cleanser Packase Aerowax "No Rubbing" Wax Pints 23c Quarts 43c Kitchen Cleanser "Removes Germs" "Metal Spring and Clamp" Mop Sticks The "Very Best" in Meats CHUCK ROAST b 28c PLATE BOIL , b 21c WESTMINSTER SHORTENING. 4-lb, carton 79c VEAL SHOULDER STEAK.. 31c VEAL BREAST • •!• i HI 18c Price* Effective Through Saturday, September !•

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