The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 15, 1944 · Page 3
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 3

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Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Friday, September 15, 1944
Page:
Page 3
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BRIEF NEWS NOTES • Members of Alpha Kebekah Lodge nnd their families were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Chauncey L. Searljy for a hay ride to their country home, northeast o£ Delano recently, where »a wiener roast was held and ice j cream, cake and coffee were served. | Entertaining at her Delano home, j Mrs. Charles J. Dunn hits had as j her guest Miss Margaret Vian of | Compton, who served the Compton Junior College as librarian last year nnd will be librarian at the Long Beach Junior High School this year. Serving at the Delano ration board during this month so far have been Mesdames John Taylor, ,Kr., Jessie Manning. Albert F. Holsapple, Grant Palmer, Sr., Nell Bulock, Joseph Stewart, Thora Thomas, E. E. Rippey. L. E. Abbey, Wllla Monroe and Miss Evelyn Hendny. " Spending several days In Santa Barbara on business is Charles A. Cazaly, head of the agricultural department of the Delano Join,t Union High School. I The Reverend Alvin C. Streufert, pastor of the Delano Church of Our Savior-Lutheran, and Mrs. Streufert, are attending the monthly conference in Terra Bella of zone five of Lutheran pastors and their wives which includes representatives from churches from Fresno to Bakersfield. Returning 1o their Delano home after a month's vacation at Reno, Nov., are Coach Ray Frederick of the Delano Joint Union High School, Mrs. Frederick, and their son, David, who visited Mrs. Frederick's father. Transacting business in Delano re- oentljf v.'ere Mrs. Roy Sheets and Mrs. O. Peterson and baby son, all of McFarland. POLICE CAR DAMAGED A short in the motor wiring set fire to a city police car Thursday, at 4:16 p. m., at the 1000 block on Baker street. Officer Bud Mears was driving the car to which $5 damage was done, firemen report. CROIX ROYALE 84 PROOF Croix Royale Brandy is the result of the expert blending of fine brandies. It's as perfect a brandy as ex* perienced skill can produce, comparable to the finest of European Brandies, /f sip will convince you. • Try Croix Royale Brandy after- dinner or in high balls, manhattans, and old-fashioneds. Back f/ie Attack with War Bonds and Stamps CAMEO VINEYARDS COMPANY, FRESNO, CALIFORNIA Growers • Producers • Bottlers ECONOMIC COUNSELOR—Soon to lake up important duties in London as economic counselor to the United States embassy is Harry C. Hawkins, above. Before his recent appointment he was director of the Office of Economic Affairs for the state department. Kern Museum Board of Directors Set Organization of the board of the directors of the Kern County Museum was completed nt ils Initial meeting this week, it was announced today. Appointed during the summer by the county Bon.rd of Supervisors, the now directors are responsible for establishing 1 and maintaining a museum for the artifacts and relics nf early Kern county and historical papers and documents. Clarence Gullimore WHS named as chairman nf the museum directorate and Mrs. Kalph Sanders was chosen as clerk. Other me'inbcrs of the board include Angus Crites. Maricopa; Roy London, E. L. Harmon, George Smith of Tal't; Mrs. Ethel Bacon McManus, Miss Eleanor "Wilson, Hugh Jewctt, Ardis 'Walker, Kernville; W. II. Hitchcock, Sliaftor; Paul Hubbard of Randsburg, C. D. Lavin, O. R. Kamprath. A committee was appointed to serve on the bylaws committee and this group included Mr. Lavin, Miss Wilson nnd Mr. London. Worry of FALSE TEETH Slipping or Irritating? Don't be embarrassed by loose fal.se teelli slipping, dropping or wabbling when you eat, talk or laugh. Just sprinkle a little FASTEETH'on your plates. This pleasant powder gives a remarkable sense of added comfort and security by holding plates mure firmly. No gummy, gooey, pasty taste or feelinp. It's alkaline (non-aeii'l). Get FASTEETH at any drug store. ' " —Adv. //^ New style coat in grey Bombay Lamb, black broadtail or Hudson Seal, featuring the new large sleeves and tuxedo front. Furs are truly eloquent. Their quality speaks in Ihe way Ihey look ... in the way they wear. That is why it is always wise to buy quality in furs. Never were fur styles more distinctive * . . more Haltering . . . more individual than nbw . . . sleeves are wide yet you may have the closer lit. For the season's most beautiful furs dhoose now from four lengths: fingertip, three- quarter, seven-eighths and full lengths. All furs are subject to 20% Federal Excise Tax. Gardner Man Is Taf t Rotary Club Speaker TAFT, Sept. 15.—J. Crawfurd of Gardner Field was tlie speaker at the Rotary Club luncheon, held recently at Fox hotel. Mr. Crawford spoke (if his experiences as a civilian worker on the Alaskan Highway, with the Canol project, where his company was one of 12 companies laying oil lines. New members inducted were Kenneth Skeen. Clarence Williams, Eddie Coffee, and Raymond Grey who was re-inducted. Visiting Rotarians were George Suman and Don Hall, both of Oildale. Guests were Pete Bergman, C. IT. Bradley, Fred Sperber Lieutenant C. Hamilton Darling and Captain Bill Prunty. President Everett Birchfield presided, and Dick Covert' was chairman of the day. Shafter High Executive Board Has Opening Meeting FASHION FLOOR FIRST 100 YEARS UL'FFALO, X. Y., Sept. 13. OP)— Jiimes A. Willis, who will be 100 years old tomorrow, lias been work- ins a six-day week as an upholsterer at Goodwill Industries since J!)!i(>. And in those eight years lie has never been late and has been absent only six days. Says Willis: "I like to work because it keeps life moving." Selling of prires for student body I cards and fur the s'-liool annual your- i book as we!! as a discussion of the j new football round-robin schedule ! in which tin? school will participate I were highlights of the first executive i biiard meeting of the semester at • Shatter High School this week. Student body cards will be available to Shatter High School students for $1 this year. It was decided at the meet ins:, while the high school yearbook, "The Lnurion," will sell for J'j.r.n for student body mem- hers and $2.75 lor non-members. Football dates in the round robin schedule, which includes Bakersfleld l-;ast Hakersfield, Shatter, Wasco and Taft High Schools, were discussed, with the calendar being marked off for those dates on which Shafltr will play. These- dates include September I'll. Sliafter versus Wasco at Wascn; October 14, Sliafter versus 15al\<-i-sficld Reserves, at. Bak- ersficld; October "I, Sliafter VIM-PUS Hast Haker.-l'it'ld -Itesorves at Sliaf- ter; and November 10 Sliafter versus Wasco at Shatter. Charged wilh the responsibility of making decisions and recommendations m matters concerning the entire student body MS well as to co- ordinate the activities of the various school oi'|>aiii/..it ions, the executive board meets periodically throughout Ulo school year. K.xerutive board members, circled by the student body last spring include: Hob llevlin. student body president: Harold Ciijison, vice-president: -Mi.-s Miirjurie. Olson, secre- tarp; Miss Xadalene Alexander, social chairman: Miss Kdna Ilodgers, yell leader; Miss Martha Helin, assistant yell leader; Miss (Serene Hatcher, girls' athletic manager and Max Wiles, boys' athletic manager. Also automatically included in the executive board membership are the four class .presidents elected last Friday. They are Charles Thomas, senior class president: (Jene Harloss. junior class proxy; Herbert Spit/.er, president of tin 1 sophomore class; and t'livi; Jlamlin, freshman class president. KaonIIy adviser for tlv group is Ilolger llansen, agriculture instructor. I'AGIMi LOXK RANCKIt DAM/AS. Sept. 1.1. UP)— Salvador^ Hiientelle hitched his horse, tied a pair of fancy, silver-plated -Mexican spurs to his saddle. When he came hack the spurs were gone. gfte gafafrsfitlti Californfan P"doy, September 15, 1944 3 Lots of "baby talk" going on all over town— and we're right in step wilh the stork! And why not? For years we've been catering to the carriage trade—bringing thrifty mothers selections on everything for baby. Celebrating the big crop of cherubs—we bring you everything baby needs lo keep him happy, healthy and well dressed. Shop for baby here and be glad. "Cunnings" Buntings . . . beautiful, all-wool, satin bound, some partially lined. Pink or blue. '3.39 '4.50 Sweaters—100/o wool, cardigan styles, in pink, blue or white. Sizes 1, 2, 3 years. Infants' handmade sweater sets consisting of sweater, bonnet and bootees—all 1(10% wool. In pink and white, blue $ff QC and while, or all while. O»t/O Afghans . . . lovely and durable . . . all-wool, in pink, blue or all white—some satin bound, some wilh dainty embroidery. '2.98 $ 3.50 $ 3.98 Beautiful shawls, fringed, 100% wool, beautiful hand-loomed look. In pink, blue and while. '4.50 ? 5.98 Cotton knit creepers, one and two- piece styles, solid color pastels and figures. Sixes 1 to 1. .35 ,„ '2.98 "Prams"—one-piece outer garment for infants . . . fabric treated wilh Du Pont Zclan. Durable, weather repellent finish. Fully lintel with 50% wool lining. Separate lined hood ... in pink and blue. BABY SHOP BUY BONDS FASHION FLOOR CORDE BAGS So big ... so beautiful ... so arresting a Cordc Bag becomes the focal point of your costume. Faced with metal shortages . . . confronted with "availables," the resourceful and talented designers have surpassed themselves. NAVY, BROWN, BLACK $24.98 Plus 20% Federal Excise Tax BROCK'S—MAIN FLOOR "Scamp " $2.98 That favorite little wonder-hat that goes with anything .. . her"e in the new Fall colors. FASHION FLOOR

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