The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 30, 1944 · Page 5
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 5

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Bakersfield, California
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Saturday, September 30, 1944
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PAINTER TO APPEAR HERE—Miss Alexandria Bradshaw, Fresno, Will speak and exhibit 30 water color and oil scenes for Bukensficld branch, American Association of University Women, Saturday evening, October 7, at 8 o'clock at Woman's Club uuditurium. Creative Artist to Talk, Show Work for A. A. U. W. Opening the season auspiciously for the local br.'inch, American Association of University Women, \vill be Alexandra Bradshaw, who will bring to her topic "Interpretation ot Lire Through Art," the viewpoint of the Creative artist. She will speak Saturday evening, October 7, at S p. in., at Woman's Club auditorium, where 30 of her water color and oil paint- »igs will be on exhibit. The program will be brightened also by music by the "Five Sharps," an Instrumental group comprised of Mrs. A. R. Hoisinglon and her two daughters, the Misses Carrol and Elizabeth Hoisington, Miss Nancy Eosenthal and Miss Marcia McKee. Miss Bradshaw's subjects will include San Joaquin valley scenes, mountain studies* and Mexican land and seascapes. Among the titles are: Sea Caves, Treasure Hunt, Giraffes, Women of Mexico, Taxco Broadway, North Fork, Underpass to the Beach, Old California Town (Mariposa), Fresno Free Market, Grass Grows in the Streets of Hornitas, Holiday, The Little Bay, New Green, Poach Orchard, The Way to the Beach, The . Streaming Sea, High Tide, Surf at My Door, Summer Afternoon, The Best Place to Fish, The Wave, Home by the Sea, Surf Boards and Urn* brellas, New Washed Cove, Breakfast at Bass Lake, Water Lilies, Queens of the Garden and Pears in Bloom. Miss Bradwhaw has won acclaim by critics for her work, being praised warmly for a showing of 10 Mexican and California water colors, placed in New York at the invitation of Studio Guild. Her restraint arid pictorial craft were commented upon favorably. In connection with a subsequent showing in a Los Angeles museum her work was credited with providing the new note at the exhibit, bold, free use of color coming in for special mention. She has won several first awards for water color at Laguna Art Gallery. Miss Bradshaw, who heads the art •department for Fresno State College, makes her home in Fresno and at Laguna Beach. She is a native of Nova Scotia, and has lived in Whittier. She majored In art at Stanford and University of California at Los Angeles, and continued her work at Columbia University. She has been an art student of L'hote in Paris and Hans Hoffman. Her affiliations include Laguna Art Association, San Francisco Women Artists, College Art Association, California Water Color Society and National Association of Women Painters and Sculptors. Miss Edna Keough, president of the local brunch, will conduct a business meeting. Miss Lucille Smith, art chairman for the club, will supervise hanging of the pictures. Miss Mae Saunders is chairman of the committee which has arranged (he year's program. Initiate 20 Into Orchestra Tonight Twenty new young musicians at Bakersfield High School are being given their official initiation into the Bakersfield High School orchestra tonight in the orchestra room of the high school with a party nnd initiation stunts scheduled . to start at 8 p. m., according to Miss Eileen Schultz, president of the orchestral organization. The initiation committee which '«Jias planned the evening's festivity ^Includes Miss Eileen Schultz, Miss Lou Fell, Miss Lorene Rice, Teral Pinzon, Byron WioRnnd. The com- -mittee is being helped in Its planning ny Harold Burt, director of the high school orchestra. Being initiated are Miss Lois Goodscil, Miss Donnis Baker, Miss Patsy Fricsen, Eugene Rains, Miss Beverly Booths, Miss Barbara Green, Jack Haviland, Miss Donna Clanin, Miss Elizabeth Hoisington, Kile Brewer, Miss Elizabeth Murdock, Charles Buchman, Don Wise, Miss Georgia Lee Koch, Mips Joan Gottschalk, Miss Estelle Linton, Miss Betty Ruth Cozby, Boyd Hnr- ford, Kenny Kreyehafen, Allan Hall. Handling food arrangements for Saturday night ars Miss Bunny Giraud, and Miss Joyce CJans. Decorations will be the responsibility of Miss Marcia McKee. AT FIRST SIGN OF A Cold Preparations as directed Youth Fellowship Is Busy Organization Recent event sof High Schools and Young People's Baptist Youth Fellowship included a skating party Friday and installation ceremony Sunday evening. The former was in charge of Edward Alexander and Mrs. Ernie Simpson, and was preceded by games, songs and servings of refreshments. Officers of the high school group installed were Richard Bohl, president.; Patsy Showalter, vice-president; Betty Hayhurst, secretary; James Watts, treasurer; Vernon Erquhart, fellowship co-ordlnator; Carol Poteete, assistant and the following chairman of committees: Don Needham, chairman, peronal Christian living; Margaret Karpe, evangelism; Edward Alexander, world outreach; Jo Collins, citizenship; Carol Elledge, leadership; Vila Mae Bevins, decorations. Young people's group installed the following officers: Evelyn Moore, president; Gertrude Ilershey, vice- president; Howard Salene, secretary; Boa Tanner, treasurer; Perry Po- toete, fellowship co-orclinator; June Rogers, chairman of personal Christian living; Lucille Poteete, evangelist; Iris Davis, world outreach; Ernestine Simpson, citizenship; Faith Hawkins, leadership; Willa Mae Rogers, pianist. Candlelighting ceremony was used following the evening church service. The Reverend Burton C. Barrett presented a short talk and the Roverend Sam Kleinsasser added remarks on the duties of officers. Wayne Long is chairman of J3ap- list Youth Fellowship, co-ordinating council. It's Beyond Our Control . but Due to Various Conditions We Must Beginning Monday, October 2 Change Our Policy , Thereafter, instructions in knitting will be held on Mondays and Tuesdays ONLY—from 10 to L. mid y to r>. Womuu unable to attend during those regular hours may have instruction by appointment. We regret any inconvenience which may result from this new policy and solicit your understanding co-operation. The Yarn Shop 1416 Seventeenth Street DR. DAYMAN'S SMALL ANIMAL HOSPITAL Bakersfield's Newest , Small Animal Hospital Medical and Surgical Treatment Kind, Individual Attention 2007 Niles Street Phone 2-0675 Gardner WACS Give Taft Fashion Show TAFT. Sept. 30— What the well dressed WAG is wearing: was demonstrated when nine WACS from Gardner Field, wearing the different uniforms permissahle to their organization, were guests of the American I^oglon Auxiliary of Stanley H. Little Post No. 70, when they met In regular session this week. Sergeant Ida M. Morgan explained the different costumes and spoke of the duties of the Alr-WAC, and then , in turn introduced Corporal Lois T. Farthing, who told of the basic training received by all WACS; Sergeant R. Mahan, who sang two songs accompanied by Private Marian D. Herr at the piano, and by the harmonizing of Private Betty J. Yen- able and of Private Ona S. Pearson; Private Susan C. Jennings and Private Margaret L. Sanger of the hospital medical corps, who spoke of the needs in their field, and Private Grace M. Garner, photographer, who took pictures throughout the evening. Other attractions of the evening were a trio composed of Jrma Spencc, pianist; Phyllis Ross, cellist, and Kreicla Meacham, violinist, who played several selections, liefresh- ments were served by Mrs. Herbert Arnst, Mrs. Lucy Kanode and Mrs. Lena Titley. Mrs. Ben Howell, president of the unit, presided. Octogenarian Is Maker of Flowers Probably the only person in Bakersfield who makes and sells artificial floral corsages for the coiffure and costume is Mrs. Dona Clark, 924 Kentucky street; who will be 82 years old in October. Since Easter, she has cleared $250 with this activity. Many of the creations nre woven on needles with embroidery floss and the organdy blossoms are dyed by hand in all of the new lovely colors. Mrs. Clark patronizes Artificial Flower Shop of Long Beach for petals and stamens of special flowers. She suffered a stroke two years ago and was afraid she would have to desist from her novel craft, but since that time has made more flowers than ever before and is now teaching others the work. Mrs. Clark keeps house for her son, Charles A. Griffith, and is an enthusiastic gardener and home canner of foods. Two Welcome News Items Reach Family Two bits of happy news arrived to Mr. and Mrs. Meredith Crooks Thursday. One, the birth of their first granddaughter, Sandra Lee Griffin, to Major and Mrs. L. D. Griffin of Pueblo, Colo., the other the safety of Mrs. Crooks' relatives in France from whom she had not heard since the invasion of that country by the Nazis. Mrs. Crooks came to Bakersfield from Nantes, France, after World War I leaving her father in Nantes, a sister and brother-in-law in Paris and a niece also in the capital city. Through an American soldier, she learned Thursday that all are well and that she can communicate with them through the serviceman. Major Griffin spent nine months In England. Miss Bernice Crooks is visiting her sister and brother-in- law and their new daughter. Taft A. W. V. S. to Have Tea Monday TAFT, Sept. 30.—Mrs. R. R. Shinn is announcing a tea to be given by the A. W. V. S. on Monday, October 2, from 3:110 to 5:30 p. m. in the banquet room of the Fox hotel. Tickets are now ready for distribution and will be sold the rest of the week by members of the organization, or may be had at the A. W. V. S. booth in the Fox hotel. Guests expected to be present at the tea include Mrs. Rafel Lake, radio chairman from Fresno; Mrs. Kugene Thompson and Mrs. A. 1j. Kuiin, Fresno unit chairman and vice-chairman, respectively; and members of the BakersCield A. W. V. S. Mrs. Shinn is asking that cakes be donated for the tea. Arrival of a Son in Evans Home Reported Mr. and Mrs. Henry O. Evans announce the birth of a son, September 27, at Mercy hospital. The little boy, their first child, has been named Don Gethin Evans II, for his paternal grandfather. Mrs. Evans, the former Miss Betty Lucas, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Don D. Lucas, 820 Lomita Drive. Mr. Evans is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John G. Evans of Oakland. He Is a pilot for Pan-American Airways and Is now located at Miami, where he is taking further training prior to a check-out as a captain. He was formerly on the faculty of Bakersfield High School, having entered the transport service more than two years. Businus and Professional GUIDE Phont Mill tor Monthly Halts ACCOUNTANTS JOHN W. CULLITON PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT Incom, Ta» Srrvlce. Audit*. 8j»tem§ 20S-206 I'rnfe.nlona: Bulldtni Phone D-0501 CH1NKSE HERBS T.LIM HERB Bt'KCIALIBl STOMACH TBOUBLI SPECIALISTS aemtdlM f»r All Ailments FKKB CONSULTATION Former Herb Inirtraetar O*»tim Gelleie. Cantan China Twentr-foorlh and K StreeU rbaut 5-0*51 LAUNDRIES LAUNDRY SERVICE Scrvttc Uneicelled— That !• Our Hetto— Tw> Different ServtoM and 7«rlr Orr Cleanln» OITIZINS LAUNDRY •UtMBtt Mh* 0 MtMte PIMM M40I TEN SISTERS —Recently united for the first time In four years were the Jensen slaters. Pictured above, they are: (front row, left to right) Mesdames Alice Beall, Barbara Barksdale, Mary Morris, Kthel Beall, Minnie Johnson, and standing, Mesdames Bertha McFce, Ida Menken, Klla Colter, Mabel Archer and Anna Darling. Mrs. Finn, Mrs. Alippi Are Given New Appointments Mrs. Lyman Finn of Lackawanna Council No. 154, Degree of Pocahon- las, has beo-n appointed zone chief of District No. 20, by Mrs. Ruby Rogers, Great Pocahontas ot the Reservation ot California. Mrs. Finn is an active worker in fraternal circles and is a past Pocahontas of Lackawanna Council and past deputy. Mrs. Fred Alippi has also been honored by the appointment as deputy great Pocahontas of the council and presented to the council by the retiring deputy, Mrs. E. A. Spencer. Mrs. Finn also reported that the "Traveling Tomahawk" was in possession of Lackawanna Council. This is a gilded tomahawk and travels from one council to another as a "good will" token. Plans were recently completed for the visit of Mrs. Rogers here October 31. Mrs. Ben Owens, Pocahontas, appointed Mrs. Fred Alippi, banquet chairman; Mrs. Ellen Morley, re- freshments and table decorations; Mrs. Harold Broome, escort team and hall decorations; Mrs. Alippi is also captain of the degree team. Mrs. Finn appointed Mrs. TCather- Ine Hays and Mrs. Edith Penland on her war activities program, the pro.iect being rehabilitation of the boys in the armed forces who arc returning from overseas. A card party and luncheon to have been held October 2, has been postponed, it was announced. Mrs. Wilma Aguirre was Initiated into the council. Mrs. Broome has announced that the escort team will practice on the evenings of October 17 and 24, following the business meeting. Mrs. Alippi also reported that a school of instruction for officers and members will be held on October 24. An Indian carnival which was to have been held the end of October has been postponed to November 14. A regular business meeting of the council will be held Tuesday at 8 p. m. in Druids hall. ZONTA BIRTHDAY PARTY IS_ HELD POUR MEMBERS HONORED AT QUARTERLY EVENT Four members were guests of honor at Xonta Club's quarterly birthday dinner held Wednesday night at the home of Mrs. Fred Farls, 2703 Sunset avenue, Wednesday night. Those celebrating birthday anniversaries in July, August and September were Miss Lyda Siemon, Dr Lucille May, Mrs. Joseph Scott and Mrs. Clinton Worden. Mystery friend gifts were exchanged. Hostesses with Mrs. Faris were Mrs. Bernice Hill, Miss Eunice Uebele, Miss Margaret Salber and Miss Thelma Robertson. Plans were made to meet next at the home of Miss Pine Wagner, 331 Ninth street, October It. Zonta's scholarship girl, Miss Esther Stormant, who is entering her senior year at San Jose, was a guest of the club and was the recipient of a farewell gift. She brought greetings to Mrs. Worden from Helen Dlmmick, dean of women at the state college. Greetings were brought to the club from Elizabeth Smith, now proprietor of a tea room in Carmel, and Mabel Wright, public relations co-ordlnator for the navy at Inyokern. Following the dinner and business meeting, games were played and songs, accompanied at the piano by Mrs. Dora Broecker, were sung. A special guest of the evening was Miss Margaret Cole, assistant home demonstration agent with the agricultural extension service. HONORED—An active member of the Order ot the Eastern Star for 22 years and now deputy grand matron for the forty-sixth district, Order of the Eastern Star of California, Mrs. Lena Moe Cutland, was recently feted at a huge reception in the Caledonia Masonic temple. The five chapters of the district 'participated in the event. West Side Evening School Classes Will Begin Oct. 9 TAFT, Sept. 30.—Evening school clases will open on October 9 at 7 o'clock according to Eugene M. Johnston, district superintendent of Taft Union High School and Junior College, and director of the evening school. "Classes are open and free to all adults, and are designed to meet the needs of the community. It is the desire and intent of the board of trustees and the administration to provide classes In any educational subject for which there is a reasonable demand," Johnston states. Information regarding evening school may be obtained at the school on any regular school day by a personal call or by telephone. The following program of courses will be offered: Cabinetmaking, chorus, first aid, home planning, home nursing, knitting, leather- craft, machine shop, mathematics, sewing, stenography, typing and welding. The night school faculty will include: Mrs. Frances Cloyd, sewing; J. E. Colbert, machine shop; A. J. Conrad, cabinet making; Mrs. Pearl Green, knitting; Mrs. Dale Heath, Red Cross home nursing; J. Wendell Howe, home planning; Benton Summers, mathematics; H. S. Htx, welding; Thomas J. Stevens, chorus, and Claude Walsh, first aid. Registration will be handled in the even school office on October 9, or any evening thereafter when school is in session. Classes meet from 7 until 9 p. m., Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday evenings. Gala Affair to Be Held by Minter Woman's Club An "extra special" event is being planned by Minter Woman's Club for Wednesday, according to Mrs. Newton H. Crumley, president, and wife of the commanding officer of the field. The event will be held at the field, the group meeting at Minter at 10 a. m. for Red Cross work, with a buffet luncheon at 12:45. Following the luncheon swimming and diving exhibitions will be presented by various members of the club as well as by Minter Field personnel. Other races and contests are also slated for the afternoon. The swimming and diving exhibition is under the supervision of Mrs. George Gollatz. Hostesses at the luncheon will include 'Mesdames Donald Blnkley, Robert Burkett, Adolph Del Pero, Harold Kellogg, Harold McGoffin and Frank Neff. Anyone who has not received an invitation and would like to attend is urged to call any cf the hostesses. At a "morning coffee" held Friday morning at the home of Mrs. Crumley, 101 Oleander avenue, members of the group entertained in honor of the new officers' wives who are just entering the organization. Mrs. John Goodrum was in charge of arrangements. You're fashlon-rlBht, an always. In l two-ulerccr this Heimon. Thi» utterly simple ensemble Is well-designed for figure flattery and neatness. In soft imalcls or crepes with the crisp white collar, you have the "little diens" that weain and wenrs—and looks BO well. Pattern No. 81)80 comes In Riled 34, 38, 38, 40, 4!. 44, 4« and 48. Size 36 jacket (short nleeve) require! 1% yard* of .ID-Inch material: 1i sleeve, 2'4 yards. The nkirt alone requires 1% yards. The new (all and winter Issue ot "Fashion" In now ready— 32 PUKCH. It's a complete guide to your (all and winter wardrobe. Send (or your copy. Price 16 cent*. For this attractive pattern, (end 20 cents In coins, with your name, address, pattern number and size to The Baktnftfld California* Toduy't Pattern Eervict, 7(> Mission Street, San Franolaco t, 4 , P. T. A. NOTES A capacity crowd recently participated in an evening sponsored by the P. T. A. In Williams School auditorium. The following program was presented: Pantomime, "Courtship Under Difficulties," Mesdames O. P. Blackburn, J. O. Meachum, T. O. F. Smith, Henry Clason, John Buck, and F. W. Hort; monologue, Phil Urner: "Things Are Not What They Seem." J. O. Meachum; skit, Mr. and Mrs. Phil Urner, Tom Holson, and A. I. Gunther; stunt, "Designing Room in a Fashionable Fifth Avenue Store," by a group; monologue and poem, Ted Chism. A P. T. A. song, written by Mrs. Lennlce Eyraud, and community singing, led by Mrs. E. Bowman, completed the-program. Miss Norma Phillips accompanied at the piano. A meeting of the Williams P. T. A. executive board was held recently, at which time the date of the room mothers' potluck was set for 12 o'clock noon October 3 in the Williams School cafeteria. Mrs. Phil Urner is room mother chairman. Native Sons Planning Picnic at Park Sunday Native Sonn of the Golden \Vcst will sponsor an outdoor picnic supper at Jastro Park Sunday, to which all Native Daughters and their families are invited as well as the sons and their families. Participants are requested to bring their own table service. The event will open at 5 p. m. SH-SH! •IOP fAlfl THIN CMAITIR It CTMIM toft, tun McHon cwh- ion..lMti4te12lkwinlon9or. mou Alterations, Remodeling, Dressmaking, Tailoring Expertly Done, Moderate Prices RUBY HALL 1703 B Street Apartment 5 St. Paul's Guild Plans Two Events Plans for a fall rummage sale and for a bazaar and food sale were made when St. Paul's Guild of St. Paul's Episcopal Church met Thursday afternoon at the parish hall with Mrs. Percy Neate presiding:. Mrs. Neate and Mrs. Qlenn Stanfield were guests of honor at the tea hour In recognition of the former's thirty-fifth wedding anniversary and the latter's birthday. The rummage sale, of which Mrs. Harry Starkey will be chairman, will be held at 713 Sumner street on Friday and Saturday, October 13 and 14. Contributions are to be left at the parish house. The bazaar and food sale will be held at the parish house December 7 with Mrs. Meredith Crooks as chairman. Mrs. A. L. Scarlett heads the luncheon committee. The guild voted to buy 100 pew-size 1940 hymnals. Blue Birds Will Meet in K. of P. Hall Monday Mrs. Christiana Haminel, of Los Angeles, state supervisor, and Mrs. Mary Louise Cohen, also of Los Angeles, district deputy, will be present when Blue Bird Camp No. 8208, Royal Neighbors of America, meets Monday. The session will be held at 8 p. m. In the Knights of Pythias hall. Refreshments will be served by Mrs. Maude Hammell, Mrs. Fred Andrews and Mrs. W. A. Williams. All members are requested to be present. OLD AGE PENSIONERS Final plans will be made for a barbecue and convention to be held here October 10-12 inclusive, when Old Age Pensioners meet in the courthouse Sunday at 2 p. m. Wiley Dorrls, president, urges a full attendance. to Address P. T. A. on War Chest Clifford Gray and Leslie Hedge representatives of the War Chest will appear before Bakersfield council of the P. T. A. Tuesday, October 4. The meeting will be held at 2 p. m. In the board room of the administration building according to Mrs. Hugh Nation, president. All presidents of units are required to bring their war service chairman and any other chairmen who may need assistance. USO Dance Tonight Is Formal Affair The dance at the USO hall tonight will bo strictly formal, according to Mrs. S. W. Pressnell, chairman in charge. The dance will begin at 9 p. m. to the music of the Mlnter Field Skyliners. "Girls must wear formats, otherwise they will not be admitted to the hall," Mrs. Pressnell advised. Those who will assist the chairman during the evening Include: Mesdames J. S Shay, Carl L. West, R. T. Neldeffer, T. H. Bleecker, Price Edwards, Delia Tomorlln, Marion Sharlnnd and Adella Siddall. Local Soldier Sends Coconut to Mother A painted coconut, sent from a south Pacific island, was received this week by Mrs. Fanny Gordon, 200 Eighteenth street. Mrs. Gordon's son, Israel Gordon, who is stationed with the anny in the south Pacific theater of war pperations, is the sender of the coconut, which is painted with the address of the recipient and sender. The Bakersfield resident also received two carved elephants from her son. He Is a graduate of Bakersfield High School and attended University of California at Berkeley. FRATERNAL To Meet Monday Bakersfield No. 125, Order of the Eastern Star, will meet in the Masonic temple at 8 p. m. Monday, the past matrons in charge. Mrs. M. L. Williams is chairman of refreshments. S1.U.S2 BOTANY LANOLIN...The beauty preparations dry skins welcome...because, being so much richer in lanolin, they do such an effective smoothing and softening job. In lovely .flower-sprigged containers. Kimball & Stone THE PARTICULAR DRUGGISTS Eighteenth and H Streets SILL BUILDING You may find th»i» !t»mi "Victory Pocked," but th» quality ramoini unchanged. •>•> III A MANY TAKE PART IN 0. E.J5JETE MRS. CUTLAND IS GUEST OF HONOR AT FUNCTION More th;ui 230 participants attended the reception held recently In the Caledonia Masonic temple In honor of Mrs. Lena Moe Cutland, deputy grand matron of forty-sixth district, state of Calt'ornia, Order of the Eastern Star. ijrs. Cutland has been an active members of the Eastern Star Order for 22 years and served the group as worthy matron in 19:28. The theme for the evening was •'The Garden of Tomorrow." On the west of the chapter ?oom was a small garden with the bird house, old pump and other decorations add- inp to the theme. The presentation of the Kit't was made from this setting with Mrs. Cutland's granddaughter, Joan Burse, and Betty and Ruth Kidd mrtkins the presentation. The program for the evening consisted of the flag presentation by Mrs. Nick Parkes: address ot welcome, Mrs. Ben Thomas; invocation, the Reverend Dillon Wesley Throckmorton; vocal solo, Mrs. Glenna Black, accompanied by Mrs. H. P. Nowlin, and a reading by Mrs. L. E. N'abors, "Fairyland"; Lee Ann Burge as queen with Betty and Ruth Kidd. attendants; "God Bles^ America," audience. Arrangements for the function were In charge of Mrs. K. K. Kidd and Joseph Hart, worthy matron and worthy patron of Caledonia chapter. In charge of the dining room was Mrs. J. II. Dewar with Mrs. Parkes as co-chairman. The dining room was in the same theme, the table nt which the honored guests were seated being decorated with a miniature garden scene including a white picket fence. SOCIETY Hold Luncheon Kappa Delta Phi sorority held its annual fall luncheon Sunday In the green room of Hotel El Tejon with a large number of participants present. The table was beautifully decorated in a fall motif, consisting of a large squirrel making up the centerpiece and fall leaves in the varied colors, scattered about the table. Draw prizes were won by Miss Lois McCaw and Miss Bernie Lang. Mrs. Gerald McCormac and Mrs. Don Lawson were in charge of arrangements. Members attending were: Mesdames— Clotus Armlstead Stanley Huth Walter .Tacobaen Gerald McCormao William Wharton Charles Zcnts Duncan Johnson Don Lawson Ray Tledfern Misses— Thelma Melc»lf Fentcm Young Robert Lankard Civile Parr (leorBe Wynn l'harle« Austin Karl Jenaen Floyd Parish Carroll Williams C. L. AVest Bernice Lang RUMMAGE SALE Bakersfield Rangerettes will sponsor a rummage sale at SIS Baker street Thursday and Friday between 8 a. m. and 5 p. m., proceeds of the sale going towards the purchase of war stamps. 500 ROOMS MOM $3 IN SAN FRANCISCO WMtcmttir The> Patrician Among San Francisco's Hotels Home of the Whiteomb Inn; Dickens Pub, and THE PARADE Cocktail Lounge GRANT AVE. AT BUSH In Iht downtown Shopping Ctnttr. Mo^trott Rot»§. PANAMERICANA -Am itberay I ,,«v« 9 r^OOUSL of USEP PIANOS Guaranteed like new. Selling now at Vz original cost. Easy terms. Free delivery. PHILLIPS MUSIC COMPANY 1610 Nineteenth Street iure *"*• ™«l ^ »aX£~ e^r.srsg * thought-pro* 0 *" 1 * Ml»* * i, A%/AlC OB and outstanding neve» ( <» •iftr.aShX" SIERRA BOOK STORE 1617 Nineteenth Street Stamp Collectors Attention! Announcing the opening ef Kern county's only exclusive Stomp Shop. A eenplete line of albums Mid rapplie* fer collectors, MM! • world-wMe selection of postage ' THI STAMP SHOP 312 Hopkins Bull)** OIMB 10 to*tt. tetmfem *,*• *

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