The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on October 4, 1944 · Page 9
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 9

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Bakersfield, California
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Wednesday, October 4, 1944
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Page 9
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LEAGUE TO GIVE TEA OCTOBER MISS DONAHOE TO READ AT ANNUAL FUNCTION Plans were completed fur the annual membership tea of Kern County League of "Women Voters October 14 at '2:'.\(i at Woman's Club tearoom when the executive board convened Monday evening at the home of Mrs. 1£. R. Fike, president, on H street. The arrangements committee is headed by Mrs. C. B. Greeley, and includes Mrs. Glen Pat- tun, Mrs. J. Tracy Gorham and Mrs. A. B. Wallace. At the invitation of •Airs. Fred Henry, program chairman, Miss Dorothy Donahoe, dramatic reader, will present her arrangement of a patriotic play. m Mrs. S. L. Albaugh, elections chairman, explained to the board that the league approves proposed measures 7 and 9, and opposes No. 11 on the ballot. She has made arrangements for speakers to interpret the ballot measure to organizations, on request, during the two tveeks preceding election. It 'was votqjj a ^ so *-° hold a league meeting November 3, open to the public, at which election matters will be discussed in non-partisan manner. A rummage sale will be held December 1 at 818 Baker street. Tentative arrangements for a meeting with Harold Slane, of the Youth Authority, also were made, the gathering probably to be a luncheon or dinner, the date to be fixed later by Mr. Slane. At a league meeting Friday at 100 K street, school administration headquarters, Mrs/ Albaugh sug- bested that league members hold elections-Interpretation meetings in their homes. Do You Suffer 'PERIODIC 9 WHh IU Weak, Nervous "Dragged Out" Feelings? If at such times—you like so many girls and women suffer from cramps, headache, backache, feel tired, restless. ft bit moody—all due to functional periodic disturbances- Start at once—try Lydla E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to relieve such symptoms. It's famout not only to help relieve monthly pain but also accompanying tired, weak, nervous feel- Ings of this nature. This 1s because of Its soothing effect on ONE OF WOMAN'S •COST IMPORTANT ORGANS. Taken regularly — Plnkham's Compound helps build up resistance against such symptoms. Follow label directions. LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S Floor Show Pleases as USO Innovation at 7:-l. PLAN BRILLIANT PROGRAM—To complete plans for a series of meetings enlivened by talent of wide range, the program committee of Bakerefield Branch, American Association of University Women, was called together,,recently by Miss Mae Saunders, chairman, at the home of Mrs. Lawrence AVeill, 150^0 Twenty-first street. Those meeting were (left to right) Mrs. Weill, Miss Eloise Nelson, Miss Edna Keough, president, and Marguerite Johnson and Mrs. Hilda Gilboe. An additional feature since Sunday of last week is a floor show, according to Miss noruthy Me Adams. of the I" SO. The entertainment proved MI popular that it is .scheduled for evorv Smuia v. • he show, which p. m., will bo presented this week by the Junior lied Cross as well as other local talent, A buffet supper will be served by a local church group prior to the show, movie shorts following. At the floor show held Sunday, students of Ali'derri Dance Studio entertained in addition to .Miss Rose Jlashim. Dr. H. h. Klakoff acted as master of ceremonies. The public is invited nnd a good attendance is urged of servicemen, servicr women, and junior hostesses. Lutheran Aid Group Convening Thursday St. John's Lutheran Aid Society will convene Thursday at the .social hall. Twentieth and C streets, for a regular meeting and day of sewing. The session s icalled for 10 a. m., and members are requested to bring their luncheon; refreshments will be served by the hostesses. Mrs. H. II. Met tier and Mrs. A. Carlson. FOURTEEN ABLY REVIEWED MRS. BANES CHARMS CROWD AT MEETING (Ctje ftobersfitlb Califorman Wednesday, October 4, 1944 9 1 Jt i i F Infant's Friends Will Meet Friday Election of officers, birthday greetings to members celebrating anniversaries since the last meeting, and surprises will feature the opening 1 session of Infants Friend League, Friday at 2 p. m. at the home of Mrs. Seymour If. Robinson, 146 Linda Vista Drive, Highland Park. Mrs. Robinson and others of the organization have worked throughout the summer on league projects. Officers are requesting a full attendance to participate in the election and launch the new season's activities. Mrs. Robinson, president, will conduct the meeting. REVIVAL CANCELED The Reverend John "Lenton, who waa scheduled to hold a revival meeting October 1-15, inclusive, at the Church of God in Oildale, is reported to be ill. He returned to his home in Tucson. Ariz. Wide Field of Interest Marks A. A. U. W. Program International relations, art, music, philosophy, drama and tribute to sty te-wide accomplishments ot! local members are included in the 11*44' 1945 program of Kakcrsi'ield branch American Association ot* I'niversity Women, judging 1 from today's announcement ol' the program committee. The flub season will open on Saturday evening, October 7, at the Bakersfield "Woman's Club with a talk on "The Creative Artist Explains Her Viewpoint" with Miss Alexandra Bradshaw, noted California artist, as the speaker. She will exhibit uU water colors painted in southern and central California. Her exhibits have won national praise in L»os Angeles and New York galleries and she has won recognition as one of the outstanding American artists. Music will he furnished that evening by the Five Sharps directed by -s. A. 11. Iloisinffion. Miss Lucille »4.15 '4.99 UNRATIONED! Beautiful new Fall dress shoe modes. Black, brown, wine or green. All heel heights. Sizes to 10, widths to C All have WEAR-TESTED SOLES! '4.45 1431 Nineteenth Street NO AUK Smith, chairman of the nrt section, will introduce the speaker. Dr. Frank Hussell. chnirman of the political science department ot" the I'niversily of California, will speak before the November meeting that will be in the form of a luncheon at Bakersfield inn. He will select a .subject related to international happenings and interpret the world political scene. Christmas will be Riven over to a wassail party following a presentation of the .Peer <lym story by Mrs. Fred Henry with (.Jriepr music by .Mrs. A. R. Iloisintfton at the m-iran and iliss Kathi-yn Taylor at the piano. The Christmas program will be held at First .Methodist Church. The annual public relations dinner has boon set for January 10 at Hotel Kl Tejon and the speaker will be either from the field of politics or literalurp, following final decision by the program committee. Drama will be stressed when Mary Hutchison, Broadway actress, will present a program of Shakespearean heroines before the club and its guests on February 10 at a program and tea set for '2 p. rn. at Roosevelt School auditorium. The Very Reverend James Mailoch, dean of St. James Cathedral, known as a brilliant speaker throughout the state, wij^ address the club at Hotel Kl Tejon in March on a philosophical subject. Sergeant Floyd Stanclil'f. flutist, of Santa Rosa, will appear in a half-hour concert of fiute music. Miss Tsabel Forkcr, president of the California, division, A. A. U. W., and past presiden. of the local branch, will be honored at the reception and luncheon for state officers on April 14, at Motel Inn. Miss Forker will present a review of A. A. U. W. activities on a state and national scale. A creative arts festival will con- elude the club program year on May 12, when the creative dancing class of Miss Margo Crain will be presented. ) The committee responsible for the year's programs include Mrs. Lawrence Weill, Miss IClcy McUovern, .Mrs. Hilda Gilboe, Miss Marguerite Johnson. Miss Edna Keough, president of the club, and Miss Mae Saunders, program chairman, with various section chairmen assisting throughout, the year. October Will Be Busy for Plymouth Guild At a recent meeting of executive board of 1 My mo nth < luild of First CtmKi'egatinnal rhurch at the home of .Mrs. U. K. .McCarthy, president, plans were made for the coming year. Arrangements worn launched for a tea nnd rummage sale in October and for a meeting October at the homo of Mrs. I 1 . J. Cuneo, 171- Raker street. Friday, Thirteenth Is Date of Club Meeting Missouri Club lias postponed its mooting from Friday of this week until Friday, October 13. according to Mrs. M. (I. Moars, president. The session will be held in the evening at a place to he announced later. Camp Fire Guardians to Hear Miss Holman Camp Fire Guardians Association will convene tonight at 7:30 p. m. at Memorial hall with Miss Mary flohnan. Kakersfield policewoman, as the speaker. TO MEKT TIU-KSD.AY St. Francis Altar Society will hold a, meeting: in the school hall Thursday at '2 p. in. P. T. A. NOTES Dr. Myrnie G if ford will be the guest speaker when the second in a series of parent education classes is held in ; Horace Mann School auditorium at 2 p. m. Thursday. All interested parents are invited. A special invitation is extended to parents of children of the grammar school age. Mrs. C. TJ. Adams, parent education chairman, will be in charge. Mrs. I.*it"a>-el!" ll.uios. head of the nrder department of Kern County Free 1-ihrary, opened tho series of Woman's Club honk section'meetings at Woman's Club tearoom Monday with brief revieus of 14 best sellers published during tho summer. Speaking to a group of approximately »in members and guests, Mrs. Kmos entertainingly told of the lighter frivolous books. ''Ksmo of Paris." by Ksme Davis, which i« a aufohiographv describing: tho exciting life of t lie singer, dancer and rather flippant character, and "Little Coquette." bv Renee MeCnrmick. which, as Mrs. Manes phrased it, is a "fairy tale for adults." It tells of the tray, extravagant prewar period of France. In the description of more serious books, Mrs. Manes related to the gathering "Trumpet Voluntary." by C. B. Stern. This P'iblioation Is a en] ]ee t ion of gay. whimsical incidents of life in wartime T/ondon. Reviewing- at length, tho librarian described a much discussed no vol. "Tho History nf Home Hanks." by Joseph Pi nn ell, which vividly relates tho battles of the Civil War. Mrs. Manes believes this is one of the most powerful books over written. She was also impressed especially by "A "Walk in the Sun." by 1 Tarry Brown, the "walk" 'being tho walk from a landing bnrgo on an Italian beach to a farmhouse, during a battle. A run-out best-seller. "Land I Have Chosen." by Kllin Berlin, was also included. In a search for security, an American girl goes to contemporary Hermany and a Herman girl travels to America, as written on tlto pag-os of Mrs. Berlin's novel. Relating the events of the period between tho first world war and tho second, tho present political problems and the problems to be ox- poetod after tho war, is Stunner Wollos* "Time for Decision." In this historical resume, the author gives his own opinions as to solution of postwar political differences. Also included in tho non-fiction list was "Pooplo in Our Journey," by Kdg-ar Snow, who tells of the lives of natives of China. "Russia. Mongolia and India. His literary achievement also deals with the political problems of the various areas of the world. Mrs. Banes seemed to enjoy reviewing non-fictional "Anna and The King of Siam," by Marparet Landon. This hook is tho story of the lifo of a Welsh girl who spent most of her life in Siam. A particularly humorous book described by tho reviewer was "Ooodbyo, Mr. Chippendale," by Kobsjobn Oiddings. which tolls of the world of the antique hunters. Concluding" the session was a sketch of "Pastoral," by Neville Shuto. a wartime love story: "Green .Dolphin Street." by Klizabeth Goudge, which relates tho vivid life of two sisters; "Cluny Brown," by Margery Sharp, and "Si mono," which tolls of tho days preceding: the entrance of the Germans into an area of Franco. Airs. Alston Thomas presided over the meeting. Theta Kappa Tail At a ramli'-iight installation dinner held recently in Hotel Kl Tejon. Mrs. Ha/el Sheldon \\,i* installed as presi- • Iciit oL" Tin-ia Kappa Tail sororit \ . The t ci • tii"uy \\as. conduct oil by Mrs. A b*-r l S \\aiin, i et iring" pi cM- deiit, \\iih Mrs. Wayne <"Iom as escort. TlinM' installed with Mrs. Sh'-ldon were; Mrs. Dinil"v Grimes, vice-president: M is. Kenneth Duncan, secretary; Mrs. .Iju•!: Ha-'kelt, (re-elected), treasurer; Mrs, Ki< hard Dodson. historian. The retiring «'i'i j, ers \\ore: Mrs. Swaini, president; .M rs. her- Hart, vice-president: Mr-. N'eal KoUmvwill. see rotary, and Miss NeMa O'Kane. historian. Mrs. Robert Ho!lings\\'>i'tii nnd Mrs. Dewoy Morion \vere in charge of arrangements. Members arc. I K < '. M.i MIIC W;i! r;ti li I >(>\VPV I lori mi NYil Kollnww.ll I Inrarf '['hut m:t n A rt hur i 'h.i ui ;in ;t vnc I Ml'lU'V ( 'i A. W. [Hunks A! M u D'K.ine lift ty » ]'. \. H;u-f. . M'M : 11! S ' rum 13 I ;.-m.\ ifrve I >ni, •-1 ' v }'.:> I ! S--M' .l.n k M;u in-ill rt t 1 \vorth Whitf <'I;nhtine Lolsten t, .f r, i' ;i n * * Shower Mrs. Norman Hart, the former Miss Xonna Da we. was the honoroo at u layette shower held recently in the home of Miss Dorena Herndon, -Ofl Ferguson avenue, Oildale. The guest of honor was tho recipient of many gifts. During 1 the latter part of the evening: refreshments served bv Miss Herndon, Mrs. Kthcl Herndon and Mrs.. Miriam Dawe. AI <\s Miriam I»U\VP l-'thol l.'orothy White Porothv Mnrtiui nii' \Vitiiro .limp ( )\vons n Jolinmrit flliulvs KfMine I\P»MI h H.irbtira Wnllare Wilm;i Koltz Dntm C'nlo Blylhe-J'pcora Full <i(ispf-l TaU.-rnaflo \\as the sreno "t a wadding tf.'eritly uniting .Miss La Vtrnc Hlytho ami Sam VQ- I'ora. borh or San Fernando. The R<-\ proud \Viliiam K. Long ot'liriated. Tlio cluiii h was d*-enrated with palms and baskets of gladioli and rarnations. Presiding at the piano was Miss .Tojinne Hobo rt son with Miss Vcrna Hir-r as vocalist singing "Because" and "I Love You Truly." For her wedding. Mrs. Pecora wore a white bridal satin gown with full length veil trimmed in la^e and held in plaro by a coronet of seed pearls. She rarn'od a bouquet of white carnations and was given in marriage by her brother-in-law. Murl Ford. The maid of honor, Miss Evelyn Hlytho. of San Fernando nnd cousin of flu- brido. wore a gown of pink taffi-ta and carried a bluebell cascade. Miss Biliie Jean PI winner, one of the bridesmaid^, wore a yellow net g'»u n and carried orvhid gladioli, while Beverly Brown wore a blue ii"t and carried pink gladioli. The flower gii 1, little Miss Gwendolyn .Jan Plummet 1 , wore a pink marquisette gown. The train-bearers, little Misses .Tarquelyn Plumrner and Carol Ann Ford, wore drestfetf in hi UP and yellow marquisette. Harold Hyer acted as ring-bearer. Acting as best man. to the bridegroom was Joe Peleto, of Los Angeles, with Adron Plummer and Barrian Brown as ushers. A reception was held following the wedding nt the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Plumrner, 'J812 Alta Vista Drive, where the bride was presented with many gifts. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Peoora will make their home in San Fernando. COLD CLOGGEDC NOSE? Fee! stuffy? 2 dropa in each nostril, help you breathe freer. Caution: Use only aa directed. Get PENETRO NOSE DROPS •S* v.-. w ssv m COl'NCIL EXKCITIVKS The Christian Church Council will hold an executive meeting Thursday at JO a. 111. in the junior room of the church. Mrs. A. \V. Whitfiold will preside. Effective Home Treatment Promptly Relieves Misery off >:•:* *.* •_ M'illiam Penn P. T. A. recently held a "get-acquainted" tea in each grade, at which time student body officers wore elected. Those chosen included: David Mack, president; Jimmie Piper, vice- president, and John Griffith, secretary. Others who made campaign speeches included: Barbara Kelly, Sally Hougham, Caroline Bevans and Ann Chelton. The room mothers were in charge of the affair. .Mrs. Carter Breusing, hospital chairman, reporting good attendance. ECZ Also aids healing First applications of wonderful soothing medicated Zemo —a doctor's formula—promptly relieve the itching and burning and also help heal the red, scaly skin. Amazingly successful for over 85 years! First trial of marvelous clean, stainless liquid Zemo convinces! Afl drug stores, in 3 sizes. ffis ^ Julius and Susie Anton Announce Their Return to TROVATORE "Home of Italian Dinners" 920 Twentieth Street Tuesday, October 3 » And as in the past will continue to maintain the same standard of service that heretofore proved so popular with II Trovatore patrons. > We Cater to Private Parties and Banquets Buy M Used Radios inet ^^^^•^^^^•^^^•^^^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^n ^^^^^^^^^^^VV^V Fox Th««tr« Bull ding Stwt, ~\ NEARLY EVERYBODY NEEDS EXTRA MONEY AT SOME TIME LOANS FROM $50 UP NO RED TAPE PROMPT ACTION Friendly, confidential service *:•.- * • • j •V-* This U LESS THAN HALF the charge mode by most loon companies in California for similar small loans; Call at your nearest Anglo Bank office, or telephbne if you prefer. SIMM! I I LOANS BY PHONE I 6-6111 or 8-8675 | Aik far tbt I Ptrsonai Lean HUH Loans to m»n and wom«n with rogulor wookly or monthly Incomoi oro an Important and valuod part of our butlnoM. USI MftSONAL LOANS POtt Accumulated bills Insurance premiums Mortgage payments Automobile repairs Hospital expenses Home repairs . .. tn Ioef, for Recuperation Dental work Doctor bills Taxes Tuition Vacation ^^^ i i i i i i i '.' «- ' • * ' 4 I • *• -. • * • .'.'*• .'-•-* > - 1 • * •. ' 1 '-'-'* Fmocf ANK Kl Dll CAIIIOKMA NATIONAL Tkn *t Anglo Bank'* list ytar BAKERSFIELD OFFICES Chester Avenue at 18th Street N Baker and Jackson Streets Mtmfctr !•••»*«• •x- m V,'. —*- i-£ SERVICE TO THE NATION Sears SAVE Now lhat the summer sun has thoroughly dried the exterior of your house, this is the best time of the year to paint it. With dampness gone, there is less danger of blisters that cause paint to chip. SALE PRICED Gal Today, as in tin* past, Master- Mixed is made of the Jinest ingredients available . , . ju>t tin 1 ritflit amount of each. It's the formula on which we huiit our reputation, ami we iuteml milking no changes that will afi'cct its high quality! gallon in 5 gallon lots Porch Enamel Spar Varnish tu bo walked on! Use ou wood, oouu'ut or linoleum floors, inside or outside. Popular colors Sparkling. tougU 'all-purpose* spar varnisU preserves beauty of wood. Ideal for ex- terlor doors ,«.™«—.pt Long-Wearing Shingle Stain 'olnlly desirable to coat nnd preserve old shingles. Long wearing. In 5-gallon lot „. .....gal. r ON PURCHASES TOTALING HO OR AAOtC 1317 Nineteenth Street Phone 6*6501 1 i I i L*I* I t*;- 1 \

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