The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on October 5, 1944 · Page 15
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 15

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 5, 1944
Page 15
Start Free Trial

PLAY SATURDAY NIGHT—First fall engagement ot the "Five Sharps," new music ensemble, is scheduled for American Association of University Women's opening program, Saturday, at 8 p. m., at Woman's Club hall. The Sharps, left to right, are Miss Elizabeth Hoisington, cello; Miss Marcla McKee, cello; Mrs. A. R. Hoislngton, piano; Miss Carol Holsington, violin; Miss Nancy Rosenthal, violin. Mrs. Hoisington Is director. Instrumental Music Will Navy Mothers Slate Add to A. A. U. W. Program Box Social Shortly The Five Sharps, one of Bakersfield's popular new musical ensembles, will entertain members of Bak- crsficld branch, American Association fif University Women and their puests at the first meeting of the year to be held Saturday at 8 p. m. Bt the Bakersfield Woman's Club. Kightoenth and D streets. The new ensemble also has several other en- pagements during the 1!I44-1!I45 Season. Members are the Misses Xanry Rusenthal and Carol Hoisington, violins; Elizabeth Hoisington and jTarcla McKee, cellos, and Mrs. A. R. Hoisington. pianist and director. Selections to be played by the (rroup aret Andante Con Moto Trannujllo, from the Trio in T) Minor Kumber One, opus 49, by Mendels- Kihn; Trees, by Rafbaeh; and Russian Dance by Friml. The speaker Saturday evening, Miss Alexandra Bradshaw, artist, \vill »lso exhibit a large group of her own paintings. Miss Bradshaw is BAPTIST TRAINING UNION The home of Mrs. Earl Adkison, tsn South K street, was recently the scene DC a social of the Baptist Training Union. Among those present were the Reverend Bruce Benson, pastor; Karl Adkison, superintendent: <!eorge Couch, social leader; Bonnie Brandon, social helper; L,eroy Ad- ]<ison, secretary-treasurer; Naomi Head, Bible quiz leader, and Patricia Had, president. Also present were Ixwanda Adkison and Betty Couch. Art You Embarrassed By HOT FLASHES? If you, like so many women, between the ages of 38 and 52—suffer from hot flashes, nervous tension, irritability, are a bit blue at times—all due to the functional middle age period peculiar to women—try Lydla E. Piniham's Vegetable Compound to relieve such symptoms. For almost a century thousands upon thousands of women—rich and poor alike — have reported remarkable benefits. Many wise women take Pinkham's Compound regularly to help build up resistance against such annoying distress. Lydia Pinkham's Compound helps nature. It also has what Doctors call a stomachic tonic effect. Follow label directions. Worth trying! LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S head of the art department of Fresno State <'ollege. A native of Nova. Scotia, she was educated at Stanford University, of California at Los Angeles. Columbia and Lhote's Academic, Paris. Her work has been exhibited in San Francisco Museum. Palace of the Legion of Honor, Los Angeles Museum and In Xew York City at Argent Oallery, Studio Guild and American Fine Arts Society. She has won many awards and honors, the latter including selection of her "San .loaquin Valley Ranch," as "art thrill of the week" at Los Angeles Museum. After the meeting a reception will honor new and prospective members of A. A. U. W. Persons interested In becoming members of Bakersfield Branch, A. A. U. \V.. are urged to call Mrs. K. M. Richardson, membership chairman, telephone li-L'849. Degrees from -44 American universities and colleges are accepted as a basis for membership. Handicapped Child Subject for P. T. A. Emphasizing the inter-relationship of the physical, mental and social development of a physically handicapped child, Miss Carol Jensen, of Oakland, was the guest speaker of the Kern General Hospital School P. T. A. meeting Monday evening. Miss Jensen pointed out that when a child grows socially, he is helped physically and mentally as well, and whatever educational principles are sound for normal children are equally so f<jr handicapped children. The speaker is a graduate of the University of California and received her teacher's training certificate from Mills College and later sudied and taught under Dr. Earl R. Callson at Doctor Carlston's school for spastic children in New York. Dr. Carl Rich, director of curriculum and co-ordinator of Kern County schools, introduced Miss Jensen, whose title for the topic of discussion was "Teamwork for the Education of the Handicapped Child." She urged parents, teachers, physicians, physiotherapists, psychologists and psychiatrists to work closely in the education of the handicapped child to attain the goal of helping him to take his place as a contributing member of society. She said that one of the chief .aims should be to help the child fit into ! society. Club Will Sell Quilt to Aid Sailors in Hospital Plans were marie for a box supper to be held October 27 in honor of the founder, Mrs. Kmma Jones, when Bakersfield Xavy Mothers Club met recently In the Legion hall, according to Mrs. Dollie Trewhitt, commander. Mrs. Edna Mixon is in charge of the box supper. During the meeting reports of , mothers' sons were given and subscriptions of the Xavy Family Magazine were taken. Mrs. Trewhitt announced that her son wrote an article ' for the October issue of the American magazine. A black and white silk quilt will be sold by the club this month with Mrs. Troy Hickman In charge. The money raised will be used to send a box each month to the Corona Xavy Hospital where many service- ! men, sick and wounded, have re- • turned from active duty. The next meeting will be held October II! at S p. m. in Legion hall, when color bearers will be elected. Tho quilt will he sold at this time. The group will hold its meeting the second and fourth Friday of each month, it was announced by Mrs. Trewhitt. State Collegians Plan Manyvents State Collegians. Bakersfield Junior College organization for those students planning to attend state teachers colleges, plan a full social program for fall. A potluck supper. an afternoon tea, a jinx party and speakers from the various state colleges are among the plans made at a recent meeting. Officers for the State Collegians are Miss Patricia Moore, president; Miss Sybil Dewey, vice-president; Miss Catherine Antongiovanni. secretary-treasurer, and Miss Joyse Royland. publicity manager. Miss Grace Bird Is the adviser. Rl'MMAGE SALE Trinity Methodist Woman's Society of Christian Service will sponsor a rummage sale Monday and Tuesday at SIX Baker street, proceeds going towards the building fund pledge. Doors will open at 9:30 a. m. Anyone wishing to donate any articles is requested to call Mrs. Ben Kellner, L'-lliti!). or Mrs. William Marquam. chairman. ELIMINATE THE BURDEN OF FUNERAL EXPENSES Protect your loved ones. Make it unnecessary for your family to pay your funeral and burial bills from your insurance or savings which they will need to live on. Investigate the Forest Lawn Protection Plan which eliminates funeral bills and provides cash for burial expenses no matter whefi or where the need occurs. You decide in advance exactly how much shall be spent on the funeral and you may specify any funeral director anywhere in the U. S. or Canada. CASH FOR "LAST ILLNESS" EXPENSES AND A MONTHLY CASH INCOME The Forest Lawn Protection Plan can do more than eliminate funeral bills. Cash may be provided for "last illness" and other emergency expenses, plus a monthly income to tide the family over the difficult period of readjustment. Any person, regardless of age, may apply for this Protection. It carries cash and loan values and there can never be any assessments because this protection is issued by an old-line, legal reserve company. SEND FOR THE FREE BOOKLET TODAY I It costs nothing to find out how the Forest Lawn Protection Plan is bringing peace of mind t6 thousands through its complete circle of protection — how it protects insurance funds — protects the financial future of loved ones. Mail the coupon NOW. No obligation. M«ft 199*1* FOREST IAWN HFC INSURANCE CO. 1400 So. GlMdato AY.., Dipt. S3 P OUndal* 5. California Mnd *•, without cod or "obligation, a booklet explaining tho Forest Lawn Protection Plan. Plans Go Forward for Pioneer Tea In' (if piniic'CTs "I" Kern county and Califm nia. \vlio have been hnre 50 years or lunger, the combined parlor? of Native Daughters and Native Sons will entertain at their eighth annual pioneer lea Sunday afternoon. Ui-tober 1.">. The function will be held in the Bakersfield Woman's Club from 2 p. in. to 5 p. in. .According- to Mrs. W. B. Kote and Tony tSorges'. chairman for tlie two parlors, invitations are licitiK sent to pioneers and the committee would appreciate hearing from any others wishing to attend who have not received invitations, officers -state. Xative Daughetrs victory escort and drill earn comprised of '24 members will present several drills as part of the entertainment. A program of music and dancing: and visiting- with old friends will be enjoyed. G. I. Wives Slate Comedy Tonight f,. I. Wivps Club will niPt-t tonight ;it S (.'(•],i.-k in the KIOI1X stiiflin. ilnritii.' \\hirh Mine :L ro;icl- inK "ill 1"' pivsrtiicil. umlcr tho clinic lion dt' Mi~. Kic.l H.MII-V. Tho \vives ni.-iy ln-int; their liu-liaiuls or a. t'rietnl tci the im-etiim. TliM'-iK \vlio lia\e a part in (he liresentatinii inrliMf Mrsdamrs l-Vnicin llMlliMpswiirih. 1M Kamu-chi. Kii Iliintor. K:irl lin.rk, ,luhn \\'illaims. William .\lr.\llister, Clif- fiinl Quasi, Arthur Andro and Kluuielt l.ati^l'c.rd. , Airs. .Inhii Williams. Mrs. Carl HI-IIVVII ami Mrs. Halph Sloektnn will lie in eharm, "f refrcslinionts 1'ur tile I'vniiiL:. IS (i|{.\l)l ATKI> I'l i\ate .Inhn (;. ('a i \ ill.,, sun 11!" Mr. and Mis. I'arvill.i. IL'-S Jen'rey stit-ct. has hefii ^ladualcd 1'iiini the A. A. J-'. training i •iniiina nd's aircraft radii) tnerhaniis M houl al Truax Kiolil. .Mailisi.n. Wi>. Barn Dance Planned for Homeless Tots gafacrsftelb Cahfornian Thursdoy, October 5, 1944 J5 dance < iclnb-'r ! ::. The da r i held ill a barn '.. mile sout h o! ] < II-eenfu'lil on Cold, n Stalu Jligh- i wav. I .Mis. C'harles Kollenhorn and Mrs. IWilliaiii (',. Hi,a. Jr.. are chairmen for the daiiglileis. uiiile William <). , Kea. \\ill lie in charge f,,p the sons. i Assisting "ii the affair are Khun Desietaiii. Amerigo S.indrini. Tony i I'.orges. llalph I l:i,,|ei-|j|er. Walt'T \\'eiche|t, IVi.v Kin-ril. Tom An- toi i^; in\ a n u i ami all iiifinl-crs ,,f ad i\ il v '-; ri in p. M usic will )>,• --ponson d .by the Hog Staiiffei- in i "ii-Mra and tii'kcts are repm ted mi .-a!,. The pubijc is invited. Tea Garden Drips... if you like thicker syrup ... with a distinctively different flavor. Tea Care/en Cant and Maple Syrup... if you like the maple-sugar flavor. Both are Delicious! TEA GARDEN MENU Bacon and Aeal Waffles GARDEN SYRUP Before you buy a winter coat, he sure to keep in mind That Penney coats have quality of very special kind: Fine lines and careful tailoring, and fabrics good as gold, To give you endless happy wear, and keep you safe from cold. In New Roomy Designs lo Carry All Your Needs! SMART LEATHER HANDBAGS Spacious carry-alls in pouch, envelope _ and top handle styles. Dressy or casual2 models lo match cverv costume. ^mm Fingertip Finery! GLOVES 98c Suede-soft cotton in hand-stitched designs. Black and rich colors. Sheer Leu Flattery! HOSIERY 80c Smooth rayon, full- fashioned for perfect lit. Glowing shades. CHOOSE WITH TASTE •. PIVOT YOUR WARDROBE AROUND Wonderfully solt, wonderfully long-wearing woolens in vibrant new colors or basic dark shades emphasized with rich velveteen touches, bright buttons and soft dressmaker details. Favorite Chesterliekls with softer apcls! Fitted models with pocket concealing llaiiirc-frouts! Classic boy coats! 12 to 20. Deep-Piled or Suede-Smooth Free-swinging Chesterfields, hoy coats or form-lilt inK styles in lively new colors. Handsomely etched with velveteen. 1U to -0. CYNTHIAS* For Women 3-49 The season's newest styles for iailored and dress wear. Smooth leathers, suedes. NON.RATIONED STYLES Gabardine shoes that will give you comfort, style and durability. 9-98 ^•i -v CASUAL SPORT STYLES Moccasin oxfords and slack shoes "that are tops for sport and campus. •Reg. U. S. Pat. Off. 2.49 Jewel Tones Atlil Spice to Wardrobes Dressmaker Detailed Casual Dresses 9 90 Beloved, every-lmur classics in two-piece, button - front and shirtwaist styles »sot'lly accented Avilh clever stitching, bright hut- tons, hold belts. Gently tucked, pleated or sjiirred for figure- loveliness. Bright colors.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free