Jaysee Girls Will Assist as Ushers Bakersfield Junior ColleKe will Again play its annual part in Kern County Musical Association's programs at the Fox theater by donating the time of L'O young women as usherettes. Their first assignment will be at the opening- concert of the season on October 12, when Ezio rinx.a, basso, will appear. l-'nder the supervision of Miss Evelyn Schilling, Kern County High School counselor, the group met recently to discuss their duties. The usherettes include the Misses Catherine Antongiavanni, Barbara Baldwin, Mildred Bailey, Leola Brown, Carol Cunningham, Sybil ^Dewey, Betty Jean Frank, Norine "Fidler, Mary Combos, Mary Lou Gonzales, Lois Hanawalt, Margaret Hand, June Hunter, Dee Jones, Ue- nee Keetch, Betty Krauter, Margaret "Morrans, Eileen Mulcahy, Fuye McCannon, Ila Mae Pipkin, Rena Rus- Fell. Floy Stockton, Barbara Wallace, Bonni*. Winger, Betsy Ann Young. Mitra usherettes are Patricia Blanchard, Margaret Carlton. Mar- Jorie Fagan, Kathryn Higgins, Lorene Jensen, Marie Kliewer, Betty Monroe, Mary Dee Shultz. Round Table Held by Church Circle "The Church In the New World Mind" was the theme of a round table discussion held recently by Mary Circle oC the First Christian Church when the Woman's Council met recently in the ladies parlor. Mrs. Paul Jeske is president of the unit, and also was In charge of the discussion. Devotions for the afternoon were led by Mrs. Paul Boynton; the Reverend H. B. Miller expressed the theme that "Peace Begins at Home, for the things that make for peace are the things that make for Christianity and the Church." FRATERNAL Bakersfield Lodge Bakersfield Lodge No. 224, F. & A. M., will meet tonight at 6:30 for a dinner, entertainment and a stated meeting. J. Roy White is the wor- shipfltil master. w. o. w. Bakersfield Camp No. 460, Woodmen of the World, will meet Thursday with Herbert Aspittle, consul commander, presiding. Refreshments will be served and a social hour will follow the meeting. To Meet Friday Bakersfield Lodge No. 440, I. O. O. F., will hold initiation Friday in the W. O. W. hall. Refreshments will be served. TO WED FRIDAY—Miss Ruth Edwards, daughter of Mrs. Hubert Pettinger of Delano, will wed Sergeant Howard tjehlin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Sehlin, of Redtop, Minn., Friday. The ceremony will be performed in the First Baptist Church at 8 p. m. Baptist Ceremony to Unite Couple Mrs. Hubert Pettinger, of Delano, announces the coming marriage of her daughter, Miss Ruth Edwards, to Sergeant Howard Sehlin, son of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Sehlin, of Redtop, Minn. The couple will wed Friday at 8 p. m. in First Baptist Church with the Reverend B. C. Barrett performing the double ring ceremony. Miss Edwards attended I'orterville High School and Fresno State College. She is now employed as a teacher in the Kern county schools. Sergeant Sehlin is stationed at Minter Field with the medical corps. The bride-to-be will be attended by Miss Esther Sehlin, sister of the bridegroom, and Juanita Pettinger, sister of the bride, will act as flower girl. Misses Gertrude Hershey, Irene Vines, Laura Cederquist and Mrs. Ernestine Simpson will be the bridesmaids. Sergeant Sehlin chose as his attendants. Staff Sergeant Ernest. Molnor as best man with the following as ushers: Sergeant Carl Hoernemann, Corporal William Wargo, Corporal Arnold Fauskin and Private First Class Douglas Cook. MRS. LADD DIES DELANO, Oct. 5.—City Clerk Scott Ladd was called to Orange recently by the death of his mother, Mrs. .T. H. Ladd, former resident of Delano for a number of years. She was past 80 years of age, and is survived by her husband, J. H. Ladd of Orange, several sons and daughters, and a number of grandchildren. CONSUMERS MEAT CO. Twenty-fourth and Union Bakersfield Ice and Cold Storage Building PHONE 7-7422 SPECIALS for FRIDAY and SATURDAY Corned Beef Briskets . . Ib. 36c GRADE B—No Points Veal Rib Chops . . . . Ib. 42c GRADE A—No Points Veal Roasts lb.31c (Blade or Arm)—GRADE A—No Points Pork Steaks lb.42c (Boston Butts) Pork Chops lb.40c (Center Cuts) Pork Sausage lb.39c TYPE Z Hamburger Ib. 29c GRADE C Frankfurters lb.39c TYPE 2 Round Steak lb.35c GRADE B Chuck Steak (Blade)—GRADE B lb.28c Chuck Roast (Blade)—GRADE B v lb.28c Rump Roast lb.25c (Bone In)—GRADE B Short Ribs Ib. 19e GRADE B—No Points Lamb Shoulder Roasts . Ib. 37c (Square Cut)—GRADE A WE CARRY A FULL LINE OF LUNCH MEATS Native of Kern Is Pioneer in Aviation Trailblazing Captain H. II. Hnllmvay, a native son of Kern county has found fame in aerial conquest despite the saying that the day of pioneering is over. Captain Holloway is a son of the late O. W. Holloway and Mrs. Holloway, who. like their son, were also pioneers, only their adventurous spirits led them across the plains into the new west of their day. Taking up where his parents left off when there wns no more of the west to pioneer. Captain Holloway took to the air during the first World War and became an ace flier and was made first lieutenant and flight commander in the Hundred Forty- first Aero Squadron. Now his name goes down with the greatest of aviation as he blazes a new airway across the north Atlantic, which saves time and fuel and enables planes to carry larger pay loads on that important route at a time when such a discovery is of tremendous importance to the war effort as well as to the expanding prospects of aerial transportation in the postwar world. "The north Atlantic has long been a bugaboo to airmen, and with the coming of war this weather menace seriously hindered the delivery of supplies and planes to the European war front. For several months of the year, the much longer route across the south Atlantic was used, at least for westbound flights," American Aviation magazine said recently in a story which gave Captain Holloway credit for perfecting the new airway. Douglas C-54A t'seil T. W. A. began in 134;! to gather data for the Air Transport Command on north Atlantic weather and to see if it would be feasible to fly both directions over this route during the winter months. A Douglas C-54A was used, and from the many crossings made a new methed of over- ocean flying was developed which in many ways will revolutionize postwar trans-Atlantic air transportation, the magazine said. Top Flight Captain of T. W. A., with 5,000,000 miles in the air to his credit, Captain Holloway was chosen, along with Captain Howard Hall, to pioneer the new air-road on the theory that, with sufficient pioneering, skill and engineering, it might be possible to obtain a tailwind in whatever course planes might travel in the north Atlantic. This system of flying on that route has been termed "pressure pattern" aviation by the pioneering airmen. Sister Explains Exploits Mrs. Luella Garnsey, assistant county purchasing agent and sister of the air ace, in explaining the exploits of her brother said, "This method of flying makes the winds do part of the work rather than bucking them. The wind in high pressure areas blows in a clockwise direction out of the middle of the area, while wind in a low pressure area blows counter-clockwise into the middle. Thus if a pilot should fly the shortest distance from Newfoundland to Scotland, he would have adverse winds part of the way. "However, after passing through the high pressure area where there is a tailwind, the route would be changed north or south so as to have the benefit of a tailwind for the rest of the distance," Mrs. Garnsey added. —Phot* by Cil Williams MARRIED HERE—Miss Phyllis Maddox, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Maddox, 1600 Ray street, recently became the bride of Hoi- lis D. Nunnelly, seaman first class of the United States Navy. Both young people received their education in the local schools. TRAILBLAZER—T. W. A. Top Flight Captain H. H. Holloway, a native son of Kern county, who has 5,000.000 air miles to his credit, has attained fame in aviation for blazing a new, time-saving trail across the north Atlantic and perfecting system of "pressure pattern flying. Captain Holloway, who is now in Washington serving the war effort in a supervisory capacity, has tested the system of pressure pattern flying in the north Atlantic, racing with planes taking the direct course, and it has been found that the longer route which takes advantage j of the tailwinds neerthelests requires less time and fuel and enables a plane to carry a heavier pay load. "This," Captain Holloway says, "will bo of great advantage when economics instead of war necessity becomes the order of the day after the war is over." Local relatives of the famous flier in addition to Mrs. Garnsey are Mrs. E. E. Timmons, llilil Richland Place, and Ben Holloway, deputy county assessor. Mrs. Garnsey said today, "I am very proud of my brother, for I feel that he not only helped to win the first World War, but has made a wry worthwhile contribution toward winning the present one. He has also blazed a new trail across the north Atlantic sky which will be of great value to future generations." Itoiursfitlb California!! Thursday, October 5, 1944 17 Help Aid Normal Growth OATMEAL IS TOP CEREAL IN GROWTH NEED, PROTEIN! ¥•», us* torn* Simoniz and KU«n«r* to famous for car*. Malt* your wood* work, furniture, floors and linoleum sparkle like new again and stay beautiful. Gives Lasting Beauty Schilling* Jne. name is assurance of Jin e flavor Coffee STANDARD FLY SPRAY Protects Health Ne sickly tweet eder. Highest killing power. Pleasant to use —stainless. STANDARD OP CALIFORNIA KILLS EM DEAD — flies, ants, moths, spiders, silverfish, mosquitoes WH No. 2 PUMPKIN CENTER ARKETS No. 3 WEED PATCH No. 1 BAKERSFIELD 2125 Union Avenue Kern County's Finest and Best-Stocked Food Stores ANNUAL FALL FOOD FESTIVAL! SATURDAY, OCTOBER 7 GROCERIES! CAKE! COFFEE - SMIIWICHES - MUSK Surprises! . . Thrills! . . Games! . . Never a Dull Moment! CDCCI f lit !•• DELICIOIS, FIRM, BELLEFLEIR '2.69 Box IOO-lb.$Q A A Sack 0.3U APPLES U. S. No. 1 STOCKTON POTATOES FANCY PIPPIN APPLES 3, 29c YAMS -.. 2..19c LARGE PACKAGE i^R> CRISCO 3 ibs. 19 C NEW BETTY CROCKER METHOD FOR CAKE MIXING EASIER • EXACT • A Delicious Gigantic Softasilk Cake Will Be Served Free All Day Saturday at No. 1 Store .... large pkg. 26 for INGREDIENTS Served Free All Day Saturday at No. 1 Store CIDFR MARTINELLrs Quart 25c PEANUT BUTTER o VR IIP TEAOARDEMDRIPS I Pint, 8-oz, Bottle 27c HAVE "YOU" TRIED SCHILLING'S LATELY? Try This Tempting Dolieious Quality Coffeo Saturday at No, I Store lib. 31 c 2lbs. (jjc S. & W. HEARTS OF ARTICHOKES GREEN GIANT TENDER SWEET PEAS No. 2 can IRIS FANCY SMALL SWEET PEAS No. 2 can DEL MONTE TOMATO SAUCE. Buffet tin DEL MONTE TOMATO JUICE. Large 47-oz. can DEL MONTE CATSUP. -i M Large 14-oz. bottle 11C M. J. B. BEANS—PINTOS, REDS, PINKS. 2-lb. package SACRAMENTO ASPARAGUS. lO'/i-oz. can SILVER THISTLE GOLDEN CREAM STYLE CORN VAN CAMP'S PORK AND BEANS No. 2 jumbo can CANNED MILK ... All Popular Brands, Tall Cans , UNDERWOOD DEVILED HAM. 3-oz. tin PIONEER MINCED SEA CLAMS. No. y 2 tin BISQUICK—"Tender, Fluffy Biscuits" Large Package OLD DUTCH CLEANSER. Regular size can SANI-CLOR ... "For Better Housekeeping' Half-gallon ZEE TISSUE. m « Family Pak «| f or | f C BOBBY PINS. m £ "Holds the Hair Securely" IU for DC HOSPITAL SANITARY 4 A to « NAPKINS IC box IDC CHEERIOATS ... "Different and Delicious" 35c 19c 17c 5c 21c 24e 19c __ 12c 14e 3for29C 19c 25c 30c 7c A AA L for a>OC NUGOA BEST FOODS, Not Rationed .b 25c MACARONI Eibow, une . a Vibs,27c Lady's Choice Cider Vinegar C Full Quart . 12 DAD! 1 AD II T. N. T. BRAND—Buy Now 00* I VI V Vllll for the Holidays , . . Ib. &OC TRY THESE DELICIOUS PRODUCTS AT OUR No. 1 STORE SATURDAY, OCTOBER 7 MT, WHITNEY RIPE OLIVES Colossal Pint Jar... Medium Tall Tin.... S. and W. Marmalade Pint, ZI Quart i£§i OQ e 1.5^ • A....* UU The "Very Best" in Meats STEER BEEF Free Groceries end Refreshments et Market No. 1 Only Speclel Sale Prices tor This Event flood at All Our Stores Prices Effective Through Saturday, October 7 SHORT RIBS BEEF ,23c STEER BEEF SHOl'LDER BEEF ROASTS . . ,>28c STEER BEEF RIB STEAKS >37c STEER BEEF ROUND STEAK.... ,>43e SHOl'LDER VEAL STEAKS. ...till SHOLLDER VEAL ROASTS ... 31c ."I"
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