The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on October 12, 1944 · Page 7
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 7

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 12, 1944
Page 7
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Fresno Teacher to Speak in Maricopa TktAHICOPA, Oct. 11.—Thursday evening in the high school auditorium the Maricopa P. T. A. will present in a special lecture and discussion Miss Helen Shafer, reading epccialist froir Fresno State College. In announcing complete arrangements Mrs. Mabel Moore, president of Maricopa P. T. A., extends an Invitation to 'all P. T. A. members and school faculty members of the "West Side. Miss Shafer has conducted many studies into the teaching of reading to students on all levels. i Mrs. Moore will conduct a brief reftular P. T. A. meeting and refresh- !»nents will be served. In charge of ;thn social program for the evening ,^vill be Mrs. Henry Elissague, chair- 'man, assisted by Mesdames Ruth iRoscoe, Violet Kussell, Sybil Green, jl^uke Munding, Jackson O. Carter, Carl D. Winne and "VVilma Webb. KKRMANENTWAVE 'Natural-looking curls and wave* now ; yours—easily, cool-ly, comfortably, •t home. Do it yourself. The amazing PERMANENT WAVE KIT contains everythingyou need,—permanent wave solution, curlers, shampoo and wave set. Easy •s putting your hair up in curlers. Insist on the genuine Charm-Kurl— America's largest selling home permanent wave kit. Get one today at •ny Department, Drug or 5 and lOc store. Imbnll and Stone nnil all dnm store'. IK Time for Religious Training Sought by Group in Taft TAFT, Oct. 12.—released time for religious instruction was the major issue brought before the Taft elementary school district, when members met in regular session this week in the office of the superintendent, Jarnes A. Joyce. A large delegation from Evangelical Released-Time Education, Inc., were present to obtain consent of the board of trustees to. bo ahead with the program. In accordance with a law passed by the state Legislature in 1943. which makes it permissable to allow children of the public schools to be released for one hour a week to attend classes for religious instruction, Evangelical Keleased-Time, Inc., a state-wide organization, represented in Taft by the First Rap- list Church, Assembly of God, Church of the Nazurcne, Foursquare lighthouse, Salvation Army, Gospel Tabernacle and First. Pentecostal is preparing to launch the program on the West Side. Among those who spoke during the meeting for the group were Dr. Paul J. Andreason, executive vice- president t>f Evangelical Released- Time Inc., from Los Angeles, the Reverend Peter K. Flaming of the First Baptist Church in Taft, and the Reverend S. C. Coates of the Church of the Nazarene, also of Taft. The Revend Carl L. Stocking, minister of the Methodist Church here, was present and spoke on behalf of the other churches In the com- \JLomt o \jtappy ZHeart CDiamonot 3UBIML! West's Largest Jewelers • 17 Stores to Serve You 1434 NINETEENTH STREIT • BAKERSFIELD VISION IS VITAL! ON C R E D I T I 6 MONTHS TO PAY NO INTIRBST NO EXTRAS CALL IN AND HAVI YOUR EYES EXAMINEDI *Your Broken Lens DUPLICATED! Prompt Service I *Carry an EXTRA PAIR of GLASSES With Youl ^Glasses Made to Your OWN Prescriptionl *Your Credit Is GOODI Open an Accoontl Your Eyes are Your Mott Precious Possession* Safeguard them by vlslttna an OPTOMETRIST at /earf every six months! Vision Is Vitall DR. HAROLD HASKELL OPTOMETRIST 1434 NINETEENTH STREET • BAKERSFIELD OFFICES CONVENIENTLY LOCATED ON THI MAIN FLOOR Two "shining cystal-likc balls held cleverly in a gold-color metal frame give this smart Top-Handle Bag that cost-much-more look. Handsome simulated patent and grain leathers...and a coin case to match. Black only. One of an exciting group at * mere :>»*. 2«95 MurJOftMMinr SEiaS. KOEKIICR HI d 1317 Nineteenth Street numity who would like to participate in the prog-ram, but who had not as yet completed their plans. The board withheld permission for the group to go ahead until the details could be worked out in a manner acceptible to the board, and Trustee David Gribben, acting as chairman for the evening, appointed a committee composed of two board members, Mrs. Ruth Caring and Mrs. Bonnie Boutwell, and of the principals of the schools involved and James A. .Joyce to meet with members of the chufch group for this purpose. Superintendent Joyce stated that the cafeteria was serving around 600 children a day and that they were crowded beyond reasonable capacity to efficiently care for the noeds of the children in the time alloted. His suggestion, which the board approved was that if suitalilp quarters could he found for the Krd Cross surgical dressing department, which has been tnoeting in the domestic science building at the Lincoln School, the overflow could be taken care of. James A. Wilson's resignation from the board was not accepted, instead he was given a. 90-day leave of absence. Doughnut Shop Is Open for Business Launching what Is believed to be a new enterprise for BakersfieUI, Ann Hawkins and Em Ingersol, long time local residents, have opened a doughnut shop at 1001 Nineteenth street where only doughnuts will be baked fresh hourly and served with coffee or sold In bulk for home consumption. The two business women will specialize exclusively in doughnuts but will offer all types. Science Club Slates Blood-Typing Project Blood typing fa to ho the first project of the i»>\vly 'm-guimed Bast Hal^j-sfield High School Science CluS/ according to Mrs. Betty Stanford, faculty advisor. Kach member of thf group will de- torniine to which blood group he belongs by testing his own blood with known types. Youthful science enthusiasts engaged In the project are William ]>.sley, Neil Pryor, Dean T_,inscott, Stuart Allen and Nell Welch. Science students must have a "B" average in science courses to bo eligible for membership in the club. The group will be associated with the Science Clubs of America. Ed Sewell Is Taft Chamber Speaker TAFT, Oct. 12.—Clarification of Proposition No. 9, was given by Ed Sewell at a recent meeting of the Chamber of Commerce. Dorothy Arndt, representing the Business and Professional Women's Club, urged voters to vote on November 11. A War Chest movie short "Memo to Joe" was shown to the members. Kenneth Prueltt announced the dates for the Sixth War Bond drive and Henry Barnes reported on the defense houses to be built. The meeting was conducted by President Kenneth Wenzell. AT FIRST SIGN OF A _ USEOpp CoidJprepaTationaiasidifecttid} Boys' Sport Coats Tweed herringbones or plaids in blue or brown. Padded shoulders, tapering to waist. Newest style for school, sport or evenings. Sizes 9 to 18. •See Label for Wool Content BOYS' WOOL SLACKS Well-tailored gabardines iu Fall colors. Sizes $f?.50 e to ic.. WOOL* COAT SWEATERS Plain colors and gay mixtures for all-occasion $1 .98 wear. *See label iu sweater -L BOYS' SLACK SUITS Blue or brown in size 4 to 10. Sturdily made. $O-J9 Easy to launder O PLAIN WOOL* MACKINAW Gay, bright plaids boys love. Worm and serviceable, too! Sizes 6 to 18. *See lubel for wool content 89c COMMANDO SWEAT SHIRT Choice of blue, wine or tan. Crew neck. Long sleeves. Sizes 8 to 16 BLAZER STRIPE SOCKS Strong, mercerized cottons. Gaily striped In Fall colors. Long wearing. Sizes 8 to 11 OUTING FLANNEL P. J.s Warm and cozy for cool nights. All sizes from $1.49 8 to 18 J. BOYS' NEW FELT HATS In Autumn shades of brown, blue tfnd tan. Smart $1.89 styles, too „ i SEARS, ROEBUCK and CO 1317 Nineteenth Street Phone 6-6501 4. gahtrtflelb Calffonrfgn Thursday, October 12, 1944 7 Toppers for Miss, 2 to 6 $O29 Bright, smart felts with embroidery. Cute little •% hats in bonnets or Dutch caps. Wool Plaid Jumpers $O98 Go everywhere . . . junipers in little plaids . . . with deep pleated skirls, shoulder strap styles. . . . Beige and Brown, navy and red. Sizes 2 to 0. BROADCLOTH BLOUSES . . . white and pastels, tailored like mom's. Sizes 2 to 6 Sweaters Sizes 8 to 16 $998 2 ON PURCHASES TOTAUNO »K) OR MOM • I OM / Smart school sweaters in all-wool worsted. Pullover and coat styles . . . 8 to 16. In a rainbow of gala colors. Sweaters Sizes 2 to 6 $O98 2 ... In pure, soft worsted wool. Neat coat sweaters for your moppet (2 to 0. Luscious colors . . . classic cut. SEARS, ROEBUCK and CO. 1317 Nineteenth Street Phone 6-6501 %Z£SS88$®&3S£8SM£Z New Gale Support Exceptionally strong support, sclentlflca}ly designed to aid in correcting figure and posture defects. Two automatic pull strap adjustments at each side baok. Pre-shruuk rayon brocaded coutil, moderately boned. UPLIFT BRASSIERE— with 0-inch boned diaphragm band. Rayou brocaded batiste. Tearose 1.25 1317 Nineteenth Street Phone 6-6501 2 Budget Priced Groups of Slips $ 1 Superbly tailored slip, Rayon satin or crepe beautifully cut of fine i n a white or tea rose rayon satin or crepe. slip in la or tailored 1 ca rose or white ... , , c - >m * E *» sizes 32 to 40. sl >' Ics - Slzes 40 to 52 Crinkle Crepe Nities Choose sizes 34 to 40 in peach, blue <£-^ QO or white. Comfy to wear. Require 1 no ironing •*• Crinkle Crepe Pajamas . . .Clever pullover style every girl loves to wear. Easy to launder. Sizes 32 to 40. Pastels Outing Flannel Nities So soft! So warm! So practical. Color striped. Sizes 34 to 44 Extra Sizes 46 to 56, $1.59 $139 Rayon Crepe Nities Beautiful floral printed designs on peach, white, pink or blue. Tailored style. Sizes 32 to 40 Sheer Rayon Hosiery 1 $998 86 These are the new Royal Purple rayou stockings, especially designed for your "best dress" occasions. ... Their cotton reinforced toe avoids holes ... and they're full fashioned, as are all tine stockings. . . . Fall colors. Si/cs S'/i to Smart Anklets .. . Turned and straight cuffs. Wonderful colors for fall. Sizes IVt to ll Others 19c to 35c SEARS, ROEBUCK and CO 1317 Nineteenth Street

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