The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on August 31, 1938 · Page 3
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 3

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 31, 1938
Page 3
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6 THE BAKERSFFELD CALIFORNIA!*, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 31, 1938 Sorority Breakfast Tlifta Tan Thetn sororitv enter- I tained recently at Motel Inn at a _ . _ , rt'-.T 'bridge l.n-cakfast. served in the piitlo. Park Programs to hnd \\iln i K: , rll BUest received a K m. A Entertainment Arranged for Jefferson i nn motif was in designs of r.inls find lalliPs. Bridge was Birthday Lawn Party Miss Louise Richaud entertained at an informal lawn party at her home. 1105 Seventeenth strpet, in honor of her sister. Claire Richaud, recently on the latter's birthday anniversary. Games were played with A male chorus, a piny, a motion vie- ; ture and speciality daiv-e and sonc numbers will mark Ilic rlosinic community night entertainment to I* 1 held ; at Jefferson Park. Walter Shoosm. director of the community nit:!)' events, has directed the !-lsy. "A Quiet Little Place." Tho players will Include Miss Mai-y prott. a waitress: Clara-in-love. Miss Cherry H^n^nr Young Man in Love, .Tark Smith: ' Buck, the breadvnnn. Oh.irl's MrClure: Alex, the repair man. Kr:init McXaughtdn; Officer Duffy, Dan M<-Carthy. i The motion picture. "Props." si-ow- Ing scenes in Hollywood in pii-turo ' making will be shown. A short Mickey i Mouse reel for children will also he • shown. The rest of the program will j be made up of music and dance?, i The male chorus of tho Southern j Pacific employes, direc-tod by J. Ted | Rosevall, will sing. j>hiyed with first prize going to Miss i Prizes going to Misses Dorothy Kcsemary Ki-rmko. Mrs. Rap Red- I Davis. Rosemary Shutz, Teresina fern handled nrmngrmpnts assisted by Mr.«. .). I). Wtmrton, Miss Rose Km-ulich. Miss d-nevieve Borcl and Mrs [-"rank S<')i;iinl>lin. The cucsts wfre MesiiamoK Chester Ilii: hnoi. , Punoan Johnson. Gerald Mc-l.'ormaf. 13. OR born. William Wood- •••r.n; Mi.-ses Kay J-':iker, .lean Camp!•„.>; Ki'o-emrtvy Kroake. Francos! 7,:,:n1. .MMV KlVn Sherrinpion and ! i' >*-;i!'n<~ i !i(i 1 Inrni<>n. Mi-n-.l-ers nt tending included: \|.-. „,]„:,-..... • -'<:•.* A ; TI.:>!- art !"':">.-< 1', i;.».ir.v! Cl.' Clnrnii 1 ><>nr, K'*t>* : »." Frank S ''TiTnh'iTl DM 1; MI i. kl>n r-phy .7 I 1 V. hn ri'in !• i'.in-.i!l Williams llliani Whav:on -cl Murv l-'aulkner B. mil* Jf»u roller Frar^es St. rlair Richaud, Patsy Dennen and Claire Rfchaud. Refreshments were served at tables appointed with colorful pottery glassware, and centered with a pink cake adorned with candles. A shower of gifts was presented. Attending besides the hostess and honor guest were: DANCE STUDIO TO OPENJWSDAY Instruction to Be Given in Class and Individually bv Local Staff I'Hisy Dcnnon Ann« Rhue Smith Klvorns Mnrhle T>r*sina Richaud Rosemary Shutz Pornthy Dnvit Roily Smith I^iis Pan key r;pna ("Irass'iti Anita Mnnnn Missionary Unit Is Meeting Thursday "The Bridge of Understanding" Guest* of I^audrys Nathan Cohen, the son of K.ibbi and Mrs. Benjamin H. Cohen of Houseetiests From South Mr. and Mrs. Mnya R. Carrlngton have as their honsejruests at their country home south of the city, their sister and children, Mrs. M. Whitledge, and the Misses Rosalie and Klaine Whitledge and Hal Whitledge of Los Angeles. Miss Rosalie is a student at Los Angeles high schools where she is a senior. The Carringtons spent the last week end at Catnlina island. Mrs. ; Cnrrington was in Los Angeles for ! the month of July. 'Stockton, formerly of this city, is a ; BUO« of Paul Inndry. ir,!5 Chester k, {hfr , Kopni£cs Place. They will be joined over the ' week end bv Frank Tomlinson of i Mr - and Mra - B - p " ^ "Imott of Arvin. Rabbi and Mrs. Cohen arP | Los Angeles are guests at the _ home will be the subject Thursday when ' vacationing at Santa Monii-a. Ar- Mr. and Mr.*. Art Koenig on Women's Missionary Society of Cal- 1 thur vary Baptist Church meets at 2 | cal visitor, is in eharce of cxerutive O'clock at the church. (duties at a hoys' s'-hool in Vermont. A study of the organization from j and will enter Harvard University national and local aspects will be j in the fall. presented by the associational presi- j • • • dent, Mrs. R, E. Hoffman. j Wilhites Home Mrs. Elsie Myers, who attended a j Mr. and Mi-s. Rodney "U'ilhite have tiationaj W. C. T. U. convention, will 'returned from a five-week stay at review the sessions. ' Portuguese Meadows. older brnther of the \ o . ] Q™ncy street. They arrived Sunday and will be here over the week end. Bark From North Miss Martha Roemer and her brother, Hans Roemer, have returned from a week's stay in San Francisco. DR. MORGAN MY FINEST AND MOST BEAUTIFUL DENTAL PLATES (Contain No Rubber) Now! Sam* Low Price* as I Hav« Atways BUBntawed in This Office "Special Offer" Mate Wearers SAVE 50% By having Dr. Morgan *et your jsresessi teeth in a new plate at half the cswt of Dr. Morgan's finest plates. All This Week and On Credit "Be Thrifty" SHOP for Your DENTAL PLATES MONEY Plates Made Roof less Style at No Extra Cost LOW PRICES! EASY PAYMENTS! "DR, MORGAN'S LOW-PRICE PLATES' CONTAIN NO RUBBER Not only are these plates made to improve your facial appearance . . . they are made with teeth that have sharp chewing surfaces like real natural teeth, thereby enabling you to properly masticate your food. The bite Is opened as much as possible so the nose does not come too close to the chin, thereby avoiding an unnatural expression. "GREAT CARE IS TAKEN" In making these beautiful plates, great care is taken not to cause'wrinkles . . . drooping mouth . . . unnecessary lines . . . unnatural expression, etc. PAY NO MONEY UNTIL YOU HAVE WORN THESE PLATES 30 DAYS With My No Money Down, Easy Credit Plan DR. MORGAN DENTIST PROGRESSIVE BUILDING 1417 EIGHTEENTH STREET Phone 6129 (Corner of Chester) Air Conditioned Offices for Your Comfort f SALE THE NEW WAY TO BRIGHTER TEETH TO OTH LARGE SIZE ONLY V WITH PURCHASE of GIANT SIZE at REGULAR 35* PRICE BOTH FOR 36$ YOU SAVE 19< KIMBALL & STONE The Particular Druggistt Phone 53 Phone 54 PROMPT FREE DELIVERY Bakersfield, Calif. IKitten Marooned on | Rudder Delays Ship j (AssoeMed Press Leased TFirr> | SAX PEDRO, Aug. 31.—When a , half-pound kitten got marooned on \ the rudder post of an 8000-ton ship, • it halted a voyage to Baltimore— temporarily. As the American Hawaiian freighter Hawaii was pulling away from the dock yesterday, someone heard a plaintive meow. Investigation disclosed the kitten. A passing customs launch was hailed, drew close to the freighter's stearn and took off the uninvited passenger. i Women Groups Will j Combine for Meet ' Among organizations which are re- s suming fall schedules are the Worn- j en's Missionary Society and Ladies' : Aid Society of Trinity Methodist i Church. A combined meeting is set | for Thursday from 10 to 4 o'clock. j Luncheon will be held at noon. j Mrs. John Brown heads the Aid j Society and Mrs. Elsie Myers the i Missionary Society. 1 Chicken Dinner to Be Served Locally A chicken dinner will be served at the Cain African M.ethodist Church tomorrow from noon to K o'clock. Mrs. E. J. Shelby is chairman of arrangements. The church Is located at the corner of California and O streets. Reopening of the Merle Roberts Dance Studio in new and completely remodeled quarters was announced Thursday by Mr. Roberts. The studio will be located at 1927^4 I street in quarters formerly occupied by the Phillips School of Music. The interior has been remodeled and renovated and showers for both boys and girls have been installed. Five teachers will instruct at the school including Mrs. Winifred Church, Fred Khan, Miss Gladys Roberts. Miss Billle Pickle and Mr. Roberts. All types of dancing will be offered from formal ballet to modern tap. Diamond Display Now at Weill's For the remainder of this week Kern county people will have an opportunity to see replicas of the 15 most famous diamonds in the world at Weill's department store. The display, placed by a representative of a national jewelry house may be seen in the window arid within the store. The imitations are made of crystal and are exact reproductions of the $8,000,000 originals In cut, color, size and flaws. One of the largest and most famous is the Kbh-i-noor or Lichberg diamond which, according to tradition, dates back to the beginning of the fourteenth century or even 5000 years, as some authorities believe. The largest known cut diamond in existence is the Great Mogul. Its weight is 279 carats. It is said to have been cut from a 793-carat stone in India. The Sancy Is another diamond with a history. It came from India five centuries ago and was worn by Charles the Bold into his last battle. Others with equally Interesting histories are the Polar Star, the Pigott, the Orloff which topped the sceptor of the Russian czar, and the Nassak. All replicas of the first 15 most famous diamonds in the world will be on display all this week. The display is considered one of much educational interest. Brilliant Attractions Will Mark Season for Bakersfield Woman's Club Members *• Noted Musicians, Speakers TO HOLD SUPPER At a meeting of Daughters of Union ( Civil War Veterans recently, plans were made for a potluck supper at 6:30 o'clock Friday at Memorial hall. Cards will be played for prizes later in the evening. Mrs. Elmer Williams is president of the tent and Mrs. Etta Bastian chairman of the potluck supper. Women of Moose Party Women of Moose will entertain at a five hundred party at Evelyn's tearoom at 8 o'clock tonight. Mrs. John l)o\vd is calling drill practice for Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock at Druids hall. Lavender Club Lavender Club of Hurlbut Woman's Relief Corps will meet at Memorial hall Thursday. Mrs. Cleda Mangun will preside. Entertainment is in charge of Mesdames Lulu • Hammond, Lillian Gambol and Bessie Brite. to Appear for Local Organization "CRINGING to the Woman's club, •*-' one of the finest programs In its history, the program committee today completed its work on attractions for the 1938-39 season, It was reported today by Mrs. George Bimat, chairman. The best talent, in the musical world, In the lecture field and in art and letters, will be brought to the club members. Judging from the outline presented today to Miss Maude Metcalf, president. Pianist to Perform Irma Olsson-Seffer, Swedish American concert pianist, whose appearance at the Hollywood Bowl and in concerts in New York and Chicago have been acclaimed, will be the artist for the opening program of the club on October 12. Mrs. Ethel Bacon McManus will be chairman of the day. The second program of the opening moiltb will be a talk on world affairs and a boolt review by Mrs. Jack Vallely, who has a large following here. Mrs. Lawrence Chenoweth will be chairman of the day. Thomas L. Nelson, principal of the local high school, will be tho speaker on November 14 when Mrs. Walter Jaynes, soprano, will sing and Mrs. L. C. McLain will accompany at the piano. Mrs. Kenneth Rich will be chairman of the day. Mrs. Dorsey M. McBride. of Hollywood, state chairman of Bible study for the California Federation of Women's Club, will bring to local hearers a view of the literary value of the Bible in a talk on November 28 with Mrs. W. E. Patrick as chairman of the day. Mrs. Frank Digier will he'the soloist and Mrs. L. C. McLain, the accompanist. Christmas Features One of the notable programs for the year will be the Christmas vespers that will be presented this year by the Tudor Singers, one of the outstanding musical organizations in the state. Another Christmas program will be presented on December 21. when the Bakersfield city schools will present a children's Christmas program. Mrs. Webster Clark will preside as chairman. Local entertainers will a.lso be featured on January 9 when Mrs. Keith S. McKee, outstanding as a dramatic reader, will be heard, and the high school boys' glee club, directed by Ronald G. Clark, will sing. Mrs. Jesse Dorsey will be chairman of the day. Mrs. Hoisington will be accompanist for Mrs. McKee's reading. HOLDS RESPONSIBLE POST MRS. GEORGE BIMAT Chairman of program for the Bakersfield Woman's Clnl> (By aiRS. GAYNOR MADDOXl White Shrine Bakersfield White Shrine will meet Thursday night at Masonic temple at 8 o'clock. This will be the first meeting since summer vacation. A large attendance is requested. Lodge to Meet Bakersfield lodge, No. 224, F. & A. M., will hold a stated meeting Thursday evening at 8 o'clock. This will be preceded by a 6:30 o'clock dinner and entertainment. Legion Auxiliary to Send Group to Big Conference OLANS will be furthered for •*• attending state and national convention at Santa Monica, opening September 16 when Frank S. Reynolds unit, American Legion Auxiliary meets Thursday night at Legion hall. Among the many who will attend from the local organization are Mesdames Henry Powell, Wayne Nelson, Z. V. Hoskins, Ray Carlisle and A. D. Barulich. Mrs. Powell will preside at Thursday's meeting. How Women in Their 40's Can Attract Men Here's good advice for a woman during her change (usually from 38 to 62), who fears she'll lose her appeal to men, who worries .about hot Sashes, loss of pep, dizzy spells, upset nerves and moody spells. i Just get more fresh air, 8 hra. sleep and if | you need a reliable "WOMAN'S" tonic take | Lydia E. Pinkhara's Vegetable Compound, i made eipceially for women. It helps Nature I build up physical resistance, thus helps give | more vivacity to enjoy life and assist calm- New Radio Station for Navajo Indians (Associate'' ' -i Leased Wire) WASHINGTON, Aug. 31.—If you turn on your radio and hear a language you cannot recognize it may be the Navajo Indian's "talking box." The bureau of Indian affairs said today broadcasting in the Navajo language, which is spoken but not written, has started from a new station at the Navajo headquarters in Window Rock, Ariz., for the benefit of 50,000 Indians scattered over 16,000,000 acres In Arizona, New Mexico and Utah. SWING'S TABOO! BERKELEY, Aug. 31. (A. P.}— Jitterbugs at the University of California must leave the campus if they want swing music. A firm, indignant "Nd!" was the answer of John M. Noyes, master of the campanile chimes, to students petitioning for "hot" music among the numbers he plays daily. ing jittery nerves and those disturbing symp- 'oms that often accompany change of life. Pinkham's ia WELL WORTH trying. Back to School SPECIAL ..ny Size HALF SOLES PAIR THURSDAY and FRIDAY Only While You Wait Service National Dollar Store BALCONY BLIND MAN PLAYS GOLF LONDON, Aug. 31. (U. P.)—W. H. Oxenham, blind Hove golfer, may go to the United States to give exhibition matches for blind charities. "I may accept an invitation if It fits in with my holiday time. I'm very fond of sightseeing," he said. He was blinded during the World War. BONUS URGED FOR BRIDES LONDON, Aug. 31. (U. P.)—The suggestion women should be given $750 when they get married was advanced by Mrs. A. AI. Millard, lecturer on economics, at the first meeting of the Married Women's Association h U. S. C. Student Back From Tour and Conference npO MEET her daughter, Miss A Shirley Hendsch, who was selected as an envoy from University of Southern California to attend an international relations conference in Tokio, Japan, Mrs. L. M. Hendsch left today for San Francisco. Miss Hendsch will arrive on the Taiyo Maru. Following the conference, a tour into the interior of the cherry blossom empire was enjoyed. Stops were made at Nagoya, Kobe, Osaka, Manchu- kuo and Honolulu. The traveler will re-enter U. S. C. as a senior this fall. Mrs. Valley will again be heard in book and current event talk on January 23 with Mrs. Thomas Jaynes as chairman. Mrs. John Shortridge has been named as chairman for the annual club jinks that will take the form this year of a fantasy, "The Wizard of Oz." An evening entertainment foi members and their families will be marked by a program of pictures stories and songs presented by Lutai Hoobyar, modern son of Persia who will speak on "Cradle of Civilization." Mr. Hoobyar is a globe trotter, lecturer, stage and screen actor as well as a singer and radio artist. The club birthday luncheon on March 13 with Mrs. P. J. Cuneo will be followed by an one-act comedy presented by the local high school dramatics department, directed by Miss Ethel Robinson. Don Felipe Delgado, South American baritone, and Claudia Borja, Spanish dancer, will present the program on March 27 with Mrs. George Gurr as chairman. Numbers will also bo given by Anna Maude Van Hoose, accompanist. Legislator to Speak Geoffrey F. Morgan, member of the California State Leg-islature, lecturer, educator and legislator, who is also well known as a playwright, will be the speaker at a program on April 30. Miss Mae Saunders will be the chairman. Mr. Morgan has appeared here several times before teacher institutes and he Is widely known throughout the state as a lecturer. The choral section of the Bakersfield Woman's Club that has evolved into one of the finest of amateur vocal groups will appear before the club on April 24. Mrs. Hill G. Matty will be the chairman of the day. Mrs. Glendon Rodgers will be the director. Home and Garden Home and garden day will be observed on May 8 with Mrs. Forrest Frlck as the chairman. An art display will be presented under the direction of Mrs. R. R. Jackson, chairman of the art section, and Charles Glbbs Adams, noted landscape architect, will be the speaker. He is landscape adviser to the University of Arizona, U. S. C. and to many notables who have large estates. The club season will end on May 22 when Installation of officers will be held. Mrs. Randall Sylvester will be the chairman. Mrs. Philip B. Howell will be the soloist, with Mrs. Hoisington as the accompanist. Throughout the year Mrs. J. Harl Tener will have charge of the topics of the day portion of each program. Serving with Mrs. Bimat on the program committee are: Mrs. Lawrence Weil!, Mrs. Jesse R. Dorsey, Mrs. Keith S. McKee, Mrs. Leonard Balfanz and Mrs. Ethel Bacon McManus. r jpIMELY news for the hunter of good eating. The oyster season opens on Thursday, the first day in September. You don't need a license, but you do need first class recipes. The oyster on the half shell is one of nature's best thoughts. Serve them on a bed of cracked ice with sections of lemon and perhaps a little horseradish. If tho coppery ex- DOUBLE ANNIVERSARY A double event was celebrated by Mr. and Mrs. Gus Balasis at Kern River Park recently when their daughter Miss Irene observed her ninth birthday anniversary and her parents marked their thirteenth wedding date. "Congratulations to the three of us" was Inscribed on the cake which centered the table. Green and gold flower baskets were at each place. A shower of gifts was presented. Those attending were Messrs, and Mesdames C. Baughmau, H. Cole, G. Fortier, M. Pierucel, G. Chicklenls, P. Bisbis, G. Balasis; children, Frank Pierucci, Harry Cicklenis, Constance Bisbis, Gus Balasis, Jr., Beverly Fortier, Norman Fortier, Marjorie Claudino and Irene Balasis. TO ATTEND CONVENTION Magunden Boys' Club elected Miss Betty Faucet and Frank Deuel to attend a convention at Davis soon. cellence of plain, raw ^oysters has not yet won your absolute devotion, serve a cocktail sauce. But pray for the day when the oyster with only a little lemon juice will be your idesi of perfection. Then call yourself a gourmet. Oysters En Brochetle (Serves 4 to 6) One pint oysters, drained, 12 slices bacon, cut in quarters. Arrange each oyster between two pieces of bacon on a toothpick. Place in pan. Sprinkle with salt and pepper. Broil about 3 minutes, then turn and broil other side about 3 minutes longer, or until bacon is crisp. Remove toothpicks. Serve on hot buttered toast. Sprinkle with lemon juice. Garnish with chopped parsley. Serve at once. For a gala Friday meatless dinner, try this regal combination of oysters and fillet. Quick frozen oy sters are great travelers and always arrive fresh and happy, so if you live far from the sea coast, what of it on Friday! Sole Stuffed With Oysters (Serves 4) One and one-half pounds fillet of sole, V4-pint blue point oysters, chopped, 2 cups soft bread crumbs, 2 tablespoons melted butter, teaspoon salt, dash of pepper, Vi- stuffed with oysters, oyster sauce. French fried potatoes, .lulicnne string beans, mixed green salmi, French dressing, fresh plum compote, golden cake, coffee, milk. TEAM HONORED A baseball team sponsored by J. A. Hinman was entertained recently at a wiener roast at Kern River Park. Swimming and a ball game were the highlights. Mr. and Mrs. R. Stamps and Mrs. R. Baker were the host and hostess. Others attending were Miss Eleanor Stamps, Miss Beverly Stamps and Messrs. Reed Bakpr, Herbert Chupin. Ray .Baker, Raymond I<oyd. A. Sopger, Uean Xichols, Dickie Shopard, Harold Chapin, Bob Salcido, Dink Shean and Jay Chapin. EPWORTH LEAGUE Music for Entertainment Will Be Varied; to Aid Camp Delegates 111 W Full program for an Ice cream social of Senior Bpworth League of First Methodist church Thursday night was announced today by those in charge. Tho event Is set for the hours 8 to 9:30 o'clock in the patio on Trttxtun avenue between H and G streets. Entertainment will open with soprano solos by Miss Heather Mo*n and piano solos by Miss BllHe Cox. Trumpet solos will be given by A. D. Barnell and soprano solos by Mrs. Philip Howell. Following flute solos by Miss Harriett Sheldon there will be violin solos by Miss Helen Salmons. Ice cream has been donated by J. S. Sears and O. H. Sears of Sears Market. Cakes have been given by " league members. The committee In charge Is comprised of John Boydstun, Charles Anderson, Gillls McKee, Miss Karen A Anderson and Miss Maxlne Jones. Proceeds will be used to help de- 'ray expenses of league members to Camp Sierra Institute next year. Actress to Give Talk Over Radio The Oneness of Mankind will bo he subject of a radio address to be. _dven tomorrow night by Miss Claudia Aldrldge of London and a eader of the Baha'i Youth group of London. The talk will be, broadcast 'rom Station KPMC. Miss Aldridgo read a paper before he annual convention of the International Union of Baha'i students U Paris recently. She is ah actress >y profession having trained for and appeared in Shakespearean and nodern dramas at the Old Victorian heater In London. She also appeared with the Greater London^ 'layers and in motion pictures. Mrs. Hosking Feted at Mountain Party In compliment to Mrs. L. J. Hosk- ngr. a surprise family reunion was ield recently at her Frazier Moun- ain Park home. Picnic luncheon vas followed by cards and other games. The guests, most of them from Bnkersfield, were Messrs. and Meg- dames Roy Dennen, G. R. Dennen, Bert Dcahill. S. H. Hosking, F. L. Durr, Donald Husking. Mrs. Elizn- * beth Dennen: Misses Hone Dennen and KM her and Messrs. Henry Hosking, Charles Dennen, Clifford Dennen and the children. Sidney Hoskintr. Jr., Beverly Hosking and Lorin Durr. REVIVAL PLANNED An old-time Raptist revival meet- Ing will tw'gln tonight at 7:30 o'clock < on Lnmont street. Singing will be, • enjoyed. ffiu teaspoon scraped onion, but tered bread crumbs, '4 -cup milk, Cut fillets in halves lengthwise and sprinkle lightly with salt and pepper. Combine oyster, soft bread crumbs, butter, Halt, pepper and onion and mix well. Shape into four round balls. Wrap fillets around eacli. Place. fastening with cut side down, toothpicks. In shallow baking- dish. Top with buttered bread crumbs. Pour milk around fish. Bake In moderate oven (37fp degrees F.) for 40 minutes, or until done. Serve with oyster sauce. Oyster Sauce (l',2 Cljps) One-fourth pint oysters, 2 tablespoons butter, 1 cup oyster liquor and rich milk, IVi tablespoons flour, %-teaspoon salt, Vs-teaspoon paprika, dash pepper. Haute oysters in butter very gently until edges begin to curl. Remove from fire. Drain, reserving liquor; add rich milk to make 1 cup. Add gradually to flour and seasonings in saucepan, stirring well; then cook over low flame until thickened, stirring constantly. Add oysters and heat thoroughly. Tomorrow's Menu Breakfast: Baked apples, corn flakes, bacon rolls, cherry jam, coffee, milk. Luncheon: Cream of lima beaiis, chopped raw vegetable and mayonnaise sandwiches, stewed apricots, sweet crackers, tea, milk. Dinner: Grapefruit, fillet of sole Epworth League Will Hold Social Thursday Night TfOR the benefit of a fund to finance delegates to encampment at Sequoia National Park next summer, Epworth League of First Methodist Church will preside over an ice cream social Thursday night. This event, together with the mid-week inspirational hour Wednesday night, constitute this week's main events at the church. The social will be held in the patio with John Boydstun in charge. A program is being arranged. A nominal charge will be made. Assisting Mr. Boydstun on his committee are Miss Maxine Jones, Miss Gladys Kearns, Neill Ross and Charles Anderson. "Wear-Ever" ALUMINUM SAVE MONEY NOW! ftew/3-PIECE SAUCE PAN SET 19 REG. J2.85 Handiest sizes- Cup markings to save time. Cover Set, 85c Extra. 4-PC. IET (EXTRA IVi-QT. PAN) $2.68 (REGULAR 13.70) ..--• '•^S PERCOLATORS 6 2-cup $1.89 (Reg. $2,25).4-cup$1.98 (Reg. $2.50). 6- cup$2.19 (Reg. $2.75). 8-cup$2.39 (Reg. $2.95). 12-cup $2.95 (Reg. $3.25). 16-cup $4.35 (Reg. $5.50). STAR COOKER 4-UTENSItS-IN-DNE $919 M DEC. •Vi $2.75 Double Boiler. Casserole. Covered Sauce Pan. Basket for French Frying. Capacity upper pan, IJ^-qts. Lower pan, 2JXj-qts. D!«m. UHin. 3-WAY GRIDDLE WITH STEEl It Bakes —No Grease! No Smokel No Odor! It Fries. It Broils. Designed for ensy turning. §REG,$2JS BAKEUTE HANDLE, $2.15 (REG. $2.50). $189 GRILL-ROASTER IT IOASIS. II BJOILJ. IT 1MB. Rack has 2 positions: Lon& legs for broiling; Short le&a for open roasting. HONEYMOON EGG POACHER Makes 2 delicious steamed eggs. New Steam-Seal cover. Pan holds M-qt., just right for No. 2 can of soup, etc. EXTRA IPECIM. 98c REG. $1.30 BAKERSFIELD HARDWARE CO. Houseware Department Phone 7000 2O15 Chester Avenite LUFKIN'S BUSINESS COLLEGE AND SECRETARIAL SCHOOL Office now open for the Thirty-second year of enrollment 1304 L Street Phone 324 II. R. LUFKIN, Principal "

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