The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on December 11, 1946 · Page 18
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 18

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 11, 1946
Page 18
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^ "^iS^^-W^^ff^^^-^^i^f^r^ • - ' ^ : "^ : -? Decentber "' S919 "Eye" Street' the'Bakersfield' High School campus" are receiving- the attWtion GENERAL ELECTRIC ARVIN I COMFORTAIRE THERMABOR - FffiAN Ea*^|B^i^ift;jW).'ShjiliB ©DIM—Beauty Range Two giant front burners and two regular back burners chrome plated, 10-inch centers. Burners and grates covered by folding lift cover carrying Odin's patented Cooking Chart, * Aircraft construction, IS^gage front, back and base frame welded into" one complete chassis of accuracies and precisions. * New and greatly improved Odin oven thermostat. * Complete Johns-Manville Rock Wool insulation. Complete With Lamp RADIOS *Philco "General Electric * Beadix * Hoffman ;T- Table Models _- Portables ^ Record Players •- Combinations Easy Terms $ 191 Directors of the East 'Bakersfieid Progressive Club, Aweary.of waiting for somebody to do something," decided--Tuesday night "to seehr action on the^ ancient lproblem_of covering' the canal which' bisects 'Lake street. They also discu&ed. plans for their annual Children's party. ' The'for - children, of members .will be held Jin the Washington School ^auditorium on Friday evening, "December 20. Members who have no j;oung ^Hildren^ are - invited to bring a neighbor's-child, or some youngster -they; .know. * .• Santa Clans'will greet the children and distribute -.stockirigs'rfilled with candy and fruit.' A-program of 'entertainment "also will be arranged for the youngsters and their parents. The matter of covering the canal and building 1 a street' over it "was brought up by S. G. Ma'ple. Ray Dempsey termed the open canal "a hindrance to the development j?f East Baketsfield." D. M. Mitls declared* that covering of the canal and opening of*Lake street for its full- width would do much to solve the East Bakersfieid traffic and parking problem. H. O. "Westbay said the matter had heen pending long enough, and that now was the time to get something done. President L. M. Pryor commented ih'at "we've been talking about covering the canal since 1918, and "it's about time something was done." He declared that the logical man - to head a committee to get the campaign, moving'-was*Josh Clarke.-"He Jien -named a -committee, "to be leaded by= Clarke; and including Mr. Mills, Mr. "Westbay, George Mender- lausen and GusyVercaimnen.- ', Stores "Stay; Open ' , Mr. MUls repofte'd that <tfie mer- chants'" division- had decided that East Bakersfieid stores will remain open until 9 p.m. each, night from Saturday,, December 14, through December; 23, and on Christmas Eve, December. 24,- -will remain open untU 6_ p. m. - ' „ ". The closing hours. Mr. Mills said, differ from those adopted by downtown merchants because of the dif-' ferent working hours of,many people residing in East' Bakersfieid. "Most of our folks,"- he said, - "are not able to-do their shopping until after^e p.m. r and we want to give our ^people. an',opportim!ty. to select and purchase the scarce items they need.!"-" " _> „* -, Charles Anspach, chairman 1 o£ the Christmas decoration committee, thanked members and their employes for turning out Sunday morning, to decorate the business area.' The job, he said; was started at 9 a. m. and completed at noon, "and everybody had a good time." Party Committee Mr. Anspach is assisted In plans for the"Christmas party for children by«Ray Hays and Bert Blackburn. Additional details of the event will be announced later. President Pryor reported that Josh Clarke, chairman of the highway committee, was attending a meeting at Xas Vegas to work . out details for a regular schedule o£ sightseeing trips from Bakersfieid, through Kern canyon and Death Valley to, Nevada parks. Because so^ many other activities are_scheduled"for the holiday season, the-directors voted to postpone the membership . dance until"" after the first of'the year. The next .meeting of the club's directors' will be held January"?. MEN WITH SMOOTH PATES REPORTED HAIRY CHESTED HOLLYWOOD". Dec.' 11. (£•>— "Toupee or not toupee, that is the question,'' as Bill Shakespeare eame pretty close to saying once —and it was more of a question than ever-in Hollywood today. • f Eilm colonists received with "mixed reactions the proDonnce- ment'of Dr. Herbert Eattener of Northwestern " university that- baldness'is a sign of s'upermascti- lini'ty—in other words that a smooth pate is a sign of a hairy chest. ."I'm "going to" throw away my toupees," said Jack Benny, who wears 'em on the screen. i Meteor Show in Midwest Still Puzzle . , By United Prsus ^Meteors, which flashed across mid- western ^sfcies during the past 24 hours kept jiollce departments, airport "officials and astronomers busy answering -questions of frenzletl 'witnesses' iut' left them all xvithout explanation for the aerial displays. , From Tuisa, Ofela., east to Des Moines,~Ia., came reports p£ "balls of fire,", "flaming „• airplanes." and "loud whistlings in the sky." - The' meteors were first reported at 5:2(f a. m., -Tuesday, by a woman afllcPherson,, Kan., who told police' she had seen a blazing airplane fly'over the city and crash at the edge of town. Two hundred miles southwest of McPherson, at Garden City, Kan., a ^meteor reportedly made "a "loud whistling" noise as it passed over the* town. ^On'ce again there was a floo'd of "falling airplane" reports ariff army fliers from a nearby airfield were sent aloft to search for the scene of the crash. 23 Candidates Given Initiationjonight Members of the. Fraternal Order of Eagles, Bakersfieid Aerie Xo. 93, will mee£ at 8 p. m. todcy in Eagles' Hall, 1714 G street to' initiate a class- of 23 candidates. Special entertainment will be on the program. Local members will attend a district meeting in Taft Friday night, December 13, including representation from Hanford. Visalia, Tulare, Porter-vine, Bakersfieid, and Taft. FAT SUPPLY LOW Civilian consumption ot fats per person in 1045-1946 T\as the lowest since the depression year of 1933, according to the United States department of agriculture. „ Butchers Give-Up ? Monday Off Demand Harold Taber Named Scout Counci Leader for Sixth Successive Year For ,the sixth successive year, Harold ,Taber. president of the C0ca-Cel<t Bottling Company in Bak- ersHelc!, \rill be president of the Keni^ Count;.'-Council of the Boy Scouts of. America during 1947. Mr. Taber, \yho is noted 'for his •work vrith Kern county scouts, •finance, Belcher Rintoiil, .T.ift: health and safety, V. IX ilcC'utch- eon, Bakersfiolrl; organization and extension. Mark Wilson. Bakevp- field, and training, U. W. Kelly, Shatter. On .the council executive board from Bakert-field are F, M. Brown, i Judge Warren Stockton, i\ H. Plnl- llips, Ray Burum, Willis W. Beutlor, Walter F. Buaas, Theron McC'uen, Wallace. Mercer, H. L>. Blackburn, P. :J. Hoshaw, V. Kenneth Haralin John Compton and Dr. Charles L,in- festy. Executive board members -'from the West Side include Ruy Bun. Marvin Ooode, O. G. Miller. .Wiley K. Peterson. A. W. Noon, Dr. Hurry Harps and It. S. Bruce. Executive board members frnm | the : north : district Incliulc Jiulci 1 | A. R. Beckos, Max.Cameron, (~h:uU- ' Cazuly, Roy Woollomes and Herl- Schermer. Executive board members from the east district include John Trujillo and Max Cm ol. Members at large of the •executive board include .Dr. Koilh MclCee, Mark R. Linseott, Clifford E. Gray and Harold K. Fox. " Harold Taber gained this honor from amons; council representatives throughout Kern county, | Other appointments announced include vice-presidents: Beecher Pan- toul, Taft: Mark Wilson. Bakersfield; Dr. William B. Smith. Delano, and J. L... Talhot. Ridgecrest. John Brock of Bakers£ield will be treasurer for 1947, while Louis Tangen, also of BakersfieJd. will be council commissioner. Xational representatives during 1947 will be wreiice AVeill and Mark Wilson, both of BakersfiPld. Operating- committee chairmen for 1947 includes advancement, J. . Toole, Bakersfieid: camping and activities, W. B. Camp, Bakersfleid- I/XN'G BEACH, Dec. 11. GF>—Approximately 600 A. P. L. meat cut- i ters voted unanimously today to eliminate a Monday closing pro! posal in negotiations for a new labor j contract with operators of some 50fl J shops in the Los Angeles" harbor area and Orange county. The number attending an open mass meeting represented" nearly . hair • the 1200 members - of the A. F. Tj. Butchers Union who stayed off the job Monday *and found most of the larger stores closed Tuesday as proprietors refused to agree to, a Monday"V closing demand. - Originally the vmion demanded Sundays and Mondays off, a ~wag& increase from $60 for a 48-hour week to $70 for 40<;hours. No War Danger Now Because Victor jf-j j" 1 - ^*--' 1 j''"" Jti -v'"'" : ' */ * , *• (• iouldfacllfefeat; fblSays Bar bey _' ^ i- - -;__»__-» j f NEW YORK/' 'Bee." -"-fO. .iOB— 'An American 1 ^ fleet commander-who has organized more arnphiblousfiandings :han any man • In history .sees no mmediate possibility, ofAvar because 'the"offensive 'poiwer-.ol each big nation is far ahead i of Its defensive 1 poorer." " , ' •• "And that Is no'more paradoxical," said Viea Admiral Daniel E. Barbey, 'than to^ay that'two men with revolvers - aren't likely" to start shooting if each knows 'in -advance that he is going to'bes'badly.hurt or killed." ' "- - - > f This 56-year-ord veteran of 63 land- ngs in the Pacific has_no illusions about the price of^ another large- scale war. He' thinks.;"that "until there is established-"some central world authority that .can safeguard, qur security!,' military_muscle 1 Is our Tiest guarantee. against 'any sudden overwhelming knocitoutrblow. "A world, avar of-the future will be far more calamitous-than those in the past," said Barbey, commander of the 'Fourth- fleet^in,an interview aboard the battleship North Carolina, "The victor, will suffer bitt slightly less than the ^defeated.' JVar must be eliminated." _ - • -A .powerful, energetic man with graying hair and -vigorous eyes, Barney is as skilled In.the give-and-take of diplomacy as in> "the "swift cor-j rosion of. tattle. He-, x is"'5, 'much- decorated officer—one of fewer'than ten' living" foreigners'^ hold- China's special grand order- of the cloud and banner—and" he is-ambngvthe navy's most popular and influential leaders. He is optimistic* on-achieving ;peace through the United Nations and has ideas on how" it can he'dpne. He thinks the keystrine to' more war on permanent'peace lieshn "the desire of all nations fotitwo things: '^maintain their own way of life— that includes their political systems —and to safeguard- their security from foreign menace." 'A peace program which extends all countries these fundamental guarantees, he believe's, will be successful. . ' "All nations, as well as our own," he said, "are fearful of their security and fearfal of coming to any agreement, which would permit foreign ideologies and" creeds being imposed upon them. ,. < " "If"th£ Russians feel we can't Interfere-jwith their brand of communism, if .we teel that the Russians, qan't v interfere.-'with our political •forms, if the-prench feel that neither country can Inflict its system - on them—theri*we can get peace in the world. '.'But if we expect other nations not to imp'ose t their ideologies on neighboring countries, we must be careful not, to- attempt to do that ourselves." Barbey said "that America, "militarily and- economically," is the strongest country In the world. "We cannot be competed with at present in these fields by any other country. It is therefore to the advantage of other nations who wish to-be.jon a par-with us to come to an agreement with us in. order to obtain advantage of our great financial re'sonrces and .to bring oui- armament, down A to> the level of less pow-' erful countries." Ari"agreement of this nature, Barbey continued* -would benefit the world ""by the.,elimination of weapons of ^mass destruction — atom bombs, i-ockets, pilotless bombs, bacteriological warfare—arid the reduction of land, air and'na'fBt forces to a fraction of their wai strength." ,. , «Table Lamps tV • Bathroom. Scales • Electric Roasterettes I /• Pressure Cookers • Electric Clocks j^XElectric Coffee Makers • Flashlights £,<£ Floor-Furnaces, 50,000 B. T. U. * ^ 1919 "Ef e" fftreet , Phone 5-5829 . , . ^ojs^^^iF^m'FooAMt^^sa^tjog l2ot Box Office Opens 6:15, K"M. NOW SHOWING ; To Each Ms Own CARTOON NEWS iiiiiit P:Hone 7-7264 Box Office Opens 6:15 P. M. NOW SHOWING CO-HITI TtJKVtJ, mss MASSfN CARTOON ' NEWS Box Office Opens 6:15 P." M. NOW SHOWING Anno Neo'gle • Rex Horrison CARTOON '-, _•",- CircSe Theater ^Kern Connty's Mast Unique Theater ^_, GREENFIELD 'Wednesday and Thursday LAURENCE OLIVIER , JOAN FONTAINE in HELEN LOVEGREEN SOUTHERN KITCHEN "The Place for Your Dinner Party" Opens Tonight at 5 NO CHANGE IN PRICES .• Broiled Thick Juicy Steaks • Southern Fried Chicken • Baked ¥irgiriia Ham All the Hot Biscuits and Honey You Can Eat Delicious Homemade Pies Served with Whipped Cream 604 Chester Phone 3-1371 Chef Sam Lorenz Is Back Again at BASQUE HOTEL Formerly Marie's Place 631 East Twenty-first Street OPEN DAILY EXCEPT MONDAY 11 A. M. UNTIL MIDNIGHT ' FRANK MAITIA, PROPRIETOR Bakersfieid Community Theater Presents "DEAR RUTH" . £ Three-Act Comedy by Norman Krasna Directed by AI.^GREGORY WASHINGTON SCHOOL AUDITORIUM Last Time Tonight CURTAIN at 8:30 Adults 73e Tax Included Students 38c Laurel and Hardy In ; "Sons of the Desert" S 1 COLOR CARTOON Special Merchants Lunch": SERVED BAILY . Apex Mirror Room Kinetaenfh and C Street* .,-, 1L TR0VATORE Cafe and Cocktail Leungs 920 Twentieth Street FEATURING DINNERS • Private Banquet Rooms DINING ROOM 4 P. M. Till 11 P. M. COCKTAIL LOUNGE Sundays 12 Noon till 11 P. M. Open daily 4 P. M. till Midnight Julius and Susie Anton South Chester, and; S9 HignWay . Wednesday and Thursday "A Walk in (he Sun" -' t . Starring Dana Andrews with Richard Conie and free, Blonde and 2 2 . Lynn Bad, Henry Fonda ' Plus Color Cartoon "TROJAN HORSE" NEWS II CONTINUOUS DAILY Doors Open 12 Noon NOW! "LX MAGNIFICENT -JTORY of DOUY MADISON CO-HIT!— NOW—Doors Open at 6:45 "SELDOM APPROACHED ' BY HOLLWOOD" , "A FINE, POWERFUL DRAMA"— DAILY NEWS PLUS—EXTRA DELIGHTS "GOLDEN SiPPERS" "CAT FISHES"" "NO HELP WANTED" FARMERS IMSVMMCf CROUP AUTO - TRUCK ^ ' Compensation FIRE INSURANCE - Licensed Real Estate Broker , Douglas F. Dalion -436 Eighteenth Phone 8-8833 iW.BB...«...',. ........ "-Open Daily at 12 Noon ^NOW PLAYING Charles Coburn, Tora Drake is "The Green Years" RICHARD CONT£ in "THE SPIDER" .,-;,. "HAVE XOUR HAM and BACON CURED and SMOKED Oildale Frosted Food Locker Co. *~ ^217 Roberts Lane Phone 2-756S "LOS AMORES DE UN TORERO" Phis Second Feature Doors Open Daily at 1:30 P. M. NOW SHOW1NQ! AND— FIESTA of FUN and ROMANCE! NOW Alan Ladd "O. S. S." Rod Cameron 'RUN-AROUND"

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