The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 1, 1944 · Page 3
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 3

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Friday, September 1, 1944
Page 3
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Midway Grammar School Sets Reopening Sept. 11 FELLOWS, Sept. 1.—Classes will resume Monday, September 11, on a full day schedule for students of the Midway Grammar School of Fellows, according to Howard McKibben, district superintendent. Summer maintenance work is near completion and buildings, grounds and buses will be in excellent condition when school opens, Mr. McKibben stated. The school buses will make their regular runs on the opening day. The cafeteria will serve lunches at 15 cents to children in grades 4 through 8, and at 1'2 cents to those In the primary grades. These prices Will not be changed so long as the government continues to sponsor a school lunch program. Parents will be notified in advance should price changes become necessary. Those children who do not plan to eat in the cafeteria should bring home packed lunches the day school opens. The first faculty meeting of the year has boon planned for Saturday. September 9, at 1:00 p. m. in the school library. A faculty reception will be held at the home of the superintendent following the meeting. Now you can be a Locomotive fireman About $220 base pay This is one of Southern Pacific's finest jobs—ami normally not eusy to get. Today, we have a few openings—no experience needed to start. After a couple of weeks or so or training you can qualify as a regular R. R. Fireman . . . get right up there in the cab with the engineer and go places. (By the way, all Southern Pacific locomotives burn oil' not conl. No shoveling. Just turn a valve). Xo getting around it, Ibis job has a bit of a thrill to it. Tt gets in your blood. Tou'll like S. P. men. Like knowing you're with a company whose biggest war job is still ahead—carrying war materials for the stepped up offensive against Japan. Railroad pass privileges. Fine pension plan. Medical services. A job, men . . . a real job! Look into this today. See or Write B. W. MITCHELL S. P. Station, BakcrsfieUI or Your Nearest S. P. Agent Miss Ellen Weaver is the only new member of the teaching staff this year. She is a graduate of Redlands "nlvorslty and her teaching experience has boon in the primary grades of the Redlands Elementary School. Miss Weaver will teach the third grade and will assist with the primary music program. Other members of the faculty are Marccille Luttrell, kindergarten; Nami Keiskell, first grade; Mildred Malm, second grade; Mary Ann Burns, fourth grade, art; Virginia Adams, fifth grade, girls' physical education; Rebu Roy, social studies, libraries, homomaking; Loreine Robinson, language, arts, girls' physical education; Gwynneth Fretwcli, science. C,lenn Griffeath. mathematics, shop, boys' physical education; Charles Jones, instrumental and vocal music, social science, boys' physical education; Couldery Kle- harty, nurse, and Mildred Curry, secretary. Dr. O. D. Young will serve MS school physician. A group of faculty members attended the teachers institute on fJreonliorn mountain on August 29, u() and 31. Other school employes include Lee Smithe. head custodian; L. G. Meador and M. E. Fletcher, custodians; R. L. Clark, head bus driver; S. F. Shane, bus driver; Mrs. M. M. Chambers, cafeteria supervisor, and Mrs. Carrie Waggoner, cafeteria assistant. At a recent meeting of the Midway School board of trustees, Claude O. Downs resigned as a member of the board. His resignation was forwarded to Leo B. Hart, county superintendent of schools, and Clyde Allison was appointed to the vacancy. Mr. Downs bad been on the board one year. Mr. Allison is superintendent of the Barnsdall Oil Company and for many years has been a resident of the Fellows area. Delano Methodists Elect New Officers DELANO, Sept. 1.—Officers for the ensuing year for Methodist Men of the local Community Church were elected at the recent monthly meet ing in the church social hall with a no-hostess dinner being served. Albert C. Jllett was elected presl dent; Oran /Parker, vice-president Wesley Rumbolz, seci-etary : treasurer Abe Goertzen, program chairman and Raymond Ramsey, membership chairman. The Reverend Ronald H. White pastor, was the speaker of the eve ning and challenged the group to work for an expanded program of church repairs and upkeep of the property. A group volunteered to work on the grounds. Two now members were nainet to the Boy Scout committee of the church, the Reverend Mr. White and Rea Hardaway. Delano Girl Honored at Birthday Party DELANO, Sept. 1.—Mrs. Waltei Chuck was hostess recently at bet country home east of town on the Porterville Highway for her daugh ter, Eileen, who celebrated her elev enth birthday anniversary. Out-of door games were played after which refreshments were served when Eileen cut the traditional birthdaj cake. Guests present with Eileen were Marjorie, Barbara and Diane Scott Nancy Briggs, Antoinette, Anne Mary Joan, Johnny and Frankie Tudor, Shirley and Wayne Peden Walter and Billy Chuck, Carol Ann Cooksoy, Marilyn and Joyce Ann Froy, Floyd and Donald Shankle. Mrs. Chuck was assisted in on tertaining by Mesdames Mike Chuck Dan Tudor, and M. A. Cooksey. BRIEF NEWS NOTES Returning to Delano from a recent buying trip to San Francisco and a visit with his son there, and a visit with his daughter, Mrs. Oscar Bernstein, and family at Vallejo, is Arthur Bronstcin, owner of the Leader Department Store of Delano. Planning to open a gift shop in Delano is Mrs. George Sullivan who is having a Main street location remodeled and redecorated in preparation for the opening early in October. WHAT CAUSES EPILEPSY?, A booklet"containing the opinions'of fa* mous doctor! on. Jhii interesting subject will b* sent FREE, while they (ait, lo any reader writing to the Educational Division, OS Fifth Ave., New York, N.Y., Dept. J -1 5t. Attending the August dinner meet ing of the Kern County Farm Bu reau directors held recently in Bak ersfield were William Perelli-Minetti director of the Delano Farm Center Charles A. Cazaly, secretary and treasurer of the Delano center, and Arthur A. Green, past director of the Delano center. Enrolled as a student at Flint ridge Sacred Heart Academy in Pas adena is Marjorie Lee Pryor, only daughter of Judge L. E. Pryor and Mrs. Pryor of Delano. Mrs. Pryoi accompanied her daughter south re cently to see her settled in the school. Aiinounciitg (lie arrival of theii second child are Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Ladd of Delano, who welcomed a baby son on August 30, at the De lano Hospital. BACK TO SCHOOL SWEATERS - stealing the fashion show this Fa//".-.,, and you'll find the best of flier,-,, *our new Helen Harper collection. Short-sleeve charmers lo spark up your suits, slips and cardigans in butter-soft wools. All in a luscious variety of new MASTERPIECE) " SLIP-ONS 2.98 to 5.98 CARDIGANS o.l/o to 5oi/o \ - BUY WAR BONDS AND MORE BONDS HELEN HARPER SHOP OPA Increases Ceiling on U. S. Grade One Potatoes Kern County potato growers received word from Washington, D. C., last night that the Office of Price Administration has increased the ceiling price on United States No. 1 grade potatoes for Hehachapl and the Cuyama districts for September from $2.30 f. o. b. to $2.80 f. o. b. country shipping points. The association has had representatives in Washington, D. C., working for the Increased price. At 12:01 this morning the request became effective and is covered by amendment number 23 to the maximum price regulation 271 and the increase will include potato shipments from San Luis Oblspo, Kern, San Bernardino and all counties south. This Increase now places Tehachapi and Cuyama on a parity with the Stockton area. The increase will provide an in- centive to growers vesting during .^ will holp to relif'v< ions shortage of coast. to increase bar fl'ternlior, whir llio present sci potatoes on th Slaughterers Must Save Beef for Army Federally iii are now reciuii government proi quantities of bed ifications. it wa by the War KOI This action is I that the I'niu forces have the i of hoof, it wa ivtfel slaughterer 1 to si't aside I'd iremiMit half of tli meeting army spci announced toda I Administration, 'ing taken In ordo i States militar ccessary quantitif xpltii nod. AS SEEN IN \ MADEMOISELLE \ BLOU-SLIPS Combination blouse and slip, composed of diagonal rayon crepe. White only. Sizes 30 to 40. Exclusive to Brock's BROCK'S—FASHION FLOOR BACK TO SCHOOL IN A For extra charm this Fall . . . an inspired fabric of thick and thin rayon crepe cut to a sweet oval nerk, and looped at the sleeves and neckline. Note the baby-like buttons down the front, and these lovely Fall rotors—moss green, light brown and black; in fixes 14 to 44. $0.00 #6923 , Q98 NELLY DON SHOP die Californian fndav, September 1, 1944 3 BACK TO SCHOOL .. BOYS' CLOTHES OF THE BETTER GRADE BOYS' LOAFER JACKETS Two-tone effects. W,l wool gabardine front and K>0 r <' wool diagonal weave back and sleeves. Fully silk lined. Hlues and browns. SIZKS 10 to 18 $• Years 12.85 BOYS' SPORTS COATS 100',' wool, herringbone and diagonal weaves, leather buttons. Blues, tans and browns. 12.95 SIZES 10 to 20 Years BOYS' SWEAT SHIRTS Made with full freedom sleeves, drey only. $1 SIZES G to 10 years. JL SMALL BOYS' PANTS Dress-up pants of tan and brown cavalry twill, part wool. SIZES 2 to 6 years. RED FELT HATS Fire-engine red ... all sizes for $-| ff\ big boys.. .Very popular. J..DU BROCK'S—MEZZANINE FLOOR As advertlstd in LIFBi / / MwdfrjA CROSS SHOES See the smart, young Gold Cross Shoes for fall. So pretty. So feminine. So perfect fitting. For every pair is made over the exclusive "Limit"lasts, valued at over a million dollars because they bring the lovely, vivacious step of youth to millions of women. Come in, choose your beautiful Gold Cross Shoes from our new arrivals? Famous for over 50 years as Red Crois Shoe* . . . Unchallenged value at $745 7 BUY WAR IJONDS AND MORE BONDS x STREET FLOOR SHOE SALON ;

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