The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 1, 1944 · Page 11
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 11

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Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Friday, September 1, 1944
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Page 11
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p NOTES ABOUT COUNTY PEOPLE Stafeergfirlfc California) Friday, September 1, 1944 ] ] •;•-• - "Enough new tires to go 'round are probably a long way off. Old tires mu le to last." be ma "Regardless of the make tires you are using—whether, they are worn smooth or have a lot of non-skid left, let us help you make them deliver every possible mile of service." 'V IV IV i iV *'»•. LOUIS CLEROU There are a dozen ways an experienced tire man can make your tires last longer. Can you tell by looking at a tire when it should be recapped? Having the job done at just the right time may mean the difference between getting thousands more miles of service or having to junk it—and perhaps lay up your car. As an Official Tire Inspection Station, we are equipped to give you every type of tire service from checking air pressure to complete recapping in a modern, op*to*date plant* If you are eligible for new tires we recommend Fisk, made by the makers of the famous Fisk Safety Stripe Tread. But eligible or not, let us help you get the most miles from your present tires—that's our business. eapp CLEROU TIR CO. FORMERLY KUNST TIRE 1717 "K" Street Phone 6-6069 "Official Tir« Inspection Station' 9 TIMITORI-TIRI...BU1 Mater* of *• tanott Safety *r!p» ftearf Rt'TK HET^EN HOEDER celebrated her tenth birthday anniversary recently with a luncheon at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Roedor, on the Chanalor Canfield Midway Oil Company lease in Fellows. The girls spent the afternoon at the home of Mi s. George Svvinney, who exhibited her doll collection. Those attending were. Joan and Aim Stephens. Mary Lou Parsons, Mary I-*ou and David Koerter, Mrs. Swlnney and the honoree, MRS. CHARGES OORPON. formerly of Taft, has been visiting her .sister, Mrs. K, L. VanNess at Standard 11-C. Mrs. Gordon was en route to San Francisco, from where she and her .sun, Billy, will leave for Venezuela to join her husband. MRS. MAUY UADOVICH has returned to her country home north- cast oC Delano from several weeks vacation spent at Carmel by the Sou and Santa Crux. Her son, Matt lladovjch, accompanied by Robert HasHott drove north to accompany her to Delano. MR. AND MRS. THOMAS B. KELLY, 118 Jackson street, are the parents of a daughter, born Wednesday, August '2:\ t at the Taft Community Hospital. The girl weighed K pounds, '2 ounces. The father is employed by the Kellogg Drilling Company. MRS. AXD MRS. CHARLES OAL- BREATU and children, Novvel and Veda, have returned to their home in Lost Hills after a week's vacation spent in Ventura with Mr. (lulbreath's sister and brother- in-law, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Inghram, Jr., and son, Arland. MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM BL'RUM and daughter, Elizabeth Ann, have returned to their country homo northeast of Delano from a *'isit at Cornpton as guests of Mrs. Buruni's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Brockman, formerly of Delano. MRS. PRANK PAXERO of Delano is spending a vacation at Greenhorn Mountain Park as the guest of her sister, Mrs. W. R. Wool- lomes, and daughter. Betty Ann AVoollom.es, who are summering at the park. MR. AND MRS. GLEN S. HANSON of A venal are the parents of a son. born Wednesday, August 2o, at the Taft Community Hospital. The infant weighed 8 pounds. 8 ounces. Mr. Hanson is employed by the Antelope Mud Company. MR. AND MRS. MITCHELL E. BENTON of Delano have received word that their son. William Benton, who entered the United States Navy last week, ia stationed at San Diego for his boot training. MR. AND MRS. A. F. JOHNSTON and children. Edythe Arden and Donald, of 4^d B street. Taft, are spending a two week's vacation in San Krancisco. MRS. REED CAMPBELL has gone to San I'YanrJHco to visit her daughter, V< 'ma. don't waste drop gasoline h '-" •n r -_^.^ - t .- iOU, who have helped America build the mightiest war machine in the world, now proudly see it in action — attacking on every front. And like all machines it must be constantly fueled and lubricated. More than one-half of all war shipments overseas are petroleum products of one kind or another! Two years ago, passenger cars used 4 J /2 gallons of gas for every gallon that went to war. Today, as the black combat lines on the map become a tighter noose about the necks of tyrants, that ratio has changed to l /2 gallon of gas for passenger cars to each gallon that powers the machinery of war. That is why the conservation of gas is more important than ever now; why it will become increasingly So until Victory. The part of every Citizen Soldier is this: Share your car. the enemy rides ia aa empty seat. Don't apply jor more gas than you really need, you'll be taking a fellow-American's snare. Endorse your gas coupons, and rationing will go on working successfully. Don't take extra gas or coupons from anyone, you'll be taking gas away from some essential use—hurting our war effort. Remember always, Gasoline Powers the Attack—Don't Waste a Drop! The gasoline Americans f mileage' they Berlin." best without at home ileage on getting Are You Doing ALL You Can as a CITIZEN SOLDIER? Regular Blood Donor . • • . Red Cross Worker . . . . . Active Nurse or Nurse's Aide . Civilian Defense Volunteer . . Nf ember A.W.V.S., Canteen, U.S.O. Q Victory Gardener, Harvest Helper Salvaging Metal, Paper, Fats . . Caring for and Sharing Car . . Doing NO Unnecessary Driving Observing Ceiling Prices . . . Avoiding Black Markets . . . Buying War Bonds to the limit road Tokyo Other *• .* ADMIRAL N1MITZ I The importance of Caring for Your Car increases in proportion to the length of the war. Rely on your Helpful Associated Dealer for the wear-protection of regular Vcedol Safety-Check Lubrication. And, as a Citizen Soldier, do everything you can to speed Victory. Check your efforts against the wartime activities listed here. TIDE WATER ASSOCIATED OIL PANY MART rmi'MAUU. daughter of Sir. and Mrs. Fred iJruliard, of ;>Hi Muchanan slre*H, spent the, past week \ isitiii{7 iier parents. Miss Dridiard. who is employed at Me- ('lo)lan Field. Suoramentn, came borne by -vay nf Santa Crux, and was t liere joined b\ her sister. I Barbara, who accompaniod her to Taft. MKS. XORA S1HKT... her mother, Airs. Xura <>. Srntt, her brother. R. Scuit, and her sons, ami CYfil \*yar, and their wives, are spending a vacation at Fismo Houeh, where Mrs. Shiol. who is recovering from a recent iliness. will remain until fall. i:. AXD AIRS. AhVIX HILLAX of HOT AVoodrnw street are announcing tlie birth of a son. Saturday, August L'(J. at the Taft Community Hospital. The boy writhed (t pounds, 1- ounces. Air. liillan is employed by the General Petroleum Cororation i MR. AND MRS. A. r. Kl'KNTZKr, of Delano have hoen notified by the war department that Uiou* son. Lieutenant AVurd Kuent/el. who was reported missing in action "n Juno I!» of this year, was last seen L'n miles northeast <>f Henries. Fratire. poiny down through overcast, flying straight and level. while <m a mission to Oopnar. I-'raiuT. He was flying a P-:'iS Light 11 inp. and was alone in the phirn-. Xoihinp further has been hoard from him. A1K. AXD HKRKXA and children, Marparct and Alice, of Lost Hills, left recently for a two weeks' trip to Xevada to see Mr. Burbcrena's brother, whom he has not soon for more than IM years. Mr. Bar- bei-onu came over from France recently as an employe of the Sheep- men's Association of Xevada. "While there they will visit other relatives and friends. -'.**-• '-v ^ ^ M i i - fr i t I'l ' % ' i » i \v.\v •v.v SCHOOL SWEAT Fall Styles Law selection in coat and slipover stylos. One aiul two - tone shades. Made well for school wear. Sines to 34. Boys' Sweat Shirts —Junior Commando favorites! Heavy fleece back knit. Tan, blue and red. Sines 0 to 14. Boys' Cotton T Shirts Fine rihhed knit 1 with crew neck and short sleeves. . . . Ideal school wear. Small, medium and hirire. * * / »•. * - - GIRLS' SCHOOL n Practical Washables Large selection of school dresses in cheeks, stripes and iloruls. Gathered skirts and princess styles. . . . Lace, rufllc and ric-rac trim. Sixes to 14, Girls' New Fall Coats Part Wool _".•-•. • • r m -_'*-•:•. -•_*.*. T » I •:*v.v- Heavy <lo\iblo - breasted, princess stylo. Plaid or velvet 1 rimming on collar Jind itockets. Blue. maroon, on-hid and teal green. Sixes 7 to 14. .1 • • m 1 - BOYS Shirts and Shorts Fine broadcloth shorts in striped patterns. Sizes 24 to 32. . . . Also well-knit shirts in sizes 28 lo 32. Boys' Girls' Sweaters Slipover and Button School Pants . . . Dose knit coat sweater with V neck. Slipover with crow nock. All long sleeves. Red, royal hlno, yellow, powder blue and delicate pink; a to 14. Cotton Panties . . . Largo selection of well- tailored pants for boys' school wear. Striped and solid col- Sixes 4 to 14. ors. SLACK • . _^ » .v 1 .'.'.*: - r • • - 4 ,*.'.!»* :»_•:* -- * .*. •; i .-." .* * - L' -V. i- .'.- * :*:•:• • i - .•_•:* ^ m » • m r-r--- * m :-;vXo:>::Xv m - . . . 4 • 1 - 1 F - I •VA , f • - Tfl -<-• • • - *tt* MORE WEAR IN EVERY PAIR —Smart full shades iu neat tailored styles. Ht'i'rintfhone, gahar- dino and twill ... in hrown, blue and teal. All sixes. MEN'S PAJAMAS Collar less coat stylo . . . Ions sleeves. Striped patterns; tronser waist with draw string. Sizes A, B, C and D. Men's Broadcloth Shorts Fruit of the Loom —Good quality broadcloth with snap fasteners. . . . Striped patterns. Sixes o to 4-'. EN'S SLIPPERS —Leatherette slippers with leather sole and rubber heel. Long wear . . . comfortable. Si/.es 7 to 12. Fine knit panties in brief style. Klastie back, waist. White and tea rose. Si/es 2 to 1L>. RAYON SLIPS pjiinty laoe-trimmed with how, milled skirt ed^e. Tea rose only. Sizes to 0. COTTON BLOUS Tailored style in tiny lloral print. Ideal for school wear with that new skirt. Shoit sleeves. Si/es 3 to (j. Suspender Skirts Neatly styled In pleated skirt. . . . Plaids, cheeks and solid colors. The for school wear. Si/es 1 to VJ. thlntf Corduroy Pinafore Fine pinwale corduroy with gathered skirt and all-bntton l>ack. Praetieal school shades of rust, brown, red, blue and green. Si/.es 6 to 14. ANKLE SOCKS Fine cotton knit with turndown cuff. Made for wear. Man colors. Si/.es T-lO'u. FLASH THIS FALL NEW ARRIVALS Glitter tops . . . black and while figured, and solid colors. One and two-piece styles. Sixes 'J lo 15. NEW FALL BABY BONNETS and Crepe Kullle ed Pink, blue sixes, trimmed with bows. and white*. All head ATS Plaids, corduroy and solid colors ... in pleated and flared styles. . . For smart school wear! Si/os '2 to SO. SHEER RAYON HOSE 45-Gauge Sheer Hcautifnl fall shades. Klaticriny; lo tin.' reinforced liccl and loe. Si/cs !» to 10'j Ices. Sheer! Oott«m RAYON CREPE BED JACKETS Dainty ten rose with how trim. Short sleeves and gathered bodice. Sixes'small, medium and large. Guaranteed Workmanship MEZZANINE FLOOR Tea rose and pink, in brief and short styles. Fine quality striped rayon knit. Sizes small, medium and large. I-. - t '•1 4> 4> 4> 1 • f I'

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