The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 2, 1944 · Page 6
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 6

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Bakersfield, California
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Saturday, September 2, 1944
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Page 6
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5 Saturday, September 2, 1944 CaUtettlUm DEMO WOMEN ARE ORGANIZED MRS. ENYART TO HEAD WIN-THE-WAR GROUP Meeting at the home of Mrs. Ruby Crain, 41."> Roberts 1,/ane, a group of Bakersfield women nru.-mi/ed the AVin-the-AVar Committee of Women as an adjunct of the Democratic campaign here. Mrs. A. Y. Knyarl. "SI'S La Cresta Drive, was elected chairman of the newly forced organization, which is designed to get wnmen to register and vote in the coming election. Plans were discussed for orc.'in- izing women to conduct a hoiisc-tn- house canvass of voters in I'.aki'is- field. East Hakcrsfii'ld. west l!aki-r>- field. Oildalf. l.a Cresta and possibly in other parts nf the r-ounty. Temporary hradi|iiartcrs were established at Mrs. ('rain f rcsidi-nn 1 . "The idea of this cnmmitlce." Mrs. Enyurt said "it to get women t" roister and vote." "Although affiliated with ll»' Kern County Democratic. Committee. which is pledged to the re-clectlun of President Roosevelt, Senator Truman for vice-president, ami Senator Sheridan Downey, women's organizations have withheld permanent endorsement of any candidate pending a "register and vote" drive to determine the preference of the people of Kern county, it was said. Plans for temporary headquarters in various parts of the Ilakersfield area and for the appointment of precinct workers WITH inaiic at yesterday's meeting. \V.\K CIIKST IH{IVK George Speakman will ini'ci Santa Fe Railroad emplo\es for the coming War Chest drive, October '.'. Ray Dempsey, chairman of the planning committee announced today. Assisting Mr. Spc:ikm.'iu will be Ijoren R. White and Charles-: Henry. — Photo by Dorman WAR CHEST nillVE-John 1, Compton. superintendent of P.ak fisfield city schools, has been ap pointed to bead the education;) division of the War Chest drjvi which begins October !i, Ra> l>empsi'y, chairnian ol the plan niog committee, announci'd today .Mr. Compton will soon appoint his captains. SHARING MISHEARS Mountain Visitors Get Fire Warnings Visitors to the mountains over the Labor May holiday are urged to be extremely careful with all forms of fire, according to George 1 S. James, dist net rang unit of the S Smoking is p areas and pla firi' permits tional forests The neces: school has ^ r for tlie Greenhorn quoi.-i National Forest, •rmittcd only in posted •cs ol habitation. ('ami re required in all na conditions b tuvo, James ; cannot be placfd in tbc need lor wa 1 cbl'ulncs.s wilh fire. tty MAE In the alarming inciease in di- vorve, (in some areas 00 per cent of t ho marriages ending in divorce and in others one-thirdi, there in one fact that is often overlooked. It Is not always the war marriage that KOCH mi the rocks, but a large percentage of (he homos that, an; being broken up are those where couples have boon married fur IK or 20 years. In many of the divorces children are involved ranging from 7 and S years to the teen- a Re. In a majority of the' cases, the women are obtaining the divorces charging mental cruelty, desertion and alcoholism. There can be no doubt that many of these women have just cause fur complaint and there can be no answer to their problem except a divorce that will make it possible for them to live normal lives. On the ut her hand, in very few divorce applications docs the story of the erring husband appear, in some cases, it. is true that the wayward husband has fixed his attention and di sire upon another woman. It is surprising, however, in how many divorce complaints, this particular charge is absent, particularly among the older married couples. A recently divorced man explained his own marriage break-up tills way: "it is all bosh you read about a man getting tired of his wife because she appears in a dressing gown o]' with her face creamed and her hair in curlers. .Most married men are accustomed Ut \\ives looking like something less than lledy Lc.Marr, anyway. Domesticity is a two-way affair and 1 call imagine that there were many tiioes when I didn't resemble ('lark (lalile cither al the breakfast table. "That part of marriage li.ts been over-emphasi/.ed. What happened to my marriage was partlv my own Meet Your Friends AT THE FRENCH VILLAGE On Real Road Between Chester Lane and Brimdage Lane Now Under the Ownership and Management of PAT PERRY and HARLY HARTY Continuing to Specialize in Chicken and Steak Dinners FINE BEVERAGES SAUNDEKS fault, but I won't take all the blame. AVhen I married Clara, she was a good companion and a person who was fun to be with. What happened in the 15 years to change. her I don't know. Xow she is a constant nagger, ill tempered, gossipy and a (rouble maker even among her own friends. I earned ••nough to make a decent living, and while wo didn't always have all the luxuries, neither have we been financially too bad off. I'm just an average man. "In some ways Clara has been a good mother, but as our differences grew, she attempted to alienate my own children from me. .Naturally women can't see the gradual changes that come over them. From a pleasant companion, Clara changed to a harpy. She didn't like my friends. She couldn't tolerate smoking in the living room. She made fun of the type of books and niagaxines I read She has belittled me in front of my sons and my friends. "She talked constantly about how little money I earned and ragged me because I wasn't getting ahead. In fact, life with Clara was unendurable, so I gave her good grounds for divorce. I am willing and happy to contribute alimony and for the first time in 15 years 1 feel I have my self-respect back." .And there was real bitterness and sorrow in this man's voice that bi.s marriage failed. But it's something for a woman to think over who can see that her marriage is failing. It may be worthwhile- to sit down and analyze why a marriage succeeded for five or six years and then gradually disintegrated. It's better to lake an honest look al a situation anil adjust it for mutual happiness than to UK thioiigh the bitterness and recriminations of a divorce. And the hard part of the divorce is (he burden that children have to bear, a story that is told too infrequent ly. In Observance of LABOR DAY We Will Be CLOSED Monday, September 4 Stores Open Tuesday, September 5, 9 A. M. Weill's AND Weill's Men's Store 1315 Nineteenth Street JAN GARBER and His Orchestra Wednesday, Sept. 6 BAKERSFIELD Union Avenue Ballroom Save SOc a Couple Buy Advance Tickets at VEST'S or TRACY'S TO PLAY HERE—Count Basie, his orchestra and the entire troupe, including James Rushing, vocalist, will appear at The Barn, on Stine Road, south of Stockdale Highway, Tuesday evening. FOREST FIRE ARYIN RANCHER Largest Potato Seed Crop Is Submitted California's greatest acreage of potato seed in the history of the state has been submitted for examination to S. S. Rogers, of the California state department of agriculture, whoso responsibility it is to certify all seed. Kern county's 50,000 acres of certified seed potatoes depend upon the production of high quality certified seed, according to M. A. Lindsay, farm adviser. The report received from Mr. lingers may be obtained by all growers interested in the purchase of Irish potato seed, and is .available at L'(ill) M street, in Bakersfield. RETURN ENGAGEMENT — Jan Garber arvl his orchestra will play a popular demand return engagement at Union Avenue Ballroom, September C. OANGERJXTREME LOS PADRES AREA IS CLOSED TO HUNTERS Los Padres National Forest, except for Mount Pinos recreation area, will continue to be closed to entry until the end of the summer fire season. Deer hunting in the forest is thus limited to the. area open to public use, which extends from the north rim of the .Mount Pinos range to the Lockwood-O/ceiui road and west to the Cuyama river. Hunters are requested to inquire for ciimpfire permits, maps and information as to areas open in the forest at Chuchupate ranger station, 1) miles west of Lcbec. or al Cuyama station, LV> miles southwest of Maricopa. It i.s pointed out by I'nited States Forest Service officials that although it is now- lawful to hunt deer in game districts 3'i and 4'i, it is not lawful to go into the national forest areas closed by order of the regional forester under federal trespass regulations which provide for the closing of areas of high fire hazard. The great need for care is illustrated by several recent fires. August 17 a fire was started by a smoker a quarter mile below the Mount Pinos campground in the area open to the public. Forest Fire Guard Harold M. (Buck) Tifft promptly controlled the fire with the aid of five hunters and a forest service fire crew. Two other fires have been controlled in the last few days by the forest service near Santa Barbara. They burned 24,000 acres of range and watershed lands and required the service of hundreds of army troops to check the flames. These fires have seriously disrupted the training programs of the camps which furnished the troops, army officials state, and they have burned forage badly needed for cattle on the San Marcos ranch and Murphy ranch in Santa Yne/. valley. Both of the latter two started outside the national forest, but burned their way inside. Forest rangers ask all people entering mountain areas to become familiar with and observe the rules of safe woodsmanship in this period of excessively bad fire weather. The use of tracer bullets is unlawful in forest lauds, and hunters are asked to avoid their use in the interest of fire control and their own safety. Local Man Has Coin Issued in 1795 A dollar saved is a dollar earned, hut a. dollar saved for posterity is one in the possession of Lee Ryan for it is a coin dated 179H. The United States mint first began to issue dollars in 1794 and the 1795 issue is now rare, for few persons saved their dollars and the coins of that year's issue are now mostly in coin collections. Mr. Ryan recived the historical coin as a gift in Spokane, Wash., when he happened to mention that he was married on the fifth day r£ the fifth month of 191H. His anniversary gift was the dollar with the date also ending in "5." giiiiiiaiiiiiiHiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiDiiiiiiiiiiiiDiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiDiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiDinig RE-OPENING MONDAY September 4 UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT Busy Bee Cafe [ 1515 Twenty-first Street URUAKFAST LUNCH DINNER Open 5 A. M. to 0 I'. M.— Closed Sundays EVERY SATURDAY NIGHT Modern and Old-Time Dancing W. H. Hart. Oallar af Pluttr Dancai Oaaria Laffaa* ••< Hit lam Owls FHmftkinc MM Mule Ms, TM lit Na JINtrhw Na Slacks Na LaviM THE BARN Boll Torraco and Stlno Road NOTICE DEWARS CANDY SHOP Will Be Closed for Repairs SEPTEMBER 1-2-3-4 DANCE EVERY SATURDAY NIGHT BEARDSLEY DANCE PAVILION "The Cool Place to Dance" RAY MARTINEZ and His Swing Orchestra Admission SOc, Plus Tax Dancing 9 to 1 DANCE Where Friends Meet R. E. (Buster) EVANS With His VICTORY DANCE ORCHESTRA Every Saturday Night UNION AVENUE BALLROOM Modern and old-time dancing—no jltterbuKginft—«very Saturday night. Admiftsion SOc plus tax. Dancing 9 to 1. DIES INSOUTH SERVICES SET SEPT. 5 FOR ADOLPH SPREHN Prominent Arvin rancher, Adolph Anton Sprehn, 64, died August 30 at a southern California hospital. Services will he held September 5 at 2 p. m. at Greenlawn Chapel, the Reverened N. A. Christensen officiating. Interment will be in the Rose Hill section of Greenlawn Memorial Park. Pallbearers will be Nels Jensen. Peter Jensen, Mads Stenclorup, Ansgar Peterson, Martin Williamson and George Jergensen. Organist will be Florence Bayics and soloist, Richard Skinner. Mr. Sprehn owned and operated his ranch in the Arvin district for 2~> years and. was formerly director of the Kern County Farm Bureau. He was active in the local order of the Danish brotherhood. Horn in Germany lie was born in Germany, moved to Denmark at the age of 3 and came to the United States at the age of 22 residing in Chicago for « months before coming to Arvin. Survivors are his widow, Mrs. Annie Sprehn, Route (I, Box 170; sons, Ivan Sprehn, Bakersfield; Raymond Sprehn, United States Army; daughters, Thelma Anita Brock, Seattle, Wash. Brothers, William Sprehn and Emile Sprehn, Los Angeles; sisters, Mrs. Anne Peterson, Mrs. Johann Bosen and Mrs. Ida Chamberlain, all of Los Angeles and four grandchildren. LUFKIN'S SCHOOL OPENSJUESDAY PLAN SPECIAL COURSES TO FILL VARIED NEEDS Mr. and Mrs. IT. R. Lufkin, VP- turning from Santa Barbara this week end. will open I^ufkin's Business College and Secretarial Training School for the thirty-eighth consecutive year. The school has been open for the past three weeks for registration of students and the fall term will start on Tuesday, September 5. Two carefully planned courses of study nre offered. They are the bookkeeping course and the secretarial course. The bookkeeping course includes bookkeeping and accounting, arithmetic, penmanship, spelling, rapid calculation, business English, punctuation, letter writing, and adding machine. ' The .secretarial course includes shorthand, typewriting, penmanship, spelling, mimeographing, punctuation, business Knglish, letter writing, rapid calculation, dictaphone, score- tarinl training, and bookkeeping. Some of the electives offered nro commercial law, social security accounting, Burroughs calculator, and Monroe calculator. The bookkeeping and accounting course starts the student with simple reports from which he is led to the classificntion of accounts, the use of special columns and controlling accounts, posting, making financial statements and closing the set. lie is trained in the technicalities pertaining to sole proprietorship, partnership and corporation accounting. In the secretarial training course, the student is trained in the technicalities of actual business practice. Instruction is given in the use of office appliances and the ability to use initiative is developed, so that the student is qualified to enter the business world as an experienced and efficient secretary. A system of individual instruction is used so that the. student progresses in accordance with his ability and effort. This method also makes it possible for the student to enter school at any time. UUEST COflST OX THEATRES • I Centlnaaas Shaws MATINEE and EVENING In ALL THEATERS LABOR DAY, Monday, Stpt, 4 \\\in Y" Girl Campers Meet for Songfest Approximately 25 leaders and campers from the girls' "Y" camp gathered at the homo of Ruth McDonald, east of Greenfield, for a wiener roast and song fest around a camp fire, according to Harlan S. Mann, program director. Special guests of the girls were the boys who had worked at the camp during the summer including Jake Thomas, Paul Baldwin and Don McClure. Mr. Mann and Mr. and Mrs. AV. H. Leask were also honored at the affair. Mr. Leask is the Y. M. C. A. director. On Thursday night a total of 40 111-Y, Tri-Y • members and their guests were transported to Kern River Park for a melon feed and hay ride. AT THE BARN STINE ROAD TUESDAY September 5 Dancing; at 9 Popular Prices RIALTO Sunday, Monday Matinee Monday, 1 P. M. Gary Grant, John Qarffleld In "DESTINATION TOKYO" Smiley Burnetto In "CALL OF THE ROCKIES" DONALD DUCK Cartoon LAST TIMES TODAY "UNDER TWO FLAGS" "BLACK HILLS EXPRESS' DANCE EVERY SATURDAY NIGHT EL PATIO PAVILION l».i Miles W«t at (irtenricM an Taft Hlcbway NO BETTER FLOOR IN KERN COUNTY Miuie by ODELL JOHNSON ind BIS UHYTHM RANCH VAIM LAST TIMES TODAY "Ladies Courageous" "Twilight on the Prairie" Sunday, Monday, Tuesday Continuous Sunday From 12:45 P. M. MATINEE MONDAY ' It's Time To Lough 1 NEWS CARTOON 'ARVIN LAST TIMES TODAY "Meet the People" "Overland Mail Robbery" Sunday and Monday Box Office Opens at 11:30 A. M. Show Starts at 12 Noon Jack Carson, Jane Wyman in "MAKE YOUR OWN BED" Eastside Kids in "MILLION DOLLAR KID" CARTOON GRANADA LAST TIMES TODAY "GRAPES OF WRATH" "MACHINEOUN MAMA" Sunday, Monday Continuous Sunday From 12 Noon MATINEE MONDAY LORETTA YOUNG CARTOON NEWS PHONE 2-5211 Open Daily at 12 Noon Sunday, Monday, Tuesday ROBERT WALKER, DONNA REED, IN 'See Here Private Hargrove" Johnny Mack Brown In "West of the Rio Grande" CARTOON NEWS Last Times Today "CURL IN THE CASE" "SUNSET ON THE Chapter 8, "Tiger Woman" Continue™ TODAY From 1:30 TOMORROW Fro* 12 Noon* MONDAY From It 10 II And A Rampage of Rhythm! JotkHolty-Ham-it Milliard Mary B*th Hugh* I72I I9th St - /' NOW SHOWING DAILY From 1:45 MOVED OVER tor ALL BAKERSFIELD TO SEE PLUS— WITH Barry FITZGERALD THE MARCH OF TIME "AMERICANS ALL" Last Day "SENSATIONS OF 1945" AND "BERMUDA MYSTERY" OPENS 12 SUNDAY at NOON IRENE with ALAN MARSHAL _./ and HUNK MO«a»N CO-HIT— KAY KYSER In "SWING FEVER" 53^^ GSa '35j^S r Continuous Dally From 12 Noon Last Day "North of Shanghai" "THE TRAIL BEYOND" Chapter 10 "Smiling Jack" Tomorrow John WAYNE "THREE FACES WEST" Maria MONTEZ Jon HALL SABU "WHITE SAVAGE" to the Music of Bob Sisson and His Orchestra TONIGHT in Kern County's Most Popular Dance Spot i In Downtown Bakemld Within Easy Walking Distance ON THE CORNER OF SIXTEENTH and "EYE" Admission 60c Including Tax Servicemen SOc Including Tax

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