The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 8, 1944 · Page 8
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 8

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Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Friday, September 8, 1944
Page:
Page 8
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8 F"doy, September 8, 1944 Cfte gafcerriieft CaHfornfan SHARING between the SHEARS By MAE ]<a\vrcnce Kimble, local newspaperman win; mnile good as a scenario writer in Hollywood, h.ns to his credit the newly-made Radlo-Keith-Orpheimi production, "Music in Mnnhattan," with Ann Shirley, Phil Terry and others in the cast. Mr. Kimble, after successfully free lancing for a time, recently signed a contract at tho studio nnd has been assigned to work on a script for Cantlnflas, Mexico's youthful tnpnotch comedian and idol of Latin Americ.'i. The Mexican actor is credited with being a combliifition of Cb.-nlie t'haplin. pnntnminu 1 : Pol* Hope, gags, with a typically Latin American appeal. The Cantiflas film, to be made at U. K. (). Mudio.s will be unique because it will be inadi; in two versions, cine in English with an American cast, and Uie oilier in Spanish with Latin-Ainerk-an actors. Cantilfas began his career in neighborhood tent shows nnd two- reel advertising ."hurts. Hut since then he reached the top ns a Mexican film entertainer. He is billed as his nation's "Ambassador of Laughter." Mr. Kimble has also been work- SAl XI>KKS inK on :i script called T'an-Amerl- ciina with Rnbert llenoliley. Eve Arden, Phil Terry and Audrey Lung is the cast. This picture is now being filmed at the R. K. O. WiiK REGAL PALE so light and mellow Filling glasses£olden yellow That's the way to celebrate Your Wedding Anniversary date.... BW AMIR KpviNu CO Right now the screen needs a good new comedian. Years ago Americans took to their hearts a Frenchman by the name of Maurice Chevalier. He had subtlety, and finesse that was lacking In the American type of comedian. His fans in this country were greatly disappointed to know that he became a .\a/.l collaborationist and his reception here after the war (if he isn't already shot as reported) would lie only full <>f hisses. Then- is room in American motion pictures for the more subtle turn of phrase, and really humorous situations that one seldom meets in the bread burlesque of Benny, Hope, Cantor, Dili-ante, et al. Hope tops the list for the witty turn of phrase. Americans like the "boob" type of comedy and most, of the radio script writers know this and indulge in it ad nauseam. Sometimes they even boob this stylo over the air. Almost everorio is getting a bit tired of the stale type of humor that is basically the same as "who's-the-lady-1-saw- you-with" type of joke. The best humor Is integral in the character itself and Dennis Day proves it. by the number of l.'iughs he garners on the Penny program, whether his lines are funny or not. Day is a good comedian as well as a good singer. Good character aetors sustain Iheinselve.s with sly comedy. Cast master of this art is Barry Fitzgerald. Sister of Local Man Stranded in Mexico That they arc still in Acapulco, Mexican harbor city, hoping to get to Mexico City, but confronted with a, gas shortage that threatens elimination of bus travel, is the last word from Mrs. H. \V. Thorn and her little daughter, Louise. Mrs. Thorn , sister of Lafayette Banes. 224 Pacific street, and house-guest in their home for several weeks before embarking for Punta Arina, had taken passage with her daughter, on the ill-fated ship which burned in Acapulco harbor as the result of an engine room explosion. All of the belongings which they were taking with them were, of <-oi.ir.so, destroyed. KKKN AGENT—Miss Margaret A. Cole has been appointed assistant hnnie demonstration agent In Kern county under Miss Dorothy Wilkinson, demonstration agent. NEW KERN HOME AGENT IMED MARGARET COLE WILL AID MISS WILKINSON Instructions for Overseas Mailing Given by Postmaster Miss Margaret A. Cole, fur the past two yours home economics teacher fit Lemoore, Kings county, has heen appointed assistant home demonstration agent and is assigned to Kern county agricultural extension staff as assistant to .Miss Dorothy Wilkinson, according to word received today liy M. A. Lindsay, farm adviser. The .'ipiioiniinent came from Miss Clarilii-1 Xye, stale liome demonstration leader. A native of Orange county. Miss <'ole attended Fiillertou .Junior College and was graduated in home economics from Santa Barbara State College in r.l.'lfi. She studied at University of Hawaii during the summer of ]!K!S. Miss Cole's experience includes teaching of clothing, foods and home management at. Riverside Junior College until ]!ML'. when she resigned to take the position at I-emoore. Her experience as the Girl Scout. Camp dietltlon during the summer of 1942 will prove valuable in 4-H Cluh camp work In Kern county, according to Miss "Wilkinson. Miss Cole grew up in the same community as Miss Winona Benson, who has resigned from the service to be married. Miss Cole will assume similar duties as carried on by Miss Benson with headquarters at the agricultural extension service at 2filO M street. Here Saturday! IN NEW MILLINERY FOR FALL bright spots from our collection of millinery "importants"... fall tonics at... MAIN \^\^ tilCACiJtU Q^ FLOOR DOBBS HATS ARE EXCLUSIVE WITH US McCormick-Deering, International Farmalls—Tractractors—Trucks FARM MACHINERY SALES PARTS SERVICE A. H. Karpe's Implement House Kern County Dealer Bakenfield Wasco Delano RECORDS Mailing instructions for pn reels and Christmas cards sent to men in the armed forces overseas, were given yesterday by Postmaster Jerry P. Shields who predicted that this year's soldier Christmas mail is expected to be three times as heavy as last vears. Mailing time starts September 15 and ends October 15. Unless there Is a special request from a serviceman himself, the post office will refuse any Christmas cards or gifts for overseas mailing before September 15. Here are things to remember about overseas Christmas mailing for service people: Cards should be sent In sealed envelopes and prepaid at first class mail rates. Every gift parcel should have written on it the words "Christmas parcel." Parcels must not be move than !> pounds in weight; more than 15 inrhps in length; or more than Sfi inches in length and girth combined. Food, Clothing Hint The war and navy departments point nut that members of the armed lorres are amply provided with fond and clothing. So—why include such matters in parcels meant as Christmas gifts? All articles should be packed in boxes of metal, wood, solid fiberboard, or strong double-faced corrugated fiberboard reinforced with strong gummed-paper tape or tied with strong twine, or both. All fiber-board boxes should be wrapped, when possible, in heavy paper. This will prevent the contents from spilling out if the inner package is crushed or split. Sharp-pointed or sharp-edged in- struments—like knives or razors— must have their points or edges protected. This will prevent them from cutting through their package nnd damaging other, mail or injuring handlers. You cannot mall "intoxicants, inflammable materials, such as matches of any kind and lighter fluids; poisons or compositions which might kill or injure someone or damage other mail. Letters or packages containing money or other articles of value will be refused. You are advised to register or insure Christmas gifts of more than ordinary value addressed to personnel of thp navy, marine corps or coast guard. Merchant Marine Parcels Christmas mail for members of the merchant marine should also be sent between September 15 and October 15. Parcels for merchant mariners cannot be registered or insured and there is no money-order service available for them. Parcels addressed to army personnel overseas should show, in addition to the name and address of the sender, the name, rank, serial number, branch of the service, army post office (APO) number of the person to whom the gift is addressed, and the United States post office through which the parcels are to be routed. For Instance: Private Joe Doe, ASN (army serial number) 000000; Company B, Twelfth Infantry, APO No. 12; Care of Postmaster, New York, N. Y. (or Seattle or San Francisco or whatever the embarkation city is). BRIEF NEWS NOTES A pl'f'-miptial miscellaneous shower was given recently by Mrs. Robert N. Kagsdalu in Cecil Park, Delano, complimenting her daughter. Miss Ruby Rags-dale upon her approaching- marriage to tho Reverend Harold Keener, with (iO guests present. Alter thp inspection of many lovely gifts the hostess served punch and cookies, assisted by her daughter. Returning to their Tulare home after a visit with their parents and grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Haigh. and daughters of Delano, are Mrs Elmer Keller and daughter, Judith. I YOUR CHILDREN NEED SHOES THAT LAST Send them back to school equipped with our sturdy, high quality shoes. High cut pump, moccasin type toe, with built up leather heel. $ 4.85 Beautifully simple oxford, low built up leather heel. $ 485 $3.95 to $4.85 Flat heeled rubber soled moccasin toe oxford, supremely comfortable. '3.95 Weill's Basement West's Largest Jewelers • 17 Stores to Serve Youl UIUI11U Sells more DIAMONDS than any firm in the West 1434 Nineteenth Street, Bakersfield DR, DAYMAN'S SMALL ANIMAL HOSPITAL Bakersfield'a Newest Small Animal Hospital Medical and Surgical Treatment Kind, Individual Attention 2007 Niles Street Phone 2-0675 RIGHT SIZE —Mrs. Thclma Keller, post office civil service clerk, presents a properly wrapped Christmas package for overseas mailing to Mrs. Mable Henderson, cloik, as Postmaster Jerry P. Shields looks on approvingly. Parcels must not be more than five pounds in weight, more than 15 inches in length or more than 36 inches in length and girth. They may be mailed between September 15 and October 15. 368 Scales Checked by'Sealer in Monty The August report of sealer of weights and measures, L. M. Sands, shows that during the month a fc>tal of 2fi06 units of service were executed by him and his staff, including 3X0 places visited, 368 scales inspected nnd sealed, 3S6 scales corrected and sealed, 272 weights Inspected and sealed and 603 liquid measures inspected. The report further shows that there was, during the month of August, 10 calls to potato fields with 250 sacks checked, and through Mr. Sands' inspection of cars loaded with potatoes, one car was repacked as a result of short weight. During the period reported upon, there were 88 oil substation calls, J3 concerning the Office of Price Administration and 45 miscellaneous calls. Mr. Sands gave 10 warnings In matters of short weight and Inspected ono sample of gasoline and eight wimples of motor oils. Adjustments were made in five liquid measure cases, and 49 measuring pumps were found to be out of order. Extending the services of his office widely over the county, there were 26 trap buys of motor oils with only one case of substitution out of the 26, Mr. Sands reports. Dress Up for Fall! Presenting Items for Both Mother and Daughter Jersey Dresses To complete summer days and carry you into fall, we present a varied collection of jersey dresses. In light and dark prints, black, white, checks and dot§. For the average and larger-than-average figure, in one and two-piece styles. Sizes 18 J /2 to 48. .95 ..'8.95 • Slipover Sweaters Campus favorites are these Sloppy Joe slipover sweaters. They're all wool and come in a wonderful color range: purple, Kelly green, light green, powder blue, brown, pink, turquoise, beige, maize, yellow, black, navy blue. They'll go with any skirt. Sizes 34 to 40. f 3.98 Little Girls' Sweaters For the small sweater girl, we have Sloppy Joe slipover sweaters and coat styles, with long sleeves. There is a large color assortment, including maize, green, blue, red and brown. All wool, sizes 7 to 16. $ 3.45 Kiddies' Training Panties Fine quality rib-knit training pauties. These have a double crotch and clastic in tho waist band. Good cotton, lu. white. Sizes 1 to 6. 45' Little Girls' COATS \Ve have a variety of little girls' coats which have just arrived. Chesterfields, reversibles, box styles and princess styles. In solid colors, tweeds and plaids. Wool mixtures. Sizes 3 to 14. 8.95 Little Girls' DRESSES A. new assortment of little (tirls* dresses 1ms come In. She'll like these, and they'll please mother. Assorted colors in cotton prints, in many different styles. Many stripes and checks. Sizes 2 to 6 and 6x. 1.29 Tailored Blouses Every girl's first Jove for wear with suits, skirts and slacks or under sweaters. In cotton broadcloth, pique and soft twill materials. One pocket, turnback collar. . . . White, pink, maize, powder blue, tan. Sizes 32 to 40. 1,79 Weill's Basement

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