The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 16, 1944 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 16, 1944
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

5 Saturday, September 16,1944 Che gaftcrrfitft Californian SHARING H.v MAK This is a little piece entitled ".Why Women Don't Cot .\hejid in Life" or "Why Men Snc.-eed." A woman's life is constantly complicated by a number "f tilings that men never have t» consider, only objectively. What a. man sees is a nice-looking girl, neatly groomed who comes to work nnd does hoi- job. But ho is unconscious of all her woes tlmt slio carefully conceals in accepting the challenge to meet men on their own 'ground in the business world. Waking up in thfj morning and following the simple toiletries, she gets herself to work, but as she concentiates on her job, here are all (lie liltlo harries of her life, little nagging wn-ifs th:it pester her 'lays and bring her nightmares at ni.uhl. Thoughts of a working girl. "I furi:"t In put tlic ciillar on inv dipss. "Is my sliji showing*? Are the stains i.>C my stockings straight'.' Did 1 got my lipstick on straight? ]s my hair coming out of curl? Arc my heels getting run down? Should I wear high heels and look smart nnd ruin my health or wear low heels that make my ankles look- thick and no one will care about the state of my health. "Summertimo—Shall I shampoo my hair today, or wait until tomorrow been use I want to go swimming today? Wintertime—Will it rain today and will my hair be down by noon? Will my garter slip ami my stocking fall down'.' Is SAl'XDERS | that pesky strap on my brassiere I going to break HJEHin. There, goes ! my ear-ring failing off again. | Xowy, there goes a pair of beads, i broken all over the office floor. | Here J am eating candy again and i getting too fat. "Hitting the typewriter keys too I hard chips my nails, but the boss likes the lines heavy and black. Shaking my head, two bobby pins fly out. There goes a button off my blouse. By noon my dress will be so wrinkled I won't look halfway respectable to lunch uptown with a friend. There goes a lock of hair down the back of my neck. "Did I put my make-up in my purse? Must he in my othe.- purse. I can't gu out without powdering my nose. My purse is full of stuff and it takes hours to locate anything in it. Why can't we have pockets in our clothes like men do'. 1 "Do I have a clean blouse to wear tomorrow? Will I have to press my skirt or did 1 remember to do it when I took it off last time? Will 1 be. able to get that $15.98 dress or the $32.50 one? Can I make over last year's dress, and sink the difference in a swell bag and hat? What shall I wear on that date tonight?" Typically feminine worries, all these. Yes, indeed, how simple is the life of the male. Just a suit, shirt, ties, pair of shoes and socks with nary a care on the job. No Wonder men get ahead and women get chipped fingernails. UllW. PLANSCOMPLETE FINAL COMMITTEES NAMED AT MEETING NIGHT WELDING CLASSES SLATED OXY-ACETELENE, ARC TYPES TO BE TAUGHT In order to help meet local needs for combination oxy-acetelene and electric arc welders, training in both I of these types of welding is now available in the welding course of the war training program offered for adults by Bakersfield Evening High School and Junior College. Following a recent ruling by the United States Office of Education, previous restrictions on teaching oxy- acetelene welding in the .same course •with electric arc welding have been relaxed and the local war training welding course has been authorized to include both oxy-acptelene and electric arc welding, it was announced by John VanOsdel, co-ordin- ator of war training courses for the Kern County High School district. The change permitting both oxy- acetelene welding and electric arc welding to be taught in the. same- course was brought about partly by the efforts of Karl Kellar, special state welding supervisor, state department of education, and through the requests of representative of the oil industry und local firms needing the service oC combination welders. It was explained that previously welding training was concentrated on electric arc welding in order to provide trained workers needed for war production in shipyards. Relaxation of the regulations requiring concentration of training on a single phase of welding, included in the provisions of Public Law 135, will result in local'business organizations receiving a greater number of welders trained in both oxy-acete- lene and electric welding, Mr. Van- Osdel stated. A number of welders already have expressed the desire for training in both types of welding. One of Best Equipped Shops Acclaimed one of the best-equipped welding shops of any school in the state, there are -1 oxy-acetelene gas stations in addition to 17 electric arc welding machines, four of which were received last summer. Designed to be as practical as possible, the course will provide instruction in the type of welding required in oil companies, railroads and in machine shops as well as in shipyards, Mr. VanOsdel reported. Flat, overhead and vertical welding niques are stressed. Taught by Dale Alexander, has had considerable practical experience for years as a welder, the course is given without charge. Local men and women are invited to enroll, even though they have not had previous welding training. The course is held Monday's through Fridays from (i p. m. to midnight. Attendance may bo adjusted at the pleasure of the Individual adult. Class Open Local men und women Interested in obtaining further information re garding the welding course are invited by school officials to visit the welding class, held in the mechanical arts building on F street next to the Santa Fe tracks, or by calling Mr. VanOsdel at the high school between 8 a. m. and 5 p. m. The number is 9-9841. tech- who COMPLETES tOlKSE Flight Officer Louis Ue A nda. son of Mr. and Mrs. Celso >>'. Ue Anda, 9"7 Sumner street, has recently completed a course at an air service command station in Kuglund to prepare him for combat soldiering in France. Before entering the army air forces, he was a student of Bakersfield Junior College. to the Music of Bob Sisson and His Orchestra TONIGHT in Kern County's Most Popular Dance Spot ^••••w ^•^^F^WPWPwwP|P*il ^dLi-R. a a T* * to Downtown Bakeneld Within Easy Walking Distance ON THE CORNER OF SIXTEENTH and "EYE" AdmiMlon Me Including Tax Servicemen Me Including Tax Petroleum Group to Meet Herejuesday Valley Chapter Will Hear L. A. Research Engineer The San Joaquin Valley Chapter of American Petroleum Incorporated will hold its September meeting Tuesday evening at Hotel El Tcjon beginning at 7:45, with Guy Corfield, research engineer of Southern California Gas Company, of Los Angeles, as the speaker of the hour, it is announced. Time is provided on the program for a series of finest ions and answers to be conducted by Thomas H. Kernan of the Office of Price Administration. Mr. Kernan is connected with the Los Angeles office uf the OP A and is head of the state petroleum price division. "Flight Log," a sound motion picture, will bo shown through the courtesy of Shell Oil Company as an additional feature, i>f the first full meeting to which the public is invited. "The Desert Song" Slated at Rialto Dennis Morgan and Irene Manning star in tho latest version of "The Desert Song," perennial musical favorite showing at the TU.-ilto theater Sunday and Monday. Don (Ked) Barry fhoots and rides his way through the second feature, "Canyon City." '•' ^ ; Coming Tuesdqy"" fpc a three-day engagement is the special Spanish film, "La Mu.ler Sin Alma," starring Maria Felix and Fernando Soler. FRATERNAL O. K. S. Caledonia Chapter No. 391, Order of the Eastern Ktar, will meet Tuesday in the Caledonia Masonic temple at S p. m., with Mrs. K. K. Kidd, worthy matron, and Joseph K. Hart, worthy patron, presiding. Tho men's group will have charge of the program after the business session. Refreshments will be served. Blue llird Camp Blue Bird Camp No, 8UOS, Royal Neighbors of America, will meet Monday evening for its monthly business session, with discussion on tho rummage sale to bo held September :!7 as tho highlight of the meeting. The .sale will be held on tiumner street. All members are urged to be present. Mrs. Nettie Waters, oracle, will preside. O. E. S. Hakorsfield Chapter No. 125, Order of the Eastern Star, will meet Monday at 8 p. m. in the Masonic temple. Mrs. Fred 'Hayes, worthy matron, and Carl Morgan, worthy patron, will preside. Visiting members are invited to attend. RIDE ON THE ROLLING HILLS Horses suitable for experienced riders, beginners and children ROLLING HILLS RIDING ACADEMY Sterling Road and Oregon Phone 4-4636 or 3-1683 this \vcck at Hotel KI Tpjtm to complete plans for the A. A. U. W.-sponsored Open Kuril m on Seplenilicr ~S, (he planniiiK train- initloe, under the guidance O l' Mrs. Jo.seph I^oConte, chairman, nuirle final committee n.ssisnmeiU.s and perfected details for the three- speaker "town mooting", which will feature Doctor Francis Bowman, Oliver Carlson, and Doctor W. Bat- lentine Henley. Mrs. Avery Allen, chairman of the comirnttee on outside contacts for the forum, reported that extensive telephone interviewing of Bak- ersl'ield cili/.en.s not members of the A. A. I-'. \V. has Mi-en undertaken by her committee, which is composed of Miss Xelbeth lioydslim, Miss J Solly JJurUe, Miss Helen Jones. Mrs. Kalpll Krei.ser, Miss Krlith Dollar. Miss Jeannette Mulier, Mrs. Carter BrensinK, Miss Harriet Buss, Mrs. William .liiif,', Mrs. Tlieron McCuen. Mrs. DwlMht Criffith, Mrs. A. M. Tuttle, Miss Hilda Gilboe, Mrs. Lawrence \Veill, Miss(flJorothy Wilkinson. Decorations Committee Miss Eloise Nelson has made arrangements for the decorations committee, which is composed of Miss Huth Is'elman and Mrs. Harold Burt. Also chairman of the ushers committee, Miss Nelson has completed plans for the following A. A. U. W. members to be present at the September -8 forum to usher. Mrs. Betty Stanford, Miss Carol Clarke, Miss Margaret Schilling. Miss Kmma Sen- ilrini. Miss Jtose Kiscnberg, Mrs. Paul Freed. In charge of the. telephone committee, is Miss Kluanor Wilson, who reports that the following women are busy at- work contacting members. Mrs. C. (i. l.iules, Mrs. O. W. Ilindman, Mrs. George 1 lolmqiiist, Mrs. Hugh Jewett, Miss Marguerite Johnson, Mrs. Lafayette Banes, Mrs. Stella Ting. Miss Barbara Warren reported at last night's meeting that tho following younger members of the A. A. U. W. have been speaking at the various local service clubs and civic organizations, Miss Helen Burt, Miss Paulino O'Hare, Miss Loretta Me- Manus, Mrs. Onm Louise McManus. In Charge of Ticliels Miss Edna Keough, president of the A. A. U. W., and chairman of the committee on ticket sales in the schools of the Bakersfield area, has the following co-nmittee contacting the school people: Miss Frances Erubry Miss Eloi.se Nelson, Mrs. Winifred Burnm, Miss Edith Swett, Mrs. Erva Striplin, Miss Emmy Lou Hingsl, Mrs. Dorothy Bilhnan, Mrs. Irene V. Pettrie, Mrs. Gertrude Stowell, Mrs. Ruby Orrick, Miss Lyndon Park, Mrs. Pauline lleimforth, Mrs. Marjorie Stockton, .Mrs. Fayc Cribble, Miss Etlmt Armstrong, Miss Effie Frey Parker. Miss Margaret Dennis, Mrs. Fern Gaiser, Miss Ecu- lab Bartlett, Mrs. Anna Schnuler, Mrs. "Winifred Calvert, Miss Caroline Fachin, Miss Teresa Burke, Mrs. Hilda Gilboe, Miss Myrtle Brown, Miss Caroline Harris, Miss llene Denncn, Mrs. Neva W. Lawson, Miss Teresa Devcreux, Mrs. Mathilda Davy, Mrs. Anna Wiser, Miss Marcello" Schwinn, Miss Ruth Harding. Mrs. LeConte announced today the teachers in the Bakersfield schools will be given institute credit for attendance at the September 2S forum, which is of definite educational significance at this time.- Tickets for the forum can be secured by phoning Mrs. Robert Shrove, 8-8132; or by contacting either the Bakersfield Chamber of Commerce or the Kern County Chamber of Convmerce. Delano W. C. T. U. Directors Named DELANO, Sept. 16.—Directors of departments for the 1944-1945 year of the Delano unit of Woman's Christian . Temperance Union have been announced by Mrs. Curl Hang, president, as follows: Christian citizenship, Mrs. Juanila Brooks; child welfare, Mrs. Robert Henry Hiett, Jr.; evangelism. Mrs. A. il. Davidson; flower mission and relief. Mrs. Otto Bocttcher, Sr.; health and medical temperance, Mrs. B. JI. Smith; international relations for peace, Mrs. Frank J. Codclington; literature and radio, Mrs. Clarence Hardy; scientific temperance Instruction, Miss Marian Chung; social morality and motion pictures, Mrs. L. D. Hmith; speech contests, Mrs. Frank Salsa; temperance and missions, Mrs. H. C. (iruhba; work among Negroes, Mrs. A. K. Davidson; young crusader, Mrs. H. H. McClees; legislation, Mrs. \Vilford M. Carpenter; \V. C. T. T'. home for women, Mrs. Arthur \Vnod- liPiid; religious education, Mrs. H. S. McCleeiv, soldiers ami Bailors, Mrs. Charles M. Hassett. Taft Man Cited for Meritorious Action TAFT, Sept. 16.—In recognition of "meritorious service" as a, member of a Flying Fortress ground crow whose maintenance record shows more than 50 consecutive combat missions without a single turnback because of mechanical failure. Sergeant Earl F. Tlgner, of 417 Tyler street, Taft, has been presented an officially authorized Silver I-iracflet by his group com- rnandor. Colonel Harry P. holier, Jr.. of Berkeley. Oversows more than ]"> months, Sergeant Tignor .serves with a. vet- r-ran bomber group which recently was c it r-d by tho President for battle honors achieved last winter in air attacks on Germany. Girl Scout Leaders Sought on West Side TAFT, Sept. 16.—An urgent plea is being sent out today by Mrs. J. J,umhard, counselor for the Girl Scouts, for more leaders. Mrs. Lumbard announces that neither new Brownie nor intermediate Girl Scouts can be registered until more leaders arc found. Scouting, she said, is a peacetime as well as a wartime need, and mothers should do some postwar planning. Women who are willing to assist in this acute emergency for leaders are asked to get in touch with Mrs. C. K. AVenzel at 438 B street, telephone 6I> I-W. 74 Bonds Purchased in Honor of Taft Soldier TAFT, Sept. Ifi.—The, first day of the drive for war bonds sales to honor Paul Grimes, being .carried on by Sina Dunno, proprietor of the Mug, was especially successful with a total of 75 bone's being sold. The amount totaled $1875. Bonds purchased on Monday were by Lieutenant Gordon Hall in Italy, his mother making the purchase, upon his order; Mr. and Mrs. Frank L. Casparls, Mrs. Bessie WelkaJ, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Stoneman, Mr. and Mrs. II. Fellows of Bakersfield, Mrs. Margaret Towne and Mr. and Mrs. Bert Hill. The money from the sale of war bonds will be used to purchase two hospital planes to evacuate the wounded men from battle areas. OPENING MONDAY September 18 CoL onia 700 Union Avenue nn Under the Personal Management of BILL and ORLEAN BLAKLEY FEATURING Chicken and Steak Dinners With Hot Rolls, Baked Potatoes, Homemade Pies Dining Room Open 11:30 A. M. to 1:30 A. M. Daily Short Orders From 7:00 A. M. to 11:00 P. M. CATERING TO A DISCRIMINATING PUBLIC DANCE EVEKY. SATURDAY NIGHT EL PATIO PAVILION i:^ Mile* WMt of OmatMt oa Tmtt NO BETTER FLOOR IN KERN COUNT! Mwlc br OUICLL JOHNNUN and HIS RHYTHM BANOH PALS 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 jitterbuging—every Saturday night. Admission f>0c plus tax. Dancing 9 to 1. Near-Blind Worker Competent Employe Almost totally blind since 1933. C. V. O'Neal pioneered for other blind workers by being the first near-blind person hired at Charles Bailey, Inc., shipyards in San Francisco and also the first hired at Hopper's Machine Works, fnc., in this city. Air. O'Neal, machinist by trade, was employed by contractors as operator of heavy equipment before alkali poisoning seriously damaged his sight nine years ago. Due to his impaired vision he was unable to secure a position until 1943 when he was sent on "trial" to the shipyard In San Francisco. He was hired on a steady basis two days later and worked there until his health forced him to move to a warmer climate. He has been employed on the assembly line at Hoppers for the past five months. According to his foreman, Waldo Mason, Mr. O'Neal's work is excellent. On the assembly line Mr. O'Neal not only keeps up with other workers but is sometimes an example for them. The worker, who lives at 711 Lilac street, is active in Kern ! County Club i>[ Adult Blind. NEAR-BLIND WORKER—C. V. O'Neal, almost totally blind for nine years, is shown working on the assembly line at Hopper Machine, Works, Incorporated, where his foreman, Waldo Mason, terms his work "excellent." BRIEF NEWS NOTES to spend a week's vacation at California Hot Springs are Mr. and Mis. Dolbrrt Harris of Dc- liuuj. Their daughter, Sylvia, will be the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Carl Stone, and their daughter, Joan, will be tho guest of her grandmother, Mrs. K. M. Smith and her uncle Leon Smith. Spending several days in Fresno on business and pleasure, is Daniel Jeong, Delano businessman. Kecent giirsis of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde A. Brown of Delano were Mrs. Brown's brother, Tony Salsa, Mrs. Salsa and llipir sons. Honor and Hubert Lee, and daughter, .Maine, all of Portcrvillo, and another brother, John Salsu of Visalia. Receiving medical treatment at the Delano Hospital is Sam Sharp, businessman, and Master Larry Cornell of Karlimart, who is suffering from a fractured right leg. EVERY SATURDAY NIGHT Modern and Old-Time Dancing W. H. Blunt. Caller tf Plm*r OMOM Otorn LattaoH and HI* Ban Owlt Fimlililm tha Maila •taiulaa Me, Tax lOe Na Jtttorbats Na Slatkt Ha Livlw THE BARN Bell Terrace and Stlne Road WILLOW THEATER Buttonwillow, California Presents 'THE GREATEST PICTURE HOLLYWOOD EVER MADE! —Kate Cameron, Daily Hews 20th CENTURY-FOX Presents FRANZ WERFEL'S Dorit Forget the Dates Monday September 18 Tuesday September 19 Two Complete Shows - 6 and 9 P. M. The Producers of "Song of Bernadette" Compel Us to Charge the Following Prices LOQES . . . $1.25, Tax 25c—Total $1.5O GENERAL . . .92, Tax 18c—Total 1.10 CHILDREN . . .46, Tax 9c—Total .55 COME EARLY! RIVERA LAST TIMES TODAY "Swine Fever" "Tumbling Tumbleweed" Sunday and Monday Continuous Sunday From 12:45 P. M. Cartoon News DANCE EVERY SATURDAY NIGHT BEARDSLEY DANCE PAVILION "Where They, All Go for Fun" Beardsley Dance Orchestra Admission SOc, Plus Tax Dancing 9 to 1 Because of the Shortage of Available Registered Pharmacists We Are Forced to Announce NEW HOURS NOW OPEN i 11:00 A. M. to 9:00 P. M. Daily (Sundays Open 12 Noon to 9 P. M.) BRUNDAGE PHARMACY 15 Chester Avenue Phone 5-5019 'ARVIN LAST TIMES TODAY "MAN FROM FRISCO" "MY BEST GAL" Sunday and Monday. Box Office Opens at 11:30 A. M. Show Starts at 12 Noon Irrel FLYNN with MM. IUKAS JEAN SUUIVAN ALSO Allen Jones, June Vincent in "SINO A JINGLE" CARTOON ' ////'(//< f LAST TIMES TODAY "FOLLOW THE BOYS" "LUMBERJACK" Sunday and Monday Continuous Sunday From 12 Noon lick CARSON line WVMAN tin Kill Cartoon Newt PHONE 2-5211 Open Daily at 12 Noon Sunday, Monday, Tuesday Dale Evans, George Bryan In "HOOSIER HOLIDAY" Ken Maynard, Hoot Gibson in "Marked Trails" Cartoon News Last Times Today "Million Dollar Kid" "Jesse James, Jr." Chap. 7, "Tiger Woman" RIALTO SUNDAY, MONDAY Dennis Morgan, Irene Manning In "The Desert Song". Don (Red) Barry In "Canyon City" DONALD DUCK Cartoon Last Times Today "IN OUR TIME* "BEYOND TNE LAST FRONTIER" Chap. 10* "Secret Service" OJE r )[ CGflSI OX THEATRES PARADE Continuous Mows TODAY From 1:30 TOMORROW From 12 Noon CLAUDE RAMS WMTIR MR MOUftDWAMNG AND— ANDREWS SISTERS • CARRILLO Cacfus Walt Diinty'* Ttehalceler "HOW TO PLAY FOOTBALL NIL •^ • Kfea UUIkOKNIA LAST DAY ]Bjj AND— ROCIR TOUHY, GANGSTER Opens TOMORROW At 12:00 Noon PHIL BAKER The Man With The $64 QustioiT Continuous Show From 12 Noon Last Day "Lon« Star Law Man" "ACROSS THE PACIFIC" Tomorrow William Holden "TEXAS" Lloyd Nolan Lynn Bari "Pi«r Thirteen" IKE YOUNG Tenor Sax Man and His Swing Band Will Appear at Union Ave. Ballroom 2 Miles South on Highway 99 Sunday, September 17 Ike Young, brilliant tenor sax man, will lead one of tbe best swing bands in Kern county. Into Union Avenue Ballroom Sunday evening for your dancing pleasure. Featured with, tbe band Is Ernest Kelly, pianist, known u the "Young Father Hines." Dntclnsttoi Fepular Prices &

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free