The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 15, 1944 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Friday, September 15, 1944
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

8 Fridoy, September 15, 1944 gaherrtietb Calif ornfan SHARING between the SHEARS Hy MAE SAINDERS Girls in their twenties are looking for "sterling" qualities in their husband, judging from preferences expressed by nine attractive Hak- ersfield misses. They date frequently, they dress attractively, they do not believe in wartime marriages, apparently preferring ;to wait until life settles down to Imore stable values. They do not ••rule out the possibility that they might marry "if the right one comes along." Four trails were set up as being desirable qualities for a husband, including "character," "personality," "money" and "looks." Five of the nine girls named character as the most Important ,J7i a prospective husband. t\vo • thought pcmiiuility would make it •easier to live with another person, ami two thought money should b<; a prime requisite, and many men might be found with the other qualifications. Voting for money first, a pretty, brunette paid: "It's only being realistic", and "I think men like their women to appreciate that they can and do make money". The second voter "or money, an attractive southern girl, said, "Men often marry for money, and •while 1 wouldn't marry for money solely, I certainly think it makes for success in marriage. Lots of men are good-looking and have pel sonality and character traits." A five-foot brunette spoke for "porsonaality" as her first, choice, put character second, money next and looks last. "I consider character important, too, b'lt J might be swept off my feet". "Personality is my first choice, for who wants to live with a boring person all of a lifetime," said this voter, who is artistic by nature, and gifted with a sense of humor. Another charming brunette declared she voted for character first as being all important, but she would like personality In a husband because she thinks she wouldn't like to live with anyone who "ate with his knife or didn't clean his fingernails." "Looks" came third, and "money" last. A pretty girl in the WACS bracketed character first, then personality, then looks, and money TWO GUESTS • ONE PRICE THE MAYFLOWER S3* >O. ORANO AVI. DOWNTOWN 10» ANOIIU B 5 35O OUIST ROOMS • » All OuftMb Rooms • AN wfthtofh •• I IATU OUAtANTIIO M ADVUTISIO 5 ; $£75 to $440 S JN» «»Tr» drarg* for 3 0*r*«iw f» ream ^" I yoixten'ffcov.fobofsalnl — I MONTIRIt COCKTAIL ROOM — - COIHI (HOP OK THE MAYFLOWER HOTEL l.-ist as the ratings for a husband. "The more you meet men the more you admire men with character," she said. Said a career woman: "I choose character first because I think a man with character is a pretty safe choice for a life partner, and you can always count on a person if he Is self-reliant, ambitious, a man of integrity and industry. Money is not so important. A mnn of character may have money, or he may have other values as a life aim that arc more important. Personality is a highly desirable attribute and certainly makes home life enjoyable—if not too many other women are attracted to !he same qualities. "Jf he has good looks, 1 would be pleased, but 1 do think that some of tho most interesting men I have met, and unfortunately have not married, have not been too good looking. "Money Is something that you may have today and not have to morrow, so why base a lifetime choice on it." An enterprising secretary, who is doing a patriotic job, said: "Character, personality, look?, and I'm not interested In money." Only one of the five misses voting for character as the first prerequisite for a husband stipulated that he should be of the "same religion," because "it Is most important to agree on such an important subject in order to found a home properly." "It would help if he were euto and I certainly would like him tall, so that wjicn we dressed up we would look nice together. Furthermore, I would like him to boss me. I would want him to like the things I like and make mo like the things he likes. Money is not so important." Music Teachers Have Breakfast Meeting The Kern County Music Teachers' Association held the first meeting of the season at a recent breakfast, at Bakei-Bfield Inn, with Mrs. Ethel Bacon McMamis, newly elected president, conducting the. business session. Miss Ayis Davis, soprano, accompanied by Mrs. Hill G. Mattly, entertained with a group of songs. A report of the- state convention of the California Music Teachers Association was given by Mrs. Florence Drake LeRoy. Plans for the year, which Include a co-ordinating dinner, to be, held in November with the object of bringing together all people interested in music, were discussed. Dr. William E. Knuth of San Francisco State College will be the principal speaker. While here, Doctor Knutl\ will also give a lec- turo on the newly adopted "California plan" which will be. of interest to all teachers and musicians. It was voted to sponsor a series of student recitals and the date for the first one was tentatively set for November -0. The following members were present: Mrs. Ronald G. Clark. Mrs. Hill G. Muttly, Mrs. Florence Drake LeRoy, Mrs. Claude Bradford, Mrs. William II. Bradley, Mrs. Charles Ferguson, Mrs. Ethel Bacon McManus, and Charles Tracy. Kern Teacher Sees Many of Her Boys" in Legion Book "Why, I retne'.nber when thiit boy made ice cream for a party at my house! And that one had a broken leg during bis schooling at Emerson, and the children In bis class gave him u radio." were just two nf the remarks made by Mrs. Millie Munsey, as she glanced at the pages of "Those Who Servo." which is being edited and published by the Frank S. Reynolds I'ost 2G of the American Legion. „ Mrs. Munsey, who has been teaching In Kern county schools for 4!) consecutive years, 4i! of which were in Bakersfield, 3 years in I'oso Flat, and 1 year in Famosii. Fruitvale nnd Taft, is on a leave of absence tills year. I'pnn glancing '-it a singlo page of "Those Who Serve." the veteran teacher saw sometimes as many as S to 10 pictures of buys she has taught at ICinerson and Hryant schools. The Ideal Gift This Christmas YOUR PORTRAIT 25 EACH In lot» of 4 »r m«r* Beautiful Bronze PORTRAITS * SIZE 6 x 8 INCHES * Proofs shown No appointment necessary This Christmas remember those dear to you with the gift that will always be treasured — your portrait. Order NOW! All overseas mailing must be sent by October 15th for Christmas LISTEN TO "MUSICAL PORTRAITS- FEATURING HOFFMAN and GARRETSON SUNDAY 8:15 P.M. - BLUE NETWORK AUSTIN STUDIOS OPEN EVENINGS AND SUNDAYS FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE 1524 Nineteenth Street Bakersfield Phone 3-0930 , DAILY HOURS: » A. M. to 8 P. M. Sundays 1 P. M. to « P. M. VETERAN TEACHER—M rs. Millie Munsey, teacher in Kern schools for 49 years, identified pictures of niiiny iif "her hoys" in the Legion hook, "Those Who Serve," scheduled for release to the public soon. The book, which lias taken a year to compile, has the pictures of more than soon servicemen and wo'inen on 87 of its page?. Writes to 39 Boys Mrs. Munsey is corresponding, and has been since last Christmas with approximately 30 boys in the armed forces, and receive? letters from India, Arabia, England, France, Iceland, the Aleutians, south Pacific, and Italy. .She has saved the pictures of boys she has taught since before war was declared and now has more than 200 of them on display on large sheets of cardboard. Together with the photographs, she has compiled all written data also. Idea fur Hnok During Public Schools "Week, in 19-1:1, the junior high school instructor hud the pictures on display, where John Watts, who is editor of "Those Who Serve," got the idea fur printing the American Legion publication. Many boys who are serving in :his war made lied Cross sweaters ind socks during the last war under the supervision of Mrs. Munsey. "I consider it a great honor to be mentioned in connection with these fine boys,' 1 were the words of the teacher. "There are just so many of 'my boys', I could talk for hours about them," she said. When any of her correspondents reach home, they almost always make one of their first stops at the E-nerson School to see their junior high teacher and friend. Girls Overseas "Of course 'my boys' aren't the only ones in this war. There's 'my girls" too!" she declared. "Some of the girls I taught are overseas now." According to the boys overseas, mail is the most important necessity with paychecks and food rationing second and third, Mrs. Munsey stated. Jesse Siocktnn was commended by Mrs. Munsey fur his work in compiling the history of Kern county, which is included in "Those Who Serve. ' The book will be released soon. 34 OIL WELL NOTICESJ1ED 17 NEW OPERATIONS PLANNED IN KERN Thirty-four notice's to ilrill new 11 wells were filed \vith the California department of natural resources, di- oil wells were filed with the California ending .September !l, M report shows. Out of the total number of new well notices filed. 17 were for sinking new wells in Kern county as follows: Harry II. Magee. Kdison; Standard Oil Company, Poso creek; Standard Oil Company, Midway; General Petroleum Corporation. South Eelrldge: Richfield Oil Corporation, McKit trick; Superior Oil Company, McKit trick; Honolulu Oil Company, Midway; Belridgo Oil Company, South Belridge; Richfield Oil Corporation, Midway; General Petroleum Corporation. South BelrldKc; Amerada Pe troleum Corporation, Helm; nnd Barnsdale Oil Company, Round Mountain. Included In the new wells to be drilled on the week's filings are five to be sunk in the Elk Hills naval reserve No. 1, field by Standard Oil Company of California under naval supervision, it was shown by the report. In addition to the notices for drilling new wells, tho division received one notice for deepening or redrill- ing with a total of 641 for the year, and four notices were filed for abandonment with a total of such notices reaching 39!) for the, year. FRATERNAL Neighbors of Woodcraft Sequoia Circle No. 300, Neighbors of Woodcraft, will hold its annual potluck picnic Sunday at Jefferson Park at 2 p. m. All neighbors are cordially invited to attend and to bring their own table service. To Meet Tonight Bakersfield Lodge No. 440. I. O. O. F., will confer a second degree tonight with Raymond Rice, noble grand, and G. C. Beer, vice- grand, presiding. To Journeymen in all Crafts Mnybe you're a Machinist, Boilermaker, Carpenter, Electrician, or Pipefitter. Okeh—you're the man we're looking for. But first, we wnnt to offer you something so you'll be looking for us. Well, what do we offer? Good wages (we've recently lipped them con- sidernhly.i That certain feeling you get when you're a railroader with S. I'. —working in perhaps the most exciting, most interesting he-man's work there is.. Working with friendly, salt-of- the-earth people. Yes. and with a permanent outfit. A job with S.P,. you'll find, offers a good deal more than a good pay-check. It's something you can put your heart into, be proud of. You'll get railroad pass privileges, a real pension plan. Medical services. Everything that makes an S. P. 1ob a hit better than most. Come in and have a talk with us. You can't lose hy it, and you certainly stand to gain. See or Write B. W. MITCHELL S. P. Station, Bakersfield, or your nearest S.P. Agent WHEN Next time your dinner doesn't set well, aijd you feel sick and miserable, let. soothing PEPTO-BtSMOL, help you. Relieves heartburn, sour, upset stomach—helps retard gas formation and simple diarrhea. Ask your druggist for PSPTO-BISMOL when your sttmach is upset. A NORWICH PRODUCT HATS TO MAKE YOU LOOK YOUNG Smart Felt Berets . $£98 And many other varied styles of hats every one of which will make the men in your family say, "Gosh, you look young!" ALL READY TODAY IN WE ILL'S Millinery Basement !>' Nt.« »«; Jji •",> WOK' <O*TO,IAU J8 k "S5«fcVr>»5~S' PAPERS OK FIRST WORLD WAR—Mrs. K. E. Grable, 2701 Ken- lucky street, is shown with copies of the Stars and Stripes and New York Herald, printed in Paris, France, during World War I. The official A. E. F. publication is dated September 13, 1918. Woman Has 26-Year-Old Issue of "Stars, Stripes" By MARY On the twenty-sixth anniversary of its publication, which was September 13, 1!U8, a copy of Stars and Stripes, the official newspaper of the American Expeditionary Forces, was unearthed by Mrs. E. E. Grable, 2701 Kentucky street. Besides Stars and Stripes, Mrs. Orable has copies o' the New York Herald, dated July 24, 191S, p.nd November 12, 1918, the latter date being the day after the armistice was declared. European Publications All the newspapers were the Europeans publications, printed in Paris, France They were sent to Mrs. Gruhle by her brother, Clarence P. McDonald, who is a vet- arun of the brittle of tho Argonne, and was a private with the Thirty- sixth Regiment of the engineers. Evidence of the change in the stylo of huts of the officers in the army of 1918, was an article in Stars and Stripes stating: "No longer will officers be allowed to K. JAYNKS , run around under headpieces that look as if they had been designed by a man who costumed the motion picture players In the war dramas during our neutral days." Plans for Peace Plans for the peace treaty were displayed or. the front paR* of the French New Tork Herald of November 12, 1918, with a. promise to feed the liberated countries written in one of the columns • With the battle cry of "Lusita- nla" on their lips, a drawing of the American doughboys was printed on a page of the Jul^ 24 edition of the Herald. In the same issue, news of the resignation of Von Selller's government was disclosed. Mrs. arable's brother, who wa? wounded in World War I during his action overseas, has two sons mv/ serving in the navy Harold McDonald, who Is a. seaman first class, was torpedoed in a convoy. Clarence McDonald, Jr.. holds the rank of machinist's mate first class. Forerunners for Fall Runners-up to Summer Far away as winter may seem on these warm days, we know there are cool days ahead. We've collected items to usher out the warm days and herald the cold ones—in a variety of up- to-the-minute dresses, suits, skirts, blouses, sweaters, hats, Take your pick! DRESSES In tins collection of "dressy" dresses and casuals, there are si/.es to tit every figure, styles to suit any taste. There are gay prints in jersey, sleek drapes in crepes. Sixes 9-l. r », 12-20, lOVi-aOM.'. ;J8-50. ( 8.95 Cohama CARDIGAN SUITS! The famous Cohama name on these classic favorites insures you quality merchandise, high styling, superb wear. They're called 1'inebrook coverts, in vigorlzed crease resistant rayons. Fully lined. Tan, grey, blue. SWEATERS Cardigans, slipovers and short sleeve button front favorites all for you! la all the most popular colors for fall— fuschia, moss green, powder blue, mel- lon, purple pink—any color you want! Sizes 34-40. 5 3.98 10-20. 17.95 Final Clearance of Sportecn JUMPERJACKS! (As featured in August Mademoiselle). Sleeveless jacket plus an arrow-slim skirt with unpressed nipped-iu pleats. In all-wool plaid and plain combinations in green and brown. You'll love these Sporteen charmers. Sizes 10-18. BLOUSES We're featuring the new "jewel neck- Hue" blouse which is a new arrival this week. We also have some similar to the illustration. The jewel neckline blouses are in gold, white, fuschia, moss. Sizes 32-38. $ 2.45 Your 10.95 FAVORITE SKIRTS! Favorites of every girl have arrived in new slants: plaids nnd plains, gored and pleated. We have all colors, to go with your every blouse and sweater. Sizes 24-30. $ Summer Hats, 50c Limited quantity of Straws, Felts, Fabrics. Shop early. Basement Millinery. WEILL'S BASEMENT 345t» $ 5.95 FOR BETTER VISION SEE DR. HAROLD HASKELL OPTOMETRIST 1434 - 19TH STREET Main Hoot G«n»l*r.U* •ulldlnt TILIPHONI 66 §3* TOYS OWENS TOY STORE 123* Nineteenth Street Bakerilield Buy Your Toys Now on Our Christmas Lay-Away Plan Small Deposit and We Will Hold for You Till Christmas We Have a Very Large and Fine Stock to Choose From

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