The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 19, 1944 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 6

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 19, 1944
Page 6
Start Free Trial

Tuesdoy. September 19, 1944 3Tank Meat Co. Semi-Weekly "Zooms" Howdy, Folks! .. . Well, this is Hie week of Ibc Big Foods Fair and Livestock Show Soldiers Injured in Accident Succumb Camp Roberts privates, Andrew L. Anderson, Coeur &' Alenp, Idaho, and Orin H. Chipp, Los Angeles, who were injured In a motorcycle crash Sunday at S:40 p. m. on \Va«oo : avenue, Wasco, died Monday at i Minter Field Hospital, headquarters at Minler Field announced today. ; The bodies are at Greenlawn Chapel. ; Private Anderson, ,the son of Mrs. i Heclvlg K. Anderson, Coeur d'Alene, i Idaho, was Inducted into the army i March 30, 1944. i Private Clapp Is the son of Klmer ! Clapp, 735 Neptune street, Wilming- I ton. He is survived by his widow. ! Mrs. Hava Irene Clapp, Los An- | geles. He was inducted July l.'i. 1!M1. Both were members of the infantry replacement training center at Camp I Roberts. : SHARING betwenihe SHEARS Job Openings for Women, Men at Minter Field Listed A fiddler named Pedro Domingo Pamirei Whose flawless technique simply slays ^11 his hearers, Says"Look,fi>r relaxing my nerves for the pace, I carry some REGAL PALE BEERinmy case!" |{y AIAK A MUrV fltU'lll li;i,S Htllltf'fl 111 OMC nf thi! women's rcilleges to tiiko cnllen<! j-'irls nut of sweaters :iml skirt." and maki; them style- conscious. College Rirlf, for the most part, have dressed sensibly for the p.'ist decade and, if saddle oxfords, bobby socks, a skirt :iml sweater became the uniform of the college girl, it was an economical costume, and a time-saver for (he 'campus miss. College ^irls must have timn to develop inside their heads instead of concentrating on the outside, these days, and it seems wrong nn the part of any college administration to try and get the college girls out of sweaters and skirts and into highly styled clothes that are expensive and difficult to keep looking well. College women usually are not surfeited wilh money and the foils at home usually a sacrifice In send a girl .to college. Dates clothes are important to college women, but those who know the rainy and muddy paths of most college campuses, are sensibly dressed when they wear ordinary garb over which a raincoat can tie conveniently thrown. High- heeled shoes and the expensive tallleurs should not bo the rule of college campuses Here's hoping the American college girl will cling to her sensible campus garb and give rein to feminine individuality in her date dresses only. Kven teachers have a hard time wearing street clothes to school, as they frequently must in order to attend meetings or keep business appointments downtown after SAI'NUKRS and still appear fresh enough at i the end of the day to meet, the re- j qniremenis of being well dressed. | school hours. It becomes an art, one teacher tells me, to select a costume that can be worn on dusty playgrounds and in the middle of chalk-filled atmosphere Teachers have long had the reputation of being among the best- dressed of business and professional women. Newspaper women have long had the reputation of being the dowdiest, a stigma the new generation seems bent on eradicating. Women writers are said to wear the oddest hats. Xnrses and girlsA'ho wear uniforms, have the cage on working women generally—they .never ha\\; t'i make up their minds what to wear. Women in the services say it is, a relief not to have to pick and choose every day what to wear. Women doctors look the most professional among women and are usually practical In their costumes?. Stenographers are reported to have the most glamorous hair-dos. Telephone operators are -supposed to'have the best-kept hands, sort of like playing a harp every day. Store clerks, especially those in gloves and hosiery, are next up on hand beauty. Business women administrators are reported to have the best- styled feet. Women defense workers are reported to be getting the best, figures—must be the exercise, or being slack-conscious. Minter Field base headquarters to| day announced a variety of full-time i employment openings at. the field for j men and women. The jobs are of I both civil service and noncivil service types. Persons interested in employment should get in touch immediately with the civilian personnel office at Minter by calling 7-7691, extension 22S. Information about the jobs also may be obtained at the United States Employment Service office at 1300 Seventeenth street. Civil service jobs are open for the following, types, of employes: One clerk (traffic management), one clerk stenographer, four, clerk typists, two auto mechanics one cook, four mess attendants, three packers, three senior laborers, three unskilled laborers. There are also a number of trainee- type jobs now open under civil service. On these, it was pointed out, the employe receives valuable technical training and is enabled to advance in grade and salary as his oilier skill increases. These jobs are for 1 junior laborer, propeller department; 1 junior laborer, electrical maintenance; 50 mechanic learners and 3 to work in aero repair. On these latter 3 jobs the applicant's; experience will determine starting salary, and if he is satisfactory but has no experience he will start as a junior laborer. Noncivil service job openings include 10 cooks, including dinner cook for day shift, first cook, second cooks and fry cooks: 9 waitresses, 3 for full-time and 6 part-time; 1 assistant To Meet Wednesday Tejon Court No. II. Order of the Amaranth, will meet Wednesday in the .Masonic temple with Mrs. (Jladys Jlylund, assistant grand lecturer, us the presiding officer. i Refreshments will be. served. Visitors I are welcome. \\ \\ /// TEA GARDEN Sept. 20-24 at the Fairgrounds Don't forget to go out to the Fairgrounds and % Give Our Future Farmers a Lift MENU Tastes like home-made because it's made like home-made Lomont Farm Workers Registered at Rally Two hours of registering farm laborers in I^vmoiit followed an open-air rally conducted in that city Saturday night by a delegation of Kern Counly Democratic Club members, headed by President Wiley C. Dorri.s. Two registrars were in attendance to sign up potential voters of all parties who were present. Mr. Don-is in a. brief address stressed the need for every cil^scn to make use of his voting privilege. Ho declared, "The one time that all Americans are actually equal is in the voting booth, where each man is good for only one vote. These boys are doing a good job, and by attending the Fair you \vill not only give them a great deal of encouragement but you will also See Many New and Interesting Things * MEAT the People at Frank Bleat Compiuty'B Six Busy Market*. Frank's Reporter AS ADVERTISED IN LIFE... YOU CAN SO SEW... IF YOU CHOOSE BEAUTIFUL RAYON It's o cinch, sewing on this fine fabric by COHAMA, master at super synthetics! ll tajlors beautifully, takes and holds pleats, gores, and fashion details—yel gives no bulk at the seamsl tf has in/nnsic beauty, needs no frills or gadgets to sew up" handsomely. It's wrinkle-resistant, sag- resistant, washable. Choose one of the new muted plaids and sew it into a dress, blouse, skirt, pajamas slacks . . plus a smaller copy for your daughter! "C p O JL • yard . . . Another Cohama Fabric Bur-Mil quality glamorous fabric . . . rich textured, finely woven rayon crepe. This Cohama fabric is distinctively durable, a truly magnificent rayon fabric that you'll love. Beautiful autumn colors, the assurance of long wear .. . these are qualities you look for in fine fabrics. Gold, jade, Ming purple, theater pink, blue, grey, black, brown, navy, red, moss green. tP.l.*O«/ yard Yardage Main Floor RAYON FABRIC | to post exchange officer for office I work, 1 restaurant manager for day j shift, 1 restaurant manager for i night shift, I bookkeeper. i One truck driver; 1 man for general work, sign painting, etc.: 1 man for tire repair and miscellaneous work, 1 man for service station wash jobs, 1 porter for barber shop. 3 janitors, 7 room orderlies, 3 lounge orderlies, 7 bus boys, 13 dishwashers. INJURED Angel Martinez, 309 East California avenue, was the person injured while riding a bicycle Sunday one block north of California avenue. The name and address appeared erroneously in Th,e Californian. Mr. Martinez was treated for a scalp laceration and hand Injury at Kern General Hospital. SANTA MONICA FIKE i SANTA MONICA, Sept. 19. (JP>— Fire last night destroyed a two-story building housing several business concerns, including a IB-lane bowling alley owned by Film Producer Harold Lloyd and others. J. B. MacKenzie, manager of the bowling alley, estimated the loss at $75,000. Citizenship Course Set for Foreigners Evening school courses in citizenship and English for foreigners In order to assist them to prepare for naturalization papers will begin tonight, it was reported today. One class will open at the Lincoln school, meeting from 7 to 9 p. in., with Norman Buamgarten as the instructor. Another class will meet Tuesday and Wednesday nights in room 208 in the Bakersfleld Higft School administration building, instructed by Jesse Stockton. Both classes are under the auspices of the Bakersfield High School, it was reported today. ^ - i *. Cold Preparations as directed' SUMACH * . ftjiwi^rt' ^ ptj&o' J ,^ ttuoJt When you've eaten something you shouldn't, and you pay the price with a sour, upset stomach, take toothing PBPTO-BISMOL. Tastes good and does good. Ask your druggist for PEPTO-BISMOL when your stomach is upset. A NORWICH PRODUCT To a Boilermaker about a better Job Maybe you have a wife and young' sters. May be you're new out her* In the West. And ma>heyou ftgur* you'd like to connect with a bin mid permanent compnny. Ion know best. Anyway, we'll tell you about the Job. It's wilh Southern Pacific In our big railroad Shops or Roundhouses. General boilermaklng on railroad equipment . . . locomotives, rolling stock, etc. Working with "good stuff" on Interesting jobs. Keeping the railroad on the tracks, you might say . . . keeping the war trains rolling. A good gang to work with—men youttl like. Men who've found ther«'« something just a bit different about railroading—more exciting, more Interesting. New higher rail* road pay. Liberal age limits. Railroad pass privileges. Bine pension plan. Medical services. All of which adds up to a better than usual job with a good outfit. Wt think you'll like it. How about coming in and seeing us? See or Write B. W. MITCHELL * S. P. Station, Bakerifield, or lour Nearest S. P. Agent Fashion Floor Presents Your Coat For Street Through Evening... Daytime, nighttime glamour bundled into your fur-trimmed or untrimmed coat, this fall. ... Coats ARE different this year . . . there's a mood of elegance expressed in use of fur . . . colors are rich and handsome. .We've a collection of coals in which their beauty is only outweighed by their practicality. Pictured here are only a few of the trimmed and untrimmed coals for you lo choose from. Untrimmed Coats Chesterfields, famous for their adaptability, are presented this year in n multiple of fashion-high colors; in fabrics you'll covet and adore. lu untrimmed coats on our fashion floor there are fitted, swagger, box and classic topper styles. In these autumn colors: beige, grey, blue, luggage, brown, navy, black, gold, wineberry, fusx-hia, moss green, teal and plum. In these swank fabrics : Shetlands, wool crepes, twills, gabardines, shags, veloma, coverts. Sizes 18-20, 38-46, 14VL.-26V.. From $19.95 Fur-Trimmed Coats Your most important coat this fall . . . your fur- Irimmed tuxedo! We have them lit muskrat, dyed opossum, moiilon, lu It. A. F., black mid • in luggage. Tuxedos in sixes 10 to 20 only. Fitted and swagger styles have collars of lynx-dyed fox, pearl grey fox, red fox, Norwegian-dyed blue fox and silver fox. Fitted and box styles come in sizes 10-20 and 14% to 2G1/&. In dressy suede finish fabrics, Shetlands and wool crepes. From $59.50 Fashions—Main Floor Registration Closes September 28. Be Sure and Register!

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Try it free