The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 21, 1944 · Page 7
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 7

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Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 21, 1944
Page:
Page 7
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Taf t High School, Junior College Students Welcome Leader BRIEF NEWS NOTES TAFT, Sept. 21.—Students of Taft Union High School and Junior College gathered in the school auditorium recently to welcome their new district superintendent, Eugene M. Jonnston, and herald the return of Intel-scholastic football to the Wildcat campus. Superintendent Johnston, address- Ing the combined student bodies, reported a registration of 808 in the high school and 27 in junior college and anticipated an enrollment at 4 OF SERVICE .«,. TO THE NATION \\ 1944 Shop at Sears and SAVE Charmode All-in-One Nu-Back Kteps tht Smart Figure Young 4 Fine (juality pro-shrunk brocaded cotton and rayon batiste. Divided pear-shaped swnmi bust for youthful con- Imir. Woven elastic gores. Well-boned front panel. Side hook-and-eye closing. Four adjustable, garters. Tea rose. 34 to 44. NEW UPLIFT BRA'S. Sizes 32 to 40. Serviceable Broadcloth _.., $1.25 SEARS, ROEBUCK and CO 1317 Nineteenth Street Phone •-•SOI least equal to last year's. He urged students "to work regularly in their classes, attend faithfully, and pursue their courses with a seriousness of purpose befitting the times." In announcing the return of inter-school football, Mr. Johnston asked that students be particularly conscious of their conduct in order that Taft shall again maintain its previous record of sportsmanship, both as spectators and as players. Asks Co-operation The superintendent noted the excellent condition of the lawns and shrubs and asked for student co- peration in keeping them in "the best condition in years." Vern "Moon" Mullen, director of athletes, spoke briefly to the assembly relative to the return of interschool athletics and announced the schedule of practice. Lieutenant Leroy Cagle, class of 194U, complimented the school on its spirit, wished them luck in the new year, and brought special greetings from "an old grad in the anny air forces." New Teachers New teachers, or changes in position, were announced as follows: Loree Cavigli, women's physical education, returning after a year at East Bakersfield; Henry lines, English, returning after a year's leave Now you can be a Locomotive fireman About $220 base pay This Is one of Southern Pacific's finest jobs—and normally not easy to get. Today, we have a few openings—no experience needed to start. After a couple of weeks or so or training you can qualify as a regular R. R. Fireman . . . get right up there in the cab with the engineer and go places. (By the way, all Southern Pacific locomotives burn oil, not coal. No shoveling. Just turn a valve). No getting around It, this job has a bit of a thrill to It. It gets In your blood. You'll like S. P. men. Like knowing you're with a company whose biggest war job Is still ahead—carrying war materials for the stepped up offensive against Japan. Railroad pass privileges. Fine pension plan. Medical services. A job, men . . . a real job! Look into this today. See or Write B. W. MITCHELL S. P. Station, Btakenfleld or Your Nearest S. P. Agent of absence; Dolla Ward, commerce: Mrs. Dale Heath, school nurse; Mary A. Signor, Kngliwh and journalism; Benton Summers, mathematics; II. S. Nix, returning as welding instructor after three years leave of absence; Kenneth C. Skeen. vice-principal, formerly teacher of mathematics and head of that department, and Eloise Smith, promoted from consulting and teaching of English to dean of girls. 'Tep Rally" During the closing five minutes of the meeting, George Gianopulos, high school student body president, led an old-fashioned, pre-war pep rally. Tom Stevens, head of the music department, led off with the school song, supported by Roberta Mitchell, Kathryn Morgan and Sara Dean. Siira Di;an, junior college representative on the program, anticipated an active year in the junior college and wished a speedy return of Cougars now absent on the fighting fronts. Faculty List The following complete teachers' list was announced by the superintendent: Kugene M. Johnston, superintendent and principal, 709 Philippine street, Taft, telephone G(i2 J; Kenneth C Skeon, vice-principal of the high school, 205 E street, telephone 786 W; Alice G Atwood, Mildred M. Baer, Sarah F Bailar, Fred Beatty, Maurice D. Be jach, Maud Bunday, Loree Cavigili John E. Colbert, A. J. Conrad, Edna I.i. Dessery, Abigail A. Dunn, Miriam Dyer-Bennett, Dr. H. R. Dykes. Ada Karris, Jean Hardy, Evelyn Heath V. W. Helma, Dorothy S. Hender son, J. Wendell Howes, John G Howes, Henry T. Imes, Kathryn Jacobs, L,. J. Kienholtz, H. R. ] Pauline L/yon, Mary Phllippa Mat thai, Vern E. Mullen, Mabel Myers Magdalene Nielson, IT. S. Nix, Doyle S. Peckham, Amy C. Peterson, F W. Rose, Raymond If. Scott, Ed ward G. Powell, Dr. S. L. Singer man and Eloise Smith. Mary Signor, Josephine C. Squire Paul Stancliff, Alma H. Steingin ger, Thomas J. Stevens, Emma Strangman, Benton Summers, Delia Ward, George R. Watson, Richard White and Lee A. "Witherow. 9aber«ffeRl Californtan Thursday, September 21,1944 7 BELGIAN REGENT LONDON, Sept. 21. W)—Press dis patches from Brussels today declaret the Belgian Parliament had voted last night to install Prince Charles as regent of Belgium In the absence of his brother, King Leopold, now a prisoner of the Germans. The prince will be sworn in today, the dispatches said. P fMrr<Mwwl»Mlc»u. All Ibtiiu IUHrv«/> IONNE 'QUINTS' irmnpMy r*IJ«v« coughing of 1 COLD! MUSTEROLE Fluffy 33'/6% Wool Blankets $5.49 Large Size 72x84—A Feature * Lovely 50% Wool Blanket Large 72x84 Double Blankets. 4-lb. Weight. Beautiful Plaids in Cedar Rose or Blue. Sateen Bound Ends. Luxuriously Soft and Warm. Long enough to pull up over your shoulders these crisp fall nights. Sateen bound ends. Downy Soft Sheet Blankets Single white sheet blankets. Size 70x90. Long wearing... $1.25 Double plaid cottons. Size «0x80. Soft, warm $2.2!) Single plaid fluffy cotton blankets. Size 70x80 „.„ $1.19 $7.25 J SINGLE PLAID BANKETS—25% wool. $ Soft plaids. Sateen-bound ends. 72x84 in. 3.19 Free Classes for Adults Main Plant, I'oiirteonth and *' Street Eajt IUk<-r»fie|,| High School Mount Version and «ulney Standard School, Oildale Warm Sateen Comforter Delightful gifls for ncwlyweds and lovely for your own home. Printed sateen cover. Wool waste filled. Ibs. 72x84 inches. 7 $7.98 FLORAL PRINT COMFORTER—Filled with 50% $ Bollie staple cotton and 50% wool waste. 72x84 inches SEARS, ROEBUCK AND <O 1317 Nineteenth Street Phone 6-6501 At the rerrnt meeting of the lii'lies auxilairy of Delano Post, No. -olIO, Veterans of Foreign Wars, Mrs. A. I,. Tuttle Kiive the report of the seventh district meeting which WMH hold Jjibcir Dny at .Monney's Grove, ;mrl Mrs. X. K. Mitchell, auxiliiiry chairman for united service organization participation, reported for that activity. In the absence of the president, Mrs. Elizabeth Leftwick of Earlimart, senior vice-president, presided. West Side Presidents club met recently at the Tuft City Park for a potluck luncheon and business meeting. Those attending the luncheon were Mesdames Aftirgaret Mosher, president; Ruth I/iurencc, Ruby Slakley, Harriet Trask, La Veta Smith, Ktnalinc Palmer, Dorothy Tnlles and son, Maude Hovls, Ruby McDaniols, Corrine Jose, Ann Hani- ing, Dorothy Blair and daughter, and Ttnby ]<ong. Members of the Delano High School faculty met for their first meeting of the semester recently at the school, with all faculty members present. Following the meeting members of the High School Parent- Teacher's Association served lunch in the faculty dining room. Mrs. Henry Fisher, and Mrs. Max Eastman and hoys will journey soon to Berkeley where they will visit friends. A recent letlrr from Sergeant Dick Richardson, paratrooper, to his parents, Air. and Mrs. Ous Richardson of Delano stated that he was a member of the invading force enter- Ing southern France, that the French penple were "swell." and very happy to see the Americans. He has seen service RS a paratrooper in the Pacific, African and Italian theaters of war. His younger brother, GILS W. Richardson, who is now in Delano on furlough is training as a paratrooper. Attending the Workshop for Sunday school department heads, and teachers, held recently at the Trinity Methodist church in Rikersfield from Delano were Misses Laurine Koettcher and Janet Slruthers, Mesdames Peter Stimbert, Robert Henry Hiett, Jr.. Ronald White, H. S. McCleer and Mr. and Mrs. Marion Smith all workers in the Delano Community Methodist Church. Visiting in Delano ns the guest of his aunt. Miss Dixie Williams of the Delano Hospital is Air Corps Captain Jack Ixine, of Bakersfield, veteran of the south Pacific campaigns. He was accompanied to Delano by his mother, Mrs. L. 1C. Lane, also of Bakersfield. A the recent meet ing of Delano Grange No. 54H, a wiener roast was held in Cecil Park. Otto Boettcher, Sr., master, arranged the affair. From where Isi oe MarsK Keeping American Homes Intact We're great home lovers In our town. Family folk—like most Americans. So when war came, and the boys left in uniform, and the girls went into war plants, folks began to shake their heads. Take Ben Ryder's family, fear instance—all doing something different. Young Ben's in the Navy, and his sister's in the airplane plant. Ben's foreman at the tool shop, and Ma spends her days at the Canteen. A broken home ? Don't you believe it! When Ben relaxes with his evening glass of beer, and Mom and Sis sit down to writ* their daily letter to Ben Jr., they're closer together than ever ... bound by a strong and common purpose—to keep their family, their America, Intact From where I sit, the strength of America lies in that family spirit—in the tolerance and »«• toal respect and understanding that have made the American family a strong and vital force for Good! No. 95 of a Series Copyright, 1944, Brewing kdiutry FavtJatitm of ServiceTo me Nation Fashions with a future Dresses destined for an important role ... whether for desk-time or for date-time, i trimly tailored or frankly feminine, in vibrant colors or in flattering black! An exciting group for both misses and women! , ROEBUCK m CO. 1317 Nineteenth Street VOTERS: Remember to Register Before September 28

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