The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on October 3, 1944 · Page 6
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 6

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Bakersfield, California
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Tuesday, October 3, 1944
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Page 6
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6 Tuesday, October 3, 1944 jfofeergffelb Californfalt SHARING between the SHEARS H.v ,M.\K S Bakers! icld Art Association, •whkh launched its.-p here, is to be congratulated in beginning its organization with a well-defined pur. jiose ih.-it it set forth at its opening the other nii:ht. That purpose is an art. gallery that it has already established. To be sure, it is not pretentious, but it i« centrally located and its walls are set up solely ior the purpose of holding pictUles. Judging i roin ih.- throng that attended tlie op'-iiui 1 -', I'.akersl ield people nre art lumi;i>, and the exhibit indicate,! Dial I'.akerst ield and Kern counts''-' o\* n talented artists have much to lie pr-'iM of in their works. .Mi'M of | lie \\ork exhibited wo'ild have ,]oiie (rcilit to many a la i tier and more reno \\ued art center. If 1he a^ocialion <,,niinues trt maintain a lii;^h Marni.iril in the quality of work in be h'lii",. U will ha \ e accompl jj-]n <| a ;;r(at tleal. To be exhibited under the liamier of the l!.ike! slii'ld Art Association should be an honoi and give an artist recouni'/ed standing in the community and stale. It was interesting to see in one place the -work of main- artists this writer had \iewed in their own U'MIKKS studios or at school. It was interesting to note, for instance, that. Vina (".'rose has gone from black ami white media to colors, exhibiting an oil: that I'M Compton. a brilliant art student here, has some excellent work garnered in North Africa, one on Arabian scone and one a .jungle scene done in primitive style. I'at Day's ceramics were a charming, surprising indicating that younger and newer artists should have public recognition. The ceramics of Eunice, Vebcle would hold place •with the best work of any ceramics artist, any where. So would the original tejnpcra paintings of Kenneth Jameson. It was interesting to note (lint Dr. f. I. Meade has wood carvings as his hobby and very good wood carvings they are. too. Tlie names oi !he artists exhibiting. nianv of (hem professionals, are too numerous to mention here. tin! the work was interesting and certainly indigenous to the country, as landscape work abounded. Definitely Kakorsficld is on Its way to a real, alive art interest and here's hoping that this gallery opening will be the foundation of a permanent local art gallery. Ohio Woman Speaks for Kern Music Instructors Mr:;. Annette F. Sive, recently of Cincinnati, Ohio. \\as tin 1 guesl speaker at the luncheon meeting of the Kern County Music Teachers Association held \e..|erday noon in the, hurricane room of the Hotel Kl Tejon, with Mrs. Kllv] Bacon McMauus, president., conducting the business session. Mrs. Sive chose as her subject, "The Sponsors' Guild for Student Musicians," which was organized in Cincinnati in li'41, with three purposes: First, to introduce local talent: second, to help further the musical education of boys and girls returning from the armed forces, and, third, to provide money for scholarships. Mrs. Sive said, in part, "At the beginning of each season, a contest in piano, violin and voice was held, with auditions open to all musical persons, l, r > to 21 years of age. with WHEN HEAD COLDS STRIKE 2 drops in each nostril work swiftly to help you breat ho freer again. Caution : Useoniyoa directed. PENETRO NOSE DROPS | Kiigenc Goose us, conductor of the I Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra, acting as judge. The winner in each class won a cash pri/e of $10 and was, presented at a debut recital. "A scholarship of $200 was also given to each winner, to continue his or her music study with the Joeal teacher of his choice." At the business meeting following the luncheon, it was voted to give the first of the series of student conceits in the Woman's Club hall, when active pupils of active members of the music teachers' association will be presented in a public program. With the Federation of Music Clubs, it was voted to co-sponsor a benefit concert by two student musicians, Miss Avis Davis, soprano, and Miss Doris Davis, pianist, for the fund to supply musical equipment for hospital ships returning wounded soldiers from the battle fronts. Mrs. Laura K. Nichols was appointed as chairman of the "California Plan." which provides colleagues and fellows degrees for music teachers who complete a course of study prescribed by the Music Teachers Association of California. INSTRI'CTOR —One of the veteran bombardiers of the army air force is First Lieutenant John D. Gardner, at present a bombardier instructor at Smyrna Field, Tenn. The son of Mr. anil Mrs. Luther L. Gardner, he was a student of liukoi slield Junior College, ami be enlisted in March, 11)12. lie was scut overseas a. little m er a year later, and wears the European Theater Ilihhon will) tuo battle stars and the Air Medal \\ith nine Oak Leaf Cluster*. Veteran of fil missions comprising .'i?5 combat hours, he has released tons of lies) ruction on enemy targets in Sicily, Italy. .France, south Germany and Greece. Of all these mission?, he describes bis most hazardous as one in which his group of 21 Flying Fortresses was attacked by a single plane—an American P-.'1S. After returning to bis base, he learned that the P-I'S had been captured by Italian airmen, repainted, and at the time of the attack, was being flown by :iu Italian colonel. The I'-!!S was literally cut to pieces by bullets from the bombers. He was one of tile first bombardiers to release bombs on targets in Rome and his last mission wa.s on Christmas Day. His target \tas a railroad bridge in the Brenner Pass over which German supplies were being taken to Italy. His longest mission was one of 15 hours to Weiner Jsetis-tadt, a city south of Vienna. Mogunden Group Will Refinish Furniture Refinishing furniture will lie the main project at the all-day meeting of the Magunden Farm Home Bureau at i a. in., Wednesday at the home of Mrs. S. C. Denison, Route 0, Box 154, Pioneer Road. Highlighting the noon hour will be a potluck luncheon, preceded by a short business meeting, presided over by Mrs. Harker Cunningham ,J ii DAYS ONLY Here is an exceptional value in a platform rocker of neat appearance, that is designed for comfort. ... Tin's rocker has 20 coil springs in the seat as well as a high restful back. ... It is covered in an attractive floral print fabric making it idqal for use in either living room or bedroom. ... A rare value at only . . . McMahan's Radio Programs EilhtMHth and H Streets—Phone 8-8641 BAKERSFIELD 1028 Baktr Strict—Phona 4-4981 EAST BAKERSFIELD 819-821 Center Strait-Phone 96 TAFT KPMC at 1:18 A, M. KERN at 7:00 A. M. KPMC at 12:00 Neon KPMC at 8:10 P. M. KERN at 8:00 P, M, KERN at 12:48 P. M. AIDES'COURSE TO BEGIN OCT. 10 SEVEN APPLICATIONS IN FOR NURSE TRAINING Seven applicatiiuis have been received by the American Red Cross for the volunteer nurses aides course beginning October 10, Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Thursdays and Fridays from !» to 10:30 u. in., at Kern Gen- em! Hospital. The course Was originally scheduled to start last Monday. Prospective enrollees may mako application and be interviewed at the Rod Cross office, 2504 M street. Physical examinations will be held Wednesday at 7 p. m. in the nurse's office of the women's gymnasium at Balu-rsfield High School. The following qualifications must be met by nurse's aides: Age between 1 *> and CO, American citizenship, high school graduation, physical examination must be passed. Aides are required to give a minimum of K>0 hours of service a year. Training consists of an Mi-hour course, ,'!< : i hours of which is devoted to classroom instruction and \~> hours to hospital practice. Announcement of an evening class schedule for the large number of evening applicants will be made shortly. Man Suffers Burns in Automobile Blaze V. JI. Coker, Route 2, Box 293, suffered first and second-degree burns on hands, face and shoulders when his 1UIJ7 Ford sedan caught fire from a dropped cigarette today at :i:2."> a. m. at the Paradise motor inn. Damage to car was $200, according to the county fire department. Kern Forestry Men to Study Mapping District Ra'nger Robert IT. Cron of the Hume lake district, Sequoia National Forest, and Donald Lewis of the siiporvi.snr's staff, Porterville. have been selected to attnnd and receive training in the interpretation of aerial mappni,g ui. the United j States Forest Service, training camp I a't Qulncy, beginning- October 2. I An aerial photo map lias been completed of the Sequoia National Forest and has be*>n used extensively this summer as an aid to fire control and timber management. The aerial photos are tied to the ground by known features on the ground such as lakes, streams, roads, etc., and the study of the. photos by powerful glasses makes all cultural features stand out, showing wooded areas, drainages, etc. These photos are of great aid i-i fire fighting, as they give the "fire boss" an on-the- ground picture of the area into which the fire is liable to travel, thereby aiding in planning operations and assignments: of men and equipment needed to control the fire. Much ti'ne is saved (which is the greatest factor i,- fire control) by use of the aerial photos, as it eliminates the time used ot first scouting or walking the limits of the area to ascertain the proper location to start action on the fire. Purebred Cattle to Be Sold at School Auction Oct. 14 Complaint Filed to Quiet Title A complaint to quiet title was filed yesterday by Paul Riccomini against Rose Iliceomini, the Bank of America. National Trust and Savings Association and others. The property includes all of lots lo and Hi in section 2M, township .10 south, range 27 east, M. U. B. and M.. Kern county. Kendall. Jlowell & Deadrich are attorneys for the plaintiff. Approximately 5:1 purebred Guernsey cattle are to be sold at the first invitational cattle sale on October 14, at the Bakersfield High School farm laboratory on Stine Road, which is to be sponsored by the Hakersfield chapter of the Future Farmers of America and California Guernsey Cattle Club members, according to II. K. Dickson, head of the agricultural department at Bakersfield High School. Mr. Dickson said that most of the cattle to be placed on sale in the auction are cattle purchased several years ago for home project work ot the future farmers. The balance was later enlarged and now the group feels there is a sufficient herd to satisfy the demands of the public and to plan on having a sale each year from now on. Assisting Mr. Dicltson Jack Robinson lias helped in the past year'in the purchasing and developing ot the herd, and John Knight, Instructor in animal husbandry, has been in charge of all Future Farmer dairy projects. Uoth of these men will assist Mr. Dickson in planning the auction. The agricultural instructor said that all an'mals have been tested for tuberculosis and have been given the Bangs test. The entire herd is entered in the herd register of the American Guernsey Cattle Club, and transfer of each animal will be furnished to the purchaser.' A catalogue listing each purebred and its history has recently come off the presses of The California!! and has been mailed to prospective buyers. Others wishing copies of the hook may contact Mr. Dickson at the agricultural department at Bak- erst'ield High School. Such Guernseys as Kerndale Plume's Kyle, which was first place winner in the recent Kern County Livestock Show, and sons and daughters of I>ang\vater Kern will he placed on sale. Mr. Dickson said. Dairys from all over the state are ] placing their purebreds up for auc- ] tion. Included in the list of con-: signors is Adohr Milk Farms. Tara/Jina: Harry B. Cox, Grass Valley; Ho\ d Farm Company, John Sugliau. who has been breeding cattle for the longest time in the San Joaquin valley; San Carlos Dairy, Montecito: Van de Kamp Dairy, Canoga Park; Happyholme Farm, Lodi, and California Polytechnic. Has 22 Guernseys Local consignors are Bakersfield High School, which has 22 Guernseys I for sale; Bob Dickson, who is offer' ing 4 purebreds; Robert Phair, Den- I nis Daly, Ronald Hutchings, Phyllis Walker, Wayne Moseley, Aldo Antongiovannt, Loren Yaussy, and \Veslie Combs. Langwater Kern, whose sons and daughters are included in the auction, was bought by Mr. Dickson in I'Jln. For several years, the bull was the only one in California from the famous Langwater Farms in Massachusetts, which has the reputation for having the best breeding cattle in the United States. Bids May lit; .Mailed Mr. Dickson said that bids, and instructions may he mailed by those unable to attend the sale, accompanied by suitable checks to Auctioneer Charles Adams or Mr. Knight, Bakersfield High School. Box lunches will be for sale at noon at the school farm for the convenience of bidders. DELANO LITERARY CLUB The Neighborhood Literary Club will open its season Thursday, at 2 p. m., at the Cecil avenue home of Mrs. John W. Reed, who will be assisted by Mesdames David B. Conrad and Neal "Woodward. Mrs. Homer C. Kyle will present the program from the subject, "Homes of the Future." Answers to roll call will he current events. Mrs. A. V. Foerster of ICarlimart will preside. Tin 1 kind of coals that are indispensable to your new-season wardrobe. Coats that carry ail air of refinement and a gracious manner, impeccably tailored and (rimmed with simple elegance. Soft all-wool fabrics in a harvest of vibrant colors. . . . Brown, black, grey, natural, kino Ian, gold, rod, green, fuschia, melon, blue. They've new shoulder and sleeve detail, important this fall for simple elegance. We have Chesterfields with velvet collars and untrimrned toppers. Fabrics include suedes, Shellands, coverts, twills, gabardines and wool crepes. Sizes 10-20 From $19.95 Fashions Main Floor Jrank Co. SEMI-WEEKLY "ZOOMS" Howdy, Folks! . .. Well, tin- SI. Louis Brown's won their first championship in the Ame^i- can League. Now, as usual, we were picking the New York Yankees to win in the American League, but as usual we were wrong. At any rate, this year will he an all-St. Louis World Series with the Cardinals representing the National League and the Browns representing the American League, and therefore all the World Series games will be played in St. Louis, starting Wednesday and continuing daily until one or the other team wins the world's championship. The New York Yankees have always been this reporter's favorite baseball team but this year they did not come through on top, so we cannot crow about them so much. Rut one thing we can crow about- is the good meat and service to be obtained at any one of the Frank Meat Company's six busy markets. The prize steers purchased by the Frank Meat Company at the Kern County Livestock Show are in the process of aging and will be on sale at our markets in the very near future.... Please watch this column for dales on this EXTRA, EXTRA fancy meat. It will be sold to the public here in Bakersfield at REGULAR OPA PRICES. In Germany these days, they say there Is a boom in the study of foreign languages. The Berlin joke ... a grim one ... goes like this: What is an optimist? The man who is learning English. What is a pessimist? The man who is learning Russian. There is also the story of two privates who paused to puzzle over a dead animal they saw by the roadside. "It has two stripes." said one. "That settles it," saidlhe other. "It's either a skunk or, a corporal." Server Kaar, owner and operator of the Citizens Laundry, has had a pair of pants of mine for . .. a long time ... to be cleaned and pressed. . . . Now, Server is one of my best friends but I hope he will realize I need my pants. "So, pleez, mister. Gif it to me ... my pants." MEAT the people at Frank Meat Company's six busy markets. Frank's Reporter

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