The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on October 12, 1944 · Page 14
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 14

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Bakersfield, California
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Thursday, October 12, 1944
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Page 14
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f4 Thursdoy, October 12, 1944 UK 51 CDflST OX THEATRES jMFOX ^•W» 4 A ~> r\ >\. _. ju Ci _ Pt, ..„--', ii 2 0 'I' o;d H SI> - n,.;.r ' TONIGHT! SOO- KERN COUNTY MUSICAL ASSOCIATION Presents EZIO PINZA Basso nf the Metropolitan Open Association TOMORROW—6:45 We Will Continue With the Run of Tenderly Touchini! Timtlff AND- Thrill* and Chill*! Lorna GRAY •nri Peter COOK SON N1LE LAST DAY I And—Another "Crime Doctor" Hit! WARNER BAXTER LAST DAY— "UNCERTAIN GLORY" and "GHOST CATCHERS" Opens TOMORROW— Mr. WE GOEStoMR CO-HIT! nco MotMURRAV SAMAIA STANWYCK IOWMO O, ROBINSON Now Louise Allbrlton "HER PRIMITIVE MAN" Ann Sheridan "SHINE ON HARVEST MOON" Junior Red Cross Presents USO Show St.-irting nn ambitious year's program which Includes service to their school and community, members ef the Bakersfield High School Junior Ked Cross recently provided a "floor show" entertainment for the servicemen at the Bakersfield I'SO, Miss Mnrcuerlte Johnson, adviser for the club, announced. Tiringlnp to the servicemen nn assortment of student talent, eight high school students volunteered their time for an hour of musical numbers and young humor. IJIck I linhl. senior student at the high ! school, entertained the men with n [ baton number featuring a scene from "liabes In Toyland," assisted by Miss Virginia T.,eo Prunty and Miss Vivian Ann Prunty, sophomore girls. Miss Alice Ooodsi-ll performed a difficult acrobatic dance, accompanied at the piano by her I sister, Miss I.,ois Goodsell. i Miss Donna Kingsley sang two | number^ for her share in the 81111! day night program, and Miss June Doan played "boogie" arrangements nt the piano. Holding the Interest of the servicemen were the sleight of hand tricks performed by Bill Paunders. Miss Johnson announced that the Junior Ked Cross Is now at work on various service projects for the year, planning to continue many of the services initiated last year. WESTERN DANCE and Harvest Jamborn Featuring Muilo by 1h» TEXAS TORNADOS "Music of the W«*t at lt» B«*t and a Host of Stars Radio Slnajora ROB* Maddox Cut-lay Roberts Sie BILL EDWARDS and His Trick Fiddli Old-Tim* Fiddlers' Contest (Anyone can enter, brini yevr Fiddle to the dinee—Be there •t 8) • BAKCR8FIELD Union Avanui Ballroom WEDNESDAY October 18 Dancing 9 Until 1 POPULAR PRICES Tomorrow Gene Tlerney "CHINA GIRL" George Montgomery "COWBOY AND THE BLONDE" OUDALt • Phone 3-6636 LAST TIMES TONIGHT "ROGER TOUCHY, GANGSTER" "ROSIE THE RIVETER" STARTING TOMORROW "Standing Room Only" "HEART OF THE GOLDEN WEST" LAST TIMES TONIGHT "MR. WINKLE GOES TO WAR" "THEY LIVE IN FEAR" STARTING TOMORROW "Louisiana Hayrldo" "Roger Touhy, Gangster" LAST TIMES TONIGHT "BETWEEN TWO WORLDS" "JIVE JUNCTION" STARTING TOMORROW "Cobra Woman" "Olldersleeve's Ohost" LAST TIMES TODAY Road Snow Primiiro ADULTS ONLY 'Hitch-Hike to Hell 1 S«UcUd Short Subjects Starting Tomorrow FRANK SINATRA, MICHELE MORGAN in "Higher and Higher" Throa Mesquiteers in "Westward Ho" • Quick • Careful • Convenient We Specialize in WHILE-YOU-WAIT SERVICE Complete Stocks of Leather and Rubber EXPERT CLEANING AND DYEING VICTORY SHOE SHOP 1521! Twentieth Street Acroii From 1'loneer Mercantile Work Begins on Set for "Claudia" at Auditorium An elaborate, yet faithfully "country home-like" pot wont under construction nt Washington Srluml auditorium this week, where the three- act comedy, "f'laudia" will HP presenter! the nights of Ortolirr 10 Mini 17 us the first Rakers-field Community theater offering of the IBU-IM.'i season. 1'ndep tlio direction of Miss Ida Crlckmer, \vho is well known to R:ik- ersfield ns the technical director of the Community heater, the committee working on the set construction includes Thomas Springer, 1'obert Mead, ,T. T,. Barber, Allan Crockett. Bert Urmvn. director of "f'laudia," nnnonnrpd that the set fnr the. V"l'"- Inr Rose Franken comedy will IIP an pxart duplicate of the Now York stage, setting us to wall plan and flour plan. \Vith the. piny action taking place In thp living ronra of tlio NfuiRhtcm's country luimn 70 miles out of XPW York, HIP audience will also glimpse a diningroom, inset library, and stairway leading upstairs, with the construction plnns calling for tho IIPO of inf)re stage Hpaco than heretofore used on the Washington Auditorium stage. Tho use of effective color tone will IIP especially well-planned, re- tnnrkpd the director, since according to the plot of "Claudia," the country home of the Nn lightens wan remodeled by David Naughton, Claudius husband, whom she char- acterises in the play, with wlfply pride as "the leading architect from New York." A suitable country- IlkP color, dark green, will be utilised by the pet crew for use In the living room, with whltp. trim providing the contrast. Drupes for the living room will bo while with cerise background. Whit? period chairs and chintz-covered Chesterfield will further the effect of a remodeled country home. Miss Tiernice Hraddon, president of the Community Theater, announced that tho following committees are working hard on the details of the "Claudia" production: Miss Dorothy Dona hop, casting chairman; Miss Km ma Sandrlul, Miss Hose Klsen- berg, properties; Walter Welchelt, makp-nti; Miss Francos Kmbvpy, ushers. Tickets for tlie production may be secured at Tracy's Music Stove; the Yarn Shop, or.Bakersficld High. PENSIONERS HEAR STATE CANDIDATE KILPATRICK TERMS $60 INSUFFICIENT AMOUNT HI ALTO® Special Spanish Film "II Hombre do la Mascara do Hiorro" Addressing more th;m 200 hers of old AKP IViifionors Clubs from all parts of California in Eagles hull Tuesday nlli'niooii, Vcrnon Kll- patric'i, candidate for re-election to the state Assembly from the Fifty- fifth district, declared Hint the $fiO at 60 proposal which will be Proposition No. 11 on the hallot in November is nn insufficient pension. "In order to secure prosperity, a greater purchasing power is necessary than would result from JliO per month to ench person over (in," the assemblyman said. Mr. Kilpatrick advised the Old Age Pensioners to approve No, 11 on the November ballot, and to accept the money if the measure is voted in, but to be ready to agitate for an increase in the amount if they wanted prosperity to result. Mr. Kilpatrick was introduced by J. H, Wnlnh, state president of the Old-Age Pensioners Clubs, nt the afternoon session of the first dny of a three-day convention of the protagonists of old-nge pensions. Welcoming Speech The mornins session, held in the Greek theater at Beale Park, fea lured a welcoming speech by Wiley O. Dorris, president of the Kern County Old-Age Pensioners Club. Declaring that a pension for the nged is not a form of charity but interest paid on wealth produced by their past labor, Mr. Dorris said, "A farmer does not turn his teams out to starve alter they become too feeble to work, but he, turns them out to paslure where they can rest In contentment with plenty of food to eat. The work tho animals did during their productive years earned them the right to live out their life in peace and plenty and that is the wny it should be with the human workers." The local president pointed out that the highways and railroads used by delegates to the Old Age Pensioners Club convention are wealth produced by workers most of whom are no longer productive, but, he added, tho wealth remains. Those who labored on such projects should not be forgotten just because they no longer produce, but should share in the interest derived from such deposits of wealth, Mr. Dorris said. Militant Oroiip State President Walsh and Mr Dorris Joined in urging Old Age Pensioner Clubs to build themselves Into a strong organization, a mill taut group of 100,000 persons of ti( years or more, making politicians In ellned to grant requests made h> them. Mr. Dorris cited insurance company statistics to show that ou of 100 men whose case histories were followed between the ages of 20 nnr BO, f>5 would be dependent upon others when they reached the age of 80. Of the other 45, Mr. Dorris quoted 35 will bo dead, 1 will be wealthy 4 will bo well-to-do and r» will bi poor, but self-supporting. "Is i reasonable to believe that r>5 (or (50 if we include those who are poor out of a living li. r > men have been so laxy or so incompetent that in 4 | years they could not have producer and saved enough to give them ; competency for their old age'.'" Mr Dorris asked. ' History of Aid Mr, Walsh traced the history of nld for the aged in California and declared that the nld as now given is not regarded as well-earned security for the aged, but aw charity that is unwillingly doled out by the welfare department. Klection of officers for tho state Old Age Pensioners Club is on the agenda this morning, the final day of the convention. Basis for Potato Ceilings Changed Intermediate sellers of potatoes and mions may not base their ceiling >rices for current sales on the larg- st single purchase during the pre- eding week, the Fresno district of- ice of Ol'A said today. Kffectlve October M, 10-14, inter- | nediate sellers are required to figure j heir celling price on each individual | ut of potatoes and onions received, j Ol'A said this change was made because of hardship and confusion •aused by sudden changes in f. o. b. chipping point pi-ices that are made from time to time as allowances on account of crop losses in the various irodiicing areas. These changes nust rcquently be made without adequate advance notice; consequently ntermedlate sellers cannot judge their purchases with any certainty. The former method was used by .ntermediate sellers as a means of getting high ceiling prices for potatoes and onions having low ceiling prices, simply by buying low-ceiling ?oods, holding them In storage and :>uying small quantities of high- celling goods upon which they teased their coiling for their entire stocks. Today's action is expected to remedy both these situations. Teachers Work for Propositfon_No. 9 The proposed change In the school tax .structure to equalize the tax burden in California was the topic of Kern County Federation of Teachers at a meeting, Monday night, at school headquarters, ItiOO K street, with Mrs, Douglas Jarrett presiding. Plans were made to have speakers before the groups and-to distribute car stickers and Information pertaining to Propositon No. 9 on tho hallot. It was said nt the meeting that this proposition, if passed, will provide added support for elementary schools and will relieve local property tax burden by giving local school districts additional state funds. New members were welcomed and refreshments were served by the hospitality committee. Senator J. It. Dorsey'a proposal to establish 24-hour schools in an effort to aid Juvenile protection, was endorsed. A reception to new members was held, with Mrs. Ed riillette heading the hospitality committee. Suit Charges $10,000 Reputation Damage A suit asking $10.000 damages nnrt charging malicious persecution is on file today by Jens T. Jensen against Harris E. Cook. The plaintiff said his reputation was damaged by an accusation made by Mr. Cook in August charging Mr. Jensen with driving an automobile while under the influence of liquor. The plalntlft said that he wns arrested on the charge, was released by the justice of the First Township Court on his own recognizance, and the charge dismissed in September. Mr. Jensen charged that great mental anguish was caused him by the action. Dorris and Fleharly are attorneys for the plaintiff. RELAX BETWEEN SCENES—Mrs. Lorraine Hanna who plays "Claudia" In the forthcoming production of tho Bakersfield Community Theater, approves thoroughly of the set being constructed under the direction oC Miss Ida Crickmer (wenter standing). Members of the stage crew that Is helping in the construction job are (left to right) Robert Mtfad, Ralph Hopwood, J. L. Barber and Tom Splnger. HAZARD SAN DIF.GO, Oct. 12. U&— Police Traffic Officer Gerald II. Martindale said that a pedestrian moved into the side ot a truck on a downtown street, and collided with the wrist of a passenger. The wrist, draped over the side of the truck, was fractured. The pedestrian, Augustin Vcrmlllion, was uninjured. Teachers Study New Visual Aid Material Fifty teachers of Bakersfield city schools met in the city sulioolH workshop recently to learn of visual aid material available for classroom use. MISB Waive Stager, city schools librarian, showed, as new material, some glass slides on Hawaii, a wound film on Glacier National Park, am: some rock and mineral exhibits Miss Flossie Mills, intermediate su pervlsor, illustrated the use of the pictorial films and the teaching mil pictures in classroom work. Miss .leanelte Sullivan assisted. ARMISTICE DAY PUNSSAlffl V. F. W. POST WILL MAP CELEBRATION Plans for observance of Armistice Day will bo discussed at the next meeting of Private Haauld Brown Post No. 1468, Veterans of Foreign Wars, at 8 p. m. Friday, October 13, In Memorial hall, 1836 Nineteenth street. Steve Gekaa, patriotic Instructor; Frank Harrison, commander; George D. K. Zlmmer, senior vice-commander; Norman Edwards, chaplain; O. lj. Melton, junior vice-corn- marider; L. O. Taggart, post Judge- advocate; Jjawrence Marston, quartermaster; C. K. Olson, adjutant, and Clarence Sherrlll, Kern county serV- Ice officer, will lead the discussion. The auxiliary, headed by Mrs. Leah Marston, commander, will also participate in Armistice Day "planning. The ladies were praised for securing cigarettes for hospitalized, veterans during the recent V. F. AV. day at Sawtelle, when the local delegation was headed by Frank Sterling, Applications for membership continue to come into the local post, in line with figures released from national V. F. W. headquarters in Kansas City, Mo., which reveal the total membership tiow to be more than 600,000, of which 300,000 are overseas veterans of World War II. New members are being enrolled nationally at the rate o£ 1000 a day. Private Harold Brown Post 14C8 now has more than 600 members, with more than 100 already paid up for 1945. Hevlval of rotating the place of meeting for the county council of V. F, W. Is announced. Each post in the county, under this plan, will play host to the county council. QUIET TITLE Veter and Mathilda Thomas filed suit yesterday to quiet title ta property located in the southeast quarter of the southwest quarter of thp southeast quarter of section 16, township 9 north, range 12 west, S. 1?. M., Kern county. Philip M. Wagy is attorney for the plaintiffs. Bakersfield Community Theatre Presents "CLAUDIA" Directed hy BURT BROWN Washington School Auditorium October 16 and 17, 8:30 P. M. ADMISSION: Adult8,'72c; Students, 37c Tax Included Tickets on Sale at Tracy's Music Store, The Yarn Shop Bakersfleld High School BIG BARN DANCE One-Half Milo South of Oraonfleld on Highway 99 Friday. October 13, 9 P. M. Auspicos Nativo Daughters and Native Sons of tho Golden West Fund* Being Raited for Anti-Japanese Campaign and Homelen Children Fund Public nvitod Admission 50c, Tax lOe THE MOST WARMLY HUMAN STORY OF A FAMILY... THE MIGHTIEST PANORAMA OF THRILLS EVER FILMED! NO RESERVED SEATS L\ II "You Germans have made it dear, at latH This is a Fight against the most evil power the world has known!" "A womon'« love it as much o port of him as his very mind—or heart" Versailles! ... Aflomt with a thousand intrigues ... in o surging battle for power! "There 1 * o spotlight on this house, Edith! t tan't protect you from gossipl" .-—— THE MOST IMPORTANT EVENT IN 50 YEARS OF MOTION PICTURE ENT.ERTAINMENTI It' Directed by > s» * ^ CINTURY-roX PICTURE Written forth* Screen by LAMAR TROTTI •m, Alexander Knox • Charles Cobum - Geraldine Fitzgerald • Thomas Mitchell • Ruth Nelson • Sir Cedric Hardwire 'Vincent Price William EytheiMary Anderson»Ruth Ford-Sidney Blackmer-Madeleine Forbes'Stanley Ridges*Eddie Foy.Jr.-and a cast of 12,000 •akersfield, California Five Days Starting Friday October 13 TWO SHOWS DAILY 2:15 P. M. 8:15 P. M. PRICES MATINEE Tax Tet»l Adults 63 .13 .76 Children 33 .07 .40 Service 46 .09 .55 PRICES NIGHTS T«« Adults ..... .92 .18 Children ..... 46 .09 Service ..... .63 .13 ToUl 1.10 .55 .76 Continuous Saturday and Sunday THREE COMPLETE SHOWS

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