The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on October 13, 1944 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Friday, October 13, 1944
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

COUPLE MARRIED f OR 62JEARS MR., MRS. HICKS MARK ANNIVERSARY OF UNION In addition to the record of being one of the city's most elderly daily employes, H. A. Hicks, 87-year-old resident of 131 Chester avenue, also has several other distinctions. He has been happily married to one wife for 62 years, is the first foreman ever to be employed by The Californian, and has carried a printer's union card for more than 65 years. Mr. and Mrs. Hicks (nee Jennie M. Hood) were married in Red Bluffs, Calif., on October 9. Mrs. Hicks is a native daughter of this state and her husband of Minnesota. They are the parents of a son, Homer Hicks, who is in defense work in Burbank Rftd whom they will visit on Mr. Hicks' vacation during the fall. The local man is employed five hours a day, six days a week and puts in two hours on Sunday, working for the city of Bakersfield. This, in addition to a "swing shift" of family chores at home. The couple marked their sixty- •ecoird wedding anniversary at a dinner party at their home, October 9. Jobs' Daughters to Install on Tuesday Formal initiation will be conducted when Bethel No. 28, Order of Job's Daughters, holds its next meeting, Tuesday, in the Masonic temple. Miss Georgia Taylor, honored queen, announced today. Mrs. Gunsie O. Headen, deputy grand guardian, will pay her visit at that time. At a recent meeting the following petitions for membership were received: Misses Marion Rudnlck, Kancy Rosen thai. Donna Jane Clanin, Patsy Taylor, Patricia ' Hougham, Marcia McKee and Valdo Woods. Money for the education fund was •Jso voted on and a "get-well" card was sent to Miss Beverly Schwocho. SOCIETY PARADE Mrs. Thoene Feted Mrs. Jess D. Wattenbarger and Mrs. C. E. Flynn entertained recently in honor ot Mrs. Gilbert E. Thoene, who is leaving October 30, to make her home with her husband near \Vhitehorse, Yukon Territory, Canada. The party took the form of a combined birthday and farewell shower with the honoree receiving many lovely gifts. Games were enjoyed, prizes being won by Mrs. Ben Peters, Miss Anita Stewart, and Mrs. William F. Gamble. At a late hour refreshments were served to: Mesdames— I/url S. Ostramler Neal B. Sinclair Walter White Miles K. Nelson Thomas Butcher Mimes— • Anita P. Stewart William V. Gamblo Ben Peters (Shatter) Jake Sinnifna (Shatter) Helen F. lloran Announce Engagement Mrs. William Franklin Whitakcr, 2128 Chester Lane, announce the betrothal of her daughter, Miss Ruth Carey Whltaker, to Francis Lackner Bryan, son of Mrs. Charles S. Kennedy of Annapolis, Md. Miss Whltaker attended the local schools and the University of California, where she was a member of the Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority. Mr. Bryair received his education In the Pasadona schools and was graduated from the University of California with the class of 1941. He was affiliated while there with the Chi Psl fraternity, and Is now connected with the Schlumberger Well Surveying Company In this city. The wedding will be celebrated during the early part of January. * * * Dahl-Monson Wedding Of interest to residents of this community is announcement of the marriage of Miss Dorothy M. Dnhl, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. Luther Dahl, 2215 Edwards avenue, to Aviation Student Robert G. Monson, of the United States Army Air Corps, at Stockton Field, a former resident of Taft. The young people were married in Little Chapel of Sacred Memories by the Reverend N. A. Christensen. Decorations consisted of baskets of yellow and white chrysanthemums, palms and tapers. Presiding at the organ was Mrs. A. R. Hoisington, and Ronald Clark, vocal soloist, sang "Oh Promise Me" and "Because." The bride is an alumna of Bakersfield High School and Kern School of Commerce; the bridegroom was graduated from Taft High School. He was employed by Consolidated Aircraft Corporation in San Diego prior to enlisting in the army air corps In March. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Monson of Taft. For her wedding Mrs. Monson wore a white satin and lace chiffon trimmed gown and fingertip veil. She carried a cascade bouquet of gardenias, bouvardia and orchids. Attendants of the couple were Mr. and Mrs. LaVerne Buller, of Shafter, sister and brother-in-law of the bride. Mrs. Buller wore peach marquisette and carried talisman roses. Following the wedding a reception was held in the parlor of the church, the young couple then departing to San Francisco and Berkeley for a wedding trip. As her going-away .— I I TOT ON PUKHASES TOTALING «IO OR MOM Sweat Shirts Strongly made of heavy cotton. Fleece lined. Long sleeved with snug, ribbed cuffs. Random color. Comfortable and warm to wear. Extra Heavy Shirts Extra full cut. Ideal for gym and outdoor wear. Pearl gray. Double fleece backing. £4 All sizes I - 'BIKE" Athletic Support Recommended by coaches. Neat fit Webbing walwt and leg band. Knit mesh pouch. All sizes. SOFT COTTON Sweat Socks Fine cotton. White for added comfort. Sizes 10 to 12. Serviceable, and, long wearing. 49c 24c SEARS, ROEBUCK and CO 1317 Nln«U«nth Strat* Phone) 6-WF01 costume, the bride wore a wool crepe suit with I'nscnia and black accessories and an orchid corsuRe. Temporarily the brido will reside here with her parents. Among out-of-town guests were: Mrs. Ruth Hubhard, Taft; Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Kcrr, Taft; Mr. and Mrs. Burt Kdsall, Selrna; Mr. and Mrs. Walter Thomas, Madera; Miss Ilhea Bradley. Madera: Miss Elbertine Laird, Visalla; Mr and Mrs. Frank Robinson. Delano; Mrs. C. J. Smith, Taft; Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Davis, Portervillo; Mr. and Mrs. R. Davis and family of Portorville; C. M. Ross, Bin-bank; Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Buller, Shafter; Dale Buller, Shafter; and Airs. Frances Ellison, 1'orterville. » * • To Hold Dance Los Amigos Club will open its 39441943 season Saturday with a dance in the palm room of Bakersl'icld Inn. In charge of the affair are Mr. and Mrs. Harold De Tuncq, who are assisted by Messrs, and Mrsdames Jack Parle, F. C. Gilbert, Charles West, George Harper arid Stewart Allen. Officers for the season aro Glen Ledlngham, president; Harold De- Tuncq, vice-president; and Mrs. George W. Kunst, secretary-treasurer. Members include: . and .Mcadainc.s— Herman A. Aseo Stewart AMun A. J. Angus Jlofocrt Avars • Stanley Bn-k Martin Bell C. V. Ben/. Birch Calo" John C'urnphc'l! Harold De Tuuey Guy Draper W. D. Kleiniwll Gottlieb Koch Oeortre W. Kunst Joseph L.e Conte W..H. L.i>db«tti-r Olen LeilinKlmru Gt-orKe Matter "Wa llaro Mn I jaslc Bruce Murray ft. K. Newton Moran I'urdew Tom Fitzgerald Fred Frirk ],eater Krk-k 30. JO. GiKnoux F. C. Gilbert Klmor Uoerr/. II. T. Graham F. F. Grililiiti Jnlin D. Hale Don Hall OeorKa l-!n rper Mason Hill Melvin Hill A. C. Wricht Howard Hudson Jack Parle A. F. Peterson \Villiam K. Powell D. G. Hank in J. C. Reynolds .Lowell Saundcrs JOB Shea F. L. Shepherd John HhortridKO IVIlH'M Smith Waller Smitli Wesley .Smith l.orinf? Snedden <_'. \V. Stephens Frank Hornkohl <-.';) rl C. It vin ('hoMor James "Walter Jaynea 1 >on J iniH'U Nnrman J innt'tt < Myde Johnson J.cion .loney Glen Krrmi-n ,1. K. Kilkenny I.. W. SlHlitnn, Jr. Frank Stockton llarcilil Taher lie Wilt Taylor O. F. Torkelson T If. Wallace l.orea Webher Walter WiMchelt (.'ha rles Vv'cat Eugene Kmcheloe * * * Fete Bride-elect Miss Clarisse Rlchaud, bride-elect of Sergeant Anthony Escobar, was honored at a miscellaneous shower given by Miss Barbara Glenn Wallace at her home, 614 G street, recently. Games were played with prizes going to Miss Patricia Milloy and Miss Delia Forgues. Refreshments were served to: Kleanor .Spongier J. B. McISucn U. S. Ponton J. O. Wallace Mary Aubin Joe Younff Delia Frireiiort Margaret Rrown Marie Roux Barbara Lee Kaiser jr. J. McCarthy Hobf-rt SiHson Kiiul Richau.J Orville Lindytrum Relty I^ou Phillips Patricia Jlilloy Pnorthy Conner Barbara Lamb Sherry Roux Pat Roux Joan Lonffacre HEADS FOUR GENERATIONS— Mrs. Charles B. Jones, 612 I street, is the head of four generations comprised of GU persons besides herself. In the third generation are 14 members of the army, navy and marine corps. Mrs. Jones Head of Four Generations Not only the head of 72 descendants, but the ancestor of 71 native Californians, Mrs. Charles B. Jones, 012 I street, recently completed this total when a great-granddaughter, Patricia Irone Xamho arrived in the household of Mr. and Mi's. Joseph Xambo. The mother, the former Miss Violet Johnston, traveled 2000 miles from Cleveland, Ohio, in order that her baby, the first child in the Xambo home, could take its place with the other native Californians. Of Mr*. Jones' 14 children, 9 are living; 2 of them in Baker.sfield. The local residents are Mrs. Robert C. Brown, with whom Mrs. Jones makes her homo at fil2 1 street and Walter Johnston, a native like Mrs. Brown of Sacramento, who recently moved here after a 10-year residence In Colorado. Mrs. Jones was born in Sacramento 83 years ago on October 29, of Bavarian parents. Her decendents, in addition to the 9 sons and daughters, include 33 grandchildren and 30 great-grandchildren. The third generation is represented by 14 boys in the service. The octogenarian is a member of El Tejon parlor, Native Daughters of the Golden West, being one of its oldest families. STORE ONIONS NOW Storage at home now tp insure plenty later is the policy recommended today by the War Food Administration in designating onions IL victory food selection from September 21 through October 7, and in advising consumers to store a few pounds. Matrons Will Plan Thanksgiving Fete Plans will be made for the an- rm;il Tliiinksgivinjr iliTin^r when the incinbcrs of Hnkorsffchl Past Matrons Association inoet lit Baker.sfield Inn in the palm room Saturday, Mr*. K. L. Galyan, president, announced. During the meeting entertainment will be provided by Mrs. Ross AVishercl, on the flute, accompanied by Mrs. Harriet Warner. Mrs. Grover Shtukclford, chairman of arrangements, is being assisted by Mrs. James Jones, Mrs. N. D. Stutzman, and Mrs. Frank E. Smith. tCfie *afctr«ffelb CaKfornfan Fridoy, October 13, 1944 7 PRESBYTERIAN GUILD Presbyterian Fellowship Guild will meet Sunday at 7 p. m. with Rosalie Mills, 5l7 Oregon street. Transportation may be obtained by calling the Reverend John Murdoch or Ed Hemrnerling. Sears Has COTTON PICKING SACKS Lower priced llian you could make them for yourself! Sturdily made of line heavy 8-oz. while canvas ... full 29 inches wide. Extra wide cany- ing strap. '2.19 101-Foot Size . . 12-Foot Size . . '2.49 1317 Nineteenth Street Walltite Insulates as it Decorates! Cuts beat losses, fuel bills. In this strong-fiberboard, millions of trapped air cells resist heat and cold, help keep rooms tit healthy temperatures. For living room partitions, attics, basements, garages. Ivory colored casine paint finish. Sheets K in. thick, 4 ft. x 9 ft. •/2-inch—4x6 98c i/j -inch—4x8 $1.31 '/ 2 -inch—4x10 $1.63 %-inch—4x6 85c %-inch—4x8 $1.04 '/•-inch—4x10 $1.29 Rock Wool Insulation Full 3-in. Batts Easy to Lay in Your L'nfloored Attic Regular $1.49 Carton $134 i carton Etch carton covers 23 gq. ft. Best, more efficient type of rock wool insulation because uniform density throughout batt. Easiest to install. Light weight; resilient, waterproof, vermin-resistant, and odorless. Keeps beat In, cold out. Carton of 9 batts, each 8- Inches thick, covers about 23 square feet. Each batt is 23x3 inches. Fluffed Rock Wool, Regular $1.19 Bag This rock wool has all the qualities of the batts listed above, except that it must be pulled from the bag and packed in place by hand. One bag covers 20 to 22 square feet, 3 inches, deep. SEARS ROEBUCK AND CO 1317 Nineteenth Street Phone ton QUALITY- SHOP \r SKARS AMD SAVE 100% Virgin Wool MACKINAWS Cut Extra Roomy! Big Turn-up Collar Water repellent. Fully lined with luxurious iridescent rayon. Cut extra roomy. Big, warm turn-up collnr. Cozy muff: pockets. Kxtra long . . . 32 inches. Blue, maroon, brown plaids. Sizes 34 to 48. Economy priced! ONRJKHASES TOCMMGHOOI Supple Capeskin Leather JACKETS A well styled garment at moderate price. Fully lined with lustrous, long-weuriug rayon. Convenient zip front. Adjustable cuffs and waist, for comfortable fit. Tan. 25>/i inches long. Sizes 34 to 43. Union Suits Lightweight! Warm 1.19 Generously sized for comfort. Snug fitting ribbed cuffs atid anklettes. Gray niudoui. ... Size 30 to 40. Work Pants Sturdy, Long Wearing *2.98 Made of durable khaki-colored twill cut true to si/c for bet- tfr lit. Strongly made. . . • Waist 30 to 44. Pajamas Warm Outing Flannel $ 2.98 Well napped, long wearing yoke style waistband. Slipon and coats styles. Plain colors ami stripes. All sizes. , Men's Work Shoes Cord Sole $ 3.99 Built with shock absorbent cushions for plant and factory workers. Black elk uppers, ''Non-skid" siro-cord sok's. . . • Size* 0 to 12. Wearmaster $ 3.99 Built to stand any test of wear or weather. Budget priced. Arch supporting steel shank. Strong leather sole. SLces 6 to 12. Police Shoes S 6.50 Made for long, solid comfort service. Black leather. Strong steel shanks support arches, makes walking easier. Rubber heels. Size 6 to 12. SEARS ROEBUCK AND <O 1317 Nineteenth Street Phone 6*6501

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