The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on October 19, 1944 · Page 10
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 10

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Bakersfield, California
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Thursday, October 19, 1944
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Page 10
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]Q Thursday, October 19, 1944 gahergfielb Californtan Latin-American Review Set for Monday s Club Session liant 15y UK moririin I'!c\ ie«-. a bril- program featuring ."Manuel Spanish (lancer and singer: T,nla Iberia, Spanish danger; Juan SorrHno. marimbist, and Tavo, Adalina and Ksparanza. a .Mexican comedy trio, will onlivi n .Monday's mod- ing of Bakrrsiiold Woman's <'lub at - p. in. at tho clubhouse. dn«- of tho most brilliant of tho season's on- lortainments. thoso crimes of Spain in s-ong and dance will bo prosontod in brightly colored costume. Mrs. Olon ration, procram rhair- man for Woman's Club, ai ranged tbo season's varied offerings. This is tho only ono mat-Nod by fiery and I loot stops, castanets, cymbals and <]. <•/.'/.ling Spanish costumes. Mrs. Chester I. Mead will presklo as chairman of tho day. -Manuol Perez. oonooi ( artist, was born in Granada nnd tho dancing of the Andalusian and tho gypsies is interwoven into his nature. He ha< mastered a cycle of universal dances, marked by dignity, gaiety. and tho romance and sorrow of the 1*11 in. He posse.-?). ..• the well mi.dii- I'H DYK lated voice of the folk singer as well. .lii.-in Serrano, marimhist is ono of South America s fine maiiiuba players. He has writlon main 1 i"i"k* oil tho music o| South America and ha- one ,,r tin. finest marimbas in this country. Ta \ < . . \dalina ami Kspereh/.a are a daiife nio from Mexico. They have been appoaring throughout California this season, winning approval lor their work and for their boaii- I iful cost nines. Mrs. Harry C. (iardner will preside over the L 1 p. m. business mooting. Mrs. Clinlon A. fowler and Mrs Charles I.inlosly head the hospitality committee, working with Mis. Ivan Huberts and Mrs. Walter lio\d. chairmen and \ ico-ohairmen !o|- i|)o season. I>ecoralions are bo- ing handled bv Mis. A. M. Tiock and Mrs. 1,. .1. r.eii/ino, (ictoher chair- inen \\di-klng with Mrs. Stanley Singletnn and Mis. ,1. I'. McK'oan's the seasons chairman ami vjeo-chair- man. Airs. A. K. lloagland will ar: range flowers in special baskets. Scout Commissioners Set Training Course The regular monthly commission- \ ers' cabinet meeting was held this week at the Scout headquarters under the direction of District Commissioner Leslie JJcllart. Plans for the paper pickup to be held in Bak- ersfleld Saturday, October L'1. a scoutmaster training course and a district eainporee to be held the la I - ler part of November well' dis- ; The commissioners training eotirse j was stalled under the direetion of ! Neighborhood Commissioner IMehard: I'owell. This course will be continued at the regular cabinet meet-; ings. (it hers present were Neighborhood Commissioners |-; ( | Goss. !•;. I,. Campbell, .lames Rogers and| Field Kxeeutive Clayton Herbert. Kern Fourth in State Clothing Contest Kern countv won fourth place in th" salvage clothing contest of the California Grangers. it was announced yesterday at the Grangers' I'.i-H convention in Sacramento. Other winning counties were first place, llumboldi; second place. San Bernardino; third place. Santa Clara. Kern Debt Lowest in State 40 CENTS PER CAPITA DEBT REPORTED IN COUNTY BY AUDITOR Korn county's debt is jH-l.noo, or ono of (he lowest in the state, according to County Auditor S. A. Woody. It represents a per capita dobt of only 40 cents in fofn- parison with a state.wide county per capita dobt of $lfi.1S, according to announcement by State Controller Marry R. Hlley. Furthermore. Mr. Woody reveals, tho county dobt has been reduced $21.."00 from last year's figure of JSIi.OOO. Tho present indebtedness- Is the remainder of a total of JIM."."Oil borrowed from the state In "IPM and Ifln-l for the county relief fund. Mr. AVoody said. Korn county's dob! of SlM.TiliO compares with San l-'ranclscri c fur Los Angeles j-j'.:i.".L',iiiiii: San n Sli:i,iil7.:,70 for unity: ST.r.'O.flTS county: Krosno. ernardino. S.i.'li,- San hiego. $_',S7-.i!1'i. 1506 EIGHTEENTH STREET—SILL Bl'ILDING ' "*•».. „.« ----• . « *»»«.«•« •>•• ."•*••«*•• *••• »•> •!« ' Round-up the Gang... we're going places" Those "spur-of-the-moment" invitations will need just the kind of wardrobe you'll find in the Campus Shop at Tibbetts. Quick change outfits that sparkle with exciting Fall colors. These are authentic styles captured from college campuses all over the country. So try them on and be ready for the gang when they're going places. Mix 'em for color... Match 9 em for dates Here's that Weskit sensation for a quick change and a varied wardrobe that fills every school day need. Skirt and Blouse . . . skirt and sweater . . . slack and coat with weskits either way. Try on your favorite color at Tibbetts CHESTERFIELDS Sharp black collars . . . winged and peaked lapels. Six gorgeous colors woven In soft warm wools for all season wear. If IT'S FROM TIBBETTS ... IT HAS STYLE APPEAL ART SKCTION AIDS KIDDIES —One of BaUorsfiold Woman's Club's most active groups is its art section, of which Mrs. J. R. Klk-rd is tho chairman and Mrs. Garden Alhmis is the vieo-fhninnan. Mrs. Alluins is in^li'iii'tiiiK llii.s season in leather \vorU, glass etching aivl olhor crafts. Pictured here is the section at work )iiitlii)K finishing touches on dolls for refugee children, to lie distributed by the British War Relief Association before Christmas. SHARING Ky MAK S.U XDKRS If you haven't given to tho. war chest and think yon haven't got enough money to make a donation or pledge, take time to R lance into tho "Vol'aiigenxon Gazette." htat is produced by hand and typewriter three times weekly by a little staff of men. Tho men arc prisoners of war in a German prison camp. And this publication is published and sent to relatives through co-operation with the American Red Cross and the Prisoners' Aid Service that is supported by your war chest donation. The copy I saw today belongs to Mrs. Louis Bianchi. Her son, Lieutenant Louis Bianchi, Jr., has been in a prison camp for 14 months. Only a mother can tell the comfort it is to got a glimpse, of the life her son is leading, even if the. picture is harsh. She knows that when word conies out of a prison camp, she can be given consideration such as was tendered her in a letter she received yesterday from Sergeant Carlos Gutierrez who was expatriated from the Stalag Luft 111 whore Lieutenant Bianchi was taken after he was removed from the "missing in action" list. Sergeant Ciiitierres! reports through a form letter prepared by Prisoners' Aid. Maybe 'JOO mothers received let- tors signed personally by the sergeant. Ill and unable to write, his words were taken down and 200 mothers got letters reassuring them their sons "were all right." Only those who wait and long- to hear can how what that service means. Your dollars to the war. chest helps do this kindly thing: for sons who want to communicate with dear ones, and for the mothers and wives who wait to hear. . Now take a peek into what prisoners, about 45(10 American boys, Public Warning! BEWARE OF PIN-WORMS Wartime living condition! may be the cause of spreading Pin-Worm infection. Scientific reports in many communities have shown at lea§t line-third of the examined children and grown-upa to be victims of Pin-Worms—often without knowing what was wrong 1 Watch out for the warning signs that may mean Pin-Worms in your child or yourself: the tormenting, embarrassing rectal itch, the uneasy stomach, bed-wetting, nervous fidgeting, finicky appetite. N»w Diicovwy Haifa! By Doctor* After centuries of distress caused by Pin- Worms, a new and highly effective way to deal with this stubborn pest has recently been discovered. This scientific discovery, hailed by medical authorities, is a remarkable drug (gentian violet). It is the vital element in P-W, the new Pin-Worm treatment developed by the laboratories of Dr. D. Jayne A Son, America's leading specialists in worm medicines. P-W tablets are small and easy to take, and they act in a special way to destroy the creatures. So don't take chances with Pin-Worms. At the first warning sign, ask your druggist for f-W, and follow the directions. P-W means Pin-Worm relief 1 Now Many Wear FALSE TEETH With More Comfort FASTEETH, a pleasant ..alkaline (non-acid) powder, holds false teeth more firmly. To eat and talk in more comfort, just sprinkle a little FAS- TKKTH on your plates. No gummy, eoopy, pasty taste or feeling. Checks "plain odor" (denture breath). Get FASTKETH at any drug store.—Adv. in this one ramp, ondiirp Vx'liiml b;irbeil wire under fJrruum fuiurds, with endless rmpty dnys of waiting, in an at mosphei e tliat must be at times almost unendurable. Here's one cxi'orpl: "\Ve whistle while you make this Christmas fruit cake. One half-box of. raisins, an equal amount of pitted prunes, and si paekage of dales should should soak over night. Then stew the fruit and add a can of rolled oats, a box of ground ginger biscuits if available, several spoonfuls of margarine and a. half a can of condensed milk. Add bread crumbs and prune kernels until it forms a thick batter. "Bake in a slow oven. It serves 8." "Not bad," does one say? But the raisins, primes, and dates and condensed milk had to be hoarded from Red Cross supplies that come in regularly. To these some prisoners attributed their lives. And here's a joke, a bit grim to civilians, but still a joke. "Sometimes the 'flak' would bo so thick that one might be tempted to get out of bed and walk around on it." The chaplain's church news is that he "will begin teaching Bible classes." Another excerpt. "It just doesn't niPnt: "Bundles of booty such as Tuesday, March 7 at 7 a. in., five men departed for the hospital at LiiiinsduiT. They arrived at !i in the afternoon only to be denied entrance as patients, due to an already overcrowded condition." One story tells of a search of the Gazette office and the German search resulted in this comnient: "Bundles of booty such as iron bars, unopened food, oleo lamps and other miscellaneous articles were carried away by the Germans." Headline stories are the arrival of Ked Cross articles and some prisoner's aid materials, including new phonograph records. Your chest dollars help make these headlines in a prison camp newspaper. And here's a bit from a letter from home, printed in the Prisoner's Gazette, printed no doubt with wry zest: "I hope you are getting enough money where you are; if not, wire me and I'll send you a check." The only way your money can get to the boys who need it is through the war chest. Why not give now and give plenty? The Bakersfield Community Chest is short. Bakersfield can't top its war record with a deficit on the 1944 War Chest Campaign. Gault Will Head Fire Civil Service Group John C. Gault was elected chairman of the Civil Service Commission for the Bakersfield fire department at a meeting of the commission last night at the office of Fire Chief 10. K. AVoods. Air. Gault, who has been on the three-man commission since 1^41', replaces W. C. Willis, who recently vacated the chairmanship when he was apointed city councilman. CRASH KILLS 24 BIRKENHEAD, England, Oct. 19. (JP> —A B--4 Liberator exploded mysteriously at 6000 feet altitude near Birkenhead today, crashed in three parts and killed 24 American airmen. Parts of the bomber narrowly missed persons who rushed from their homes at the sound of the explosion. 5 T A • A. » 4A. Annual carnival of the Benvdsloy Parent-Toachors Association is slated for r> to 0 p. in. today at Boardsley School. It will feature game playing, pony rides, marionette shows, and a. dance team, and Simpson :-nd Grafton, according to Lawrence .lacobson district superintendent. The evening's events will begin with dinner in the lunchroom at !i, followed by the games and marionette shows. Two special shows will bo hold at 7:l,"i to S p. m., with Pat I llogan. Hollywood entertainer, and! a dance team entertaining. Admittance to the carnival will lie children, 5 cents and adults 10 cents. All proceeds will be used for P. T. A. welfare work. A presentation of hobby and the history of ancient nations displays will be featured by the seventh grade class of Mrs. Daisy Cardoza at the next meeting" of the Fairfax P. T. A., at ":in p. m., Friday in the Fairfax school auditorium, it was announced today. Marking tho agenda for the session is the discussion of the school carnival, which is scheduled for October :)1, the membership drive and propositions on the November election ballot. Presiding over the meeting will he Mrs. H. 11. Wright, and room vnoth- ors of the first grade class will act as hostesses. Hio Bravo P. T. A. will meet Friday at 7:!!o p. m. in the school auditorium, at which time motion pictures will be the highlight of the evening. The proceeds for this meeting will be added to the fund of children's Christmas treat,. Hol'roshments will be sold in the cafeteria following the mooting. Son Arrives at Home of Myersons in L A. Announcement has been made of the arrival of a son, Barton Michael Myerson, to Mr. and Mrs. Murray Myer-son, October 12 at Cedara of Lebanon Hospital, Los Angeles. Mrs. Myerson is the former Miss Lois Oerson, proprietor of Lois' House of Beauty. Mrs. Myerson is the daughter oC H. L. Lcckliter, 2807 San Kmidio street. BALLOT ISSUES ARE DISCUSSED LADIES OF LIONS HEAR TEAM GIVE PROS, CONS A "teaser" nn the ballot measures was presented for Ladies of tho Lions Tuesday night by Miss Betty Gould and Miss Juanita Booth, representing Kern County League of Women Voters. The team members were, from Business and Professional Women's Club speech class, which lias adopted as Its faH community project, the providing of speakers on ballot measures, pro and con. for service club, lodges and social r groups. The project, arranged by Mrs. S. L. Albaugh, elections chairman for league, is being carried out by Miss Gould, Miss Booth, Mrs. Otis llymer. Mrs. Neva Lawson, Miss* Vcra Gibson, Mrs. Gladys Hamreus and others. Tuesday night's meeting, held at the home of Mrs. Ledrue Federh«ut on San Kmiclio street, was presided over by Mrs. John McCoy, with Mrs. Kederhart, Mrs. Lee Coughren and -Mrs. Don Win lack as hostess. Plans were made for a Halloween party *)o tobcr -S, at I. O. O. F. hall for Lions and their ladies, with Mrs. Feeler- hart as chairman. The .November meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. William Lord, with Mrs. Lord assisted by Mrs. Roy Altum and Mrs. Albert Baumbarten. A donation was irfhde to Community Chest. Housing Project Set for Elk HillsArea A contract for construction of housing facilities for navy personnel at Klk Hills Naval Petroleum Keserve, No. 1, near Tiininan, was approved by the Los, Angeles Area Production I'rgency Committee of the War Production Board recently, according to Chairman Louis M. Ureves. Cost of the project, to be rushed through for immediate occupancy, will approximate $200,000. x ' A^y:^'^ 'Y / '\ , '^A* , '- " -" S \ y > , j X s 1 **" > '" x <,>. Y *-'*' "When I say coffee I mean FOLGERS" "Rule Slater..." SAYS PEET "Rufe Slater's been doing a lot of unnecessary work. Ha wound his clock every day for 20 years, then discovered it was an eight-day clock." PEET SAYS: "And you're doing a lot of unnecessary work, too, if you don't have the help of Feet's Granulated Soap. Its quick, thick suds maka grease and grime disappear like magic . . . leave your clothes a white that's white. No wonder thr«« times at many women new ute Peet's." PEET SAYS: "Some folks say, 'I'm from Missouri: you've got to show me'.., then shut their eyes tight and turn the other way." PCET SAYS: "Don't shut your eyes to Feet's—the different granulated soap. Give those wonder-working suds a chance! They'll make your clothes ej<ra-clean, and glassware and china just gleam. What's more, Feet's leaves your hands soft and smooth. Better try it for yourself!" SOAP III* granulated Map coop of the month WE NOW HAVE TWO „ "FAMOUS BRANDS" OF CHILDREN'S SHOES 'Weather-birds' 'Orthopedics' BOTH REGISTERED I SUPERB RTS , ^ i«fcnoMi» Children's dtrling non-r««ion«4 uKK* ""•"•""•""'••• 3.29 1520 Nineteenth Street Bakersfield

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