The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 2, 1944 · Page 7
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 7

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Saturday, September 2, 1944
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MPEFULS ; JIM DAY 1 (Saturday. September 2, 1044) — Photo by lloemer First Lieutenant Richard E. Stilt/man First Lieutenant Richard E. ••Stutzman, a crack fighter pilot with General Claire Chennault in China, has been reported missing in action since August 4. He is the son of Mr and Mrs. X. D. Stutzman of this city. The Chinese have been such Wonderful people in rescuing American fliers that 1 have an idea young Stutzman will be picked up — that even now he may be in the Chinese underground and on liis way back to America. This is my sincere hope. Many such pilots have eventually showed up behind their lines after varied periods of •* RO\VP Meets Countess After three weeks in Algiers. Staff Sergeant Raymond F. Rowe. whose wife lives here at 205 Stevens Drive, writes of an odd experience with a little, old and perfectly charming Italian countess who was living in a castle in Italy more than 1000 years old. Throughout heavy bombardments she had remained in her home tending wounded soldiers and feeding them in her kitchen, where she had her only fire for warmth and food. Xot one bomb hit her castle. Now, she told Rowe, she plans to build a little shrine to commemorate the kindness of God. * Sergeant Rowe is an ordnance expert with his outfit and, as an expert infantryman, he knows how to use everything from a i service pistol to a heavy mortar. He made the .lump from buck private to staff sergeant in one leap. Ed Pettigrew Edward Pettigrew, a favorite nephew of Mrs. Mona Butcher of this city, has been reported wounded while serving with General Patton's lank corps somewhere in Franco. We hope his recovery will be as rapid as everything else in the tank corps. Frank Tomlinson lieutenant Frank TO. Tomlinson. fion of Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Tomlinson, was graduated from K. C. V. 11. S. and Bakersfield Junior College. He was with the Minter Field band before going to officers' training school at Miami, Fla., where he was graduated and attached to the ground force as an officer. Always wanting to be a flier, he was greatly disappointed to find that he could not be ac- tepted due to his height, but when the government removed this re- ntriction he immediately applied ngain and received his training as a flying lieutenant, graduating Ifrom Eagle Pass, Texas, where he also received the "expert" gunnery medal for aerial gunnery. He •was assigned to Randolph Field for further instruction and then went to Foster Field. Texas, as an Instructor in advanced flying and aerial gunnery. " Lieutenant Tomlinson is one of the several Bakersfield boys with the Fifteenth Air Force in Italy. He is flying a P-51-C and has received an Air Medal and two Oak Leaf Clusters. Water Well Drilling Rig Taken From Home One of the largest and most outlandish thefts to occur in Kern county for some time was reported today to the office of the sheriff when Al Mueller, Route 1, Box 483, told county officers that his water well drilling rig was stolen and carried bodily away some time during the past month, Arthur E. Overton, chief of criminal department said today. Mr. Mueller had loft the rig on the roadside near his home about the first of June and being away from home part of the time, he could not eay today except approximately •when the theft occurred, but said Jt must have happened within the last 30 days. He had ' stripped the rig of the engine and some of the cables, but |t is estimated that the rig weighed ps much as two tons. The sheriff's office, in reporting ithe theft this morning, said officers .ro making investigation. LOCAL SECTION BAKERSFIELD CALIFORNIA, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1944 PAGES 7 TO 12 PUPPET SHOW—Taking the place of the weekly story hour, Blue Bir ds presented at puppet show. "Red Riding Hood" before 115 children, mothers and teachers at Standard School this week. SEEK SHORE RELATIVES Relatives of John Shore, 50, em- ploye at Rosedale ranch who was killed in an automobile accident Thursday afternoon near the ^Seventh Standard Road, have not yet been located, according to Payne and Son Chapel, in charge of funeral arrangements. Results of the coroner's inquest have not yet been announced. 250 Mail Men at Meeting Dance Will Follow Dinner at El Tejon; Meeting Set Sunday Approximately 250 mailmen from all parts of the state were on a new route today as they convened in Baki crsfield for the twentieth bi- [cnnial conference of the California Slate Letter Carriers Association. And mailmen I do not always go for a walk while on vacation, because, following a festive dinner at 7 p.m. tonight at Hotel Kl Te.jon, they will dance. On Sunday they will take up the more serious questions of turning the federal $200 bonus into a permanent wage raise, and discussing their own system of pensions versus social security, according to II. L. Street, general chairman of the convention arrangements. Congressman Alfred Elliott has been invited to address the group on Sunday, along with state and nationa'l officers of the Letter Carriers Association. Vermin Oldershaw, president of the Bakersfield chapter of letter carriers, will welcome the delegates at the Sunday morning session, set for 8:110 a. m. at Eagles hall, located at Seventeenth and G streets. The ladies' auxiliary will get its meeting under way simultaneously at the Spanish ballroom of Hotel El Tejon. National officers who will speak before the group include William J. Gorman, secretary, Washington, D. C.; Daniel R. Sullivan, treasurer, San Francisco; Reuben Kremers, member of the executive board, Seattle, and Kverett H. Burns, chairman of constitution and law, Los Angeles. The state officers that met Friday to outline business for the agenda of the convention include Hugh Spaulding, Pasadena, president; Ray Bunnell. V'allejo, vice-president; William \j. McQuillan, Sacramento, secretary; Byron Sturgeon, Long Beach, treasurer. Executive Hoard Members of the executive board are Mr. Street, Durward Harris, San Diego; Al Gould, San Jose; M. K. Jelinek, San Bernardino, and Al Walton, Berkeley. The usual three-day convention has been compressed into the single- day convention here sans street parade, bands and social affairs as in postwar years. Under normal conditions about 600 delegates attend the biennial meeetings, while the local gathering today drew about 250 delegates. The convention will end Sunday evening at (1:30 p. m. with a barbecue at Truxtun avenue and K street. Election of officers is scheduled for the closing afternoon session. OLD AGE PENSION The Old Age Pension Club of Bakersfield will meet .it 2 p. m. Monday in the supervisor's room of the courthouse, Wiley C. Dorris, chairman, announced today. Plans for the meeting call for discussion of a program to increase the registrafion of Bakersfield voters, Dorris said. Blue Birds Give Puppet Show at Oildale School During the weekly story hour, at the Oildale branch library, a play, Red Riding Hood, featuring puppets as the actors, was presented by the Blue Birds at the Standard School in the place of the stories, Mrs. Esther Campbell, librarian, announced today. The Blue Birds, who are children of grammar school age. have been making their own puppets throughout the summer, under the direction of Mrs. Ted Reese, who was assisted by Mrs. M. E. McDonald, Mrs. Paul Hoshaw and Mrs. W. K. Hicks. Children taking part: in Red Riding Hood include Carolyn Hicks, Red Riding Hood; Janet McDonald, the woodsman: Barbara Hoshaw, mother; Karen Dixon, grandmother, and Patty Kelly, the wolf. Mrs. Campbell said that there were more than ]15 children, •mothers and teachers present for the show. This presentation completed the series of story hours, directed by Miss Ardis Hills. The puppets are now on display in various Oildale Ideations, including the library, Mrr. Campbell stated. After the play, all the puppets made by the children wore paraded across the stage. Working on the puppet project were Mary Jo Dertken. Judy Braden, Sally Christensen, Patty Detherow, Karen Dixon, Bonnie Green. Barbara Hoshaw, Carolyn Hicks. Patty Kelly, Joyce Laney. Fay Laney, Alice McAdams, Janet McDonald and Judy Mossman. Others were Marilyn Mansfield, Gail Parcher, La Vaughn Shaw, Paulette Willhide, Avianna Ztiver. Dwight Braden, Dick Brayton, Bobbie Graham, Harold Hicks, John Mossman, Michael Parcher, Bobbie Parcher, G. J. Prechtl, and Ronnie Reese. BOYS' CLUBS HAVE FIELD DAY MEET CLIMAXES "Y" PROGRAM FOR SUMMER Union Cemetery NON-PROFIT CORPORATION PERPETUAL CARE View Its Lovely Landscaped Grounds Gardens and Flowers and Clem I ike Lakes See Our Monument Display Near the OHir« Phone 7-7185 A field day and swimming meet, for the Hi-Y and Tri-Y groups were staged as a final summer event at Kern County Park last week, according to the summer "Y" program director. Harlan S. Mann. The four boys' clubs, the Flying "Ys." the Tejon Indians, the Cherokee Indians and the Gung Ho Marine Raiders, competed in the field events and swimming meets during the day. Grand prize for the field events was won by Farrell Weeden. while John Stanton took top honors in swimming. Prizes were awarded first and second-place winners as follows: Commando Course Age 1- and over: Commando course. Farrell Weeden, first, and Buzzy Vilas, second; 50-yard dash, Farrell Weeden. first, and Cy Consani, second; baseball throw, Cy Consani, first, and Farrell Weeden, second. Age 11 and under: Commando course, Jackie Weeden. first, and Alan Hodges, second: 50-yard dash, Joe Weeden, first, and Charles McDaniel, second: baseball throw, Don Urner, first, and Jerry Olive, second. In the swimming meet all first places were won by John Stanton. except a freestyle race for boys over 12, which was won by Cy Consani. Gary Patton tied for first in the underwater swim for distance. Second places were awarded as follows: Freestyle, for 12 and over, Kan-ell Weeden; for 11 and under, .loo Weeden, and backstroke and breast stroke. Cy Consani. A total of 25 boys participated in these events under the general direction of Mr. Mann, assisted by Jack Mefford and Bill Dillon. POTATO PRICE IN EFFEC1HERE INCREASE OF 3C CENTS PER 100 POUNDS SET WITH US TODAY \V. E. Thorton, Oakland. Business. Hotel El Tejon. Dr. and Mrs. R. F. Tray, Jr., Beaumont, Texas. Visiting. Bakersfield Inn. E. P. Uevine, IndiAiapolis, Ind. Visiting. Porterfield hotel. •lames A. Kennedy, Detroit, Mich. Visiting. Southern hotel. L*e M. Newton, Chicago, 111. Business. Travelers motel. Kern Grape Shippers Asked to Bid on Surplus Crop Kern county vintners and fresh grape shippers have been asked to bid on surplus raisin variety grapes and Zante currants, which will not be needed to meet government demands, the Commodity Credit Corporation announced today. Invitations to bid stated that Mus- cats, Sultanas and Thompson seedless will be offered, although there was no announcement on the number of tons to be released. The sales will be made in two- week periods to cover the harvest season, with the bids for the first period due by Friday night. Kern grape shippers, growers and vintners as yet have no opinion on how the release of these grapes for bidding will affect the grape market in the county. "Confusing Growers" The announcement was greeted by charges from William J. Cecil, manager of the California Grape Growers and Shippers Association, that the government's grape policy was "confusing the growers" and that It would cause the, growers to lone money invested in needless equipment. "We've been told continuously that the government must have all the raisin variety grapes for raisins," Cecil said. "We've asked that the War Food Administration work out an equation so that growers could raise all that was heeded of their crop for raisins and then could sell the rest of their crop to the wineries, which are paying top prices for raisin grapes." "But first we had the announcement that the government had sold some 'sugared' raisins to the wineries, but that the government needs were as great as ever. The next day we were informed that bids were to be accepted on a couple of million pounds of raisins which weren't needed, and now this additional supply is to be added to the market. The net result will be that a lot of drying equipment, which the growers bought when they were told they had to dry all their raisin grapes, will go unused. Furthermore, there'll be a glut on the market and the wineries will drop the price on grapes," Cecil declared. Potato growers throughout Kern county were pleased today \yilh the announcement recently made of increased ceiling prices. In effect at 12:01 a. m. Friday was the new ceiling price on potatoes with an increase of :!0 cents a 100 pounds in the county shipping point ceiling price of potatoes produced in southern California, it was announced today by the Office of Price Administration. This order now places Kern county on a parity with the .Stockton area. Sid B. Carnine. manager of the Kern County Potato Growers Association, reported that the Kern growers have representatives in Washington working for the release of these new prices. The new f. o. b. ceiling of $2.liO a bushel applies in Kern, San Luis Obispo, and San Bernadino counties, and southern California. It will result in a boost of about a half cent in retail prices, the OPA said. Chamber Slates New Service for Farmers At a special meeting of the directorate of the Kern County Chamber of Commerce in Hotel El Tejon, members voted to establish an "investigation service," fashioned along lines of a city's "better business bureau," for Kern county farmers. The group will study open contracts, labor problems, and contracts involving all crops, and will include legal study and counsel. A special committee, comprised of members of the legislative and finance committee of the Kern County Chamber of Commerce, will meet to investigate and study proposed contracts, proposals and labor projects presented to them by farmers from throughout the county. A. B. Newby of Taft is chairman of the group, and other members include D. C. Shannon, Attorney Oran Palmer, Harry Hopkins and A. Li. Trowbridge. President Charles P. Lake presided at the session which followed a general meeting of the directorate and guests. Voters Registration Meet Slated Tuesday Mrs. B. C. Enyart today announced a community meeting of women and women's groups interested in furthering the registration of voters for the November election. The meeting is scheduled for Tuesday from 2 to 4 p. m. at the women's rest room on I street between Seventeenth and Eighteenth streets. The meeting will be to further registrations of all voters, regardless of party affiliations, Mrs. Enyart said. Anyone interested is Invited to attend the meeting or to telephone Mrs. Enyart at 9-9102 on Saturday, or to communicate with her at 2808 La Cresta Drive. RETIREMENT PLAN TOLD ATMEET DISTRICT FACULTIES GATHER AT J. C. Explanation of the newly adopted statewide teacher retirement plan received major attention yesterday morning during the first district- wide faculty meeting, which signalled the official opening of the new school term for 210 teachers and administrators of the Kern County Union High School District. Held in room 117 of the Bakersfield Junior College building at !l a. m., the meeting was conducted by Dr. Thomas I*. Nelson, district superintendent, who extended a greeting to all new and returning teachers in the district. Explaining that the first district-wide faculty meeting of the year not only provided opportunity for all to meet the new teachers, but also an opportunity for the factulty to renew acquaintance with the" president of the board of trustees. Doctor Nelson introduced T. N. Harvey, board president, who welcomed the teachers and administrators on the eve of the new term. "We want to work with you and you want to work with us." said Mr. Harvey, in expressing the philosophy of full mutual co-operntiiin for the school year ahead. Following the introduction of more than 30 new teachers in the district, many of whom are taking the places of those who resigned during the j spring and summer or who are on i leave. Doctor Nelson discussed briefly improvements on the campus at Bakersfield High School. Several i of the "hot. dog" stands have been ] removed and a large parking area ! constructed. Thirteenth street between F and G street is now being converted into a lawn as an extension to Elm Grove Park, following action taken by the city council. | In the effort to present to the i teachers a clear-cut explanation and ! brief history of the new teacher retirement plan adopted this summer at a special session of the State Legislature, Dr. Nelson introduced Roy Cloud, executive secretary of the California Teachers' Association, which organization has long taken an interest in the improvement of the teachers' retirement plan. Mr. Cloud referred to the fact that the first state teacher retirement plan was adopted in California in 1913, providing $500 per year upon retirement. This was revised in 1935 to allow $GOO per year. When the number applying for retirement jumped from an average of 208 per year to fiOO and 700 annually, the demands upon the retirement funds were too great. Plan Now Effective Although the governor vetoed the retirement legislation presented to him for signature early this summer, he appointed a special committee to propose the most sound plan that could be devised and agreed upon. The resultant plan was passed in a special session of the Legislature this summer and is now effective. The state, according to Mr. Cloud, is to provide funds which will be matched with retirement payments of teachers. The plan is based around a supposed beginning age of 22 and a retirement age of 63. Although the amount received annually upon retirement will depend upon several factors, such as age, present and future salary, and other considerations including the number of years of teaching, the amount in many cases would nearly double the $600 per year retirement income which was provided by the legislation in 1935. The mechanics of the plan and a warning that the 10 payments during the coming school year for retirement will be considerably increased was sounded by Theron L. McCuen, district business manager, following Mr. Cloud's address. Mr. Cloud included in his talk a plea for the passage of amendment No. 9 which would provide for more funds for elementary education. Doctor Nelson discussed highlights of the annual statistical report of the district superintendent, copies of which had been given to all teachers and administrators. Budgetary items, enrollment trends and teacher loads for last year and several previous years were indicated in the report. An announcement of the annual faculty men's stag party, to be held September 9 was made by Milton Perkins, chairman of the event. Following an announcement of the faculty meetings to be held in the Individual schools of the district, the teachers left for meetings and the assignments given them for registration held in the schools yesterday afternoon. Kern Tops inOi Drillings County Leads State in Operations for Past Week Is Report Seven Icon new oil well drillings were reported in Kern county in oil field operations for the week ending August 20, according to the press release today of the California department of natural resources, division of oil and gas. Exploration is being continued in Kern county by the major oil companies niul the I (.'router part of the new drilling in j the state for the past week was within the boundaries of Kern ' county, judging from the new report. Out of :•>!> notices to drill new : wells, lilcd with the slate depart- • ment. 17 were for sites inside Kern ! county. Eight now drilling notices \vere | filed for the Midway fir-Id, 0 in the j Hills field. 2 in the Fruitvalo the South Belridge field. Edison. Kern Front, and Sunset Fields, PROMOTED—Arthur It. Cm-ran, Jr.. 2(i. has ' ppn jiromutpd ro the Snide of captain. Captain I'urran is an army officer in ami-aircraft artillery, now stationed "somewhere in New Ctidnea." lie received his commission upmi completion of Officers Candidate School. Camp Davis. N. (.'. The officer's wife, Mrs. Gladys X. Curran, his 2-year-old son and his mother. Mrs. Arthur II. live in Bakersfield. His Thomas William, is in corps in England. SCHOOLS HOLD E field. 2 in 1 eacli in- the Kound Mountain and 3 in Kern county at large. Bellevne Area New development has been going forward In the new Bellevue area located in section 35, township 29 s. range E, about 7 miles west of Bakersfield, where two new producing wells of 1500 to 2000 barrels each, have been reported. The Superior Oil Company Is drilling in this area and while one well In this area was abandoned and another one flooded, the general development has been recompensing, it is reported. Begining in the latter part of 1043 and the early part of 1944. the drilling in the Tejon Ranch area is being continued by the Richfield Oil Company that has three or four wells In the area. The new drillings state division of oil and gas throughout the county are as follows- Western Gulf Oil Company, section 22. 29-27: well No. KCL-A2. No. 7, , Fruitvale: also section 27, 2!l-27. well | . Red Ribbon Ranch, No. 27, Fruit- i ' vale: also section 22. 29-27, well No 15. KCL-B, Fruitvale. Tidewater Associated Oil Company, section 2li, 31-23. well No. ,SK, Midway. Stiindard Wells Standard Oil Company, sec-lion IS. 2S-22. well No. Notz, No. I, Kern county; t'nited Operation Naval Petroleum Service. Standard Oil Company of California, operator, section 1. 31-24. wells No. 3511 G; (5S-33 south. 41-33 south, all in Elks Hills; also section 27, 30-23. wells No. 121)-127 south: 31-34 south; (14-3:1, Elk Hills: Standard Oil Company, section 27. 31-23, well No. 325, Midway; section 35, 31-23. well No. 332, Midway: section 29. 2(1-21, wells I-C. I-B and 2-C. Lost Hills; and section 5, 13-23, well No. 2139, Sunset. North American Oil Consolidated, section 2, 32-23. well No. SI. Midway. The General Petroleum Corporation, section 35. 12-24. well No. Moco 5. 307. Sunset. Section 2, 29-21, well No P.elridgo 52-2. South Belridge. Section 12. 29-21. well No. Belridge 2-12, South Belridge. Continental Oil Continental Oil Company section 25. 31-29. well No. Derby No. 1, Kern county. Macco Construction Company, section 4, 32-23, well No. Son, No. 2, Sunset. Superior Oil Company, section 22. 29-21, well No. Holton No. 1, McKittrick. Richfield Oil Corporation, section 20, 29-30, Cottonwood-Olcc.se. well No. 1, Kern county, and section 11. 31-22. well No. Fail-field No. 203, and Fail-field No. 24. Midway. C. C. AT. O. Company, section (i. 32-23. well No. 87, Midway: C. C. M. O. Company, section 9, 112-23, well No. 7S. Midway. 1585 REGISTERED IN HALF DAY IS REPORT Although classes will not begin until next Tuesday morning, tin- new term began yesterday afternoon when registration was conducted at all schools of the Kern County l"o- ion High School district except Kernville, with 15S5 registered during the half day. Witli a total enrollment for the district anticipated to reach a mark of 545X by October, a gain of more than 300 last year, yesterday's registration. held during the afternoon only, was a satisfactory start, according to school officials. Today Deadline for Fair Extended Exhibitors Have Additional Week to Reserve Space An additional week to sub- imit entries has been given i prospective exhibitors in the j Victory Foods Fair, it was announced today following a dinner meeting of the Fifteenth District Agricultural Association hoard of directors this week at Motel Padre. September 12 was the date set (is the deadline for entries, extending I lie previous date to September "> as, board members reali/ed that a few exhibitors would be unable to submit their entries before the earlier date. It is important, ! however, fair managers said, that all entries he in us soon as possible in order that pens for livestock exhibits will be ready before the fair opening, September 20. Throngs of i exhibitors and guests are expected i for the eighth annual fair, which I will close at the county fairgrounds I mi September 24. Exhibit space in the central ; building is being rapidly reserved by ciiy and county organizations and Dean Pieper. secretary-manager of Bakersfield Chamber of Commerce. , who will be entertainment chairman this year, pointed out that an Interesting program is planned for the ! four.day show with the entertainment to be continued Sunday after- i noon and evening. | 819,350 in Premium Money | Enthusiastic support from en! trains in the Huntington Beach | county fair and the Industrial ex- i hiblt in Los Angeles this week was , all schools except Kernville Junior I High School held registration all ''• p "pected. Emory Gay Hoffman, sec- day. Bakersfield, East Bakersfield i I'etary-manager of Kern County ! and McFarland High Schools, Kern- i Chamber of Commerce, attended the i ville. Junior High School and Bakers- ' f " lrp - according to Mrs. Margaret I field Junior College also will hold I stam( 'V- of the Kern chamber, to I registration throughout the dav : Announce the coming program In listed by the I Mond-iv ' '• wlllc ' 1 ' $l!>,3t>0 In state premium i ,_ • To enable students in outlying l areas to enroll, school buses will op- i crate Monday on their regular routes, but one hour later, it was umouneed. Registration Figures Registration figures by individual schools for the first half-day held yesterday afternoon Include Bakersfield High School, KI4S; East Bakersfield High School. 251: Shaftcr High School. 14S; McFarland High School. 45; and Bakersfield Junior College. I 93. Enrollment figures predicted for j the several schools of the Kern j County Union High School district i by October include Bakersfield, 3-1*0; I East Bakersfield, 1175; McFarland, i Kin; Shatter: 353; Kernvillo Junior j High School, 3n; and Bakersfield Junior College, 250. 1 Faculty meetings held yesterday included the first district-wide ses- i sion. with Dr. Thomas L. Nelson. i district superintendent, presiding; ; the- East Bakersfield High School, | with Principal K. W. Rich conducting the faculty meeting; Shafter High School, where Principal H. W. Kelly explained policies; and Me- K-irland High School, where procedures were outlined by L. A. Weimers, the new principal. Services for Arvin Accident Victims Set Stanley J. Segal Missing in Europe First Lieutenant Stanley J. Segal has been missing in action in the European theater of operations since August 7. He has been overseas with the signal corps for 13 months. Lieutenant Segal was formerly a fireman for the Southern Pacific. His wife, the former Ona Lee Haley, resides at*2202 Vi Alta Vista Drive. Mojave Pilot Killed in Corsair Crash First Lieutenant Bruce Slattery. 1532 Culver Road, Rochester. X. Y., was killed Friday at 9:30 a. in. when his F-4K Marine Corsair plane crashed, exploded and burned on the east slope of Cummlngs mountain, 5 miles southwest of Monolith. Mojave Air Base public relations officer announced today. The plane, which was flying at 2000 feet was on a combat tactics gunnery run and crashed when the pilot failed to pull out, starting a brush fire which burned one-hnlf an acre. The Tehachnpl fire station of the county fire department kept the fire under control until the air base crew arrived on the scene.' Lieutenant Slattery is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond G. Slattery, Rochester, X. Y. Funeral services for Mrs. M. C. Kayer and Mrs. William Yotz of Arvin, who were killed in an automobile accident in San Fernando Thursday, will be conducted Tuesday at Church of the Nativity. Kifty-sev- enili and Vermont avenues in Los Angeles, with interment in Calvary Cemetery. Kennith G. fuse-hall Mortuary has charge of arrangements. Services for Mrs. Sayet will be held at K) a. m. with rites for Mrs. YII'Z set at 1' p in. Mrs. Sayer is survived by her husband in Arvin: a brother. Charles Krebs of Los Angeles, and a sister, Anna Krebs of Kansas. Mrs. Yotz leaves her husband in Arvin and two children in the south. Wasco Man Injured When Car Overturns money will be awarded in 10 agricultural and livestock divisions. Division Twice as Large Arthur Johnson, of Shatter High School faculty, who is again serving as beef cattle chairman, announced that the division will be twice as large as last year with more than HiH animals going through the ring. compared to 78 in the previous exhibit. Si'/coable show strings will be entered by Clay Dalton, of Madera; A. II. Karpe. of Bakersfield. who has excellent Hereford breeding stock from Nevada, Washington and Iowa ranches, and Orvin Mettler. of Shafter, who purchased his stock last year at the Great Western Livestock Show in Los Angeles. llobert Bowman, of Bakersfield, national president of the Future Farmers of America, will be barn chairman this year. The fat lamb show will be excellent, with the total number of entries in the sheep division expected ! to compare favorably with previous I year's exhibit of 300, R. I. Shreve, i chairman, stated. ; A decision was readied to waive the requirements of testing junior division show animals for 1944. Al Buckland. who has been a judge of the swine division for five years, will be an exhibitor this year, P. D. , Spilsbury, chairman, from the Wasco i High School agriculture faculty, j said. He anticipates a strong di- j vision, including many out-of-county I entries. The Hereford barrow and ' fat gilts will bo included this year 1 as crossbreeds. Poultry, Rabbit j Classes will be filled in the poul- 1 try and rabbit divisions, it was re| ported by Chairman Walter Shore, j who stated that a demonstration to ' select the champion of each division j will be held as well as the auction I of the first prixn pen of six rabbit . | fryers on Thursday evening. Ari rangements are being completed to ; display purple ribbon stock. ! Exhibits in the processed foods di| vision will be larger this year, Mrs. | S. C. Dennison, chairman, reported. I Earlier this week Lewis A. Burtch, j chairman of the fruits and vege- i tables division, announced that space i in the cold storage lockers at the I shed of J. A. DiGiorgiu. prominent Kern rancher, had been donated for exhibitors who wished to preserve their perishable foods until fair time. A large number of entries in the horse division and show are expected from valley and southern California residents. Herb Vaughn, chairman fur the agricultural district announced. The show is being handled fur the fair board by Clyde Kimbriel, 111, Route 1, Bo 255, Wasco. suffered a broken right j Bakersfield . Frontier Days Associa- leg Friday at !):lo p. m. when his \ lion. Inc. A watchman for the horse car turned over as he swerved to , barn has been hired and the barns to avoid | will In: the side of the road in order an oncoming automobile, driven by Harry Gross. 11-3 Lexington avenue. Delano, on Drivers Road ne-iv McFarland, according to reports from the California Highway Patrol. The injured man was rushed to Kern General Hospital by Delano Ambulance Service. the fumigated, session. it'was decided at Penicillin Available to Kern Doctors at Hospital Sportsmen Report Shooting Dove Limit First sportsmen reported to The Caiifornian as having obtained limits of doves on the opening day of the season included: Walter Kane, Dick Stricklen, Clyde Hislop, Fred Siglie, Walter Mortensen and Carl West. Because of cool weather this summer many of the birds are believed to have begun their migration early this year, but hunting, though slow was reported fairly good. Penicillin, wonder drug of modern science, is now available in small quantities for the use of private physicians from the stock on hand at Kern General Hospital, it was announced today from the Kern county public health department. Dr. Myrnie Glfford, assistant in the department, said that good results have been obtained from the use of the drug in cases treated at Kern General Hospital and by private physicians. Penicillin is particularly effective in treatment of diseases and infections resulting from the rneninogoc- CUM and gonococcus organisms as well as the streplococcic and slat- phylococclc, the latter with or without bacteremia (infection in the blood stream). Miracle Cures Doctor Gifford said penicillin has produced remarkable results In the treatment of gonorrhea, bringing about cures in 24 hours where previously weeks of treatment were necessary. It Is also used now in treatment of syphilis. It has also proved [^.rtlcularly effective in cases of septieernia, , menlnogorcus infections, osleomyeli- ; tis (infection of the bone), celluitis \ (infection of skin), arthritis, aetino- mycosls. It has not been effective : for treatment of coccidioidomycosis ; (the bacteria associated with San • Joaquin fever). Wound Injection* i Penicillin is also used effectively, I said Doctor Clifford, for treatment of pneumonia, wound infections, carbuncles, gas gangrene, malignant j edema, hemolytic diseases and puer- i perul sepsis (child bed fever) and for j peritonitis, ruptured appendix, liver i abscesses ami infections in the urin- '. ary tract. The new drug has not been of value in gram negative bacllltary diseases such as typhoid, dysentery, tuleremia, influenza, tuberculosis undulunt fever, infection baccilus proteus, baccilus poycyganeous, and Frledlanders' infections. malaria, poliomyelitis or blastomycosls. Doctors now use the drug where prolonged use of sulpha drugs might not be recommended, and In cases where the infections are sulpha-resis- tant. Kern Landlords Must Register Properties Harry Slieehan, rent control en- forei-:iH'nt investigator Cur Kern county, today announced that all landlords are required to register their rental properties with rent control boards and failure to do so makes a, landlord open to prosecution for misdeme.mor. "Many persons in all areas of the county have not us yet registered their properties and this should be done at once." .Mr. Sheehan said. He reported today that he had been deluged with telephone calls en reports with excessive rents and these should go first to the rent control board in the area serving the complainant. A new rent control board %vill be appointed in Mojave by the county board of supervisors, as the members of the original board were unable to take over the duties there, Mr. Sheehan said. Capt. Richard Adams Wounded in Action Captain Richard £. Adams, hux- band of Mrs. Peggy C. Adams at 1216 Niles street, was wounded in the central Pacific area uccardlntc to an announcement of the war de- partmqnt through Associated P

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