The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 11, 1944 · Page 2
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 2

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Monday, September 11, 1944
Page 2
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I 2 Monday, September 11, 1944 •••• . Safeergfielb Californtan British Break Into Holland Yanks Close to Germany C' p ni .nu 1 " 1 '] F unit? to withdraw nrmss the Mopelle near Conn, »'» miles s<>i west of Metz on tlio cnst l»;mk the Moselle. By the time the di>pat<-h wns «'i it- ten tonight, however, oilier unit? already had cstaMislH-d and Kpr-ured H new bridgehead, Rii.-hnnls added. Field dispatches s;iid jJ»;H tenant-Genernl Sir Allies <'. pry HOI a snearhp.'id <>('• M* Second Army nvor ihe .Puii h hor- der at t!ie, villain "f I >»' 'Iin.u-. north oast • of Hi>uri;-Lrrtp<'id. i:i -n a d va n c r ol" a 1 M n 11 H mil'- i\-«".i H.'K'Koiit Mill cih- ;i tions, and news fnrre ior.1 1 n*nt .'in ih i* iirmk-s \\ ;is ffktmpy ;IH t hr dro\« ihim'iyh the fln:il inilo« l» idi't; (ifrnian Th*» ( Jf-rinjin nr nrre \vas r \t;il'-(l to have in;i<!o a ypasmodic c tfirt t" (iri'cnd tin? Heirh again n mrc III;: it J (Mto hon vy bomborn Al'H't 1 « l"ni? period of rrla- 'tivity »nd .-ipparont h in i s.«. tin* N;ix.i«. sent H\varm.s of - ;ii:;iln-l t ho raidors smash In ^ at iiis in tin- he-art r»r ( '-*•! ina n. ii\ Jh Ih A \\ar At le 1 ;! i 1, Th lirst, hrid«rho;H Mun^ a< i" bo 11 Crashing t hmimli : I;- 1 ranrtl. Hi.- I.-IM Hfi^i.m IM British 11 imps plunged uti ;i a hall' m and iiver tin ivhat I rent reports <!<'><• first JK net rat inn «•!' Jlollaiid Dutch government in Lund* ported a \vo-k age that Hn-cl.'t 1HI in a British invasion <; Hoil.i'd 'n>rUi of Antwerp. The enemy hint thai Am'Mi.vms might ;tl.M} bo in I ("Hand tained in a by toriup, Xa/i rniliniry c He said "Hedges trie? to drive for- | ward his tank formations into ,tho ' Aachen basin. Ai M.-iastri^ht OR well ! aa near Vefviers ho met stubborn; German resist an OP." General Dwiglit K. was revealed to-*wv«»- oon^rred Sim-j day at Bi niseis • wfth Marshal Sir! Kern.'ird 1.. JUuiiUumtry :ti"ior con-; ferrins tho day bdoro with Major-, < ici'ina n l i tin s \\ Moderate Trading on N. Y. Mart NEW YORK STOCK CLOSE NEW YORK. Air Rflducttnii 11. '•*•• ClOM : a M a ,» A HfR tinny Corporal ion 2 *i Allinfl <:hf>mical and Dye l4!Ma 1IO\V .JONES AVERAGES Preliminary closing Dow-.Tones verages: Industrial, 144.30, up o.ltft; rail. :it».47. up 0.23; utility IM.iifi, ui* 0.17; and stocks 5I.-I8, up U.:M. Sales wi ce 571,940 shares ngalnut fi^S.r.iiO last Friday. Curb turnover WHS 148,430 against 177,505 Friday. nf a ']• iu MI d in tinl »(-rs L oi t ith tho i < t of llv th <-nn- Sf-r- of the Brest. Am- ]-iran Ki;:htli Corps at Havi Your Eyes Examined .- . -.• AV 4 b h , • - . I I II -f - '--ft. - .L • ' L^ • r - -. -. .1-1 .- • F - - - m . ._._, J , .',• v. ,-- . - .- ' ' I '.' St.* i M ri .• , V-' _*_' -. :-i' '-•:•"•:. 's.i ;-• -: v-- + * f • . m . A U- Opin a Charge Account That are right for your eyes and your job. CONSULT . R. F. ABRAMS OPTOMETRIST 1507 Nineteenth Street Phone 2-7335 Buy Used Radios Fox Building reet, Dial 4-4055 DORMAN PHOTO SHOP 1673 Chester Avenue Special Rates Babies, Servicemen and Women Open After 6 P. M. and Sunday by Appointment f PHONE 8-8793 CITRON Expert Witch H ' BROCKS laic Ma i a tidr-i s a nd j la vnt s Ninih Air Koi o' j j^uppd I'niicd States Third Army. \\aRbix « bit tcr bat t If along th*' Alo.^(.dlt j . 1^0- tails wore mcfi^or. but tho tnodium and li^lit lioniboi's apprnrfrl to bavo ^i\ on l ho front liii" troops direct support and ulasbcd at the Xa/.i transpoi't behind the linos. Six Clfi man field pifees wero knocl%<-d out in I lie Mai andei -I Ia\ or assault on the otu-my hea\'.v Rims alont; the oasl bank of the AloMellf. (lor i nan headquarters and n signal eon tor in the Mot 7. area also were a Hooked. A rmni'cd columns of 'Li^ui ona ni Henoral Courtney II. lliMlyesi' I'nitod States First Army Jibcrntod Tvii\< m- botjj'K \~osloi day a I'lernoon a nd fa nnod out beyond t bo tiny gra nd d why's capita I aKHinst steadily in- ci'casin,^ opposit Ion. One column drove J lf Jiulcs -Jiort h i if i he rit y to Mersolu whei 1 * it looked in a s\\Jrli?itf IclftlP \vh*TS"Tifr- man tanks and infantrymen, 'v othor spoarboads stabbed out to oasl toward the Xa/.i frontier find southeast toward the Moscdio river. Vrloran German 11 oops, fi^ht inR ]io\v \vith their backs to the west wall in the blade eejlaiuty that ft breakthrough at ibis point would spill invaders into their homeland, battled for every yard, but headquarters said Hodges' victory-flushed men were pushing ahead everywhere. The First Army drive threatened momentarily to roll over the flank of the strong Herman forces defending the Mo.selle river crossings In the Met/.-Xancy aren. where Lieuten- nnt-Genoral George S. Pnt ton's United .States Third Army nlready had launched a "mystery offensive" aimed at the Hhinclnnd. KILLKI) IX A<TION~ (j. ^.) John Stanlon Ireland, '2'\. son «>f M i. M nd .M IK. .Monte t-i. Ireland, was killed in action in a piano rra.Hh nt. sen .Inly ?(!, it was reported here today. Lieutenant I re land, who on listed in the naval aii- reserve n few days after Pearl llarbor, was stationed in the At- Jant io area. I (e rocoi ved his commission ns nn ensign in Corpus Christ!, Tex., arid later was promoted to lieutenant while In action. The naval flier was a graduate nf the San Juan High School and Sacramento College whore he majored In dramatics. A brother of the lieutenant, Boats- swain Mate First Class Robert D. Ireland, is on active duty In the south Paoiflo. NEW VOHK, Sept. 11. (UP) — Slocks opened narrowly irregular on moderate trading today. A majority of the leading stocks registered small net gains, t'nited States Stool opened/ at 55^. off l *. Othor exceptions included Pullman 47. off •%; New York Central 17%, off »«; United Air Lines 30U, on- Public Service of New Jersey ; and General Klectric M, Off '*, off Douglas Dewey Is Sure Governor Wins Aircraft led the. air- eraft. It gained a full point to 57 } -2 on the first sale. Grumman sold ^000 shares at 17. up U and a. new high for the year. It firmed further in the early trading. Consolidated Vultee was up % at 14%. Boeing and Lockheed had small gams. Los Hay l.os AM4FLES. Sept. 1J. <£>)—Alfalfa. I*. S. No. 1. $29®30.BO. U. 8. No. 2 ftrnen mul No." 2 leafy $26® 28, U. S. No. 2 $24fu25. Grain hay, No. 1 oala u-rrc unclianKt'd Ht $32®33; No. 1 barley dumped to $^7Q!28. Carlot arrivals: 46 whim. 35 harl«y, 4 'corn. I! oat*. 'Z milo. 2 1'lHX, 14 flour, 2 bran. 4 cereal. 3 «horlfl. 101 buy. Alii?* s Mfg Amrrtean Amrriran - ' r American < *ar ant) Fountlry AniPrlcRn and Koreiffn Power American Locomotive Amorican Power and Light :.... Amorimn Rad. and Steel S American Rolling Will t<r and Rrf. Amcrimn 1>lp?>hone und Telesraph.. A merican Tobac-co B American Water Workfl American Zinc, Lead nnd Silver Anaconda . Armour A rornpnny Ati'hlfon, Top*»ka ft Santa I*e Ai lanllc; Refiiu-t-y Aviation <'(>! poriii Baldwin Locnmcitive Baltimore K Ohm ?... Ij ^'If T 4 •V*H.x. v ..--.r V L A vi;i \ inn . . 38 72 4 * * 2 ft fi'i ^8 4»i 4:j^i ij-H^n * 'onipany „.. Horu-\V;i r ntn MKI;H MiimiCat 1 firms .. 14 »i u - Intcrnallunal PR per pfd 8 fmernntional TeL and Tel... .Infirm-Man vilto Kennerolt Copper „ KroRpr (Iroecry Lnew's. In*: Mack Truckit MHI ine Mirlland ,... MarshflH Finld MId*Cont1nent Petroleum T'.i 2 Ward Murray Corporation Nanh-Kol vina tor ,». 4 * • * » national National National National National National Rim-tilt Cash ttofflater DH Iry Produr/iH DlHtillery „ Power and Li«h Supply Newport Industries , New York Ontral Nprth Ameririin Aviation. North Aiflnriran Company. Northern Pacific Ohio Oil I'Afkard Motor Pit ra mount Pfctnrrw Park Tlali Conn. Mining. P«Min«ylvaniH Railroad 22 24 '« ,'(4 - • - 1 8 15 • • • • I fiudd Wheel HfM IH Pncifiu Cant* I'omjiHiiy . t'urpoi at inn * Ohio (*hi-y»lcr ( "or porn t ion Colaale-Palmnllve-Pcol rrolumbln *;«» A Electric Commercial InvestnienL 10'.. - r Puhhr Korvire of New Pullman I'UIP Oil Flu'lio Cnrpontt ' f ni nf A niorira U;u1lo-KcMth-i 'rph"iMn Itominnton-RaiH! 47 '^ - - - r r - ' -1 * t ' w V - ' * 4 .1 28 Trim.... • « . W . .- ^ ,. Sou I hern Consoliclfltoil f'untHinf-r Corporal ion Continental Oil Del (^orn HrofluctR Crown Zellerbach f A . • •"• • • . • i r, -i 4 i r» / 1 « 1:4 • • rt " - 1 18% r. ' . Co.-p.-~ iyla» Aiicraft . . IHiPont LVNeinour .. Knutmnii Kodak Hlectric Ann* hit-lit KU.ri rlc Power n nd \. Erie Railroad General Hlertric Oenern I Motors 6 » V* 149 160 44 4 Id 11 .1 7 Vj 41% 60 Lo» Angvltft Cash Grain T.OH AM;KLKS, sr»pi. 11. 'J :*.T No. ou'ro also in the Army now — if you're behind the plow. Your name may not appear on the military muster- rolls. But, definitely, the soldiers and the farmers are fighting the same war. And there are certain remarkable similarities in the way they're doing it. At the front and on the farm, they're using America's super-weapon — gin- genuity. The Army coined that term. It means ingenuity-plus. It means that when everything gets all busted to smithereens, the boys take a dingus of! this wreck and a whamdoodle off that gadget — and they make something else work. That's gtMgetwily. Well, on the farm, things break down, too. And a lot of good it does to write for replacements! So the farmer takes a piece of old cream-separator and repairs a tractor. Or he takes a piece of old tractor and repairs the cream-separator. That's giugcnttity, too. We'll skip the usual speech about food as a war-essential. For we figure that everybody who gets hungry at meal-time realizes all that. But we'd like From Pose line (ration would bring "equality among labor. Indiist ry and agriculture, whirh wo must have." Swinging bac'k into active campaigning after a week end visit with his mother at his Owosso, Mich., birthplace, I>ewey scheduled daylong conferences with party chieftains and lenders of half a dozen voting blocs in Dns Moines. Hid for 10 Electoral Volen Jt was his bid for the 10 electoral v<*(\s of a state which has been carried by a Democratic presidential candidate only three times since 1871 —in Iftll 1 by Woodrow Wilson in MKU and UKIG by President Roosevelt. Jowa began swinging back to the Republican party with the election of CJeorge A. Wilson as governor in 19.1S, gave G. O. 1*. presidential nominee Wendell K Wilikic a margin of iill.OOO in 1940 nnd continued the trend In the state election. -Meanwhile, at nny impromptu rear-platform appearances nnd in interim press conferences he is expected to repeat the challenge of last week's Philadelphia, and "Louisville speecli es—that the Roosevelt administration cannot direct peacetime reconversion because it has a dofeallst attitude nbout the economic, future of the nation. Qni«>t Week Kiul i - J)uwey spent a quiet week end at the home ol' his mother. Mrs. George AI. Dewey, at Owosso, Jlis only reference to the issues of the campaign was made Saturday night in a brief speech from the steps of the city hall before an audience of more than 30.000 who gathered to welcome him back to the city lie left i'"> years ago to study law In Xew Vork City. /ORRY,WORRY 1 h HEADACHE! It s bid enough to worry, without suffering from headache, too. Take Capudine to relieve the pain and loothe nerves upiet by the palm Cap* udine is liquid — no waiting [for it to diaiolve, before or after taking Use only M di» rocted, 10c» 80c» 60(% n r*» (\vl. P firlcl I'tin, in rHrtntn only. IM'oi nia bur ley, grading 4£ Ihs. ( hulk :.^n. Yellow inllo. No. L r( hiitk j ft 1\ 42 *i- raltfornta wheel, bulk, 1 hard nr no ft white 2 t 57 >i ft 2, fi J !-'.. Qov«rnm«nt Bonds NK\V YOIIK. 8^|it. 1U (>P)—Tho cln»m« priren nf bonds cm ihe New Vork Stork Kxi-tin nee. J rpnnirj 70-fi.) IfHi.H. " F. R., Churchill in "Victory Talks Continued From Pace One nary, a very necessary one to the conference beginning today, As you all very well know, thfs largely, If not exclusively a military conference. There may be a ritanppointlngr volume of news. It there is, it will be for that reason. This is made necessary for security." Asked whether his reference to the President's visit to the Pacific meant that the emphasis on this conference would be on the Pacific and the Far East, Early said: "I think you will find it largely inir Tirn and Ilubher 4 litvHt Northern r'- 1 " f Irpybounrl IfniiAlon (M* . . .. H nd Rim Mnloi ^ 1 it rent ml 1 ,11 HIM <*Hp)H.M 1 k»* 11 on at ronn . Hfl rvpwtfr 7 Mlinn;il Hydro-Kh 1 *-, A nlifirml Nh i k**l <V»n ^ 6% 21 v, "* I" . I nt Tobftrro B Srhcnley Dlntlllery Sears, Rf»c*huck ., .. Shell Uninn Oil Slmmnnn fomii&ny Sorony-Vacuum Hntilherti Pacific „ Souihrrn UaiKvny . Spa i kH W i thing ton S perry Corporation Stnnclard IJrands Standard ^Oil nf California.. Standard Oil of Indiana. Standard Oil of New Jersey Stewnrt-Warnpr Siono & Wohber Steudnbnker Corporation .. , Texan Corporation Tide Wntrr AK^ocialed OH. Timken-Detroit Ax!c Trannnmorina Twentieth Cnntury-Pox I'nion Carbide Tnion Oil of California Pacific Air Linos* Aircraft Corporal ion 1 Imp Huhber Slate* Sierl Wa Iwoi Ih . . Warnor Broi hers Pirtur^s* Wentfrn Union Tolegrnpli A \\>«t Inghnnwe Klectric and White Motor AVoohvorth r * t • IH; ' ^ M -.»-«'» ' r - 27 « 2 .1 7 I ••••••*- • • .11 51 ir» n% 4 5 * 4 24% rnon niti . nitpd 18 v; 10 :t l i 30% 1^8 ii iit>(] niip 5 (IN Mfg 2 r. ' 42' so. " Reds Swing for Knockout Blow Continued From Page One said the Partisans cap- 111 red X;i.|ocar, five miles from the Bulgarian frontier and f»2 miles southwest of the Soviet-held Iron Gate. Other Soviet forces were racing 1 southward through Bulgaria after occupying the Black sea naval base of Burgas at a pace that promised to bring up against the borders of Greece and possibly liberate all of that starving country \vfthin a matter of days. Berlin broadcast reports of bloody fighting in southern Poland, asserting that 100,000 Soviet infantrymen, supported by an armored corps and a corps of Cossack cavalrymen, had struck out in a major offensive toward Krakow, gateway to German Silesia. German commentators admitted the Russians had broke into Krasno, S3 miles southeast of Krakow, but claimed the Soviets were driven out again after a savage street battle. Valley Farmers Get Weather Forecast The weather forecast for the farmers of the southern San Joaquin valley, aa prepared by the United States' weather bureau in co-operation with the Kern county farm adviser's office of the agricultural ex* tension service Is reported to be: "Slightly lower temperature today and continued downward for the next three days with a maximum expected today of 102 degrees. Tuesday's and Wednesday's maximum is expected to range in the neighborhood oC 90 to 95 degrees, with the humidity remaining moderately low. The temperature can be expected to result in the rapid ripening of fruit, as well as Kern county's 50,000 acres of cot- tun. All growing agricultural crops will continue to use large quantities of water. Yesterday's high was 107." Los Artff«l«ft Livestock 1.OS AXCJKLEH. Sept. 11. (UB—Cattle nalable 4550. fairly active, tuejidy to MUang; load good fed KIPITK ll"», «ome held higher, bulk medium to low grass and abort-fetl cleera in® 14. common to medium $9.75<&!n.75: medium to good heifera $11.50® 13.75; medium to good cows $100*11.25, cutter to common $8.25© 9.75. cannera and cutters $").50<8>8; med- dium to good bulls $9.50® 11. Calves salable 700. active, fully steady; medium to good slaughter calves nnd veat- ers 112.50(^14, few hoice to $15. Hogs salable 1700, active, steady; bulk medium to choice 180-240 Iba. $15.75, heavier* weights mostly $15; few medium lotH S15CM5.50; good to choice sows $14.25 @14.GO; feeder pig* $141^14.50. Sheep salable 1800. nothing done early; undertone weak. Poultry and Cgis LOS ANGELES. Sept. II. (UP)—Wholesale prices consumer grade: Large, grade A 49&>51c, grade B 30®33c; medium grade A 39@40c; small, grade A 18®19c. Retail prices to consumer: Large, grade A A 62$H4c, grade A 57®GOc. grade R 40<@<43c; medium, grade AA 51i&54c, grade A 51c: small, grade A 24 He. Candled graded egg* to rolnilers (cases): Large, grade AA 54 Va'Q'Bfi'-ac. grade A 5Kffi5L ( Hc. grade B 3,")<y'3flc; medium, grade A 420M.V; smnll. grade A 22®26c. Poultry: Unchanged. OBITUARY NOTICES BAAYKp JOHN T.—Funeral services for John T. Bay«e, 95, who died September 10 at his home, 407 Eighth atreet. Hakfi-afield, wilt be held September 12 in ^ p. m. at Payne & Son Chapel, the Rp\erend B, C. Barrett officiating. Inierment will be in Union Cemetery. Surviving: Mr. Bayne arc hl» «on«, Edmund M, Bavse, Elk Grove; John T. Hanye, Jr., Bakcrofield; Hal T. Bayne, Temple City: danghtpr«. Mm. Mary Nel- non. fc*acramento; Mr*. ROMC Gtleoney. Sun Franrlsco; Mrs. Linda Smalley, WHH Francisco; Mrs. Kathryn J. Williams. ChnvchlHa; nix grandchildren and alx great-grandchildren. CARMICHABL. C. R.—Funeral services for C. R. Carmiohael of the McFarland district have been set for Tuesday morning' at 10 o'clock from the Penta- coatal Church nf McFarland with the pastor, the Reverend T. W. Hall, officiating. Interment will be In Delano Cemetery. Mr. Carmichael died September 8 at Llvermore, The Delano Mortuary of Walter Foor has charge ,of arrangements. He l» survived by his widow and other relatives living in McFarland. HICK*. RALPH WIMJAM— Funeral services for Ralph William Hicks,'26, who died September 9 at a local hospital, wore held September 11 at 2 p. m. at Green lawn Chapel. Veterans of Foreign AVars in charge of servlecs. Interment will he In Greenlawn Memorial Park. Mr. Hicks Wflft a member of the Veterans of Foreign Wars, having served Funeral services 83 who died to remind you what war-time farming is. The hired man's in th* Navy. The truck's bust. The boy has gone and enlisted. A cow's sick, but the vet's in the Army. The hardware store has just phoned—doesn't have any. So the farmer is trying to run his own farm — and mavbe a sol« dier-ncighbor's farm, too. Yet he manages. The farmer takes his battered self — and makes two men of him. He takes each day—and makes two days of it. lie runs that farm on nerve and gingennity. And on the knowledge that he, too, is in the Army, now I •J » .*« t • *"^ in the armed forces during World War H In the Pacific theater. He IH survived by his widow. Mrs. Ralph Hicki, 1027 Nile* iitreet; brother*. Lieutenant Waller Hicks. Gardner Field; Fred Hieks. United States Navy; Warren Hicks. Bakersfleld; Harry Hicks. United Slates Army; a sinter, Kathleen Embry, Richmond: bis parents. Mr. and Mrs. John Hicka, Bakersfield. KK\NKI>V- JOSEPH—Funeral services for Josepn Kennedy. 69, who died September :.0 at a local hospital, will be held September 12 at 10:3'» a. m. at the Hopson Mortuary, the Reverend B, C. Bat-re*- officiating. Surviving Mr. Kennedy are his widow, Mrs. Ethel Kennedy, 4;J" Niles street; sons, Harvey C. Kennedy, Bakersfieid. stepson, Cecil McDole. United States Army atepdaugh- ters, Betty Jane McDole and Mary Lena McDole. both of Bakersf teld: three grandchildren, parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. T, Kennedy, Arkansas; brother. Willlam Kennedy. Arkansas: sinters, Mrs. Ida Almond and Mrs. Maggie Hinsley, both of Arkansas. RKMRO. ADRLIA ('.— for Adelia C. Ren fro. September 10 at her home. Route 4, Box 534. Rosedale, will be held September n nt 10 a. m. a. Payne A Son Chapel. Interment will be In ITnion Cemetery. Surviving Mrs. Renfro are her sons, Arthur B. Renfro and Klmer Renfro. both of Bakersfleld; daughters, Linnle M. Steels. Los Angeles; A. Viola Priddy, Wilmoth Canaday and Ruby A. Shank, all of Bakersfleld: sister. Mrs. Amellla C. Simpson, BurMngame; 13 grandchildren and 13 great-wrandchildren. WHITE, SVSIE— Funeral services for Stiaie White. 80. who died September 10 :it a local hospital, will be held September 12 at 10 a. m. at Payne & Son Chapel, the Reverend Wlllard J. Rand officiating. Mrs. White la survived by a son, Chester Blunt. Sacra; a daughter. Leona Malby, Port- Ore., a brother, Frank Osborne, Beach: Bisters, Elvira Atkinson, l,o nit Beach; Mamie Hftrris. Bakers- fipld. Notices NOTICE TO CKKDITOR8 No. 9452 In the Superior Court of the State of California, In and for the County of Kern. In the Matter of the E«tat« of Clarence Churchill Selden, nlco known ae Clarence C. Selden, also known «• C. C. Seldtn, deceased. Notice 1« hereby civen Blcned. Margaret T. Selden, with th« Will Annexed of Clarence Churchill Belden the creditors of. and all persona having claims against the said deceased, to present them with the necewary voucher* within six months after the first publication of this notice, to said Administra- trix at the law office nf Harvey. .Johnston A Baker. 359 Hab«rfelde Building, in the city of Bnkersfleld. Kern county. California, which said office the undersigned selects as a place of business in all mutter* connected with said estate, or to file them with the necessary vouchers, within six months after the first publication of this notice In the ^-fice of the clerk of the Superior Court of the State of California, in and for the County of Kern. Dated and first published September 4. 1944. HARVEY. JOHNSTON & BAKER. 359 Haberfelde Uulldinr Bakersfletd. Califotnia, Attorneys for Administratrix, MARQARRT T. SELDEN. As Administratrix vlth the Will Annexed of the estate nf Clarence Churchill Selden, also known a* Clarence C. Selden. also known an C. C. Selden, deceased. Sept. 4. 11.18, 26; Oct. 2. mento land. Long by the under- Admlnlstrathx the estate of deceased, to Perhaps you didn't realize it, but FHA ed loan still available for refinancing an existing home loan be* mif%f^f' built many years ago. The present condition of the its estimated life are the important considerations. an Wli refinance an old mortgage, first see Bank of America. Why? Because this is the Nation's leading bank in FHA financing an through any bi NOTE TO REALTORS—At this bank you will find a complct* financing gcrvice. Bank of America alway* welcome* this opportunity of rmdtring found financing tervice to thf realtor, the uller, and the buyer* UNION CEMETERY Furnishes MONUMENTS FLOWER CONTAINERS GRAVE MARKERS AT LOWEST PRICES Office Within the Grounds Monumental Display at Cemetery Entrance Phone 7-7185 f flflf, with 3 »ton, awarded (• our l&unk (Am NATIONAL ASSOCIATION I STANDARD CALIFORNIA MEMBER riDCMAL DEPOSIT INSURANCI CORPORATION • MIMIIR rtOlRAL RtlCRVC IYITIM INVIST IN WAR I O N D $ AND HOID T H IM UNTIi MATURITY Flleklngir-Dighr CHAPEL Dbtiactlve Pumral Service »( Moderate CM! PhoiM 7-7M1 Ch«»Ur Av»nu« at Thirteenth J, 0. Fraik i AMBULANCE SERVICE DAY and NIGHT Stocks Recapture Ground in S, F. SAN FRANCISCO, Kept. 11. Storks recaptured ground lost Saturday, and a little more today. Wells- Fa rgo rose 1, Golden State and Rheem \'y, and Magnavox. Standard, Southern Pacific and West Coast Life gained U or so. DJGiorgio preferred slipped 3'fc in the only dip of more than U point. StOrk— Aircraft Aec»ii*orleii : 4 'Town XfHorTJat.-h 18 ~> DICJlofRin pfd r A t*riB wort n (jnlden Stiite HnwaiiHii I'tnenpi'le 2 Alagnavdx 9 ant CaIcula(intf . . -^ M f — i t ft * *i i^iti**! f • 1 T 11* 1 n ty I h r t S:IH n ml Klrr. Ill*" L das ;m«l Kle^trir *t f t. pl'd— .'t- ;1 r Public Servtn* pfd. . • 1 Price Trend Up on" Los Angeles Market '* th'-oni i-i n ;i i rl Oil <*f Oi hfnrniit \V*-lls-]'\iiKn \Vi»**ti*rn l)**pnrt m<^nt Sloron Yosrmi|p-l*nrt Iniul (\-ninni pfd. Aiificnnita Coppor Aviation Corpnratkm rtHiHOlldaU'il KfliBon I n te runt inn;il Nirke) 1*1 , j • «i, it *\i , .<•...,.,,..,»,.». Wcr? Couwt Life L' T •'„ , - r * 1:1 1 « Cotton Futures MOW YORK. "ept. II. (JP)— Cotton futures rnlllod almost $1 a halo today on small mill and outside buying. whUh met a scarcity nf offerings. Distnnt months ?erl the advance ns trading was influpnrptl by the lack nf hedEinj? pressure nnd strciiBth in -.utside markets. Late afternoon prices were 10 to 86 cents a bnlo hisher. Oriober 21.40, December LM.24 Hnil March 21.02. Futures t :oned 40 to 85 centa n bale higher. Octrher 21.46. December 21.27, March 21.00. May 20.78, July 20.40. Mkldlint? npot 22.01 nominal, up 8. Getting Up Nlghls Hakes Many Feel Old Do you Buffer from Get Una Up Nlfhts, Bftckacht. Nervousness, Leg Pains, Dizzi- neu, Swollen Ankles. Rheumntlc Ptihs. BUdder Weakness, Painful Passages, or feel old and run-down, due to non-organic and non-systemic Kidney and Bladder troubles? If so, here is good news: The very first doee of Cysttx (a physician's prescription) usually goes right to work helping the Kidneys flush out excess acids and wastes which may have caused your trouble. 80 take Cytt«m eiactly aa directed and watch for quick help and • rapid increase in pep, more youthful feeling and Joy of living. Cyittx must surprise and delight you and satisfy completely or you simply return the empty package and your money back U guaranteed. Don't suffer another day without trying Cysta-K—only lie. Tear tntt out: take to your druggist: ftt tur« to gtt aenttfne, puaranfeed CyiUx. LOS ANGELES, Sept. 11. The curly price trend was higher today on the LOH Angeles Stock Exchange with seven issues advancing and six unchanged on a turnover of 6300 shares. Berkoy & Gay, Ryan Aeronautical, Sovthern Pacific, 'Transamerica and Union Oil of California advanced fractions. Rcrkcy & fiiiy Alenasrn .\hinufact uiii nirhfirltl Oil Hyan Aeronautical Sou the rn Pacific Traimunioriea rninn Oil of California.... '*•• 2T«i, 9% Now you can be * a Locomotive fireman About $220 base pay This is one of Southern Pacific's finest jobs—and normally not easy to get. Today, we have a few openings—no experience needed to start. After a couple of weeks or so or training you can qualify as a regular K. U. Fireman . . . get right up there in the cab with the engineer and go places. (By the way, all Southern Pacific locomotives burn oil, not coal. No shoveling. Just turn a valve). No getting around it, this Job has a bit of a thrill to it. It gets in your blood. You'll like S. P. men. Like knowing you're with a company whose biggest war job is still ahead—carrying war materials * for the stepped up offensive ngninst Japan. Railroad pass privileges. Fine pension plan.* Medical services. A job, men . . . a real job! Look into this today. See or Write B. W. MITCHELL S. P. Station, Bakersdeld or Your Nearest S. P. Agent CHALL MAKE PATCH TEST"! Do you want to see your skin become fresher, clearer and smoother-textured, before your eyes? Then make the Lady Esther "Patch Test"! I dare you—I challenge you—to make this test tonight I It will prove that Lady Esther Face Cr< instantly beautifies your skin—makes it look younger and lovelier, at once! the Difference! r the Difference! r _ _ F v. • : • 11 V-s \ • - - ••• MY ONE CREAM INSTANTLY BEAUTIFIES YOUR SKIN... DON'T just SAY that Lady Esther brightness and clarity! Touch it— 4-Purpose Face Cream does feel how the dry little flakes are wonderful things for your skin. I gone I What happens to that small PROVE it— prove it by means of patch of skin will happen to your the "Patch Test"! Just choose a part of your face entire face when you use Lady Esther Face Cream. For it does that is too oily, or too dry—or where the U things your skin needs most you have a few blackheads or big for beauty! (1) It cleans your skin. pores. Rub Lady EstherFace Cream on that one part of your face, and (2) It softens your skin. (3) It helps nature refine the pores. (4) wipe it off. Then see how that patch It leaves a perfect base for powder. of skin suddenly gleams with new Make the Tonight! You'll never believe the difference a single 'application of Lady Esther Face Cream can make in the appearance of your skin— until you see it for yourself. So get a little Jar, and make the "Patch Test tonight See living pnfof that this one cream is all you need for a glamorous-looking skin! > '^ '>; >.';«: !&:. ',*'.'"-• L* * •-^ '^•> •:X#: c< • r .- •-.vJ«: -•: v ,fi ?J& BWX :- *. .v '-'i :•>. '.** a y-*-y.&\ fj- W S— -1 i . i . i •'-: ;^ .-f-'. F* S>M .•m* **.->.-: -•-•-. l-x-3 • •a -l 'rfMJi ' ^T^eil .' - ™ r*5 ?;K^ .:?- -v **•> f.f •'•••* .-. • •>• ' ^ -**fi • »*O I F •_• « fd , f ,M :-:-:v; %m -ift>-3 West's Largest Jewelers • 17 Store* te Serve Yeul 11 mev firm in Ike 1434 Nln«to«nth \ t ,. i

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