The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 11, 1944 · Page 7
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 7

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Monday, September 11, 1944
Page 7
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(Monday. September 11. 1044) Colonel Harold E. Kofalil Just offhand I don't know where you'd find a record to beat this one made by a Kern county man, Colonel Harold E. Kofahl of Fellows, commanding officer of a fighter-bomber group, which outfit had, some weeks ago, completed 1500 combat missions and 14,000 sorties in one year's time. When last heard from Colonel Kofahl's pilots were engaged in disrupting German supply and communication systems and working in close support with the Allied ground ftfrces in northern Italy. Exceptional Record . Colonel Kofahl's group has destroyed more than 2500 enemy vehicles, in addition to damaging 2000 more. In addition'to knocking out of action hundreds of railway cars the group has destroyed 46 locomotives. Through primarily fighter-bombers, the fliers have shot clown 23 enemy aircraft and damaged 23 others. Marble Family First Lieutenant Clarence Marble, co-opilot instructor for B-24 Liberator!!, has returned to La- rodo, Texas, after visiting relatives. His brother, Sergeant Jack Marble, is in a large machine shop in northern England, work similar to that he did at Minter Field when he was stationed here. An- Bother brother, Aviation Cadet Edward H. Marble,, is finishing a preflight course at the Santa Ana army air base. „ Ix>o Neva I just learned today that there were a good many civilians in the D-0ay invasion of Normandy and they braved the samo dangers as the navy. These men were members of the army transport corps, operating tugs and small craft under army jurisdiction. Many of these tugs and small craft rendered exceptionally fine service, and many men were rescued through their alertness. Serving on one of them was Leo Neva, 1225 Nineteenth street, a chief steward. Loren Eeliols The toughest mission flown by First Lieutenant Loren Echols:, 28, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. *E. Echols, 135 Arvin street-, was that over oil refineries at Brux, Czechoslovakia, July. His group blasted Axis synthetic oil refineries there. Echols is a bombardier with a F4ylng Fortress outfit. He flew other missions over Ploesti, and aircraft factories in Austria. F. R. Brown According to a three-line delayed dispatch, Frederick R Brown, 26, of 1151 Pear street, was interviewed at Saipan by Sergeant Pat Surlinden, a combat correspondent for the marines in which Brown also serves. The substance of the interview was not reported. Name Oomitted The name of Mrs. Mary Gadd should have been mentioned in this column recently in connection with a story concerning Edward Gadd, her son. Pardon the oversight, please. On Buzz Bombs Here is a quotation from a letter written by an English woman, Jo Hinds of Beechurst, in Kent, a relative of the J. H. Thornbers of this city. It gives something of the feelings, in an English home, caused by the robot bombs: "I expect you are wondering if we are getting the flying bomb, or. doodle bug as it is commonly called. Yefi, we are getting our share, I think. We had 11 down in this parish but no fatal casualties; n. cracked skull was the worst. That was caused by a chest of drawers being thrown by' the blast onto a boy who was also thrown against a wall. They are horrid things. One finds oneself listening for the engine to stop. So far, George and I arc still sleeping in our beds upstairs, but an awful lot of people have started to sleep downstairs, but we feel that the downstairs windows a* about twice the size of the upstairs, and as most of the casualties have been caused by flying glass we might just as well be in the room with the smaller windows. We had one small pane of glass, but that was shrapnel from a gun. I hon- .e,ftly think the worst part has been the noise caused by the guns. You've never heard anything to equal it, and of course we get very tired as we had it night after night. I personally feel better if fcan see what's happening, but It is a bit difficult trying to lie In bed with every gun blazing and trying to hear if the engine of the doodle bug is still running. Also, when you can't see the thing it always sounds as if it Is going truly over the house, when nine times out of ten it isn't. At first, we did have one that came straight over the house, but I think the R. A. F. must have dealt with that one. I must say I was surprised to see how big they were. .,. I saw one coming down the other day and it honestly looked almost as big as a single-engined fighter plane. The fighters are the things that bring them down In fact, you had better look out if you hear machinegun fire!" V ' ' CARRIER PIGEON FOUND A carrier pfgeon, with a serial number of AU44F8680, was found In a Blimp hole in the Ten Section oil district, near Panama, at 9:30 this mornl*!r. according .to James Green, worker with the oil company. Mr. Green said that the tag with the serial nn-.nber i« mada of metal' and is attached to one leg, while • rubber tag it< attached to the other leg. 'nhe pigeon will be Kent in Panama un$I its rightful owner 'claims it. LOCAL SECTION BAKERSFIELD, CALIFORNIA, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1944 PAGES 7 TO 12 WITH US TODAY Mrs. Olive Butler, Engadlne, Mich. Visiting. Padre hotel. J. W. Clark and Russel Lindholm, Austin, Texas. Business. Padre hotel. Mr. and Mrs. Erwin Aloff, Des Molnes, Iowa. Visiting. Bakersfield Inn. R. W. Owens, St. Petersburg, Fla. Business. Bakersfield Inn. Mabelle C. Johnson, San Francisco. Visiting. Hotel El Tejon. STOCKDALElLUB BURNSMORTGAGE 450 MEMBERS ATTEND ALL-DAY FESTIVITIES Four hundred and fifty members of the Stockdale Country Club and their families rallied at the club Sunday for all-day festivities directed to the grand climax of burning of the $3.1,000 mortgage that occurred just following a barbecue supper. Elmer McFaddin, first president | of the club when it was reorganized j in 1937, praised Walter Kane, present leader, who has directed the club during the past three and a half years and whose financial stewardship made possible the freeing of the club from financial encumbrance. The present club home, the third in the history of tho organization because of loss by fire, was completed in the spring of 1941. New Swimming Pool Mr. Kane, who became president that year directed the financial clearance of tho building. Last night in burning the mortgage, the club president sketched postwar plans to Include new swimming pool and new tennis courts that will complete the country club as one of the finest recreation centers in the state. Mr. Kane thanked club workers and boards of directors for their support of the club and his efforts. The day's festivities began with a golf match in the morning, when 100 players relayed over the 18-hole course with Clifford Gray and Wayne White coming in the lead with a 139 low net score to capture the $25 war bonds as the winning team. Walter Mortensen and Carl AVest as the runners-up annexed the $10 war stamp awards with 141 net scores. Some of the golfers remained at the club for luncheon and the greater part of the members gathered at 5 p. m. for a band concert and the barbecue supper served on the rear patio. Elmer McFaddin was chairman of the committee in charge of the successful day assisted by Walter Mortensen, and Raymond Taylor. Mrs. Clifford Reese, president of the women's organization, and a corps of assistants aided in the decorations. Shaffer Man Reported Wounded in Action LIKELY WINNER—Jovlsta Ann, a champion three-gaited mare, which won championship three-gaited sweepstakes in southern California last winter and other trophies at same show, will appear at the big horse show September 22 and 23 in connection with the Victory Foods Fair at Kern County Fairgrounds. She is owned by Dr. Robert Patrick of Taft. Buford Waller is up. Private T. C, Robinson, husband of Airs. VirginiagM. Robinson of Shatter, has been 'wounded in action according to a report from the war department through Associated Press. Private Robinson was in the Mediterranean area. Champion State Show Horses Entered in Victory Fair Entries were reported coming in satisfactorily today for the grand horse show to be held September 22 and 23 in connection with the Victory Foods Fair, it was announced today by Herb Vaughn, chairman for the event. The show is sponsored jointly by the Bakersfield Frontier Days Association and the Fifteenth District Agricultural Association. Many of the champion show horses from all parts of the state are set to arrive for the two days of the show, ,'hich will be one of the main attractions at the fair. Jack Fuzie, of Newhall, is bringing his top flight Morgans, said Vaughn, and two Morgan stallions hailed as the best on the coast are entered by Jack L/eiva of Tehachapi. A beautiful Palomino stallion owned by Dr. Tom Hill is entered also. In the heavy horse division, several entries are assured. Edgar Combs of Casa Loma is ready with several Belgian draft horses, Mr. Vaughn declared, and several entries are coming in for the draft teams of halter class. Mr. Vaughn emphasized that the trail horse class on Friday night is open to Kern county entries only, while on Saturday night, the western horse with western equipment class is an open event. In both of these classes, any horse regardless of registration may enter, it was pointed out by C. L. Gibson, chairman of this event. Several more entries are needed in this department and persons may contact either the Fifteenth District Agricultural Association, ]fiGF> Chester avenue, Mr. Vaughn, 1540 Twentieth street, or C. L,. Gibson, 1918 I street. 6-Day Warm Weather Siege Is Broken HEAT INFLATION STOPS WITH 95 DEGREES PREDICTED"" ERROR—The Californian regrets erroneous announcement of the death of Corporal Charles S. Bowman, son of Mrs. Edith Bowman, 710 Jackson street, was made in The September 9 issue of The Californian. Corporal Bowman, who serves with the marines and •who won several medals for sharp- shooting, was wounded in action. Recording to an, announcement of the navy department through As- rociated Press. Due to an error in reporting, the original information the statement was made that Corporal Bowman was dead. This Is not true, and the correction is now being made immediately upon learn|ng of the error. Corporal Bowman served with distinction and courage at Saipan and his friends here hope his recovery will be a speedy one. The Callfornlan deeply regrets the error and its consequences. Xews is supposed to be something different about the same thing. Here goes: It was hot yesterday, the day before, and the day before that. All in all it has been hot for six days with the people wondering if the OPA shouldn't do a little about the heat inflation as the weather bureau merely kept on reporting it. A case of more bureaucy. Yesterday while the Sunday roast was cooking, the thermometer said it was only 107 degrees while every cook in the kitchen knew it was a good 116 degrees. But this is news! Tomorrow it's going to be cooler. Maybe you didn't notice it, but today was cooler, too. It was only 102 degrees today and the weather man said that tomorrow it will be only 90 or 95 degrees. In fact it's apt to be chilly in the morning with a minimum of 60 degrees. Results of six days of steady heat has been a lot of figs getting ripe readily for the reaping, and the grapes sweetening swiftly on the vine, and the disposition of the average citizen slightly soured by the siege. COOLING BREEZES RELIEVE EXCESSIVE HEAT SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 11. UP)— The weather bureau predicted generally cooler weather for today and tomorrow after cooling breezes came up Sunday to relieve, over a great part of the state, the excessive heat of the preceding two days. Through the valleys; however, the heat continued unabated yesterday, with such readings as these: Colusa, 110, Bakersfield, Fresno and Santa Rosa, all 107; Stockton, Paso Robles and Red Bluff, 106; Merced 105, and Williams, 101 degrees. On the other hand, Los Angeles, which had sweltered in^the preceding few days, was down to 79, and at San FranclsCo It was only 61 Sunday, contrasted with 91 on Saturday. TAFT MAN BURNED TAFT, Sept. 11.—An explosion, caused" by contact with an incinerator while spraying insects around his home, sent Theodore Self, of Standard 29-D, to the Taft Community Hospital for treatment for second degree burns on his right arm, shoulder and neck. War Dept. Takes Exclusive Jurisdiction of U. S. Lands The Board of Supervisors today studied a letter from Governor Earl Warren which revealed that the war department has accepted exclusive jurisdiction of "all lands acquired by the United States for military purposes within the state of Call- 'ornla over which exclusive jurisdiction has not heretofore been obtained." The announcement bears upon the proposed taxation of federal-held lands In the state, and the board approved a plan of co-operation with the County Supervisors' Association of California in an effort to secure authority by 'Which the state and local taxing units may levy taxes aganist government-held areas. On motion of Supervisor Charles Wimmer, the Board of -Supervisors approved the use of two automobiles In transporting crippled children to and from county schools as a temporary measure pending arrival of a new school bus purchased through the office of the county school superintendent for that purpose. A petition to operate an amuse, ment and food house in Inyokern filed by G. C. Freeburg, Los Angeles, and Leslie W. Overstreet of Inyokern was referred to the War Production Board in Los Angeles. A California Department of Public Health report for Kern county was received for file. The report showed an appropriation for the present fiscal year amounting tp $184,955 and an expenditure of $174,815 for last year in the operation of county health service agencies. The Highway Patrol Club of Kern county asked an<« received permission to use the Fairgrounds for its annual rodeo to be held May 12 and 13, 1945. Action on a county Jjealth proposal to require that poultry and livestock be not permitted pearer a dwelling than 25 feet wa* deferred for action at the regular meeting to be held next Monday. Exhibit Space/Art Center Aims of Group Art exhibition facilities and a working art center are objectives of the Bakersfield Art Association, Charles L. Smith, president of the ' legal driving of cars. Arrests Total 25 in Check Gardner Cadet Is Charged With Driving Stolen Automobile Traffic flow down Union avenue al California avenue intersection was given a legal immersion in the interest of safety driving Saturday from 8 p. m. to 2 a. m. with 25 motorists arrested and 146 given citations for infractions of laws, it was reported today by Captain Leroy Galycn of the California Highway Patrol to- A Gardner Field cutlet WHS nr- $6000 BLAZE—Thirty tons of paper, a baling machine nml the Bakersfield Sanitation Company's paper storage building at Fourteenth and N streets were destroyed in a $BOOO fire Sunday, 30 Tons of Paper, Baling Machine Lost in $6000 Fire Second fire in recent weeks broke out in the Bakersfield Sanitation Company's paper storage building at Fourteenth and N streets, Sunday, at 2:2(5 p. m., this time completely destroying 30 tons of paper, a baling machine and the entire storage house, at a loss of $6000, according to the city fire :'ity schools last Wednesday, an ad- i . i /"> » • i T-» i r-> • n-n > r /i-n mion,n 1:73 imys and girls have been department. Captain Joe Perry and Engineer Bill Mcdill, ENROLLMENT UP 273INJCHOOLS REGISTRATIONS BRING TOTAL TO 7732 PUPILS Since the opening of Bakersfield said that thoro is now a registration ?e fm? b 7 er enrolled indicating an increase of 489 rested on a chnrge of driving a I in enrollment figures, making a gen- ' oral problem of finding additional classroom space in some buildings. Ten additional classrooms, prepared during tho summer, provided for the increase in several schools. Bakprsfield High School received 50 new registrations today, making a total of 3508 students; East Bakersfield had 1107 students today, and the Bakersfield Junior .College, 2fifi. Principals of the IB elementary schools report that student body officers are being elected and glee clubs and orchestras are being organized. Safety education, a vital part of the curriculum, gets under way as safety councils are elected and organized. Practice fire drills are held the first week of school to acquaint children with the proper way to conduct themselves in case of an emergency. Of special interest stolen car nml turned over to the military police after a dramatic chase that led around and round a service station with the cadet finally seeking refuge in a house. The traffic officers finally apprehended their quarry and he was turned over to the waiting M. P. Violations of the law included no registration, no driver's license, drunk driving, and headlight and tail light, trouble. Eight arrests were made under the heading of "lack of registration" for no evidence was given by the drive of fulfilling this requirement. Twen ty-flve additional cases were citei to the office of the highway patrol. No Driver's Licenses Eight more drivers were arrestec for being without their driver's 1: censes anrl 3L' wore cited to the high way patrol office for the same rea son. Twenty-seven persons received mechanical warnings for failing t< chaugo their addresses on the! driver's licenses. Two arrests were made for drunl driving. Twenty-nine persons were citec for having one or both headlights wrongly adjusted or without lights and "8 tail light citations wen given. Regular Checks Captain Galyen said a simila check was made a month and a hnl ago and other checks will be made regularly in the interest of safe anc association declared today In an nouncing the opening of aaurnember- ship drive. "Members will benefit by participation in the art groups ,apd exhibits as well as aiding in the establishment of scholarships to further the art training of outstanding students." Mr. Smith said. "The association's aim is to encourage those with ability in art, to conduct local exhibits by Bakersfield artists and to bring to the community exhibits of outstanding art. "Interest groups are being formed to bring together common interests in arts and crafts, not with the intent of duplicating any activities of other groups, but to encourage pro' duction arts." and performance in the Persons becoming members of the art association in September will be listed as charter members, Mr. Smith brought out. Membership fee is $2 a year. Cards may be obtained from Bert Ballinger, association treasurer, at the Valley Office Supply Company. Magunden Bureau Plans All-Day Meet In order that final plans for the Magunden .Farm Home Bureau's part in the Victory Food Fair may be formulat.-d, an all-day meeting of the bureau will be held beginning at 10:30 a. m. Wednesday, at the home of Mrs. B. R. Harmon, on Harmon Road. Members will sew for their bazaar, which is scheduled for December, and at noon will have a potluck. luncheon. "An effort Is being made to curl drunken driving also", the hlghwaj patrol officer said. Coleman Addresses Kern Air Base Men Bryan Coleman, in charge of the veterans' employment department al the California State Employment Office, spoke recently to the men at the army air base at Kern County Airport. He told the men what their opportunities and rights were upon discharge from the army. The great interest on the part of the men and the numerous questions asked indicated that such instructional talks might be popular in army camps generally, Mr. Cole man said. He wrote the state office this suggestion might be welcomed by army officials. Mrs. Daisy Taylor Passes at Hospital Mrs. Daisy Lillian Taylor, 65, died September 9 at a local hospital. Funeral services are pending arrival of relatives. Greenlawn Chapel has charge of arrangements. A resident of Bakersfield since 1908, Mrs. Taylor is survived by her son, H. Russell Taylor, Olldale; grandsons, John H. Taylor and Russell Mitchell Taylor, Oildale; a brother, Clyde Mitchell, Jackson, Ohip. ~ EXAMINE MATRIX—The Reverend B. C. Barrett, pastor of the First Baptist Church, and Elmer Forgy, mechanical superintendent of The Bakersfield Californian, examine two of the matrices from which the castings were for the book, "Those Who Serve," to be published by the American Legion here next month. The book will contain a history of civilian defense here, pictures of more than 5000 servicemen aiia a history of the Frank S, Reynolds Post of the* American Legion. "This book will, by all means, be a memorial which will prove to be priceless to thi» community and to all families of the boys who have servM in the second world war," were the words of commendation apokfti by the'Reverend Mr. Barrett. enrolled at tho It! local schools, it j of the department, \\XTC slightly overcome by heat from the flames, which had PJ totally involved the building by the time equipment was sent to the scene. Waste jmper was being billed for shipment to reconversion plnnts in Los Angeles, according to C. K. Morton, office malinger. Cause of the lire is undetermined. A careless smoker caused the flames, Sunday, at 3:45 p. m.. which destroyed a cabin tenanted by Con Anderson and owned by Bob Prati at 125 Union avenue south of Brim- dage Lane. Damage is estimated at $550, by the county fire department. Mountain View Farms Company, Route 5. Box ,1(iO, lost a 1!KU Ford truck and trailer loaded with two and one-halt' tons of hay in a fire Sunday at i>:.'!2 a. m. near the Mountain View School. L,oss was $535. Motor and under carriage of the truck were saved by Greenfield and Lamont firemen who put out the flames. Backfire from the carburetor caused the blaze, it is reported. $400 Damage Spontaneous Ignition of oily rags caused a fire which destroyed a pump house on Muller Road, east of Weed patch Highway, owned by H. Cunningham. Route 5, Box 279. Damage to the structure rented by Elmer Crum,->Route 5, Box 26G, was $400. _ A chicken hQusc,.Used for storage purpoHes by Edward Rueb. Shatter, on Lefdo*Hlgh\vay, burned Saturday at 1:53 p: in. at a loss of $100, county are hostess clubs at Jefferson and Williams schools and a Boys Service Club at Williams and a Citizenship Club at McKinley, which serve their respective student bodies in many ways. Elective* Chosen Students at Emerson and Washington Junior Highs have chosen their electives and "began work in them last Friday. At Emerson the boys and girls have a choice of orchestra, French, Spanish, Carto'if"! raphy; art needlework girls' metalwork, girls' woodshop. aeronautics, boys' glee club, girls' glee club; boys' cooking, ar.t club and Emerpojilan and creative .writing. Eighth grade students at Washington may choose art, art metal, advanced dressmaking, boys' homemalcing, advanced necdlecraft, knitting, literature, officials club, stage crew, orchestra, glee i so » w «s driving, was slightly dam- firemen report, i '•' ' Couple Burned EdwaKd Puckett and Mrs. Stacy Anderson, both of Oklahoma, were burned'slightly when the front seat of the 1939 Ford sedan Mrs. Andei- club, typing., journalism, or student body officers while seventh grade buys and girls may choose general science, needlecraft, literature, model airplanes, mathematics help, secretaries club, art, officials club, map making, dramatics or Junior Red Cross. Cafeterias In Emerson, Hawthorne, Jefferson, Lincoln, Longfellow, Lowell, Horace Mann, Mount Vernon, Roosevelt and Washington schools are reported to be popular. The cafeteria at Williams school, due to delay in repairs, will not open for two or three weeks according to Ted Chism, principal. Due to the hot weather minimum school days will continue until further notice. Methodist Youth to Attend State Banquet Kern sub-district cabinet of the Methodist' Youth At a meeting Fellowship held here September 3, financial aid was voted to one member of each church group who wishes to attend the state round-up banquet and program to be held at lairemont hotel, Berkeley, September 22, it is announced by Alice Jean Thresher, Kern sub-district president. Miss Thresher also announced that a sub-district rally will be held at First Methodist Church, Bakersfield, October 10, with Dr. John It. Kenney, district superintendent, as the speaker. A. A. U.W. Board to Meet on Tuesday To hear reports on progress of olans for a forum on postwar ad- iustment September 28, and reports )n other activities of fall and winter, Miss Edna Keough, president of Bakersfield branch, American Association of University Women, will conduct a meeting of the board of directors Tuesday night at 7:30 at her home, 1904 B street. The meet- ng place was changed today from | at 8:43 p. m. to revive Anna Llese aged by fire Sunday at 11:52 a. in. on Highway 99, one-fourth of a mile south of Pond Road. McFarlund firemen ''administered first aid and extinguished the flames with the aid of the Wasco crew, reports state COALINOA FIRE •SWEEPS .TO WELL— COALING A. Sept. 11. NEW WELLS SET FOR ELKJILLS NOTICES TO DRILL 39 NEW WELLS FILED In a weekly report issued by the state division of oil and gas for the week ending September 2. the agency said 39 notices to drill new oil wells in the state had been filed in the division office and that a number of the wells are to be drilled in the Elk Hills. Kern Front, Kern river. Lost Hills and other Kern county fields. Following is a listing of companies slated to drill new wells and the field where the wells will be sunk: American Petroleum Corporation, Kern county township 29; Rothschild Oil Company, Edison field; Ring Oil Company, Mount Poso; Standard .Oil. Company, Greeley: Tidewater Associated Oil Company, Strand; Standard Oil Company, Kern Front; Shell Oil Company, Canfleld ranch: Tidewater Associated OH Company, Mountain View; .1. K. Smith, Drilling Kern river: E. A. Bender Company, Round mountain; (UP)—A brush fire that swept to within three quarters of a mile of the outlying oil derricks of the West Side oilfields was turned back last night by a crew of about 400 soldiers, state forestry rangers, and volunteers after it had burned over about 20,000 acres. The fire had been burning for several days In the Cantua district of Fresno county and was thought under control Saturday. It broke loose again, however, and for some hours yesterday seriously menaced some oil derricks and was within 8 to 10 miles of the city of Coallnga. It had spread across the hills in the opposite direction, but was believed to be still confined to Fresno county. Meanwhile another fire which has been burning in Monterey county had spread into Fresno county and was out of control today in the Priest valley area. Rangers hoped that cooler weather might make it possible to check both fires before they had spread much further. Koehnl/ill Attend National D: A. V. Meet Standard Oil Company, Lost Hills; Belridge Oil Company. Belridge, Gibson Oil Company. Sunset; Standard Oil Company, Midway; General Petroleum Corporation, South Belridge: Rothschild-Bender, Temblor and three additional wells drilled by Standard OH Company under naval supervision in the Elk Hills field. Barnsdale Oil Company, Mount Poso; E. B. "Halt ~& "Company, Poso Creek: Navy Oil Company, Fruitvale: Standard Oil Company f!reeley: Shell Oil Company south Belridse and Superior Oil Company, McKittrick. The report shows that 15 notices were filed during tho week reported upon for deepening and redrilllng wells with a t total for the year of B40 together with a total of 1507 new well notices in the state for the year. Final Rites Set for Kern County Pioneer John T. Basye, 85, Virginia Colony pioneer, died September 10 at his home, 407 Eighth street, Bakersfield. Funeral services will be held September 12 at 2 p. m. at Payne & Son Chapel, the Reverend B. C. Barrett officiating. Interment will be in t'nlon Cemetery. Mr. Basye was born in 1849 in Virginia, and at the age of 15 was called upon to care for his widowed mother and three sisters at the close of the Civil War.' In 18SO he married Katherjpe Klipstein, sister of the late H. W. Klipstein, and moved to Bakersfield. The couple took up a government claim of 160 acres south of Bakersfield. From there Mr. Basye moved to establish the Virginia Colony and his farm home there. He was active for many years on the Democratic central committee and served as road supervisor, district No. 3. '. , Mr. Basye is survived by his sons, Edmund B. Basye. Elk Grove: John Bernhard M. Muuzer. Chapter No. ! T - Basye. Jl '- Bakersfield: Hal T. 20, Disabled American Veterans, will | Basye, Temple City: (laughters, Mrs. bo represented by Earl Koehn, de- M«O' Nelson, Sacramento; Mrs. part men t • chief of staff, Leonard Carter and Jesse Randolph, at the Twenty-third which began .National Convention Tuesday In Denver. Colo. The convention Is being held for the purpose of outlining present and postwar plans on rehabilitation, | welfare, legislation and many urgent ! problems confronting the men and | women of the United States armed ! forces of today. The meeting will | disband on Thursday of that week. I RESUSCITATION CREW CALLED 1 Resuscitation ere v of the county Rose Gileoney and Mrs. Linda Smalley, both of San Francisco; Mrs. Katheryn J. Williams, Chowchilla; six grandchildren and six great-grandchildren. P. T. A. Council to Convene on Tuesday First meeting this fall of Bakersfield Council of Parents and Tench- fire department was called Sunday j ers wlll ,^ held Tuesday at 2 p. m., Hotel El Tejon to Miss Keough's lome. Mrs. Joseph LeConte will present the forum report. Miss Mae launders will lead a discussion on )rogram for the year, the first to be October 7. Schuirwcker, 05. of 3032 Inyo street, Skyline Park, who choked during dinner, suffering a heart attack immediately afterwards. She was taken to Mercy Hospital, where her condition i; reported as fair. Five Persons Injured in Auto, Truck Collision lit 1COO K street, with Mrs. Hugh Nation presiding. Mrs. Nation announces that council chairmen of publicity, magazine, membership and juvenile protection will be present, and Is asking that chairmen of the units in these departments, as well as presidents of the units, attend this meeting. Five persons were injured Sunday at 8 p. m. in a collision at Highway 9 and Pierce Road between an auto- nobile driven by Carl Burgess, 21, United States Navy, and a truck .riven by Mariano Munoz, 29, El ilonte, according to the California Highway Patrol. Minor, injuries were received by ruck passengers Jesus Munoz, 34, El Monte, who Is in Kern General lospital; Mrs. Maria Munoz, 26, reated and dismissed at Kern Gen> ral Hospital, and William P. Bush, r., United States Navy, who was ent to Minter Field hospital. Driver f the truck also suffered minor in- uries. Burgess was sent to Minter Field ospltal and John Beckes, Jr., San 'rancisco, who was in tlM truck, was ninjured, reports state.* A collision with a Santa Fe bus 10 miles south of Bakersfield on Highway 99 Ben* automobile driver Carroll Clifton, 46, Los Angeles, to Kern General Hospital. Sunday, at 12:30 a. m. with possible fractured ribs, according to the Highway Patrol reports. Fractured Ankle Estar Lands, 50. 416 Beech street, fractured his ankle when his car rolled out of control and plunged over an embankjtnent. Sunday, at 2 p. m.', according to reports from Mercy Hospital. Falling OrUl Pipe A falling drill pipe crushed the foot of Steve Tustlson, 21," 11U Niles street) Sunday at 7:10 p. m. at the Rocky Mountain Drilling Company where he was working, Mercy Hospital reports continue. Union Cemetery NON-PROFIT CORPORATION PERPETUAL CARE View Its Lovely Landscaped Grounds Gardens and Flowers and Gemilike Lakes See Our Monument Near the Odin Phone 7-7185

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