The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on August 25, 1936 · Page 7
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 7

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 25, 1936
Page 7
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EDITORIALS This section contains editorials, latest local news, world sports, a thrilling serial and news of general interest. WANT ADS Classified Advcrtifiing columns of The ttnkersftcld Cftllfornian close promptly at II o'clock every morning. Phone 31. LOCAL SECTION BAKERSFIELD, CALIFORNIA, TUESDAY, AUGUST 25, 1936 PAGES 7 TO 14 TUMBLE INTO DEEP WELL FATAL FOR MINER Fred Scale, Bakersfield, Awards Contract for Sinking of Shaft HAS LEASE, OPTION Property Is Adjacent to Golden Queen, Other Wealthy Holdings (Special to The Californian) Ty/TOJAVE, Aug. 26.—Fred A. Scale ltj -of Bakersfleld, holding a 10- year lease on 40 acres of prospec- ' live gold property 5 miles south of here with option to purchase at a reported price of $50,000, has . awarded a contract to Chris Anderson of Rosamond for sinking an exploratory shaft to bedrock on the southeast corner of the property. The property is owned In fee by the Clinton E. Worden Company of 11B5 California street, San Francisco. Near Rich Mines Located In section 38, 11-12, Scale's holdings arc adjacent to the Golden Queen. Starlight, Soledad Extension and other rich properties. Finding of ore In commercial quantities would be of great Importance In extending the Mojavo mining district. It Is declared. Work already has been begun on the shaft, which will be a standard double compartment shaft with manway. The head frame Is near- Ing completion and hoisting equipment Is on the ground. Samples Tested A recent effort to reach bed rock using a drag line was unsuccessful, the ground failing to stand as the excavation was made. Samples of the overburden were taken which showed sufficient values to Justify continuation of exploration by regular mining methods, It is reported. 4 Mr. Scale said he has been advised by geologists there should bo a deposit of concentrated placer ore on top of bed rock sufficiently rich to Justify moving many feet of overburden. Bed rock Is expected to bo reached at a depth of between 200 and 300 feet. Parade Prizes to Be Accepted Here Frontier Days parade prizes will be solicited from Bakerafleld mer- ojiants, business men and industries In a campaign to be launched tomorrow by a committee composed of Frank Heller, Robert Cottom and James Egan, it was announced today by Secretary Bob Hodson of the Chamber of Commerce. Organizations from many California cities which have not taken part in the local parade before have written their Intention of coming here with exhibits of fine mounts, old mall wagons and other displays reminiscent of frontier days, Mr. Hodson said. . Some of the finest mounted groups in the state will be here from Santa Barbara and southern California, with the parade already promising to be tho largest yet. Yesterday Mr. Hodson mailed letters to every service club in California inviting attendance of members and the sponsorship of parade exhibits. SALVAGE CRAFT INVENTED TORONTO, Ont., Aug. 26. (U. P.> A pontoon undersea salvage craft, capable, It Is said, of lifting the largest of sunken ships, has been invented by James Mawhlnney, Toronto Inventor. He believes It will be capable of recovering treasure from ships out of range of divers. Union Cemetery I* a NON-PROFIT CORPORATION, which mean* that all Incom* goei into th» Cemetery treasury. tt U conducted for. the benefit of the public and not for Individual profit. ¥ 40% of the ulei of thU Cemetery gotm Into the Perpetual Care Fund to Inaur* Perpetual Care Office ml the Ctmeltrt Telephone 2237 Wild Buffalo "Unreasonable" in Riding Contest at Fairgrounds FIFTEEN second* of buffalo • riding and 15 mlnutei of try- Ing to catch the lumbering beaat provided entertainment for a Mattered hundred epecta- tor* last night at the fairground*. Louie Cabral, ahort, dark Sonera rancher, ahot out of the chute clinging to the bare back'of the bucking animal. He •lasted about 20 feet the plunging buffalo continuing to the end of the enclosure, where It crashed head-on Into the fence. The buffalo had a curious style of bucking, running forward on Its forelegs only, for several yards at a time. But Its speed startled the watchers, a fast galloping horse during the effort to pen it having difficulty In out- pacing the beast. Not so a bystander, who saw the buffalo running at him, head down, along* the fence. With fear- winged feet he fled to the gate amid a burst of applause from the laughing crowd. Attempts to herd the'buffalo Into a corral proving fruitless, a deal of Inept rope tossing finally was crowned with success, although the animal pulled the horse about the corral for another five minutes. Cabral and Al Pleo, his companion, were bound for Los Angeles with the buffalo In a trailer. They said they bought It from a rancher In Wyoming and that It had never been ridden In It* three yeara of life. Announce Cast in Burlesque Scheduled at Beale Tonight FAST MONOPLANE VISIM PORT Powerful Cabin Fairchild Is Displayed Here; Several Taken for Rides Kern county aviation enthusiasts were treated yesterday afternoon to a close inspection and rldo in tho latest creation of the famous Fairchild firm of aircraft manufacturers. It is a beautiful, power/ul low- wing cabin monoplane, powered with a Wright 320-j)orsepower motor and capable of a top speed of 180 miles per hoiir. Low. Landing Speed ills lines reminding tho observer of the fleet,, sturdy air liners, the ship has a retractable landing gear and wlngflaps to retard flying speed on n short landing. This enables tho pilot to land in a much smaller space, almost settling down with the ease of an autogyro, nn Important feature when landing fields are a long distance apart. The new plane is equipped with a Kreusl radio compass, the same type that is used in Army machines. Several trips were made with passengers In the ship. Its handsomely appointed cabin seats five. A large instrument board contains navigation and mechanical flying aids, and the wheel can be swung to right or left seat for switching controls easily and safely. Kern Visitors Cecil Smallwood of tho Fleet Flying Service at Clover Field was tho pilot on the trips. In the party which came up in the new mono- piano were T. J. Darby also of the Fleet Flying Service; Thomas Sum- mermeler, sportsman-pilot of Los Angele; and Norman Larson, distribu- ter of Fairchild airplanes for California. Cecil Meadows, Tom McCart, Walter Reed and other Kern flying enthusiasts took hops in the new monoplane. Three Carloads Cattle, Sheep and Hogs Will T3e Sent to Fair BIG DISPLAY SLATED Animals Will Be Shipped North September 1 for Annual Contest Report Light Balloting for Forenoon, Early Afternoon Hours at Bakersf ield Polls Deny Release to Undy^ase "Fox" (United I'rett Seated Wire) SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 25.—Norman T. Whitaker, the "Fox" In the Lindbergh kidnaping case, today started the last five months of imprisonment In Alcatraz federal prison. He was denied release on writ of hbeas corpus by the United States District Court yesterday. Whitaker contended his sentence for violation of the Dyer act should have expired several months ago because of time spent In county Jail In Florida. Whitaker was convicted of conspiracy to commit larceny In 1932. He was charged with having offered to return the Lindbergh baby to Mrs. Edna McLean, who gave Gaston B. Means $100,000 In a futile attempt to recover the child, If a)io would aid him In disposing of ransom money, Mrs. McLean agreed, but Whit- ftker didn't show up. He was convicted and served the sentence, then was sent to prison again on the Dyer act conviction. »i • General Mac-Arthur Honored at Manila - t (Associated I'rett Leateti Wire) MANILA, Aug. 25.—Douglas MacArthur, former chief of staff of the United States army, was presented •with a commission of field marshal of the Philippine commonwealth army tonight by Manuel L. Quezon, president of the government. Mrs. Quezon presented Mac Arthur with a gold baton at the banquet tendered him by the president. MacArthur was loaned to the commonwealth government to assist In creating -4 commonwealth army and In perfecting defense plans. TyTEMBERS of the cast who will perform the operetta burlesque, 'Caramonuchl," this evening at the community night entertainment at Beale Park were announced today. The entertainment which will begin at 8 o'clock will have a Spanish theme. The singers and players of the operetta will include: Mrs. Fred Paris, Mrs. M. C. Crowder, Mrs. C. J. Patterson, Mrs. Frank Tarpley, Mrs. Phil Howell, Miss Grace de Groot and Mrs. A. II. Holslngton, accompanist. Colorful Program Miss Katherlne Walt, general director of the community night programs, today announced the complete program as follows: Rhumba, Helena Stensrud and Evelyn Lewis; Spanish toe dance, Constance Aidrich; reading, Georglna FrelBen; marimba solo, Pearl Landry; community singing led by Phil Collins; selections by the civic band, directed by Lloyd Vath; operetta burlesque, "Caramonuchi"; selections by the civic band; Spanish dance by Miss Lois Knowles; Whirling Gypsy, Iris Landry; lap duet, Jean Haupt and Elva Morris: selections by the Spanish trio, Helena Stensrud, Evelyn Lewis and Charlotte Rutherford; accordion and marimba trio, Larry Pasqulni, Joe Hlmovltz and Sammy Restltutl; and a toe symphony, Elva Morris. Jeanne Haupt and Constance Aldrlch. Jefferson Event The last program of the summer series will be held on September 2 at Jefferson Park and will have a Frontier Days' theme. Qus Vercammen will be in charge. The program tonight is sponsored by the Lowell P. T. A. with Mrs. E. S. Ellery, president, and Mrs. George J. Landry and Mrs. Ora Crawford as the committee. Iris Landry will be the mistress of ceremonies and Miss Elma Wmp will be the serenader. *-•-» J. F. O'Neill Tells of Trip to Alaska A business man's view of Alaska waw presented by John F. O'Neill, secretary-manager of the Merchant's Association, to the Exchange Club at luncheon today In El Tejon hotel. With the exception of Skagway, gold rush gateway to the Yukon which now has a scant 300 population, ho found all tho Alaskan cities, Canadian, British and American, thriving and needing laborers at 75 cents an hour. In Canadian ports, however, citizenship is a requisite of employment. He; cited the town of Canadian Falls, whoso 6000 people, men, women and children, are all working In tho pulp mills. The Crown /ellerbach Corporation owns the town. The American towns arc tho finest, Mr. O'Neill said. Paper, fish and mining industries are all thriving. Mr. O'Neill praised the discipline aboard tho Canadian steamships as contrasted with reports ho heard of American ships. In keeping with the meeting was a letter from Kotchlkan in which Miss Bertha Hall, Salinas outdoor girl, thanked the Exchange Club for luggage given her for the trip. * « » Germany Extends Military Service (Anoclated 1'rtti Leased Wire) BERLIN, Aug. 26.—Tho German government tonight extended the term of compulsory military service from one to two years. The decree followed frequent reports the government was considering such a step because of "Russian militarism." It climaxed lengthy conferences between military and propaganda ministry heads during the day. The extension applies to all branches of the service. Retchsfuehror Adolf Hitler signed tho Important decree at his summer home near Berchtesgudcn, in the bavarian Alps, today. It was countersigned by General Worner Von Blomberg, minister of war, and Issued shortly before S p. m., tonight. Farmers of Kern County •• Union High School this week are engaged in final preparation of three carloads of dairy cattle, pigs and sheep which they will exhibit at the California state fair September 5. The animals will be taken to Sacramento next Tuesday, September 1, in order that they will be In. good condition for showing. In years past the local agricultural students have always captured a large number of first prizes. H. K. Dlckson head of the department, and John L. Knight, Gilbert Hutchlngs and R. L. Shreve, instructors, will accompany tho students and their animals. Knter Prize Cow Mr. Knight has charge of tho dairy cattle, nearly all being purebred Guernseys, with a few Holstelns. Twenty-five head of cattle, cows, heifers and calves, will bo sUown In all. Miss Juliana Ormsby. grand champion cow in the 1934 fair, also will be shown. She was not in condition to enter lost year, but Is expected to place high again this year. The Frick families of Weed Patch will be well represented In the dairy cow class, Fred Frlck having a yearling Guernsey bull, a Guernsey calf and a Holsteln calf and Archie Frlck having a Guernsey bull calf. Kenneth Frlck will show a yearling Guernsey heifer and a heifer calf. Other boys in -the Future Farmer division are Richard McClanahan, Robert Rodrlqucz and George Dean with bull calves, Dean having two entered along with a senior yearling Guernsey heifer. Other Entries Edward Saecker will show a heifer calf. Loren Yaussy a yearling heifer and Lawrence Heath a 3-year-old Holsteln cow. In the 4-H Club dairy division Bobby Dlckson has the largest show- Ing with two heifer calves and one bull calf and a 2-year-old heifer In milk. Buddy O'Hare, Wayne Moseley, Loren Yaussy and Louis Cross are showing Junior yearling heifers. Pig breeding Is In charge of Mr. Hutchlngs, new to the faculty this year. He succeeded L. J. Banks, who resigned. Milton Fussell has one senior boar pig, one aged sow, two senior gilts and two Junior gilts as the largest Future Farmer show- Ing. He Is also entering the open class with Maurice Wright. The latter has one Junior boar pig, three Junior gilts and three fat barrows. Kenneth Mebane and Lee McGraw are showing one senior gilt each, the latter also having two Junior gilts. Robert Rodrlquez has one Junior boar pig and one junior gilt, and Ernest Waldo will show a senior yearling sow. R, L. Shrove is directing tho lamb and sheep class and also the beef cattle. Only one entry will be made In the latter, Ralph Akers showing a purebred Hereford steer. The sheep class will be large, Rambouillet being the favored breed. In Hampshlres Eugene Wllloughby and Bruce Hanna pach have a rain Iamb and a owe lamb, Bruco Ponton and Arthur Mclxtan having ewe lambs also and Ponton and Wll- loughby ewes of a year or older. Kilters 13 Sheep Carl Lewis of Button willow, who owns 62 head of purebred Rambouillet while still a student In school, is the largest sheep exhibitor among tho Future Farmers. Ho will show 13 animals In various combinations to enter a wide range of classes. Verl Frost will show one ram lamb and two ewe lambs. In tho fat lamb class Arthur Mo- I/ean has three, purebred Southdown wether lambs to show as Individuals and as a pen of threo, and Bruco Ponton has a pen of crossbred wether lambs. Bobby Dlokson, versatile son of the agriculture department head, will also enter the 4-H Olub class with a ewo lamb, a purebred Southdown fat lamb and a pen of three crossbred fat lambs. Preparation for tho stock show Is •a difficult task which engages tho boys for months before the Judging. Dairy cattle entries were placed on a special fitting ration last Juno for the purpose of fattening and giving the coats, a fine gloss. The animals have been blanketed continuously since June. In addition they murft receive training In being led and standing to best advantage. Blood tests must be made for tuberculosis and Bang's (Unease, this requiring Icing of the samples so that they arrive at the laboratory In good condition, and the registration papers of purebreds must bo placed In tho hands of the fair officials before tho show opens. , In the case of sheep, the fleece mu»t be. trimmed and blocked und the animals must be trained for bundling. With the careful feeding and attention to other details, Ihu boys buvo work which makes any prizes they rupture well-earned. CRASH IS FATAL FOR ARVIN BABY INJURED In the crash which I killed hit father 2-year-old Freddy Baldrldge died today In * Lot Angelei hoipltal. Jack Bildrldge 28, of Aryln, waa Instantly killed and Mrs. John Golden of Lot Angelet was fatally Injured In the collision between Baldrldge'i car and another machine In which Mrs. Golden was riding. The death of Freddy Baldridge raised the Los Angeles week end crash toll to 10. WEEK ADDED TO \fOTERS In the Uakersflold pro* clncts were late In KettlnR started to the polls in the primary election today, a chock of the precincts here revealed this afternoon. Although the noon period assisted tho total, It was believed that the tide of battle would not be reached until the late afternoon hours, when tho majority of the votes will be cast. Local CitiidldiUes Bnkersflold, with four supervisorial candidates and a bond Issue to swell tho ballot, hud moro to deliberate upon than other parts of the county. Taft had two supervisorial candidates, Delano had three and all had the assembly, congressional and Superior Court posts to consider. Veteran election workers expressed tho belief today that complete returns of tho election will bo available much sooner than In any of the recent elections. They point to the abbreviated ballot which features today's voting. Council Extends Permit of C. O. Graham; Protests Heard From Many Over the vehement protest of Samuel Taylor, attorney representing protesting residents In tho neighborhood of the. Cafe Royal at 1001 Eighteenth street, the City Council last night extended for a second week the temporary license of C. O. Graham, proprietor, to pro- vldo music for dancing. Tho further delay In a hearing on Issuance of a permanent license was granted on request of Attorney Ed West, counsel for Qraham, because of today's election, it was declared at the meeting. Large Audience Chief-of Police R. B. Powers previously had refused to recommend the license and a large delegation of property owners and residents favoring Graham's plea was present both last night and a week ago to testify in the hearing. A petition signed by many cloth- Ing cleaners of Bakersfleld also was received, asking that the council pass an ordinance protecting the local Industry from the threatened competition of a Los Angeles concern which proposes to collect cloth- Ing here and have It cleaned In Los Angeles at "sweat-shop wages," according to the petition. It was set forth that this company has rented an establishment and is about to enter business here. To Prepare Measure The city attorney was. Instructed to draw up such an ordinance for consideration of the council. Mayor Wilson said he thought protection should be given the cleaners. J. E. Paddock, u member of the Independent Contractors' Association, entered a protest against the city ordinance provision that plumb- Ing and electric wiring must be done by workmen certified by a board comprised of two master and two Journeyman artisans In their respective trades. Ho said that he Is building a house but cannot proceed because union members will not work for him, and charged that It Is useless for nonunion men to attempt to pass before a board composed of union men. Cites Kiperieiicrs Councilman Alfred Slemon said this charge If substantiated in serious and lutked how many men hud taken the city examination and how many had failed. Tho contractor replied ho did not know except that in one Instance there had been, he said, a delay when the examination WK.S requested. He anld Hint the ordinance specifies ' in detail what materials shall be used In construction and building Inspectors «rc provided to enforce it. Therefore the provision for examining tho workmen IH netdlpHH, he mild. Over thn "no" votn of Councilman Hlenion tho council approved expenditures of JJ20, half of u bill contracted by Hakc'rsfleld Mooso lodgo for bringing next year's convention hero. The money WUH wpont fur literature which will he distributed at this year's convention. I'etitlon Filed A petition of Bnkersflold/ Parlor, Native .Sons of thn Golden West, that closing of stores be made mandatory on Admission day, September 12, was filed without action. Tho council denied a demand for $2800 damages entered by S. I-'. Wilson, owner of a lot near tho Union avenue subway. Legal action was threatened by Calvin II. Conron.Jr., and J. W. Heard, Jr., attorneys for Wilson, In a communication. Bids were received on a xlphon at Thirty-fourth street and East Side canal and were referred to the engineer und city manager. Oppermun & Company bid $0135.8U, Virgil A. Young $0180.69 und Williams & Greenough $6086.20. All bids were rejected ns too high la«t week and tho Opperman bid Is now $700 lower. Another siphon at Brink Drive brought bids 'of $1500, $2460 und $2070 on three alternatives from Oppo.rman & Company and $1.100, $2560 and $2261 from Williams & Ureenough. Thexo also were re- forred to the, engineer und manager. City, county, district nml state election returns will he flashed on a screen across I street from The Hakernfleld Callfonilan tonight within n few nilnutfx after polls close nt 7 o'clock. In addition telephone queries will be answered and !>)• remote control from The Callfornlan's editorial rooms. Station W6XAI will broadcast returns. Democratic and Republican county central committees will have members elected today. More than 40 candidates arc on tho ballots for this purpose. Spirited Campaigns Judging from the heated pro-election campaigns which ended last night, observers predicted a close vote In the supervisorial contest*. Similarly close races are expected In the contest for Superior Court Judge and state assemblyman. Tho polls will close at 7 p. m. ELMER WAITS, 67, IS DISCOVERED DEAD AT BASE OF KERN SHAFT A FTER a 28-foot fall to death In the bottom of an old-fashioned water "- well, the body of Elmer B. Walts, 67, veteran miner of tho Woody district, wan found last evening by a searching party headed by O. 0. Wells of McFarland. Authorities said the man apparently had been dead 10 or 12 days. How long the man might have lain In agony In shallow water at bottom of the well before being released by death could not be determined. As deputy sheriffs reconstructed tho tragic accident, Walts, who was known to suffer acutely from'* rheumatism at times, went to tho ' Tits well to hoist a bucket of water, timbs stiffened by rheumatism, lie stumbled and fell into the open, pit, It Is believed. There was lens than two feet of water In the bottom of the 28- foot well, which waft located on Walts' ' mining property near Woody. After falling to hoar from his miner friend for almost two weeks, Wells yesterday undertook to Investigate) his mysterious disappearance. He found tho body In the bottom of tho well and immediately notified tho sheriff's office and Coroner N. C. Houze. Tho body was brought to Fllcklngcr-Dlglcr chapel In Bak- crsfleld. City Personals * * * * * * Bits off News Howard Shomate, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Shomate, 1103 Truxtun avenue, has returned home from Stanford, where he has spent tho summer engaged In chemical research for tho Standard Oil Company. The son of the county recorder haw won his master's degree In chemistry and will study for his doctorate. Ho was graduated with distinction from the university, being elected to Phi Beta Kappa, scholastic honor fraternity. Manager Frank Heller of tho Foi theater has invited all Kern county rangers and their wives to be his guests tomorrow evening at tho showing of "The Texas Rangers." A film of last year's Frontier Days parade and rodeo also will be shown. Tho latter picture also will bo shown In all theaters of tho county prior to thl^ year's rodeo. Open air revival services, to be held nightly at 7:45 o'clock and continuing for two weeks or more, will start tomorrow at the Church of God at Uncle Bud's place, 2',*, mllow east on Kdlson highway. Tho Heverend F. M. Roark and Mrs. M. F. (Bud) Rowland will conduct tho revival, to which the public Is Invited. Tho Misses Janice Dupes and Mary Mutt, office employes at tho high school, returned Sunday from a week's vacation at Morro Bay, with ono day spent In Santa Barbara. Father of Wasco Merchant Passes Judson Appley, 80, retired school teacher and tho father of Paul V. i Appley, WHBCO merchant, died yesterday In a Fresno hospital. A native of Pennsylvania, Mr. Appley had resided In Waflco for thn pant eight years. He was well known In Masonry, only recently having been preHpnted bis 00-year Masonic pin. In addition to his son Paul, Mr. Appley leaves two daughters, Mrs. Wlnofrod Flood, of Wasco, and Mrs. Laura O'C.'onor, Fresno. Funeral services will be conducted at HopMon chapel Thurnduy afternoon at L 1 o'clock, under the direction of Woseo Lodge of MUHOIIH, with Itlolianl Skinner a« vocal soloist. Interment will bo In (.irccnluwn Memorial Park, beside, the body of Mrs. Appley, who preceded her husband In death four months ago. Frontier Group to Meet Wednesday UUH Vercammen, director of the Frontier Days AKwoclatlon In charge of night entertainment, has called I a meeting of his committee for 8 o'clock tomorrow night In room 211', Padre hotel. Committee members are L. 1C. Chnnowfth, Walter Khoesinlth, Charlotte. Anno Moore, Mrs. Allen Campbell, JanioH W. Hburly, G. 11. llaral- son, 1'Jddli! Corbelt. K. T. Benedict, Larry Nourse. Hob Hudson. Al Wagonholmer and Claude Dornuin. TAFI IN PLANE Walter G. Miller Reported Victim of Mishap Near Island of Crete Walter G. Miller, Standard Oil Company construction engineer formerly residing at 701 San Bmldlo street, Taft, Is one of two Americans recovering at a hospital in Athens, Greece, today following the crash of a commercial air liner near the island of Crete yesterday. The other Is tho Reverend Father J. M. Draught. Miller was reported suffering from minor injuries on the hand and head, while Father Draught was more seriously injured. Tho two men wero on a large passenger plane of the Imperial Airways, British air transportation company, when tho accident occurred. Motor trouble was declared to have forced tho plane down on the wa'ter. Miller Is understood to have been stationed by Standard Oil Company In tho orient as assistant construe tlon foreman. Giuseppi Pierucci Claimed by Death Giuseppi Pierucci, 65, retired Italian farmer and head of a well- known Kern family, died suddenly last evening at the homo of his son, Marino Pierucci of Buttonwlllow. A native of Lucca, Italy, Mr. Pierucci came to United Status and to Bakersflcld threo months ago to establish residence among his children. Ha had visited hero several times In recent years and had a wide acquaintance in this community. Ho leaves a widow, Amata, who Is now residing In Italy but Is expected to leave soon for Hakprttfleld; five sons, Amerigo and Arigelo of Bakorsfleld; Mariano, Buttonwlllow; Guldo and Arthuro of Italy; six daughters, OIna and Teresa, Italy; Mrs. Albertina Ghllarduccl, Bakersfield; Mrs. Adellna Ghllarduccl, But- tonwlllow; Mrs. Klvlra Malonchl, San Francisco, and Mrs. Narclsa FnmcoBchl, Chicago; ono sister, Mrs. Klizaheth Chlavaccl, Italy, and 16 grandchildren. Tho remains arc at Doughty-Calhoun-O'Meara chapol. Funeral arrangements have not yet been completed. OPEN TOMORROW Santa Fe Petition for Right to Operate Stage Line to Be Considered A public hearing on tho Santa Fa railway's application for permission to operate u bun lino between Bak- orsflold and San Francisco, In con- Junction with Its rail service, will bo conducted at the Kern county courthouse at 10 o'clock tomorrow, morning. The hearing will bo conducted before Wallace L. Ware, of San Francisco, member of the state railroad commission, or State Examiner Arthur C. Jenkins, or both,. it Is announced. Witnesses endorsing tho proposed bus service will be presented tomorrow, Including Earl W. Smith, who will submit tho endorsement of Kern County Chambor of Commerce, and Charles W. Wlmmor, representing Kern County Board of Supervisor!. Counsel for tho petitioners expected at the hearing will be Jonathan C. Gibson, Chicago; Allan Matthew, San Francisco; WJlllam F. Brooks, LOB Angeles, and J. O. Reavls, Bakersfleld. Counsel for the Protestants will bo Earl A. Bagby, of the Pacific Greyhound Lines; Evan Foulds, H. W. Hobbs, of Southern Pacific Company; R. B. Wedeklnd. Pacific Electric Railway Company and Motor Transit Company, and Herbert W. Kldd, Motor Carriers Association. • »• Townsend Youth Group Is Planned Aa the result of a picnic at Beale Park Sunday in connection with the youth movement on the Townesnd plan, Bakerafleld will organize' a youth department soon, it waa announced today. The place of tho Townsend movement In the evolution of civilization. will be tho subject of W. Thompson tonight when Bakersfleld Townsend Club No. 1 meets in City Hall Park. H. L. Locklitor, vice-president, wilt conduct the meeting In the absence of the president. Two hundred and fifty guests attended the Beale Park outing Sunday. Charles L, Heisor gave a talk on principles of tho Townsend plan and presented Miss Frances Hanson, 16. who told of the benefits of the plan to young people. On Saturday evening at the home of Mra. Phlla Fox, tho combined advisory boards of the two clubs In Bakersfleld and tho one In Tafl, mot to discuss a mass meeting In KernLRlver Park this fall. On*Thursday evening at 8 o'clock: Club No. 2 will meet In Jefferson Park. On Friday evening a party of Townsend members will Journey to Delano to attend a meeting at which Mrs. T. 1C. Ware will report the notional convention which she attended a few weeks ago. • •» IX HOSPITAL. Lewis Salzar, 26, was under treatment at Delano hospital today for poison taken In what Delano pollca said was a suicide attempt following domestic trouble. The man is expected to recover. Boy Scouts Plan Mt. Whitney Hike Five Boy Scouts of troop 1, sponsored by tho :-0-30 Club, and (Ivlr assistant scoutmaster, Joe Toner, will leave. Thursday for Falrvl«w! on Friday beginning u long hike ucrosH the Sierra to Mt. Whitney, which they expect to reach In nix dnyo. fishing as they go. They will tuke. ono puck uiiluml. carrying the remainder of their food and equipment on their backs. Tho Scouts In thn party are Ralph ISsteb, Bob Willmott, Jack Vlles, Dick Ad-iins and Fred Mulroy. Bob Moon IH suoutmuMtur but la unablu I'- go. Going by way of Kern rlvi-r ciinyon from Falrvlew, the boys will return by Lono Pino and Walkers Pass. Commerce Chamber Directors to Meet The first fall monthly meeting o: direr-tors and commlttppmon of thn Kern County Chamber of Conunorco will IIB held In Padre hotel at a 6 j oVIouk dinner on September 1, It I wax announced today by .1. H. ' Smlthe.v, secretary. ! REST IN PEACE At Grpcnlttwn nature ami innn have combined to produce a cemetery where those who have gone on may truly "rest In peace." And PERPETUAL CARE forever the sunie quiet beauty and tender care. Provide now for your final resting place — the coat Is surprisingly low. <§rcenlaton RAliKS OFFICE CKM1STRRY KNTKANCE PHONE 802

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