The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 15, 1944 · Page 15
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 15

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Friday, September 15, 1944
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Stocks Open Steady on N. Y. Market DOW-JONES AVERAGES Preliminary closing Bow-Jones averages: Industrials 144.08, up M2: railroads 39.09, tip 0.118; utilities 24.40, up 0.14; 65 stocks 51.28, up 0.41. Sales were 642,280 shares compared with 727,675 yesterday. Curb turnover was 168,505 shares . against 203,000 yesterday. NEW YORK, Sept. 15. <UB— Stocks opened about steady today with trading moderate. United States Steel topped a long list of issues which opened unchanged. Others In this group Included Standard Oil (N. .!-.), Dome Mines, New York Central, Kenne- cott, Radio Corporation, Socony- Vacuum, Studebaker, Packard, Houston Oil, International Nickel, Standard Oil of California, Southern Pacific. Douglas Aircraft gained »<. point to 69',4. Other gainers Included Lockheed, Curtiss Wright, United States 'Rubber, Union Carbide, Public Service of New Jersey and United States Rubber, all up Vg point. Sears Roebuck firmed % point to 95 and U point gains were noted in International Telephone, Pepsi-Cola, and Southern railway. Cotton Futures NEW YORK, Sept. 16. (^—Uncertainly over the outcome of Inn pending Bankhead hill to raise tho cat Inn loan rale, favorable yvar news, and an pas- inn In spoc cottoTi prices restricted trading In th? futures market today. Hedge selling and liquidation were about offim by mill buying with a good part of thrt activity centering in switching operation* from the near to the distant mrmtiis Latter afternoon prices were 5 cent! • bale higher to 10 cents lower. October 21.15. December 21.35 and March 21.18. Futures closed unchanged to 3.1 cents " a bale lower. October 21.441^21.48. lit, i-ember 21.83(9121.35. March 21.11 (ft 21.12. May 20.91. July SO.45 nominal. Mid- f dlinc 21.92. ! Los Ang*l*s Produce T.OS ANC.KLKS, Sept. 15. UP)—Trading in fruits and vegetables was fairly rood today. Tomatoes were slightly weaker; cantaloupes steady to firm on best; lutluce unsettled; squash, peaa. celery, cabbage and avocados firm; peachea linn on best; best slightly stronger. Tomatoes: Local, San Diego county and Ventura county, lugs 5x5s and 6x6« $2& Z.60; Santa Barbara, 2-layer S1.75W2; Can Luis Ohinpo and Santa Maria, 5x5s • nd 5x6s $2.60. Cantaloupes: Local and Saugus Hales, test Jumbos, 36s and larger 11.50^1.76; Little Rock, lidded crates Hales. be*t Jum- bus, 36s and linger 128*2.25; tloneydews. fan Joaauin valley Jumbo*. 6s-8s and standards, 9s-12s $1.7592.25; Crenshaws. San Joaquin valley Jumbo*. 4«-6s 11,60 «2. I.eltuce: Some condemned account sizing, dry pack, Ssnta Barbara county and Sun Luis Obispo county, crates 4-dos:. best »4.10; 6-doz. $3.75«M.10; holdovers, low •s J::. Squash: TVflite snnimcr, local. San Dleao ciiuiity and northern $2@2.6n. No. 2s 7iici&$l lug; llalian $1!@2.7B, No. 2s 7SciS'Jl; Yellow Crookneck $2ift»2.5(l; KaiiHna, local and San Diego county 2 Va fcp 3e Ib.; Hubhard S'.bc Ib.; Table Queen. lucal and San Joaijum valley $1.So® 1.50 lug. I'cas: Snnta Clara coufcly 14.So Ih.: Klendovino county 14^14.9c Ib.; (Juada? lupe 12^13c Ib. Celery: Local Pascal, 20-22-inch crates S2.75ftia.25: Sturdee crate*. shed-pack holdovers S3.50I&M; Santa .Maria. 20-22- Inch crmes and Sturdces J3.75@4.25; Ore- Con. 20-Inch crates J4. Cnbbage: Local Cannonball, crates >5 «?»; Santa Maria /0@50c Ib; sacks $2.25 <0>>2.75; red cabbage, local Jl.^59'4.50 crate. Avocados: Nabals 18c Ib.. No. 2s 101B 12c Ib.; Anahelms 17c Ib.: Ryans, 208-::4s 14.43; Dlckinaon's $1.55® 2. reaches: Benumont-Yucaipa, Ftio Oso Gems. 60s and larger *',s0!).7c Ib.; Valyermo Rio Oso Oems. 60s and larger S'.ac Jb,; tjan Joaauin valley Kirkman Gems, • Os and larger t&t'/iK Ih.; Washington, boxes Hales. 4fl»-50s S2.25: local Curry Cleedlinge. tiOs and larger 4<$6c Ib. Corn: Local lugs. (Jolden Cross. 8-3'i- tfoE. $1.25"6' 1.35; Hanta. Msria. sacks, i 1 .^- t-doz. $2@2.25; Oregon, crates 6-doz. $3 .«3.25. NEW YORK STOCK CLOSE NEW TOHK Sept. 15. UP)— Air Reduction Alaska Junenu „ Alleghany Corporation ._ Allied Chemical and Dye Allied Stores - Allln Chalmers Jl/g America.i Can American Car and Foundry. ...t American and Foreign Power American Locomotive American Power and Light .... America.i Rart. and Steel S American Rolling Mill American Wmeher and Ref American Kteel Foundries American Tel. and Tel « American Tobacco B American Water Works American Zinc. Lead and Bllvel.... Anaconda , Armour & Co Atchlnon. Topeka ft Santa Fe Atlantic Refinery •Aviation Corporation Baldwin Locomr.tive Baltimore & Ohio Barnsdall OH Bendix Aviation Bethlehem Steel Boeins Airplane Borden Company Horg-Wa''ner Briggs Manufacturing Budd Manufacturing Build Wheel Calumet & Hnr-ln Canadla.i Pacific Case Company Celanese Corporation I'hesapeake t Ohio Colgate-PaImollve-Peet Columbia Gas * Klectric Commercial Investment Trust CommercU' Solvent* Commonwealth ft Southern Consolidated Edison Container Corporation Continental Oil Del Corn Prodl'ClR Curtliw-Wrlght Dial. Corp.-Seagram's Douglas Aircraft '. Du Pont de Nemour _ Kleclrlc Auto Light Klpctrlc Power and Light Krle Railroad General Electric General Koods General Motors Goodrich Goodyear Tire and Uubber Great Northern pfd Orny hound Houston Oil Hudson Molors Illinois Central .. Inspiration Copper Interlake Iron Internal iona.1 Harvestf-r International Hydro-F.ler. A International Nickel Can International Paper pfd 40 .147'i 19?. . .TB SS'i . 3 !* ' B . 4 . IS'.i :°« 11', . 14':, . ng-i. ifii'.-i 71 8'i 28 »« 4T. 2174 7 ti 15 4:<*k fin", 14 la .12 34 HO 28 4 "i 44'fc 15-% ..1.1/16 23?f, . 68 . B% . .11 . S3 '4 .149 !4 in'i 37 ' a 41 60 «1 5(1 »i 46 'i 37',i 21 10'; 10'i s •"•; 80 3'i 29 'i S3 Tniernatlnnal Tel. & Tel .lnhns'Manvllle Kennecnit Copper Muck Trucks ., Marine Midhind MarshHll Field Mid-Continent Pete Mlnn?apolis-Moline _ Montgomery" \Vard Murray Corporation - Xnsh-K'-lvmator National Biscuit National Cash Register National Dnlry Products Nnltonul Distillery National Power and L.isht National Supply Newport Industrie* New .York Central North American Avialion North American Company Northern 1'aclfic .. Ohio Oil Packard Motor' Paramour Pirtnres Park I'tnh Cons. Mining Pennsylvania Railroad Phelps Dodge Public Service of New Jersey Pullman Pure Oil Radio Corpora t ion ot America... Radio-Keith-Oriiheum Remington-Rand Republic Sled Reynolds Tobacco B Schenley Distillery Senrs. Roebuck Shell trni-),! Oil Simmons Company Socony-Vacuum Soul hern Pacific Southern Railway Sparks Withinfilon Snerry Corporntion Standard Brands Standard Oil of California Standard Oil of Indiana Standard Oi of New Jersey Stewart-Wa rner Slone & Webber Siudebak'i 1 Corporation Texas Corporation Tide. Wate.' Associated Oil Timken-Detrolt Axle Timken Roller Bearing Transamoricr. Twentieth Century-Fox Union Carbide 1'nlon Oil of California Union Pacific t'niled Air Lines Tniled Aircraft I'nited Coiporatlon I'niled Oas Imp Vniterl Slates Rubber 1'niled Slates Steel M'alworth WiirMpr BI-OH. Pictures Western Union Telegraph A WestinKhouse Rleclric and Mfg.. White Motor Wool worth YnnnKStown Sheet and Tube gfae Safcerrffdb Caltfornton , Sept«mb«r 15, 1944 Americans Continue Push Into Reich Through Gaps Some Conilnuert F ."lilt had oprn ..104 .. .11 .. 30' .. 1 ' .. 1 ' .. S "j .. ll'i .. 44?« ..ini .. 24 .. 41'4 .. S7»i Trading Slow on S. F. Stock Market SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 15. OP— Stock trading was slow and mixed today, averaging a little higher. Lockheed rose a point to a new top at 19, and Signal OH, Calaveras Cement and Studebaker were among those working up hill. Puget Pulp and Onomea lost around a point each. Stock— Close Aircraft Accessories 4 % C'alav. Cement 2.50 Central Kureka 2.10 Crown Kellerbach IB 11 Ly>by-Mc.\ei!l _ 7% Lockheed Aircraft 19 Menanco Manufacturing 95 Natomas Company 10"« Ryan Aeronautical _ 3% Signal Oil A 47 >/i Spring Valley „ 7 Transamerica « 89i Poultry and Cgg* LOS ANGELES. Sept. 15. (UP)—Wholesale prices consumer grade: Large, tirade A 63&>64c. grade B 32@34c; medium, srade A 43&40c; small, eradc A 19@20c. Retail prices to connumpr: Large, irt-ade AA 6.t@f!7c. grade A G8$>64c. grade B 40@48c; medium, grade AA D2@>57c. grade A 49@54c; small, grade A 24'/i ©29c. Candled graded eggs to relailera: Large, grade AA 57U'C, grade A CS'ic: grade B 36©38c; medium, grade A 46@48c; small, A 2H8 1 27c. Butter and poultry unchanged at ceilings. Los Angeles Livestock LOS ANGELES, Sept. 15. (UP)—Cattle «alanle 401. lens active but generally steady; few medium to eood steers 112.25 @14; medium heifers $11@12.60; medium to good cows $10.25012.10, cutter and common I8.25®10, canners and cutters 16.:,',(&8; medium to rood hulls $9.SO@11. Calves salable 75, steady, medium to rood slaughter calves S12@l4.eO. Hogs salable 150, active, steady: medium to choice 180-240 Ibs. 115.76, heavier weights 116: medium to «hnlce «ows $14 014.75; feeder pigs 113.6(1® 14.BO. Sheep salable none: good to choice wooled mhs quot«d 113.50 or above. I Fruits •nd Vogetsbles FOR CANNING LUG field box, approximately 48 Ibs., $1.25 VALLEY'S FINER FOODS Twentieth and Union 1000 POUNDS blackeye peas, you pick them. 5c Ib. First house south olive •Trove, Frtiltvale avenue, after & p m. only. "Dunwanderln" Farm. Phone S-7093. 40 1 SEPTEMBER 18 IB last day you can pick your own tomatoes. North Chester avenue, through Oildale, joining Tank ^ Farm. SO cents per lug. 42 POTATOES BT THE SACK Ve have Tehachapl long white or Russet potatoes. These potatoes are commercial pack and are very good quality. Note this low price, $3.49 per sack. Mooney'n Market Spot, Eighteenth and Union. Phone . 3-0961. 41 fOTATOES—Commercials. Pick them up. already packed. 11.50 per 100 Ibs., at 2123 Palm street. Phone 3-07D3. 41 OUn SEPTEMBER Freestone peaches will last all next week. Merrill Fruit Ranch. Rio Bravo. 41 FOR SALE. Saturday and Sunday: No. 1 Barlclt pears, the last you get. You know we have the bent on the market. . It la a bargain In cantaloupes. Casabas and watermelons, Spanish sweet onions. Cauliflower. 15c each; '.etluce. red yams, t Ibs., 25c; cucumbers, 5c each. Ell's Fruit Stand on Rosedale Highway In Frultvale. 41 KO.NIRRUiATED pears and apples for •ale. Valley View Farm, Z miles west of Tehachapl. 42 Poultry and LivostocK •V)H SAIjB!—Twc ipan t,l goon work marts. on* brood mar* with eolt. Mr. Or oat _ PUnn« ATTENTION Blood-Uit«d baby chick*, broodtri, poultry •ucpllti and 1««<1. Wo buy your •«••• Chlcki IK hundred, fill Union, or 114 Blghth. Phonn 7-70IS 01 M.|f BAHY CHICKS, in otr ounitrtd: N«* Hampshire Rtdi. Rbod* Island Rwla, Plymouth Rocki, Rock arc. H*d Croca: n«w shipment <vtry MoniUr ordtr early. Also plenty of metal feeder* fountains and onullrr medicine*. Ward'* Farm _ Store. i»; Cheeter. 4.17-tf t)FFKRINU * number m nutetandlna yearling and J-ysar-nld rattitered Hereford bull.- A. U. Karpe. Phone l-ltfl. . __ 7-ll-tt CHICKS atarted on order We have colored brollere. roaitlnt ben*. Riverview Hatchery, lit Robert* ran*. Phone • BUT. BICLL or trad* all klnda of llveatnck. Phnne 1-1*11. Roy Jnbnann. 1 mil* north Pumpkin Center. 10* yard* eaet on Bot- L klne Road. • • 41 ATTJBNTION. POUL'i'HKMBNI •» Ou. Market 1* Open We Cay r »pe for fryer* an* Rnaeter* On* BlnoW Weal at iMit Bakerefleld Pan Office 1101 Kern Street Dial I-(41I BEUDVORP POULTRY UARKBT Jxm~~ BALE — SEVENTY-FIVE GOATS, FINE MILK STOCK. FOUR THOROUGHBRED BILLIES. FOR INFORMATION WRITE, BOX 63, BOOFI8H, CALIF. 4« Poultry and Livestock FOR SALE—One 7-year-old Pinto mare, well hroke for ladles and children. Phone 6-8783. 40 FOR SALE—One veal and porker, and a prewar Taylor Tot. Phone 2-4763. 40 FOR SALE—Rabbit*. Forty-second street • t K. fourth house from corner on K. H. E. Swalley. 40 ONE COW. three calves, h6gs. chlckensT S',4 miles south of Edison Highway on Fairfax. Route 6, Box £51. Reasonable. 41 FOR SALE—Good Guernsey milk cow and Guernsey bull. Phone 7-7335. 41 SIX rabbit does, one buck. Excellent stock, anj four hutches. 126 Call Saturday afternoon or Sunday. 2110 South "Eye." 41 ONE new square skirted black saddle, double rigged, bridle and new blanket: one stock trailer. Will sell or trade. D. M. Rlley. 3551 L «treet. 41 FOR SALE — Holsteln 2221 South O street. bull. 1 year old. Phone 4-4830. 41 TWENTY heavy colored hens, $1 also two rooetere. 8304 P street. each. 41 RABBITS, and hutches with automatic waterers and feeders. Also 200 square feet of new ^i-inch rabbit pen wire. 2:104 P street. 41 FOR SALE—Chicken .fryers, rabbit fryers, colorcil hens and colored bucks. One block west of Pierce Road on Getty street. 41 VERY ATTRACTIVE pinto saddle gelding, also saddle, bridle and blanket. 1800 Niles. YOUNG White Giant laying hens and pullets, excellent laying and meat chickens; some stewing and roasting hens. Mr*. E. Fuglt. 4008 East Oregon. Phone 2-1162. TOM and hen turkey, two for 115. Phone 2-6001. Dogs and Other Pots SALE—Singers, bird cage* and stands. 1124 Third street. Fowler Pet Shop. 38 BALE—Female Chepherd puppies. Fowler Pet shop. 1124 Third. 38 WANT to buy, Boston Bull pup. 8-0263. Call 38 FOR SALE—Cocker Spaniel pup. 10 weeks old. t!5. Call 2-6803. 38 GOOD HOME for white Shepherd male dog, 6 month* old. Phono 2-9264. FOR SALE — Purebred English Bull pupplm. also 2-year-old registered and • pedigreed female, nine puppies, first litter. 1800 Nllet. 41 7-WEEK8-OLT> bull pups. Female, 16: male. HO. 1717 Thirteenth street. WANTED—Home for cute playful kittens. Phone 2-5858. WANT cood home for female puppy. Call 2-5842. COLLIE puppies, 1 month old, tlO and 15 each. Mrs. Hiddall. Route 2. Box 140. Three miles south of Greenfield, half-mile west on Chevalier Road. IRISH SETTER puppies for eale. Belle Terrace, or phone «-6286. 1100 41 For Exchsngo—Mlscollanoous WANTED—8-MM rifle shell*, any amount, or will trade .300 Savage for came, Phone 3-0256. J9 WANTED TO TRADE—Fan type cooler for good trailer or wlil take cash. Phone 2-0«74. 4] Logs! Notices LEGAL ADVERTISEMENT Notice I* hereby given that the Board of Trustees of the Kernvllle Union Elementary School r.lstrlct will receive sealed bid* for on* ebool bus to match *pecl- flcatlone a* follow*: " 1 Dodge Bros. WP-32 Chassis complete with Superior All-steel School bus body, model No. 4162—accommodating 26 to 10 pupil psseengers. Bilancvof chacal* and body specifications on file wllh Clerk of the Board, this District. Complete bu* to meat all safety requirement* for achool bu* operation by th* California Highway Patrol. • Bid* will be opened on September II. 1144. 1:00 p. m.. at School Building. Kern- vllle. Calif. The Board reaerve* the right to reject any and all bid*. Signed: By HOPE SEBLEY. Clerk ef Botr*. Si»t I, I, ». Six Issues Up on Southern Market LOS ANGELES Sept. 15. (JP>— Six issues registered slight advances while six others held steady on an easy turnover of 6100 shares today on the Los Angeles Stock Exchange Sontag Drug Stores showed a slight gain, while Blue Diamond Cor poration, Cessna Aircraft, Southern California Edison common. Union Oil of California and Menasco Hanu facturing were unchanged. Stock— C1oi« Blue Diamond Corporation 5.30 (>snna Aircraft _ 4 Menasco Manufacturing 95 Sontag Drug Stores 9>>i Southern California Kdlson com 24^ Union Oil of California 17T4 FRESHMEN TAKE ABILITYJESTS 1300 STUDENTS TESTED AT BAKERSFIELD HIGH Approximately 1300 freshmen students at Bakersfield High School are having their abilities In reading- and mental achievement measured by a series of tests given Wednesday, Thursday and Friday of this week in the library building, L. W. Hedge, principal, announced. Miss Bonnye Deal, director of the testing program at the high school, is In charge of conducting the tests, and reported that the tests are administered by arrangement with the social science and English classes of all freshmen enrolled. According to Miss Deal, both of the tests to be given the freshmen are the most recent and proven In the field, and will provide an accurate Index to the general abilities of the freshmen. Testing the general mental ability of the freshmen Is the Terman-Mc- Namarr test, recently brought up-to- date and giving a measurement of the general academic ability of the students tested. Reading accomplishments will be tested with the progressive reading tests, which will aid in the classification of the students in the English classes which will best suit their needs as revealed by the test. The following teachers of the English department are co-operating this week in the administration of the tests: Miss Maybelle Mentzer, Miss Virginia Stearns, Robert Mognis, James Parkinson, Mrs. Hester Relna, Mrs. Pauline Chenoweth. Teachers of the social science department who are assisting Miss Deal are Elvin Hedgecock, Miss Editha Howell, Miss Marguerite Johnson, Mrs. Bess Peca- rich, J. M. Chrlstensen, Miss Edith Fltzgibbon, Elmer Peery, Miss Cecile Coulthard, Jesse Stockton, Miss Ruth Neiman and Avery Allen. Valley Farmers Get Weather Forecast The weather forecast for the farmers of the southern San Joaquin valley, as prepared by the United States Weather Bureau in co-operation with the Kern county farm adviser's office of the agricultural extension service Is reported to be: "Continued good weather with normal temperature. . There will be a daily maximum of 90 to 94 degrees and the night minimum, will be 60 degrees for the next three days. A moderately low humidity will fall slightly by the first of the week to a range of 20 to 40 per cent. Highest temperature yesterday was 92. The drying of raisins will be retarded and should be handled on trays In order to secure the maximum rate of drying." Psychology Used on One-Armed Boy LOS ANGELES, Sept. 15. OR—An unusual experiment in psychology Is reaching a climax. Three-year-old Nelson Gary, Jr., who has only one arm, is getting new clothes a~nd his parents are hustling about in the hope that they may start soon for Memphis, Tenn., to watch the boy's idol, one-armed baseball player Pete Gray, play ball with the Memphis Chicks. "Pete sent my boy his picture and it's helping to give Nelson a new outlook on life," said Nelson Gary, Sr. "He's gone for baseball hook, line and sinker and Petp's his idol. We bought him a uniform just like Pete's." Gary, Sr., said the boy's arm was amputated a year ago after a serious burn from an electric iron. WOMEN OF FRANCE—UP IN ARMS—French women made the most of their opportunity to lend a hand in celebrating the liberation of Paris. They were well-armed, literally, to welcome G. I.s or to dispose of snipers. Open-armed welcome to G. L. Joe (left) was as typical as the armload of vengeance in the submachine gun carried by a young French .girl (right). RANGERS HAVE THREE-DAY RIDE KERN GROUP RIDES TO MOUNT BRECKENRIDGE Kern County Rangers, under the command of Captain Warren Webster, and the Bakersfield Ranger- ettes, led by Captain Kay Hoslett, enjoyed three days of maneuvers and riding to Mount Breckenridge early this month, the 31 horsemen returning from the trip with excellent scores. "Eagle" award for the most picturesque rider went to J. M. "Jim" O'Hare, while Ranger George Hoslett received the ''horsemanship" award and Ranger Earl Chesmore was given the "crossed horseshoes" for having the lightest and most complete bedroll. Rangerettes chalked up a perfect score for their part in the maneuvers. Itinerary was from the aircraft warning: tower east of Desert Inn to the Bower ranch on Cottonwood creek, where luncheon stop was made the first day. Next stop was it Castro ranch and from there the horsemen rode to Adobe Corral, permanent camp quarters for Saturday and Sunday nights. On Sunday 26 riders scouted a trail over the top of Mount Breck- enrldge from the corrals to Breckenridge Lodge, receiving high praise from the judges, Elmer Sadocchi, of the sheriff's posse, and Wally Bernard, noted Hollywood horseman. The return trip Monday was made by way of the Breckenridge Road, he main body of riders keeping to the road while scouting parties were sent out to scout over ridges and across canyons and to establish contact with the main group lower down. Officials for the trip who were approved by Chief Ranger Harold Bowhay and County Fire Department Chief B. P. Cooper were chief umpire, S. T. Day, Breckenridge, assisted by Rangers M. W. Hayes, Diye Heywood and II. W McGowan. 'ft-ailmasters were Rangers Richard Fleming and Robert Johnson. In charge of evening entertainment were Rangers Les Perkins, L. H. Sullivan and" Ranger O'Hare. iommlttee on arrangements and problems included Rangers Lee Poter, chairman: Harry Miller, Claude Neilson, Ranger Chesmore and Robert Johnson. GUIDE FOR CITY TEACHEJS OUT CURRICULUM AID FOR CLASSROOMS PUBLISHED A new curriculum guide for th use of classroom teachers to giv them a comprehensive knowledge o materials of each course they are ex pected to teach with the addltiona available books has been preparec Cor the Bakersfield city schools, i was announced today by R. T. iN'el deffer, assistant superintendent in charge of the department of instruc tional services. The guide is assembled In loosi leaf style permitting the addition o: new materials and information from time to time. The guide also in corporates a number of courses in the same volume. The curriculum is divided into eight sections clearly marked and covers such subjects as arithmetic, art, language arts, music social studies and handbook Informa tion on general procedures. The final section contains a complete list ing of audio-visual aids and supple mentary materials. A material master list provides an excellent Index to the entire work The supplementary instructional ma terials are catalogued convenientlj and the work of classification was done by Miss Gladys Waives Stager librarian for the city schools. The new guide was introduced to principals and teachers prior to the opening of schools and is being studied regularly by teacher groups in the same grade levels in each school. Mr. Neideffer leads a discus slon of the guide at the regular prin cipals' meetings on the second anc fourth Mondays of each month. Grandfather Replaces Boy Returning to School NEW YORK, Sept. 15. (UR)—Ben nett Verves, 17, didn't want to let the war effort down when he re turned to school so he brought a re placement for his mail clerk job at Acme Newspictures. The replacement? James Qulnlan 60, his grandfather. Grandfathet starts to work Sunday. DIETRICH IN ICELAND REYKJAVIK, Iceland, Sept. 15, (.#>—Actress Marlene Dietrich arrived here last night to entertain troops. West Side Democrats Form Club, Adopt Resolutions Organization of a club dedicated o the election of President Roosevelt and other Democratic candi- lates and adoption of two' rcsolu- ions were the highlights of a meet- ng of Taft Democrats last night at The Fort. Eilected as president of the newly 'ormed Roosevelt-Downey Club, as he group was named, was Joe Bios, Taft businessman. Other officers named by charter members present ant night are John G. Howes, first ^ice-president; Homer House, second vice-president, and Mrs Erba De- .•ers, secretary-treasurer. Following the election of officers, Mr. Bios presided qver the meeting while a resolution was adopted against the passage of No. 12 and another was adopted endorsing the "Register-and-Vote" drive which was Inaugurated by the Kern County Democratic Club. * Notification of future meetings and rallies will be carried by the newspapers, it was reported. As president of the Kern County Democratic Club, Wiley C. Dorris addressed the meeting on the importance of getting all potential voters registered. "Citizen* who do not register so that they can exercise their voting privilege are like so many burned matches—no good to anyone," Mr. Dorris said. The Democratic Club president headed a large delegation to the Taft meeting. Other speakers of the evening Included Jack Sears, A. W. Noon, Charlie Johnson, Mrs. Audrey Chalmers, Burrel Jesse, S. Deezen, Joe Lewis and Jerry Sullivan. MOVIES AT MAFFIN BAT—Soldiers at Maffln Bay, Dutch New Guinea, wait for darkness and the start of a movie. Coming to the mo*Ue right after mess, the men take their gun* along, just In case ther* might be a stray Jap walking around. 26 AIRMEN DIE IN TRAINCRASH CLEAR WRECKAGE OF INDIANA ACCIDENT TERRE HAUTE, Ind., Sept. 15. (U.R)—A twisted mass of wreckage, still sprinkled with campaign ribbons and the personnl effects oC army air force personnel, today marked the spot where 2!) persons died in the head-on collision between the Chicago and Eastern Illinois Railroad's luxurious Chicago-Miami Express and a northbound mail train north of Terre Haute early yesterday. Twenty-six of the dead were army airmen, many of them veterans of the Italian campaign, and the remainder were train crewmen, the chief dispatcher of the railroad nt Danville, 111., reported. The majority made their homes In Michigan. All of the dead airmen were riding- in the first car, which was ripped open when the passenger train, speeding through a heavy fop. rammed into the stationary mail train, which was to await passage of the Flyer. The dispatcher also reported 37 persons were injured in the wreck, but Vigo County Coroner DenEll M. Ferguson estimated that a least 65 persons were hurt, many of them seriously. Technical Sergeant Herman F. Furhman, 5910 Towne avenue, Los Angeles, was Injured seriously. The first three cars of the passenger train contained army personnel. Some of the men were on furlough and others were enroute to Miami for resassignment. Railroad officials said the wreck occurred when the engineer of the Dixie Flyer, Frank Blair, 62, Farmersburg, Ind., apparently failed to see block, signals In the heavy fog. Blair and his fireman, Ix>ul.i Rausch, 55, Evansville, were killed. Rausch was pinned In the wreckage of the engine and his body had to be cut out with blow torches. James C. Turner, 39, Chicago, Negro porter, was the other .crewman killed. Yank Bombers Blast 3 Nazi Airdromes LONDON', Sept. 15. UP)—American heavy bombers from Italy blasted three airdromes today In the Athens area—all crowded with German transport planes rushed to the south 'or the evacuation of military personnel in Greece—a few hours after he R. A. F. had raided the same 'ields tor second successive night. Between 250 and 600 Fortresses and Liberators showered fragmen- :atlon bombs, which are particularly destructive to aircraft, on Elevsls, Tatol and Kalamakt airfields and on- alned good results, it was announced. Other Fortresses dropped heavy demolition bombs on the submarine pens at Salamls, on an Island off the port of Piraeus near Athens. Only two enemy fighters were encountered and 'they were shot down jy Mustangs, which also strafed the Athens area. In the previous bombings of the airfields numerous Junkers-Si; transport planes were burned out. A supply ship was sunk by warplanes off the Greek west const and another 2000-ton vessel was sent down ti the upper Adriatic. Greek and Yugoslav railroads were strafed and attacked with rockets. two week* 1 , wounds. "It is a hetrrogpnpoti" of men manning the •Siegfried Line, particularly at the renter of the First Army front," the hoarlquarters dis- patrh snid, quoting a high officer as saying: Every)hitiR but .Maidens "We. have seen everything lint Hitler's maidens." Additionally, tho Siegfried T.ino wns rniiKht in n state o[ disrepair and undermanned. I'nited }-'ress (.'nrrespnnilent Jack Frnnkloh reported tlm encirclement of Aachen, first bis: <!ermaii city to rome within the .masp of the American expeditionary force. Fall Soon ''The f:i!l nf the rity is expected soon," Frankish ndded. Karller in the day Franklsh looked down on Aachen from raptured heights to the south, and described it as something of a ghost town, with little activity to lie seen and the only German gunfire coming from points outside the key post in the Siegfried Line. The gap in the cordon around Aachen apparently was closed when Hodges' mobile ' units smashed through Maastricht, watchdog fortress- of lower Holland, ntid eastward more than It miles Into the fatherland abovfi Aachen. Kven before the new bonier cross- Ing, the Yanks were edfrinff in Hgitlnst Aachen from three directions, while an armored spearhead clawed ou eastward to the area of Stolberg, five miles beyond Aachen. I'nited Press Correspondent Robert r. Richards, in a dispatch filed tonight from Lieutenant-General George S. Patton's Third Army front, reported the fall of Nancy and said the first stapes of the battle for Met/, final German bastion between the Moselle and the Siegfried Line, now had begun. Richards said a greater part of (he German garrison was believed to have left Nancy, 30 miles below Metx, yesterday when they were confronted with a growing menace from French patriots. But a small force of officers and men remained until today, and the Americans marched in with scarcely a shot fired. Third Army observers believed the Germans would evacuate Metz, as they did Nancy, when they realized the weight of the, mounting pressure being exerted by Patton's forward elements, Nancy, historic capital of the old Lorraine province, was the richest prize to fall to P tton's men since a supply shortage slowed them up at the end of a lightning sweep across FYance. The city of 120,000 is 42 miles south of the German border, and trunk railways and highways fan eastward to all of western Germany. Determined American infantrymen walked into the city of Nancy Hi- most without firing a shot at about. 11 a. m. today, Richards reported, adding: "This opens the path for a smash over the fine roads into the rich underbelly of the Saar and makes possible an outflanking movement to the north which well could ren der the fortress of Metz untenable for the Germans." Promising: Advance A dispatch from Lieutenant-General Omar N. Bradley's Twenty-first Army group headquarters said Patton's advance below Nancy "continued to develop most promisingly." The dispatch, coupled with Nazi admissions of Impressive American advances beyond Nancy, suggested that Third Army mobile units might have, broken out of the constricting Nazi defenses and opened the way for a spurt to the German border. A communique of the French forces of the Interior said the French opened an attack against the Germans in Nancy yesterday and "this morning the town was completely liberated." The communique said the Aube and Yonne departments, in which severe fighting had occurred in the last few weeks, wore entirely free of Germans, and the last enemy elements had been wiped out in the Nievre department. As the First Army stabbed well Into Germany nt three places to lead the general advance into the, Siegfried Line fortifications, Berlin acknowledged that the Americans were east of Aachen and claimed that 40 United States tanks were knocked out in fighting south and east of the city yesterday 'In tho Aachen area the Americans succeeded in penetrating Into several strong points of the West Wall fortifications under the strong- rom r.ift*> On*» ! f-.-t. concentration of tank and mo- i torl/ed forces," the Transocean new* ; agency said. | "Knomy resistance in Holland Is i "sporadic," a United- Freas dispatch from First Army headquarters said in rii^closlnsf the new American breakthrough. The Yanks apparently crossed the border around the Dutch city of Maastricht, which Berlin snid was "lost" to strong American I armored forces. Another field dispatch said American infantrymen, now only a mile or IP?? from the gates of Aachen. were In firm control of wooded heights overlooking the city from the ea«t. south, and west, threatening momentarily to break into th* big communications center. A First Army tank spearhead, meanwhile, thrust Into Germany below Aachen, hooked up to the northeast and drove 5 miles beyond the city, ripping up the fixed outer works of the Seigfried line In it* path. Push Into Line The American armor, United Press War Correspondent Jack Franklsh ported from the Aachen front, "Has pushed into the full depth of the SeiRfried Line." The bulk of the First Army front was well into Germany and meeting: determined and, at times, fanatical oppostion from the Nazi fortress troops. Field dispatches said the Americans were battering- slowly forward through a maze of tank traps and artillery emplacements on a line extending as much as 10 miles Into the Reich from Aachen to Trier, against resistance that appeared to be stiffening hourly. Hitler's last great defense line In the west swayed in the balance as the Nazis broke off their headlong retreat and turned to fight in force. "Now that the final, showdown battle has been joined along: the greater part of the First Army front, it is obvious that it is not going to be. any walkaway," United Press War Correspondent Joseph W. i Grigg reported from the Twelfth Army group's headquarters. American army men and United Press correspondents moving Into Germany with Lieutenant-General Courtney H. Hodges' First Army spearheads said the Yanks were forced to slug their way ahead yard by yard through saw-toothed con. crete barriers and other antitank devices under continuous and heavy fire from concealed artillery, motors and machineguns. "We have been slowed up but w« are far from stopped," a First Army spokesman said, disclosing that th* Nazis had launched strong but un- sucessful counterattacks at some points in the Siegfried Line. Both the American Third Army and the British Second on Hodges' southern and northern flank* continued to make progress against resistance that was very strong at some points and almost non-existent at others. Lieutenant-Genera] George S. Patton's Third • Army troops smashed southward along the Mosello after capturing Charmes and Mlracourt, the latter 25 miles below Nancy, but there was no official confirmation of a German report that the Yank* had driven 18 miles beyond the Moselle to Chateau Salins, 20 miles northeast of Nancy. But the main Allied attempt to break through the Siegfried forts and spill out into the Rhineland appeared to have centered for the moment on the First Army front, with Patton's men and the British striking hard against the enemy flank* in an effort to turn the West Wall. The deepest First Army penetration of German soil came In th* area above Prum, 42 miles south of Aachen, where headquarters said the Americans had pierced the Siegfried Line on a 6-mile front and driven to within a mile west of th* town. Holders in Peach Firm Urged to File All stockholders having stock in California Peach and Fig Growers Corporation, formerly known as California Peach Growers, are urged to file their claims in the dessolving corporation at 513 T. W. Pattenon building, in Fresno, Frank A. Willey, attorney for the corporation, announced today. In order that the claims may be egully recognized, they must be filed before October 2, Mr. Willey said. Some 1400 of the claim notices lave been sent to stockholders, only to be returned because of a change of address. OBITUARY NOTICES 20-Cent Device Aids in Whipping Robots LONDON', Sept. IS. UP>— Sir Tonias Merton, a British scientist, devised a L'0-cent range finder for anti-air- raft butteries which solved the roMem of sighting on a rocket bomb gainst its dazzling jet flame, it was lisclosed today. This recalled the use of a dime tore device In the Doollttle raid on 'okyo. Fearful that their bomb- Ight might fall Into Japanese hands, he fliers substituted a 10-cent store gadget. AVAST SAX FRANCISCO. Sept. 15. OW— ihlp lookouts usually relax when lieir vessels enter the Golden Gate. Vow their weather eyes are peeled vliler than ever. The coast guard has issued a warn- ng that 20 caws of dynamite re- ently washed off the deck of an j rmy barge. j DECENTRALIZE TOKYO NEW YORK, Sept. 16. OW—The apanese Domel Agency said today Tat the equipment of "several lounand" business concerns would o moved from Tokyo to other reas "in the very near future" is art of a continuing pv?Kram to de- entyilize the Japanese capital as a precaution against air raids. IIONNKK. Ill'TII H.— Kiinc-i-Hl »prvi<-<-i for Hull) II- Homier, 48. who died Septem- liri- 14 at a Huiil luiHpiul, will he held September 1G at 2 ji. ni. at Dotiffhlv- fiilhiiun-O'Meiirn. Chapel, Dm Hevereml «\ W. Ol'le official InK. Interment will he In (be family plot in I'ninn I'ernetery. Surviving Mr«. Bonnor ni • hoi' huwhand, T. .1. Homier, 51.1 Hrundape I,ane. (laughters .Mra. ^IHva Woolwine, Bnk- eraflelrt; A!r.n. Alary Maria nnd Mrs. Hrlty JtoJeri'-k. Jln.vwiml: sinter*, Mrs. Nellie Aapittle. Alra. (Iracj Hprasue, MIM. l-'ra nklr; linker uiul Mm. Kathryn NoleB. nil of Rakernf leM; l\vo brothern, Jeas KUiMiipfieM nnd Kenneth A. Stub- blefielil. botli ot JJukerafielU. GAKIHNKK. KTIIEI, M. —Private Brave- Ride Hervices for Kthel At. Gardiner, 64. who died September 14 at. a local ho»- pilal. \vll! ha held September 16 at 3:30 p. m. lit thn family plot In t.'nion Cemetery, the Ke.verend Italpb H. ("ox offi- ilalinB. Misn (iardiner lived lit Bakersfield tor 4'3 ytiai'H, mukiiu, her holm.' nt 1107 I, micet for ii.any yeaiH. fhe was a m:»mlier of lln? EpjHcnpal Churrh. She. ix survived bv four brothers. George Curdinr-r. Mrrl CJardiner. Leroy Gardiner and IVn.v <J;trdtner. all of Bakersflelrt: a H|HU>[. .Mr». Irene Emery. Il.-ikemfield: nephews'. John Gurdlner of Rakernfleld. Robert (5ardiner of Bakernfield, James Gardiner and Milton Gardiner, t'nited Staled Navy; Firiico Gardiner and Mt-lvin Gardiner, both of Bake! sfit'ld, meres. Sirs. Lorraine Ramace. .'ean Gardiner, .liinet Gurdlner. Barbara Oaldlner. Joan Gardiner. Mary Ann nnd Beverly Kmery. nil of tlakersfleld: an aunt. Mrs. Vi»va Siillon, Kl Dorado; COUHIM. Dorian Suti»'i. El Uurudo. Doucbty-Calhoun- O'AIeai • Chape' has charge of arrangement*. JOHNSTON, I.rC'H'S—Funeral servclM for l.uriuH Johnston. 83. who died September 13 at his home in Frazier Park. .w-i^ro hel:t Seplemher 15 at 2 p. m. lit l''lnkinBtr-Uigier chapel, Mr. C. John* ot Jehovah's Witnesses, officiating. Interment wan In t.'nion Cemetery. Grave-side services were conducted by th«' Kmshta of Pythian. Surviving Mr. Johnston are his widow, Mrs. Lucy Johnston. Krazier Park: sons, Donald Johnston. Vnllejo; Claude Johnston. Merced: brother. Vincent Johnston. Bonnie, lit.; uncle. John Lynch, Bonnie, III. TAYLOR, IM1SIK LU.MAM — Funeral" nervier-, for Ualsie Lilliam Taylor, 65, who died September 9 at a local hospital, will bi bold September 16 at 3. p. m at Greenluwn Chapel, the Elder G. ft. West of Seventh Day Adventist Church officiating. Pallbearers will n« Dr. It. H Scbwaitz. Dr. Robert I. Or- rirk. Marion KlnK. Estal G. Starr, John Srhlotth.iuer and Georee Canaday. Solo- jut will be the Reverend Sam Klelnsas- *er nnd rrganlHt. Florence Bayleis. Sur- \ivintf Mrs Taylor are her aon, Ruaaell Tu\ !nr. Makerafiekl: grandsons, John H. Taylor ami Russell M. Taylor, both of Hakei-sfield: a brother, Clyde Mitchell. Jackso. . Ohio. IN APPRECIATION \Yo wia;i LU express our appreciation for the k I mines i and sympathy of our friends and fur then beautiful floral of ferine* during; viv recent bereavement. (Slimed) Mrs. Ethel Kennedy and family and Harvey C. Kennedy. \Vo wish tti express our appreciation for the kindiM-;* and sympathy nf our frttnd* urn! for the! i beautiful floral of ferine* tltmnff on 1 * recent bereavement. (Sitm*d) M'«s Helen Degan. Mr. and Mm. Walter Crocs. Mr. and Mrs. William H. Lane- ford. Ro-lKe. Deeun. UNION CEMETERY Furnishes MONUMENTS FLOWKR CONTAINERS GRAVE MARKERS AT LOWEST PRICES Office Within the Grounds Monumental Display at Cemetery Entrance Phone 7-7185 Flickinger-Digier CHAPEL Distinctive Funeral Service at Moderate Cost Phono 7-7SSI Chtitcr Av«nu« at ThlrUeittli j.«. ntaktonr rraik «Hw AMBUlJtNCE SERVICE •\ DAY and M6BT

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