The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 19, 1944 · Page 3
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 3

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 19, 1944
Page 3
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NEWS OF QUEBEC 7ALKSm)MISED CHURCHILL LEAVES AFTER F. D. R. PARLEY QI;EBKC, QUO., Sept. in. UP>— Prime Minister Churchill left her by train for an undisclosed deatina tion Sunday while the world waited for Pacific war bulletins to unfold the full story of the itillitarj decisions reached at this second con ference with President Roosevelt in Quebec. President Roosevelt said at a press conference ending the talks tha communiques of multiplying futuri \ictories would come from Genera JiouKlas MacArthnr in the southwes Pacific, Admiral Lord Louis Mount batten in southeast Asia, and Ad jnlral Chester W. Xlmltz, commando of the greatest fleet In history ant holder of the cleanup sector for van Ishing Japan. Complete unanimity was stressed flt the press conference by both Roosevelt and Churchill. The lattei asserted that "the fact we have go to know each other so well and un derstand each other so well" make ^for speed and full understanding in "international deliberations. Shaffer Boy Will Show Bull at Fair One of the dairy animals to be shown at Kern County Livestock Show Is a year-old Holatein bul owned by Dean Burnquist, membei of Shatter High School Chapter 01 Future Farmers of America. Tills bull, Carnation Homcstear JSaron, is a paternal brother to the eire of Carnation Madcap Supreme who sold for $^6,UOO at the 134; United States blue ribbon Bale. His eire, Governor of Carnation, was sire *f All-Amerlcan get of sire in 1U39 and 1940. He has a daughter tha produced 1000 pounds of butterfa and another daughter with a 1216 pound butterfat record as a junior 3-year-old. Jim Anderson of the Superior Creamery in Bakersfield was instru mental in having Carnation Home •tead Baron given to Mrs. Frank Adams, Shatter, by the Carnatior Farms Company. Mrs. Adams was anxious to dr something for a worthy boy who was interested In dairying, so she gave the bull to young Burnquist, whose family lives and works on the Adams dairy farm at Shafter. Within a few months Mr. Adams will receive 11 Holstein heifers froir Carnation Farms and, with a tota of 25 head of young stock, will go into partnership with young Burn quist with a registered Holstein herd, according to Arthur Johnson agriculture instructor at Shaftei High School. A job with a locomotive to help you Work for a company whose biggest job is still ahead This job pays ahout $220 base pny after a couple of weeks of training. It's a job for an active man who doesn't like dull routine and who does like to see things move. The job: switching railroad cars, trains . . . coupling 'em up, shunting 'em on to sidings . . . _ freights from all over the coun- ' try, loaded with guns, tanks, war materials. You'll work with an engine crew (good guys if ever there were any), have a loco• motive to do the heavy work. He- member, Southern Pacific's big gcst job is still ahead . . . handling the ever-increasing war load for the drive in the Pacific. Your work will be vital. Kailroad pass privileges. Fine pension plan. Medical services. The kind of job you can be proud of. Look Into this today. (Student Brakemen needed also. Pays about $220 per month also, after short training.) See or write B. W. MITCHELL S. P. Station. Bakersfield or your nearest S. P. Agent WE Buy Used Radios Booths Radio and Applianct Co. Fox Theatre Building 2015 H StrHt, Dial 4-«065 CORDS Sec HARRY CITRON <it BROCKS Phil Harris, Show Will Be at Gardner Field Wednesday P. T. A. NOTES TAFT, Sept. 19.—Phil Harris, subsisting for Kay Kyser's "Kollcge of Musical Knowledge" program, Is coming to Gardner Field Wednesday night to broadcast the show from the post gymnasium at 1 o'clock over a coast-to-coast network. There will be a 2 p. m. "class," presided over by Phil Harris as master of ceremonies, which will be held for all on-line-trainees, half of each cadet class and Gardner Field ! civilian employes. The ^ p. m. show ' will be solely for military personnel on the field. As usual, Sully Mason and Ish Kabibhle'g antics will be featured. The four songsters, the King sisters, will also be there. At each sh$w six guest stars, Gardner Field soldiers, will compete for the liberal prizes offered by Phil Harris and the band. A package of Luckies will be presented to every person attending each performance. A "get-acquainted" tea was recently held in the McKinley School by the P. T. A., the meeting being the ! first of the unit for the new school [ year. A short business session was held, various chairmen were Intro- j duced and reports of activities i through the summer months were given. Miss Anna Weiser, school principal, gave a brief address of welcome. New teachers were introduced and welcomed by the association. The next regular meeting will be held October 11, according to Mrs. Jim Brunsell. Jr., president. Gertrude Lawrence Rescued From Seine LONDON, Sept. 19. C*">—Gertrude Lawrence, the actress, was rescued from a sinking motor raft while crossing the Seine river In France, the department of national service I as it crossed the Seine and was entertainment reported today. 'adrift two hours before sinking. Amphibious trucks escorting Miss Lawrence and her group of entertainers saved all hands. The program for the year will'be outlined wJien Fruitvale P. T. A. meets for Its first session of the school year, Wednesday, at 2::tO p. m., according to Mrs. Jean Erassarret, president. Plans will also he made for the membership drive to be The raft developed motor (rouble j held in the near future. I A reception will bo held during the ' day for the teachers, State Grocers Given Pledge on Dumping FRKS.VO. Sept. 1!>. (.T)—Assurance the. government will not dump its vast stockpile, of food after the war was Riven today to the forty- fifth annual California Iletail Grocers and Merchants Association convention. Lee Marshall, director of distribution of the War Food Administration, told the convention the surplus distribution problem would be handled with two major objectives— to avoid disturbing normal trade channels and to get reasonable prices for the poods sold. He added the government would not tolerate "dumping" nor sell food to speculators or directly to consumers. .Thomas Fair Xeblett. chairman of the tenth regional labor board, told the group an initial rheok showed .*> or 4 out of every lo grocers are vinl.itinir the wage stabilization program. Valley Farmers Get Weather Forecast ! The wont her report for the farmers of llic southern S;in Joaquin : valley, ;is prepared by the United States weather bureau i nco-oper.-i- : tion with the Kern county farm art: visor's office of the agricultural extension service si reported to be: I "Continued cleur with little change In temperature Tho maximum for the next three days will be 82 to 84 ! degrees, with a minimum at night of .">5. A moderate low humidity is expected to range from 30 to 65 per cent, and will decrease slowly on Thursday. The highest temperature vosteriiav was S2." MINISTER NOMINATED WASHINGTON, Sept. 19. UP>— President Roosevelt today nominated ('.corse Waclsworth of New York, « career diplomat in the state department, to be this nal Inn's first min- isicr to the Lebanese and Syrian republics. IPfte Saftergftpft Cah'fornfan. Tuesday, S«pt«mb«f 19, 1944 drinks keep sparkling, when they're mixed W8 BOTTLE with Canada Dry Water. "PiN-PoiNT CARBO- 15* NATION" insures liveliness to the last tip. Plu*deposit CANADA DRY WATER The Democrats think this . . . and the Republicans think that . . . but there is one issue where all are agreed—on Sweaters! RICH FOR DIGNITY Suave blending of brown felt and gold ostrich trim. $5.95 Sweaters win on every platform ... and the girls who wear them get a big popular vole. As sweater headquarters Brock's poll a landslide. Here you will find all the classic candidates plus some young newcojners. BROCK'S—FASHION FLOOR THE CHESTERFIELD COAT Here is a new kind of elegance in winter coats. It depends entirely upon fabric and tailoring . . . and the combination of the best in both brings you a coat to wear with pride anywhere. By their very simplicity, these coals are outstanding. Do examine them carefully, therc'rc soft pure wool suede llcccc, yet firm enough to take a lot of hard wear. Notice how easy they feel . . . that's the fine tailoring that has gone into them. GOLD RED BLUE BEIGE BLACK A—$12.98 $OO50 SIZES 10 to 18" ^^ BROCK'S—DOWNSTAIRS STORE A—Hartley's Cashmere sweaters, in long pullover style. In black, poudre blue, cherry, larkspur, maize and white. SIZES 34 to 40. B—Long sleeve boxy pullover, nubby knit. In white, beige, poudre blue, green, lilac, cherry red, spice, maize and multicolored beige, lilac and peach. SIZES 32 to 40. C- Long sleeve boxy Cardigan knit. In eggshell, spice, peach, lilac, poudre blue, maize and cherry. SIZES 31 to 38. 12 1 8 Other long sleeve pullovers in tine gauge zephyr and bulky knits. •3.98 u '10.98 Other long sleeve Cardigans, in light weight, bulky and novelty knits. "5.98 to "16.98 C—$8 FASHION FLOOR

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