The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 21, 1944 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 9

Publication:
Location:
Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 21, 1944
Page:
Page 9
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PIPEFULS (Thursday, September 21, 1944) "We are going to die—this is the end." (Sini, Yamu). Those were nearly the last words written on a note taken from the body of a dead Japanese soldier. E. R. Anderson, of the Bakersfield police department had the Japanese letter translated by the FBI, which sent him back a copy. The letter was sent home to Mrs. Cotton, at HO Kentucky street, by Richard Cotton, with an engineer aviation battalion, her husband. Scout Patrol -On one side of the flimsy paper Is a report of a scout patrol know- Ing It is about to die. On the other Bide is a farewell letter addressed by all members of the party to their folks at home ami their kids. Evidently in conformity with the Japanese army regulations they did not put any names nor other ! marks of identity on the missive as they knew their number was up, and that the letter would fall into enemy hands. To their families, relatives and friends, the Japanese scouting patrol wrote, and Mrs. Cotton here has the original letter from the Pacific battle front: „ "Please be cautious, take good care of yourself. We trust that all will be well with you. We know that you are all busily engaged, all you little ones, during our absence from home. And the same : was true for your revered mother, who had so much to do and also all the other inmates of the home. There is great joy and gladness over us. Our wives must not worry but feel contented and safe. Here is the letter. - "This letter is a bearer of good tidings of joy and happiness. We have been in the midst of all kinds of dangers and mishaps but with ojjr respects to you we have sur. vived and overcome them all so .they do not matter. We feel thankful for this. And we again express our feeling of joy and gladness. "But for this time, we ask you for your compassion in our tribulations, thanking you for your sympathy from the bottom of our heart." Letter From the Dead Mrs. Cotton says she does not know from what part of the Pacific or battle her husband obtained the letter. He has been overseas since August of 1943 and evidently has seen a lot of action. The letter, as the F. B. I. trans- * lator commented, is an interesting human interest document written by a group of men about to die and now dead. Leonard Knoles "Dear Jim: Just a note from one who reads your column consistently and enjoys to do so very much. I doubt if you remember me, but I was connected with the. Sea Scouts and the American Legion for a number of years, nearly eight. I believe. "I have finally settled down to a career in the army. I have been attending radio school for the past several months, first at Sioux Falls. ,S. D., and now here at Truax 'Field. This Is an advanced radio mechanics course and from here it will be Chanute Field. 111., 'for electronics ,and then Boca Raton, Fla., for radar. From there no one knows but Uncle Sam, and he isn't talking. "Again applause for your very enjoyable column. Keep up the good work. It has given me the whereabouts of several of my friends. . "You may be interested in know- Ing that S. D. "Doc" Hammond. Pinky Noe and Herb Queen, all of Bakersfield, are in France at present. Arthur Scott is flight officer With A. T. C., and Bill Hamilton is instructor at Keesler Field, Miss. "Your column Is sent to me by my father, "Doc" Knoles. "Sincerely, LEONARD H. KNOLES." Happy Landing Lieutenant AVayne Crabtree. son of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Crabtree, of this city, did a brilliant piece of flying at Moses Lake, Wash., when he landed his disabled P-38 In a potato field and was able to walk away entirely uninjured after the forced landing. One of these days he and Major Newbury may make a run down here. I learned today that James "Bud" O'Hare, after hard service in Burma, is now recuperating in a hospital in Florida. Floyd Spurlin Floyd E. Spurlin, now serving with an engineer boat maintenance outfit in France, has been promoted to a chief warrant officer. His sister, Mrs. W. Leo Johnson, lives here at 1831 Lake street. Candid Camera Is Discussed at Meet "The Candid Camera" was the .topic of discussion at the luncheon meeting of the Oildale Rotary Club, this week, with John Shortridge as the guest speaker. Special announcements at the meeting were made by President P. J. Hoshaw, who said that "Ladies Night" will be held November 4, and Mrs. Thomas McManus, Jr., announced that A. A. U. W. Forum •will be held at Washington School, September 26. The weekly stamp award was won by Ted Reese. Visitors included A. B. Is'ewby, Al Yletze, and J. B. Spellacy of Taft; nnd George Kunst, Henry Elssler, Warde Watson, and George von KlelnSmid, from the Bakersfield club. H. Taylor and Gerald Fisher were guests. Union Cemetery NON-PROFIT CORPORATION PERPETUAL CARE View Its Lovely Landscaped Grounds ' Gardens and Flowers and Gemlike Lakes See Our Monument Display Near the Office Phone 7-7195 LOCAL SECTION BAKERSFIELD, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1944 PAGES 9 TO 18 $120,000 Is Goal in Chest Drive EXECUTIVE, BUDGET GROUPS OF LOCAL CAMPAIGN MEET A $120,000 goal for the 1944 Bakersfield War Chest Campaign was set yesterday at a joint meeting of the executive and budget committees of the War Chest, it was announced today by AV. J. Elgnr, chairman of the executive board and campaign. Said Mr. Elgar: "It is Important to keep in mind now that victory is so near in Europe, that cease firing does not mean cease giving. Millions of our men are still in Europe and our Allies need our help. We can't let them down now." Members of Chairman Elgar's executive board are Warde Watson, treasurer, Mrs. Marguerite Pollansbee, secretary, Earl Cady, Dr. Harry Lange, Rabbi Jack Levy, T. H. Edwards, F. M. Engle, Dr. W. C. Vilas, Herbert Vaughn, Robert Cotlom and Lester Hedge. .1. Di Branch is campaign director. Weather Forecast Given for Valley The weather forecast for the farmers of the southern San .Toaquiu 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: "Partly cloudy today, clearing up tonight with slightly higher temperatures Friday and Saturday. A maximum of 78 degrees is expected today and 80 Friday and Saturday. The minimum for tonight will be 48. There will be. a continued moderately high humidity. The highest temperature yesterday was 82 degrees." —Air Corps rhoto KILLED IN ACTION—Word was"" received today from the War Department by Mr. and Mrs. Walter Kriner, of Route 3, Box 405, Bakersfield, stating that their son, Staff Sergeant L. B. Kriner had been killed in action on August 14 in the Asiatic area. Born in Carnegie, Okla., Sergeant Kriner moved to this city and attended Bakersfield High School, He was attached to the air corps as a gunner. Building Permit Is Granted JJ1 Scott A building permit with a certified co.st of $800 for finishing an apartment and garage at 909 Fourth street was granted Lawrence C. Scott recently by Building Inspector R. If. Ilubbard. Mettler Farms was granted a building permit for the construction of a warehouse at 524 Twenty-first street with a certified cost of $12,000, Mr. Hubbard announces. The contractor is O. D. Williams. For the construction of an addition to his dwelling at 700 Thirty- first street, William T. Sanderson was granted a building permit of $1000 by the building inspector. Kern Fair Will Set New Record 2000 Throng Grounds on Opening Day; Entries Shatter Marks; $19,000 in Prizes Ready for Awards as Judging Continues in Many Classes Sweeping all records aside as it went into the second day of its five-day run, Kern county's eighth annual Victory Foods Fair today loomed to shatter attendance marks when the county's best livestock, poultry and rabbits, farm and garden produce and horses competed for more than $19,000 in prizes. Approximately 2000 persons saw the opening day of the fair vosterdav. WELCOME TO FAIR—Officials extend welcome to Kern county to visit the eighth annual Victory Foods Fair now In progress at fairgrounds on North Chester; left to right, Verne AtcLeod, secretary of the Taft Chamber of Commerce; Jim Callagy, secretary-manager of the Victory Foods Fair; A. S Goode, president of the. Fifteenth District Agricultural District; Mayor Alfred Siemon; A. W. Noon, chairman of the Kern County Board of Supervisors; Dean 1'ieper, 'master of ceremonies. WAC, Vets of Both World Wars Praise Legion Book By MARY K. JAYNES Representing the United States Army of World War I and World War II, In voicing opinions of "Those Who Serve,", legion publication, which contains more than 5000 pictures of Kern servicemen and women, are Corporal Anne Lowe Hall, WAC, serving in this war; Miles.M. Heber, discharged veteran of World War II; and Frederick S. Wheeler, veteran of the last war and past commander of Frank S. Reynolds Post 26, American Legion. Corporal Hall, who Is connected with the printing department and is assistant manager of the post theater, is stationed at Minter Field. "I think the book your American Legion is putting out is just wonder- Cull!" were her words. She said that the boys and girls returning will appreciate the thought given them. Smartly dressed in her pale beige uniform, Corporal Hall told enthusiastically of her army training. She enlisted in February, 1943, and spent 'our weeks at Fort Oglethrope, Ga., 'or basic training. Later she was iransferred to administration school n Denton, Texas, where she stayed for two months. On May 10, 1943, the WAC came :o Minter. A native of Tellico Plains. Tenn., she has eight brothers; five of whom ire in the service; and five sisters. rler husband. Lieutenant Freeman :lall, is stationed at Drew Field. Tampa, Fla, and is the pilot of a B-17 Flying Fortress bomber. World War II Veteran Miles M. Heber, who has seen ac- ion on Guadalcanal and New Geor- ?ia, in addition to being stationed at Hickman Field, Hawaii, directly after Pearl Harbor, expressed his opinion of "Those Who Serve" with .hese words, "I think that when the joys come back from fighting in this \Vorld War, this book will show that heir community really has thought of them when they were servijjg "Jncle Sam. It will make them feel hat they are a part of this coun- Mr. Heber also added. "Incidentally, we wouldn't be able to have 'Those Who Serve," with the liberally spoken history on its pages, if :hose boys weren't over there fight- ng right now!" Beginning his army career with 13 weeks of basic training at Camp Roberts, the former corporal was hen assigned to the Hundred and Sixty-first Infantry ant! transferred to Fort Lewis, Wash. Demember 7, 1941, the day of the Jap attack on Pearl Harbor, Mr. Heber was preparing for embarka- tioji from San Francisco and supposedly was headed for the Philippines. December 17, however, his outfit did leave the states which most of the men were not to see again for more than a year. He arrived in Hawaii December 23 and was assigned to ground defense* of the army air field for a year. With Second Army Following the Marines, who made the initial landings on Guadalcanal, Mr. Heber landed on the island on January 2, 1942 with the Second Army. After the finish of the fighting, and a 5-months stay on Guadalcanal, the corporal was among the company which executed the spearhead attack on New Georgia. Having earned the right to wear the Campaign Ribbon with 2 stars, Mr. Heber was discharged November 13, 1943. Book to Aiil Work * Frederick S. Wheeler, who was commander of the local American Legion post when the editing and planning for "Those Who Serve" was begun, says, "Rehabilitation of our returning veterans, assisting them to find their rightful place in civil life, is now the first duty of the American Legion. We believe that the contacts made through the pictorial record of our sons and daughters in this volume will play a vital part in establishing these servicemen and women in our community." "Those Who Serve" is under the editorship of John F. Watts and is entirely sponsored by the local Legion post. Was In France Past Commander Wheeler, who held the rank of Second Lieutenant during the first World War, is a veteran of action at St. Mihiel and the Argonne. After being commissioned in March of 3918, Mr. Wheeler left for Europe in July of the same year. After the fall of Germany, the former lieutenant who was attached to the army of occupation, soon left his outfit, to serve as an instructor at the American Expeditionary Forces University at Beaune, France. After 2 or 3 months service in Beaune, the Bakersfield resident returned to the United States. He was discharged in 1919. Orders for "Those Who Serve" are now being taken at the American Legion hall. COURSE SET FOR NURSESJDES TRAINING WILL BEGIN OCTOBER 2 IN CITY A training course for volunteer nurses aides will begin October 2, according to an announcement from the Bakersfield Chapter of the American Red Cross. The course will consist of two units requiring a total of 80 hours attendance. Unit 1 consists of a 34- hour lecture and demonstration class. Unit 2 is devoted to 44 hours of supervised practice in the hospital. One hour is required for examination. Classes will be conducted in the mornings five days a week. Evening sessions will be formed if demand is great enough. Women must have the following qualifications in order to be eligible for membership in the corps: Age between 18 and 60 when enrolled; satisfactory physical condition; graduation from high school or its equivalent; satisfactory completion of SO hour course; willingness to serve without remuneration; willingness to accept the policies and rules of the corps as defined by the American Red Cross; willingness to give 150 hours minimum yearly service, following completion of 80 hour training course; preparedness to serve in emergencies in local hospitals; American citizenship. Those interested may apply at Red Cross headquarters, 2504 M street, or telephone 6-C427. Rosalee Bristol's Father Drowned City police were speking today to locate Mrs. Rosalee Bristol to notify her that her father, Walter Hood, had been found drowned in the Stockton channel by officers of that city. Following identification of Hood by Stockton officers, it was learned that Mrs. Bristol is believed to be a resident of this city and local officers were asked to assist in finding and informing her of her- father's death, the office of Police-Chief Rob> ert Powers said today. ,, A. S. Goode, president of the Fifteenth District Agricultural Association which sponsors the fair, welcomed the spectators at a special ceremony yesterday afternoon at which Mayor Alfred Sienion representing the city of Bakerslleld, and A. W. Noon, cluiiriiiaii of the county Honrtl of Supervisors congratulated the district officials on their work and wished every success to the event. The ceremony was broadcast over radio station KERN, which will bring special broadcasts at various t;..ies throughout the fair and at the horse show Friday and Saturday nights. Judging of the beef cattle began this morning at 9 a. m. and con- ! tinned throughout the day. Horse champions in each class were to be determined tonight. Ron-man Outstanding Outstanding performance In the swine judging yesterday was that of Robert Bowman, of Buttonwillow, national president of the Future Farmers of America, whose Berkshires won senior champion, junior champion and grand champion, six firsts, two seconds, three thirds. Another -star entry was that of the PROGRAM TONIGHT A special program of entertainment, presented by the Modern Studio of Dancing has been scheduled for 8 p. m. in the exhibit building at the Kern County Fairgrounds this evening. Participating in the program will be Jackie Viljeon, Virginia Zachery, Bobby Joe Harvey, Beverley AVooden, Betty Booth, Junior Sorci, Leland Leckenby, Kathryn Denny, Betty Springer, Carol Claudino, Roberta Pentzer, Winifred Hensley, Alice Ooodsell and Betty Jo Chapman. These entertainers are the students of JIadie deFresno and will be accompanied by Mrs. Robert Pentzer. The program will start promptly at 8 p. in. from the stage in the main exhibit building. HORSE WINNERS ARE REPORTED CHAMPIONSHIP WILL BE DETERMINED TONIGHT FOUND—Staff Sergeant Charles E. Kelley, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Kelley, has returned to military service after being listed as missing in action since June 23, 1944, according to word received recently by his parents, who are residents of Star Route, Lost Hills. Sergeant Kelley was a prisoner of war In Bulgaria. He has served with the air force in Tunisia as an aerial gunner and was recently awarded the Presidential Unit Citation. At present, the gunner is stationed with the Fifteenth Air Force in Italy. COMMEND BOOK—Pictured above are, from left to rig It, Frederick S. Wheeler, past commander of Frank S; Reynolds Poet, American Legion; Corporal Anne Lowe Hall, Minter Field WAC, and Miles M. Hebcr, discharged veteran of World War 11. The three are viewing the pages of "Those Who Serve" In the process of being bound in the bindery of The Bakersfield California!). In the background is paper which is to be uned in the copies of the book. The volumes are expected to be released in tho first part of October. Mills Farms, Palo Alto, whose Poland Chinas won senior champion and grand champion, junior champion, five firsts, four seconds and two thirds. In the Duroc Jersey department, Clarence Gibson of Porterville got grand champion boar, two firsts and a second. In the same department, Wasco Future Farmers won senior cham pion and grand champion sow and two firsts. Aldo Antongiovunni of Baktrsfield won junior champion sow and Joe Streiff of Wasco won junior champion boar. In the Berkshires'., Roy Gafner of Wasco took junior champion sow. Hanson Wins In the Future Farmer division, Harpld Hanson of Arvin won champion Poland China boar and sow and Aldo Giovanni's sow won champion in the Dui'oc-Jerseys. Roy Gafner's Berkshire sow took championship ribbon and Sebastian Streiff of Wasco took champion sow in the Chester Whites. On Friday, sheep and dairy cattle will be judged by Lymon Bennion, of the California Polytechnic Institute, and G. E. Gordon, of the University of California, respectively. Friday evening will bring the judging contests in the Future Farmers, Four-H Club and Junior Farmers divisions. Special prizes for these events have been donate;! by A. S. Goode and A. J. Alexander. OPEN SWINE Poland Chtim Mills Fnrms, Soulll DOB P.llon. 980- pound Nugppt Boy. won seninr champion nn<i grand oli.'imnion ribbon* In this division. Flash Cordon wnfl junior champion bonr. MillR Farmn won five firnt«. four second, two thirds. William Crinklaw, Klnc City. Little Agnes HOW, senior and grand champions In this division; Flashy Queen was junior champion. Four firsts, three seconds, one third, one fourth. li. Palla, Bukernfleld, a third plnce; Holla Bishop, Porterville, one first, three seconds, two thirds, one fourth; Harold Hanson. Arvin, one first and a socond: Barbara Olson. Buttonwillow. one second: Wapco Future Farmers of America, two thirds nnd two fourths; Thuraton Kinfiel. Lindsay, a fourth, Duroc Jfmcr Clarence (jibson. Portervllle. grand champion boar, Proud Kuncy Kinff, two firsts und a second. Wasco Future Farmers of America, Benlor champion and grand champion HOW. Wasco Nancy, two firsts. Aldo Antonglovfinnl, P.:ikersflnld, Junior champion emv. Cherry Lynn. Joe Streiff. Wasco, junior champion hoar. Wasco Major Second, and a second. ^ Berkshire* Hobert Bowman, RiiUonwIllow. national president of FuturH Farmers of America, junior champion. Kern Hacienda, Veranda: senior champion ami grand champion, Farmhifrton Masterpiece Queen, MX firsts, two seconds, three thirds: Emry Crawford, Wasco. n second; David Crawford, Wasco, a first; Duane Cope, Bakersfield, two firsts; Boy Oafner, Wiuaco Future Farmers of America, junior champion sow. Diana. Wasco Future Farmers of America, two firsts, two seconds, two fourths. Poland C'hliin Barbara Olson. Buttonwillow. three firsts and a second. Hampshire, Lois Oleon. Hutlonwillow. first firsts and a, second; Kenneth Bartel, Bakersflcld, a •econd and a third. FUTURE FARMER DIVISION Poland China Harold Hanson, -^rvln.. eight firsts, five seconds, three thirds; champion Poland China now and boar. William Seurcy, Shafter. fourth; Clyde Story, Bakersfield, second: Ray Relmer, Shafter, a first and two second*. Dnroc-imtT Joe Streiff, Wasco, (our firsts, a third and a fourth, and the champion boar. Aldo AntonKlovannl. Bakersfleld, champion sow, a first and a second; Veryl Bowles, Wasco. a fifth and a sixth; David Crawford, Waicu, a firm, •econd, *eventh. eighth: Brrkiblre David Crawford. Wasco. a first; Wayne Smith. Kern County Union High School, first: Roy Gafner, Wa»co. first and second and a. championship ribbon. Cbrktrr While. Pete Poclnl, Bakersfield, first, a fifth and champion boar ribbon; (iene Mills. Wasco, a second, three firsts, one fourth, one third; Joe Hlrelff. Wasco, a first, two seconds, (wo thirds; Setmstian - Continued on PMC Seventeen Judging of the champions in the horse division of the Victory Foods fair will begin tonight as one of the main evening's programs for the giant exposition. A list of the win ners in yesterday's judging in this division follows: Hrffister^d Percheron stallion. 2 years v,r over: Rdcar Tombs. K.'ikcrsrield. first. Hc»jistcr»Kl HelKian stallion, ~ years or over: W. T. Carter, Saneer, first: Mr, and .Mrs. Paul (-Jnrdnor. Onyx, second. Jleslstered BelKian mare, '1 years or over: W. IV Carter, SanKer. first; Lloyd T. Carter. Sander, second. Kesistered Clydesdale s:illion. 2 years or over, am! stallion under 2 years. Coberly-West. Shafter. two firsts and a. second. ReKisiered Clydesdale mare. 2 years or over: Coberly-West, Shatter, first, second and third. Registered Clydesdales, under 2 years: Coberly-West, Shafter. first. Thoroughbred stallion. 3 years or over, W. T. Carter, Sitnger. Draft team mnres at halter: Coberly- West. Shatter, f trai: Kdmir Combs. Bak- erafield. second. Draft learn of two Ki'ldings at halter: S. C. Hoblw, Bakersfield, firs.; Fred Oliveria. Bakersfleld, second. Registered Palomino slalllon. 3 years or over: Dan Garcia. Bakei'sfield, first; Coberly-West, Shafter, second; J. L. Woods. Tehachapl. third. Rejriste/ed Palomino stallion, 2 years, tinder 3 years": J. L. Woods. Teha'cliapi. Resislercd Palomino stallion. 1 year old nml under 2 years: T. T,. Hill. liak- prsfield, first: Coberly-West. Shafter, second. Palomino filly. 1 year and under 2 yenrs: Mrs. Walter Llcb, Bakersfield. first and second. Reslste-rd Morgan stallion, 3 years and over: Bob Casey. Hakersficld, firs!; W. 'I*. Carter. Sander, second; Jack Loiva. Tehachapi, third. Morgan stiillion. 2 years, under 8 years, and Morgan mare. 3 years and over: W. T. Carter, first: second on Morpan filly. 2 years, under 3. and Morgan filly. 1 year, under 2 years. American Saddle Horse stallion. 3 years and over: Vlniny: D. Marker. Bakersfield, first; Clreentree Stables. Delano, second. American Saddle Horse stallion. 2 yeais, under '.I: William Lachenmaier, Shafler. first. American Saddle Horse stallion. 1 year and under 2: Mrs. Walter Licb. Bakersfield, first.. American Saddle Horse mare. 3 years or over: Dr. Robert A. Patrick. Delano, first. American Saddle Horse filly. 2 years, under :! years; Jlrs. Walter Lleb, Ilak- ersfleld. firift. ; American Saddle Horse filly, 1 year, .under 2 years: Mrs. Lettie Lieb. BakeTBfield. second. American Paddle Horse foal: Glenn Kirkpa trick. McFarland, first, third. Arabian type stallion. 2 years, under 3 years: LBWHOII Low*. Bakersfield. second: filly. 1 year, under 2 years: Lawson Lowe, first. NATIONAL PRESIDENT—Robert Bowman, national president of the Future Farmers of America, shown with his grand champion sow at the Victory Foods Fair. Young Bowman's winners were high on list. Tehachapi Rancher Takes Sweepstakes in Vegetables Frick Tells Cotton Importancejn War California Cotton Co-Op Chief Talks at Rotary The importance of cotton to the armed forces was discussed by Lloyd Frick, president of the California Cotton Co-operative Association, before a meeting of the Rotary Club today at noon at Hotel El Tejon. Mr. Frick illustrated his speech with a film, prepared by the United States War Department. The speaker told fellow Rotarlans that the cotton crop is plentiful but the scarcity of labor is the cause of theh cotton shortage. Me informed the group that engineers sponsored by three southern California counties are investigating the possibilities of establishing textile mills in the San Jouquin valley. Frank Hornkohl was welcomed back by club members. He has just been released from the army, President Robert Cottoni announced. Visiting Rotarinns Introduced were Russell Taylor, Oildalo; Ed Mer/.oian, Visalia: Fred Gilbert, Oildale: Lon Miller, Oildale; L. K. Mayes, Oildale. Al Bailey, Tchachapl rancher, claimed grand sweepstakes in the fruit rind vegetables following judging yesterday of over 200 entries by Frank M. Kramer, assistant state director of agriculture at Victory Foods Fair. Other sweepstakes winners in the plant, ami root vegetables, melons and squash and fruits departments in the order named were Al Bailey, Grace Everett,' Oildale; E. Bogho- Kian, Delano and F. II. Morley, of Bakersfled. An interesting, exhibit was the trays of menthol mint, from the C. F. Ten Eyck Company at Shafter, Kern county growers of tho product. First and second place winners for the various classes were as follows: Watermelons: Melvin Destefeni, Bakersfield; Albert Angus, Arvin; Persian melons: E. Boghosian, Delano: Albert Angus, Arvin; casaba: E. Boghosian, Delano; pie pumpkin: Al Bailey, Tehachapi, Dora Petersen, Bakersfield: Crenshaw melon: E. Boghosian, Delano; Hubburd squash: Al Bailey, Tebachapi. Apples: Melvin Destefani, Bakersfield; cling peaches: C. S. Morley, F. H. Morley, Bukersfield; freestone peaches: F. H. Morley and C. S. Morley, Bakersfield; white grapes: Churchill ranch, McFarland, C. H. Hansen, Arvin; red grapes: Setra- kian Brothers, Delano; Sterling ranch, McFarland: blue grapes: Sterling ranch and Setrakian Brothers; oranges: Harker Cunningham, Bak- ersfield; lemons: Harker Cunningham; grapefruit: Henry Grant, Bak- ersfleld; walnuts: Dora Petersen, Bakersfield; almonds: Al Bailey, Tehachapi; L. F. Bennett, Bakersfield; peanuts: Shafter High School and F. H. Morley, Bakersfield; pecans, Ruth Phalr, Bakersfleld; U J. Bennett, Bakersfield; strawberries, Al Bailey. Tehachapi. Swiss chard: Al Bailey, Tehachapi; eggplant: Richard Shore, Bakersfield; Grace Everett, Oildaile; sweet corn: Al Bailey, Tehachapi; bell peppers: C. P. Kesterson, Delano, Grace M. Everett, Oildale; hot peppers: Paul Bugln. Bakersfield; Mrs. Charles D. Bassett, Delano; string beans: Al Bailey. Tehachapi; Black eyes: Gene Mills, , Wasco; Grace Everett. Oildale: asparagus: Ruth E. Phalr, Bakersfield: okra: Mrs. Marjorie Mosklngs, Oildale; Mrs. John E. Mitchell, Oildale; Zuccini squash: Al Bailey, Tehachapi; C. D. Kesterson, Delano; yellow squash: Al Bailey, Tehachapi: tomatoes: Grace Everett, Oildale; Mrs. Marjorie Hoskings, Oildale. White Rose potatoes: John Reimer, Shafter, Shafter High School; Bliss Triumph:.Shatter High School; dill: Grace Everett, Oildale; beans: Al Bailey, Tehachapi; Porto Rico yams: Harker Cunningham, Bnkersfield; Gene Mills, Wasco. Dried onions: Gene Mills. Wasco; Grace Everett, Oilrtale; garlic: Grace Everett, first and second; carrots and beets: Al Bailey, Tehachapi. WITH US TODAY M. II. Rhorer, Lexington, Ky. Business. Southern hotel. Mr. and Mrs. >I. O. Edmunds, Los Angeles. Visiting. Padre hotel. •lames F. Bulliird, Brownsville, Texaa. Business. Padre hotel. Lieutenant Robert D. Farrcn.s, England, and Private First Class Harold Farrcns, Kinsman, Arlx., Visiting. Porterfield hotel. Pest Control Show at Exhibit Building Control of pests on vegetable garden plants ami food preservation are featured at tho agricultural extension service educational exhibit at the Victory Fooil Fair according to M. A. Lindsay. A valuable exhibit from tho department of entomology of the University of California shows a world wide collection of insects. This same exhibit was shown at the recent International Exposition in San Francisco. Water bath and pressure cooker canning equipment with products to illustrate results of these methods are shown. There, are several suggestions on improvised kettles and racks to use for water bath canning. A tested pressure cooker is recommended for canning meat, fish, poultry and all vegetables except to- matoMf. Every pressure cooker shouln be tested once a year whether It Is new or not. Pressure cookers with guagew and safety valves are being tested every afternoon and evening during tho fair In the main exhibit building. Miss Dorothy Wilkinson of the Agricultural Extension Service urges every householder who has a cooker that has not been tested, to bring it for safety's sake. FELLOWS LODGE TTO ~MEET FELLOWS, Sept. 21. — Samaritan Rebekah Lodge No. 55 of Fellows will hold a regular meeting tonight in the I. O. O. F. hall. All officers are asked to be present to make Knights of Pythias Will Meet in City Knights of Pythias of Bakers field will be hosts to more than 500 members of the Knights organizations in Fresno, Santa Bar-" bara, Ventura, and Los Angeles, on September 2;!, according to Royal Viser James Vizzard. C. B. Waters, secretary of the Al Mahdi Temple 182, of this city, has made arrangements with Thomas L. Hicks, district deputy Imperial Prince for the Dokkie conclave. lix-Governor Frank F. Merriam, who is a past Grand Chancellor of the state, will be present and will address the gathering. A banquet will be held prior to the meeting which will be at the I. O. O. F. hall. Captain William A. Stanger, of the Los Angeles police department, will preside as Royal Vizer for the ceremonial. A number of Grand Lodge officers and their deputies from the northern part of the state will also be present. Colonel Nichols to Speak atVf.W. Meet Colonel Howard Nichols will dls held October 28. for the district meeting to be ollss his experience during :'S months with the armed forces in the southwest Pacific at the next meeting of Private Harold Brown Post 14HS, Veterans of Foreign Wars, at S p. in., Friday, In Memorial Hall, lS;iti Nineteenth street. Colonel Nichols is a member of the post. j George D. K. Zimmer, senior vice! commander of tho post, will present j a membership report to Commander Frank V, Harrison. More than 175 veterans of World War I, post members, have sons or relatives in World War II, who are also members of this post, which now has a 1944 paid-up membership of 640, with nearly 100 paid up for 1945. Latest father-and-aon pair to join the post is John Oliver Harries, Sr., 1301 California, World War I veteran and deputy county clerk, and his son. John Oliver Harries, Jr, Young Harries, with seven battle citations, has just returned front 14 months service with the United States Navy in the Aleutians and Pacific theaters of war, his last post of duty being; on Guam. SHOW HORSE—Lawson Lowe, owner of fine horses and member of the board of directors of the Fifteenth District Agricultural Association, holds his beautiful white stallion which will perform at the gula'horse show set for Friday and Saturday evenings at the Victory Foods Fair. The show starts at S o'clock each evening and is sponsored jointly by the district and by the»43akersfield Frontier Days Association. MEET TUESDAY East Bakersfield Progressive Club will hold a dinner meeting Tuentlay in the Amestoy hotel, 629 Ba»t Twenty First street, Charles Fuller, pregdeut, presiding. V

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free