The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 21, 1944 · Page 17
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 17

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 21, 1944
Page 17
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andlLlvoatock FOR SALE — SEVENTY-FIVE . GOATS, FINE MILK STOCK. FOUR THOROUGHBRED BILLIES. FOR INFORMATION WRITE, BOX 63, BODFISH. CALIF. _ « , .WANTED TO BUY — Horaea. hogs, cattle any amount. L Anderson, Route 2, Box _ 806. Phone 2-7008. _ 68 tVELL BROKE (addle home. Three yean old, Helser saddle, like new, $275. Can be Been at falrffrounda. Phone 3-095:1. _ 45 r.NK PAIR coot: work mules and leather tuff work harness: also a Rood kid's pony. It Interested call 8-F-C, _ 47 tOR SALE — Guernsey-Jersey heifer. 1 year old: .Tersoy heifer, « months old. Phone ^g-i024. __ 46 FOR SALE — One boy mare, 4 yean old: ffood saddle horse and well-bred horse . colt, 16 months' old. Call 8-8531 or nights 2-2313. __ 48 BUY, SELL or trade. »11 klndu of livestock. Phone 2-3022. Roy Johnson, 1 mil* north Pumpkin Center. 200 yards east on Hosklns Road. 68 '•WANTED—HOBS of ail kinds. cows. Phone 2-7076. springer 47 A NICE family cow for sale. Plrnt home west of Pierce Rond on Oulf. FOR SALE—Rabbits, hutches nnd Red llitmpshl.-o.hen«. 415 Beverly Drive. 41 FOR SAIjft—Twn prlrr-wlnnlng regliitered Hampshire boars. See Elden Hoffman at stock ghow until Sunday night. W FOR SALE—Good saddle hor»e, J100: dark bay. taxi walker, valley or mountains, plenty of life (not a horse tor a druit ttor« cowboy). If you know how to ride a:itl want a real Rood all-around horse, he will fill the bill. DIckerMm Farms, IWearhem Road. Rosedale. Phone 2-1048. or sec Dirkeraon a' Rollo-Dome, evenings, <G gentle Shetland ponies, small saddles: one lady's saddle, small fresh and pprinBer family COWH. ff>6 up: reRlstered Holsteln Bull, 2 weeks old. C. A. Bea- vei-B Market, northwest cire-le, Highway 99. 47 MII.K CO'V and heifer calf. J6T,; 10 heifers, all nates: some springers. 600 Kast Brundage Lane. 47 LARGK sow. usually has 12 or 13 pigs: nlno some goo: feeders. I.. Elwood, 1923 "Eye." Dog* and Othor Pot« FOR SALE—Black nnd tan pedigreed Bloodhounds, 6 months old. Phonn 2-8083. 46 Kern Fair Will Set New Marks Continued From Pag* Nine Plreirr. Waeco, n first and champion BOW ribbon. llampiihlrei KUIen Hoffman, Arvin, Iwo Ilrsl» and ft second. AOKICn.Tl'RAI, MECHANICS rirstxt J-'red Slarrh. Shafter; Leon- Hid Banning. Isabella; Dave Friesen, Biittonwillow; Hoy Vance. Bukeraflrld; Charles Hirkcock. Shatter; Buster Helsley. Wasco; Donald Suborn, Bnkersfield; Kub Anderson. Wasco; Bill Thompson. Bakerstleld; Clifford Brunk. Wheeler KldKc; 1'aul Pisgett. Tiakersflelrt; Tnul Halloway. BHkersfielil; Howard Bnll, Bakcrsfield: .lames Douglas. Wasco;.Jim Foreman. Wasco; George Tifion, Arvin; Gene. Mills. Wnsco; Albert Hughes. Shaffer; Ben Tison. Arvin; Homer Thoma», Shaftor; Gayleiul Deatherage, Wasco; Pete Pocini. Bakersfield. Seconds: Kenneth Melvtn. Shofter; Robert Scott. Shafter; Frank Pellett. Wnsco; Ben Banducti, Bakersfield; Fred StHirh. shatter; George Cooper. Shafter; Ed Bernal, Wasco. and Joe Streitf, Wasco. Vets Will ContTol Politics Is Opinion Wallace to Speak for F. D. R!, Truman NEW YORK, Sppt. 21. (UP)—Vice- President Henry A. Wallace will deliver his first address advocating the re-election of President Roosevelt for a fourth term toniglH at Madison St] tin re Garden. Wallace's speech, to be delivered at a meeting sponsored by the Independent Voters' Committee of the Arts and Sciences, will be broadcast nationally (NBC) at 7:15 p. m., P. W. T. Stage and Screen Actor Frederic March will preside at the meeting. Other speakers will include Orson Welles, Sinclair Lewis, Serge KOHS- sevitzky, and Sculptor Jo Davidson, chairman of the committee. Allies Drop Polish Troops in Warsaw LONDON, Kept. 21. (UP.) —Tlie German DNB news agency reportbd today that Allied planes dropped Polish parachutists In Warsaw. "On the fifth anniversary of the unconditional surrender of Warsaw, a large formation of Anglo-American bombers carried out a demonstrative raid for the purpose of encouraging remnants of the underground movement in its desperate struggle," DNB said. "They dropped a number of Polish shock troop leaders who were all shot down in the air. The dropping of Polish parachutists took place at midday." HOMEMAKINO CLASS—Demonstrating the loom in Shatter High School homemaking class where girls learn basic weaves used in making cloth, is Miss Zelma Woolf, sophomore, and Mrs. Ella Johnson, clothing Instructor. Wasco School Will Have Evening Classes At a recent meeting the board of trustees of the Wasco Union High School decided to offer to the people of the Wasco area opportunity for night school classes as follows: When 20 or more persons sign a petition requesting a class in physical education, or when 15 or more persons sign a petition requesting n ; class in another subject, that arrangements be made to set up such class or classes. B. Smith reported that in keeping with the decision'made at the last meeting of the Kern County High School Principals Association, that the 15-hour course in driver education would be offered to all students of the high school who wish to take it. CHICAGO, Sept. 21. UP)—National Commander "Kdward H. Scheiberling of the American Legion said today that In his opinion returned veterans of World War II would "dominate political trends in the nation for years—they will be very powerful for 25 year?." In his first press conference since ho 1 was elected at conclusion of the Legion's annual convention yesterday, Scheiberling, an Albany, N. Y., attorney, said the logical result of this situation would be election of some World War II veteran as President of the United States in the not too distant future. Scheiberling said he was a "bug" on the question of job preference for qualified war veterans and expected the Legion would do everything In its power to aid returning » veterans to get jobs, Including youngsters who never worked before they entered service. New Charge Accuses Convicted Cowboy SANTA ROSA. Sept. 21. <UR> — William A. "Slim" Rlley, former cowboy who faces a one-to-10 year prison sentence for manslaughter in the death of Mrs. Jessie Brassill, today was charged on record in Santa Rosa Superior Court with influencing Mrs. Brassill to present him with a deed to a Santa Rosa apartment house. Paul Bradley, a cousin fof Mrs. Brassill, filed the complaint yesterday, alleging that she was mentally Incompetent at the time she signed title over to Riley on June 30, 1943. This was the second civil action filed by Bradley. He has previously contested the will which named Riley sole heir to an estate valued at approximately $30,000. Fighter "Bucking" Problem Solved BURBANK, Sept. 21. UP)— Thundering earthward in a power dive the fighter plane reaches such tremendous velocity that it used to . buck wildly until the pilot lost control. Lockheed Aircraft Corporation announces that it has licked this problem, caused by what engineers call • compressibility. Like snow collecting in front of a plow and breaking loose in chunks, masses 4 of air pile up in front of the wing, roll back and hit the tall surfaces. The solution, Lockheed said, Is a ' pair of hinged metal dive flaps, fastened to the under side of the wing. They control the rush of air, the company explained, but details are a military secret. PROTEST PAPER PRICE NOGALES, Sonora, Mexico, Sept. 21. CW—Ten daily and eight weekly newspaper of this state will suspend operations tomorrow and Saturday In protest of "exorbitant prices" for newsprint. Noble Grand Social Club Meets in Fellows FELLOWS, Sept. 21.—Jlrs. Sibble Baker of Derby Acres entertained ! members of the Past Noble Grands Social Club of Samaritan Rebekah lodge at her home recently with Mrs. Elizabeth Berry, president of the club, conducting a business meet- Ing. Mrs. Gladys Formway was elected to fill the office of treasurer for the rest of the term. Refreshments were served to Mesdames Betty Lambert. Maud Shane, Iva Owen. Sennie Marks, Elizabeth Berry, Gladys Formway. Esther Hines, Alma Scott and Miss Winifred Formway. The hostess was assisted 1 by her daughter, Airs. Lorraine McDonald. The club will meet j October 4 at the home of Mrs. Iva Owen on the C. C. M. O. lease with Mrs. Berry serving as co-hostess, it was announced. SON TO TINSLEYS Announcement was made here today of the arrival of a son, John Gregory, to Mr. and Mrs. James Tinsley, Jr., of this city. The child was born September 14. DEAD—Lieutenant Robert Murdock, son of Mr. and Mrs. John C. Murdoch, 2901 Skyline Boulevard, has been reported dead by the war department. Lieutenant Murdock was wounded during the action oi> Guam last July. Lt. Robert Murdock Is Reported Dead Word was received today from the War Department of the death of Lieutenant Robert L. Murdock, son of Mr. and Mrs. John C. Murdock, 2901 Skyline Boulevard. Lieutenant Murdock was connected with the Three-hundred and Sixth Infantry, Seventy-seventh Division, of the United States Army, which was under the command of General Roy S. Geiger. His division, a unit of the amphibious corps, wrested Guam from the Japanese in July of this year. After attending high school and junior college at Glendale, he was a student at the College of Agriculture at Davis before the outbreak of the war. He enlisted In February of 1942. Besides his parents, Lieutenant Murdock is survived by his sister. Jane Murdock. State Bar Lauded for Aid to Soldiers LOP ANGELES, Sept. 21. (UP) — Members of the State Bar of Call- j fornia have furnished more than j r>u,000 servicemen and veterans with | free legal service during the past ! year, it was disclosed today with the awarding of certificates of appreciation to the attorneys from the war and navy departments. The presentations were made by Ma.lor Herbert E. Wenig, assistant staff judge advocate, Western Defense Command, and Commander S. B. D. Wood, district legal officer, Eleventh Naval District. The certificates were signed by Secretary of War Henry L. Stimson and Secretary of Navy James Forrestal. Lawyers Still Spar on Andrews' Jury SALINAS, Sept. 21. <U.P>— Mrs. Frances Andrews, still composed but showing signs of strain, today calmly prepared for the third day of sparring between the prosecution and defense to select a jury which will try her for the murder of 19- year-old farmboy Jay Lovett. Outwardly showing no emotion as the wearing legal battle went on, the 38-yearlold Carmel valley society matron herself took part in the proceedings for the first time yesterday when she joined In consultation with her attorneys over dismissal of a prospective woman juror. Taft Voters May Register at Hotel TAFT, Sept. 21.—R. J. Veon has arranged that Mrs. Edith Snook be at the Fox hotel for the purpose of registering voters, every day from 2 to 9 p. m., and continuing until September 28, the deadline for the November 7 election, according to an announcement made by Supervisor A. W. Noon. Noon also stated that the space at the hotel was first given by Don Knoles for the use of the A. W. V. S., and permission to use it as a registration place was conceded through the kindness of Mrs. R. R. Shinn and her co-wqpkers. Bonds will continue to be sold by the A. W. V. S. each day until 2 p. m. Fellows 0. E. S. Has First Meet of Fall FELLOWS, Sept. 21.—The first fall mepting of Buena Vistn Chapter of O. E. S. of Follows was held in the Masonic hall recently with Maude Mae Scott and Jack Scott, matron and patron, presiding. A potluck supper was server! in the banquet hall preceding the meeting. Grace X. Cooley, deputy grand matron of district 46, was escorted to a seat of honor in the east as were Doris and Clayton Farmer, matron and patron of Faith chapter. A class of candidates was given the initiatory degree. Brothers' night will share honors with the Red Cross at the next meeting of the group, October 11. Ijester and Ernm Blakeley will have charge of arrangements. Kern Servicemen Dr. and Mrs. A. R. Moodie have been notified that their son, Forrest Moodie, has been promoted from the rank of first lieutenant to captain at Fort Lewis, Wash., where he is a 'lentist in the army medical corps. Captain Moodie is a graduate of the University of California. Private First Class Robert Xiebel, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Nlebel of Taft, has been in the south Pacific for the past year and is now with the army on New Britain. Prior to entering the service, Private Nlebel was employed by Louis Balangee at the Union service station. Staff Sergeant Donald E. Phillips has been transferred from Newport Army Air Field, Ark., to Goodfellow Field, San Angelo, Texas. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Phillips of 517 Harrison street, Taft. Two WAC officers were promoted from second lieutenants to first lieutenants at Gardner Field. Taft, recently. The officers are First Lieutenant Annie R. Peeler of Port Tampa. Fla., and First Lieutenant Agnes \Vent McAmis of Greeneville, Tenn. EIDorado Oil Up on San Francisco Mart SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 21. Iff)— Eldorado Oil gained 1U to a new high of 18 on the stock exchange today. Emporium common and Pacific Lighting common each picked up a \3. Railway Equipment common lilt "s to a new low of 5. Consolidated Chemioul cased '.i, and General Paint common, ?*. There were no Transa:nercia deals in the morning. Stock — • Close California Packlnir pfd Consolidated Yultee Consolirtnted Chennciil A .................... Creameries of Ainelka ...................... Crown Zellerbach Kliloriido Oil Kmporium-Capwell l-':trn«\vorlh l''oster & Kleiner nfil flallanrt Merrimtlle Ccneral Motors Cie.neriil Paint l.ancendorf. A Leslie Salt MaBliavox lleit'i- & Frank. ................. . llenasco MnnufactiiriiiK .................. l.Oji Nntomas Company... ......................... Ill 1 * Occidental Petroleoum ................... If O'Connor-Moffelt A A ........................ 21 '» 1'acifiu Coast AgsreBates .................. 4'« I^aciflc (,ns nnd Mlectrio .............. I 1 ,:!'* Pacific Cas nnd Klectric a r ,'a pfd ..... SI"!* Pacific Lighting ............................... •« fl. E. nnd R. Company .................... B Tlyioi Aeronautical ............................ 4 \ Southern Pacific ................................ 2" 'is Spring Valley ...................................... " West Indies SuKar ........................... - 1 r 'i Yoaemite-Portland Cement pfd ......... 6-"t ft S 1 s 7 i* H'i iiL''s 1 tj In -'' 3-1 s '* IS'.j Poultry and Eggs T.OS ANC.El.ES, Sept. 21. (URi—R8K8: Wholoaale prices conBtlmer Brade: Large, grade A 5:i©f>0c. grade H :iL'&34<-; medium, grade A 45i&46c; email, grade A IDfi'liOo. Relall prices to consumer: T.arge. grade AA'"67c. grade A 6Sl»'64c. grade B 4n®i43c: medium, grade A 40@B4c; small, grade A. 24'.2®'J!ic. Candled graded egB» to retnllers (cases): Large, grade AA Ii7 '/i ft f,8 '«c, grade A SS&ea'.ic, Erode B :!6<fi<38c; medium, grade A 468 5-0'ic: small, grade A 23fT27c. Butter: Grade AA 43c; grade A 42' 2 c; grade C 41 '+c. Kern Health Head Is McFarland Speaker McFARLAND, Sept. 21.—Dr. Georgia Krusich of Kern county health department, was the speaker at the Teachers Association here recently as the organization gave the occasion over to a study of the health program in schools. Doctor Krusich said that with centralized population on the west coasl the health of school children should be carefully guarded and that the generations to come would be affected by efforts on behalf of the public health. NEW YORK STOCK CLOSE Volume Small ;•• on N. Y. li Stock Market \KW i'oRK. Sept. -1. (.f) — Sim ks .Air itcdiirtion _\]:mk;i .liini'.'tu . . .Mlii'il Chciniral niiil I'M' ..... ..... .. -MliH Chalmers AmtM i' iin i ':in . -\rnelMMli (';ii' ;nnl Kn:iMih\ ....... -\in^rrr;iti 1 .iKoni'it i\ ,• Aiil'-iifitn Kml. nllil Slit. :-;tn Am. i .. ;in KiillinK Mil! A tm-r'.' r\ n >iiiH'lt,M Mm! KM| .\lnt-ni ;i n 'iVI :i i>tl T»-l AmiTic.-iM <n I! Annroliil.i A rniuiir a Ml i 'n . .. Atrliisiin, I'.MM'kri * S.iht:i I'c .Mliimir ll.'fni'hi: Avhilitm » "ni pent I :on ................... !:aM\vm I ,i-.<'nim.t ;vt- Hpiulix A\-irt i inn ...................... Helhli'lH-lil Steel .................. l.iMi.>\ i iv .-',-. I'. :.; i ;i.,i» i,iie\v'.«. In. Mail .11 "',!.' Mai nn I 1 . i' i v M. Ke^s-M! ,\ I!"! I' IIK .Mi>niU"in.. \\ at. I Na.ili K-'l-, i .it. n- Xa' n-i:.r. \: •» •<-.! Null, .Mill C.,c-|, K. •!.•:•!, I \; ...... : I i , . v I-I...IM- l \ ...... i i ! .. ,i,| X.i' .1,1. ,1 1-,,'v- • A- I. ulr N.-v. V.-'k c,.,n,.,l . X',' '!, Am- • —.li Av ':H '" N,,' il, \i,i.-i :in I "11111.1 X"i ML I i, I':,, •!••• (Ill', l , Kl , 1 1 Burn Win her ....................... HriKKH .Mfimi f;i • turnip .............. i 'a II tornia 1'iifk ......................... I'.illiin.'t. * lie'. In. ....................... I'llhlKllI Hi V ............... ............ I'niiiKli.'iii Pa. ifii- .......................... Case l-l. I.I ............................... I'liicrpillar Tnumr ....................... ('elane.-**' foi jioi n t ion .................. Chesapeake * Ohio ........................ Chrysler .......................... CnlFHtt'-P.'l Imolh <>-l'r-<>l ............... rotmnhin tin" and l-'.le-trn ............. < 'onnmT''iji ! Cl-edit ........ Commen ia I ln\ t'Slmctu TIUM ...... Cuininerc'i.i I Solvent* ............... ( 'oliiinomvriiHh Kdiwou ............ Ciiinniomvcattii & Southern ........... Cimwoliiliit'-cl Kilison .................... Cansoliflat '(! Yulto,* ................. Container Corpora t ion .................. Continental Oil IVI .......................... Crown Cork & Sen! ......................... Crmvn Xellerbnrh ............................ Curt iss-\Vri«ht .............................. DnllRlnfi Anvnifl ............................ Dil I'ont He .N'emnur ............. ....... Klei-trie Auto LiBlit ...................... Klptr-rii- Hoat ............................ Kleitrir 1'invei- «-. Lichl .................. (leneral Klcrlrie .......................... Oenernl l-'oods ................................. Clenetal Motors ............................... < Jfjod rii'li .............. ....................... • 'iciodyr.-ir Tire H- Rnliber ............. ijreut Northern Railfoail pfo! .......... ( Ireyhouml Corporation ................... llnmeslak" MiniliB ........................... l-liind Ilershey H ........................ International HatyeHti-r ................. Intel-national Ni-kel <'an ................. l'-i, ka.ii Mo i, n I'. in Mil." •• .111 \ 'i I '.i i 11 n', nun I'n l in ,- I:,MI.,I.I-- T'.IM. l; , hi . 1.1 11.1 S. h. Miry HIM )!• i-> Si'in« rtii-liHc k Su. i.n V Y ic mini Soiilh"! n I'M. 'l'!.' Soiiihi-i n K rlw-.iv Sp''l i y I 'or|'or:H mil Sl.'in.l.i:.] llnuiil.-- Suinil;inl I'll of Ciilifnrni.i SlnnilMi-il nil uf Imhiin-i Sl.-iiiil.-inl 0,1 uf NYiv .l-r.. > ... Ti'Mfi l "ump:i I) \' Tiilewnl'.'r A "Mur l! i'i| Oil Tl-iinsami'l H ;i & \VI-»HMII A-r Tnion I'IK ifi.- riin.-d Air l.ini'S.. I'nilr'd Ain-iTirt rniU'.i ('orpufitt inn rnil.'il Sinto* Itnlih"!- I'll II nl SlilH'S Sl""l W;i,n.-r Brothers I'ii inn's W.^ii'in riMcin T.-li ciiipli Wi'SlillKhoilsi- Kli'.'. .«: MfB Wuol« urlh . Tuiincsi m\-M Sh'*'l &- Tuli" -I "• ' < 1 \~* Cotton Futures M-;\V YORK. Sept. 21. (^P)— ARHres- sive hecl(-',> Belling uKainHt the liiri-eHs- inK muvrmrni of the nc\\ i-rnp depressed < ottoa futures today. Some liquidation was cnrouraseil by failure of the market to rally further on the price llftins proposals nt Washington. Offd-infis were ahsoiheil through st-nle-down mill bnyinB slid covering. There \vas a fair amount <>t sn-lt, -hliiB from the near to the distant months. I.atc-r afternoon prires were 3.) to ,0 cents a tiale lower. October 21.41, December "l.r,0 and March -1.11. Fulil-es closed 4i to 7.'i rents n bale IOWIM. 'October 21. 4 > ."tf 21.43: tioeeniber LI.-JS. llareh May 20.9U. July 2n.;i9'8'20.li9. Mlildluis KIIIIL 21. S7 nominal. Los Angeles Produce LOS ANCKLKS. Sept. 21. (£>>— Trading in fruits ami vegetables rather slow today. Cantaloupes, beans and squash were firm tu sliuhtly stronp,er: celery sIlKhtly weaker; cauliflower firm; onions firm on Spanish and steady ou others; asparagus slightly Hironger. Ciiiila loupes: Local. SaUBU.i and Riverside Hales Hest, Jumbo 36s nnd larger 12 2riW'2.75: Little Rock Hales Best. Jumbo :itis and Inixei- S34I.1.23: lloneydews. San .lo.uiuin valley jumbo 6s-8s and aiandnrd 9S-1US Sl.iiOW. Henns: Kentucky. \ocnl. Pan TVicsu county and northern, 1 :io Ib. ; Blue Lakes, 10i&)l'i'c: Ib. blackeyes, 1-c I' 1 -: Limns. local and San DicKo county, bush 7 to 8c Ib.: Oarplnteria. 9W10c Ib. Squush: White summer local, San Diego county and northern best $2.2JiS>2.7ri; hail-in f ",'iW . " 75: yellov.- crookneck J2S" II -T, • banana, local and San DicKO county >.'."*i-:ic Ib. : Hnhhard 3 & 3 '-i e Hi.: Table (Jueen, local and San Joaquin valley Sl.'Jii. Celerv Local Pascal 20--J2 inch crates J.I 0:i 2r,;'llownri1. crates J3. 25193. 75: Snnla. Maria Stnrdee. crates $4; Utah 20 inch »:i.50©3.75: Santa Clant county, 20 Inch Cauliflower: Local Snowball. lettuce crates, untnmmed Sl.fiO; pony crates, San Luis Ohispo county and Santa Barbara C °Onlons- "street sales C,0-lb. sncks Spanish local Jl.til.15; While Spanish, local $1 7."iSi" "J- While Ololies, local Jl.uKI' 2 "5; boilers, local, White Globes $2.7li. 'AspariiKiis: Local. Colossal 21s i Ib. : extra fancy nnd select 21«j22c Ib. ; choice 16U> 17c ib. Los Angeles Livestock LOS A NO ELKS, Sept. 21 <UB— Cattle salable 1200: slow, early sales about steady but undertone weak; common to medium steers $9.754i 1 12; cutter Mexicans J8.GO; common to medium grass heifers llOlfl) 11 75: odd good cows $12, common to medium $8.60011. canners and cutters $6.2.) 4S8 26; medium Id good bulls $!I.50W11. medium to good feeder steers and heifers $ 1 0 <sii 1 1 . , Calves sa'ahle BOO; very slow, few sales; steady but undertone lower: few good medium to good slaughter calves $12W14. Hogs salable 600; active to steady: medium to choice 1KO-240 Ibs. $15.75; heavier weights largely $15; sows $14.50@L>; good to choice feeder piss $14.50. Sheep sa'.ible none; good to choice wooled lambs quoted $13.50 or above. Los Hay T.OS ANOELF.S. Sept. 21. (/PI— Alfalfa and srnln hay prices were unchanged today. Car-lot arrivals: 10 wheat, 7 barley, I corn. 6 milo, 7 flour, 1 bran, 7 cereal. 85 hay. OBITUARY NOTICES ANDERSON. ANDREW—Funeral Mi-vires for I'rivate Andrew Anderson. Camp Rnberls. who died September IS at Min- ti-r Field Hospital, will bp hold In Cofur d'.Menc. Idiihu, win-re the body has been Kent by Greenlawn Chapel. IIKOWN. MAIX'Ol.M M.—Funeral porvlreii for Malcolm 31. Brown. 72. who died September IB at n local hospital, will bp held September 22 nl 1(1:30 a. in. at Hopson Mortuary, Mrs. Heulnh Hudson official Ing. Interment will be In Union Ometery. Surviving Mr. Brown are two sons. Homer Brown, merchant marine; Barton Brown. United Slates armed forces; daughters Mr«. Nora Johnson, Bakersfield; Mrs. Carrie Mc- Vlcker. Compton: three erandchildren; five great-KrnndchlUlren . and several brother! and sisters. CLAPP, ORIN H. —Funeral services for Private Orln H. Clapp, of Camp Roberts, who died September 18 at Minter Field Hospital, will be held in Glendale where the body has been «enl for burial b.u Grcenlnwn Chapel. IIAOKX. FKKD VAX—Clravcside services for Fred Van Hagen. 75. who died September 10 at a local hospital, were held September 21 at Union Cemetery. Fllr.k- Inger-Digier Chapel had charce of arrangements. Surviving Mr. Van Hegan are a Hon. Fled Vun HeBun and a brother, Herman Hockl'eld. San Francisco. KIX(i. WII.I.I.VM TKAVIN. JR.—Graveside funeral services were held at 10 a. m. today in the Delano Mortuary for William Travis Kind. Jr.. 18-monlhs-old son of Mr. and Mrs. William Travis King. Sr.. of the Pond district. The Reverend Kenneth Vot'l. pastor of the Wasco Church or the Nnzarene. officiated. The child died Tuesday afternoon at the Karl Weller rach. 1 mile west of McFarland. The purvlvors include the parents and a brother. Larry Allen King. Mc'IMHTiI.E. DK FORRKST—Funeral serv- ir os for DC Forrest McDoucle. 4S. who died Sep'emher 22 at 2 p. m at Greenlawn Chanel, the Jlcvcrend U. F. Loving official Inc. Interment will be In Oreen- lawn Memorial Piu.. Surviving Mr. McDougle arc his widow. Mrs. Bertha M<-Doug:v. 1411 Pacific street, Hakors- field; HOIIH. J. L McDouBle. United Slates Army; Troylcc McDougle. United Stales Navy; Billie Hay McDougle. Ba\t- ersfield; daughters; Katherine McDougle. F.rnestine McDougle and Marie McDou- glc. all of Bakersfield; Grncie MrDnuele. Los Angeles; daughter-in-law. Lillian Mc- DouRle. Bakersfield; sister, Mrs. Robert Mill-hell. Georgia. McKKOWX, JANE —Funeral services for .lane McKeown, 71). who died September iO at a local hospital, will be held September 22 at 9 a. m. at St. Francis Catholic Church, Ihe Reverend Walter Nicholson officiating. Pallbearers are Kdwanl Adams. W. J. Manlan, Bill Spillane, Lowell Graham. Verner Llndfom and W. O. Fraser. Rosary will be conducted September 21 at 8 p. m. at Payne & Son Chupel. Surviving Mrs. McKeown are her sou. ./. P. McKoown. Hla Vista: daughter. Mary Vlckers. Lynwood; brother*. Frank Grisdale. Bakersfield' Bill Orisdalo. Mont Grlsdale, Art Crisdale. all of Michigan: sister. Kate O'llara. Minnesota; elsht KranUchlldren and three erent-BrHndchildren. IN APPRECIATION We wlnh lo express our appreciation for the kindness nnd dyinpalliy of our friends and for their beautiful floral offerlnes during our rt'i'enl bereavement. tSiened): The HouHtnn family. UNION CEMETERY , Furnishes MONUMENTS FLOWER 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 Phone 7-7881 Chester Avenue at Thirteenth J. C. Flickinier Frank Digler AMBULANCE SERVICE DAY and NIGHT BUCK ROGERS, TWENTY FIFTH CENTURY, A. D. Think-Box on Strike! By LIEUTENANT DICK CALKINS 'BUT FOR SOME) ^MMA. i—• r~t> t B^^tt.^ . _ i LI r^ OH-ME/ ONLY INSTALL THE SOL kl lk.1 -«-UI<=> .—^S ^ Biv*Mra IIM i nro 4 PLASTIC IOIOTJ I COULD ^T~< CONTROLT* Three Issues Up on L. A. Stock Market LCIS ANGELES. Sept. 21. (1&— Early salps were .slow on tin 1 Los An- Keles Stuck Kxchrtngo today with throe issues up, live down ntiil five unchanged on a turnover of 2700 shares. Consolidated Steel common showed a slight Ruin, while Bolsa Chica Oil and Sontug Drug Stores were on the decline. .Stocks— Close Ilolsa Clili-n Oil A l.iU) ('onsoliilaled Slpol coin 11 R » Ryiin Aeronautical _ — 4 '» Oonlape DriiK .Stores 8 \ .Southern Oil. I-'olson com "5 Business and Professional GUIDE Phone 7-7631 for Monthly Ratu ACCOUNTANTS JOHN W. CULLITON PUBIIC ACCOUNTANT Incomi Tax Service, Audits. H.vnl 205-206 rrofe«»loim: Building I'hone I>-1»5!)1 CHINESE HERBS T, LIM HERB Sl'K.CIAMST STOMACH TROUBLE SPECIALISTS Kemedlen for All Allmenli l-'ISKK CONSULTATION I (irroei- Herb (nutructor Canton ColleRe. Canton. China Twenty-fourth and K Street* Phone B-SO.Tl LAUNDRIES LAUNDRY SERVICE Laun'1r.v Service Unexcelled—Thnt In Our Motto—Ten Different Service! and Korlc Ury Cleaning CITIZENS LAUNDRY Sixteenth and O Street* I'hone 8-8401 no\V-IONKS AVKK.UiKS Ti cliininary (lo^in^ Umv-Jnn^K n\'T,ii;c.-- Industrials, l-d .(I!. r,ff tt.-lL': rail!. .ails. :;:t :,:!. riff; utili- ti'--- :J I i;:t, ..IT 'i U; ti'i stn. ks, T.!.SO u!T ".17. Sa|;« !ii;.-ilrd ."i'.ii/i-_'ii shares rnin- par-'il wi'h iJ'ni.'ivi .•.•<-<ti--nl:iv. I'uih l!iiti'i\.T v a -; Mv y 'i~. shares NK\\- V(I[:K. s.-pi. ;i. — St'.i-Us unveil in-p.mila rl ',- ilurini^ Iho liinvnin!,' df.-ilinps t<nl,iy with \i.lii!iu' small. A special I'iffi'i-intc ''•:" l.'.ofirt shiirfs prtn. .\nr\\ii-h I'hntmarnl iiitu tup placf in nirnovcr and it' a minor ailvannv Stvfngth ill iii|iiiir st.M'ks >-!i)itii out nnifint? the ininni- i;-i-Mii|is. Anii'iican Pis- lillinir ii'iKh.-.l ..'7. up 1 ' i. jioini.u, :ui.l ['.HI.. \- Ti]t.>i-<l 1 ' i to :.".!",. I'cp-^i i '. ila mail'' a now liiRh at tii*. np :t . and I hen o.isfd to a initiiir l.iss. Di-cliin's ni' a point or more were niadi> liy Allied t 'hfinlra 1, TJotii?- las. t'liap. Plixcr. Kli-ctrlo 1'nwpr $7 pri-'I'cn-eil. .Midland Stec-1 I'rnrl- nets, and Rensselaer ,-md Saratoga. t'nitod States Steel declined i.j In "it; 7s , while Bethlehem wfis up •''-< at (il^i. In the motors, (.ipneral Motors held at the previous close and Chrysler lost :: i to fi'i. Halls were steady to easier, oils steady, and t'tilities irregular. Government Bonds NKW ViiKK. Sept. L' 1 . (.4'i -. Tli. d.n'nc P--I- ••<- o:' bunds on the Nr\v y-u-k tilOLk l-:\- liance: 'I'reiiHiiry RIVERA Last Times Tonight "Two Girls and a Sailor" "CHINESE CAT" Starting Tomorrow "THIS IS THE LIFE" "LUMBER JACK" 'ARVIN Last Times Tonight "PINUP GIRL" "BERMUDA MYSTERY" Starting Tomorrow •"MARK TWAIN" "MEXICALI ROSE" GRANADA Last Times Tonight "Lady in the Death House" "MONSTER MAKER" Starting Tomorrow "CHRISTMAS HOLIDAY" "JAM SESSION" Special Spanish Film Mirii Felix, Fernando Soler In "LA MUJER SIN ALMA" Open Daily at 12 Noon Starting; Tomorrow Ann Miller, Larry Parke in "HEY, ROOKIE" CHARLES STARRETT in "RIDINQ WEST" Last Times Today "TWO-MAN SUBMARINE" "OUTLAW ROUNDUP" 3fome of Jjlue-Qtnlle Zjtappij 3feart QYeoJiny Jiings West's Largest Jewelers • 17 Stores to Serve Yoa 1434 NINETEENTH STREET e BAKERSFIELD VISION IS VITAL! CREDIT! MONTHS TO PAY NO INTEREST NO EXTRAS CALL IN AND HAVE YOUR EYES EXAMINED! *Your Broken Lens DUPLICATED! Prompt Service! *Carry an EXTRA PAIR of GLASSES With You! 'Glasses Made to Your OWN Prescription! *Your Credit Is GOOD! Open an Account! Your Eyes are Your Most Precious Possession. Safeguard them by visiting an OPTOMETRIST of feasf every fix months! Vision is Vital) DR. HAROLD HASKELL OPTOMETRIST 1434 NINETEENTH STREET • BAKERSFIELD OFFICES CONVENIENTLY LOCATED ON THE MAIN FLOO« NOW—Door* Op«n «t «:45 JIMMY IYDON anus am w urn NOW PLAYING NOW Doors Open lilO ' The Eve of St. Mark" and "Yellow Canary" Open* TOMORROW "SONG of the OPEN ROAD" CHARLIE MCCARTHY With An All-Star Cast CO-HIT! CHESTER MORRIS NANCY KELLY "Gambler's Choice" Last Day Loretta Young "LADIES COURAGEOUS" "ONLY ANGELS NAVE WINGS" Tomorrow "UNDERGROUND BUSTLERS" "I COVER THI WATERFRONT" "Smiling Jack" • Quick . Careful . Convenient We specialize in fast service in the repair and rebuilding of shoes. Complete Stocks of Leather and Rubber EXPERT CLEANING AND DYEING VICTORY SHOE SHOP 1523 Twentieth Street Across From Pioneer Mercantile Rolling Hills Riding Club HORSES FOR RENT by Hour or Day and for All Special Occasions Lot Us Holp You LEARN TO RIDE Sterling Road and Oregoa One Block North of Nll«i »o Phono 4-4S3* or 3-1M*

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