The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 22, 1944 · Page 3
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 3

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Location:
Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Friday, September 22, 1944
Page:
Page 3
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Local Men Enlist in Navy Combat Air Crew Passing physical and menial requirements Tor enlistment, as navy combat alrcrewrnrn, the following men will soon leave for training at the, naval air station, Jacksonville, Fla.: Donald E. Rodowald, SCO ^Oregon street, Bakersfielcl; John 'Carroll Jones, 415 Lincoln street, Bakersfield; Charles Rohert Ward, Route 1, Box 355, Button willow. Upon completion of their nine months' training course which includes radio, ordnance, mechanics and aerial gunnery, they will win silver navy wings and will he ready for combat. Now Many Wear FALSE TEETH With Little Worry Eat, talk, luiigh or snooze without fear of insecure false teeth dropping, slipping or wabbling. FASTRKTH holds plates firmer and more comfortably. This pleasant powder has no gummy, gooey, pasty taste or feeling. Doesn't cause nausea. It's alkaline (non-acid). Checks "plate order" (denture breath). Get FASTEETH at 1 Bny drug store. —Adv. Transportation Stressed in Address by Dr. Wassell The direct link of transportation with success or failure in the war was traced in the vivid story told to Bakersfield employes of the Santa Fe railway yesterday by Commander Corydon AI. Wassell, heroic navy doctor, cited by two governments for his rescue of 43 wounded men from Java under Japanese attack. His story first told by President Franklin Roosevelt In a talk and made latter into a motion picture, was repeated in person by the doctor who spoke to 400 workers gathered on the lawn by the roundhouse. The workers, Mexican, Negro and white, both men and women in overalls and slacks; office workers, engineers, firemen, and their families and officials of the company were told that their part in the war effort is one of the biggest roles that workers are given. Doctor Wassell said: "When you think that our air power, our fighters, our bombers, our armored equipment and the cream of our young men have all been given to one end, the disruption of communication and transportation of our enemies, you can see how really great your work is needed and what a catastrophe, disruption of com- munications between our east and west would be." Commander Wassell described vividly the hardships and suffering of American fighting men faced in the Pacific area, during the losing and early tragic era of the war with the Japanese. Commander and Mrs. Wassell were honored at a dinner in Tower Room last evening by officials of the Santa Fe railway. Among those attending the dinner were Dr. and Mrs. Joseph Smith, Messrs, and Mesdames E. O. Bagenstos, E. E. Sanders, Jack Hines, L.. S. Bretz, F. W. Dickey, M. F. Smith, of Fresno: George Haberfelde, C. M. Walsh, Jack Kliedenst. Loron White, Mrs. Odgen Reavis, Messrs. C. L,. Heny, W. G. Bain, and Kent Fuller, of Los Angeles. HUM, QUACKING UXAPPROVEP HOLLYWOOD, Sept. 22. OP)—Two cartoon films, shown in Buenos Aires, Argentina, and portraying Secretary of State Corclell Hull debating in quacking tones with the character Donald Duck, were produced without the knowledge or approval of Walt Disney, the film producer declared. Taft Sergeant Is Prisoner of Germans TAFT, Sept. 22.—Staff Sri-grant j James A. Edwards, who lias been I missing in action since July 2ti, is | a prisoner of war in Germany, according to a message received by his wife Saturday night. Sergeant Edwards, son of Mrs. Bertha Edwards of 601 Shalt uck avenue, was radioman on a B-17, and had been on 23 missions, when his plane was lost in a raid over Austria. James was graduated from Taft Union High School, and was em- oloyed as a shipfltter-trainee at Mare Island prior to entering the service, lie received his training as radio operator-mechanic at the Army Air Force Technical Training Command, Sioux Falls, S. D. His wife, Virginia B. Edwards, lives with her parents al Bakersfield. KECKIVES \VIXdS TAFT, Sept. 2:'.—Lcroy Elmer Oagle, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul A. Cagle, 60!) Shattuck street, received his silver wings recently when he was graduated as a second lieutenant from the Advanced Pilot School, at Pecos, Texas, It waa announced today by Colonel Henry B. Fisher, commanding officer. T. B. Association Names Fruit, Vegetable Active Committee Members Ceilings Slated Ffidoy> Septembgr 22f Nation Colonial Maple Tone Bed Divan Double - duly. tp«c« • <ttv»n for today 1 ! w«rtlm« living. Opens out into • targe, comfy bed. Roomy bedding bos. Long wearing, bommpun coverings. COFFEE TABLE $6.95 Warm, mellow, bleached finish for this smart table. Rectangular with tapered, rounded legs. Practical glass top perrents stains. HARDWOOD CHAIR $9.95 A walnut of rich mahogany tone; handsome tapestry or damask seat covers. For desk or dinette. 5-PIECE DINETTE $44.95 The 30x49-inch table extends to 30x60 inches. Chain have washable leatherette, padded seats. HIGH CHAIR $7.95 High chair with all the filings ! Removable tray, adjustable foot-rest, decor, ated! You have a choice of natural or wax birch finish! OCCASIONAL CHAIR $13.95 Occasional chair. Hardwood frame, walnut finish. Back 38 inches high. Tapestry cover. In two styles. Child's Wardrobe $18.95 i . . . Roomy, ready-to-paint wardrobe with rod for' dresses, suits. Three roomy drawers on side, one on bottom. CHILD'S ROCKER $6.50 Child's rocker that's made just like a grown-up's. Pretty covers in many colors and fabrics. Sturdy construction. FOLDING CHAIR $2.49 Solid hardwood, with sturdy metal hinges. In natural finish. Folds easily. LARGE PLAY PEN $5.95 Unfinished cabinetwood! Solid panel floor metal hardware.,. Folds quickly and easily for storage. SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO 1317 Nineteenth Street Phone 6*6501 At ;i recent, meeting of the Kxec- ut he i 'onunittee of Ih(.' Kern County Tuberculosis Association the following members were appointed to serve on active committees of the association, Mary Kllen Ilagcn, executive secretary, announced today. Appointed to the local seal snle committee are Rabbi Jack Levy, county chairman; J. T. Wlngate. Mrs. Chris Stockton and Mrs. Paul Williamson. Program or case finding committee members are Dr. Lloyd Tnrr, chairman, Dr. Sophie Loven Goldman. Dr. Juliet Thorner, Dr. II. A. Rivin. Delano; Dr. Myririe Clifford, assistant Kern county health officer, and Dr. Krnerson Savage, medical director, Stony Hrook Retreat. Health education committee will be composed of Leo H. Hart, superintendent of Kern county schools: Dr. Thomas L. Xelson, superintendent, Kern County I'nion High School District: James A. Joyce, superintendent of Taft elementary schools; Mrs. Arthur \V. Anderson. R. N., BaUersfield High School; Mrs. R. Augustus, health director for the seventh district, C. C. of P. T. A.: Ray Neideffer, assistant superintendent, Bakersfield city schools; Willlam P. Klmes, superintendent, De- lano elementarv schools: K. M. Hiq- ginbotham, superintendent. .McKar- laml elenienlary schools, and (,'arl Clemens, superintendent, Wasco elementary schools. Appointed to the medical advisory committee are Dr. Sophia Loven Goldman, chairman: Dr. Myrnle Clifford. Dr. Emerson Savage, Dr. Max T). Ilendriclis, Wnsco; Dr. Madge Schlotth.iuer, Tehachapi; Dr. Agnes Tarr, Taft. Bond committee members are O. W. Treide, chairman; O. K. Kamp- raih, J. T. Wingate imd Rabbi Jack Levy. Publicity committee members are Walter Kane, chiarman; Larry Krick. Mrs. W. II. Jahant and Joe Friz/el. On the nominating committee are Lester Hodge, chairman. K. J. Perry. The committee asks every family in Kern county for support in the seal sale drive from November L'n through Christmas. An increase in tuberculin testing and the X-ray survey program in order to meet the needs of (he county which are Increasing with the influx of population is anticipated. More activity in other fields of health education for the prevention of tuberculosis is planned, the chairman stated. Kffociho (inlay are new orpine pri'-os on I'icsh fruits anil vegetables sold within a radius r><" 10 mil"s of the Ki'in coiiniy courthouse, it was announced today by the Office of Price Administration. The ne\v ceilings are as foil.un- packed apples, L'4 cents for 2 pounds: loose apples. 21 cents for 2 pounds; , grapefruit, in cents; packed lemons. 13 cents a. pound; loose lemons, II cents a pound; packed oranges. ."iJ cents for 5 pounds: packed peaches, . -14 cents a pound: packed pears. 13'.. cents a pound. , Other ceilings are: topped carrots, 8'.^ cents for 1 pound bushel; cucumbers. !i'j cents a pound; lettuce. 18s, IJ cents a head; red onions, 13 cents for :; pound.-; peas, L'l'o cents a. pound; Stockton grade, number I • potatoes. L'.j rents for ,", pounds; and j sweet potato, s, :M cents for 2 pounds. < IIAIU.I; (orro.Ns SOLD CLKVKLA.Vi), Sept. ^>. (&—V\\\. ing station operators, united to protest against Office of Price Administration gasoline regulations with . which they contend "dealers can't! possibly cooperate," today charged I ration hoard employes with peddling new coupons at three-for-a dollar. I Some lif>Ht and mellow REGAL PALE Refreshes so, if cannot fail To Help our working wives relax Their aching feet and weary backs. SOCKET WRENCHES Guaranteed Highest Quaity *Cr«fl»m«n'—America's most famous name in tools! Every socket made from "Supet-Tirff" steel, guaranteed to wader unexceHed sc*vice. Ge«n, accurate openings precision-broached to iMiire • perfect non-slip fit, rettkt original . Every wrench' « ratt-resisting finbii IMc. 7/32 to Ql \\ <o:n <tffi' Ball-Peln Hammer A rugged hammer for day- after-dny service. . . . Heud is drop-forged "super-tuff" steel, properly tempered. 8-oz. irRflFTSMflN Complete Assortment i-lnch Sockets and Parts Heavy Duty Socket Spark Plug Socket Universal Joints Ratchet Wrenches For heavy assembly and repair work. 12-pt. Mies from 7/14 to II incites. 37 C «. 55 C Speeder Wrenches FuN swing gives ample clearance and lever- 12-pt. Extra deep. Accur- etely broached openings, opening*, {-in. to ti inches. 751 1* 5 Flex -T Handle Use et swivel handle, offset handle, T handle or nut spinner. Well befanced. is-fadi. Compact. Swings any angle «pto°0 degrees. Brfrastrong, hen- dies tovgh jobs. 10 Extension Bars Reach inaccessible nuts. Also meful in building up tools from P*rfc- 5-Iiifh. Reversible. Works freely. Can't trip acei- dentaly. K> inches long. Slide Bar Handks Serve « T 1 or V handle. Friction bafl holds head intact. 9- \ *0 inch. ± M«ec4iaaic's B«x 4.19 Hip-roof style, equipped with inner tray. Made of heavy gauge steel. 19x7x9 inches. /J.I I f> id 11 a S«teel Tool Box 2.65 For el around we. Roomy lift-ou* tray. piaao hinge. Ha 7«7inefce». TRflFTSMflNl 3/8 Inch Drive Socket and Parts for All Purposes 3/8-Inch Sockets Sizes for aircraft, automotive, refrigeration! 12-pt. i to OuC finch. Each Mil Extension Bars Reach Inaccessible nuts . . . also useful for building up tools from parts. 11-inch. Universal Joints Compact. Swings any angle up to 90 degrees. Extra strong, i- \ IO inch size. JL Speeder Wrenches Ful swing, provides ample clearance, lever* 1 i 10 Flexibk Sockets 12-pt. sockets and universal joints combined. Sizes i to 1-inch. \ *9 Each el Extension Ears Reach inaccessible nuts. Also useful for building up tools from CC^C perh. 6.i nC h. 9«7 Ratchet Wrenches Reversible. Works freely. Can't trip accidentally. 6 inch- ^85 es long. •• Slide Bar Handles Use as 'T'or'L'handle. Friction bad holds head firm. 7- inch. Large Tool Bo» 15.95 Formerly if:!:.!.!).". Fabricoid covering, 2 large, 5 small all- steel felt-lined drawers. SEARS, ROEBUCK AND <0 1317 Nineteenth Street Phone 6-6501 TOTALING -10 OR MOW! CAN BE MADE ON SEAK-; <t^» r<iitm'n~f rt>-i>

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