The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 22, 1944 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Friday, September 22, 1944
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PIPEFULS (Friday. September 22. 1941) Ration Boards Joined Lieutenant Jack Gist 0. g.) I •wonder what more in life, as ;Jack Gist goes on, can approximate the adventures he has already had in this war as a navigator-bombardier for the navy. He Is now in Draining for a navy pilot's wings. He and his outfit were at Guadalcanal, New Georgia, Munda, New Guinea, Admiralty Islands, Wadke, Fiji islands, Tarawa, Makin, Wake, Midway. Truk and Palau. Travels 190,000 Miles ' He has crossed the equator 135 times, has traveled 190,000 miles and has served on 65 missions In •even and one-half months. Con- celve the life he has lived and contrast it -with some fellow keep- Ing books in one office for 30 y»»ars. . Jack's crew has a total of eight enemy planes destroyed and three chips sunk. Donald Round From Grace Bird, director of the Junior College, I learn that First lieutenant Donald W. Round, who took pilot training under the Bak- ersfteld Junior College, has completed 60 combat missions as a B-26 Marauder pilot in the Mediterranean theater, operating from Cassino and Anzio to the Po valley ^nd southern France. Bill Mitchell First Lieutenant William B. Mitchell, son of Mr. and Mrs. V. *\V. Mitchell, 728 Sumner street, has participated in more than 100 combat missions to targets in Germany as a photographic officer of the Fifteenth Air Force bombard- 'ment group. Bill went to Jaysee here, U. S. C., and studied photography at Yale. A lot of per- BOIIS may not have realized it, but tjie aerial camera in this war has been almost as important as the high explosive bomb and the heavy machinegun. Clinton Thompson Lieutenant Clinton Thompson (J. g.). Pilot of a navy Helldiver bomber, has been missing for many months. We hope that some day he will be found well and alive on some Pacific Island. We do know this about him: He was a member of LieutenantCommander James E. Vose's famous Helldiver squadron, one of the best in the navy. Clinton was the pilot of a Helldiver and was on a reconnaissance flight one day and sighted a force of 120 enemy planes coming in to attack the carrier. i-The young officer radioed in the warning of the! oncoming Jap horde and thus enabled his carrier to pet all its planes into the air to defend the flat top arid Its escort. Clinton was engulfed in that ewarm of fighters and nothing has been heard of him since then. But the carrier shot down 16 planes and our own fighters in the air took care of the others in a manner to which our navy fliers have accustomed them. The Japanese attacked four times before they were driven off. Who knows what the story would have been had not Clinton sighted that attacking force? Here is another Kern county boy, a hero as good as they come. Jack Thompson Jack Thompson, Clinton's brother, is leaving Livermore this week to take advanced flying in the navy at Corpus Christi. He was recently awarded his degree from the University of California. The mother of these boys is Mrs. John Thompson, of Buttonwillow. Hockey Players Thousands of persons remember that scrappy bunch of kids representing Bakersfield's hockey team when we had hockey here before the war. Through Dr. C. Marsili I learned where some of these boys are now and what they are tloing. Tommy Metcalf Tommy Metcalf, a figure skater, Joined the paratroops and was with the airborne invasion of •outhern Trance. He was okeh When last heard from. , Dick Priem Dick Priem, who played goalie here, reports that he has been taking lots of pictures of England and if he survives he will look at them to recall how much he dislikes the place with its abominable climate, He Is with the air. oorps. Winnie Martinson " Winnie Martinson was in Normandy on-D-Day and when a small ehell exploded in the midst of a group in which he was standing it iftSlled every man in the bunch except Winnie, who was wounded and now carries some of that steel In his body. He serves in the in- ISntry. Johnny Stern Johnny Stern, one of the best of the local hockey players, is serving with the air Corps in Italy and reports that he likes Italy about as well as Dick Priem does England. They will all be glad to get home. Weather Forecast Given for Valley •Ehe weather forecast for the farm •rs of the southern San Joaquin valley, as prepared by the Unltetf States weather bureau in co-opera ' tion with the Kern County farm ad viser's office of the agricultural tension service is reported to be: "Clear skies and rising tempera ture. The maximum today is ex pected to be 80 degrees and 80 to 8 Saturday and Sunday. The nigh time minimum will be around 55 Lowering humidity will provid better drying conditions. Htghes temperature yesterday was 76.' Move Okayed at Kern Defense Council Meet; Group Re-Organized AH protective service chairmen of the Kern County De- ense Council were placed on he inactive list at the meet- ng Thursday evening at the courthouse, when the Citizens Service Corps division was augmented by four additional representatives on the execu- ive committee. Decision was reached for consolidation of the Bakersfield, East Bakersfield and Oildnle ration boards at a neutral location, named s the fairgrounds. The consolida- ion is being made nt the request if the OPA, A. W. Noon, chairman f the defense council said. A building will be refurbished at the airgrounds to accommodate the public. . At the present time there are five paid employes of the Oildale board, ilx in East Bakersfield and nine in Jakersfield. By combining the >oards, less overhead expense will be accrued, Mr. Noon said. Tin Can Salvage Stopped There will be no more salvage of in cans for the war effort, 1t was •eported by Francis W. Parsons, co- irdlnator of the defense council, who •ecommended that the tin can bin it Bernard and Union be removed. The council voted to do this in order o keep the cans from overflowing on adjoining property. Paper salvage will be continued Mr. 'Coon said, and he urged citizens to continue to make use of the road district yards and the firehouses with paper donations. He said that he discontinuance of tin can salvage should not induce residents to litter vacant lots or roadsides with tin cans as the county ordinance to prevent this will be strictly enforced. Mr. Parsons reported $316.83 in the salvage fund of the defense council with $175.98 outstanding from jommunities in the plan. Operation Plans Shelved In the reorganization of the de- 'ense council, it was announced that he chairmen of the protective serv- ces will go on the inactive list and hat the co-ordinated protective serv- ces would be returned to the sheriff, police, fire department and the utill- ies companies. The co-ordinated operation plans of the defense council will be shelved. The protective chairmen will meet only once in every four months. Going on inactive status will be :he air-raid warden service, blackout, Buildings and safety, communica tions, evacuation, fire, law and order motor transportation, railway trans portation, legal, and utilities. Serving on the executive commit, tee at the present time are Sheriff John E. Loustalot, Thomas Scott, Ben Cooper, Alfred Siemon, Mr. Voon and Chester James. Added to the committee were Leo B. Hart, schools. Miss Eleanor Wilson, information, Dr. John J. Cok.er, blood jank, and Lewis Burtch, agriculture. Active List The active list will include agricul ture, health, library, personnel, sal vage, school, welfare and city representatives, block leaders, nutrition, and volunteers. The council voted to recommend hat air-raid sirens blow on V-Day if the plan is recommended by the state defense council and western defense command. The group also voted to discontinue the pre-induction education program because of the lack of interest on the part of inductees and their families. Mr. Parsons reported $900 had been received from southern California for continuance of the Beds for Buddies program and 50 dozens of sheets and 20 dozens of pillow cases had been purchased. He said 140 mattresses and 25 dozen bath towels were donated from the northern district. He also reported defense council exhibits at the Victory Foods Fair. A. W. V. S. Representative Mrs. Richard Shinn, representing the American Women Volunteer Services as field representative from Taft, spoke and urged continuance of the organization in Bakersfield, although Mrs. W. S. Buchner, local chairman, reisgned because of poor health. William Elgar, of the Office of Defense Transportation, reported curtailment of the services of this office that will be changed over to the OPA on November 1, and he -urged financial support of the local office until that time. The council votet the secretary's salary for the next two months. Ration board members approved by council appointment were Del bert L. Smith, Arvin; Glen A. Herr ing, Arvin; Viola Forquera, McFar land; Leonard F, Balfanz, Robert L. Jackson, Maurice St. Clair, Bakers field; George I. Deabill, James Leonard Boone, Oildale, and Arlo J Crocker, I. A. Gunther and Keith M Hickman, East Bakersfield. Section Chairmen in Art Groupie Namec Section chairmen of the Bakers field Art Association who will lead new classes in varied art mediums were announced today by Mrs. Ber nice Jarrett, program chairman. In charge of the water color class is Miss Helen Dooley; oil paint, Miss Joyce Massey; pastel, Mrs. Daisy Urner; crafts, Mrs. Virginia Walt ceramics, Miss Lucille Smith; prints Mrs. Vina Cross; exhibition, Mrs Faye Kleinpell- life drawing, Mrs Ida Gottsdanker. Two art section classes are now li regular session, Mrs. Jarrett said with a life drawing class every Thursday at 7:30 at 1800 Cheste avenue under the direction of Ser geant Norman Todd of Minter Field and a still life class working as a studio group, meeting with Mrs Ruth Emerson the last Wednesday of each month. A third class in sculpture ceramic under Miss Smith will begin tonigh at 8 p. m. at 2710 La Cresta Driv at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charle L. Smith. L. F. ROLLINS, Judge HERB VAUGHN, Ringmaster Ribbons Presented by Mrs. Milton Lohr Event No. 1 JUMPERS—Open Entry HORSE RIDER OWNKR 2 Mr. Tip Bill Brown Bill Brown 3 Brownie A. W. Hull A. W. Hull 4 Tiptoe Star Nina Brennan Nina Brennan 5 Champ Joe Goodman Joe Goodman 6 Sassy Sal Roy Jensen Mrs. Lewis Maben 8 Rex Qui Salit Rudy Smithers Rudy Smithers 37 Entry Rudy Smithers Rudy Smithers Event No. 2 THREE-GAITED SADDLE HORSES—Open Entry IIOKSI: RIDER OWNER 22 Maple Cuban Esther Machlin Esther Machlin 23 Maple Success Thelma Machlin Thelma Machlin 4 Scout Allen Jones Allen Jones 19 Jovlsta Ann Harvey Slade Dr. Robert A. Patrick 26 Cascade Catherine Nelson Theodore C. Wood, Jr. Midnight Melody..Francis Goodrich Francis Goodrich LOCAL SECTION BAKERSFIELD, CALIFORNIA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1944 PAGES 7 TO 14 Tonight's Horse Show Slate MQKCO SflO W 30 Event No. 3 Entry HORSE 0 Poncho 63 Rex 65 Smokey Skipper.. TRAIL HORSES HIKER OWNER .... R. L. Fleming 1 R. L. Fleming ....M. AV. Hayes M. W. Hayes ....Carter Arnett Carter Arnett June Hunt June Hunt 68 Cotton Top Mrs. Frank Adams Mrs. Frank Adams 74 Chappo Al Pellett Al Pellett 5 Babe Frank Pellett Frank Pellett 3 Brownie A. W. Hull A. W. Hull 43 Foxey Jack Leiva Jack Lelva 76 Diamond James Hicks James Hicks 77 Smarty W. E. McLaughlin AV. E. McLaughlin 46 Streak Buster \Volf Coberly-West Co. 78 Bloomfleld Isabella. Sophie Gardner Sophie Gardner 80 Nixie Bell Mrs. Orpha Morgan Mrs. Orpha Morgan !1 Hal Mrs. Charles Baer Mrs. Charles Baer 82 Lac Sylva Sperry Sylva Sperry S3 Patsey Mrs. Ruth Chesmore Mrs. Ruth Chesmore 84 Careless Mrs. Eileen Bartenstein..Mrs. Eileen Bartenstein Event No. 4 FINE HARNESS HORSES—Open Entry HORSE RIDER OWNER 29 Maple Dream Jack Marshall C. G. Reavis 71 Rose O'Dea Harvey Slade Greentree Stables 69 Topper Mrs. Frank Adams Mrs. Frank Adams 28 My Lady Wilform. Roy Jensen Mr. and Mrs. AV. O. Plckford 73 Gorgeous Hussy.. Clarence Gromer Loren Voth 16 Maple Star Buford Waller Ben Tanenbaum 15 Sally May's King Pete Spear William Thirkettle Continued on Page Nine IESET ELLIOTT PLAN MEETING ON MEASURE SCHEDULED IN FRESNO WITH US TODAY Proposals to create a compromise measure as a substitute for the Elliott amendment that lifts the 160- arcre limitation of United States reclamation laws were made today with the announcement of Assemblyman S. L. Heisinger, Democrat, that all interested persons confer at a meeting called for September 28, at 10 a m., at the Hotel Fresno. The Elliott amendment, which was [>oth protested and supported in United States senatorial hearing conducted in Sacramento, Fresno, Hanford and Bakersfield in July, was passed previously in the House of Representatives. Suggestions Welcomed Following the hearings in Bakersfield, both Senator Sheridan Downey and Congressman Alfred Elliott opened the way for a compromise agreement with the announcement that constructive suggestions to solution of the water rights problems would be welcomed. Chief opponents to the Elliott amendment have declared that the amendment will throw open the door to land speculation in the central valley area, and yet those most rigidly opposed to the Elliott amendment do not favor the strict 160- acre limitation enforcement of the United States reclamation laws. "I have come to favor a plan by which the provisions of the reclamation act will be applied generally say by 1965," Assemblyman Heisinger declared in announcing the Frenso conference, according to a news dispatch. "For instance, it might be> ruled the law be applied rigidly after a certain date and that whenever large holdings, to which the act had been made applicable, are liquidated by death or any other cause, the law would again go into effect for each land parcel. "In the case of land companies, a date probably not later ..th^n, 1965 might be set after which each holding would be subjected to the original rigor of the act. "I want every one who comes to be prepared to discuss concrete proposals and each person should have an idea for a compromise solution worked out in his own mind to a point that it can be discussed intelligently." . Individuals Invited The assemblyman said the invita^ tion is extended to individuals and special letters will be sent to the State Farm Grange, the Associated Farmers' Western Co-operative Dairymen, the department of the interior, the 95 per cent Committee and the Central Valleys Protective Association. HUMAN INTEREST—"I think that 'Those Who Serve' is a masterpiece as a result of thorough study and hard work. Jesse Stockton is the most qualified person in the country to write the history of Kern and his writings have a personal touch and feature human Interest throughout," is the opinion of Major Leonord Hall, past commander of the California State Guard. "Those Who Serve" which contains, besides the history of Kern county, the history of the Frank S. Reynolds Post 26, American Legion, which is the sponsor of the book, and the pictures of over 5000 servicemen and women. Orders are being taken for the book at local legion hall. C. E. McDowell, Rochester, N. Y. Business. Porterfield hotel. J. M. Gainsford, Los Angeles. Business. Hotel El Tejon. George N. Miller, Sacramento. Hotel El Tejon. Colonel and Mrs. A. D. Cloffin, San Francisco. Visiting. Travelers motel. LEGION OPPOSES V-DAY CAROUSAL CONTINUED EFFORT ^ FOR VICTORY URGED At its regular weekly meeting last night in the Legion hall, Frank S. Reynolds Post of the American Legion went on record unanimously as being opposed to any celebration of V-Day and in favor of work as usual, according to Frederick E. Hoar, post commander. It was the consensus of opinion that upon capitulation of Germany and its re maining satellites in Europe any recognition of the event should take the form of a pause only for thanks by those engaged in the war effort, for that much accomplished, and Immediate resumption of harder work leaving festivities to abide the defeat of Japan. "Those who feel they must, celebrate, should go to the church of their choice and give grateful thanksgiving to God," said Leonard C. Hall, who proposed the resolution. In fixing the tone of the meeting, Mr. Hall said further, "De feat of Germany means only that our work is half done, and those who have loved ones in the armed forces or who have lost loved ones will noi look with favor, on any premature 'celebration' in the nature of a carousal." Featured address of the session was that of Alfred Siemon, local at torney and mayor of the city, in troduced by Ray T. Neideffer, chair man of the post Americanism com mitte. Mr. Siemon spoke under as signment of the Kern County Bar Association on "The Constitution of the United States." Mr. Siemon stressed that, although it is the gen eral opinion that the government is divided into three "co-ordinate" branches, legislative, executive am judicial, In truth the legislative branch under the Constitution exer cises powers far superior to those ol the other two branches. Mr. Siemon said, "The great power which our President draws is not found in the wording of the Constitution but in the powers conferred upon him by Congress, and Congress which grants it may as quickly take it away." The people need not fear dictatorship in this country, Mr. Siemon concluded First Lieutenant Wilfred H. Gil of the army air forces, on leave and holder of the .Distinguished Flying Cross and the Air Medal with foui Oak Leaf Clusters, veteran of 60 missions as pilot of a B-17 Flying Fortress in the European theater gave the members some highlights of this combat experiences in an un scheduled talk. Adjutant N. A. "Slats" Curran re ported good progress in advance re enrollment of the 1945 membership Refreshments followed the session. $301 Taken in Three Hotel Burglaries A series of burglaries struck three local hotels last night between 3 a. m. and 6 a. m. with a total loss to guests of $301, the ofice of Police Chief Robert B. Powers reported this morning. Luis Firpo and Angelo Telesco New York pugilists, guests of Hote Imperial, lost a total of 1268 while they slept in their unlocked room police said. Flrpo said today tha he la a nephew of the famous boxer Luis Firpo, Chief Powers reported. At La Cresta hotel, Margare Turner lost $20 In cash when hei room was entered by burglars as she slept, police reported. Rodney Howard and Karl Boiling local railroad men, who were guest at Hamilton hotel, reported to police this morning that burglars entered their room last night and stole 'total ot-%3. Opens Tonight Finest Animals .in State Will Compete in Events at Victory Foods Fair Tonight and Tomorrow Night; Rich Awards are Scheduled Admirers of fine horses will be treated to the year's finest j spectacle tonight as more than 175 of the topflight horses of the slate compete in the big horse show at the fairgrounds, sponsored jointly by the Fifteenth District Agricultural Association and the Bakersfield Frontier Days Association n connexion with the eighth annual Victory Foods Fair. Herb Vaughn, manager of he horse division of the fair, is ringmaster of the show tonight which will start at 8 o'clock. There will be 10 events, each containing from > to 20 entries each. Famous stables md trainers have combined to send :o tins show the state's finest in iiorseflesh, according to Mr. Vaughn. L. F, Rollins, fnmous horse expert of Lindsay, Calif., has been secured lo judge the entries In the :wo-night show. A complete list of owners sending their animals Into the competition tonight includes: Bill Brown, A. W. Hull, Nina Brennan, Joe Goodman, Mrs. Lewis Maben, Rudy Smithers, Esther Machlin, Thelma Machlin. Allen Jones, Dr. Robert Patrick Theodore "Wood, Francis Goodrich, R. L. Fleming, M. W. Hayes, Cartner Arnett, June Hunt, Al and Frank Pellett. Jack Leiva, James Hicks, W. E, McLaughlin, Coberly West, Sophie SPECIAL PICTURES Special sound motion pictures have been programmed for this evening in the exhibit building at the Kern County Fairgrounds, it was announced today. Special war films have been secured and will be screened at 8 p. m. Saturday evening, starting at 9 p. m., the regular Bakersfield USO show and radio program will be broadcast from the exhibit building. The Minter Field Sky- liners will provide music for dancing after the show and an extra entertainment program will be added for spectators. A cordial invitation to the general public to attend these programs has been extended by the officials of the fair. Gardner, Mrs. Orpha Morgan, Mrs, Charles Baer, Sylva Sperry, Mrs. Rutjj Chesmore, JVJtrs, Eileen Barten- steln, (C. G. 'TWavis,'" Greentree Stables, Mrs. Frank Adams, Mr. and Mrs. , ; W. O. Jpickford, Loren Voth. Ben Tannenbaum, William Thirket- tle,~ Georgia^ Ann Smith, George Cooper, J^red Starrh. Carol Clendennen, Mrs. Frank Adams, Carolyn Gibson, R. E. Smith, Jr., R. E. Smith, Sue Keller, Charles D. Padia, Claude Buford, Newman & Crawford, Bill Lachenmaier, George Bell, Bud Thompson, Tom Boyd, Kenneth Cooper, Sam Watts, Nadine Buckner, Fay Smith. Clydene Holland, Donald Thoene, Bruce Wayne Dyer, Jerry Banks, Frankie St. Clair, Martha Lovett, Sophie Gardner, Richard Van Horn, Bill Renfro, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Fagan, Gordon Murphy, Fred Bailee, Frank Williams. Neal Fallowill, J. C. Wiggett, Paul Daniels, Marcus Rudnick. Tomorrow's horse show starts also at 8 p. m. Ribbons will be awarded by Mrs. Milton Lohr at both shows. A special broadcast direct from the horse show will be held at 9:30 tonight over KERN, with description of the events and participants. Frank Hornkohl Will Resume JlVork Here • Lieutenant-Colonel Frank Hornkohl, who operated the Hornkohl laboratories here, has been released from services with the United States Army air corps and will reopen his business next week at 1016 Eighteenth street. Colonel Hornkohl has completed nearly three years of service at the ariny air field at Herrington, Kan., the field notable as a staging base for aircraft going overseas. Colonel Hornkohl was'released to return to an essential Industry as his laboratories made water, soil and oil analysis tor the petroleum and agricultural industries, and he worked as a consultant on oil well drillings. Colonel Hornkohl entered the service as a captain and was at first assigned to Fort Mason in San Francisco. -He later went to Wright Field in Dayton, Ohio, and was in .charge of the petroluem laboratories •there, engaging in experimental research. Later he was assigned to Enid. Okla.., and was the commanding officer of the sub-depot there. He was also stationed at Fairmont, Neb., in the same capacity before going to his post as executive officer at Herrington. He rejoined his wife and family here this week and plans to have his laboratories in working shape by next week. Prize Animals to Be Sold at Fair Auction CHAMPIONS WILL PARADE AT HIGHLIGHT OF ANNUAL EVENT Champions Will parade before the army of buyers and the eye of the auctioneer tomorrow us the highlight of the eighth annual Victory Foods Fair arrives at 1 p. in. It is the groat auction of prize animals which yearly brings the buyers of livestock for meat from wide and far. Some of! the prices paid for steer beef, hogs and sheep are tops in the United States and often pay the way of the owner to another year, of school. Howard 1C. Dickson. vice-president of the Fifteenth District Agricultural Association, declared that the fair management had obtained the approval of OPA officials for the auction and that hotels and restaurants will not have to give points for the meat they buy "on the hoof." Charles Adams, popular and able auctioneer of Alhambra, who officiates at sales throughout the west, will sell the stock. —Ah Corps I'hoto MISSING—First Lieutenant Frank F. Tomlinson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry R. Tomilson, is missing in action over Rumania, according to a telegram received by his parents today. Lt. Frank Tomlinson Missing in Action Local Flying Officer Is Believed to be in Rumania First Lieutenant Frank F. Tomlinson, hero of. air sorties over occu pied Europe as pilot of a P-51-C, was reported "missing in action since August 31" in a telegram re ceived today by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry R. Tomlinson, Route 5, Box 363. The message sent from the secretary of war by J. A. Ulio, adjacent general, said that the young Bakersfield lieutenant was missing in action over Rumania. The Mustang fighter pilot who was previously reported missing in ae tion made a forced landing in Rus sia from which he returned un- hStrmed and his parents today ex pressed the hope that he has again fallen into friendly Russian hands. He is considered an expert woods man and his parents report that they have every confidence that he would be able to make his way from iso lated country to inhabited regions. Although he arrived overseas In May of this year, he has already flown many combat missions win ning the Air Medal and two Oak Leaf Clusters and one promotion from second lieutenancy to first. He was graduated from the Kern County Union High School and Bakersfield Junior College where he was prominent in student affairs and well known as a student mu sician. He has been serving In Italy under General Twining, who on one tour of Inspection of the squadron seeing the Bajfersfleld flier who towers « feet 4'/f Inches in height, declared him the "tallest man in the air fight ing force." Trophies Awarded Hereford Hog Exhibitors at Fair Introducing the Hereford hog to Kern county's annual livestock show now being held at the fairgrounds were three exhibitors who yesterday won permanent trophies and ribbons tor their stock donated by the Van Sant Laboratory of Fresno and the Shafter chapter, Future Farmers of America. Grand champion boar and grand champion BOW of this division, for which no cash premiums were awarded, were shown by the Van Sant group with D. R. Hoak, another Fresno Hereford breeder, winning honors with his junior champion sow. Charles Hitchcock, a Shafter Future Farmer, was another Hereford exhibitor. F. F. A. grand champion of the fat barrow class was. owned by KJdon Hoffman of Arvin, with Jame* Mor- gan, Bakersfield High School, owning the reserve champion of the show. Grand champion of the hog show was owned by Rolla Bishop of Mill Farms, Porterville. In the Chester White F. F. A. division awards went to the Wasco chapter's Wasco Lilly, third, junior, senior and grand champion of the section. Also with champion boar the chapter won nine first places and five second awards. James Morgan, of Bakersfleld^ owns the grand and senior champion boars of the show. A third prize in this division 'went to Gene Mills, of Wasco. . For the Hampshire section awards went to Klden Hoffman, Bakersfield, first: Roy Cantrell, Bakersfield, second; Lois Olxen, Buttonwillow, third, and Ivenneth Bartel, Bakers field, fourth. '"' WILL COMPETE— And Then Some, prize animal owned by Harvey Slade of Greentree Stables of Delano, will compete tonight in the flve-gaited saddle horse event. He will also be in the Saturday night show. SHOW HORSE—This fine Clydesdale is owned by the Bloomfleld Ranch of the J. Paul Gardners near Onyx and is on exhibition at the Victory Foods Fair. Special Programs, Livestock Winners Draw Crowds to Fair In ever-increasing numbers, Kern county citizens thronged the grounds of the Victory Foods Fair today as judging of the dairy cattle and sheep begun In the stock pens. The sheep department, with 244 contestants, has a total prize money offered of $2071. The dairy cattle department has 136 entries and offers' $2525. Spectators crowded the exhibit building last night to see the fine booths and to view the program given by the Modern School of Dane- in, which included Jackie Viljeon, Virginia Zachery, Bobbie Joe Harvey, Beverly Wooden, Betty Booth, Junior Sorci, Leland Leckenby, Katherine Denny, Betty Springer, Carol' Claudino, Roberta Pentzer, Winifred Hensley, Alice Goodseli .and Betty Joe Chapman. Sales of War Bonds and Stamps mounted at a booth sponsored by the American Legion at the exhibit building, and attended by Mrs. George Stoner and Mrs. H. K. Cardwell. New to the beef catt(f competition of Victory Foods Fair were the herds of A. H. Karpe, of Bakersfield, Em H. Mettler & Son of Shafter and Daulton Brothers, of Madera, which walked away with honors in yesterday's judging of some of the finest stock ever to bo shown at a Bakersfield fair. In the Hereford breeding class A. H. Karpe's herd took three firsts, five seconds, and two third awards and two fourth awards. The Madera herd of Daulton Brothers captured high honors with seven first awards for their prize animals; two second awards and a third completed their •winnings in this section. Ribbons and cash awards to go to thfc Hereford herd of Em H. Mettler & Son. of Shaftei 1 , were three first: and one third award. Other winners at the last tally yesterday were Donald Cann, of Pond, first prize Hereford bull in the junior farmer division; Bakers, field F. F. A., second; Gordon Baker, Bakersfield, second; and Helen Dennis, Ducor, .a second,. Champion animals in the fat cattle section went to Vada Crawford, Wasco, champion 4-H Hereford; Ronald Hutchings, Bakersfield, champion in the F. F. A. division: James Douglas, Wasco, champion, Kern county division; John Dennis, Ducor, champion, open division; Ronald Hutchings, Biikersfield, grand champion Hereford of the show. Four-H showmanship contest winners were Helen Olsen, Buttonwillow, first; Vada Crawford,'Wasco, second, and Myrna Heath, Buttonwillow, third. In F. F. A. showmanship, winner was Ronald Hutchings, followed by AVeslie Combs, Bakersfield, second, and Wayne Smith, Buttonwillow, third. HERDSMEN' WINNERS ARE NAMED One hundred dollars in premium money offered by Albert S. Goode, 1 firesident of Fifteenth District Agricultural Association, and Arthur J. Alexander, of Onyx, a director, was shared last evening by seven contestants from- the open and junior divisions of beef cattle in the herdsman contest. In the junior di vision ..David Crawford and Joe Strieff, both of Wasco Future Farmers tied for first place with scores of 125.1 out of a possible 150. Placing third with 108.5 was Reuben Bartel of Bakersfield, with another Wasco youth, Roy Gafner taking fourth with 108.4. For open division contestants prize money was taken by Roland Jensen, of Bakersfield, with 141.7 points out of a possible 150. In this division Wendell Bates', Hildreth Daulton and Art Steinweden, all of Madera, tied for second place with 133.4 points each. Harry Parker, manager of the beef department of California Polytechnic School, San Luis Obispo, who came to Bakersfiold to judge the beef division today, served as herdsman judge. CLOTHES DRIVE SET F01CITY JEWISH GROUPS WILL SPONSOR COLLECTION For seven days beginning Saturday, the emergency collection of clothing for Europe will bo conducted by Bakersfield Jewish Coordinating Committee in co-operation with United Nations Relief and Rehabilitation Administration, it was announced today by Mrs. Armaund Strauss, chairman. "Fifteen million pounds of clothing, new or used, are urgently needed by persons in the liberated areas," Mrs. Strauss said, adding "The approaching winter will find more than "0.000,000 persons driven from their homes by bombing and shelling, a vast proportion of whom will have lost all their possessions, including clothes." The committee In charge of collections includes presidents of the Jewish organizations comprising the Coordinating Committee. Mrs. Jerome Melvin of Council of Jewish Women will act as chairman, assisted by Mrs. Manuel Rubin, B'nal Jacob Sisterhood; Louis Orloff, R'nai Jacob Congregation, Mrs. Harry Stanoff, B'nai B'rith women, and Oscar Drasin, B'nai B'rith Men's Lodge. Members and friends of each of these organizations are urged to bring to the vestry of B'nai Jacob Congregation. 1600 H street, all garments they can spare. Shoes, are not sought. The synagogue will be open to receive the clothing Sunday, September 34, from 2 p. m. to 4 p. m. and Monday, September 25, from 8 p. m. to 10 p. m. and Tuesday, September 27, from 10 a. m. to 2:30 p. m. COMPLETES COURSE Private Mervin W. Dubbers, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Dubber*. Route 1, Taft, has completed a course in basic training at the Amarillo army air field, Texas. Before entering the service he was employed by Honolulu Oil Company. He graduated with the class of 1944 at Taft Union High School. Services Held for Mrs. Jane McKeown Funeral services for Jane Me- Keown, 79, Bakersfield resident for 33 years, who died September 20, at a local hospital, were conducted today at 9 a. m. at St. Francis Church, the.Reverend Father Walter Nicholson officiating. Interment was in the family plot in Union Cemetery. Pallbearers were Edward Adams, W. J. Manlan, C. D. Spencer. Lowell Graham, Verner Lindfors and W. O. Fraser. Rosary was conducted September 21, at 8 p. m. at Payne and & Son Chapel, with the Reverend Father James O'Kane officiating and Pauline Willis, organist. Mrs. McKeown was the widow of the late Dan McKeown, and made her home in Bakersfiekl with her family for more than 3:f years. She was an active member of St. Francis Church until recently. Surviving Mrs. McKeown are her son, J. P. McKeown. Rio Vista; daughter, Mrs. Mary Vlckers, Lynwood; brothers, Frank Grisdale, Bakersfield; AVill Grisdale, Mont Grisdale, Art Grisdale, all of Michigan: sister, Kate OHara. Minnesota; eight grandchildren and three great-grand- grandchildren, several of whom are in the armed forces. Union Cemetery NON-PROFIT CORPORATION PERPETUAL CARE View Its Lovely Landscaped Grounds Gardens and Flowers and Gemlike Lakes See Our Monument Display Near the Oflkc Phone 7-7185

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