The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 22, 1944 · Page 13
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 13

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Bakersfield, California
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Friday, September 22, 1944
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r«r ••(•—Miscellaneous For Me—Mlmollwtoom WARDS IMPLEMENT REPAIR PARTS ARE WARRANTED TO FIT AND WEAR AS WELL, OR BETTER THAN ORIGINALS. LOW PRICED. COME IN AND LOOK OVER OUR STOCK. 2526 CHESTER AVENUE PHONE 7-7871 Banners! We have In stock and ready for Immediate delivery a large selection of: hydraull scrapers, hydraulic pumps, valves am tractor adaptors— 8, S AND 10-FOOT BE OE SCRAPERS t Sizes of BE GE HYDRAULIC PUMPF BE OR CONTROL VALVES FOR JOHN DEERE TRACTORS COUSINS TRACTOR COMPANY 124 Twenty-fourth Street Phone 8-671 5 ONE coil bcdsprlng. two French doors, tw chandeliers. Dial 2-4834. 1900 Orange "ttect. FOR SALE—FiitP. clean, leafy alfalfa hay $23 per ton. Will deliver. Phone 2-7049 FOR SALE—One man's bicycle, one bab> bed, four pairs of children's shoes, one alarm clock, also clocks repaired. 1916 Kern. Phone 2-2698. FOR SALE—58-Inch band saw, also smal motor. Phone 2-4024. VACUUM CLEANERS. Iron*. toasters heating pads, motor*, everything elec trleal repaired. Money-back guarantee • Huntley Appliance Service and Repairs 1>17 Water street. Phone 2-4570. 54 NOW IS THE TIME to fertilize befor the rains begin: 100 per cent pure dairy fertilizer, mechanically pulverized: $6 per loud, delivered. Phone Rusk' Dairy. 2-4027 or 2-9381. 64 DLECTROLUX cleaner owners, for parti or service, call your authorized Electro- lux serviceman. Marvin Herring, 2-8970. Eloctrolux Corporation, 1191 Orange itreet. 66 NEW SOFT DRINK stand, triangular 1 shape, 25x16x15 feet center space. Heavy canvas top. With soft drink and Ice cream rsfrlgerator. can make money on , corner or front of vacant lot or at fairs. Stand and top, $300. On display at 3626 M street. 4 ONE LADY'S blacl: wool suit, size 14 one red coat, size 14, also on* French mirror; ono small what-not. Phone 3-1793. 4 ONE-DAT SERVICE Grade A Truck Rubber MENDERHAUSEN'S SOI Niles Phone 3-1402 68 RADIO REPAIRS Quick serlvce. General Service Company. 313 Baker. Phone 2-9278 i'ljlii FOR SALE—Beautiful fur coat. S36; tweed epnrt coat, $6: wool and gabardine skirts, silk and wool d reuses, all like new, si7,e 14. Call 2-5785 or 407 Magnolia avenue. Skyline Park. 46 FOR SALE—Lady' English riding boots, prewar size 7C. No stamp. Cheap. Mrs, W. E. Sholar. 1715 Eighteenth. 47 FOR SALE—Fencing, chicken wlr* and posts, cheap. Phone 7-7477. 47 FOR SALE—Prewar football shoes, elze 9, Phone 7-7065. or see at 145 A street. 46 FOR SALE — Nine-compartment rabbit hutch, $10. Phone 2-1673. 811 Washington street, Olldnle. 46 FERTILIZER AUTUMN'S HERE—SUMMER'S GONE PURCHASE NOW FOR FIELD OR LAWN Dairy and stable. $6 per load. Ed L. Akers, 920 Twenty-fifth street. Phone 2-3841. 63 FOR SALE—Bassinet, hood and stand: Klrl's bicycle; baby buggy, metal frame; bathinette, excellent condition. 629 Eighth street. Phone 2-2546 . 47 FOR SALE—Six cans. Inquire 8-8879. heavy 10-gallon 'milk 1903 Verde or phone 47 FOR SALE—One practically new windmill with pressure pump and lank. Canaday Ranch, Bodflsh. Calif., or phone Bak- ersficld 2-R010. 46 FOR SALE:—Good clean alfalfa hay. $24 • ton. On Rosedale Highway. Phone 1-3092. 47 BABY PEN, like new, maple off-the-tloor type, 18; car bed. 12; black all-wool coat, size 16, $8: gray wool suit, site 14. 14. 408 Magnolia. Phone 2-0468. 46 ' ALL-WOOL navy blue Chesterfield coat. size 18. Slli. Phone 6-6236. 46 PAIR Mandell's ladles' brown alligator pumps, 5 VK triple A, worn three times, cost $16.95, aell for $10. No stamp. Phone 2-7486. 625 H street. 47 FOR SALE—30-horsepower electric motor, belt drlre, pressure pump: half-horsepower motor, bottom and top connection: 7-tube table model Airline radio: 300 feet of pipe, 6?4-lnch, A-d A-l condition. Phone 2-9033. 47 1937 MASSEY-HARRI8 4-wheel drive tractor, good condition, $300. Phone 4-4934. 47 FOR SALE—Model 71 Winchester .3-30; Weaver scope, 1 ',4 boxes shells, $100. Phone 4-4934. 47 NEW fuel oil heater. Call Arvln 49-J-2 after 5 p. m. Georg* Neeley. 43 DECORATE your horn* with mirrors, W* specialize In morrors for mantela, walls and doors. Bakersfleld Glass Company. 1715 Nineteenth street. 1-10-tf REPAIR your own shoes. We carry a good stock of leather and accessories for repairing. Paul Hornung, 1606 Nineteenth street. 8-23-tf LIMITED number of new and factory rebuilt Hoover sweepers available only to persons haVlng old Hoovers to trade In. Liberal allowance. Guaranteed factory parts an1 service. Call Wetll's service department, 6-6861. 7-5-tf My VACOLITE Is fitted to correct my own Individual bearing loss. Clement Her- nh*y, 2736 Center street. Phone 2-0671. 9-16-tf TWO-PIECE living room set. one pair rubber boots, size 11; one pair of good heavy work shoes, size 11; one Boy Scout suit, complete, all hut shoes: one new Underwood dry shaver, 1403 Second. 46 INLAID LINOLEUM CONGOLEUM CONGOLEUM RUGS Large selection at low prices DAVIS FURNITURE COMPANY 1400 Chester avenue 4)7 FOR SALE FRENCH FRIED ELECTRIC POPCORN MACHINE CALL NILE THEATER 48 LADY'S 100 per cent wool herringbone cardigan suit, pillbox hat to match, $25; two-piece 100 per cent wool dress. $5; two-piece strutter; cloth dress, $5; slie 14-16, all in excellent condition. Phone 6-6676. 46 VICTORY CAFE 1219 Golden State Highway. Open all night. Closed Sundays. We specialize in Chicken or'Ji'iicy Steak Dinners—Fried Shrimp, Fried Oysters. 47 COOKING utensils and dishes, prewar; 44- piece dinner set. service for 8, 18-carat gold, nice pattern. Service for 6, picnic basket complete, and other items, 1314 Oregon. 47 WE HAVE THE Hot-Shot Batteries Flashlights Mop Palls With Wringers Stove Radiants- Vises Wate Pumn Pliers Electric Plato Burners Hot Water Heaters Ladders Cloth's Wringers Hydraulic Jacks Rubber Sheeting • Tocke* Knives Grinding Stones Electric Drop Cord Electric Wire, 8. 12. and H-gauge Rubber Belting by the foot Crosscu* Saws Hand Saws Callpfrs " Planes Spades Post Mole Diggers Coal Oil Lanterns I'lpe Cutters Casters, all sizes If You Can't Find It Anywhere Else 'LOOK FOR IT AT Hardwire and Restaurant Supply 1322 Twentieth Phone 3-0581 FOR SALE—Caterpillar 5-ton. Cal Shatter, 786, after 7 p. m. 48 SHOES—Men's field boots, size 10: lady'i blue pandoras, 7-AA ; lady's riding boots, size 6; riding pants, aize 16: lady's brown herringbone suit, aize 14. Call 2-6500. MEN'S SUITS, coat*, punts, overcoats jackets, shirts, tuxedos for rent or sale I.adieu' suits, coats, Jackets, sweaters dressrs and formats, beat qualities and styles. Peters Cleaners. 181» <3 street Radios, Musical Instrumonts FOR AUTO-RADIO SERVICE We now have facilities for mounting and dismounting auto radios. Aerials Installed while you wait. POSTON RADIO Corner K Street and 99 Highway 3-27-tf TOP PRICES paid for late model radios. Poston Radio Service, corner of K and 99 Highway. Phone 2-0498. 2-1-tf We Have Facilities and Available Parts to Service Any Make Radio Corner K Street and 99 Highway Dial 2-0498 12-2-tf PIANO WANTED—Highest cash prices paid for new and used pianos. Phone 8-8981. 9-12-tf CAR AERIALS for any make ot car, $4.96 and up. Poston Radio corner of K street and 99 Highway. 9-1-tf HIGHEST PRICES paid for used radios. Bakersfleld Radio Tupply, 2808 Chester avenue. Phone 2-5160. 8-11-tf WILL PAY highest cash price for your piano. Call 8-8673. 1-26-tt KERN MUSIC SHOP. 906 Baker. Musical Instiuments, supplies and sheet music. We repair all musical Instruments: bows rehalred. 67 FOR SALE—Radio-phonograph combination set, large 1941 model cabinet, 1135. Phone 2-7333. ^^^ FOR SALE—One 7-tube table model radio, $20. J84 Hopkins avenue, Rlverview. FOR SALE, by owner, Brambach baby Krand piano. Can be seen on Sunday after 5 p. m., at 1611 Terrace Way. 47 BABY GRAND PIANO for sale, moderately priced. Call 5-6611. 47 FOR SALE—Tenor saxophone and case. Phone 6-5212 after 6 p. m. or Sunday. 47 9-TUBE console radio, like new, also Singer Kewing machine. Sunday afternoon. 3531 Chester avenue. 47 Camoras and Photography 16-MM. Bell t Howe.l projector. $125. &dward* Camera Exchange. 1609 Nineteenth street. 9-19-tf WANTED—A 35-millimeter camera In good condition. Phone 2-4920. 48 Typowritors, Offico »uppilas WILL PAY CASH for typewriters, adding machines, checkwrlters and cash registers. Lynch Typewriter Company, 1660 Chester avenue. 6-29-tf TYPEWRITER—USED No. 6 UNDERWOOD, EXTRA RIBBON, $25. PHONE Fruits and V«g«tabl«» $2.69 Full Lug. Bring your own containers. 1019 Baker East Bakersfield 9-7-tf 69e FOR FULL LUG Bring your own containers. The same khtd of pears we had last year. 1019 Baker East Bakersfleld 8-17-tf Medium Size, Full Lug <9c FULL LUG Bring Your Own Containers 019 Baker street, East Bakersfleld 8-30-tf iNAPBEANS, blackeye pens, okra, nil you want. AM day Saturday and Sunday. "Dunwandcrin" Farm*, Frultval* avenue. Phone 2-7093. 47 Northern Stock Mart Moves Irregularly SAX 7'RANCISCO. Sopt. 2L 1 . (jP)— The stock market moved Irregular! today. Calamba. Sugar was up ' to a new high of 9', a , and IXL. Mln \r\K hit a new peak of 4. up %. Trans america gained ' s to 9H. Honolulu Oil dropped 'i to a n low at 27. Kmporium common wa off U- Stocks — Anslo Cnllfornln Hank Cnlamba Sugar Central Eureka Crown 7ellerharh Crown 7-eHerhach pfd Kl Dorado Oil Emp. Capwell fienetal >!otor8 Oreyhound Honolulu Oil 7XL Mining Libby. Mc.Velll Magnavo:: MenaHco MfB Pacific G. It K P. O. ft K. 6 prl. pfd i'. o. A K. !> pet. pfd Pacific LlRhtlnc Pacific Lluhllnc pfd Pacific. 1'uhlic .Servile pfd I'aclflc T. & T. pfd. S. C. Oas pfd. A Close 2.1". flit, 2.2S 1 R^j 102«« 8% 1.00 4:i\ 107 1 ; 20»« 161':. 311'a Fruits and Vegetable* PEARS Canning Pears—It will soon be th end of the season for canning pears. We will have choice Te hachapi pears for about one or two weeks more. These pears are ver> nice size for canning and have n hard cores. They are very reason ably.priced at $1.39 per lug. Moo ney's Market Spot, Eighteenth am Union. Phone 3-0961. 4 QULVCES for «ale. Will deliver In th evenlngn. Phone 2-3188. 4 65c PER LUG $1.25 PER FIELD BOX BRING CONTAINERS VALLEY'S FINER FOODS Twentieth and Union 4 FOR SALE—Quinces. Please bring con tainers. Phone 3-1718. Yes. we have canning tomatoes now. The 1 nro Rood and only 99c and $1.9!) per luir Russet potatoes, $3.65 per 100 Ihg. La« chance for canninp pears, so Ret youn today. Watermelons from 40c up. Beside: our groceries, meats, soft drinks and to hacco. We are open from 8 a. m. to 8 n. m 7 days each week. Corner Oak street an Rrtindage Lane, phone 2-9730. 4 Poultry and Livestock FOR SALE!—Two «p«n of rood work marei. one. brood mart with colt. Mr. Groat. Phone 2-7068. 7-19-tl ATTENTION Blood-tested baby chicks, broodtrs. poultry supplies and feed. Wa buy your «ni. Chicks $15 hundred. 2219 Union, or 814 Eighth. Phone 7-7028 or 2-9488. 2-1-tl BABY CHICKS, $16 per hundred. N« Hampshire Red*. Rhode Island Rtdi, Plymouth Rocks, Rock and Red Cross. New shipment «vtry Monday: order early. Also plenty of metal feeders, fountain* and poultr<- medicines. Ward's Farm _Store^ 2626 Chester. 4-17-tl OFFERING n number at outatandlnr yearling and 2-year-old registered Hereford bulls. A H. Karpe. Phone 9-9«71. 7.1»-tf BABY CHICKS started on order. We hare colored broilers, roasting hens. Riverview Hatchery. 216 Roberta Lane. Phone _2-9395. 7-19-tf ATTENTION. POULTRYUBN1 Our Market la Open We Pay Topa for Fryera and Roasters One Bloc* West of East Bakersfleld Post Office 110ft Kern Street Dial J-24B8 BRADFORD POULTRY MARKET 7« FOR SALE — SEVENTY-FIVE GOATS, FINE MILK STOCK. FOUR THOROUGHBRED BILLIES. FOR INFORMATION WRITE, BOX 63, BODFISH, CALIF. 46 WANTED TO BUY—Horaea. hoga, cattle, any amount. L. Anderaon. Route 2, Box 908. Phone 2-7008. (8 NB PAIR good work mules and leather tug work harness: also a good kid's pony. If Interested call l-F-6. 47 'OR SALE—One bay mare. 4 year* old: good saddle horse and well-bred horse colt. 16 months' old. Call 8-8531 or nights 2-2313. 41 BUY, SELL or trade, all kinds of livestock. Phone 2-3022. Roy Johnson, 1 mile north Pumpkin Center, 200 yards east on Hosklns Road. 61 WANTED—Hoga of all klnda. aprlnger cows. Phone 2-7075. 47 FOR SALE—Rabbit*, hutches and Red Hampshl.v hens. 415 Beverly Drive. 47 FOR SALE—Two prize-winning registered Hampshire boars. See Elden Hoffman at stock show until Sunday night. 4« FOR SALE—Good saddle horse. WOO; dark bay. fast walker, valley or mountains, plenty of life (not a horse for a drug store cowboy). If you know how to ride a'.id want, a real good all-around horse, he Trill fill the bill. Dlckerson Farms, Meachem Road, Rosedale. Phone 2-1048. or see Dlckerson at Rollo-Dome, evenlngH. 41 •EW gentle Shetland ponies, small saddles: one lady's saddle, small fresh and springer family cows. $55 up: registered Holsteln Bull, 2 we.eks old. C. A. Reave™ Market, northwest circle, High- wsy 99. 47 FAT HEN3 for sale. Phone 2-4667. FOR SALE—Red hens. Phone 2-S352. FRYERS for sale, 50c each. Inyo. 2701 North 47 •'OR SALE—14 hens, 1 rooster. New Himpshlre Reds; some feed and feeding- bins. $20. 213 East Warren. OR SALE—Chicken fryers, rabhlt fryers, colored hens and colored bucks. One block west of Pierce Road on Getty alrept. 47 'OR SALE—Nice saddle mare. gentl6 for women and children. Phone 2-0931. 47 VJNKTY hens. Priced for quick sale. Call 2-4863 between 3 and 6 only. "OR SALE—Stewing hens. Phone 2-5111. EN HEIFERS, all ages, some springers. 500 Kant Brundage Lane. 9-22-44 OR SALE—One stallion, 2 years old, purebred and steel dust, and one 6-year- old steel-dust mare and colt. Phone ,2-3392. 47 FOR SALE—Five-months dairy goat buck, three-quarters Toggenburg, one-quarter Saunen, hornless, Toggenburg color, sired by Fontana. buck. Route 1, Box IMO. Taft. Calif. 229 Cypress street. Valley API-en. 47 ELEVEN nice white ducks, just full grown: three Guineas, three turkeys: bean poles, 7 and 8-foot lengths, large quantity; electric and gas baby chick brooders. Phone 3-1883. 'HYERS FOR SALE. Phone 2-5158. Dogs and Other Pot* FOR SALE—Black and tan pedigreed Bloodhounds, & months old. Phone 2-8083. 46 •HREE-MONTH-OLD pedigreed male Cocker Spaniel, blond: will trade for or buy blonde female. 709 Yosemlte Drive Olldale. For Exchange—Miscellaneous VILL TRADE 1937 KB665), for pickup. Ford coup* (Calif.- Phone 3-2071. 48 NEW YORK STOCK CLOSE Close -Ifi'a NEW YORK. Sept. 22. UP) — Stocks — Air fledurt ion A In ska JuneaiT Alli« Chnlmera Amei'ic-an CHU ........... . ................... 89 Amrrifan Oar nnrl Foundry. ............ .TS T 4 American Ijoromniiv« ................... „.. 1 fi 7 a American Ksrl. a nil Stnd. gan ......... 1 ^ American Rollins Mil! ...................... \4 •% American Smelter and Kef ............... 3$ 'a American Tel. find To! .................... 1 K I S American Tobarro B ............................ 7^ ',3 AniPi'fcan Vim -one ................................ 44 s * AnnrniulH ............................................. :.'»! - 1 * Armour & t'o .............................. r» S 4 A tr hi HOP. Topekn * Santa Ke .......... fi.'l x * Atlantic Rpfininir ........................... -R'« .......... . ........... 4 "fc A v in t inn * 'orporR I Baldwin l.nrnmpC Bendix Aviat inn Kethlehem Sieel MoetPff A irplane ......................... ...................... 4.'! "* .. fil'i ...................... 1 4 \ Bore Warner 'IV't HI-IRKS ManirTacttiring 40 California Pack L'7*« fi'.» 31 10 .IBJ; ifi'j !M ' j 2R'j 4»» 41 <-i rannda Dry Canadian Pacific Case <•!. M ('elaneae Corporation Chesapeake A Ohio Chrysler Colgate- Pal mo live- Peel Columbia Gas and Electric Commercial Credit Commercial Investment Trust.. Commercial Solvents Commonwealth Kdison Commonwealth & Southern Consolidated Kdtson Consolidated Vnllee Contains • Corporation Continental Oil Del Crown Cork & Seal Crown Zellerbach Curtlss-Wright Douglas Aircraft Du Pont De Nemour 1 Eastern Airlines Eastman Kodak 1 Klectrlc Aulo Light Elcrtric Boat Electric Power * Light General Electrlc General Foods Genera! Motors Goon* rich Goodyear Tire 6 Rubber Great Northern Railroad nfd Greyhound Corporation Homestake Mining Houd Hershey B International Harvester Inir-rnarional Tel. * Tel. l.ililipv-Owenti-Kni-d <.;lass I.»>»W'fi, Inc Martin ";. !..) Mart in IVi r\ . M'Reason * Rohhini-- Montgomery \Vanl Xavh Kelvinatur Xationa I His> im 19'; <> ', National Dniiy I'rodmts .... Nalional HIM illers Nal ion:i I I.* 1 :!!! Xutional I'owcr ,V l,isht New York Central North Amcruan -\vintion .. Noith Amei'raii Company.. Nor! hern I'm if ic Ohio Oil Paccfio C,as & Klecli ic- Packard Motors Pan-American Airways Pnrainomit Pit-Hires Pcnnsyh ania Hailroad Pepri-Tola L';'. T 1i f, -' B IS 104 t> 1 r 'n « I •:, Phillip Morns l-L'I'j Phillips Peiroleinn 93'i 1'uhlic Service of N. .1 4l!'i Pullman . . I 7 'i Radio Corpiinilton ot America 4S Kadio-Kei'ih-tH pheuni 10 5 (, Heynoldp Tol)acco B 33% KichfieM Oil fl',, Schenley Dmtilln-y r,J'« Seal". Hoehnck !*6'.> Shell I'nion nil.' ;:i ! Southern Pacific- ! " ?1'i I Southern Ituilwaf 24 r '« Sperry Corporal ion 1*6 l .i Slandard Hrands 29^4 Slanilard Gas * Elec. S4 prd 3'» Standan! Oil of California Sr.'!* Standard Oil of Indiana .12'i Standard oil of New Jersey 5:1' 4 •Sliulcliaker ] ,s \ 'I'exas ('ompany 4. r i U Tide Water Associated Oil ] 4 "d Trnnsamerica H-% Transamericu * \\'estern Air 2l"« Cnion Oil of California lS-% I'nion I'a«'ific 98'j Vniled Air Lines 317fe l-nited Aircraft 307* Tnitfd Corporation 1 n * Vniled Suites Ruliber „ 49" a Tnilerl States Steel fifi 7 n "Warne! 1 ilros. Pictures « l-'s Wesiprn Tnion Telegraph 44'« WesiinKhouse Elec. & Mfg 1111% "\Voolworth „ 4l: l .y Tounestown Sheet A Tlllje ,"S% Liquor Shares Strong on N. Y. Market DOW-JONES AVERAGES Preliminary closing Dow-Jones averages: Industrials 145.60, up 0.17; railroads 39.75, up 0.22; utilities 24.79, up 0.10; 65 stocks 51.93, up 0.14. • Sales totaled 54B.460 shares compared with 560,920 yesterday. Curb turnover was 175,565 shares against 148,865 yesterday. NEW YORK, Sept. 22. (UP)— Strength in liquor shares featured an irregular stock market today. Gains In liquor shares ranged to nearly two points in Park & Tilford which sold at 32. American Distilling- was at 2»Vz, up 1" 8 ; Austin Nichols 10"fc, up % and its preferred 73, up 1. Pepsi-Cola made a new high at 61, up %. United States Smelting made a new low at 5114, off 3 points on reduction in the dividend. Gold and Stock Telegraph lost 3 points to 111. Mathieson Alkali preferred sold at 80 ',i, up 2%; and Checker Cab 42-)i, up 1%. United States Leather A. and Pressed Steel Car made new highs. Cotton Futures NEW YORK, Sept. !2. <£>)—Mill buy- Ing, coupled with some new buying attracted by recent declines, rallied cotton futures today. The advance wan aided by a lightening of hedge selling pressure. There was considerable switch- Ing from October into later months anticipating first notice day next Tuesday. Late afternoon price* were 20 to 45 cents a bale higher. October 21.46, December 21.34 and March 21.19. Futures cloned 5 to 45 cents a hale higher. October 21.43, December 21.31, March 21.IS nominal, May 20.88, July 20.66. Midling spot 21.86 nominal. Los Angslos Produco LOS ANGELES, Sept. 22. (.£>)—Trading n fruits and vegetables was fairly good oday. Cauliflower, cantaloupes, celery, Igs, beans and broccoli were aligluly itronger: onions firmer on Spanlnh: pears &nd squash firm; tomatoes dull to slightly weaker. Cantaloupes: Lorn!. SauKtia and River- aide Hales, best Jumbos, 36s nnd larger 2.50@ 3.25; Little Rocks, Hale* best, Idded crates, Jumbos, 3Cs and larger 3.BO; San Joatiuln valley Jumbos, 36s and arser t3.25<A'3.90. Celery: Local Pascal. 20-2!-inch crates :w3.50; Howard crates J3.75@4.25; Santa Clara county, 20-inch crates 14® Figs: Local Brunswick*, 12-lDc Ib.; CadotaA, 2-layer J2.25. Beans: Kentuckya, local. Pan Diego ounty and northern 130140 Ib.; Limas ocal and San Diego county bush 7ia"9c Ib. Broccoli: Santa Barbara county and 'San Luis Oblspo county, Iced crates $4.75 Onions: Street sales. r.n-lh. baskets Spanish local 11.10 %H.1'5; White Spanish, 'ocal J1.75@2.25; While Ulobeo, local •1.85 6 2.25. Pears: Barlletts. Lake county 9@10c b.; Little Rock S&O'ic Ib.; Hardys, Wat- onville 45c Ib.; Anjous, Santa Clara ounty ,1(§)4c Ib. Squash: White Summer, local, San Diego county and norlhern »l'.50@2.7r, tallan 12.6002.76: Tellow Crookneck $2.25 Early Sales Slow on L. A. Market FIRE PREVENTION WEEK I1SLATED Plans Under Way for Observance October 8-14 Cfte gaktrafifft Califomfan rTidoy, September 22, 1944 Widespread plans for the observation of Kiro Prevention Week, October 8-14, liHve been mnde by the city fire department, it was announced today by Fire Chief K. K. U'onds, who said that plans will be directed by ('a plain Harry Long, heart of tlu> fire department and inspection bureau. Captain Long said today that the city itself is drafting plans to between SHARING MHEARS With (ho librrition ot' France from the XH.ZI'S, Fr"nch womfn nre brin^ £ivf>n the privilege to vote. This is nn all-important step for the .•ulvaiic-fiment ot '.vomen in Kuropo. Russian women have borne equal political and industrial responsibility with the men in the Soviet Republic, but on the continent, few European women have had political e<|i;ality. There awaken citizens to the necessity of j has been a persistent iecrendary By M.AE SALNDERS taking individual responsibility in prevention plans and that schools, churches and civic organizations will be asked to co-operate in the community enterprise. "Fire prevention is partly public education, but the responsibility of the indiivdual is the only thing that actually counts in cutting down the number of fires," said Captain Long. 7000 Killed in Year "It is estimated that more than halt of nil our fires occvir in homes. About 7000 people are killed and about twice that number are injured, every year. Many of the victims are asphyxiated or trapped by smoke, fire gases and flames. While municipalities have adopted ordinances to assure safety in places of public assembly, conditions in residences are generally controlled by the people who build or live in them. "Some 27 fires occurred in Bale- ersfield homes during; tho past year and the majority of them were attributed to one of the following causes: Defective chimneys, sparks on flammable roofs, defective heating equipment, careless smoking, children with matches, flammable liquids, electrical defects. "Most dwelling fires are preventable and a room-by-room check should bo one of the things that every householder should do during LOS ANGELES, Sept. 22. Early sales were slow and uncertain ifire prevention "week on the Los Angeles Stock Market today. Bandini Petroueum registered a slight advance while Ryan Aero nautical, Solar Aircraft and Union Oil of California were fractionally lower. Stocks— Close Bandini Ivtroleunt _.. 4',4 Ryan Aeronautical « 4U Southern California Edison com 26 Solar Airnaff „ 4 Southern Pacific - 27% TransamiM-ica „....„. 9'« Union Oil of California 189« Los Angeles Livestock T,OS ANGELES. Sept. 23. (UK— Cattle Salable 1000. very slow, steady to 25 rents or more lower; medium grass steers $13.76. few common Hteers $10: common to medium hpifers $!>@11.7ti; good young cows ll-.lij, bulk common to medium cows $8.50 @11.60, canners and cutters $5.50@8; common to medium bulls $8010.26; medium slo^ker and feeder steers $9.250 9.60; stock cows J5.75@7. Calves: Salable 250. sloxv, '60 cents to $1 lower than Monday: medium to choice ranKf* calves $11^13.50. cull and common $7(^10.50, some down to $5. Hogs: Salable 150, active, steady, medium to choice 180-240 Ibs. $15.76, heavier weight. $15; medium to choice sows $14 1B. Shoept Salable nonp, gqptl to choice wooled lambs Quoted $13.SOW 14. Los Angeles Cash Grain I.OS ANGELES, Sept. 22. UPl —Prices quoted are cwt., field run, In carlots only. California barley, grading 46 Ibs., bulk LOTaiftS.!:',-!. Texas yellow mllo. No. 3, bulk $2.20(013.25. California wheat, bulk. No. I hard or soft white $2.ST,*f» 2.62'i. No. 2 yellow corn (domestic), bulk at ceilings. No. 2 oats, 35 Ibs., bulk $2.60 »2.65. Los Angele* Hay LOS ANGELES, Sept. 22. (JP>— Alfalfa and grain hay prices were unchanged today. Oil-lot arrivals: 21 wheat, a barley, 4. mllo, 8 flour, 3 bran, 2 cereal, 83 hay. @2.50; Banana, local and ounty !',i@3c ib. San Diego Tomatoes: Local, San Diego county and r entura county, lugs Bx.la and 6x6s $1.25 4*1.75: Santa Barbara 2-layer, 6x5s x6s J1.50&1.7S. and Cauliflower: Local Snowball, lettuce rate*, tintrlmmed tl.50@1.75. Poultry and Eggs LOS ANQELES, Sept. 22. (UR)—Egg»: Vholesale price consumer grade: Large fade A 53@5uc. grade B 33@34c; me- lum. grade A 46^47c; email, grade A 9w20c. Retail prices to consumer: Large, grade AA 65@68c. grade A 62®66c. grade B 08>43e; medium, grade A 63©58c; small rade A 2" '~ "" . Candled graded eggs to retailers (cases)- .arge. grade AA 57',i ©58 Vic. grade A B6 fSS'.af, grade B 36@>38c. medium, grade 47@61c. Government Bonds NEW YOHK. Sept. 22. (^p)_The rlos- ng pi-ires of bonds on the New Y'ork tock Exchange: Treasury 2Us, 59-56. 100.19. 2'i-s, 69-64, June. 100.7. 2'jS, 70-66. 100.12. 2',jS, 72-87, 100.18. Legal Notices NOTICE OF INTENTION TO ENGAGE! N THE 8XLB OF ALCOHOLIC BEVER^GES—September 21, 1944. To Whom It lay Concern. Notice Is hereby given that Ifteea days after the date posted, the nderslgned proposes to sell alcoholic bev- rages at these premises, described as folows: Dblng business as Johnnie's Place, rest side Weed Patch Highway, Weed 'atch. 'i.-rn County. Pursuant to such In- entlon, the undersigned Is applying to th* tate Board of Equalization for Issuance f an alcoholic beverages license (or censes) for these premises as follows: n Sal« Beer. Anyone desiring to protest le Issuance of such llcense(s) may file a erlfled protest with the State Board of Equalization at Sacramento, California, tating grounds for denial and provided v law. The premises arc now licensed or the sale of alcoholic beverages. ELTON McGlLL. ept. 22. British, Yank Guns Shell Arnhem Continued From Page One Allied push from Nijmegen had been halted, and that an all-out attack had been launched with the aim of annihilating the isolated remnants at Arnhem, identified by Berlin as the BrHish First Airborne Division. The Germans said yesterday the division had largely been wiped out. Meanwhile, the British shoved out on both sides of Eindhoven, to their rear, and broadened to 25 miles the base on their 45-mile-deep corridor across Holland through which a one- j way flow of men and armor was streaming toward the river crossing nearest Berlin. Waal Crossing Secure Someren, 30 miles east of Eindhoven, and Wintelre, 6 miles westward, were reached, and the Waal crossing was made secure by wiping out in Nijmegen itself a pocket of Germans which advance elements had not bothered with. Lieutenant-General Herman B. Ramcke, who commanded the Brest garrison, was flown to England as a prisoner of war. The Germans announced the beginning of attacks on St. Nazalre, another U-boat nest in Brittany. The battle at the southern end of the front was a crescendo of destruction for German armored forces. The Germans, throwing in tanks with paint hardly dry, hud lost at least 105 in the woods, plains and hills east of Nancy alone—approximately half their available force in that area—and 196 In three days along the whole Rhine front. Lieutenant-General George S. Patton's troops had battled their way to within six miles of Metz, perhaps the greatest inland fortress city in western Europe, had cleared the Nazis from Luneville, 25 miles southeast of Nancy, and won high ground along the Meurthe 10 miles farther southeast near Flln in a closing ac tlon on Baccarat, 40 miles from the Strasbourg crossing of the Rhine. The Third Army battled across the Sellle river somewhere in the Chn- teau-Sallne-Moyenvlc-Dleuze area, 18 to 28 miles northeast of Nancy, but was thrown back. Other forces of the Seventh Army pounded forward into stiff artillery fire east of Eplnal, on the Moselle 35 miles south of Nancy, and reached Mabouhans and Palante, two villages three miles apart 13 miles ea»t of Lure and the same distance west of Belfort. "Check House'' "Check the house from cellar to attic, insido and outside buildings for rubbish and remove it promptly Rubbish is a double fire hazard; it may Ignite spontaneously, or It may serve as quick fuel for a stray spark. "Oily rags, like rubbish, may ignite spontaneously. Burn them it practical; otherwise store them in metal containers. Paints, too, should be kept tightly covered. "Heating systems should be examined for cracks or other defects, soot, or clogging in chimneys and flues. Repairs should be made promptly. Make sure that no combustible material, including wood work, is exposed to heat. "Keep ashes in covered metal containers; shield fireplaces with screens. 'Replace weather-worm flammable wood shingle roofs with fire-resisting roofing. Ample Ash Trays "See that ample ash trays are available wherever smoking is permitted, and thnt careful smoking habits are cultivated by all members ot the family. "Put matches in metal containers, out of reacli of small children. "Use a flashlight for temporary Illumination. "Use great care with flammable cleaning liquids. "Replace frayed electric cords, have defective electrical equipment replaced or repaired by a competent electrician, check the fuse box to see that proper fuses are installed and see that lamp shades are a safe distance from electric light bulbs. "Recharge fire extinguishers and put them where they will be readily accessible if a fire should break out." myth thru should women vote thei would Immediately lose thnt not too-rlcarly defined quality of femininity. It is trtie thnt the feminists who pioneered for the women's vote in this country used a little morn than feminine wiles to obtain franchise, hut the women who have benefited and used the votes seemed to lie not at all affected by the rifilit of ballot. American women have not fully exercised their right of franchise nor have they always Informed themselves on Issues of the day to vote Intelligently. Organizations, such as the T,engue of Women Voters, are doinp: an excellent educational work in Retting women not only to vote, but to study facts, in order to vote wisely. Political action of women is becoming more clearly defined and more and mote effective. University women, nt a conference in Washington. D. C., were, specific In their action In asking for representation in the shaping of the postwar world. Those women asked thnt a woman be appointed vice-chairman of the advisory council on the postwar foreign policy, a post vacated by the death of Xorman Davis. The women also asked that a woman ho named as a special assistant to the secretary of state to take part in the further development of a plan for the general International organization to serve in the postwar period, particularly following the Dumbarton Oaks conference and until the establishment of the permanent International organization. This group also requested that a woman be named as an official delegate of the United States to a United Nations conference yet to he arranged for the establishment of international organization . There are women who are highly qualified hy education, training, background and experience for any or all of these posts. Nor need women he timid or fear to fail simply because of being a woman, for many men certainly have failed in the establishment of. world peace and international organization. Maybe women can make a real contribution to an ancient problem. French women will undoubtedly play a part in the, international or- ganfzatlon as Russian and Chinese women will. There is no reason for American women to bo excluded from a part in the shaping of the international organization. French women, newly franchlsed, will be appreciative of their new political power. Following the scourpe this nation has undergone because of false politics, French women will have a real responsibility and will no doubt be •willing to accept it. It Is up to American women to realize more fully their real advantages in the world of today and nccept their responsibilities as citizens and voters, too. in order to keep not only on a par with the women elsewhere In the world, but to offer them leadership. KERN T MAPS PLANS !R YEAR CHRISTENSEN SPEAKS AT OPEN ING MEETING Sponsors and presidents of Kern bounty HI-"Y" and Trl-"Y" groups met Thursday evening at Hotel El Tejon to discuss plans and decide policies for the year's activities. Keynote speech was delivered by the Reverend N. A. Christensen who offered "Ideas for the Times," while \V. H. Leask, Y. M. C. A. executive, outlined objectives for the clubs. Council President Jack Met'- ford presided. Plans for a HI-"Y" retreat for presidents and sponsors September 29, 30 and October 1 at Kern-"Y" Camp at Portuguese Meadows, sponsored jointly by the Bakersfield Rotary Club and the Kern-"Y", were announced. Also revealed wore plans for a high school girls' conference to be held some time in November, and staff appointments to the "Y's Guys Gab," official council paper, edited by Miss Glena Shaw. Action taken at previous council meetings was reviewed by Doris Croft, secretary, in her report. Welcomed last night into the fellowship as representatives of new clubs were Neal J. Lohman, sponsor, and Oran Palmer, Jr., representative of the new East Bakersfleld Hi-"Y"; Miss Elizabeth Coman, sponsor, and Miss Norma Jeun Noble Movement to Break Down News Monopolies Under Way WASHIXGTOX, Sept. 22. (UP)—A movement of tremendous peace-time significance to break down international news monopolies by agreement among all nations is under way today by unanimous vote of the United States Congress. Congress has committed the United States formally to a news philosophy calculated to support everywhere the men and women of the world who seek to obtain and preserve world peace nnd prosperity. It is hoped that other governments will commit themselves similarly. Resolution Adopted The commitment is In the form of a concurrent resolution adopted unanimously yesterday by both houses proposing that this government seek an International compact which would guarantee nondlscrim- inatory access to news sources everywhere for all news-gathering and distributing agencies and individuals. It also calls for nondiscriminatory rates and charges for dissemination of news and for equality in distribution. Unanimous congressional action reflected the unanimity of the American press for free and open news channels. The resolution said: "Resolved, that the Congress of the United Sates express its belief in the world-wide right of the exchange of news by news-gathering and news distributing agencies, whether individual or associated, by any means, without discrimination to sources, distribution, rates or charges; and that this right should be protected by international compact." News Agencies Participate The American Newspaper Publishers Association, the American Society of Newspaper Editors, the U. P.. A. P., and I. N. S. and others directly concerned in journalism participated in the recommendation* and discussions which led, ultfc niately, to congressional action. Hugh Balllie. president of th« United Press, is now in Europe discussing agreements for free access to news with representatives of various United Nations government*. As Congress was acting yesterday a dispatch from Paris reported that Henri Tletgen, French minister of information, had assured Balllie that his country would welcome American, British and other news agencies which may desire to distribute news to the French press and to gather news within France on an equal basis with Agence Francaise, the newly organized French news agency. Baillie already had obtained specific assurances from the representatives of Belgium, the Netherlands, Norway and Czechoslovakia. Editor and Publisher last week reported that "the French reacted to representations from Bailie, and other sources by lifting in liberated France the Algiers 'ordinance and decree 1 which set up a monopoly for the new French national news agency, Agence Francaise." DICK ROGKUS, TWKNTV-FIFTH CENTURY, A. D. Mountain Man By LIEUTENANT DICK CALKINS k-OH/WOE/ ^ THIS IS THE END OP J HUER/A COLLISION J WITH A MOUNTAIN !1« , ABOUT TO ROB EAPTHJ OP HER GREATEST^ SCIENTIST/ ,'•' f ' I I i.X HCH/6NOW I'M SAVED/ , NOW TO GET /AWAY FROM I MV PLASTIC X ROBOT/ - BR-RR-WR / FROZEN /1 CAN'T 6EE 8OYSAND GIRLS! JOIN BUCK ROGERS ROCKE of now Trl-"Y' Bakersfield High School Mrs. Hester Rplna, sponsor, and Mi«n Marcia McKoe, representative, of Copa-Setic, new Bakersfield Trl-"Y," Representatives from Taft were Paul Stnncliff, HI-"Y," and Mrs. Mary Matthal and Miss Marilyn Keeiie, Tri-"Y." Pyle's Book Set for Early Publication SALE OF 40,000 PERMITTED FOR OVERSEAS GIFTS NEW YORK. Sept. 22. (U.P.)—By request of the author and of troops overseas, publishers of Ernie Pyle's book, "Brave Men," decided today to jump the gun on the publication date to permit the sale of 40,000 first editions exclusively for overseas Christmas presents. The book, which carries a dedication "in solemn salute to those thousands of our comrades—great, brave men that they were—for whom there will be no homecoming, ever," is a chronicle of the war in Europe from Sicily to the liberation of Paris, and is published by Jfenry Holt. While official publication will take place November 20, from October 3 to October 7, 10,000 books a day will be rushed through the presses and to booksellers in an unprecedented merchandising plan. The copies will be sold sight unseen, anil mailed directly to the soldiers overseas, no copies being allowed for general sale. The book, which ia expected to surpass the 1,000,000 sales of Pyle's first volume, "Here Is Your War," has been chosen as the Book of the Month Club selection for December. Jury Selected in Andrews' Case SALINAS, Sept. 22. (UR)—A jury of four men and eight women was wworn In today to try comely Mrs. Frances Andrews for the murder of IB-year-old farinboy Jity Lovett whose body wns discovered outside her fashionable Carmel valley ranch house tho night of July 15. Final agreement of defense and prosecution attorneys on a panel to try the 38-year-old defendant was reached after four days and came as Indications appeared that Mrs. Andrews may not take the stand in her own defense, District Attorney Anthony Brazil asked a woman talesman If uhe would take into consideration a failure of Mrs. Andrews to take the stand' and "avail herself of the opportunity to explain a fact In the case." He also asked if she would take into consideration "the presence of a motive." Defense Attorney Leu Fried man took tho talesman for crone-examination. •/ Warren Proclaims Religious Week SACRAMENTO, Sopt. 22. <UPJ— The week from September 2-t to October 1 today wus proclaimed by Governor Kail Warren as "Religious Education Week" in California. Warren said that "for many years the annual observance of religious education week in the United States and Canada has served to empha- sibe the need for religious instruc- Yanks in Sweeping Manila Victory Continued From Pa«* On* Tokyo radio said the American* made 340 sorties, striking In waves la the morning and afternoon. The planes came from Vice-Admiral Marc A. Mltscher's powerful carrier force attached to Admiral William Halsey'f third fleet. Since the Halsey-Mltscher combination went into action three weeks ago they have destroyed or damaged 908 Japanese planes, 181 ships and 77 small craft. They paid a price of 20 American planes shot down. In not a single carrier strike, including five raids on the Philippines, has an American ship been hit or even vigorously attacked, Nlmltz said. The attack yesterday (Manila time! was the first on Manila bay since Corregldor fell in May, 1042. Simultaneously other planes and warships ot Halsey's force were supporting 1 First Division marines on Peleliu Island in the Palau group, 600 miles east of the Philipines. Some 3000 surviving Japanese, strongly entrenched in the cave- riddled ridges, have fought the marines to a virtual standstill on the west coast. Off the conquered east coast marines occupied Ngabad Islet. Carrier and land-based aircraft poured 215 tons of explosives on the southern approaches to the Philippines and sank four ships. PT boats destroyed a small troop-laden Japanese transport, possibly trying to aid the Morotai garison. OBITUARIES MoDOlOLK. OK FORREST—Funeral ««rv. n CM for Da Forrea-. McDoude, 48, who died September 20 at a local hotpital, will be held September 22 at 2 p. m. at the Hopaon .Mortuary, the Reverend It !•'. T.nvinR officiating. Interment will !>.- 'n livt'eulawn Memorial Park. Surviving .Mr. McDoucln are his widow. .Mr«. Bertha McDougle. 1411 Pacific mi-eel; sons. J L. McDougle. United Siatca Army; Troylco MoDnusle. United Siaii-ii Navy; Billle Hay McDougle. B«k- fm! it-Id: daimlncrs. Kathcrme McDouile, Krneatuie McDougle and Marie McDou- tlc, all --1 liakcrs/ield: t.:riirle McDougle, l.ait AnnelcH: dtiushter-in-law. Lillian Mi-fo-iele. Bakemfielil: a sinter, Mrs. Ituliert Mitchell. Georsia. IN APPRECIATION \\'ti wish to express our appreciation fop On? kimlne*B and sympathy of our friends and fur iheir beuunf a I floral offerings iltirinte our recent bereavement. (Signed) Tht* Johnston 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 Cort Phon« 7-7M1 ChttUr. Avtnu* at Thirteenth J, 0, Flltkliiw Frnk Mtftr AMBULANCE SERVICE , DAY

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