The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 5, 1936 · Page 7
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 7

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 5, 1936
Page 7
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This ficctio contaihs ed latest lockl rteWa.•: world scftl knd:ncws Classified Advertising column* of The Bakersfidld Calffornian close promptly at 11 o*cloc every morninK, Phone 31. ' LOCAL SECI LD, CALIFORNIA, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1936 PAGES 1 TO 12 \ - -••- -t --• •' ., n • . - . - g LETTER CARRIE KERN HOLDU . r ' u un Business Session of ' .*'-.' S A. A. r^ ' 117*11 Tfc tate Group Will Be Chief Event Monday Total of $17,179 Will Be Apportioned to County 4- JL * . ^f Vocational Groups j _ .^.-i—— * ^^^•••^^^•^V^^B^^^^^^^^^^^' I MANY UNITS LISTED r ' ^^^••^^•^•^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^V^V L Agriculture, Industries, **^ Homemaking, Trades Are Beneficiaries county will receive $17,179 of the California allotment of federal and state vocational education funds for the school year ending June 30, 1937, according to an announcement made yesterday to local school authorities by Vierling •Kersey, superintendent of public instruction for California. Of the county total allocation, $8948.74 goes to the Kern County Union High School and Its branches at Shatter "and Mcirarland, and'$1912.80 goes to the Bakersfleld elementary schools. Several Projects The money goes toward tho sup•port of approved vocational programs in agriculture, homemaklng, general continuation and trades and industries. The total amount apportioned to Kern county in accordance with tho Smith-Hughes act and the California act of acceptance of that act and ,the George-Ellzey act and tho California act of acceptance of that act, is allocated in three major divisions, ono of $0,976,70 for agriculture, tho increase being based on tho new ^ilgh agricultural standards tho county schools have set in tho past year; 4j one : 6f $3668.19 for home-making " instruction purposes: and $8634,60 for trades and industries. Other Schools Benefit In addition to the local high.sclipal and the Bakersfield city jschbols, 'the other schools in the coiirity"wllj receive J from the "total appropriation the following amounts, Delano Joint Union High School $2619.96; Taft Union High, $2644,50; and Woaco Union High, $1153.38. + Landon-Knox Club Formed by Group ^^•*"**"™*^"""™™"*™^" i (Special to The Californian) FELLOWS, Sept. 5.—Officers were elected upon the formation of a Landon-Knox Club last night at a meeting here called by the Young Republicans of Fellows. W. C. Kurtz was r named permanent chairman, D. K. McLennan vice-chairman, A. O. Ben- ningsdorfKflecretary-treasurer, Wayne Maxwell, publicity chairman, Rex Museer organization chairman and J. L. Sherman hall committee chairman. The executive board will comprise Earl Foft, F. T. Fahey, S. B. Turner, Tom Look, Carl Rhodor, V. N. Arrtold, Lew Stephens, W. G. Bcardsley, <T. C» Wagner, J. R, Harmon and Charles Simmons. The Young Republicans aro headed • by Frank Simmons, president; W. O. Bcardsley. vice-president; Walter Matson, secretary; W. T. Fahey, treasurer; W, C.'Maxwell, sergeant- at-arms and J, R. Harmon, publicity chairman. Tho Young Republicans will join the Taft chapter at 5 o'clock Saturday afternoon for a swim, followed by a barbecue In Ford City Park at 6:30 o'clock.. Last night tho Fellows group had as Toft guests George A. Vaughn, president of the Taft chapter and KeVn county chairman, who was tho speaker; Glenn Thomas, R. F. Casey and Ellis Armstrong. -The next Fellows meeting will be held Thursday, September 10, in Pel- lows Park. 1 j Union Cemetery is a NON-PROFIT CORPORATION, which means that L all Income goce into the \ r Cemetery treasury. : It la conducted for the ben- eflt of the public and not for Individual profit. • c 40% of the sales of this l r- Cemetery «foes into the Perpetual Care Fund to insure r x n t , f n ' •• L Perpetual Care H l • ' f ... , B ' r f < Office at the Cemetery Telephone 2237 ; - r i, ^' V *. J- V h CRASH INJURIES BRING BIG SUIT EAN HOL N MAN is suing Rob- crt Symmee, 17; M. H. Symmes and other defendants asking judgment for $20,000, Alleging she suffered serious Injuries when a car in which she was riding with Robert Symmes overturned near Buena Vista and Brundage on November 23, 1935, according to a complaint filed by Claftln A Dorsey. IHU Lina Gastoni, Queen UllULi I LIII1U ^ ^ -^ 0 T^* of Song, Given Fine Hollywood Contract HOLD SECOND TRAINING GROUP Success of First Household L Training Center Leads to Second Class Because of the success of the first Household Employes Training center conducted hero which placed 12 local girls Into well-paying jobs taking them off the list of unemployed, the WPA center will begin Its second class here on September 21, It was announced today. Mrs. Raymond Cross, 2800 Sunset avenue, has been appointed as director of the by Mrs. Margaret. B. Stauffsober, state supervisor of tho \VPA training centers, at the recommendation of Mrs. Helen Wig-htman Simmons, district supervisor. Mrs. Cross succeeds Mrs. Stella Ting, director of the first school, who is resuming her regular professional duties as Instructor In home economics at the Standard school at Otldalo. San Jose Graduate Mrs. Cross formerly instructed in homo economics in the Bakcrsfleld city schools. She was graduated from .the San Jose State Teachers* College and had additional special training in home economics at the University of California at Berkeley. Mrs. Cross will use her own home as the laboratory for the new students to work in and learn the household skills of cooking, cleaning, laundering, care of children, hygiene and the other exacting demands of the training. Twelve girls are already signed up for the new class and there will be room for a few more, It is announced. Applicants can be between the approximate ages of 17 or 40 or more. They may apply to Mrs. HOBO Armbruster. WPA case supervisor at the welfare headquarters, 2504 M street, or to the California Employment Agency at 1300 Eighteenth street. Prospective students must also be badly In need of employment and be willing to undertake household employment as a career with tho prospect of attaining a good-paying job at the end of the eight-week course. The applicants aro furnished with car faro and they receive their lunches at tho center. They are also given a work uniform and receive n dress uniform at tho end of tho course. Tho nucleus of the advisory committee composed of local women interested In the project horp include: Mrs. Walter Mafia, Jr., who was responsible for obtaining tbo first school for the city, Mrs. Theron McCuen, Mrs, A. C. Dimon, Mrs. C. Hall Montgomery, Mrs. Alfred 8le- mon, Mrs. E. H. Clare, Mrs. Hoso Armbrustcr, and Miss Mao ftaund- ers. Other members will be nddod to the committee and a meeting will be held In the. near future. > Two Are Injured in Motor Crashes Two persons aro In Kern hospitals today, recovering from injuries received In two different traffic accidents on Golden State highway south of Bakers fie Id last night. They are Mrs. Florence Andrews, 35, of Los Angeles, suffering from facia) lacerations, head bruises and possible skull fracture, and Ed Hound- tree, 611 Noble street, Visalla, who Is being treated for severe cuts and bruises, Mrs. Andrews waa riding with her husband, Morton B* Andrews, 40, when their automobile was Involved in a sideswipe collision with another machine driven by Ivan Z«ee Packenham, 37, of San Gabriel. The accident occurred half a mile north of Greenfield at 11 p. m. Mrs. Andrews waa brought to Kern General Hospital, Mr, Roundtree wa» rushed to,-Bun JotMftiin Hospital for treatment anei- being involved in a, traffic, r accident shortly after midnight at Grapevine, '^•^ L H I-- • • -^i£.,^j FFICIALS and delegates of tho California Association of Letter Carriers were arriving in Bakersfield today for the sixteenth biennial convention of the postal organization. More than 6.QO carriers and members of the ladies* auxiliaries of their local chapters are expected here for the week end. Legislation to permit optional retirement after 80 years' service is sought by the national association, which has 60,000 members, and a resolution to this effect will bo addressed to Congress on Monday. This and other resolutions, the election of officers and other business will fill tho convention session Monday, when Edward J. Qalnor, national president, will deliver an address. With state officials he arrived ' In Bakeraflcld this- morning. Beginning with a parade at 7:30 o'clock tonight, a round of social activities has been arranged for. National Officers Here L With tho national president were Harold S. Knapp, president, and Herbert P. CloHson, executive board member of the California association, Dan R. Sullivan, national treasurer, and Wlllard A. Young, a member of the national constitution and laws committee. "Wo aro gratified," Mr. Gainer said today, "that the United States postal service, tho biggest business in the world, whose purpose is primarily service rather than profit, la for tho year ending June 30, 1936, on substantially a net self-sustaining basis." Quotes Figures This calculation, ho said, does not include ship subsidies of $28,000,000 for the transportation of foreign malls nor $8,000,000 in excess of receipts for aerial development, But It does Include, the added expense from tho restoration of a 15 per cent depression pay cut to postal em- ployes, and also tho oxpenso of approximately $40,000,000 resulting from tho establishment of tho 40- hour week on October 1, 1936. Also a vice-president of the American Federation of Labor, Mr. Galnor commented on the loss of 1,118,000 mine workers, followers of John L. Lewis, who were to be suspended from the federation today. Greater than tho question of craft versus industrial unionization which baa split the A. P. L., he sold, was the question of majority rule. Despite the loss, tho federation will still have 300,000 more members than It had in 1933, he Parade Tonight The social program of the convention tonight and tomorrow has been arranged for both the California association and tho California ladies' auxiliary, with El Tejon hotel headquarters for the former and the American Legion hall for the latter. The parade from the hotel at 7:80 o'clock tonight will be followed by a smoker for the men and an entertainment at Legion hall for the women. Tho public has boon invited to a reception at 10:80 o'clock tomorrow morning in the hotel's Spanish ball room, which will bo preceded by u band concert. A banquet and dance will be an event of tomorrow evening, with the business of tho convention beginning on Monday. Edward Neron to Speak at Dedication of New r> i Kern Highway PLAN BIG BARBECUE Sports Contests Will Be Staged in Afternoon at Celebration WINS CONTRACT fft Tht Calif ornian ) rpEHACHAPI, Sept 6.—Edward A J. Neron, deputy state director of public works, will make the dedicatory speech and cut the ribbon for tlie opening of the new stretch' of highway between Tehachapl and Mojavo Monday, It was announced today. The event is part of a big celebration arranged on that day, which will Includo a free barbecue and sports contests. After the short ceremony at 11 a. m., the official car will lead tho throngs to tho city park, where John R. Qulnn, former Kern county and Los Angeles county supervisor and now veterans' welfare chief of the state of California, Mayor Karl Phelps and others will make short addresses. Hogs and husband* will be tho subject of a calling contest to be staged In tho afternoon. Sports events for boys and girls nnd other items on thn program have been announced by Eugene Mays, chairman of the entertainment committee. Slany valuable prlwss have been n« rm f-:. 1 4J rt n donated for the winners by Bakers- «epuirmuon field and Mojavo business men, as well as merchants at Tehachapl. The program and all arrangements havo been completed by the Teh«- chapl Exchange Club and American Loglon Post and It Is expected that tho affair will surpass anything ever held In this community. Lina Gastoni, Bakersfleld coloratura soprano, who just has signed a five-year contract with Warner Brothers studio of Hollywood. GROUP 10 LEAVE N FOR HOI Hunters Damage Grapes, Oranges RoporU of damage to farm crops caused by careless dovo huntera aro being: rocclvod at-*tbo farm adviser's office, N. D. Hudson, a»»Ifltant ad- vlecr, said today. The f armors, who aro being forced to post and patrol their orchards and vineyards, arc asking that hunters be careful to shoot away from rather than into their farms. "Tho damage caused to ripening fruit by a single blast from a shotgun Is not generally realized." Mr. H udson said. ''One orange grower reported that all tho fruit on one side of a larfeo tree was rendered unmarketable by one shot at long range/' Table grapes are also easily damaged, he said. ^ House Struck by Car: Suit Is Filed Will Sail Mias Maude I^ewle of Kaw City, Okla., ha« written to Bakcrnfleld police for assistance In locating her father, Charles I^ewls, missing for sevqral weekM. Mr/ T>ewU f6rmerly worked in tho UOBI Hills oil field and It Is believed that he may have returned to Kern county. Ho Is asked to communicate with his family. Fred AV. Nlghberl and Charles Spencer will bo holiday week end visitors at Pascoo's Lodge on the upper Kern, from where they will ride up tho canyon for late season fishing. Paul Chtttom, Jr., of Son Francisco, accompanied by Otto Benc, Is here visiting Mr, Chatom's sister, Miss Virginia Chatom, of the Chatorn apartments. _____ Ardls AValker. young Kemville writer, and his mother were Bakera* Held visitors yesterday en route to Los Angeles. W f Buddy to Sentence Buddyjo Bastile (A.i$octottd Pretg Leated Wire) l&B ANGELES, Sept. 5.—The war-time buddy -who marched with Lester H- Brockway In the same company of tho ninety-first division in 1018 will sentence him to 1 to 10 years imprisonment September 24, They fa^XNJI each other iii court with former Private Brockway, defendant, ptefdinar,cyttty to tjtif.ft «f 113*000 before former Private Frank Smith, Thurmond McWhorter IB suing A. K. Numarket and O, W. Andrews for $1600 damages according to a civil complaint prepared by Attorney \V. C. Dorrls. Tho plaintiff alleges that on May 21. of this year, at Lake and Webster streets, the Numarkel car struck and damaged the plaintiff's home after a collision with tho Andrews' machine. Aboard Big Steamer for Philippines Sept. 28 Arrangements are now In progmnn for a Killplno repatriation parly to Hall from LOB Angolon harbor on tho 8. H. President Cooltdge*on September 118, It wan announced today by Inspector John 13. AVeaver of ih« United StateH Immigration and, naturalization nervlco. Tho vessel will also pick \ip a party of Filipino repatriates at Han Francisco, leaving there October 2-. Present Indication** «ro that at least IB rnemborH of the party will he from Kern county, Inspector AVeaver »ald. Funds aro again available for the transportation of American-born children of Klllpino ropartrlatoB, he added. By an act of Congrotm free passage In provided all inlanders wishing to return to thoir native home. Thono In Korn county who are Interested may file applications with Mr. AVeaver In room 11 of the Bakersfield post office. Three Meet Death in L. A. Accidents of the most exciting chap- tera In tho fairy tale career of Lina Gastoni. Bnkorsfield's song bird Is now being written, for tho little coloratura soprano has Just signed a lucrative motion picture contract with Warner Brothers studio in Hollywood. Tho contract runs for five years ut a graduated salary that ends up near tho poak of star salaries. The nniuml total will end up in six figures. For tho next ot«ht weeks she will bo in the handn of tho studio KpoclnllBtfi. learning techniques of motion picture acting uml being groomed for stardom. Stnrtod Knrly Lina's career began when sho wan 7 yearn old. Sho wnu "discovered" by her present teacher and manager, Madame Mylvia Moracoi singing hero In her parents* rontaurant. 1001 Nineteenth street, Ilor parents. Mr. and Mr». U. Qaatoni, convinced by Madnino Mnraccl that their little girl hail an unusual voice, #avo Lina into her charge. Then followed tho years of study and effort that aro usually plowed over In any fuiry-tnta. There won* Ringing engagement H In San Francisco. en 1 ! were trip* to Italy whoro Una tudied at Ht. Cecillti'B Academy at tho Connorvatory of Music in Home. Later she Hang before MuiisoHnl. Hut when oho returned homo »he found herHplf Just one more young Hinger without recognition In hoi- own country. Th*»n began tho bleak period of dlnrouragoment thill wan HUGS AND GROUP OF ^^^^^^^^^^i ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ OF armed anil mnnked bandits, one with a peg leg. early tori a? held up and robbed a party of motorists on the Tehachapi highway 12 miles oast of Monolith, stripping and beating the men and manhandling the women in one of the most vicious robberies In the history of western banditry. A second automobile occupied by three Bakersfield residents, arrived on the scone white the flrts holdup was In progress, found tho road blockaded by ropes stretched across the highway, and escaped toward Mojavo In a fusillade of bullets fired by the bandits. Tho highwaymen gave chase to second car, It was reported to Kern county sheriff's office, disappearing toward Mojavo aflor crippling tho automobile of their first victims by cutting tbo Ignition wires and dismantling part of tho motor. Flrsl Victims Mr. and Mrs. Francisco Ijopoz, on route ut 3 a. in. from Tohachupl to Randaburg. and another couple whose names wen> not reported, won* In the lirst car halted by the bandits. They naw tho ropes across the road ami a largo "stop" Mlgn apparently erected by tho holdup men. but before Lopez could bring his auto mobile to a halt the bandits opened fire. One bullet shattered tho wind j wing of tho car and narrowly missed tho driver. It waa reported. As tho Lopr*r. machine came to a stop, the bandits leaped from cover beside tho road anil covered its passengers with rovolvorn. Urn (on by Times The highway men forced their male vMlmi* to walk beneath a CLUB GROUP TO ATTEN MEET U2 Korn Members Scheduled 7 io Make Trip to Yearly Session nt Davis Prf« LOS ANOEtiKH. Sept. r..—Three traffic deaths and a score injured was the nummary of automobile cldnntB in tho city In tho pa*l hours. Mm? Edlih Kolbo, 3fi. WHS killed while crossing the stroet In the southwewt, Kdward Newton. 2150 Orange street, Ixing I-J<Miob, driver of the death car, was not hold. Alfred A. I^inglvon. a dwarf, waa killed at lllh and Main street* downtown. Joby Krister, 19, Negro, was killed In tho era*h of two automobiles. and Irftnn was not ablo to nlng for two yearn. Studied Hard nut. in her heart nho -know that "King «h«* muHl," «o whnn she went back to the bunlnonn of nhaplng her ciiroor, again under the tutelage of Madame Maraccl, who fltudlod harder than ever and wna content with whatever Ringing engagomonlA nho could get. Homo of tbom were pretty fair oriKiigcmontH too. Including herthR with opora companioH In Los Angelen. l-'ralno always followed her on^ttKomontM, but they did not always provo to bo financially profUu- bl« OIIOH. l«awronce Tlbbclt tfavo her an HuclIMon nnd W«H niowt ImpronPfM with her voice, lie oncourngod her to keep on Ringing and to fulfill tho oiigngcmontH Mio could obt to "gel experience," Now thiR propnrutory period in over, and Lina IH ready to step Into tho ranUe of wtars and tbo Warner HrotherH' "dlscovory" In another story of bow a local girl modo good. climaxed with n norvoim breakdown i nearby bridge, where tho two IIUMI were stripped of thnlr clothing and Hiibjected to a (invero boating. Invrs- tlKalorn were toltl. Lopez' companion suffered a unvore scalp wound when he assertedly "talked back" to his captors and wu* Hi ruck on the hend with tho butt of a gun. The h'lMup men obtained only $5 In cash from their victims. Tho two women n1no w«re roughly (routed by tho bandits, who went through their personal effects In search for money and Jewelry, It was reported. Klro Upon far Interrupted In their thuggery by Iho approach of n second car, thn bandit* began firing from beneath tho bridge. Occupants of the second car, however, made K'°«d their CKCtipo, although the hack window of tho dodnn IB declared to havo boon riddled by bullets. The holdup was staged nt approximately 3 a, m,, but authorities wore • Thirty-two 4-H Club members of Korn comity, accompanied by thre« adult lenders and Henry W. fellow, assistant county farm advisor, will leavr HttkcrHficld September f for tlu- annual convention of the agricultural club in Davis from September 10 to 17. ;i stopover HI Sacramento I he young group will have opportunity to tour the capital and other points of interest. Friday. September H. will be spout at in** state, fair, on \vhii-h day htmdrnds of 4-H Club members from each county in California will parade, clad in their groen and -while uniforms. It IR the annual practice of Governor Merriam to nddross thn <*lub members during tMsir visit to the fair; f • On vis Sojourn The remainder of the time will b« spent at the University of CaJifor- nla's farm at Davis, where lectures and instruction on agricultural subjects will be given. Five Kern 4-H Clubbers aro exhibiting livestock projects at the fair. Mr. Long-fellow nald today. They are Keren Taussy. Hobble Dickson, David Moseley, 1-ewlH Crows and Buddy O'Haro. Loaders who will accompany tho group are Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Grant and \V. M. Carpenter. Members fcro- aro as follows: Melvin llylton. Ward Magorlan. Architect's Office Is'Opened in City Opening of Bukersfleld office* of tho firm of Franklin & Kump. architects, under the supervision of Kr- Host J. Kump. Jr.. who received his early training In the uchools of Dak- oilfield, was announced today. The firm has been practicing architecture , in Fresno and already ban ostab- wuymen stepped toward them, turn lished a noteworthy reputation. «po- *"« II f]uHn n K hl ln lholr **'**• ftn(l ciallzlng In modern school design throughout tho 8on Joaquln valley. Mr. Kump, a native son of Bakers- Schmidt warned his companions, and field and a graduate of the local oltv | added. "Duck!" montary and high schools, received hi* subsequent training at the not notified until 6 a. in., after the ; Clarence Paine. Bruce Maanrlan and holdup victlniH had'walked tho 12 ( Hoy Honkowky of McFnrland; Glei\ K ranter of Arvln: Don Shcppard, Los rnnaday. Robert Canaday and Hay Hoffman of Rosodale; Wilfml Woodard, Albert Carter, Frank Gaf- iier, John Uafner. John Simpson. JORNO on. Knrl Whitney and Donald Booth of Wusco. Others of <iroup Elnor I-'raiu-nR Sclilerlnumn of Rio Bravo; I-M Irwln of Heardsley; Donald Carpenter. Billy Carpenter. I,uey Tullle, Harold Grogrtn nnd A. 1, Tutlle of Delano; and Orlando Warkentine and Krnfst Kleluhauer of the apltf club at Shafter. into Monolith, IVputy HherlffH were provided with a ronipleta description of tho three bandit*, one of whom was «ald to have a wooden lejf, It was understood. Second Car Arrive* Tbo banditH wore Interrupted in their thuggery by the approach of a second automobile carying Kldon Schmidt and hi* two couainti. Beatrice und Klvlra Schmidt, of 505 Goodman ntroet, HukcrHfield. A» the Kchimlt car skhlcUul to a atop ol the ropes, one of the commanded, "Don't move!" "Kook out n Btickup." Lumber Production in Definite Increase 4 of California kn?l Harvard University. Upon completion of his studies he asNoclated with PIOV- Governor Greets Throngs at California Fair Opening S ACHAMICNTO, Hept. &-— California's eighty-second annual «lo.te fair opened here today after Governor Frank K. Merrlam turned a golden key In tho main entrance gate and welcomed the first of a crowd expected to total more than 600,000 visitors by the timfc the exposition close* 10 days from now. The opening ceremony was participated In by the 13 state fair directors headed by President A. B. Miller, Fontana, and the 126-piece University of California band. Representing the first event on the fair ^program, th* ceremony wa* the start of a tier ten of features that wit! continue virtually without interruption until September 14, Hailed in ad vane* an the outstanding state fair in the history of California, the exposition presented a colorful picture of the Golden state On parade, ; Aftm* laboring all night, workers in the 28 ; county booths and the Hundred* of other exhibits, put the finishing touches on their d IB plays only a' few mlnutos before the gates (United Prett Lea ted Wire) of »go Admitted enil prominent arnhitcctuml firms a* chief doBtjrnor before entering Into buslncNn ILH a partner with Charles A. FmnkUn, \ve.M-knuwn Kre»no arehltoct. Mr, Franklin han been on« of tho iig architect* of the valley for years and Is also a lire n sad engineer. HR U proHldont of the Allied Architects of Fresno. Tho firm of Franklin A Kump U In charge of numerous current school hullfltntfN In progreitn throughout the valley. Including tho Grant Klemontary Hrhool. Heedloy Junior College, Klorra Union Irish Bchool gymnasium ttnd rlnnisrooni building and tho Krosnn city wrhuul admtnln- trail on building. /*/•«-*« SKATTLK. Srpt. 5.— This week's ber production showed u riVfi increase over tho wi-ckly average tho pa*l three 'riudi thn, with 111.2 board feot for thr week end- .. ? -With aW chJl4i4n ; under IS age mimitum free today, the groundR wore crowded with boys and girlR BOOM niter the opening and a crowd of 70,000 wo* exported by mid-afternoon. At noon. Governor Merrlam wan Jo bo hoMt to 300 editor* and their friends at a luncheon celebrating the Btate'a annual pre«« day, Later, official! were to witness the opening of tho fair's ambitious racing program. Fair officials reported that more than 200 running horses were on the grounds, a« well as 260 trotters and pacers, 200 polo ponies and 300 "show" ponies. Nearly 600 Future Farmers arrived lout night at Camp J-lUurd on the fairgrounds. The youths will exhibit 117 &Ury cattle. 426 head of other livestock in addition to participating In other exhibits, judging of which was to start today. Next. FV^fUty; 1000 buys and girls of the 4-H clubs will arrive at the fair for their annual encampment. The ftMrV f among horse show wJ he pre«ento0 eVory nUeht of the ox poii|tlon ( In adUHton* to othfr enter Ulniuont ^r Member of Early Kern Family Dies Mo threw tho automobile Into re- vor«o and roared backward unit! a wider place In lh« road allowed him to whip tho machine around and bead back for Mojavo. A blast of gun fire followed thorn, one bullet "ciTaalng" tho side of tho nodan and ' m « August W. thr West Const curromlng off tho wlndnhield post.! bormcn's Association wild today. None of the. threo WH* Injured. ! Thin, however. wa« only 67.T per Tho BchmldU drove back to Mo-! cciu of Uu> average weekly cut du?- JHVO. notified Coimublo Hamilton »"»? 1926-29. then* of tho holdup attempt, and The uHnociaiion said the Increase continued on their way to Bakom-M" order* during tho nnst few weeks field, thin tlrno going by way of Palrndalo rather than risk the t r j p ! thf> domestic back through Tehachapl. > laiod by press report A of threatened Hchmldt Hald Conatable Hamilton; lllbor trouble In the Pacific coast apparently 4 to believed their report of ! cargo handling servico. tho holdup. Tho Mojnvo officer, j — they roproted, told thorn they had! "probably run onto ftoino federal of- ; flccra" who fired at thorn when they fallod to *top. Tho HchmldU wer« returning from a motor trip to Detroit, whoro they hnd puiThanod a new Plymouth sedan. q duo largely to advance buying in Mr*. Mary Agnim riantler, 68. tho wife of M. Plantlpr und member of one of Korn county'H pioneer fani- llle«. died at the family home at 1410 Kentucky street lant night following Townsend Unit to Hold Social Meet Tuesday evening's meeting of Townsend Club No. 1 at City Hail ! an iUneim of noveral month*. She ! Park at 7:30 o'clock will bo a social was a native of Franco, having come to Bakorsfleld 44 years ago, Surviving, In addition to her husband, are a daughter, Agnes Plantier, a sister, Mrs. R. Bore!, and a brother, fieraphlne Kspitallier. all of Bakersfield, and tho following nieces and nephews residing In Bakersfleld: Mint Alice Borel. Mr*. Madeline Herpel, Mrs. Ann Martin. R«y Borel, Mrs. Harya Harbour, Emil ''Borel, Harty Borel, Alphonae Borel and Mica Genqvievo Borel. Rosary Hcrvioop for Mrs. Plantler will '1m conducted at Uopson chapel Monday night at 7:30 o'clock, and wit!'.be solemnlved at Bt, Jo^ Catholic Church Tuesday g at 9 o'clock. Interment will b 4n Union cemetery* t gathering. Wllltam Cuhtll wilt be Installed ceremoniously as sergeant- al-arms. Henry Leckltter will present a reading. Visitors from Taft wilt include representatives un tho arrangements committee for a bar* bocue to be held at Kern Hlver Park Hunday, October 11. Edward J. Margett will bo the barbecue speaker, Henry K, Stubba also has been invited.. On Tuesday evening'refreshments will be served and a radio talk by orators from U|« south will be heard. TO ASSIST 30,000 NKKOY LOKQ BEACH. Sopt. 5. (A. P.>— Ajwlatance to 30 % 000 noedy next year Is the budget estimate for tho city community cheat,' : ALE ss LE LES Red uced MANY DES1G CHOOSE ELM Monument* • .* , 3 H - ^ tt h l i • . ' -s^ , ''- . •' .- r - _v ^ ~- -,-n ••.-.• . -. . . i . ^ - . m ,. F i L -. , . ._ , .- . - 4.1 - , * • - i i t * •> • - J • • - --'• ** ~ i ^ i » j i ; ' r .-t I .^ --. - , > • 'V .', '* ---' i .-.-.... \ -.- ' • .,: - -> • - - ^ • . * i . 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