The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 26, 1944 · Page 13
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 13

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 26, 1944
Page 13
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Musical KKKN MU910 SHOP. »0« Baker. Mu»»r*l inatiumentB. ••upplieft and sheet music. we reprilr all WJ«!ca; Initrumcnta; reharefl. 67 FOR SALE;—Bnnton wonder flute and mu- nin rack, cheap. Box M-399 The CuM- fornlan. 50 USED PIANO BARGAINS—Good makes, reconditioned and guaranteed like new. Big stock, wide range of prices. Musicians, teachers, buyers who know piano value are especially welcome. Lowest prices and oasy terms. Free delivery. Phillips Music Company, _1S10 Nineteenth Street. 58 RADIO-PHONOCinAPH attachment for sale. 1306 Nllea utrert or call 3-2286. Cameras and Fhotocra FruitsandI CANNING PEARS—We have just received our last shipment of To- hachapi pears. These pears are the same high quality that all of our canning fruit has been. Price $1.49 per lug, "We also have a limited quantity of field boxep. Price $2.60. This ad will run until we are out of pears. Please bring containers. Mooney's Market Spot, Eighteenth and Union. Phone 3-09fi1. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_ ^•^^^^^^^^^^^^•^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^•^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^F^^^^^^ Poultry and Livestock I tt w FOR SALE—Two ipan of mares, one brood mare with Groat. Phone 2-7066. colt. work Mr. 7-19-tf SEYS DENY SLASH CHARGE BANDLEADER, WIFE ENTER PLEAS OF NOT GUILTY 16-MM, Bell ft RoweA projector. I12&. KdwardJ Camera Exchange 1609 Nine- ATTENTION Blood-letted baby chlck«, broodert, poultry BUppJlec and feed. \V- buy your etgt. Chicks 91& hundred. 2219 Unlnn. or 814 Eighth. Phone 7-7028 nr 2-ft489. 2-1-tt teenth Btreet. 9-19-tf SALK— Unlbex 8 mm. movie prnjec- \nr. Model P U 8. Han had good care. Wayne Carter, phone 2156, McFarlanr). 51 Office SuppU0» CHICKS. 115 per hundred. New ahlr* Red«, Rhode liland Rede, Plymouth Roche. Rock and Red (?rn»e. New shipment every Monday: order early. Also Dlenty of metal feed ere fountain* and ooullrr medfclnea. Ward'a Farm Store. 2525 Cheater. TEN HEIFERS, all BKCI, some 5QQ Eaat BrundaRe Lane. 9-22-44 WILL PAT CASH for typewriters. macblnae, check writers and caih tera. Lynch Typewriter Company. I860 Cheater avenue. 6-29-tf Fruit* and Vegetable)* $2.69 Pull Lug. Bring your own container! o imo 1019 Baker East Bakerefield 9-7-tf _ OFFERING n number of outstanding yearling and 2-year-old registered Hereford bull*. A H. Karpe. Phone 9-9871, _ 7 • 1 tt -t t BABY CHICKS etarted on order. We have colored broilers, ronisung hene. Riverview Hatchery. 216 Roberta Lane. Phnne 2-9396. 7-19-tf ATTENTION, POULTRYMBN1 Our Market la Open We Pay Tope for Fryere and Roaatera One Bloo^ West of Eaat " BakeraCield Post Office 1106 Kern Street Dial 1-2468 BRADFORD POULTRY MARKET _ 7« WANTED TO BUY— Horaea. hogs, cattle, any amount, b Anderson, Route 2, Bn* 9Q6._ Phone 2-7008. _ 68 BUY. SELL or trade, all kinds of livestock, Phone 2-3022. Roy Johnson. 1 mile north Pumpkin Tenter, 200 yards east on Hoskina Road. 68 t FOR SALK- — QuInccH. Plr-ase hrine containers. 71U Bfech airect, off Chester ^ Lane. Phone .1-17 1JL _ _______ NO MORE PKACHES nnlil October. Watch this for ade. Merrill Fruit Ranch, Rin "Rrflvo. 50 BILLY GOAT and six nannies, dairy stock. Not cheap goats, den street. En«t Bakersfield. Raanon 300 Og- 4 It FOR SALE— Two gentle. Route 3, nnuuiT inn nr^, * (M'V Box 646. Phone 2-7018. • ff 49 CONCORD GRAPBS. for jelly. Hughes Lane. Phone C- 220 FOR SALE—Two Shatter 49.4. good mules. Phone 52 QUtNCES FOR SALE, Phone 2-3183 alter 6 p. m. and on Sundays. 49 P9c FOR FULL LUG Bring your own container*, same kh,d of peara w« had year. The last 1019 Baker East Bakenfleld 8-17-tf SALE — Non-hoi onion set, 25c Ih. 8U5 Oak atrect. 49 TEHACHAPI POTATOES— We now have some long, white and russet potatoes of commercial quality at this very low price of $3,49 per Back. Now 1s the time to put away potatoes for winter. The potato season at Tehachapi la about over. Stock up now. Mooney's Market Spot, Eighteenth & Union. Phone 3-0961. - 9-23-tf FOR SALE—Fancy producing doei. Prlcfid to aell quickly, phone 2-3186. 52 WANTED—Fat rabbit fryer* and roaM- InR rabbits. Also rabbit pells. 800 Nilgg •trcet. Phone 2-682J. ^ 42 FOR SAIJE—Pertlffreed New Zealand rnh- hlln. three hutclie*. one double decker. Call after 5 p. m. 6-6228. . 60 AVORK HORSK for sale at 604 HlKlnn. 49 BABY DUCKR, all sizes. South American quiickleflR Muanovies; make nire pets or hny small and ralae for yoflr holiday dinner. Phon« 2*7S65. 49 FOR SALE—Four white docs with lifters; three bred does, one white buck, three double hutches and equipment; one *rna!I baby chick coup. 41(i Marcus. Phons 4-4381. 60 FOR SALE—Hight-monih-old Bfrkshlre bonrd, or trade for how to butcher. At Van Horn Dairiee. II. A. Van Horn. Phone 2-7082. 60 WANTED I'O BUY—Feeder PlKB. HAS Feeders Com pa ny. Phone 2-6053. 49 FOR SALE—Gentle mare and iaddle. $t>0. Four hmeranrlng c.uahlona for trailer house, $30. Call 3-2535 after fi p. m. 51 FOR SALE — Feeder plus, two registered hour piBfl. half Poland China, 4 months old; purebred Duroc sow. Phone 2-20(14. _______ _ r.o WANTED TO RENT— -A pasture for a young rolt. Also want to hny two or _ l hree setting hens.. Phono 2-fl4gfl. _ FOR SALE — Milk godt. Undulant fever testcfl. Phone 2-40S2. WH1TB LRGHORN Iipns. Second house on Knger avenue, Greenacres. Phonp Large vineripened 89c FULL. LUG Bring your own containers 2-1009. 0 1019 Baker Street. East Bakersfield. 9-25-tf. Dogs and Othar YOUNG MALE blrddofc for sale cheap. Phone 5-5740. 2229 East California. 60 CUTE PUPPIES given away. Inquire Sat- ni-day, 1 to 3 p. m.. 823 O street. FOR SALE—Young warblor canary sinp- ers. «6.GO. Phone 2-^787. 61 Large Spanish, Woodshop Classes Formed at School Although large classes in typing, Spanish, woodshop and metal shop have been formed at East Bakersfield Evening High School, there Is room for still more adults in these courses, U was announced by Dan Reed, evening school principal. Fourteen persons have indicated a desire to study shorthand but a total of 20 is needed to start a class. An average attendance of 15 is necessary to keep the class In session. An additional enrollment also will be q needed to maintain a claas in clothing, Mr. Reed reported. This course is being offered for those desiring to learn to sew, those needing help in clothing problems, and those wishing to learn more about advanced clothing construction. Special emphasis in the clothing class will be on fundamental construction of simple garments, madeover clothing, children's garments and tailoring. Consumer problems, new trends in c!oth!npr, knowledge of new fabrics, renovation of clothing and pattern use will be related problems studied In the clothing course when desired. A few more registrants may be ac- . _ _ _ ^_ -_ _ _ ^ ^j^^^^^^ ,^_ ^^^^^ a ^^^^ J ^^^ a ^^^^^^^ a ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^—^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^»^^^^^^^^^^^^^—^^^^^^^^^^» ^ ^• ^"^~ Kern Men Captain Edward Simonsen, former music instructor at East Bakersfield High School, has recently been promoted from the rank of first lieutenant, a special marine bulletin from ^ the Gilbert islands reported, which was received today. The captain, who is credited with 1500 hours of flying time, is a pilot with a leatherneck transport unit which hap established an outstanding record in the fighting for the Gilberts. Marshall and Marianas islands. Captain Simonsen was a member of the Bakersfield Symphony Orchestra and the 20-30 Club. His wife, Marvene, is a resident of Los Angeles. Private John A. Collins, whose parents live on Route 5, Bakersfield, has recently returned to Camp Carson, Colo., after participating in an experiment conducted by the quartermaster corps, medical department and ground forces to determine, how soldiers'fare on an exclusive diet of emergency rations. AIL men were in excellent physical they returned. Aviation Cadet fries, husband of the former Miss Dolores O. .Massey, of Bakersfield, has entered basic flying school at Garden City Air Field, Garden City, Kan. He completed primary pilot training at Ballinger, Tex. and must attend advanced school before he wins his wings and a commission. Cadet Jefferies is a graduate of Bakersfield Junior College. Private John A. Collins, whose parents live on Route 5, Bakersfield, has recently returned to Camp Careon, Colo., after participating in an experiment conducted by the Quartermaster Corps, Medical Department, and Ground Forces to determine how soldiers fare on an exclusive diet of emergency rations. All men were in excellent physical condition when they returned. Staff Sergeant Effie Louise Dirlam, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lee H. Dirlam, 503 f street, Toft, who went overseas in February of this year, 10 assigned as a stenographer with the Engineer section at the Eighth Bombardment Division, Eng land. Before entering the service, the Air-Wac was employed by Taft Union Jiigh School and Junior Col- She is a member of the Bu«i- and Professional Women's Club. cepted in the conversational Spanish class, it was announced. This course will emphasize the learning of phrases used in stores, post offices and restaurants will be stressed. Boookkeeping and typing are available to all adults interested. The bookkeeping course is designed for those who desire a knowledge of double entry bookkeeping and bookkeeping processes. Students will work at their own speeds with Individual aid by the instructor, Shorthand will be offered if a few additional students sign up lor the course. The class will meet on Monday and Wednesday iC there is sufficient registration to warrant teaching it. Enrollment In these classes, which are free to the adults In the community, may be marie In the business office at East Bakersfield High School Tuesday, AVednesclay or Thursday nights of this week between the hours of 7 and D o'clock, or during: school hours any school day. For further information adults may telephone Mr. Reed at East kersfield High School, 9-9431. in Service condition when Richard L. Jef- HOLLYWOOD. Snpt. 26. <UP> — Bandleader Tommy Dorsey and his nctrops wife. Pnt Dane, today pleaded not RiiiHy to cnnr-RpR they attempted to slash off Jon Hall's nose during a midnight brawl on their balcony. The not-8o-ffenta) gentleman of swing and Miss Dane, with Sportsman Allan Smiloy entered their not guilty pleas after Attorney Isaac Pncht withdrew a motion to quash the first count of n grand jury indictment, charging felonious assault on Hall. The trio, appearing penslvs and subdued throughout the proceedings, won (TlsmisKnl of count two of the indictment, relating to an'attack on Actor KUdie Xorris during the brawl. Srniloy brightened up noticeably after Pacht declared he had boon acting within his rights when he hit Norrta at the Dorsey's swank apartment. Ready for Court Tn withdrawing the motion Paelit indicated his clients wore ready to go to court to prove they hnd nothing to do with the attack which left trail bloody and bruised and almost without a nose. "We will present evidence, at the trial which will contradict the story told by Hall and oilier witnesses," Pacht said. "Jt will be both different and startling," Pacht said evidence showed that Miss Dane was not involved in the attack on Morris and that Jt was only hearsay that Dorsey had been involved. Charles Mathews, deputy dsitrk-t attorney, agreed. "When Smiley hit Norrla he was acting within his rights and duty as a guest of Dorsey to resist a trespasser who \vus attempting to use force to gain entrance," Pacht said. The Dorsey a and Smiley first sought to quash the entire indictment on grounds it was based on "insufficient evidence." The three sat in silence while their attorney. Judge Isaac Pacht, entered the motion, then waited while Superior Judge Clement Xye cleaned up his court calendar so ho could hear the arguments. Pacln's motion charged the evidence taken by the grand Jury into the bloody events at the Dorsey apartment the night of August 5 "wholly fails to support the charges contained in counts 1 and 2." Count l had to do with the asserted knife attack on Hail, who nearly lost hl» nose during 1 the post* night club party at Dorsey's. Count 2 concerned another phase of the balcony brawl—in which Actor Eddie Xorris said he was kicked by Smiley nnd was dragged downstairs— his head bumping the steps—by Dorsey. Dorsey, who earlier had contended ho was within his rights in "protecting the sanctity" of his home, didn't Si.y a word during the proceedings. Nor did Airs. Dorsey, nor did Smiley. If Dorsey loses his plea, it will be up to a trial jury to decide about that sanctity. That jury will delve into the question of whether Hall patted Miss Dane on the shoulder, as he says, or elsewhere, as Dorsey says. Whichever it was. the gesture apparently touched off the fireworks. Hjill told the grand jury Dorsey promptly tried to throw him off the balcony, then punched him in the Jaw and held him while Aliss Dane took swipes at his head and shoulders with an instrument sharply resembling a knife. Other guests at the party Joined in the fray and soon Norris was being kicked around, Miss Dane and another guest, Jane Churchill of Kansas City, were having a hair- pulling, dress-ripping contest. Pacht entered the written motion, staling that he was representing the Dorsey s. anil would "generally" represent Smiley. "I understand he is negolating for other counsel, but today I'll represent him," Pacht said. U. S. Movelo Cut Off Argentine Imports Marine Sergeant Duane E. Wilder, son of Mr. and Airs. W. B. Wilder, Box 43, Tupman, has been promoted from the rank of corporal at the Marine Corps Station, El Ceniro, Calif. Before entering the marines, Sergeant Wilder was employed in the production department of Standard Oil Company. He and his wife, Joy, reside at 735 Olive street, El Centre. Corporal Louis R. Candelarla, engineer, will soon complete an intensive course in combat flying at the Alexander (La.) army air field, and in the near future he will go overseas to a combat area. The 20-year- old gunnei* attended Bakersfield High School. His mother. Airs. Mary G. Candelaria, lives at 3105 Chester Lane. Marine Sergeant Harry Estrada, son of Air. and Mrs. Manuel Estrada, Route 1, Bakersfield, an overseas veteran, ha» been promoted to his present rank at the marine corps air station, Mojave. Sergeant Estrada enlisted in December, 1941, and served 19 months on Samoa. He is now attached to tho engineering section of a fighter squadron. Private First Claas Vernon E. Sears, son of Air. and Mrs. Earl AI. Sears, 2209 South K street^ was recently presented with the "Combat Infantryman's Badge. Private Sears, now with Headquarters Fourteenth corps, saw combat with the Atner- ical dlvtelonv on Guadalcanal and Bougainville. Major Robert H. Sanders, ^U. S. M. C. R,, recently returned from 27 months, in the south Pacific where he participated in the Saipan and Tlnian offensives. His wife, the daughter of Mr. and Mra Paul Me- Joan of Taft, is making her home in La Jolla. t Jack E. McKain, son of Mrs. Bess M. McKain, 725 Kern street*. Taft, has graduated from the advanced pilot school in Peoos, Tex. He now holds the rank of flight officer. Staff Sergeant Everitt i^illaahaw, who is connected with the medical depot, Paris, Tex., is home for a 10- day furlough. His parents reside at 114 Wilson avenue, Oildale. WASHINGTON, Sept. 26. In a new crackdown on Argentina, the United States government has ordered American flagships to stop calling at Argentine ports on their homebound voyages. The order is reported to become effective October 1. The move apparently was designed virtually to cut off imports from Argentina to the United States. In this connection, it was reported that recent purchases of Argentine corn for feed purposes either had been delivered to the United States or were en route. The action was taken by the war shipping administration under a directive issued by the state department, but the department, pursuing a policy of secrecy on Argentine affairs at the moment, declined to give any immediate official comment on *he report obtained from authoritative sources. Fellows Girls Leave for Schools in North FELLOWS, Sept. 26.—The Misses Barbara and Marjory Bennett, daughters of Air. and Mrs. R. J, Bennett of Fellows, have left to enroll in Armstrong's Business College and vSan Jose State College, respectively. Mrs. Bennett accompanied her daughters, and while in the north will visit another daughter, Helen, a student nurso at the University of California Hospital in San Francisco. A going-away party was held for Barbara and Marjory at the Fellows Park recently. Honoring the Misses Barnett were Zayie Simons, Mary Ann Jones, Shirley Porter, Donna Jackson, Charlolte and" Florence Cannon and Donald and Jack Lynch, Edward Porter, Charles Reed, Lee Owen, Donald Law, CJaud Burgess and Marvin Turner. WARREN TALK CANCELED PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 26. W>— Republican City Chairman David W. Harris announced today that Governor Earl Warren of California has been compelled by duties at home to cancel a scheduled campaign address here October 5, and that Governor Dwlght H. Green of Illinois will be asked to substitute. NEGRO WACS IN VALLEY FRESNO, Sept. 36. Iff)—An ajrmy air corps hand yesterday welcomed 125 Negro WACs to the air service command training center at the county fairground. Military authorities said they were the first Negro WACs to be stationed in the 8an Joaquln valley. REMEMBER PEARL HARBOR—Two Pearl Harbor navy yard workers have proposed a "Shrine of Pearl Harbor," to tower above Honolulu's famous Diamond Head so that it will be visible for many miles at sea. Draftsman R. C. Berg design oil this supKestod memorial, and Tony Todaro, machinist, has started a campaign to aiiract public intorest in the project. ROCKETS SMASH NAZIS RHINE PLANES GIVE SUPPORT TO AIRBORNE TROOPS LOXDOX, Sept. 2G. C#>—Armudas of 1700 America n and British heavy bombers, operating in support of land troops, attacked Onnabruck, Hamm and Bremen in Germany and the, besieged port o£ Calais today. Forces of 1100 Fortresses and liberators bombed the Gorman cities, The K. A. F. sent 600 T^ancasters and HaHfaxes against the French channel port which Canadians are attacking:. Osnabruck lies 93 miles northeast of the Dutch battleground nt Am- hem. Bremen, a leading- German port on the Weser river, is 1">0 miles northeast of Arnhem. llamm, one of the chief railroad junctions of northwest Germany, is S2 miles southeast of the Dutch city. Allied planes again supported hard-pressed airborne troops in the Arnhem area of Holland today with rocket and machinegun attacks on German troop concentrations, gun emplacements and other targets along the Kndhoven-Nijmegen corridor.- British Mosquitot before dawn bombed Mannheim on the Rhine opposite Ludwigshafen, which American planes \vorked over yesterday. Greek Harbors Hit Unescorted Liberators from Italian fields attacked Greek harbors for the second straight day yesterday, bombing Salamis, Skararnanga and Piraeus. Following all-day attacks on troop masses and communications in northern Italy, medium bombers struck during the night in Milan, Verona, Genoa and south of Bologna, starting many fires. The Balkan air force ripped up roads and rails in Yugoslavia, Albania and northern Greece. Eight planes were lost in the south. For hours yesterday in the mist and low clouds, Spitfires and Typhoons provided air cover for troops beleaguered at Arnhem, fighting off more than 200 German craft which at various times attempted to strafe the British Red Devils. Twenty-four German planes were destroyed; six Allied craft wore lost. For the first time the German airmen engaged the rocket-firing Typhoons. More than 25 Messersch- mitts and Focke Wulfs dived on five Typhoons, but after two of the Nazi craft were destroyed, the others fled. To the south near Eindhoven, mo- dium bombers attacked trains attempting to bring up armored vehicles and supplies to German troops in Holland. They encountered GO Volume Is Moderate on N. Y. Market AVERAGES Preliminary closing Dow-Jonos iM'Ligos: ImlustrialH 146.52, off O.L'o; rnilroads 4i».:i4, off 0.00; utilities 114.NT, off 0.04; 03 stocks 4:'.;M, off ( Snles wore 601.052 shares compared with 7J)L',r(!H) yharrs ypstor- day. Curb turnovor was 1II7.U75 against ^Oti.iiUo yesterday. NEW YORK, Sept. 26. (UP) — Stocks were irregular in forenoon trading. Volume was moderate. Rail equipments were higher in early dealings, but reacted after several had equalled, their 1044 lops on smnll advances. Kansas City Southern ran up more than a point in an unsettled group, reflecting plans for acquisition by the road of several controlled subsidiaries. Hiram "Walker was up a point and equalled its high in the liquors. I'nRed Fruit and Corn Products Kefming preferred had similar gains. Steels, motor shares, aircrafts and other loading groups unsettled. Francipro Sugar rase \l> point to a ne» f high on a shurply higher net income report for the latest fiscal year, but profit-taking erased the gain. Cotton Futures NKW YuRK. Srpt. ?6. CPJ— TIio cotton market dwclined today cm profit tJik- intf ami In'itoe suMiiiK which nit'l only **r;ile down mill buyint? au-1 covering. Volume of (rftdinff dripil up on (he decline det'lorlinj-r the WFA pruBram to buy up the 1 !M 4 cotton crop at purity. Lnlc afternoon vnluos were 50 to (!(> n hr.lp lownr, Docpinbei 21.96, JDe- i- Zl.fll. nnd March 1'l.SS Futures clnspd 7"i to 8,"» cent* n bnle lower. Ortohnr 21.93, Decpmhpr 21.86, .March 2 1 . S MI- 1! 1 . S :! . May 2 1 . T 9 & l 1 1 . 8 () , July 21.6,1. Middling ypot 22.:i.*i numinul. Tenney Quits Demos; Charges Bureaucracy LOS ANGELES, Sept. 2tf. State Senator Jack B. Tenney has switched from Democratic to Republican registration, declaring "I no longer can remain a Democrat and preserve my self-respect as a citizen of the greatest republic in the history of the world." "In the clutch of the Now "Deal bureaucracy, the Democratic party no longer represents true democracy or the principles that built America,' 1 the legislator said in a statement. Ho asserted tliat Uic Democratic tacked shipping off the Dutch Coast. Thunderbolts flew several hundred sorties in support of American troops Truman Schedules Los Angeles Speech LOS ANG ISLES, Sept, Urt. (/P»—Ou a campaign tour of the west, Senator Harry S. Truman. Democratic vice- presidential nominee, will speak in Los Angeles October IK, party officials announced today. Chairman Alfred Robertson of the Democratic state central committee's southern California section, said he had not yet been informed of other western speeches planned by Senator Truman. Catalina Plane Crash Kills Four Airmen SAX PRDHO. Sept. 20. <—Navy authorities have announced that four naval airmen were killed arid six seriously hurt late yesterday when a PBY Catalina plane crashed into the water off its Hooscvelt Field base. The plane's occupants were not immediately identified. CAR STOLEN' Theft of anautomobiie was reported to the Kern county sheriffs office at 9 p. m. last night by J, L. Wren, general delivery. Arvin. AVren said that his 1936 Kovd two-door sedan was stolen last night from the streets oC Arvin, Deputy Kelly Is working on the case. NAZI AIR HEAD KILLED NHW YORK, Sept, IJti. U&— Corman General Wegener. commander of an army corps, has "mot a hern's deifth" on tiie eastern front, tho Berlin radio naid today In a broadcast reported by tho KCC. OBITUARIES NEW YORK STOCK CLOSE Tuesday, September 26, 1944 f NKW A ; r A I ( i* A Ilivtl ( *h**m • .1 I ;*t"t I AltH ClMlm-M -* . .. AnvM'u -,io \ \m A MV r •» ;ui ' ':< r -i A n?* <,P< - n I. ' 1 '•'• l:v • Itir- .1 -i i ,v Vt I, i i t - M \l > n ', I r* '.: I 1 1 M • j i A MUM f< ;m A A T' 1 ! lli' P'1'.i - * n ' n , . > . N i N i - I • r ' 1 A n:ii iiri A rniiMi r A !* hss^ A I !:uu i. A V *l i n>! i 111 win f <miiM V.I 11 ^ I t, ;iiiil S-irsM I .-. i j ' fl T , . 1 ' I h < '• A n**'ni; A ..... ni: A iri'I'.im 1 Hi H *I"M - r 1 *; \V t nif'i 1 . Ktf'* AI:tnnl\M IIJ lifiu ni.» I ':i< K in*; i t t 1 1- •' l;t i U' i ',IM;II|MM M. f I' 1 i 1) 1 t I 1 \ 1 V ii J H 1 1 i I . i ' 11 .1 : ' . j 1 ' , i n '• 1 1 t I 1 ;) ' -i "-•. 1 i • i t i •• i • i ^ ' l t ( '111 ( " Yirpor;! t -nil t'.illm.i p t i *' n- r, t * ' "i r 'i ria ! < 'r»Ml , i =•» i 1 nvi'^t MI* nt "I" ' "<\ I Si>lV*''l 'f* h I-M i*on h A Sm 1 s. II',, I L i -. i I'J - 1 4Virporni ion l ;i I O-l T 1 *"-!. .. n k i< St h af M bat h In r.\ I h* in I ! I \ l 'i i 1 l 'i B Atrrraft I l|| 1 'otll ']" NfMiU/LU 1 . K:i5*i*M'M Af l-last man K ; r Aiitn I-tKht »- *» Si St a mla A pfd oil N .'-M ma J . . n INixvor Ac - • * '•• T ' 4 I l 4J-* !N'M Motor* I l ;rmi|yr;*r Tin* nii'l i \\ '",\\ X^n |I*M n Ua < ;r*^ hound c-u 'puratiun *' M LP nmr . .> •:i •r. nn;i i"«na I -i "1 Ca ^'^ nir*n PJM f Hr I *THl*'il All I -IM*?I- . I " ji L i ftl A , iv r - :i t * r n M »-ii i Vi P' M ,i n- MI I "u-'i'-il M ai t"* li'i f "n IP d Sr=i frs S \\ ar n« r Hi <>*•- I 1 \\"i-;i n n I "M.HM I A I' 1 U t:, j 1." .'•j t, -• • - - •* n-a .-. • . • i A\'iir»| !"•: I'J an Sti,-. i Three Issues Up on Los Angeles Market Action Fades on S. F. Stock Market LOS AXOKI-ES, Sept. 2(1. UP>—A steady imdertono prevailed in the- early stork nmrkot with only 3 SAX FRANCisro. Sopt. 2«». <#>— Unix s.4KKi-d and stock market fiction faded tmiay. I'rincipul moves saw up. 3 down ami n unchanged on a .\orth American investment fi'-H up 1 and Oliver Filters T5 up \>*. Trans- uu'novev of ;',."> on Union Oil of California showed a slight decline, while, t 'onsoliJaleil SU'ul preferred, Lane- \Vrlls. Unruln retvolfiim, Vurifir Gas and Klectrif* r< minion, Republic Petroleum and Uyan Aeronautics! remained steady. Stock — Cfnse lltlatPtJ StO'-l pf«I ....................... -'•( Wells ...... .............................. 1 * Jjiu-nhi 1V1 1 oli'iim ..... ................ -I Gas anil Klei-tric ................ HV. ' j 1'rtfolounx .......... .............. ; "> ' * Rynti Aeronaut it-al ................. .......... 4 :v s Union Oil of Onlifnrniu .................. IS :l s Los Angeles Produce LOS ANfiKU'ltf. Si»m. 2fi. <£*)— Trnillnir in fruil:i ntnl vou'Ctiiblcfl wns fair imlay. iViii-hpH. ftrfs nnd I'lininloiippR * uti'ady tn firm; pwni>t potHinps iiiiNotilrci on ho 11 poppfH firm; nutinsli h-ttiifp firm nt roiling. lVai:lip»; JU'nimnpiit- Yucaipa Rio nnr) InrRrr Vi."o ]b. ; Snti Cni'iy Setillinfis ninl t 'lin '.Ms ami lin-Kcr 7c Ih. ; Oroison amerca to ,\JJ' infl ,\n J-:lo ' '11 ( 'i u\\ n Cln-8 * -1 ' Hunk ........................ 4 1 li ... ................. ............ Oil I ta\v;i i i,i 11 i 'iiirn pplo 1* 4 N A. I nvr.iinH-ntH fi'j jn'i. pl'd ....... Dlix-Hi- I'iltrrH It ......................... T I'm i f 10 < i' is <t Kli'< trie ................ ----- .'!•'! U Ninwal Oil A .. ...... ............................. 4S Soi 1 1 )HT n Pacific ............................ ...... -* .1 i Hnnani'M'K'a ...., ....»••...*_,.- ..... «.«.. «.%^«a ^ ni Los Angeles Livestock T.OS la hlo H! 00, VP»\V »lu\v, ruoadv to n^>n SU*L*VM %\ \ , f*rt ; common to brr-J h*Mfera $9. fiQ fr 12.2.1 ; moflhun Sin ::;ifriMi: N^w io JIU. cutler and nndlJ*'' r<v in wo. il ImllH It if'10.60; Htfcrw J 1 5. "R. tit)0. ulnw. 6ftr to M ;t VN ; nun! lnm to chol<:« ViSHMlm-al BrimswIrkH 1Si?:Oi- Ib.: Kn-!'-»"P" 'alvtM $1 l.r.U'tf'n.iiU, common down do tan t wit-lnypr l~> ( (i< l~r Ib. ('antrtloupcs: Loral SauKus nnd RiviM'- Klde liuU'M ItoHl. jumbo 3 tin and laiKor i:'.50itf3.23; I.ltllfl Hor-k lirtdml rnunfl. jumbo T.Cs nmi larfeor t-l.Tii); HonoyiU-wn. Sun Joantiln vHlley. Jumbo t-a-Sa, ularuUrd flll(] potatocii: Loral. S?nn .Tnannin vnl- :iml Coarhulla valley, all varieiica .1.7 : TieJJs, Inc.'il, Snp D'topr* county nnd nnrlhorn 7 rrj S<- Ib. : isrocn chili G <u-He Ib. i yt>llu\v rhtli S^rrJ' 1 Ib. Squash: Wbilf Suninior. Innil^Fan Dippo cminiy nnd northern ]U(. r s $ 2.U ."> ftf L'. 7 ,">; Cnfi- J);t' v«JJoy 51'. .15; JtaJmn luffs SlM.'afo' y«'llmv rrnokpet'k. lugs IL'. Hf> Ctf 1 -, 7.V r Dry nark. Santa Harhurn lu *'.». (/(ifi-fl R.-il;iM<* TOO. /irrhv\ *t<v»rl}*. pycrpt sown Mniuly to -."•(: lower: hulk medium lum vlor tn ch<nr<» 1X0-240 lbn. S1ft.7o, hea \vi-islitH $!">: medium t" rhoice BOWS $14 (&•'1 4/7.'»: food to phon'** fnoder plwrt $14.50, sjiliibl'- "ft, no s-Ice. good to choice lamlis quoiccl Poultry and Eggs T.OS AXiJKLMS. St-m. 2tf. <UF>- \YhoU'«ul<? nrin-s, conHUmar gi'nde: Kradt.« A 54'«•.'»(». 3r. era do R 33$fM4r: m-?- (lunn, writ Ui' A 41* IMS' 1 ; small, trade A. f.-» ronniy and San Luis (.)hlspo rntiniy. i-r;ilrs 4-5 dozen $4.10; ICCH!. 'A dozen suft S2.7S. Los Angelas Cash Grain T.O* ANHRLKS, Sopt. 26. C? 5 )— firaln AA ii,". 'lM'(i'4:!r; uu'ifiuiu A A from ih<* Market. Nows Service. f'rlros Quoted are a\vt., field run. in rarlota only. a Imrley. KraiHnis 4C» lb^,, hulk 2.17>,i. 'IVxaa yollnw milo. Nn. 'J. hulk $2 17SZ2.22. rulifornla wh«?al. hulk. Nn. 1 hard nr *ofl while $C.fi06f 2.65. No. 2 nntn. 35 Jbs.. Uulk $2. QO & 2.60. Lot Angel** Hay A A. 64f(JyfiUc. tradu r.S.-; Ninull. tfi-iuUi A IT) ^ 32r, KI -ailfi 1 p^jrs to rcta ilors (<' i.' AA nS 1< j'5'«!)r. ftradp A "iTc. Kt'nilt' H 3tt f f/ > ;iSi-: rncdiuni. crnde AA r>0<ii "L'f. tfradc A 4S4t5^*.-; small, erado A A 42 ! ,ic; <i 4 Ruiti»r: grade U AA tfrudc C 41 -.' Government Bonds NF.\V YORK. Sept. 2ti. (XP)— Tho c1n«in(C K-c.M of I'onda o» tht- New Yurk i?totk T.OS ANflKI.ES Si>nt. 20. nnd Ki'fll" hay prices wore unchunKftl today, Oirlo' nrrivals: 2;i win-Mi. 0 corn. 7 milo. S flour, 4 rercal. 77 hay. Trritfiur 4!l-4fl, 104. 8. 101.10. 70-«r». ion. in. Messerschmitta and destroyed four party -| ias , \j^ n taken over lock, | at the cost of one bomber. | stock and barrel by Sidney llillman, i Beaufightors during the night at- Uie Ci I§ o po ]i t i rn i action com- ! inittee and the Communist party." ! Tenney, Avho represents Los An- I geles county, lias beon chairman of j the Legislature committee investi- j gating un-American activities. Ho • was defeated by tho incumbent,, | T'nitcd .States Senator Sheridan ! Downey, for the Democratic nomination in the May primary. jnst a pair of glasses but PROFESSIONAL ADVICE Your eyes your most precious DATKMAX, LOUS I.. for Lou in t,, LUiteiimn, i»7. who St-ptember -T» u: a lucal hosplml. will be held tfpplc-n.bfr U7 nt 2 [>. m. al lhuim-O'Mom-si Chun*?I. the Charles W, Opir offlrinltnB. J'ullhearerv will be U. •/. Venn, Wiley C. Dori-iH. A. AVIone. \Z\\ NoUMon. Mel Smith mi' 1 i'rnnk Jlutt. Snlolm will be Hirhiirtl SUinner. im.-ompanled by Alr*«, Until I.,a,nUT. fciiivvivinK Mi-, lintpinnn arc hiK widow. Mrs. I-Jnirua H.-Ucmy n. Tt Konrih HtrnH; one- noil Raymond toman, HakcrufieliJ-, a duu«hter. Mr*. IVurl Uuac. Lftn \>uaw, N«-v.; Kcnrul- fhildrcn, KlcjriiKH AiJurns. Sim MiKiH'l. Donna T.PP Vrpivh, HnkprBt'ieM', liny- mniid \V. Uatcinun, United Stales Matine (Junta', u. trotlier, Edward W. Baleman. H<M1 AN, CFC'II/— Fiinenil «nrvlrcH for Cecil iloKan. 4ti. who died September «L H local husimiil. wen. 1 hi.-lU Sel'lpi L'<; tit 10 u. in. iit fJneiilawn Chapel, tin- Hnydi-n Sp.arn nf f i'*t;it ins. Pall- were K. T. M;t rklcroad. N. G. KadVr, O. II. Sears. Lloyd Searn. TIM I llcnder mid Dun-i-ll Adams. S;un Klein- «H«t»ec w»a .soloiNl and Florence Ka.vJpc, oi-fc'tinist, Interment was In Uremiawn Memorial J'urk. Survivinff Mrs. iiugun are her husbnnd. Robert N. HoKiin, 2900 | Alta VlMia Drive; u. *«n, Jack Hnjrnn, United tftutfH Army; her mother, Mrt. R. Hiorkarcl, Tt-xaH: u brullier, Rtnrk.ird. Oklahomn. possession! When your vision is not up to par, when your eyes bother you, it is highly important that you get the best PROFESSIONAL ADVICE—see a qualified OPTOMETRIST! if The professional skill with which your eyes are examined and refracted—your glasses prescribed, fitted and serviced are important. An optometrist can give you the professional skill your priceless sight demands. * Competent EYE CARE adds years of living enjoyment and efficiency in your • work and play. * Call in and let me examine your eyes scientifically! Liberal credit terms for your convenience. UNION CEMETERY Furnishes MONUMENTS FLOWER CONTAINERS GRAVE MARKERS AT LOWEST PRICES Office Within (he Grounds Monumental Display at Cemetery Entrance Phone 7-7185 Flickinger-Digier CHAPEL Distinctive Funeral Service at Moderate Cost Phon* 7-7881 Chttter Avenut at Thirteenth OPTOM TRIST J. 9. FlUklnitr Fraak Olfitr AMBULANCE SERVICE DAY'and NIGHT Offices Main Floor Gensler-Lee Building 1434 NINETEENTH STREET, BAKERSFIELD Recruiting QUtrict, * paper, howftvfir, ti written hy FRED BECK, atllfln^d to thu of Rear Admiral I, C- Johnion. tor of tlio officn of naval officer ' procure me nl at Loi An get si, Calif. fats, whic-h uro very high itiimnN, come equipped ;i devicn known as a . The iile;i ni* thi^ purrcr Is Huit ynii r;m hold your can to roar onr find tell if it's if you don't hoar any- tliins tho rut is dejected. Then; is n corves ponding device on do£s. known ns tho tail. An elnted dog is supposed to wjijjplp his trtil. If you see n stiff-tailed dog something is onlitig him. The t.-iil is jiot as reliable as tho pnrrer. For example, at S:12 P. W. T. on the night of Mny 0 n. medium -si zed brown doff nnmed Queenie walked deliberately up to a man named Boh rurcell, smiled, his tni(, took a grip on Mix Puroell's rnlf, and bit. No burking, No fooling nrnund. He just plain bit. The only possible motive is that Purcey is a radio announcer. It is even harder to be sure about women, but I hare now discovered that when you see a woman wearing the uniform of the L*. S. Navy she may be depended upon to be a happy woman. I have yet ro see a miserable WAVE, but before proving this point I think I will teit you about my friend Curly Penberthy. It was once said by one of the old philosophers — or if It wasn't I'll say it now — that the way to keep happy is to keep busy. Curly Penbprthy looks like n molting eagle and runs an elevator in the Title Guarantee building, and although he bus been rising and falling In the same vertical rut for 16 years, he is n happy man. How can he keep buys, and therefore happy, just running a lift? He does it by keeping busy figuring people out. So far as I know he id the only elevator pilot in town who, when riders step aboard, calls out their floor numbers for thorn. The second floor of the building is headquarters for AVAVK enlistments. The light in a girl's face tells Penberthy that her destination is the second floor. He can always spot a naval uviat ion cadet candidate. Third floor. The fourth is pushover, it being the (I. O. P. campaign headquarters. "I can spot them Republicans every time," says Pen- he r thy. Harassed people always want the ninth which is a warren of lawyers administering to people's troubles. Well that's how Curly keeps happy uud the veiiMin that WAVES are the happiest tfirls in the world is because they're the busiest. Never a dull moment. The WAVES :uv really busy working for victory and sharing a real part in the biggest task that America never fared , , . the task of getting this !?*}£!! war WON! .Instead of Bitting hack and wishing, and waiting for it to be over, and may he waiting fin* HIM to come hack, you could be helping to get it over and could be helping to get him hack sooner by working for the same victory that he's working Tor. It's all right for the street cur company to worry about the motormen climbing on the t-iu* roofs n ml yelling yippee when tho victory whistles blow, hut the end isn't yet. When Germany does crumple there's still a matter of liiilu brown men to be taken up and the U. S. Navy wants you to help with the job, with the finishing of it. Hear- Admiral I. C. Johnson says the uuvy still needs thousands of American girls 20 to 30. They'll serve in a hundred exciting ways — keeping busy and happy. This Advertisement Sponsored by GENSLER-LEE JEWELERS 1434 Nineteenth Street

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