The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on October 4, 1944 · Page 13
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 13

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 4, 1944
Page 13
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For Sato—Miscellaneous TIRH RECAPPING ONE-DAT SERVICE CLEROU TIRE COMPANY 1717 K STREET PHONE 6-6069 2-29-tf Liberated" and "Yanka Capture Guam" and other newsreels. 8-mm and l(j-mm «ren1c. adventure and aporia j pictures. New cartoons. Lit tie King'. Donald Duck, Mickey Mouse, etc. E<1- ward'B Camera Exchange. 1600 Nineteenth. 9-19-tf and used. Bought, sold, repaired and exchanged.- Largest stock in Kern county. KERN PUMP EXCHANGE 400 Sonora Phone 3-1488 70 NOTICE J. A J. Electric Iron Shop 611 Nineteenth Street May have heating elements to fit your Iron. Cordu and a few motore for sale. _ 69 BCRATCH FEED with. cracked Indian corn. Yes. we deliver. Pioneer Mercantile Company. Phone 8-8581. 9-18-tf 120 TONS of haled alfalfa hay. ahle price to one who will Phone 2-!)lS:. Renson- take all. . 57 FOFl SALE—Large nil hrnter. also child's service truck. Call 419 Htgglns Drive. 66 FOR See the DAVIS FURNITURE CO. 1400 CHESTER AVE. frnner, sinfflo matfross and springs, brown overstuffed chair; one slipper chair. 1920 Spruce street. 57 WE HAVE the following used tractor tires, which may be purchased without certificate, 11-36, 10-38, 800-36, 825-36, E50-16, 600-16. Bengino's Auto Service - Twentieth and 1C streets. _ 9; 28 tf. BUILDING for eale. to be moved. 44x100 feet. Phone 2-0030. 5 to 9 p. m. 68 ALMOST NKW yellow gold diamond ring sot for Bfl'c 1728 California avenue. 67 Radios, Musical Instruments quarters FOR AUTO-RADIO SERVICE now have facilities for mounting am* dismounting auto radios. Aerials installed while you wait. POSTON RADIO Corner K Street and 99 Highway 3-27-tf RADIO REPAIRS Quick He rivet. General Servic* Company. 313 Baker. Fhon* 2-9278 4-24-tf TOP PRICES paid for late model Foaton Radio Service, corner of 99 Hlghwoj. Phone 2-0498. radloi. K and 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. Phnne 8-8981. »-12-tt CAR AERIALS for any make of car. $4.96 and up. Post on Radio coiner of li street and 99 Highway. 9-1-tf HIGHEST PRICES paid for «Ped radloi. Bakertfield Radio Supply. 2808 Cheater avenue. Phone 2-5160. 8-11-tf iWILJ/ PAY hleheet cnah price for your piano. Call -8-8673. 1-26-tf KEKN MUSIC SHOP. 906 Baker. Mualcal InBdumtinU, supplies and sheet muelc. \Va rennli- all nualcat Instruments: bows rehalred. 67 LYRICK radio. 3-JOO Qutncy street. 56 OLDER STYLE practice plnno. Just over- hnuled. $85. 1805 Orange street. 66 FOR SALE— Very fine Kannbe upright jiiano and bench* beautiful tone, lovely dark mahagany finish, $f»00. Phone ^ L'-3404. __ 67 UPRIGHT piano for sale. $90. Call 2-8375 after 5:30 p. m. _ . _ 59 FOR SALE — Accordion. 120 hnHS soprano Panelte de luxe, poarl finish, excellent condition. Phone 6-6.'120. r>7 SEVERAL cood rerontlitloned radios In until console** and table models. Prjrps mngo from $20 to $.'ir>. Also portable phonograph. $1&. Buck hadio Service. Phone 2-r>193. 715 \Vnshineton avenue. _0ildaln. _ 5J BPESCHE.H Aristocrat E-flat alto saxo- i^hono. Mrs. Knymond Oblandnr, Route 1, B(JX 279-D. Shaftcr: 1 >& miles south of Shafter and J Mi miles west on Orange n v c - n in\ ^ ______ ^ ____ _____ ^ UPRIGHT piano for Bale, reconditioned find tunort, nuihopany finish, lovely tune, Himidu.d B(XO. Price very reasonable. 2402 L Ht.tcet. FOJt SALE — Small cottage piano, good cnn- clition. 1908 East California. Phone . 2-7.S1J4. _ Typewriters, .Off ice Supplies WILL PAY CASH for typewriters, adding machines, check writers und cash registers. Lynch Typewriter Company. 1660 Cheater avenue. 6-29-tf COMPLETE dictaphone set. including recorder, transcriber, record shaver and ] 2 records, all In excellrn* condition. Phone 9-9401 or call at 1700 K street. Kakorsfield. 6t WANTED— Steel ICKU! mze filiiis cabinet. 4 -d rawer preferred. Phnno 4-*)OQ3. 58 Fruits and Vegetables "WE HAVE ANOTHER LOAD OF NEW NORTHERN FREESTONE PEACHES. THIS IS THE LAST . LOAD. $1.69 A LUG. WHELDEN'S MARKET TWENTY-FIRST AND UNION ' 9-28-tf TEHACHAPI POTATOES—We now have some long, white and russet potatoes of commercial quality at thia very low price of $3.49 per sack. Now Is the time to put away potatoes for winter. The potato season at Tehachapi is about over. Stock up now. Mooney's Market Spot, Eighteenth & Union. Phone 3-0961. 9-23-tf CANNING APPLES You who have been waiting for choice BellpfJcur apples for canning may now fin 1 them at this low price of $2.69 per box. You will have to sec them to appreciate their fine quality. We also have some choice Northern Delicious at $3.89 per box. Mooney's Market Spot, Eighteenth and Union. Phone 8-0961. 60 SALE—White Heath peaches, picking every day. Bring rontnlnera. Out Edison Highway to Mneumlen store, •outh on Fairfax Road at cana) turn. west to third house. F. H. Morley. phon« 21-F-G. 6« Poultry and Livestock I Poultry and Livestock (CHILDREN'S HORSES) WITH BLANKETS, HEAD STALLS AND SADDLES SEE JIM HTCKEY AT FAIRGROUNDS, STABLE B, NORTH SIDE Fruits and Vegetables allan 3) Full Lug. Bring your own containers. 1019 Baker East Bakersfield 9-7-tf ROASTING ears for sale. 1 mile south. _ mi In \vpst Greer Acres stor« nn Roie- Htghway. A. .Is Flowers. 66 COOKfNO APPLES for sale. $1.60 and $2.50 po.- box. Please bring: container*. 70'i n! TeJnn avenue. Oildale. 6J Poultr and Livestock LE — Two apan one brood mare Groat. Phone 2-7066. of food work with colt. Mr. 7-19-tf ATTENTION Blond-tested baby chicks, brood«ra, poultry auppjica and feed. W*» buy your effga. Chicks $lb hundred. 2219 Union, or 814 Eighth. Phono 7-7028 or 2-9489. 2-1-tf BAB* CHICKS. S15 per hundred. New Hampshire Red*. Rhode Island Reda. Plymouth Rocks, Rock and Red Croea. New shipment every Monday: order early. Also plenty of metal feeders, fountains and poultry medicines. Ward's Farm ^ Store 262S Cheater. 4-17-tf OFFERING a number of outatandlna year- line and 2-year-old registered Hereford bulls. A. H. Karpe. Phone 9-9671. 7-19-tf BABY CHICKS started on order. We have colored hrollers, roastIntr hens. Riverview Hatchery. 215 Roberts Lane. Phone 2-9306. 7-19-tf ATTENTION. POULTRYMEN! Our Market Is Open We Pay Tops for Fryers and Roasters One Blot* Wear of East Bakersfield Poat Office 1108 Kern Street Dial 1-2458 BRADFORD POULTRY MARKET 76 BUY. SELL or trsde. all kinds of livestock. Phone 2-3022. Roy Johnson. 1 mile north Pumpkin Center. 200 yards east on Uosklns Road. 68 WANTED TO BUY—Horses, ho»s. cattle, any amount. L, Anderaon. Route 2. Box 906. Phone 2-7008. 68 THREE does, one buck, one double hutch. one single hutch. Phone 3-1022. Add resfl 412 Beech. &,6 PEDIGREED New Zealand rabbi Is, two hutches, reasonably priced. Call after fi p. m., phone 5-5228. 67 FOR RALE—Young Guernnpy bull, for breeding purposes. 2005 Belle Terrace. 57 FOR SALE—Four cood work horses with i. Phone 2-KGS. &7 FOR SALE—Classy small saddle horse. Phone 2-OCG'J after 0 p. m. or £-4558 from 10 a. m. to 8. 6_7 FOR SALE—6-months-old Guernsey bull calf. Call after 6. 400 Covey avenue. west Roberts Lane. lUverview. 56 ONE young family cow. Phone 4-4608. 57 FOR SALE—Jersey and Guernsey cow. first calf. Phone 2-8842. 66 FOR SALE or trade, one good Duroc boar. See at Syinnn Brothers ranch, 7 la mileH south of Old River. 67 FOR SALE—One saddle horse, two 200- pound barrowH. See same at Symon Brothers ranch. 7Vj miles south of Old River. 57 FOR SALE—Rabbits, youne pedigreed Flemish Giants. with papers. Call 4-41S9 after 4 p. m. 5£ FOR SALE—Riding horse, 3 years old. lota of life. End of Krehs Road, off Frult- vnle avenue. P. R. Krebn. 69 TT T RKEYS for fiale. Phone 4-4654. FOR SALE—A few does, one buck and sin oral hulrheH. William Thompson. Ttouto 4. Box 413. BakerBfield. 68 FOR SALE—Two registered Hampshire boars. Kldeti Hoffman, Arvin. Phone 202-W. _____ ONR grentle 5-year-olrt mule. Bar O Sta- blcB. ensr of China Grade on road to Ke.rn Hiver Paik. „___ NEW HAMPPHIRK chicks every Tuentlay. $16 per 100. Leghorns $15. Modesto 'Hatchery. Route 5. Modesto. PRIME grain and milk-fed veal ralf, ready to butcher; 30 domestic Mallard ducks, $1 ench, one or all. Phor a 2-2688. 58 FOR SALK—Three rabbit HOPS, one buck and four tryero. all for $10. Hutches If dQMired. Phone 2-140:: or 2-D394. 58 SIX New Hampshire pullets, fl each; 18 hens, will Hell cheap if (aken at onre. Call 1201 Knott after 6 p. m. 5R Dogs and Oth«r P*ts FOR SALE — Two French Poodle dosa, and female. Phone 2-8234. Legal Notices Hotel Din- the "iiudika" and NOTICE TO THE PI7BLIC AND TO MKKt HANTS UKAL1NO WITH WRIT'S t'OTTAGK HOTKL DINING ROOM AM) COCKTAIL BAR NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that on April 6, 1944 Welt's* ine Room known rs cocktail hnr known as the "Cherrio" were sold by Edwai-d Wcit and Hedwelg Welt to E. D. Northrop and Helen Northrop nnd that since said date the sntd Edward Welt and Htclwlg Welt have hurt no interest therein nor any connection with the bUBinesH operations of «aid Weil's Cottose Hotel Dining Room and Cocktuil Bar and Hawaiian Gardens. Notice la further given that 'the under- sinned Edward Welt and Iledwie Wcit are the rwners of Weit'a Cottase Hotel, a fictitious and resiatered trade name and are the operators and owners of said hotel accommodations. Notice is further Riven that the undersigned Edward Welt and Hedwle Weit will not be responsible for any obligations of any nature Incurred by the said E. D. Northrop and Holen Northrop operating Welt's Cottage Hotel Dining Room and Cocktail Bar. and Hnwniinn Gardens, nnd that they will he responsible for no obligations whatsoever other than those incurred by themselves in the opera I Ion of tlio Welt'n Cottage Hotel accommodations and properties. Dated; Scptrmher 27. 1944. WEIT'S COTTAGE HOTEL. EDWARD W1CIT, HI-JDWtG WEIT. Oct. 4, 11. Owneu and Operators. NOTICE OF INTENTION TO KNGACE IX THR yALK OF ALCOHOLIC BEV- KRAGKS.—Oeloher 2. 1944. To Whom U May Concern: Notice Is hereby given that fifteen daya after the <1nte posted, the undersisncd proposes to aril alcoholic beverages nt these premises, described as follows: 9",3 Oak Street. BakersficM. Pursuant to such Intention, thp utulerslKned is applying to the Slato Board nf Kqualixa- tinn for Uaiinnce of an alcoholic beverage license (or licenses) for theno premises ns follows: On-Hale Beer License. Anyone desiring; to protest the Issuance of such license(s) may file a verified protest with the State Board of Equalization at Sacramento, California, stating grounds for denial as provided by taw. The premise* are now licensed for the sale of alcoholic beverages. \VILLIA,M B. FAGAN. October 4. Jap Borneo Oil Supply Is Smashed Continued From Pa*e One papan, Japan's "most important source of aviation gasoline and lubricating oils." The Liberators, from the Thirteenth Air Force's "Bomber Barons," fought their way through 30 interceptors to loose 74 tons of explosives on the Pandansart gasoline refraction towers and the paraffin refinery. It was a record load for the 2500-mile round trip. Seven interceptors and three Liberators were shot down. "It was a murderous job," said Lieutenant Donald E. Bone of Garland, Utah, one of the squadron leaders on this fifth raid of the war i on Bulikpapan. MacArthur said, "Destruction of this target curtails drastically and immediately the enemy's capacity to wage air and naval war and to move essential cargo." In keeping with the recent surprising sorties of solitary navy planes over the southern Philippines, a single Liberator knocked out a coastal vessel, seven seaplanes, three bombers and a flying boat at Zam- boanga. American combat planes were reported taking off or landing on the crowded Lieuchow landing strips at the rate of about one a minute. Japanese bombers attack the base every night. Loss of Liuchow might effect the stream of some 20,000 tons of military supplies that President Roosevelt reported were being flown into China each month. Admiral Nobumasr Suetsugu, former commander-ih-chief of the combined Japanese fleets, was quoted by Tokyo radio as saying the forthcoming battle for the Philippines "will be of such a far-reaching nature as to decide the general war situation." Eleven army personnel were listed as dead and 22 others as missing today from the Liberty ship SS Elihu Thompson, which struck a mine in a soutli Pacific pert September 25. There were no casualties, however, among naval or merchant marine personnel abroad the ship, which was operated by the War Shipping Ad- nynistration and chartered by the navy. Admiral Chester W. Nimitz fcaid the vessel can be restored to service. t UNION CEMETERY Piirnlfthea MONUMENTS FLOUKK 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 Cost Phon* 7-7881 ChMttr Avcnut at Thirteenth J. C. FlUkiRger Frank Digitr AMBULANCE SEKVICK DAY and MIGHT "HI MP" FMERS DELIVER .MORE GOnOS TO CHINA WASHINGTON, Oct. 4. (UP)— United States planes flying the supply route to China "over the hump", of the Himalayas are delivering about 5000 tons of supplies more each month than ever was delivered over the old Burma Road, it was revealed today. President Roosevelt said yesterday that In the face of almost insurmountable obstacles and by an epochal effort, American fliers are moving more than 20,000 tons of war supplies a month Into China. He said the largest part of those supplies is gasoline for American planes in China. The last lend-lease report to Congress for Hie period ended June 30, 1944. revealed that when the Burma Road was open "the amount of supplies that could be carried over its hairpin turns and dizzy precipices never much exceeded 15,000 tons a month." Prime Minister Winston Churchill appeared to have slipped last week when he referred to the "immense supplies" and "lavish American aid" the United States has afforded China. Jenny McVey Held to Answer Here Jenny McVey, charged with assault with a deadly weapon following a knife fight, was arraigned and had her preliminary hearing In Judge Stewart's Sixth Township Court yesterday afternoon. She pleaded guilty and was held to answer on $3,000 bail. Deputy District Attorney Roland Woodruff represented the state. The defendant had no counsel. •^••^1 !• •• •« • ^••l*P»^H—^•^••••^^^••.^•••^^•^^•^^^^^^^•^^^^•^•^^E Legal Notices ^^ NOTICE OF SATE OF BEAK PROPERTY AT PKIVATK SALE No. 200319 Superior Court of the State of , in and for the County of Los In the Californi In the Matter of the Eatnte of ALFRED EDWARD VI3NTON. (alao known as A. E. VKNTON). Deceased. Notice la hereby eiven, that the undersigned. Dorothy Agnes Veriton, Admin- istratrix with the Will annexed of the estate of said Alfred Edward Venton. deceased, will sell at private aale. to the highest and beet bidder, upon the terms and conditions hereinafter specified and subject to confirmation by eald Superior Court, on and after October 21, 1944. at the office of said Administratrix wllh the Will annexed, Rooms 201-2-3-4 Neville Building, in the City of Monrovia, California, all the right, title. Interest and estate of eald decedent In nnd tn all thiit certain real property described a* follow*: The East Half of the East Half of the Northwest Quarter; the East Half of the West Half of the Northwest Quarter; the Southwest Quarter of the Northeast Quar- er nf the Northwest Quarter; and the Southwest Quarter of the Southeast Quar- ler of the Northwest Quarter, and the West 20 feet of the Northwest Quarter of the Southeast Quarter of the Northwest Quarter, all in Section 11. Township IT) South. Range 36 East. Mount Diablo Has* and Meridian, in the County of Kern. State of California, and containing til acres, mor* or less. Terms and conditions of sale are cash, lawful money of the United States, on confirmation of sale and delivery of deed by said Administratrix with ths Will annexed. Said real property will be sold subject to County Taxe* for the fiscal year 1944-45 and subject also to all conditions, reservations. covenants, restrictions, easement*. and rights nf way or record, tf any, affecting said real property and subject further to a reservation of one-half of all oil, gns. petroleum and other bydrocarbonate substances found or underylyinv said land or that may bt produced and saved therefrom. Bids or offers for the purchase nf said reat property must be in writing snd will be received by said Administratrix with the Wilt annexed at the office aforesaid at any time after the first publication of this notice and before the date of sale. Dated this 29th day nf September. 1944. DOROTHY AGNES VENTON. Administratrix with the Will annexed of the Estate of Alfred Edward Venton. also known as A. B. Venton), decesMd. Dunn * Bturceon, 201-2-3*4 Neville Bldg,, Monrovia, California. Attorneys for said Administratrix. C. T. A. September 29, October 1C Incl. 6.0. P. C GOOD: CALIFORNIA GOVERNOR OPENS OHIO CAMPAIGN COLUMBUS, Ohio, Oct. 4. (UP)— Governor Earl Warren of California said today that he was "not sure" thnt Republicans would work as hard for the Dewey-Briokcr ticket ns the groups supporting President Roosevelt, but if they do the Republicans have an "excellent" chnnco of wlninff the presidential elections in November. Warren, here to open the Franklin county G. O. P. campaign, also told a press conference that the election of a Republican ticket will mean increased responsibilities for the vice-president in contrast to Mr. Roosevelt's "one-man administration." "J believe the Republicans have an excellent chance to win in November," Warren said, "but only if we work as hard as the Political Action Committee, the Browderites, the Hill man ites and the Democratic Kelly-Nash and Hague machines. Warren was soberly optimistic as to G. O. P. chances of carrying 1 California's 26 electoral votes, explaining that "I don't think there is anything wrong with our campaign that hard work won't cure." Lovett Murder Defense Opens Continued From Pnge One Yasquez, ranch hand employed by Mrs. Muriel Vanderbilt Phclps Adams, testified he saw Deputy Sheriff Gene Trenner pick up thp death gun in a handkerchief—but not with a pencil, as earlier testimony had indicated. Dr. C. B. Outhier, Salinas veterinarian, testified he prescribed for Mrs. Andrews' calf three times, and that he destroyed the animal a week after Lovett's death. As the state finished calling 39 witnesses and rested its case yesterday after seeking to prove Mrs. Andrews shot her young protege in a fit of jealousy over his asserted attentions to Mrs. Nancy Linde, Friedman explained why he had decided to call Mrs. Andrews to the stand sometime during the presentation of not more than 10 defense witnesses. "She wants to tell her own story," Friedman declared. "She wants the jury to pass upon her credibility and morality. She wants to be exonerated, not released on a technicality." Judge H. C. Jorgensen was to rule today on whether testimony the prosecution contended showed a mo- tivo for the asserted murder should remain in the records of the case. The testimony in question deals with trips Mrs. Andrews was said to have made with Lovett to the Carmel valley; ribald remarks alleged to have been made by the defendant to Lovett. which the state claims proves she was jealous of the youth's alleged attentions to her red- haired neighbor, Mrs. Linde: and a statement of a witness that she saw Mrs. Andrews "snuggle up" to the farm youth in a bar. "These three examples," Friedman argued late yesterday, "could not possibly be considered sufficient to commit murder," He said the state was trying "to draw an Inference from an inference" contrary to judicial procedure. "All we have had here." the defense attorney continued, "are some references to some red-head, Mrs. Linde. Is there anything here to show that these are things that would cause someone to take a human life?" District Attorney Anthony Brazil, arguing that the questioned testimony should remain in the record, asserted "there is proof that Mrs. Andrews was insanely jealous enough to establish a motive to kill this boy." Brazil announced he would not Investigate a letter made public by Friedman purporting to be a "confession" from a 19-year-old girl that her "boy friend" had killed Lovett. State Control of Valley Water Urged SACRAMENTO, Oct. 4. <£*>—State Treasurer Charles G. Johnson, member of the State Water Authority, said today he will urge the 1945 Legislature to enact legislation which may be deemed necessary to give the authority some control over management of the Central Valley Project. "If it is considered advisable to provide for the iHSuance of bonds to carry out these authorized powers," Johnson said in a written statement, 4 'I shall propose to the Legislature amendments to the Central Valley Project act of 1933, which will clarify these powers." \Vhlle the Central Valley Project was a state program, it was taken over by the Federal Bureau oC Reclamation, which has financed construction and is operating it. r Toastmasters Club Sets Meet Thursday Toastmaaters Club will meet Thursday at 7 p. rn. at Gil's cafe, the program for the evening is under the direction of Ross Bolton. The speakers for the evening include Amor Galloway, Douglas Folwer, Ralph Brown and Lee Ralph. The table topic will b'e presented by Dr. Robert Orrlck and Robert Lydon will act as general critic. The membership is urgently requested to attend us the semi-annual report to Toastmaster International will also be discussed. ^^^ • — Optn Daily at 12 Noon Wednesday, Thursday Dick Powell, Lucid* Ball I Meet People Buster Crabb* FTER rum SIMM TOIIIO OANCIONIS LIOA LAS NEW YORK STOCK CLOSE Volume Down on N. Y. Stock Market NK\V Tome. CM. 4. (A 1 )— Clf Air HeiUU'tion yy Alstfka .luiipfui ti Allied Chemical nutl [>\n „ In AntM'ir;ui (':iii _ !M1 Amf*rn.'n:i (',-ir nml Kotimlry "S AtM'M'Viin J,orumnt i vt- L'J Amcririui K;ifl. .Mid Sf.l. Sun ]-j .\ nn>r<"i;in SnitMK;- and K-'f -11 Alllcru HI \ IHMI^t* 4.". .Anarnnd.i A rmmir & < .'ompun \ Alichsorr, Tupi'ka & S;ur.;i At litnt u: Ki/fmmK A VIM i inn * 'tirpfii ;i t inn a Id win 1, MI -ntn olive I'lul'x A vi.n ion ••I h Ir he in St »'t l l ,. nciiiK Airplane I ii Internationa; T-!. f. T-.I. H Johns M:llivil!': l»7 Kr-nnriTKi - . :i t '., Inc. i ;. L, ; M rry & Jlolili -i •• \\ » !- : ' .» :1 * Ih'i l.i .. M'Y < '.'in.'uiiiin i 'ririfi,- .. l*l» I m f - * - . ».-* »• * r 1 i r in tur *""urpor:u ion , Ohio •1 . I Nn t nn:n I i ',1 sh i\* K N ; i ' . - 1 n i 1 ' ; i i ! \ I'M" Na i IOII.T] I '••*( iller s N:i t mn;i I I . i* .'t il .. Nai ifjiiii , 1 \>u i-r i*. ,\*'\\- VnfK < '''fit I ,1 ' N'U 111 AliH-l n-:i n \ >. N«i t h A tm-i HMII i •< ,\nn hern 1 '.it ;!'. (thin (hi 'i'- I Ins \ t :in : .'i i il Mol nt .1 'ii n A in- 1 ' n ;i n ,\ i : 1 'a IT innuiii 1 M i 'it .'s A :: .*». : 1 ! "II Hi ' \ H •t t; i 4 r«Mins\ 5i-l',,[.i Ph.lhj.M I PuMir Si*rvi. t- ui X. .1.. Piillma n Kin! M» l "or".', of A iiii'j'i- I'M; •„ '•' ;* * * ' J *• > 1 '• l J K 1 * - i Pa - - hi < liis ;ind KliM. t r.t: r-i i;il <'i "Hit . . ('ornmr n m I I n\ 1-^1 m* nl Tr nsi (*omim*rc i;H SM|VPMIH <'ormnoii\V(>;i It h Kdtnon (_*omm«jnwi*;i hit A- Southern (.'onsolnla MM! Container Cm-point ion Cunlinenlnl Oil IVI Crown Cork & Sf*a! , Crown Xpll<*HmcU 41" L'S U L' A ' » lit 1R4 4T> I**•» DOUR In M Anvr:ifL fi\ Du Pont dn NVmonr Kastorn Airlines KnsM man Korta k Klpctrlo Amu Float PUWM- & Ught 4 7 * I 1 * l f *f * t v i <"* *? ^ -* - "* l • * 1— • • -•-••••••**•*»*••••**•,•. ,f |1~ floHIM a 1 Foods ^ , <..J*MK*raI Jin tors , (Joodnrh Goodyear Tire & Rubber (Ir^af Northern Ha llroiu] pfd ( ireylinunrl *!nrporrtt ion Homos take Mm me Hum] llorplipy H , IntPrnatinnnj Harvp^f-T , International Xlrlcol Can Internal :nntt 1 I'aper 4;! r. : r.i 44 17 lit ji i' 1 * t f nl ir Si S l s 1 7 - t y f- * • •> I ' > * - h id* y I >.si oil rmnn (hi „. ^j |i»' X' M 1 J i i i Sout horn Par if n* Soul hern Un ihva v Sporry * "tn poi ai .1 Si;i nd;i ril Hra in Simula rd (i.'i s ^ SVH Hit*i l1 1 Oil of t 'a ] i fnrn i;i Siaiula rd ( hi ot" India na ., Smm»n nl Oil of N J S; 'idoliak'T l 't :-..:,**•.: ..,•_.!. « T ' I "il l (H Trannainp! h'.i . .. ji'j iTii>ri<;i A- WP.-MI* r n An- ?:: '* Oil .1 Ciihrnrniii 1 ^ T * I'll i on I'nrifir [00 \ Air I.iiH-M ;l:: I'nitfi! Corporation i ' , \ "n itfil <;H." Imp 1 :t 7 * riUtf'il SlJlt**H K'tbh.'l- nn'4 nitiKl Stntf-H Si«cl ,Vt S "jirnrr Ilfiis. I'n-i ut -'H . '•'Htfi'ii I "ninn 'IVli-K i apli Slu^t A- T 4 '„' • i 4'H.j Nine Issues Up on Los Angeles Market LOS ANGELES, Got. 4. UP)—Fractional gains were recorded on the early stock market today with nine issues up, two down and five unchanged on sales of 4315 shares. Consolidated Steel common, Menasco Manufacturing, Pacific Oas and Klectric common, Southern California Edison 6 per cent preferred and Solar Aircraft advanced. Richfield Oil and Standard Oil of California declined. Storks— Close Central Investment Cuit.s. Ktpci corn „., 3loll." Ucvi-Inpment ........ Afpnttflco M fir Pacific G. & 'E."."".'.".".Z nirhficld Oil Ryan Aeronautical Southern Calif. Kdison 6 pet. pfd... 3l :< 4 Solar Aim-sift Standard Oil of Calif DiGiorigo Stock Up on San Francisco Mart SAX FRANCISCO. Oct. 4. Western stocks marked time today. Principal moves; DiOIorgio up J.j, Southern Pacific f ^, American Factors : to a new hitfh at !U : ?i; losses small, Spi'ins \"alloy off \k to a new low at 5~s and Transamerica J « to Close 7:1 or> • • »••••*•• Vk* feB »•v 1 Speaker Date Given for Forum Continued From Page Seven and author of "Argentine Diary." The Bnkersfield forum audience is expected to receive the uncensorocl story of the questionmark of the western world—Argentina. Mr. Josephs went to South America for six weeks to observe Argentina and found enough red-hot material to keep him there four and a half years. Thursday, November 0. Konrad Heiden, author oC the widely-read book, "Dor Fuehrer," will speak on the subject, "Germany Tomorrow." Observers have said that Mr. Heiden probably knows more about Hitler and the riso of National Socialism than any .other objective historian alive. A journalist, author and lecturer, Mr. Heiden has been a militant foe of Nazism for more than 20 years. His book, "Der Fuehrer," has been hailed as "the most comprehensive and brilliant" book ever written about Hitler. Dr. Will Durnnt, author, historian and philosopher, will discuss "The World Revolution," when he speaks Thursday. December 14. Author of such well-known books as "The Story of Philosophy," "The Life of Greece." "Our Oriental Heritage," and others, Doctor Durant is regarded as one of America's leading philosophers and historians. When he appeared on the forum series last year, Doctor Durant won popularity with the local audience for his ready wit, wide range of information and willingness to answer pertinent questions. There {» no charge for UK; forum series. Local adults are extended a cordial welcome to be present. Guy W. Garrard, evening school principal, is assisting with details. Service Basis for WAVE Assignments WASHINGTON, Oct. 4. (UP)—The navy announced today that WAVld officers and enlisetd personnel desiring overseas assignrnenta will be selected on the basis of length of service and past military record. The navy said that no quotas of women for overseas assignments will be made before December. The women must volunteer for overseas duty and will be assigned to overseas arens on the basis of the personnel needs of the navy stations there. TO HEAR AIMEE'S VOICE LOS ANGELES, Oct. 4. <-£>>— Aimee Semple McPherson's voice will be heard against in Angelus Temple on Thursday, October 1U, three days after her funeral services. The evangelist's last voice transcription will be played at memorial services in the temple. > Califitrnia Hank COM »I Cinii'i if H pfd Crown Xellerbai h p£d , 10 J ( j Kmpornini Cjiuwcll llunolulii Oil Miirch Calr-uIatMifc Nnnh Aniori'an Oil. I'nriflc (1. A: K Pnriflc T. & T Jlliponi Mt's Ryan Arronaut ir;il . Nciinhorn I'm-i Vnlley L'(i ? * >*** i> *•***>«* *•«•*•*»•* .j *. -4 1 I ** } A > I * ' Q B*v B**4 A t Cotton Futures NF.W YORK, Ort. 4. (^P> —Mill bny- Ins und lot'al covering at pad led the L-ot- ton market today in quiet iradinn as further dovplonn;ent.i on the srovernment cotton buyinff prosra ni were a waiter!. Laie afternoon prices wer« '2Q rents a bale hleher to 10 cents lower. October ^^.!0. Dee-umber 21.U6. March 22.UU. Futures closed 25 ronts a h» le hifflipr to '2Q cfnts It)\ver; October 22.0!>, December lM.97W2t.a8. March 22.OH, >lny I 1 2.01. July l'1.78; middlins spot 2J.4^ Los Angeles Produce LOS ANGHLKS, Oct. 4. (A>)^~ In fruila and vegetables wa« moderate today. Avocados were stronger; celery. onioiiB. potatoes, corn, £IK» und It'tluce were slightly weaker. Avocadow; Nabalg 30c Ih.; lCo"lb. Cubbase: J^ocnl Cannonball. ^.25; TiO-lb. sark?. Colorado S Utah. &U-lb. RiickH $1.761^1.00. Celery: Loral Pascal. 20-22-Inch eral Jl.50^1.'; Stockton, Howard, crates $11.25; Golden Heart, Snnta Clara county. 20-inch lb.; JDick- era IPS 1. 75 Onlona; Street snlos, 50-lb. sacks Spanish, local $1; White CJlobrs. local $1.50^ 2; boilors, local. Whito Globes $2.50(^2.75. Potatoes: Street sales, 100-!h. packs, long whites, SauKua and Tpharhapl, I/. H. $3.2r>ffi>3.40; Huflsets. Stockton. U. $3.50((?>:i.79. Corn: Local. Golden Cross. IUBR. 3-3 doz, $1.25^ l.(!5; Oregon, crates. $2.75 ft'a. Jlrimawfcks C "t? Sc Hats $1.50^2. park, Santa B.irl>ara : I^oral Kadoton, 2-layer Lrttucn! Dr lb, ; county, San Luis Obtapn county nnd "Watson vi lie. crates, 4-dox. $.1.7r>®4. 10. Los Ang*U» Livestock LOS AN f v.fKLES, Oct. 4. (UP)— Cattle aaluhlo 000, COWH fairly ectlve. »tcady to "u rents higher, other clnsHoa alow, steady; medium td low good atccr* $13©1 common to medium heifer** $!)<S>1L50; dlum to good cows $10. 25@12,50 t cutter to common $8.25 ^ 10, canner and cult IT So'ffS; medium bulls J'J.&O® 10.^5; few atock rowfl $6.60@fi. Cnlvcj efllablo 150, steady to a (rone; modium to good range calves $ 1 1,60 < 13-40, couimnn down to $0.50. Jtogs salable ] BO, BOWH steady tn cents lower, of hop clnRnea ntrnrty ; medium to choice 180-240 Ibs, I1R.7B, heavier veinhtH $H.75^ 1H ; medium to choice SCJWH $17.25^14.50. Sheep ^n lablo 1 on ; ]nnd ewes unsold ; pond to choice wonled laniba uunted $13.50 Poultry and Eggs LOS ANTiKLKH, O;t. 4. holpva! j priren, consumer grade: La rue. prndo A fiSfipRUi* icrnde R 33©::fir: ine- diuir. Krudo A 40li| 50c; small, grade A Itotu II nrk-cw to consumer; La rge, prndn A A C6W«Sr. ^rado A til!® 6 fie. grade B 4()<M4 I !< ; mediuin, grade AA fifiWClc, grade A fififcifiOr; nmall. grado A 2CW32c. Cnndled ^rudnd OKK*S to re la Hers (casca) . trade AA iiHl-a ft' 5 He. grade A Ti(i . k'rade T? 36?P'!8<'; medftim, urnde AA &OfiJfi2 t v evade A 48<tf52c; small, grade Los Angeles Cash Grain LOK A XG KI ,KS. pi t. 4. UP) —( Prices ioi''d are cwt., field run. in carluts only). California barley, grad* 4G Ibn., bulk $2.12 'v fi'f '.'.. I 7 l *j : Texas yellow milo. No. 2, bulk $2.20*^1;.2.'.; California wheat, bulk. No. 1 hard or nuft whito $2.f»(nrH I'.tJj; No. ^ Data. 3u Ibs.. hulk $2.COfti'2.»15. Oildale Rotarians Hear Chester James "Civilian Dofcnso Reassignment and Postwar Community Planning" was discussed by Chester James at the weekly meeting of the Oildale Rotary Club at 1^:10 p. m. Tuesday in Elliott hall. Tomorrow Thursday FBEDDY The Dance of the Year! Union Ave. Ballroom and His Sensational Stars of Stage, Screen and Radio! Get Bargain Advance Tickets Now at Vest's or Tracy's IMW-.IONKS T'I »-!im iii.i rv i ', \VKK.UiES c; \ >ou'-.f on^ ••<! >:•: In.liistri.i]. 17. up \n\\i\\ \l'j i* In si 7 Mi.::|tt( sii;irc-- s:il<"-- M or''' 1' i ;;.' --1 '!.•!'> 5 JIM in* ]ic*-\ 0.10; .'i rft] \\iih l » T<!.i v. ("urb <!rti"- nc;iinst Wednesday, October 4, 1944 NEW FALL PARA : n 1 X!-:\\' r{ 4. a fifm / -A niornntr. Hi,in in thr- but wn nf tlinn 2 f '**psi-( .'nl :i ri«- of n*'\v ]f»4i t»'p. I f |]';lMl-\\" ( 'llUnr. Tip ^ to n ri»>u* ( ,n t IKI n a. pnint to a tn innro t han ;i point in in nra pnlis-. Mdi no. I rnplfinont inpany. Oliver l''arm Kquipinont, which is to mori;p wit h (.'l^volri nil Tractor, had a major fractional riso. Amonp the loading: groups stools \vi-ro nrinor. Motors scon.Ml minor- advances with ffroatost. activity in the lower- priced shares. A '2 point rise In Norfolk & "\Vostorn nnd n ^ain of more than a point iu Nickel 1'lato preferred featured the rails. 1 Issues Advance on L. A. Market J ! LOS AXGELTCS, Ort. 3. L' wore mixed with 7 issues advancing, j fi dfrliniiig and IL* unchanged on a turnover of (1500 shares at the "open- ins of the stock market today. Consolidated Steel common, Pacific Lighting and Standard Oil of California advanced, stock— R;t mlmi iVt roV-urn lilue Oiumniul A ircm Tt Steel com _ 1 4 Close _ _ _____^__ v ^ ration 2, 3fi I.ockhpod A irrra Mona^co Manufartuririff 1 ,OT» 1 •** I I ' *_r \»J|ll' t V J J I * . • • .... -- + *++***mf+mtff, f a J'hilippinp I,mis Diet an re Piuiflc l.iBlitinsc 4.". npimblic IVtrnli'uni „ 5*% Ryan Aeronautical H nt Sinrlnlr Oil l;P 3 Southern Callfoniin Kdi«rm Kim CTiU Sntithnni Calif. Kdison fi'~;. pt'd Ill** Stnndard Oil of Calyifoinia. Transnnierica Government Bonds M-;\V YORK. O, t. 4. (/P>—-Tho closing ct's of bonds on the New York Stuck Kxehnnge: Tmiwury 2U«. fir»-'fi. nno oild. 100.13. -IjH. TO.ii.'i. 3 odd, 100.S. Los Angeles Hay T-OS ANCIKr.KS. Oct. 4. (^P>—Alfalfa nn<! grain lia.v pric^H >vorp iini'hnntfpd today. Carlot arrivn In: 3."> whoat. .T barley. !» rorn, 1 ontH, G milo, 13 flour, 2 cereal, hay. Business and Professional Phont 7*1631 for Monthly Rates ^^^^^^^^^•^^^•^^^M^^^^^^^^^k^^^^-^^^b^^^k. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^*^^^^ ACCOUNTANTS *^***/N*«V-ii^*^**Nrf'W-^i»**WVSrt**Ngi ,OHN W. CULLITON PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT Incomt Tax Service. Audit*, 8 y sterna 205-206 l'roft's«lon»: Baflilinr 9*0501 CHINESE HERBS ^^^__^^k_^^k^^^^_^^^_^^^^^^^_^k ^^^^•^^•^^•^^i^^^^^^' T. LIM IIKRU STOMACH TROUBLE SPECIALISTS Remedies for All AllmrnU FKKB CONSULTATION Former Herb Instructor _ Cftiitrm Col let e, Canton China Twenty-fourth nnd K Streets Phone ff-8651 f^^^^^^^^^^^ ^^_^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^. r^J!«__'_ ^^^^^^^^^^^^"^^^^^^~ ^^^^^H ^^^^^^•^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^•^^^^^^^Bj LAUNDRIES l vii^*"*«*"^ww^r^%H l v < ^%*« LAUNDRY SERVICE Laundry Service Unexcelled— That IK Our Motto— Ton Different Service* and /orir Dry Cleaning CITIZENS LAUNDRY Sixteenth rim* O Street* I'hone 8-8401 JOHN "BETWE JANE "MY GARFIELD in TWO WORLDS" WITHERS in BEST GAL" MARY BETH HUGHES in "MELODY PARADE" VICTOR JORY in "UNKNOWN QUEST" CHARLES BOYER "GASLIGHT" Beulah Bond!, Nina Foch SHE'S A SOLDIER TOO NOW! Doors Open at 6:45 And—Another "Crime Doctor" Hit! WARNER BAXTER with NINA FOCH NOW SHOWING—6:45 MARCH portrays the creator of Tom Sawyer and Huckleberry Finn... m :•&•• -.S- I*''. Aleut SMITH ^— Donald CRISP PLUS VtRA HIUU RALSTON •ICHM» ARIEN tllCH VON STROHEiM N A1AI MATINEE DAILY If If Doors Open 1:30 Unbelievable Adventure! in a South Sea PorodtW A TALE OF EXOTIC LOVE! MAMA MONTH K)N HAU SABU ION CHANCY CO-HiT HUMPHREY BOQART in 'DEAD END" Show Starts Daily at 12 Noon ow "TRANS-ATLANTIC TUNNEL" Donald O'Connor Chip Off the Old Block "Pop" Smith's Former Location Colonial nn 700 Union Avenue Opposite Topper Motel > I Divert From V V • - .*.»: Come Enjoy Usual Best *.»_ • ' • - J •• •*-:< --'-''^^ *jf t^'.' .• * »« »i_ Serving Grade Meats Chicken and Steaks Chicken Dinners . Fried or Broiled Steak Dinners . . . Fried or Broiled • Hot Rolls Baked or French Fried Potatoes Soup Salad Drink Dessert Air Cooled Throughout PRIVATE PARTY AND BANQUET ROOM A Open 4:30 M. to 1 A. M. Cloned Wednesdays BILL ELAKLEV, 1'KOP. — r+l-rf 't f Hn-4 > ^^F —' *Y^ ^v-LbB^h^-HV+h -^>l4 - , -- —. 1 i if- 4--'(!-•- •*•! m m -m *- t • '** ft - - —.-

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