g Tuesday, October 10, 1944 west coflsi OXMATHFl YEARBOOK STAFF GINS WORK ^^^mSf^^^* t*^* iff ?f)t!i,,.,,/H S' - /'<,..--M NOW—Doors Open at 6:45 Laugh* and Romance AND- Thrills and Chills! Lorna GRAY •nd Peter COOKSON N ffi m jg^j • •soKai /'/;.• !,- 7 71 Ir NOW! Movad Ovar! 6:45! And—Another "Crime Doctor" Hitl WARNER BAXTER wlik NINA FOCH \HApom U in THI MIGHT YOUR LAST CHANCE TO SEE "THEY OOT ME COVERED" and "ALGIERS" OPENS TOMORROW For 2 Day* Only FLYNN with PAIR IUKAS JIAN SUIUVAN CO-HIT OLSEN and JOHNSON "GHOST CATCHERS" LAST DAY Cary Grant "Mr. Lucky" Ray Corrigan "SADDLE MOUNTAIN ROUNDUP" TOMORROW Louise Albriton "HER PRIMITIVE MAN" Ann Sheridan "Shine On Harvist Moon" Used Radios Rontlfs Radio and Appllano Co. Fox Theatre Building 2111 H Stmt, Dial MMS Sec HARRY CITRON «/ BROCKS Expert Omnatocl Watch MISS McCANNON TO EDIT JAYCEE PUBLICATION AVith plans for an expanded your- honk, the Bakersflelfl Junior College Raconteur staff has begun production on the ]fl4f> jaycoe annual, the Raconteur, Miss Fay AltrCannon. edltnr-ln-chipf, Jinnonnced tod:iy. Alj though wartime restrictions and a depleted student body limit the size of the yearbook, the publication will he larger than Inst year's book, an Bakersfield Junior CnlleKe enrollment lias jumpeVl wince 1943, Mlsn McCannon revealed. Mi»s Carmen Anderson will serve as art editor with Mlsse.s Joy Young. Janice Gardiner and Georgia Taylor assifltlnR her. Miss Hetty Gunning will head the photography department, while Miss Patricia Stewart and Raymond Rogers complete the photography staff. Sophomore editor of the Raconteur is Miss, Kathryn Taylor. Ml«t Patricia \Vrllp will handle ull club data for the book. Copy writing and mlscellaneoUH duties on the staff will he carried out by Misses Betsy Ann Young. Teresa O'Hare, Mary Com- boa, Dorothee IMebel, plus Frank Rosenlieb. Business Mamiger Betty Jean Frank has as her assistant Miss Jo Ann Jones. Her staff will also include the MisHCB Roberta Fayle, Hazel Tarter and Virginia Baker. Houser Slashes Bureaucrat Bunglers in Farm Program "Farmers of Calil'urni;i. are demanding the kind of representation that will not koep farmers pitying 'Washington does not' understand I our western problems'," Unmeant-! Governor Frederick Houser, candi-j date for the United States senate, said In a state-wide broadcast from the center of agriculture in California lust night. Hlashing at bureaucrats who have bungled the farm labor situation. Houser promised that he would not sit Idly by while bureaucrats In Washington fight over who shall have control of farm labor placements. Houser said that throughout the wartime emergency "red-tape and regimentation have been wound so thoroughly around the farmer that he stands at the cross-roads today where he must either be represented by a champion of Individual enterprise, Initiative and private ownership of land In a republic or fare domination of farm people by a government operating under socialistic principles, dictated by an overwhelming bureaucracy." Houser told the farmers that he believed In the preservation* of the American market for the American farmer and that he does not believe In braking the American market price by diplomatic trading- in an effort to buy foreign good-will. In speaking of rationing and price ceilings which have harrassed the farmers of California, Houser said, "hog men have seen fine brood sows- sold to slaughter at every sale in California recently. Many hog men arc. being put out of business by this bungling." The candidate proposed to fight for the right of the hog men to stay In business, sell their hogs when they are ready for market and at a fair price. He also pledged support of the woolgrowers who are faced with Imported piles of wool selling at less than American wool prices, Houser charged that the fruit growers of the state are harrassed daily with the changing welter of confusion and New Deal controls, and these controls must be eliminated. CHINESE COLONEL EXECUTED CHUNGKING, Oct. 10. UP>—The Chinese high command announced today that CoIoViel Tsao Cheng, a regimental commander, had been executed October 7, for failure to carry out his orders in connection with the defense of Plngnan. west river town I In Kwangsl province, which was re- j cently captured by the Japanese. VIRGINIA Starting Tomorrow SENSATIONAL ROAD SHOW! Continuous From 12 Noon A THRILLING STORY THAT WILL STARTLE ALL AMERICA/ A DRAMATIC MODERN TOOTH TOT XV SYLVIA STANTON* * FRED TOWNS »m WAITHS * jommr DUNCAN MCK ramim PLUS 'HITCH-HIKE TO HELL and Seloctod Short Subjects NO ADVANCE IN PRICES Five Days Starling FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13 "BY ALL MEANS SEE IT I" -Wo/»tr Wine/it// The picture that will be seen fw/ce by more people than see most pictures onct/ DARRYL F. ZANUCK'S IN TECHNICOLOR Dirtcttd by HENRY KING WrlltM tar ths Scrttn by . LAMAR TROTTI Hull Objects to Story on Advising Dewey WASHINGTON, Oct. 10. (UP) — Secretary of State Cordell Hull said Monday that he objected to "certain statements In the press today" which suggested that Governor Thomas K. Dewey would ask him to remain as a special foreign policy adviser in the event Dewey is elected president. The story referred to by Hull was published in the New York Herald- Tribune and other papers. It said that Dewey i.s planning, if elected to the presidency, to ask Hull "to remain with the government and work toward the building of an international peace organization." Hull Issued a formal statement this afternoon explaining that he hastened to correct the report, at an early stage, to "preserve the policy of nonpartisan efforts rather than the contrary." "I wish to make clear," Hull said, "That my support and loyalty belong primarily to the government and its present official head, President Roosevelt. And in order that no American citizen may be misled, this will continue to be my attitude." STATE COTTON LATE SACRAMENTO, Oct. 30. (UR>—A 1944 cotton yield in California o£ 35f>,- 000 bales of f>00 pounds each was forecast today by the state department of agriculture. WORK TO MARK WINTER V-E DAY RENEWED PLANNING TO BE FIELD'S THEME Although V-E Day still may be months away, that day when word comes of Germany's official surrender will be one of hard work and renewed planning ahead for personnel of Minter Field. There will be n;> letdown of training activities, for the basic pilot school Is operating on the Idea that the war can be won or lost at any timo until Japan finally throws up the white flag of unconditional surrender. Lieutenant-Colonel Newton It. Crumley, commanding officer, has ordered a "work as usual" schedule for V-E Day with the belief that military forces, facing the Japanese enemy, have the toughest part of the war still ahead. "It Is as though we were ending the first half of a bitterly contested football game," Crumley explained. "We've done well against tough opposition, but between the halves the other team fs getting an inspired pep talk and counts on upsetting us in the last period. "Countless gridiron battles have been lost in the last half, many in the final quarter, and even on the last play of the game. Our military leaders recognize that our Japanese i opponent will make every effort until the final gun is firod, and here in the training r-o-.nmand we must stay on the alert at all times and put all | of our energy to the task ahead." Waldon Buys Plane Under Army Plan First plane to be purchased by a Kern county man from the Army Air Forces In the new purchase plan i.s n I'orterfiold monoplane with two- way radio, now at Kern County Airport. It was purchased by AVesley Waldon, local aviation enthusiast, who plans to use It for personal traveling. TEAM-TAG EVENT—Tomorrow night at Streltch Stadium the fans' favorite match, a team tag, will be carded for the main event. Sailor Dick Trout (above) will add his skill to that of Danny McShain and they will climb into the ring against Antone Leone and Dandy Davis. This match promises? to be thrill-packed. Local Bowling Team Scores BAKKRSFIELII ROWLING ACADEMY Commercial league —High team aeries, Arvin Cotton Pickerp. «r>04',u high individual series. Leonard Fiancis, 543 hish Individual same, Leonard Francis, 215. Linllm' Major I/runic —HiBh team nrrles. n. K. Market. 230. r i: high individual Rcrien. Lcona Robinson, 6">2; lilirh individual lame, .M.IrBB Martison. 201. IVtrolenm 1-paitue—High trnm series. Miller & York, S.'iOl; hieli Individual eerleH. Pete Gonmnn. «08; high Individual game. Poto Goamnn, ":!6. Service Club Lnuroe —High team scrips. Optimist* Club. 2754; high Individual sc- ries. Otto Hpckrr.an, 5(iO; high individual Bamc. C'lrtlr Murrhino. 2"fl. Men's Mnjor LruKim —Mich team Horlos. Advance Klcdrlr, 2"j72; hlKh imlivlclmil st-rii's. JIM Mull, r,(!8; hieh individual came. Hi Stanley, N 2:!i. THANK'S BOWLING CENTER Mrn'n Major League —Hich team series. Mallon'a Innurance, 2767; high individual aeries, Wall Kl'opf. (542; high Individual game. Wall KronC, 2B7. Commercial League— High team series, Dorser Music, SHI-: high Individual series, Jack Front 543. high Individual game, 10. Zimmerman, 22.V ladles' Major League —High ten in ne- rie«. WoodyB Bar, 2120: high Individual series, Hawl Jackson. 479; high Individual game, LyK Curtner, 183. LADIE8' HONOR ROLL Marge iMudlnon. 201. MEN'M HONOR ROLL Walt Kropf, 2fi7i Pete Goaman. 236; Clalr -Marc-hint). 236; Hi Stanley, 229; E. Xhnincrman. 225. Chicago H. S. Star Dies of Injuries CHICAGO, Oct. 10. UP>— The first Chicago High School football player to die from injuries suffered In a grid game in more than 15 years was reported yesterday. Donald Levin, 17, Roosevelt High School star halfback, died of injuries ' suffered Saturday In a game between Roosevelt and Senn high schools. Testimony at an inquest disclosed that Levin, injured In the second quarter when tackled, had been removed from the game. A coroner's jury decided the death was accidental. "Sleepy Lagoon" Reversal Is Final LO.S ANGKLKS, Oct. 10. (UR)—Reversal of convictions against 17 Mexican-American youths for the .Sleepy l^agoon murder ol' Jose Diaz in 1942 was final today as far as the District Court of Appeals is concerned. The court issued a remlttitur preventing any further action in the Court of Appeals. Attorney-General Robert W. Kenny and Defense Attorney Ren Margolis agreed they planfted no further action. Action on Marine in Slaying Asked WASHINGTON, Oct. 10. (U.R>—A six-man coroner's jury Monday reported that they believed Marine Private First Class Earl McFarland, 21- year-old veteran of Guadalcanal, guilty of the murder of Dorothy Berrum and asked that he be held for grand jury action. The jury deliberated only 14 minutes after hearing evidence that the wiry young marine "picked up" the 18-year-old Chippewa Falls, Wis., girl on a downtown street corner less than 12 >riours before her ravished and garroted body was found under a willow tree in East Potomac Park. American Red Cross Seeks Salinas Man' The American Red Cross has an important message for Mogena Mogensen, who Is supposed to have come to Bakersfield from Salinas In July. Unable to locate 'Mr. Mogensen, believed to be a carpenter, Red Cross officials request anyone having Information on his whereabouts to contact the chapter offlc% 2604 M street. Telephone number Is 0-6427. Frederick Walton' invented' Linoleum' P t ol patented the Hollow Ground Blado for coolor, 4 w!<k*r, "farther Touch" thaving • FIT All IIOUIAI ftAZOIt fMFICUY • 2 SHOWS M f "ICKS •%ABB »* MltlM* IIII Pi Mi DAILY ..,. .. *v TOUI 2tlS » M MiW » •*• <*• '•• •!«• •' •!' MIMra> **• I7c 4I « 8:15 P. M. itrvlM M* Me II* CONTINUOUS SATURDAY AND SUNDAY PRICKS tillfctt III! P. M. Tex To«»l Miltl •!• II* 1.19 Cklliru 4I* M* U* Sirvlei II* II* 71* OILDALE Phone 2-6636 LAST TIMES TONIGHT "NO TIME FOR LOVE" "THE GHOST CATCHERS" STARTING TOMORROW "Roger Touhy, Gangster" "Rode the Riveter" Tuesday. Wednesday, Thursday MT.WNELE fiOESttWAB Also Otto Kruger In "THEY LIVE IN FEAR" UNUSUAL OCCUPATIONS Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday IT'S HOT, HIP 'M HAWTI News Cartoon • Quick • Careful • Convenient We Specialize in WHILE-YOU-WAIT SERVICE Complete Stocks of Leather and Rubber EXPERT CLEANING AND DYEING VICTORY SHOE SHOP 1533 Twentieth Street Across From I'ioneer Mercantile Open Dally at 12 Noon Starting Tomorrow Double Road Show Bill TEEN AGE" "Hitch-Hike to Hell" ADULTS ONLY Last Time* Today "COVKR OIRL" "SAN ANTONIO KID" RIALTO® Special Spanish Film "II Hombr* d* !• Mascara d« Hlirro" nee upon a time life was staid and sedate. A man's 09 only exercise was his daily yawn... * came the steam engine, auto, airplane. The tempo of modern living began to cause not only ncrvc- clothes-strain. A man's Then' strain but clothes often became baggy and shapeless before they wore out. That's why Balanced Tailoring* was born. This modern needlework technique by Timely of Rochester uses costly hand tailoring to gentle the fabric into shape. Then sturdy machine stitching steps in to reinforce the points that stand the gaff of wear. That's why Timely Clothes always retain their original sparkle. The collar always fits snugly, the lapels roll softly, the whole garment keeps its original unbroken smartness as long as you wear it. In short — BALANCED TAILORING* MAKES TIMELY SUITS $40 to $60 At Mm In Cifuir* LOOK BETTER... LONGER TIMELY OVERCOATS $40 to $60 HARRISON'S SUITS FOR MEN 1618 Nineteenth Street •MG. C.8. PAT. OTT.
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