The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on October 14, 1944 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 14, 1944
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PIPEFULS (Saturday, October 14, 1044) LOCAL SECTION BAKERSFIELD, CALIFORNIA, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1944 PAGES 7 TO 12 WITH US TODAY E. Fill-man and C. M. Reed. Santa Barbara. Business. Hotel El Tejon. Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Hayes, San Francisco. Visiting. Hotel 131 Tejon. Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Anderson, Stnrgis, S. D. Business. Southern hotel. J. A. Shannon, San Francisco. Business. Porterfield hotel. Lieutenant Elbin K. Polen When an enlisted man is commissioned as an officer in the field It means he has outstanding merit as a soldier. Such an honor has come to Lieutenant Elbin K. Polen, of this city, who left here with the pne Hundred and Forty-fourth Field Artillery, though that outfit now has a new designation. Lieutenant Polen is now on active duty at the combat front in the big drive against the Siegfried Line. He has written home here to Earl Smith, who also served with the One Hundred and Forty- fourth. Mr Smith was given a medical discharge. Other Bakersfield men now serving with the same outfit include Edward T. Dowling, Archel N. Dobbs, Walter B. Dennis, \Villlam A. Alexander. Likes Belgium Of all the people he has met, Including the English, Lieutenant Polen wrote that he liked the Bel- giums the best. Trinity F. Lopez Here is an act of courage that won for Private Trinity F. Lopez, of this city, the Bronze Star for bravery. Lopez is serving with the Fifth Army in Italy. Infantry elements under heavy enemy fire were cut off from support by a bridge which was -mined. Lopez and nve other men of great bravery went out to the bridge, which was also under heavy fire from the enemy and at the immediate risk of blowing themselves to bits, not to mention shell and ride fire, removed several 750-pound bombs from underneath the bridge, as well as several exceedingly dangerous contact mines. Salute to Lopez "Their courage and devotation to duty were an inspiration to all who witnessed the action and reflect credit upon the military service ..." That in part Is the way the citation reads. It was thoroughly earned. We salute Private Lopez, a nephew of Virginia Lopez, 524 East Ninth street, of this city. Charles Griffith Second highest in his class with an average of 96.3 for a difficult course in electricity is the record of Charles Griffith, 18, of this city, son of Mr. and Mrs. Don Griffith, 1427 Monterey. Charles, now an electrician's mate third class In the navy, has been sent from Detroit to New York to.take further work as a projectionist for motion pictures. Last year he served as "mayor" of Bakersfield for a day when the DeMolays took over the city administration. He attended Bakersfield High School and Junior College here. Bob Mitchell Robert Mitchell, 403 K street, called me over the telephone this week and said he is home after 13 months of service in the Pacific with the Hawaiian Construction Company. He worked at Christmas and Canton islands and was at Pearl Harbor before the attack, he said. His next assignment will be in Arabia. Correction Correction: Some time ago it was*reported to this column that Bob Tobias, son of the Sam To- biases of this city, had written a facetious army poem. Sam Tobias' bojfcis in the navy. The boy that wrote the poem was Bob Tobias, but another Bob and serving iu the army and no relation of the local Tobias family. It was ail odd coincidence both having the same name. This correction is made to get the record straight. Whiting Boys Bill Whiting's two boys have received promotions in their naval service. George Whiting has been promoted to aviation machinist's mate second class. He is serving In the" Pacific. Bill, junior, is promoted to motor machinist's mate second class on a mine sweeper in the Atlantic. He was with the fleet during the invasion of •south- er* France. The Stiiwells The mother of Staff Sergeant Tom Stilwell recently heard hep son's voice here, though he was talking from far away Baffin Island on a radio broadcast where he is serving as a weather oh- server. Mrs. Stilwell, 314 Roberts Lane, has three sons in the service: Major David Stilwell, now with 1200 students and 200 Instructors under his command at Gel- gee Field, and Sergeant Ray Stilwell in Iran now after service in India. ' Boy Scouts Have Board of Review The highest award In scouting, the rank of Eagle Scout, was approved * for Assistant Scoutmaster Bill Galyan of Troop 6, by the Bakersfield district advancement committee at its monthly board of review held at Seoyt headquarters Wednesday eve- nlng, October 10. Other awards approved were bronze palm and fingerprinting and painting merit badges for Scoutmaster Merrick Creagh of Troop 4; the rank of star scout for Scout Norman Miller of Troop 21; merit badges in metalwork, personal health and handicraft lor James Babcook of Troop 19; Hugh Mason of Troop 12 was awarded handicraft and swimming; Kenneth Kreyenbagen of Troop U, hiking, and Bill Galyan, mechanical drawing, life saving, swimming and bird study. Harlan Mann, chairman of the advancement committee, announced the next board rf review would be held November 15. DUE OCTOBER 19 G. 0. P. CANDIDATE TO SPEAK AT STADIUM In company with Governor John Bricker, Republican candidate for vice-president of the United States in the coming election, Governor Earl Warren of Sacramento, former Bakersfield boy. will make an official visit to this community next Thursday morning-, October 19. The two dignitaries will be accompanied to this city by Mrs. Bricker and Mrs. Warren as welt as an entourage of approximately 50 persons, traveling by special train. Plans have not been completed for the reception of Governors Warren and Bricker, but a tentative schedule, as announced by Chairman Philip M. Wagy of the Kern County Republican central committee and Lawrence Lake, chairman of the reception committee, includes a parade from the Santa Fe depot through the Bakersfield streets. The two men will speak at Griffith stadium promptly at 9:30 o'clock, and depart from this city, traveling north, at 10:30 o'clock. Bakersfield is one of three points in the San Joaquin valley to be included in the vice-presidential candidate's itinerary. He will stop in Tulare for a noon platform address from the train, and the party will be honored in Fresno that evening. A host of old friends and school acquaintances will be present at Griffith stadium to greet Governor Warren. The California governor still carries a musicians' union card, which he held when he played the clarinet in a Bakersfield band. While he worked his way through the University of California, Earl Warren spent most of his summers and other school vacations working on Kern county farms, and also as a "freight hustler" and is well known to many pioneer residents of this community. He attended local schools before starting his college work at Berkeley. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. Methias Warren, were well known in the community, where Mr. Warren was a railroad man. The governor was graduated from the state university and received his law degree in 1914. During World War I, he served ns first a private, then a lieutenant in Company I of the' Three-Hundred Sixty-third Infantry. He kept his captaincy in the United States Infantry Reserve Corps from 1919 until 1935, and is well known to a host of World War I veterans throughout the state. Following the arrival of the special train at the Santa Fe depot, Governors Warren and Bricker will confer with local Republican campaign workers before the public program at the stadium. The official party will breakfast on the train prior to arrival in Bakersfield, for that reason no breakfast-reception has been planned. Present plans indicate that the special train will depart from the Southern Pacific station at 10:30 o'clock, in-order that the Tulare noon stop may be made. Christmas Overseas Mail Limit Extended Time limit for Christmas mailing to men and women overseas was extended to October 16, two days later than was previously planned, it was announced today by Postmaster-General Frank Walker. The limit was originally set for September 15 to October 15, but since the 15 fell on a Sunday, the pack ages were to be mailed by October 14. Now, .one extra day has been allowed for late mailers. NEW PATROLMAN Frederick D. Miller joined the Bak ersfield police department as a 'tern porary patrolman yesterday, accord ing to announcement by Chief Ro bert B. Powers. MORTGAGE CLEARED—First Congregational Church will hold a mortgage-burning ceremony at Plymouth Hall Monday at 6:30 p. m., with Dr. Nelson C. Dreier, superintendent of Congregational Churches of Los Angeles, as guest speaker. Homicide Intent Is Charged CORONER CONDUCTS INQUEST IN SHOOTING VICTIM'S DEATH Lenon Morris, 33, died Monday night as the result of the third shot fired at him by Ed McDaniela at the height of an altercation over a card game on Lakcview avenue, and that third shot was fired with homicidal intent, according to a verdict reached by Coroner X. C. Houze, at the inquest this morning at the coroner's office. It was established that of the four shots fired, three entered Morris' body. Deputy District Attorney Roland Woodruff said. According to reports from the autopsy yesterday, the first two entered his chest and might not have caused death. The third shot, according to McDaniels' story to Mr. Woodruff, was fired at the victim's back as he was running away. The autopsy showed that the bullet, entering his back, severed the aorta artery causing almost immediate death. The fourth shot lodged in a window sill, Mr. Woodruff said. A complaint will probably be filed against McDaniels Monday, Deputy District Attorney Woodruff said. The widow. Mrs. Morris, established the age of the dead man as 33 instead of 35, as previously announced. She said that he left Stockton between 1:30 and 2 a. m. Sunday on a business trip to Bakersfield to contract labor for tomato picking. Mr. Woodruff said that when the victim was found by deputy sheriffs, one of his pockets waa turned inside out and two pennies were lying on the sidewalk beside the body indicating that he had been robbed. McDaniels, in his story to Mr. Woodruff, admitted picking up money from the card table, but asserted that he failed to see the body of the victim on the sidewalk, Air. Woodruff declared. Red Cross Service Course Is Postponed Red Cross home service course, scheduled to start today has been postponed for a week or two. according to Miss Irma Weill, in charge of the class. Those interested in training for home service work with the organization may still apply for admittance to the course. Information is obtainable at the Red Cross chapter house, telephone 6-6427. Assessor's Delegation Plans Tour in South A delegation from the county assessor's office will leave Monday for a tour of San Bernardino, San Diego and Orange counties to study operation of assessor's offices and, in particular, code and addressograph systems. It is hoped that the office here may be modernized if the new equipment used In other counties seems desirable to install here, according to County Assessor J. H. Hanks. Those going are Mr. Hanks, Paul Howard, appraisal engineer for oil and mineral lands; Mrs. Bertha Bergstrom, chief deputy, and Mrs, Dorothy Holmes, cashier. They will return to Bakersfield Wednesday night. BURN MORTGAGE CONGREGATIONAL RITE WILL BE HELD MONDAY Clearing the large church property of every indebtedness, First Congregational Church will hold a mortgage-burning ceremony Monday at 6:30 p. m. at Plymouth hall in connection with a potluck dinner. Dr. Nelson C. Dreier, superintendent of Congregational Churches of Los Angeles, will be the guest speaker. There will be three-minute reminiscenes by long-time members. Final plans were completed by the board at a meeting Friday night at the home of A. S. Goode, chairman, and Mrs. Goode, on Holtby Road. A gold key, presented to the late C. A. Barlow, with which the door to the main entrance was opened in 1919 at the dedication service in the present building, will be presented by Mrs. Barlow to Mr. Goode. It will be set on a velvet background and later will be framed and fastened in a permanent place in the church. Highlights in the history of First Congregational Church, which is known as the mother of Congregationalism in Kern county, include the following: 1898, worship on the present location in a little red church costing $1000 This was later sold, cut in two, and moved, becoming two houses, still on south H street; 1904, church becomes self-support ing, able to continue without missionary help; 1918, last communion service held in the old church; 1919. first service in the present building, a dedication service: gold key presented to Mr. Barlow. Pastorates Pastorates down the years, singularly few in number, began with the Reverend A. K. Johnson, sent by the mission board to open a mission, 1892. Organization meetings were held at the home of Mrs. F. C. Park. Seven men and women met in the Reich Opera House to elect officers Charter members were Mrs. Ida Bell, Oliver Brown, Mrs. Henry Charlton, Mrs. S. L.-Foster, Arthur Graves, Mrs. Mary E. Gregory, Robert S. Hale, the Reverend A. K. Johnson, E. L. Martin, Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Park, Mr. and Mrs. William Parker, and Mrs. Harry V. Taylor. The Reverend A. K. Johnson extended the work of the church, organizing branch missions at Rosedale and Wasco. The Reverend J. W. Phillips was pastor from 1893 to 1897, when the Reverend Edgar R. Fuller came to begin a lengthy ministry, extending to his death in 1926, a period of almost 30 years. It was during his ministry that the present $60,000 structure was built. The Reverend Anthony S. Donat was pastor from 1937 until the fall of 1942, when the present pastor, the Reveend Thomas F. Lund began his ministry. It the last two years, the remaining indebtedness has been raised and the church cleared of its mortgage. Any friends of the church who wish to share Monday evening's celebration will be welcome, the only requirement is to bring a potluck dish and individual table service. Camp to Speak in Shaf ter October^? NATIONAL POTATO LEADER WILL ADDRESS GROWERS National problems and the outlook for next year's harvest and marketing season will be discussed Tuesday evening, October 17, at a meeting to be held at Shaffer High School auditorium, at which W. B. Camp, national potato advisory committeeman for the War Food Administration and the Office of Price Administration, will speak, it was announced today. Mr. Camp has just returned from Washington after a series of conferences with national leaders on the forthcoming agricultural prospects. Ho will report on these at the meeting, which nil potato growers in Kern county are urged to attend. The meeting, called by Lewis A. Burtch, county agricultural commissioner, will begin at 7:30 p. m. KERN FARMERS TO GEUAND PASS NEW SURPLUS PROPERTY RULING ncr.k.tco- SEE BOOK—Pictured aboVe are N. A. "Slats" Curran, adjutant for the Frank S. Reynolds Post 26, American Legion; John E. Louatalot, Kern county sheriff, and Tom Scott, district attorney, who are shown viewing the pages of "Those Who Serve," which baa recently been released for public sale. The book, which contains the pictures of more than 5000 servicemen and women and the history of Kern county, was published and edited by the local American Legion post. Mr, Curran la showing the men pictures of county figures Instrumental in the organization of the Kern County Defense Council. Missionary Will Speak at Local Church Sunday Miss Vivian Gulleen, returned missionary to Africa, will be guest speaker at a missionary festival at 8 p m. Sunday at the Lutheran Church of the Messiah. The festival is sponsored by the Woman's Missionary Society of the church. Meeting place is the Woman's Club, Eighteenth and D streets. Miss Gulleen is making a tour of the west. John Bruneer, curate, will preach his last sermon Sunday morning be fore returning to St. Peter, Minn., where he will continue his studies at Gustavus Adolphus College. His subject will be "This I Know." The Reverend Harry V. Victorson of Fresno, vice-pastor of the congre gallon, and the Reverend Allan L. Langhoff of Alameda, regional di rector o£ home missions for the Call fornia area, will be guests at the service. Local Sgt. Is Wounded In Pacific Theater Sergeant Vernol H. Edgar, husband of Mrs. Pearl Edgar, Route 5, Bakersfield, has been wounded in the southwest Pacific fighting, ac cording to a release from the war department through Associated Press. \ir I'oijjs I'luuo CONTRIBl'ES TO \V.-\R CHKST— Heutonant Mary K. Lail, army nurse from Love Field, Dallas, Texas, contributes to the national War Chest drive while visiting the Officers Club at Minter Field. Receiving the contribution at the War Che.st booth in tho club are two wives of Minter officers, Mrs. .1. A. Stoger (center) and Mrs. W. K. Scott. Assurance that Kern farmers and farmer co-operatives will have access-- to a reasonable portion of government surplus property is found in new legislation passed by Congress late in September and signed into law by the President last week, according to an announcement today by J R. Bright, chairman of the Kern County Agricultural Adjustment Agency committee. Chairman Bright pointed out that the new legislation provides for the appointment of a three-man surplus property board to administer the disposal program which is "to assure the sale of surplus property in such quantities and on such terms as will discourage disposal to speculators or for speculative purposes." The program will also "prevent, insofar as possible, unusual and excessive profits being made out of surplus property: afford returning veterans an opportunity to establish themselves as proprietors of agriculture, business and professional enterprises, and to foster and render more secure family-type farming as the traditional and desirable pattern of American agriculture," it was explained. Mr. Bright said that the new law directs the surplus property board to work in co-operation with the War Food Administration to provide "for the sale of surplus property in such quantities in rural localities and in such manner as will assur" farmers and farmer co-operative associations equal opportunity with others to purchase surplus property. It is provided, however, that in cases where a shortage of trucks, machinery and equipment Impairs farm production, a program shall be developed whereby ^n reasonable portion of the surplus supply may be made available for sale in rural ireas." Art Group Slates Exhibit at Gallery Marking the third exhibit at the newly opened Bakersfield Art Association gallery will be a showing Monday of paintings purchased by Bakersfield and East Bakersfield High Schools and by the Bakersfield Woman's.Club, Mrs. W. D. Kleinpell, association exhibit chairman, announced today. The gallery will open at 8 p. m. every night throughout the week. The paintings will fnclude famous Lundmark marine studies, a striking Phil Paradise landscape, folk paintings of the American Indians and other works in oils, watercolors and other mediums, Mrs. Kleinpell said. Admission to the colorful exhibit will be by association membership card only. A year's membership in the art assocuition may be obtained for $2 from Bert Ballinger, membership chairman, at the Valley Office and School Equipment Company. Entertainment Set for USO Meeting Special floor show at the Seventeenth street USO Sunday evening will be provided by John MeCuen's entertainers, according to Jules Bernhardt, USO director. Entertainment will start at 7:45 p. in. Also on the evening's program will be a buffet supper, showing of movie shorts, and community singing con ducted by Mrs. Al Ulman. Music for dancing will be provided by Mrs. Glenn Wallace, pianist. ARRESTED Two men were arrested by police last night on charges of gambling. They were Paul Baker, 1631 Nineteenth street, and Roy Greer. 1518 Eighteenth street. Sergeant Frank Greer made both arrests. OIL DIVISION SCORES—Getting the highest score, at the first report luncheon of the Bakersfield Community War Chest, major oil companies are co-operating handsomely in the. local campaign, it was reported today. One of the biggest gifts to the che.st is shown being received here by William Elgar, general chairman, who is accepting a check for $1450 from Kenneth Lewis, local representative of the Standard Oil Company of California, wliile Sam Bowlby, chairman of the oil division of the chest organization, looks on approvingly. Moderate Humidity Forecastjor Valley The weather forecast for the farmers of the southern San Joaquin valley, as prepared by the United States weather bureau in co-operation with the Kern county farm adviser's office of agricultural extension service, is reported to be: "Clear today. Sunday and Monday with higher afternoon temperatures ranging from 80 to S5 degrees. Lowest at night will be about 55 degrees. Moderate humidity. High yes- lerday was 78 and low this morning, 52 degrees." East High Students Observe FJF. A. Day East lUkci-sl'ield High School Future Farmers of America observed National Future Farmer Day this week by holding their chapter degrees and a bean feed at the school, according to Joe Steiner, president. More than a quarter-million boys in the United States, Hawaii, and Puerto Rico, in some 8000 chapters, observed Future Farmer Day. National president is Robert Bowman of Buttomvillow, graduate of the Bakersfield chapter. Under the leadership of Walter E. Shore, chapter adviser and agriculture instructor at East High, the Future Farmers have maintained an active program since the begining of the war in spite of decreased membership caused by older boys entering the armed services. Officers of the organization are Joe Steiner, president; Hubert Wilson, vice-president; Ronald Boline, sercretary; Denysol Comstock, treasurer; Fred Mears, reporter; Bill Mor- wel, war board representative, and Hubert Perey, sentinel. East High Students Get Two Copies of "Those Who Serve" From School P. T. A. Presentation of two copies of "Those Who Serve" was made this week by East Bakersfield High School Parent-Teachers' Association to the student body of the school. "Those Who Serve" is a record of Kern county's part in the war, published by the Frank S. Reynolds post of the American Legion. ' Speaking for her organization, Mrs. C. B. Schertz, P. T. A. president, presented the books to Michael Powell, student body president and Miss Christina MacKellar, school librarian. Mrs. S^hertz said, "Those Who Serve" should be an Inspiration to students because of the great con tribution being made by the people portrayed in the book." In acknowledging the gift. Miss MacKellar and Powell spoke of the interest the book should have to stu dents and teachers. John R. King, history department chairman, believes the books will prove valuable to hl« department. He said that all freshmen students at East High are required to study Kern county history and that, In his opinion, the section on Kern county by Jesse Stockton was "especially fine, and fills a definite need in our program " Candidates Rally Slated by League At Friday's meeting of Kern County League of Women Voters plans were perfected for a public, meeting and candidates' rally November 3, 8 p, m., at school administration headquarters, ItiOO K street. At that lime Charles Salzer and Charles Wimmer, candidates for the Hoard of Supervisors, representatives from (he Republican and Democratic central committees in behalf of the presidential nominees and others, will speak. Mrs. S. L. AlbauKh, elections chairman for the league, will preside, following brief preliminaries In charge of Mrs. H. R. Fike, president. The league also has launched a scries of ballot-interpretation talks to be given by members of Business and Professional Women's Club speech class, using league's non- imrtisan, objective, material. Speakers assigned so far include Miss Betty Gould, .suction chairman. Mrs. Neva Lawson, Mrs. Otis Vlymer, Mrs. Gladys 1-lamerus. and Miss Vera Gibson. The speakers will work in learns, giving; the pro and con of all measures. Private Pierce Wounded In Pacific Action Private First Class Therman F. Pierce has been wounded in the southwest Pacific fighting, according to a report from the war department through Associated Press. Private Pierce is a son of Mrs. Ro.sa M. Pierce, Route 6, iJakerst'ield. LIONS MEET TOI».\Y Six Bakersfield Lions Club representatives will attend the tri-monthly xotie. meeting of the San Joaquin district of the organization today at 8 p. m. at Buttunwillow, according to Tom Cox, president of the local Lions. Half-Way Mark Hit in Drive Reports Given at War Chest Luncheon Well past the half-way mark, Bakersfield Community War Chest quota of $120,000 leveled off Friday at the second report luncheon with only $5,"),822 yet to he raised. Team captains at the call of Hay Dempsey turned in gifts that ranged from hundreds to thousands of dollars, making the totiil of ,?<i.',17S. The Reverend James I'.nmt'lior. Jr.. pastor of the Glomlaln Itnptist Church, in an anecdotal vein, spurri'd the workers on with advice "not to take excuses" and he pointed to the "hard wny" nml I he ''easy way'' to attack and accomplish the John, lie also pointerl to the world-wide objectives of the community chest and to the need for welfare work on the home front. Albert Phillips, chairman of special gifts, and his committee received the first hurst of applause for a report of $30.142. Steve Strelich for the second time in a row annexed the honor of being "hiKh man" with K'fts, mnkinpr a report of $«22 in the bag for the day. "All American" Banner The educational division headed by John Compton took the "All American" banner for the day. being: relinquished by the oil division. This division made 110 per cent for the quota set for the division. Next Monday, Dr. Frederic Woellner. professor at the University of California n.t Los Angeles, will be speaker at the noon luncheon at Hotel El Tejon. William Elgar presided at the Friday luncheon attended by 200 workers. The Optimist Club and the East Bikersfield Progressive Club were hosts at the event. James Lawton, president of the former, and C. N. Fuller, president of the latter, extended greetings to the workers. Mrs. Louis Bianchi, whose son is in a German prison camp, was iimoiiR the guests of honor and Del Branch, Community Chest worker later at the luncheon told of the aid given prisoners throxigh the war chest. Seed for planting gardens and tools were among some of the articles received by hter son. Mrs. Bianchi told friends at the luncheon. Hero Speaks Lieutenant Wayne Austin, hero of many engagrtnents as a bombardier in the south Pacific, also spoke briefly and detailed some of the benefits that 200 of his buddies now prisoners of the Japs may receive. Tie told briefly what it meant to be handed an American cigarette shortly after landing on New' Caledonia. Mrs. Lucile Moses, assisted by hostesses, reported on the day's attendance. Other reports turned in by the various captains included: Pat Hilt, $1319; Bob Donegan, $1603; Huph Sill. $1188: Earl Wong. $1216 over a quota with a total or $4661 including $1000 contributed by Vega workers; Tobe Westbay, $4070: X. H. Farnham, $1537; Manuel Carnakis, $756; John Compton $4500 with $1765 contributed by city school teachers nnd $1704 by Bakersfield High School and Junior College teachers; G. Speakman and E. T. Smith, $1017; Lieutenant A. B. McGreary, $1043; Don Craib, $3532; F. M. Engle. $1612; George von KleinSmid, $895; Sam Howlby. $5798: Mrs. Hugh Nations, $1622; Longfellow district $449. Postwar Planning Meetings Slated Two meetings devoted to postwar planning ure scheduled for Monday, October 16. in Hotel El Tejon, by the Kern County Postwar Planning Council, according to announcement, of Emory Gay Hoffman, general secretary of the council. The first meeting, that of the low- cost housing committee, has been set for 12:15 o'clock in tha hurricane room. Chairman Elmer F. Karpe will preside. The second session will be tho regular monthly meeting of the general postwar council in the evening at 7 o'clock in the green room. In the absence of Chairman Arthur S. Crites. Wiley K. Peterson, vice-chairman, will preside. Harry Riddell, chief of the United States bureau of reclamation. Bakersfield office, Fred Boden of the Southern Pacific Company and LeRoy White of the Santa Fe, will discuss postwar plans of their respective companies and organizations. First Battalion School Scheduled for Sunday A battalion school for the First Battalion, Twenty-sixth ntsimenl. California Stale Guard, will be held from 9 a. m. to 5 p. m. Sunday ut the main exhibit building. Kern County Fairgrounds, according to Major Frank M. Wilkson, commander. Major George W. Hayden, director of the Sixth Region, will be instructor. GREETS SECRETARY—Robert Bowman, of Buttomvillow, president of the Future Farmers of America, greets Secretary of Agriculture Claude R. Wlckurd on bjs arrival ut Kansas City, Mo., to speak at the organization's national convention. Union Cemetery NON-PROFIT CORPORATION PERPETUAL CARE View its Lovely Landscaped Grounds Gardens and Flowers and Gemlike Lakes ' TW " r* See Uur Monument Display Near the Offiee Phone 7-7185 "t mr-

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free