The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on October 16, 1944 · Page 15
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 15

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Monday, October 16, 1944
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Two Floating Harbors Used . in Invasion MEANS OF SUPPLYING GROUND TROOPS WHEN NAZIS HELD PORTS TOLD By Associated Press • LONDON, Oct. 16.—Two artificial harbors, built in secret and f Ion ted across the English channel, explain the riddle of how the Allies were able to supply their ground troops which swept through northern Vrance while the Oermans held every port hut Cherbourg. In disclosing the use of these unique harbors, supreme headquarters said last night* that they "made possible the liberation of western Europe." Floating steel barges. 150 concrete caissons or floating boxes and 7 tulles of prefabricated pier equipment divided into segments 480 feet long were used to make the Harbors along with a flotilla of old ships sent to the channel bottom to provide part of the breakwater system. .The worst channel storm In 40 years wrecked one of the harbors before it was completed, but not before ft had contributed heavily to tho stream of men and equipment pouring into France. The other 'was finished as planned—a port as big as Dover, capable of unloading at least 12,000 tons of stores and 2500 vehicles dally. Construction of the harbors was started In June, 194:1, when American and British operations officers decided that French ports falling Into Allied' hands during the Invasion could not possibly have the capacity for the quantity of stores necessary. Lucille Ball Wins Divorce From Cuban HOLL/TWOOD, Oct. 1C. (UP) — Flame-topped Actress Lucille Ball today was divorced from Desi Arnaz. Cuban actor and singer now In the army, on her testimony that an argument over his "extravagances" led to their final separation. "Me was spending loo much mraiey," Miss Ball told Judge Stanley Mosk. "When we argued about it, ho became angry and went away. I never saw him for a week." They separated September 6, 1944. an/1 the next day Miss Ball filed her divorce .suit. Their marriage was just as sudden. It began with a proposal over an afternoon cocktail, with the marriage taking place at (Jrednwich, Conn., a few hours later on November 30, 1940. Last summer she told an interviewer she was surprised her inar- riase had lasted four years. "Me, I gave it a week," she said. • ~-~Poultry and Livestock A T.TENTION, POf LTRYM EN I Our Market Is Open "Wo Pay Tops for Kryery and Roasters One Block Went of ICnst Bakersfield J'OBt Office 1106 Kern Street Dial 2-245S BRADFORD rOl.'LTRV MARKET If, BTV SELL or trade, all kinds of llve- siiii-k. Phone 2-3022. Roy Johnson, 1 mile north Pumpkin Center. 200 yards east, on Hoflkina Koad. 68 WANTED TO BUT—Horees. hogs, cattle, any amount. L. Anderson. Route 2, Box 90B. Phone 2-7008. 68 FOR SALE—Two span of good work marcs, one brood mare with colt. Mr. Groat. Phone 2-7066. 7-19-tf ATTENTION Blond-tested baby chicks, brooders, poultry supplies ami feed. We buy your eggs. Chicks 115 hundred. 2219 t'nlon. or 814 Eighth. Phone 7-7028 or 2-9489. 2-1-tf BABY CHICKS. 115 per hundred. New Hampshire Reds, Rhode Island Reds. Plymouth Rocke. Rock and Red Cross. New shipment every Monday; order early. Plenty of metal feeders, fountains and poultry medicines. Ward's Farm Store. 2625 Chester. tlllt!! BABY CHICKS started on order. We have colored broilers, roasting hens. Riverview Hatchery. 215 Robert* L»ne. Phone 2-9395. 7-19-tf FOUR Red Hampshire sows and pin for gale. Phone Arvin 73. 68 WANTED—Ono motherless colt. Phone 6-6733. §6 FOR SALE—One team nf mouse-colored mules with complete harness. Phone 3-22S8 or Inquire at 190C Nlles street. 66 WANTED TO BUY—50 or 60 large Hol- slein or large Guernsey, first calf Bprlngers. Phone 2-4027. Lloyd O. Rusk. Route 4. Box 578, Bakerefield. _ Calif. _!! FOR SALE—Berkshire sow. purebred: will farrow in about one week, S55. Phone 2-3054. 66 FOR SALE—Sonnon milk goat. low Drive. 446 Wll- 1«'OR SALE—Six Guernsey and Jersey milk cows: om- Holaleln bull; al! T. B. tested lately. Pigs, weight about 150 pound!. Route 4. Box 293, Rosedalc. 67 FOR SALE—450 2',4-month-old chlckena. Out South Chester to first crossroad after crossing railroad, turn east, eec- 0110" house. Phone 2-6179. 67 WANTED—Rabbit fryers and rabbit Delta. 800 Nlles street. Phone 2-5822. 67 FOR SALE—Four New Zealand does nnd one buck. $2 each: also rabbit hutches, cheap. Phone 2-0761. _ 6« Dogs and Other Pot* WANTED—Male Collie pup before Chriet- mas. Call 6-5326 atte. 6 p. m.. 66 FOR SALE—A beautiful Saint Bernard dog, 11 months old, with papers. Nice pet for children. 155. Phone 6-5567. 66 FOR SALE—Pedigreed Cocker Spaniel ' puppies, brown and white. 2600 Twenty- first strqet. Phone 2-8824. 66 JTlVtONTHS-OLD Cocker Spaniel, female. 110. Can be Been at 205 Belle avenue. Phone 3-1872. 68 FOR SALE—Registered Wlrehalred Terrier puppies: long line of champions. Taft Highway, between Panama and Pumpkin Center. See sign. For Exchange—-Miscellaneous WOULD like to exchange 3-phase. 1-horsepower motoi for single phase 1-horsepower motor 230 Baker. 67 Legal Notice* TAX NOTICE CITY OF BAKEKSFIELD NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT: 1. The taxes on all personal property secured by real property and one-half of the tuxes on all real property and public Improvement assessments for the I'lBC.'il year 11M4-45 will be due and payable on the first day of November 1944, and will be delinquent on the fifth day of December 1944 at 5 o'clock p. m. and unless paid prior thereto, eight per cent will be added to the amount thereof, and if said one-half be not paid before .the twentieth day of April 1945 at 6 o'clock p. m. an additional three per cent will be added to the amount thereof. The, remaining one-half of the taxes on all real property and public Improvement assessments will be payable on and after the twentieth day of January 1945. and will be delinquent on the twentieth day of April 1945, at 5 o'clock p. in. and unless paid prior thereto, three per cent will be added to the amount thereof. 2. Taxes may be paid in full at the time the first installment is due and payable, as herein providde. ' 3. Taxes may be paid beginning October 26th, 1944 In the office o? the City Treasurer and Tax Collector In Room 1, City Hall, Bakerafield, California, between, the hours of 9 o'clock a. m. and 5 o'clock p. m. on each and every day of- the week except Saturday afternoons, Sundays and holidays. Bakersfield, California, October 14, 19<4 ' WALTER W. SMITH, City Treasurer and Tax Collector. Oct. 14 to 27 ine NEW YORK STOCK CLOSE NEW YORK. Oct. Ifi. (JF) — Air Reduction Alaska Juneau Allies Chemical and Dye AlIIs Chalmers American Can „„ American far anrl Sundry American locomotive American Rad. and Htd. San , American Rollins .Mill American Smelter and Kef American Tel. and Tel American Tolmcc o B Amer^-an Viscose Anaconda Armour and Company Atchison. Toueka * Santa Fe Atlantic Rrflnina Avlntion Corporation Baldwin Locomotive Bendlx A vim Inn Bethlehem .Steel Boeing Airplane .: Borden Borg Warner BrittgH MunufuciurinK California J"ack Calumet R Hecla Canada Dry I'anadian Pacific Case (J. I.I ! Caterpillar Tractor Celanese Coriloratlon Chesapeake t Ohio !!!. Chrysler Cnlgale-Palmolive-Peel !!!!! Columhla C.UH nrid Klectric Commercial Credit Commercial Invf?Riment Trust Commercial Solvents Commonwealth Kdison Commonwealth & Southern Consolidated Kdison Consolidated Vultee Container Corporation Contlnenini OH of Delaware !.. Crown Cork and Sea! Crown Xellerhach Curl IBS-Wright !..!.!. DollKliis Aircraft l">il Pont Oc Nemour. Kastern Aicllnes !!!!!!!!!!! KaHtman Kodalc Klectric AM in IJcht Klectric Boat Klectric Power and Oeneral Klectric General Foods c,eneral .Motors fioodrlch Ooodyear Tile and Huhber (IronI. Northern Railroad pfd Croyhound Corporation Homestake MininK lloud Il.?'-she.v l; . Intel nn I lona ; H»]-v«wtei- Inlet-national Nickel Can Clone . 6»i ir.1 . 36^ . 88'.j . 39'i . 21'» . Ifi, . 15', . 41 .16.1»» . 68 »» . 45'3 66'. :«»i 4'* 2II'.i 44'. «2'-j 15". 29 11 .14 "i 47 it;! 29'; 4R 1 ' Unlit!. . 70 .ISfili . 38 ItiK . 44»i . 1.1 . r, . 38 E , . 42'i 48'» 39 \ 2\\ 44 'i )«% 79 'i .10 International Pmxr ............ __ ...... „.. International Tel. and Tel Johns-Manvflle Kcnnecou ............. . .......................... .... l.ibbey -Owens-Ford Olass .Martin !«. L.) Martin Parry .... ......... McKe»son ft Rnbbina Montrom*>y Ward Nash Kelvlnator National Biscuit National Cash Register National Dairy Product* Nailonnl Distillers National Lead National Power i Light New York Central North American Aviation Norlh American Company Northern Pacific Ohio Oil .................. Pacific rsa.i and Klectric Packard Motors Pan-American Airways ........... ..... ... Paramount Pictures Penney's Pennsylvania Railroad Pepsi-Cola ............................ Phelpa Dodge Philip Morris Phillips I'etrelouni ............. Public Hervice of N. J Pullman ... Radio Corporation of America Radio-Keith-Orpheum ............ ...... Rnyonler, Inc Republic Steel Reynolds Tobacco B ...... Richfield Oil .Schenley Distillery Sear«. Roebuck ............................ Shell rnion Oil ... Socony Vncuum Southern Pacl'iic ........................ Southern Railway ........ ............... ). Sperry Corporation ....: Standard Brands . Standard (Ins * Klectrie »4 pfd Standard Oil of California Standard Oil of Indiana Standard Oil of New Jersey Sludebaker ........................ .. Tf-xiiH Company ...... Tide Waler Associated oil Transamerica ............... .. . , Transiimerica & Weslern Air ......... t'nlon Oil of California .................. I'nion Pacific 1'nited Air Linen t'nitcrl Aircraft t'nitcd Corporation ('nlted nan Imp ........... .................... ." t.'nlte I States Steel Warner Brothers Picture* .............. Western t'nlon Teleuraph ........ WestiiiBhouse Elec. * Mfe ................ Woolworlh .............. Youngstown Sheoi ft Tube".'" . , 17"i 101 . Jo 1 * 5:1 'i IKTi . 1 1 J« 27% 52T* 2C 23S S2'4 2."i 3. r i-% IM'a K\ lK'.i 9 'i ISVi 1B'» 1H B , 33-% S '4 . 31! 2"» li fi lOt',4 29?» 94 44 17'.! 47 '« 10H K ',j 33 ',4 !>»« 34 *« ton I'S'J 12 S 4 .T4 IX 'j 45 \ 1 4 "j 9 'i 2.1 S 4 1 S *» JOB 32 30'i i \ 131,4 r.» Trading Active on N. Y. Mart XK\V YORK, Oct. IB. (UR> — Stocks staged an irregular advance today with the utility group at a new high since mid-January. 1940. Trading wag moderately active. Utility stocks were only fractionally higher with a number of common share issues leading the upswing. Buying in the group late last week grew out of revitalized Interest In the postwar future of the Industry, one of the few with no postwar reconversion problems. A number of special issues were wide movers ational IBscuit preferred was up three to equal its high for the year; Revere Copper & Brass Seven preferred up two and a new top for 1944 and A. M. Byers preferred up two to a new high. Six Issues Up on L. A. Stock Market LOS ANGELES, Oct. 16. Off)—A mixed trend was evident in early stock trading today with six issues advancing, eight declining and seven unchanged on an active turnover of 7016 shares. Blue Diamond Corporation, Consolidated Steel common, Pacific Lighting, Sontag Drug Stores and Southern California Edison common registered gains. Lane-Wells, Menasco Manufacturing, Security Company and Union Oil of California were on the downgrade. Stock— Close Blue Diamond Corporation 2.45 C'onHolldated Steel com 14'.i Lane-Welta _ t31i Lincoln Petroleum „..._ SO Menasco Manufacturing 1.60 Pacific Lighting « 45% Richfield Oil Warrants If, Ryan Aeronauticiil S'.d Securities Company Units „ 3R a ii SontHK Drug Stores 12% .southern California Edison com 28'i Transnnierlca 9*i Tnion Oil nf California 18 EH Universal Consolidated Oil 1414 Cotton Futures Cotton futures registered small gains today on mill buying and scattered local covering which met only scale up hedge selling. Trader* awaited developments from Washington conferences on cotton suhsldy export plans. There was considerable hcdne selling through leading spot firms against large sales of spot cotton at the primary markets. Late afternoon prices were 15 cents a bale lower to 20 cents higher. October 22.05. December 21.8V. March 21.82. Futures closed 30 cents a bale lower to-10 cents higher. October 22.07, December 21.do. March 21.82. May 21.78, July 21.54. Middling spot 22.36 nominal, off 2. Los Angeles Livestock LOS ANGELKS, Oct. 16. (UR)—Cattle salable 6200. olow she stock steady to 25c lower. Other classes steady. Medium to good fed steera I13.60@14.SO; eras* steers $13@13.50; common to medium Mexicans 19.75© 12.85; good fed heifers (13.35: grass heifer* lit©12.76; medium to good cows (10.50@12.50; cutters to common (S.25@ 10.25; fanners and cutters $5.75@8; medium to good bulls $9.50; common Mexican feeder steers 18.50. Calves salable 1300: steady to BOc lower. Medium to choice range calves I12&14; common down to 19.50. HOBS salable 1590; active, steady: medium to choice 180-240 Ibs. 115.75: heavier weight 115; medium to choice sow* 1140 15: feeder pigs $14915. Sheep eatable. 500; mostly ewes, no salei; Rood to choice wooled lambs quoted in JH. Local Notices NOTICE Or BALE OF RKAI, PROPRRTX AT PRIVATE SALE No. tOOSlt In the Superior Court of the Bute et California. In «nd for the County ot lot Angelet. In the Matter of the Ectate of ALFRED EDWARD VKNTON. (also known M A. K. VKNTON). Deceaied. Nolle* Is hereby given, that the undersigned. Dorothy Agnes Yen ton, Admin- istratrix with the Will annexed of the estate of said Alfred Edward Venton, deceased, will aell at private sale, to the highest and beat bidder, upon the term* and conditions hereinafter specified and subject to confirmation by said Superior Court, on and attar October 11. 1(44. at the office of «ald *dmlnlatratrlx with the Will annexed, Room* 201-l-$-4 Neville Building, in the City of Monrovia. California, all the right, title. Interest and eitat* of eatd decedent In and to alt tbat certain real property described as follow*: The Bait Half of tbe East Half of the Northwest Quarter; the East Half of the West Half of the Northwest Quarter; the Southwest Quarter of. the Northeaet Quar- er nf the Northwest Quarter; and the Southwest Quarter nf the Southeast Quarter ot tbe Northwest Quarter, and tbe Weat 10 feet nf the Northwest Quarter of tbe Southeast Quarter of the Northwest Quarter, all In Section 11. Township n South. Range II East. Mount Diablo Baa* and Meridian, m the County at Kern. State ot California, giuid containing 91 acre*, more or leu. Terra* and oondlllona nf aal* are cash, lawful money nf the United State*, on confirmation of aale and delivery of deed by said Administratrix wltb the Will •nnexed. Said real property will be sold eubjtet to County Taxe* for the flieal year 1144-41 and lublect *la«i to all conditions, reservation*, covenant*, restriction*, eaeeroinu. and rliht* of way or record. If any. affect- in*; eald real property and auWect further to a reeervatlna nf on*-b*)f nf all all. •«*, petroleum and other bydrocirbnncle *ab- itances found or onderylyln*; *ald find or that may b* produced and e*v*d therefrom. Bid* or offer* far tbe purchMe of Mia real property must b* In writing and will b* received by eald .\dmlnletritrlx with the Will annexed at tbe of tie* aforeeald at any time after the flr»t rublleatinn of thl* notice and before the date of *ale, Dated thl* Sllb day of September. 1144. UORUTHV AONBB VBNTON. Administratrix with the Will annexed of the Keut* of Alfred Edward Vejlton. alto knnwn a* A. ft Venton), " . Dunn A Sturgeon, 101-1-1-4 Neville Bldt.. Monrovia. California. Attorney* for MM AdmlalitrMrtf, C. T. A. September II. October II taeL Morning Session Weak on S. F. Mart SAX FHAN'CISCO, Oct. 16. iJPl— Philippine I.OIIK DlHtance dipped l;i points in a weak morning session of the stock exchange today. Republic Petroleum common picked up 'i. Transamerica was unchanged at 9%. Slock— dope Aircraft Accessories 7 Vj Anglo-California Bank 24-ii California Ink :t7 Central Kure1<a 2.L'0 Consolidated Vultee 16'i Kmporium-Capweit pfd 52 Fa rns worth 13 H Hawnllan Pineapple 24 » t Hunt Brothers pfd 9^4 Menafico Manufacturing 1.6n Occidental Petroleum 18 O'Connor-Moffett AA 22 Oliver Filters B 7 Pacific Gas and Klecliic pfd 37 Philippine Lung Distance 34 " s Republic Petroleum com 5 s , H.VHII Aeronautics „ 5 Southern Pacific 30"!i Tide Water Oil _ 1474 Transamcrica , 934 I'nlon Oil of California 18 it Universal Oil iii,i Los Anjr•)•• Produce I.OS ANGELKS, Oct. 16. OP)—Tradlnt In fruits and vegetableft was moderate today. CanialoupeB, tomaloen. aggnlant. and t'rauea firm; aquaih ullffhtly stronger on best: hrAI peppers and 5-<Ioz. lettuce sllshtly stronger; beann and corn firm to "liBhtly Hiroiicei; red cabbqge and Brunswick figs ellKhlly weaker. Apn]e«: Washington Jonathans J7@8 per cwt.. Idaho Delicious I7.r.8®«; W»t- sonctlle BelleCIeurs 4-tier $Gi8>6; Oak Glen Delicious and llnmes 16 Of 7; per box. Wash- ingtons. nil varieties $3.59@3.60. Asparagus: Local, extra fancy and select 54'626c Ib.; Imperial valley bunched, extra (elect 30c ll>. Avacadoa: Xabels ,15c Ib.; Itzamnae 20 WJuc lh.; Ryans and off-bloom Fuertes 30@35c Ib. Beans: Kentucky*, local. San Diego county and northern 10®12c Ib.; yellow wax sJMOe 11>.; LImad. local and San Diego county bush lfl«12c Ib.; Carpinteria Pole 13® Me Ib. Broccoli: Santa Barbara county, iced crates $4.75(6 r,.-5; Santa Clara county 15 &o. 26; local 7®9c Ib. Carroll: Bunched local. 3-doz. It.BO® 1.7u; Lompoc. 6-doz. »3.7i>@-3.95; topped loose. BO-lb. sacks tl.5091.71. .Cabbage: Local Cannonball. rrates $2.,r,®.1; Utah, 50-lb. ««cka II.7592: red cabbage, local crates J5e«. Cantaloupes, local. Satigua and I,ittle- !U C -; cS"]?' 8 ""'• J uml "> 3«» «"d larger 12. ,r)i&3.26; Llttlerock jumbo 36a and larger, lidded rratea 13.75; San Joaauln valley jumbo «s-8a and standard 9i I2.26I&) 2.45; Crenshaws, Sun Joaquin valley. Jumbo B I2.25fe2.50; casabns, San Jo»quln valley Jumbo Ca-8» 12if*2.25. Cauloflower: Local Snowbdll, lettuce crates, unlrlmmed Sl.250l.7fi; Santu Clara county, II 60®2; pony crates, San Luis Oblspo county II. Celery: Local Pascal 20-22-inch crates S1.7u»2.25: Santa Maria Sturdee and Howard, orates $3<S>3.S6; Colorado Sturdee crates I3fJ>:!.25. Corn: Local Golden Cross, lugs, 3-3 "4 doz. 11.25©!.65; Kern county, luga 11.26ft 1.50; Watsonvllle, crates, 6 doz. j: 50'S 2.7M Cucumbers: Local. San Diego county and northern o.7r. Ib. Kggplant: Loca 1 and Coachella valley, PlOc ll>.; Nan .Toequln valley lOc Ib Finn: Local Brunswlcks 106>12c Ib ; K»- dotas, 2-laver flats 11.50® 1.75. Grapes: San .loaouln Rlblers. 10@llc )l>.; Olivettes 11O12C Ib.; Muscats 134( 14c Ib. Lettuce: Dry pack. Santa Barbara county. San Luis Ohlspo county and Watsonville. crates. 4 doz. S3.504) 3.75. Onions: Street sales 30-lh. sacks Spanish local 85c@$l; reda. local and San .loariuin valley Sl®1.16; White Globes. 60-lb. sacks local I1.50&2; boilers, local While Globes 12.60«f 2.75. Peaches: Beaumont-Yucaipa Krummels. «0s and larger 8®»o Ib.; San Joaquin valley Champions. «0s and larger 7®»c lh.; t'tah bushel baskets Klbertas, 2U In mln. I3.r,o<fi 4. Peas: Mendoclno county. Kern county and Washington 14.He lh. Penrs: Bartletts Llttl Rock «®9«ic lh.; Hardys Watsonvllle 44P5e Ib.: Anjous Watsonville ses'.ic Ib.; Vlairgcaua Watson- vllle lie II). Peppers: Bells, local. San Diego county and northern 9i&11c Ib.; green chili 10W 12c lh.; yellow chili 12®15c Ib.; Jalopinos 103 12c Ib. Persimmons: Local ,-and San Joaquin valley 10(B>l4c Ib. Plums: Beaumont-Tucalpa French prunes 5c Ib.; Washington and Idaho Kalian prunes, half-bushel baskets I2.25®2.60 Potatoes: Street sales. 100-lb. sacks, long whiles. Kaugus and Tehachapl U. S. 1-A I3.25@3.40; Burbank« and Prides. Stockton IT. H. 1-A 13.42*13.59: Russets. Idaho U. S. 1-A »3.16lS>3.35; carlot track sales, Idaho Russets U. S. 1-A S2;87. Squash: White summer, local, Ran Diego county and northern lues II.2501.SO- Italian local, 8an Diego county and northern •ll@1.25; yellow crookneck, lugs 11.25 41)1.75; banana, local and San Diego county 2!4®2Hc Ib.: Table Queen, local and San Joaauln valley, lugs 11.25. Sweet potatoes: Local and San Joaquin valley, all varletlee !iH0«.2c Ib.; combination and jumbos 405c Ib. Tomatoes: Local. San Diego county and Ventura county, lugs 4x6s to 5x6s 12® 2.50: Santa Maria, 5x5s and 5x6s 12 25 @2.50; Nlpomo and San Luis Obispo, 6x5s and 5x6a 12.50: Watsonvllle, Cx6n and 5x«a !1.75@2.25; Kern county. 5x5s and 5x6s I1.7W2.2B; Santa Barbara. 2-layer 4x6» to 5x68 S2W2.25. Poultry and LOS ANGELES. Oct. IS^UP)—- Egg»: Wholesale prlcea consumer grade: Lsi'ge. grada A 65O5«c. grade B I4937c; medium, grade A 470490, imall, grade A 25O26C. Retail prices to consumer: Large, grade AA 876680, grade A 64®6Gr. grade B 424>4<c: medium, grade AA 56@60c, grade A 54960c: small, grade A 30$35c. Candled graded ens lo retailers (cases): Large, grade AA r>8'<i@59c. grade A 66@67c. grade B 37@39c: medium, grade AA 50OS2c grade A 4SO52c: small, grade A 26©30c. Butter and poultry unchanged at ceilings. Oovornmont Bond* NEW YORK. Got. 1«. OP)—The closing prices of bonds on the New York Stock Exchange: . Trrararr 2-V» 47-45 102.3. 2 7 4s 60-55 111.25. •J'is «9-6l 100.4. 2'.is 70-65 100.6. Los AngolM C»h Qraln LOS ANGELES, Oct. K. O* 1 )—Prices quoted are cwt. field run, In carlou only. California, barley, grading 41 lb».. bulk S2.30O2.se. Texas yellow milo, No. 1, bulk l2,!H«es.m4. California wheat, bulk. No. 1 hard or soft wHite I2.7»tjj.75. No. 2 oats. 35 Iba., bulk S2.B7W92.12W. tes AngclM Nay LOB ANGJSCB8. Oct. 16. gP)—Alfalfa: U. 8. No. ll:»«80.50, U. S. No. 3 frMn and No. 2 leafy I274»2«.BO, U. B. No. 2 124025; iraln hay. No 1 barley 12*928: No. 1 oa'S S30 9»3. Carlot arrival*: 27 wheat, 14 barley/« corn. 2 eata, M (lour. 1 rye, 11 cereal, it bay Fire Chiefs Praise Work in Clean-Up ^ WOODS, LONG THANK RESIDENTS FOR DRIVE CO-OPERATION Fire Chief E. E. Woods, and Captain Harry Long of the Fire Prevention Bureau today thanked the citizens of Bakersfleld generally for their co-operation In cleanup week that removed many fire hazards from city homes and public buildings. Appreciation was also expressed to other city officials who co-operated, and to the schools that assisted in carrying through the program. W; K. Mercer, of the street department, said today that trucks were still picking: up rubbish in some of the arens not completed, hut expected the work to be finished within the next two days. All-Time Depth Record Is Set Continued From Pa«e Nln» equipment is being used: as a mat- tor of fact, heavier equipment has been utilized for drilling shallower holes in the San Joaquin valley. A partial list of equfnment used In- eludes a 13fi foot steel derrick, 360 ton crown block. 18 inch by 8 inch by 20 Inch mud pump and a 1614 inch by 7 34 inch by 20 inch mud pump, H inch by 11 inch twin engine, as well as a complete shut off gate and blow out preventer. The mud weight has been increased from the range of 78 to 80 pounds in the shallower depths to 90-93 pounds at the present bottom. The crew makes a roundtrlp, when changing bits, in a little loss than 8 hours. Approximately 3i£ hours are required to come out of the hole and about 4 hours to go back In. 548 Bits Ised To date, 548 bits have been used. It is estimated that the total weight of the drill pipe and accessory equipment, which is supported by the derrick, Is approximately 250,000 pounds. Following is a table Indicating the progress, by weeks, in drilling KCL 20-13, below 14,000 feet. June 29—14,073. July 5—14,170 (down 97). July 12—14,300 (down 130). July 19—14,425 (down 125). July 25—14.492 (down 67). August 1—14,632 (down 140). August 9—14,711 (down 79). August 15—14,810 (down 99). August 22—14,824 (down 14). August 29—14,843 (down 19). September 6—14,875 (down 32). September 12—14,900 (down 25). September 19—14.943 (down 43). September 27—14,979 (down 36). October 3—15,037 (down 58). October 10—15,159 (down 122). No Fishing Jobs So serious fishing jobs have been encountered. This is a tribute to the efficiency and team work achieved by the crew which was not chosen particularly for the well. Al Tietze, general superintendent for Standard's northern California district, puts it this way: "The crew is a good one. well qualified to carry on drilling operations at any depth. Their individual judgment and their co-operation with the drilling superintendent and the foremen have been great factors In getting down this far with as little trouble as has been experienced." DAMAGED BY FJRE The porch and wall of the home of H. E. Snyder. 1113 South F street. Shatter, were damaged by fire, supposed to have started from a clga- ret left on a bed, Saturday at 3:39 a. m., according to the county fire department. Loss Is estimated at $225. —Air Cortw Photo PROMOTED—Henry N. Dun-eft, Jr., 23, son of Mrs. II. X. Durrett. 1627 Locust Ravine, hns been promoted from second to first lieutenant. Lieutenant Durrett graduated from Bnkersfield High School nnrl attended junior college before entering the army In March, 1941. He was graduated from ClyiiiK school in August, 1942, was promoted from staff sergeant to flight officer in December. 1942. Lieutenant Durrett joined his fighter squadron In Tunisia, flew combat there against Rommel's forres and also s,i\v action in Algeria, Sicily, Italy and India before joining General C. L. Chan- nault's Fourteenth Air Forces in China. His decorations include: the Air Medal, Good Conduct Medal, American Defense Service ribbon with three battle stars and the Asiatic-Pacific Campaign ribbon. fl • /*• I/ f* • Slain Girl s Cries Told by Neighbor HOLLYWOOD. Oct. Ifi. <#>—A neighbor heard (Jeorgette Baucrdorf shriek "stop! stop! you're killing me!" on the night she WHS strangled, sheriff's investigators have d'sclosed. The body of the 20-year-old Hollywood Canteen hostess, daughter of George Bauerdorf, wealthy oil and mining man, was found floating in the bathtub of her apartment last Thursday. She was clad In only the top part of her pajamas. Sheriff's Inspector William Pen prase said a neighbor, who asked that his name be withheld from publication, had reported being awakened about 2:30 a. m. Thursday when Miss Bauerdorf "let out a scream that made me sit right up in bed." Owner Searching for Lost Cocker Spaniel Mrs. Janet Meehan and residents In the vicinity of her home, 321 Tenth street, have been searching for Mrs. Meehan's black shaggy Cocker Spaniel, Fritzke, an expectant mother, who strayed away Thursday. The dog is approximately 15 Inches high and has. a white patch at the base o£ her throat Reward for her return is $10. Mrs. Meehan's telephone number Is 2-4837. Clear Weather Prevails in Valley Forecasts 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 the agricultural extension service, Is reported to be: "Clear weather with little change In temperature today and Tuesday, and partly cloudy Wednesday. Highest temperature yesterday was 80 degrees and low this morning was 51." Warsaw Parley Putting Final Touches on Polish Solution MOSCOW, Oct. 16. (UR)—Strong evidence was seen in responsible quarters today that week-end conferences of Russian, British and Polish leaders had carried the discussion of the thorny Polish problem to its conclusive stage. The issue of proportional representation In a projected coalition government of the London and Lublin groups of Poles, as well as the nature of the constitutional regime, were understood to be of relatively lesser importance than at the outset of the Moscow conference. Bden Confers Soviet and British leaders were believed determined to resolve the Polish problem at the earliest possible moment. Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden conferred again with Prime Minister Stanlslaw Mlkolajczyk and Foreign Minister Tadeusz Romer, and early this morning the Polish premier met briefly with United States Ambassador W. Averell Harriman. •> The proposed party organization ot a Polish government was disclosed following a series of week end conferences, in which Churchill appeared to be playing the number one role as mediator between the two divergent groups. Provisional Government The British were understood to favor the organization of a provisional government, with about three representatives from each of the five major Polish political parties, rather than- a suggested fusion of members of the Polish government in exile, which operates from London, and the Polish National Committee of Liberation, set up In Lublin, Under the new plan, Mlkolajczyk, highest ranking member of the peasant party, would appear to be the leading candidate for the premiership of the new combination. The other four parties suggested in the new plan were the Socialist, National Democratic. Christian Labor, and Polish Workers. Washington Students Will Buy Car in Bond Contest Washington School has entered the treasury department "Name your weapon" campaign. They have chosen to buy an army scout car, which costs $6175. To stimulate sales, Virginia Zachery and June Carmany, bulletin board chairmen, have drawn pictures of Hitler and Tojo. Each purchase of $5 worth of war stamps or bonds blacks out a part of Hitler or Tojo. The seventh grade will attempt to black out Hitler before the eighth grade blacks out Tojo. AFTER-SCHOOL PROGRAM AT WASHINGTON SCHOOL The Washington School playground Is the Hcene of many after- school tournaments, Including a touch-football tournament for boys and tetherball and volleyball tournaments for girla. Other .tournament! and contests have been scheduled for the year. Among the most popular are ping-pong, speedball, basketball, track mectd and baseball, baseball. The first championship playoff was held last week with Lucille Nourse winning the tetherball championship when she defeated Margaret Werllng three games to two. In the consolation tournament, Barbara Gallatln defeatid Bobbie Mercer three games to two to gain the top place In that division. After School Eight prizes were awarded in each tournament with prizes of points toward 6-inch block "W" athletic letters going to the winners. The champions each received 100 points for first place. Many other tournaments and contests are planned. John Croson, physical education teacher in charge W the plauground, announced. The playground la open very school day from 3:30 to 4:45. A record attendance for the year is exected. WASHINGTON SCHOOL HAS FIRE PREVENTION ASSEMBLY Fire prevention and clean-up drive were the topics of a speech made by Harry Gray, chief of fire safety at Washington School, in an assembly held last week. He pointed out the things to remember during a fire drill were to keep hands out of pockets, pot to skip steps, and- to keep moving. He also announced that volunteers were needed to clean up the school yard. Fire Marshals Jerry Row. Bobby Hukill, Clyde Jones, Dave Martin, Charles Cesmat, and Jack May were introduced and three movies, "Conservation of Natural Resources," "Safety in the Home," and "Fireman," were shown. The meeting: closed with community slug- ing and school yells. NAZIS ANNOUNCE ROMMEL'S DEATH WOUNDS FATAL TO FAMED AFRIKA KORPS GENERAL LONDON, Oct. 16. OP\— Doubt over the fate of Field Marshal Erwin Rommel, famed commander of the Afrika Korps and one of the ablest leaders In the German army, was dispelled .Sunday when the Berlin radio announced that he had died of wounds. Rumors of Rommel's' death had been current sinre late July when Allied field dispatches quoted German prisoners as saying he hud succumbed to injuries suffered when hi? car was strafed by Allied planes In Xrrmandy. The Germans subsequently denied his death but acknowledged he had suffered H brain concussion and other injuries in an automobile accident during a strafing attack on July 17. The Berlin broadcast yesterday did not say how Rommel was wounded or when Ije had died, but said Adolf Hitler had ordered a state funeral. The announcement described him as one of Germany'.* "most successful army leaders." ' Rommel, who became known as the "Desert Fox" during the African campaign, when his -troops drove the British to the gates of Alexandria before they were stopped In October, 1942, by General Sir Bernard L. Montgomery's Eighth Army, was ground commander of German forces In Normandy at the time of the Allied Invasion. He was reported to have quarreled with Field Marshal General Karl Rudolf Gerd von Runstedt — then over-all German commander in western Europe—concerning tractIcs used in combating the invasion. On July (i the Berlin radio announced that You Runstedt had been replaced by Field Marshal-General Gucnther von Kluke in a move that apparently was victory for Rommel. Germans Open Big Aachen Tank Fight Continued Prom Page One lleving the Aachen garrison cost the Nazis heavily, including 10 tanks destroyed, a front dispatch reported -"A large part 01 Aachen is now in our hands, and military quarters are confident that the situation there is very secure," United Press War Correspondent Henry T. Gorrell reported from First Army headquarters. Along with the frustrated German relief forces, the Aachen Garrison suffered heavy casualties today as the armies fought in and northeast of the city in a drenching downpour. United States fighter planes braved the murky weather to help break up the German counterattacks. They dropped down below the dripping clouds to altitudes of 50 feet to shoot up the German concentrations, some of which scattered in all directions under the unexpected aerial attack. German tanks and troops struck in force some 4 miles northeast of Aachen in an attempt to smash through the United States First Army Correspondent Jack Franklsh reported from a position east of Aachen. Veteran Panzer Grenadier troops, taking advantage of a heavy rain which grounded United States fighter-bombers, uncorked a third effort to retake the Siegfried fortifications along the Crucifix hill-Stolberg ridge. American infantry and artillery broke up the pre-dawn onslaught. The main weight of the attack was concentrated in the area southwest of Verlautenheide, which is 3 miles northeast of Aachen. United Press War Correspondent Henry T. Gorrell reported that the general "Just completed a tour of the front lines, making sure that we're buttoned up for the next at tack." Leave Fort Driant Lieutenant-General George S. Patton's Third Army headquarters announced that the Americans had withdrawn from Fort Driant, outpost of the Metz fortifications, after three weeks of fighting. A spokesman said Driant could have been taken by frontal assault, but It would not have been worth the casualties it would have cost. On the Franco-American Sixth Army Group front in eastern France. an attack on a 60-mlla line carried French troops through snow-tipped ridges 3000 feet high to within 2 miles of the Remiremont-Gerardmer road through the Schulcht pass above Belfort. Lieutenant-General Jacob L.. Deever's forces gained up to 5 miles In the first 12 hours of their offensive along a front stretching north from Le Thlllot, some 30 miles above Belfort, to the Marnc-Rhine canal near Lunevllle. At the northern end of the front, British Second Army patrols in The Netherlands thrust across the lower Rhine river for the first time since the Red Devil paratroops made their abortive attack on Arnheim three weeks ago. Crossing the 150-foot-wlde river under cover of darkness during the night, they foraged in and around the industrial town of Renkum, 8 miles west of Arnhem, without meeting opposition. There was no Indication, however, that the patrol activity was likely to develop Into an attack or that the Germans were evacuating the north bank of the lower Rhine, known to be heavily defended. Southeast of Arnheim, British forces crossed the Milerbeek river and advanced to within a mile and a half of Venray, 3 miles below Overloon, and also captured Smakt, dvie east of Overloon. Both columns reported signs that the enemy was weakening, possibly drawing off his forces to reinforce those near Aachen. Rain was turning marshes Into lakes, hampering armored support. Thi> Canadian First Army linked up Its bridgeheads south of the Scheldt' river arid north of the Leopold canal in southwestern Holland. British troopw fighting with the First Army captured Woensdrecht, hard core of enemy resistance at the entrance to the Beveland-Walcheren peninsula, after u three-hour attack. Lieutenant-General Alexander M. Patch's American Seventh Army, at the northern end of the offensive sector, pushed through the Parroy forest, stormed the ancient fort! of Manonviller and captured Ernber- menll, 10 miles east of Lunevllle. Some'13 miles southeast of Lune- vllle, other American troops captured Glonvllle and Fontenoy, threatening the highway hub of Baccarat, guarding the Saverne gap and Donon pass routes to Strasbourg. Another column farther south seized Kovllle. 4 miles north of Ram- bervlllers, Fi'emlfontalne, 6 n.iles south, and several other villages, but the Germans still were defending their Mortagne river line and threw armor Into a woodland battle between Brouveilieura and Bruyeres. gfte gafatrgfitlb Californian Monday, October 16,1944 Lieut. Valencia Dies in Traffic Accident Con! n;i«l Frnm Pasre Nine nrcordins t.j tho California Highway Patrol. They am 'Uolhort Combs, IS. Phaf- tfr Government C;imp: Doris Flip- plni*. 1fi. Khaftrr. nnrl .To'unnie WPS- tcrhiook, 1«, n.ikpr.«fifl(l. Driver. Hick R. Bellow, ]«. ,-145 .Tncltsnn avpniip. Shiiftfr, is being held by the highway patrol. A head-on sideswipe collision between cars driven by John Henry Bailey. ?,.'. Arvin ami .Jofi'Trtiz, J9, 1011 Sacramento street. Sunday nt 1:1") p. m. three miles south of Rak- ersfield on Highway fi!». caused minor injuries to Virginia Alvarez. -1. HOT U'ike street. P.akersfield, a passenger In (lie Cruz car. According to highway patrol reports. Sailor Hurt A snilor. T,eroy nil-hard Welrh. I'l, San Uiego. Xnvnl Training Station, suffered minor Injuries when his car collided with a parked car at Hi: Xlles street belonging to Dnvlrl R. Daniel, 1.117 Xiles street. Sunday nt 12:39 a. m.. according to the city traffic police officers. HP was taken to Kern fleneral Hospital and from there sent, to Minter Field Hospital. PUBLIC DEBT INTERESTJWN RATE IS 2.5 PER CENT LOWER THAN FIRST WAR Army-Navy Liquor Order Awaits Change SACRA AFRNTO. Oct. 1(5. W)— The order of tho army and navy permitting military personnel to pur- case liquor at 4 p. m., an hour earlier than tho present time, will not become effective in California until the state, board of equalization concurs in the order. A. A. Whitaker, associate state liquor control administrator, said today he has setit communications to all district, liquor control chiefs stating the rule of the board limiting off-sale purchases of liquor by military personnel to 5 to 8 p. m. and on-sale purcases 5 p. m. to midnight must continue to be enforced until the board changes it. LOS ANGELES. Oct. 1*. (JPt— . Treasury Secretary Henry Morgenthan said today that tho vast wartime increase In the public debt,has been accomplished at an average Interest rate of only 1% per c«nt. compared with 4'i per cent in World War I. "The resulting interest saving approximates $4.000,000.000 a year," he j said in an address prepared for delivery at a war bond rally. He added that Interest on all securities sold during this conflict has been fully taxable, while issues marketed during the last World War were all either wholly or partially exempt. "This has resulted In a further net saving to the treasury amounting to several hundred million dollars a year," he declared. "I do not anticipate a rise In interest rates in the foreseeable future. \Ve believe . . . we shall be able to refund our obligations, as they come ilue, at rates comparable, to those now prevailing. Thus the saving: to the treasury will continue over, A ' long period of years." He said that because the banks have been encouraged to purchase issues of short maturity, the country's financial system "is In a position of unparalleled liquidity," which, he asserted, will prevent a "recurrence of such unsettling deflation as came in the aftermath of World War L" Morgenthau came here to aid In plans for the Sixth War Loan drive ; which will begin November 20. j — i Yank Bombs Hit Near' Two Gardner WASPS Injured in Crash Two Gardner Field WASPS were hurt In an air accident Sunday at B p. m.. when their plane crashed in a take-off at the field. They are Pilots Unice Bogdamo- vlch, Merced, who is In a critical condition at Gardner Field, and Mary Jean Barnes. Merced, who suffered minor injuries, according to the Gardner Field public relations officer. Former King Carol Visits New Orleans NEW ORLEANS. Oct. 16. OP)— Former King Carol of Rumania, who fled his native land in 1941 under Nazi occupation, arrived here today from Mexico aboard an Argentine steamer (Tunuyan) en route to Brazil and possibly later to Rumania. Hitler's Hideout LONDON*. Oct. IB. OB—American planes bombed Salzburg In southeast \ Germany not far from Hitler's ; Berchtesgaden mountain retreat, the German radio announced. Before dawn, British heavy bomb- i ers in great strength attacked the ; German ports of Wllhelmshaven and ' Hamburg during electrical atortna. The enemy said the Cathedral of Salzburg was damaged heavily and the Mozart House, home of the great composer, was destroyed. ! Halifnxes and Lancasters dumped ; their main load on Wllhelmshaven, ' while smaller, faster Mosquito* struck Hamburg. McForland Sgt. Gets Oak Leaf Cluster Award i Staff Sergeant L. J. Chroman of Route 1, McFarland, was recently awarded the first Oak Leaf Cluster to his Air Medal. He Is a radio-gunner with a B-24 Liberator bomber group and hag flown on. bombing missions over Germany, Austria, Italy and the Balkins. A graduate of Delano High School, 1940, Sergeant Chroman was a farmer with his father prior to entering the army air forces in September, 19+2. His wife, Mrs. Louise Chroman, and his parents, Mr. and Mra. Chris Chro- . man, liye In McFarland. Teacher Addresses Rally of West Side Democrats "The fearless leadership of the New Deal, which was the first administration to propose and carry through large scale social legislation, Is the type of leadership that the United States needs now to win the war and later to settle the peace," Mrs. Miriam Dyer-Bennet, teacher of. economics at Tatt High School, stated at a Democratic rally held last week in the Moose hall in Taft. The Taft economics teacher traced the accomplishments of Roosevelt's administration, beginning with the CCC and early youth movements. Don-is Speaks Wiley C. Dorrls, Bakersfield attorney and president of the Kern county Democratic Club, spoko on a speech given by Governor John W. Bricker In which the Republican nominee for vice-president blamed President Roosevelt for failure to fortify Guam. Labeling that statement by Bricker as a gross mlsstatement of the fncts, Mr. Dorrls asserted that It was the vote of Republican members of Congress that defeated all efforts to fortify Pacific outposts and to enlarge and equip the armed forces. Foresight Needed Attorney James Vlzzard of Bakersfield spoke to the assembly about the type of leadership that will be needed in the postwar era. "Our leaders must be persons of foresight and vision; they must command respect at the peace table,' Mr. Vlzzard said. Chairman Joe Bios opened the meeting and introduced Mrs. Erba Devers, secretary-treasurer of the Taft Roosevelt-Downey Club. Mrs. Devers reported that Taft women are enthusiastic and are rallying to the aid of the Democratic, campaign. Transportation Service Volunteers are now signing up in Tnft at the Democratic central committee headquarters at 210 Fourth street, Mrs. Devers reported. Sh« added that any persons willing to donate time or pledge their cars to the transportation service committee should contact committee members by calling headquarters, telephone ; Taft tin. The transportation service will take voters to the polls, Mrs.. Devers concluded. Jerry Sullivan, member of tto* ' Democratic central committee in Kern county, spoke briefly about proposition No. 12, which ho urged , the voters to defeat. A: W. Noon, chairman of the Board of Supervisors, urged the eradication of factions within tho Democratic, party and unification behind tho Democratic candidates to be elected in November. Mrs. Vera Long sang- "The Sunshine of Your Smile." which is one . of President Roosevelt's favorite songs. Refreshments were served by Mesdames Sidney Dusen, Betty Hudson, Joe Bios and Flossie Renier. A large delegation from Bakers- fleld, including both members of. the Kern County Democratic Club and the Kern County Democratic central committee, attended tho meeting. OBITUARY NOTICES LAKK.ABEK. WKLOOX CAKKY—Funeral HerviceB fur Weltlon Cart»y l.;tt-rabe«. fill, who <lli'J October 14 near Kernvlllc. will be hnld Octuber 17 al 3:30 p. m. at DoilEhly-rnlhiiun-O' Meiira Chaiwl. Cre- timtimi will be in Uakeritfiekl Memorial Park. He is nurvivpd by one brother, Wilbur Liirrabe*,'. Sun Diego. Nl'SZ. CiEOKCiK —Fund-ill services for KaorKU Nusz. 78. who disd Ortobcr 13 in Pasadona. will bo held October 17 ;il 10 it. rn. Ht Sevi.-nth-Day AOventisi I'hurt-h, Hhnfier. the Reverend '/.. II. Cobcrly offitimtinK. Interment will be in Okeene. Ok la. Pallbearers will lie 1-Jzra Hien.*, Kzra Schneider. John Dirksen. Paul l)irk«en, (Jti* Tisrh and Sum Oblundor. Surviving .Mr. Nuwx lire ht» widow, Mary Nusz. Houtf 1. Box liifM.J. Shiifler; sons, Leslie Nils'/. yh;iri u r. Hairy Nnsz. t.lkeene, nkla.: lluben Nusz. Okeene. Okla. ; dauuliivrs. Mrs. Alma Haffner. Oregon: Miss Bertha N'lltiv:. Massai.huyults; Mr:;. l.id.T M.tlrh- Ht. Emma Weber. Ruc-hel Srhubrr. nil of Okceni', Okla.; t>; KranUehiMrvn and 2 vrcat-K randchildren. SC'lltlDK. BAHY—CravcMiilo services for the Infant aon of Mi H. and Mrs. William It. Scheldt?, Houlc 5. l!ox To. Bakeris- field. who died October 13 at it local hospital, wero helj October 18 at 11 n. m. at Vnion Cemetery, the Reverend H. C. Barrett officiating. FltckingBr- Uiitier Cti.ipel bad chaigo of arran»»- inent.s. ' WILLIAMS. JOHV M—Funeral services for John 11. vvilliams. 50. who died Oftuber IS at a local hospital, will be held m San DI.-SO where lha body has been sent by Oreenlawn Chapel. Surviving .Mr. Williams are hn widow. Mildred Williams. Trona: a son. J. R. Williams, Trona; dnuuhters. Nona, Lee Williams, Wilma Fay* Williams and C'.-irni Lee Williams, all nt Trona; sisters. Mrs. Uui.-y Lawrrnce, Henrietta. Texaa: Mrs. Cora Menken. Vlsalin; Mrs. Sadie I'i-rc..-. West End: brothers. J. C. Will- lams, Tronu; L. Williams. San Dieeo. IN APPRECIATION \Ve wish t'» express our appreciation for t.he kiryineua and sympathy of our r i 1 1'Mills nrul for their bc-auiiful floral of- !>i'intn during: our recent bereavement. 'Signed); Mr. anfl ilrs. J. H. Marshall and family. UNION CEMETERY Furnishes MONUMENTS FLOWER CONTAINERS GRAVE MARKERS AT LOWEST PRICES Office Within the Grounds Monumental Display at Cemetery Entrance Phone 7-7185 Flickinger-Digbr CHAPEL Distinctive Funeral Service at Moderate Cost Phone 7-TStU Ch»»t«r Avenue at Thirteenth J. 0. FiMlifir - Pruk Qfckr AMBULANCE SERTOCB DAY and NIGflT

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