The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on August 26, 1944 · Page 2
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 2

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Saturday, August 26, 1944
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2 Sehirddy, August 26, 1944 Wat gaktrsttdb Caltfornian Yanks Thrust Past Troyes to 100 Miles From Germany Cont'r.ue>1 From Pneo One fsliraiiy todny in HIP rr.'r :ur:i <>f ' pilr-i' the .-Vine river cn,*siims liisb • military operations. Yev\ soon they witli N:i?.i ilf<:nl :iii<! the wreckage of may beconio a t)n\it"i nf war." i rin'iny tnnKs ami i •i|iiipiii"ni. Consiilerabli- Kor« «• j About 270 flcrnum tni<-|.:s nnd .16 There was no immediate Indira- ; '•''"'-" " (1 ^ ''".""•nv.nl by low-flying tion of the stroncth of the Anvric;,n Amori,-:.n I Ichlr r-l.on.l.ovs nnd columns now pounding Joward the i o.-k.M.|ii ing British phme-.. al.jng X,izi frontiers but th.-y wei r be- uith -" Iroop-tiackf.l bam.- s caught Jieved to bo operating in c..n-i.ln- : "" 'I" 1 S( ' in " vesteidny. able force with Hio aid uf French : Allir.l ground fi,.-.-rs rrow.lf,] in partisan units known ti. be prowling fn>ni.the wst ami «.,uih mi the through tin countryside. Soine pocket. moving In f..r HIP kill Their dr:anatic 'thrust carried "" an estimated ii"i.(i,iii r.oi ni.ins squarely arn.ss the p.itb c.f the Or- -quppycd against the IA.T in a tri- man Fiftrenih Amo. n<>w ir, lull an::).- m. asu;-iiiL' less than ::'»> SMuarc . flight rastvxard irnm ib.- roln't b.unli nr.lis coast. Anir-i ii'-rin. P.iitiMi and ('anadian Kirs! v,.>i.i i.; 1 ;li<- i .-JUM :•. .1 thnisi fm .•••-; linked up .IMM yiiili <•'.' llmieii inin ! ;• itris '-.i I!)-- ; i . j: i . !••!!! :.i n null- and t h r<-a I '-n'-d !iu IIP'- ' > t aril v ti i l«i *'a i-: Uii'V (•.'UM.ifi.idtiirs. v ii" s.nil ill.' nitn That k. v ' iv> r t"" 1 ' while I'.iit- AimiK'tns . rus-i d il-.r Mirnr vis. Mi and Canadian uniia t'rnin the jfiday and Iuni4>'d -'ii i "> mil. s ntn ! b- ««•*! ln'.-.kc arri'S.-- the IMsle river at V>;u>l int.' 'li» iMthe,h.!l t.mn. a hall iin/en poin's and fanni-il out Allied li.Mdqnartcrs I'.-fu.--- d tnr.,u- aluim tin- Seino estuary within nr- firm tiie Get-nan report, but i! \i a - lill-i-y rnng.- of I -e Havre. admitted pioliahlr that Cation's I .e Havic itsidl' was lepnrl.'d a 31. umh l'!iil"rs h;>d nirr.e.l nnitli Iri.m ",|.>a.i" cjt\. and Alii' 1 .] tnn.ps moved Tin\es ..ver tin i\'"ll''nt iiard-nr- fn-e|v alnns the opposite bank of f:u-ed roans i '.innir.s: thi"imh I'iial- i the Seine without drawing fire from ons, Epcrnay and ("hat. .iti-Tluei r\ '! the bin (i.ianin mastal batteries"' int... Reims. there. 100-Mile fti'ive Swarms of German inine-sweepers. ! RED SECURITY ORDERSFLEXIBLE TWO POINTS OF STRIFE HINTED IN EARLY TALKS The inst i.ll'i.'ial i-|.i.rts ba and the Third Army spearheads at S< n«. .inniined the harbor, houever. in n indicating the Americans ha.I driven desperate anil :ipp:ir«-ntly doomed "f-i more than 100 miles in the past three fort to evacuate part of tin- garri- ; days—a speed cornpai able to thai at- son. i tained in pencrtnne menuvci s. Ann-rii-.m and I'.nlish wiirplancs | Cap;tire of Reims \\onld plaee the una-died repe.ite.ih at tin- Nuxl ovar- American aiinor uiihin OH miles ol' naiioti fleet, i-inkin^ a nurnlii-r of • the Relcinn border and eompli'iely vessels and liinunu mo-t ol' them outflank '<lic '.'.eiin.m Kitloenth Army bai-U nilo port. pulling buck at top speed lioin the lielow the vanishing Seine pocket. Dieppe • Amiens • lleauvais. triangle American and Frcneh troops fanned above Paris. mil on all sides o[ libeiated Paris. Coupled with the sei/urc of Ttojis. sending armored patrols across the \vliich appealed to liavo fallen al Seine between C'oiliell and Melun. , Jiit.ist willinm a liL:liI. lli*' 1 .Anieriian soinli of the eitv. atnl on north\\anl ! hiflHklhrnuph into Keinis imperiled t,,\\,,, t | t in- .Mame. ; The entire <;crm:tn position in north- |.-. ( ,. l() ( | 10 vvesi, heavy righting nn France and Hie lin- of es,.ipe : narcd up ni mind the bcsli-god Hreioii Inr the N'a/.i forces in sonthei'ii and ,„„.( (lf |-j,. f _. st as American troopF central France. lannclu'd a climactic assault on the Official sources continued tjie ( . ily m ,,| r . r rover of shattering air lieadlons fliglit of the German Fif- an ,j s( . a boinbarilmenl. Swarms of leentli Army from the channel roast. . |,,, m h ( .|-., pounded the cornered eneniv and aerial reconnaissance reports ; K .. m .j M , M , W hlle Allied warships, In- f-nid the main highwn\-s lending east-i ( .|, H ]j nK ,) lf . British battleship \Vnr- M-ard to the Hhineland were Jammed i j.. pll p poured round after round of with retreating Nazi troops nnd • hig |, (. XI ,],-i S | V p shells into the port, transport. ' Allied warplnnrs bondjcd and strafed the fleeing enemy columns nil day yesterday and on into the night, while other aerial formations AVASII1NGTOX, Aug. 2fi. (IP)— Of- fiii.il hopes for an early t'nited staies-1'.i itish-Russian agreement on worlil security were given nqw Impetus today by the report that the l;ussian delegation entered the Dumbarton (laks conference carrying •inly skeletonized and flex'Ible comments from its government. Karller Indication from Russia as to her views on how the proposed International Ipngnn should he set up had hinted at possible Allied djs- a^teemeui on at least two points— inclusion of small nalli ns and the organization of an International Air • '•orps. The t'nited Slates and Britain both back small nation council membership in the belief that the security sigeney plan would not otherwise be acceptable to the rest of the world, (in the point of any sort of international force the_ t'nited Strifes is opposed, favoring instead the use of national forces to preserve peace. It is now reported that while the I'nileil Slants laid before the conference n plan which filled a hook, and the British came in with many detailed recommendations, the Russians surprised the other conferees by turning up with a document only a few p<ie,''s long. In this they advocated the principles of woi Id organisation bricked by force, an assembly ol' nations and a council and the use ol' prompt and stroiiLT measures by the t,j^ powers lo put down t rouble makers whenever and wherever they fhrenten. l-lut they left themselves uncom- tuiuod on speeifie. ways of accomplishing objectives. KHMIC PYIJ3 DIGS IN—Ernie Pyle, famed Scripps-Howard war correspondent, ^riiis and bends bis back, digging a foxhole in .France as fellow press members enjoy laugh at his expense. Looks as though Krnie lost a bet of some kind. Pyle's column appears in The California!!. PERSONAL MENTION W THEM AT YOUR GARDEN SUPPLY DEALER AGGElERt/MUSSER SEED COMPANY BRAWLEV-SAROENA, SALINAS, VISALIA, SAN DIEGO, SANTA MARIA Women File Fraud Suit Against Church OAKLAND. Aug. 2C, (UP)-A petition tiled by the two daughters of an elderly widow today charges Arthur L. B-ll and 13 other officials of .Mankind United and its religious affiliate, chrlsl's church of the Goldt n Rule, with defrauding C.'i-.vear-old Airs. Ruth \Villard .Moss of her $i;fiHi) home bv threats of starvation and slavery. Mrs. Ellen Moss llodghcud and Dorotli;- Moss asserted in the petition, filed vostorday in Alameda county Superior Court, that leaders of the cull obtained their mother's home by fraud and undue infl 'enee i without giving anything in return. 'They asked that it he returned so [that she would not become destitute I and a bunion. The widow was told thai she would be supported in ease and comfort, would work only four hours a da',', and would receive a round ilie world vacation trip In a secret airplane now circling ihe earth In the st i-atospliei e, the petition alleged. Reds Start New Warsaw Offensive Cnniinueil Prom PnpeOne ing in disarming of the Germans. A dispatch to the army organ Red Star reported the solo instance of effective collaboration occurred in the Tyrqnnlamtz area of northwest Modavia. There a Rumanian regiment suddenly turned its Rims on a German division nnd killed many of its members, then surrendered inure than 3T.O German prisoners to the Red Army. The Rumanians, who had lost more than half their army in previous battles and the bulk of the remainder in the present offensive, were believed incapable of rendering effective aid in the expulsion of the Germans from (lie Balkans, which remains the principal job of the Russians and their allies. Son, Fifth in Line to Throne, Born to Duchess LOXDOX. Aug. 2fl. (UP)—The Duchess of Gloucester nave birth today to a son. fifth In line of succession to the British throne- The Duke j of Gloucester, youngest brother of j King George, is governor general designate to Australia. KSCAPKD IMUSONKUS JOIN LOXDOX. Aug. 2(i. UP)-Allicdj prisoners of war who escaped into Swilxerland from Italian and French I camps now are able to join up j aKiiin with Allied forces who! speared to the Swiss border of France. I Prices Kept on Even Keel What about these price raises you hear so much about? You are aware that many, in fact most, commodities have advanced in price in the last two years, but do you know that the parts used in repairing your "Caterpillar 11 tractor or your John Deere tractor and equipment are no higher in price than they were two years ago? That is a fact, and although our costs have gone up materially we are still maintaining the same price for our service that we did two years ago. Many of our men have gone to war-help is scarce-our shops are busy-and altho there is a slight delay at times in getting your work out you are assured of fair prices when you have your work done in our shops. The armed forces are taking most of the new "Caterpillar" Diesel tractors, but there are a few available for essential civilian use. If you are in need of a new tractor see us—you may be able to get one. COUSINS TRACTOR COMPANY TRACTOR DISTRIBUTORS SINCE 1915 Headquarters for "CATERPILLAR" DIESEL TRACTORS JOHN DEERE TRACTORS and ROAD MACHINERY and FARM IMPLEMENTS STORES HANFORD BAKERSFIELD WASCO MR. AND MRS. RALPH GAL- HI1KATII anil children, Alvln and llarhara, of Wilmington recently visited Mr. (Jaibreath's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John \V. Galbreath, lor four da\s in Lost Hills. They also visited his brother and sister in-law, Mr. and .Mrs. Charles (iallu-eath, and children, Xorvel and Veda. MIIS. K1IITH BOWKN and son of lianiona. were recent nue.sls ill Follows at the home of .Mrs. Bowen's aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Ross Wmslow. This is the first time Mrs. IJowoii has visited her aunt in Js years. Mi:s. WKSLKV RU.MP.OLZ of Delano transacted business in Bakersfield recently. Mesdames Earl Stacey and II. S. McClees, also of Delano were recent business visitors in Bakorsfield, also C. S. Park and his son. John, of Delano. JACK VAUC.HX lias returned to his home near llanford after a visit of several days with his aunt. Mrs. Charles 11. Dawson. Sr.. and his cousins. Bruce and Burbara Dawson. MltS. II. R. lUiYAL and grandson, Michael Bousinan. of lJela.no have none to K!wwell, Texas, where they were called by the illness of their lather and great grandfather. IIAYDENE BKXTOX has returned to the Portervllle home of her parents after a week spent In Delano as the guesst of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell E. Benton. JACK WIXSLOW. carpenters mate first class of the United States Navy, has left Fellows after a .10- day leave spent with his wife and his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ross AVinslow. MP.. AND MRS. II. L. SHAFFER and daughter, Carole, of Belridge, have returned to their home after spending two weeks vacationing at Santa Cruz. MRS. JEAX AXTOX. of Belridge, flew to Texas recently where she will spend two weeks with her husband. Staff Sergeant Si Anton, who is stationed at Camp Barkley. HARRY M. RHINEHART of the Southern California Gas Company office in Delano is spending his annual vacation of two weeks at Sequoia National Park. MRS. GEORGE THOMAS, has returned to her home at Madrono after a visit in Delano with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Hendry, Sr. MR. AXD MUS. PETER E. XIS- PEL of Delano bad as their recent guests, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bartholomew, and sons, Charles and De Forest, of Long Beach. MRS. DOROTHY BOUSMAN has returned to her work In Delano from a recent visit in Bakersfield with relatives and friends. MR. AXD MRS. JAMES CRAWFORD of Lost Hills spent the week-end at their ranch in Arroyo Grande. We Will Be Open 3 Days Per Week • Monday • Friday • Saturday During August East Side Gleaners 1728 Nilcs Street Phone 9-9853 MRS. LESLIE LRKI'KR and daughter. Ginger Dee. and Mrs. .lohn Mr-Mann of Delano have gone to I'ismo Beach fur a month's vacation. MRS. IIOMKIl A. F,0\VKR has returned lo her Delano home from n visit in Fresno with her son, Carlyn Bower and family, and with her daughter, Mis. Layton Kahlcr. JKSS CARL1SLIO of Bakersfield, representing the I'niled Slates Chamber of Commerce, transacted business in Delano recently. VIRGIL IOPPIXI, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. P. loppini of Belridge, left Tuesday for Fort MacArthur, San 1'edro, where he will be inducted into the army air corps. MRS. ROY E. TORESO.V of Show Low. Ariz., arrived in Delano Tuesday to attend the funeral of her father, Samuel Turney Me- Cawley. MRS. ALICE LE BLAXC of Delano has as her house guest for several weeks her small granddaughter, Yvonne Le Blanc of Glendale. C. ,1. LYONS has returned to his Delano home after a three day visit at Norwalk. MRS. SENME MARKS of Fellows is a patient at the Kern General Hospital in Bakersfield. Big Yank Force Swings Up Rhone Continued From Page One Toulon to .Marseille and from the Napoleon coastal ports on the HI. Mardrier peninsula. Allied warships and planes continued lo join land artillery in bombarding strong points in Toulon. An American destroyer landed a small force of French troops without opposition on the Gien peninsula, 11 miles southeast of Toulon, after a heavy attack on the area. In Marseille, French troops consolidated their positions and attacked an enemy pocket around Notre Dame tie la Garde in an effort to complete the liberation of France's second largest city. At the opposite end of the Riviera, American troops pushed 4 miles northeast of Cannes and captured the resort town of Antibes. 10 miles southwest of Nice. Allied destroyers engaged enemy coastal batteries on the islands below Cannes and started numerous fires, including one in an oil storage depot. Several gun emplacements were destroyed. Infantry Takes Town Arneiiuan infantry, with armored support, captured Avignon, 50 miles northwest of Marseille and famous for it.s mineral waters, after taking Carpentras and Cavaillon. 3Vi miles northeast and southeast respectively. Allied headquarters announced that the Americans hud swung north from Avignon up the Rhone valley, part of a co-.nplex system of rivers and canals linked with Germany itself by way of the long and winding Rhine. Thirteen miles south of Avignon, the Americans captured Tarascon and S 1 ;; miles farther south, Aries, both also on the Rhone river. Disclosure that one column had captured Brlancon, '22 miles southeast of Grenoble, indicated that the Americans were fanning out toward the Italian border to threaten the rear of Gorman forces in the Po valley, however. Headquarters also announced-that American troops in force had occupied Saull. 20 miles east of Avignon; Gap, 11 miles southeast of Grenoble, and St. Bonnet. 2 miles north of Gap. American light armored forces bad passed through both Gap and St. Bonnet in their thrust to Grenoble. DEWEY PONDERS WORLDJFFAIRS PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATE PLANS OPENING SPEECHES PAWLING, N. T.. Aug. 26. (U.R> — Governor Thomas E. Dewey swung into the .second phase of his campaign for the presidency today as he began to reduce to capsule form data on national and International problems gathered during two months of research by numerous experts. The Republican ' standard-bearer and his close associate, Elliott Bell, retired to the Dewey farm on Quaker Hill to complete his opening campaign speeches and prepare rough drafts of the others he will deliver in his drive for the White House. The speeches will be based on Information supplied by the experts and data gathered personally by Dewey at conferences with G. O. P. congressional leaders and governors. Dewev was accompanied' here by his secretarial staff and soon after his arrival, office space was obtained in a building over the village drug store. 4 Dewey said he planned to make "no news" during the next two weeks and that he would spend most of the time at the farm. He may return to Albany for one or two days next week. Bulgaria Asks U. S. for Peace Continued From Page One Germans, has been arrested, and the German 'nilitary mission in Bucharest was interned, said the statement recorded by the Soviet monitor. Germans Htill are shelling Bucharest with anti-aircraft guns, since they lack artillery, and are bombing military barracks from the air, the statement said. United States heavy bombers from Italy today blasted an airfield neat- Bucharest from which the Germans were hitting at the capital. Moscow's statement came after early German radio announcements that "quarters of the German command" in Bucharest were engaged in fierce fighting with Rumanian army formations. The German high command said that repeated attacks "made by traitors" were repulsed and that German troops were engaged in a general retreat in Rumanian while defending themselves against numerous Soviet attacks. The German legation in Bucharest has been cordoned off by Rumanian troops and police forces, said a Berlin broadcast. Meanwhile Bulgaria was ssaid to be awaiting an early delivery of Allied terms to take her out of the war. Greek insurgents were reported fighting with German occupation forces, and the Xazis tightened their grip on a shaking Hungary. All of these troubles faced Hitler | as lie was reported in conference at Berchtesgaden with his military and political advisers. The Nazis took up their old propaganda cry that bolshevism loomed for Rumania, with the German news agency Transocean declaring "there is no doubt that the Allies intend to deliver Rumania to Russia as (Soviet Co-.nmissar of Foreign Affairs) Molo- toy asked for." Daniel de Luce, Associated Press correspondent in Moscow, said Rumanian troops were attempting to prevent German -sabotage of surviving Ploesti oil field installations, and that the Nnzis appeared bent on destruction rather than defense of that vital economic prize. Pioneer Miner Sues for Late Wife's_Funds DEEL SAYS SHE HAD FORTUNE OF $130,000 IN BELT AT DEMISE LOS ANGELES. Aug. 26. (UP)— Eighty-year-old Theodore T. Deel, who said his late wife had more money in her bustle than most people have In the bank, today was trying to recover a share of a fortune he piled up in the Indian Territory. A pioneer-day miner, gambler and Texas ranger, Decl turned up in court with his pockets sewed shut .lust in case anyone would try to get any more of his wealth. Mis suit asks title to properties valued at more than $100,000 now held by his sons, John and Andrew. He said he lost control of the funds because of 'his wife's good banking habits. Once the rustle of her bustle amounted to $5000. She forgot about it and sent the contraption to the laundry. Arriving at the laundry to rescue it, she found the Indian proprietor had washed all the bills and had already ironed half of them, ho reported. Retired Minister Is Dead After Long Illness The Reverend Harry I. Smith. 47. died August 24 at his home, MOO Q street, after a long illness. The Reverend Smith came to Bale- ersfield In 19:18. where he was a member of the Southern California, Annual Conference of Methodist Churches, from which he retired lust year because of ill health. He was a graduate of the University of Southern California with three degrees. The Reverend Smith was the husband of the Reverend Celia Smith, who has been ministering to shut-ins over a period of years, and conducted a program called "Meditation Moments," over KPMC. The body is in Flickinger-Digier Chnpel pending funeral arrangements. DIVISION HEADS—Ray Dempsey, chairman of Bakersfield War Chest Planning Committee, today reported that the business divisions of the coming drive will be headed by Hugh Sill, who will take the northeast and southeast divisions, and by Fred Carlisle, who will take the northwest and southwest divisions. These two men will appoint their captains, who will cover all the downtown business sections. BRIEF NEWS NOTES Officers elected by the Fireside Forum of the Delano Community Methodist Church for the current year at a recent, meeting at Cecil Park when a no-hostess dinner was served are Rea Hardaway, president; Mrs. Abe Goertzen, secretary-treasurer; and Mrs. William K. Kimes, program chairman. The Reverend Ronald White, pastor, led the meditation, and Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Rumbolz, directed the games. Present were the Reverend and Mrs. White, Lieutenant Richard Ward and airs. Ward, Messrs, and Mes- clames Ernest Carstens, Harry Hiett, Abe Goertzen, Kenneth Pipkin, Laurence Boetlcher, Albert Hiett, Raymond Ramsey, Rea Hardaway, and Wlllia-n Kimes. It was also a farewell for Mr. and Mrs. Pipkin who leave soon to live at Shatter. They were presented with a gift. New babies arriving recently in Delano include a 6-pound 3-ounce boy. born August. 21, at Delano Hospital to Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Walkup, who has been named Vincent Bruce; an 8-pound 11-ounce boy, born August 19, at Delano Hospital to Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Deaton, who has been named Gary Lee. Dr. and Mrs. .Jack Dugan of Delano are announcing the arrival of their first child, a 7-pound lO-ounce boy, who was born August IS at Wilshire Hospital in Los Angeles. He has been named Jack Terrace Dugan. Gold Bond Rock Wool ...Insures Summer Comfort . . . Saves Up to 30% of Winter Fuel SCORCHING summer heat is kept out of your home by the fleecy blanket of fireproof Gold Bond Rock Wool that can be quickly installed by our trained workmen. In winter, it cuts your fuel needs as much as 30% . . . pays for itself . . . helps solve the fuel shortage problem. Up to three years to pay. Find out now — before the big fall rush — how little it costs. L H. CLAWSON CO. CONTRACTORS and APPLICATORS 270S Nlles Street Phone •••727 Gold Bond Rock Wool Insulation keep% summer heat out and furnace warmth in. That's why in winter, rooms are warmer with lest fuel and in summer are 8"to 15° cooler even on the hottest days. In their drive for waste fats, Delano district residents collected 298 pounds, going over their quota which was set at 762 pounds. A total of lOtiO pounds was collected according to a report received by George Sullivan, chairman of the Delano salvage committee from J. S. Gordon, chairman of the county salvage committee. Announcing the arrival of their first child, 9 7-pound 3-ounce boy, on August 25, at the Delano Hospital, are Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Inselman of the Earlimart district. The father, a former member of Delano Chapter Future Farmers o£ America, is serving overseas. Spending a month at Vallejo as the guest of her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Sllva and children, is Miss Betty Louise Albright, daughter of Mrs. James Grogan of Delano. Airs. Russell Pontin and son, Wayne, have returned to their home in Fellows after a 10 weeks' stay in Michigan, where they visited Mrs. Pontln's father, G. Johnson, and other relatives. Guesst in Fellows at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Fairey is Mr. Fairey's brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Fairey of Odessa, Texas. Returning to their homes in'the Delano district are Mrs. Harry J. Hiett and her sister, Miss Laurlne Boettcher. Mr. nnd Mrs. Benny Fnrristrr of Fellows have leK for a two or three months' stay in Arkansas where they will visit friends and relatives. A recent guest In Fellows at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Rice was Mrs. John Stephens of San Diego. WOUNDED—Sergeant Guido San- drinl, who has been overseas (or 27 rftonths, was wounded twice, in the Tunisian campaign ^fend at Anzio. He was awarded the Purple, Heart. Sergeant Sandrinl is the' son of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Sandrinl, Route 2, Bakersfield, with whom he has been spending a 25-day leave. He Is now stationed at Fort Mason, San Francisco a* a port M. P. FORTS BLAST OIL TARGETS! REICH BRITTANY PORT OF BREST GETS ANOTHER POUNDING LONDON, Aug. 26. <JP) — Nearly 1000 United States Flying Fortresses and Liberators carried the smashing new aerial offensive against Europe through the third straight day today, most of them battering oil targets in Germany. Others .dealt the besieged Brittany port of Brest Its third pounding in 36 hours. Up to 750 heavy bombers with as many escorting fighters ranged over northwest and southwest Germany in a third consecutive blow at Hitler's oil plants. The daylight blows followed overnight operations in France and Germany by 1400 R. A. F. bombers, anil 6450 flights Friday from British and French bases. Targets today included the Schol- van-Bucr and Nbrdstern synthetic oil plants at Gelsenkirchen, an oil refinery at Emmerich, near the Dutch border, tin oil finishing plant at Salz- bcrgen, west of Osnnabruclc, and synthetic oil facilities at Ludwlgshafen, near the Swiss border. German batteries and fortified positions at Brest were attacked by up to 250 Liberators and Flying Fortresses, aiding ground assaults to crush resistance In the big Atlantic port. Brest's defenses were drenched l.nst night by 1330 tons of explosives of the n. A. F. U. S. Land Sale Method Proposed Continued From PBRC One order, has been operating through the Reconstruction Finance Corporation, with which be formerly was associated. Little brought the dispute into the open August 17 when he told the Senate war investigating committee that Clayton was following a policy advocated by the National Association of Real Estate Boards. Dt'iiniinces Boards lie denounced the boards as a "powerful lobby" and argued that RFC control would result In handling land sales through real estate brokers who would get rich on fat commissions. A similar view has been expressed by the Farmers Union. The Senate's solution was to stipulate that the interior department's general land office shall compile an inventory of all lands acquired by any government agency or corporation since December 31, 1939. As such lands become Rurplvis in the hands of the owning agency they shall be transferred to the interior department, which, acting jointly with the agriculture department, shall classify It as agriculture, grazing, forest, mineral, or otherwise. Agriculture lands, other than those disposed of under the homestead and other public land laws, would be transferred to the secretary of agriculture for subdivision whenever practicable into economic family-size units and sold Insofar as possible to persons who expect to cultivate it and operate it for a livelihood. Nazi General Surrenders Paris Continued From Page One t.ween Yon Chollitz and Leclerc and a French guard went to the Maurice to escort the German commander tj Montparnasse station. After going through the formality of accepting the surrender the cold, unbending Leclerc posed outside the station with Yon Choltitz. Back in the capital after four years of fighting from exile, De Gualle, president of the French committee of national liberation, addressed cheering crowds tonight in front of the prefecture in Paris. In his broadcast speech the shouting and singing of the crowd could be heard clearly. "Paris is free now—freed by the hands of Frenchmen—the capital of fighting France, of France the great eternal," De Gaulle declared. .Messages To Fighters Earlier the radio said Colonel Rouel, commander of the Paris region for the French forces of the interior, had issued this proclamation to his forces: "FFI of the idle de France (the Paris region). You have improvised your tactics, animated by the strong desire to win, and you have won." In his broadcast sspeech, General De Gaulle declared that even though Paris has been liberated and the Germans chased from much of France "We will not rest or be satisfied until we enter—as is only right —upon the enemy's own soil as conquerors." (•'ranee, he said, "Will take her place among the great nations which will organize the peace." New York Exchange Closed on Saturdays The New York Stock Exchange announced last week that It would be closed today and next Saturday due to unusually hot weather which struck the east some time ago, reducing Saturday bidding power too* low for efficient operation. Cotton Future* NEW YORK. AUK. 2«. if)— Following parly decllncr today n.' 43 cents a bale* on profit-taking: tlic cotton market moved upwards on mill buying and covering, which met a scarcity of nffprinjie. HtnadlnesH was influenced by the pend- ine action on tho price raising cotton Eanklicad proposals. Kuturcd cloacd unchanged to 25 cen(» a bale hishcr. October 21.67. December 21.47. March 21.28, May 21.02 nominal, July 20.70. Middling: spot 22.30 nominal, off 1. JLos Angeles Livestock I. OS ANGELAS, Aug. 26. (yP)— Catll» salable for week 8700: compared Friday lust week very uneven; mostly 25@50c lower; medium to good sieeri I13&15; common to medium steers !9.50@12.75; medlu.n *o good heifers S114T13.50: common down to J9.50; medium to good cow* I10@<2. cutte- lo common $7@9.75; canners down to $5.50 and under, medium to good bulls 1918-11. 25; medium to good feeders S0©12.10; calves salable for week SfioO; $1®5 lower; closing sales medium to choice range calves 110 ftO@13.60; early sales to $15; cull and common $7©10. HOBS salable for week 4175: fully steady; bulk medium to choice 180-240 Ihs. $15.75; moat heavier weights llu; medium to choice sows $13^14.50. Sheep salable for week 75; nominally steady; few good wooled Iambi $13.50; few yearlings $10; few cull ewes $1.60: , good to choice wooled lambs quoted $14914.60. Poultry and Cggs I.OS ANQKLES, Aug. 26. (UR>— Eggs; Wholesale prices consumer grade: lam. grade A 444M7c, grade B 26®33c; raedl turn grade A 37VS8c, small. Brad* A . Retail prices to consumer: Large, (rid* AA 59®62c; grade, A 55@«0c. grade B 40W4:ic: medium, grade AA 49<952c. grade A 47®49c; small, grade A 25029c. Candled graded egg* to retailers (cases): Large grade AA 51«63V>c. grade A 47<4@ 491.30. grade B 354?.1«c; medium, grade A StltHSc; email, cj-ado A 22&24C.

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