The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on August 28, 1944 · Page 4
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 4

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Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Monday, August 28, 1944
Page:
Page 4
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4 Monday, Aug. 28, 1944 Vbr Saherrftelfc.Californlan Ruling Checks Changing of Stove Certificates Several changes in clove rationing regulations were antvmnced by the Fresno district OPA office today. One of the changes sets up safeguards against alteration of stove certificates, and another provides I that dealers, distributors or niaimfac- turers may endorse certificates for! purchasers under i ertain conditions. I Explanations uf the principal changes follow: 1. To prevent alteration of stove certificates, the local War Price Ra- ; ticining Boards that issue them thall indicate, by the use of a check mark. \ the type of stove lor which the certi- ; ilcate is issued. As an additional safeguard, a hole must l>e punched | in the space provided on the certifi- | cats for the type of stove for which it is issued. 1'. Because persons pirn-ing 01 del s for stoves sometimes loigei to ell-, dorse them before mailing Ihenij with their orders, ("day's action' WORKERS! WHO SUFFER FACTORY'ITCH i It First applications of wonderful soothing, medicated liquid Zerao—» Doctor'* formula—promptly relieve intense itcb and burning of aimple akin raabes, eczema and similar skin and scalp irritation* due to external cause. Zemo also aids healing. Backed by 35 years' success! Clean, italnleas, invisible Zemo won't show oa skin. 8 different aizna.. makes it possible fur the pi'i-r,u rf- ccivim.' an uneiidorsed ccrtilicalr- to endorse it in behalf of the purchaser if he has shipped tlie stove ordered by the customer to thiit cu^tonuT This \vi!| n\-old Ihe dehiv occasimied when the certificates have, (o he returned tor endorsement. Transfer Stores '•',. This amendment makes it tins- sitil' 1 fur t'oited States agencies to transfer stoves, oertlficate-frre. to manufacturers who make Ilifin. or to their successors In imtnofac'tiir- ItiB. This fhnnse conipleleH Ihe pro- \'|S|OIIH needed to permit Ruvern- Ilient-owiii'd sloven to (low freely to eonsuinerw through normal dislrihn- lion channels. A previous ninond- Mient had provided for virtually nil- limited ai-f)uisii i->n "!' such surplus slnves by d<':ilers nnd dist i ihutni s. •1. Also inf IiiilPd in K'dav's riction nre pruvisiciiis i-nverini; the dispnsj- tir>n fif stiixes o\\"ned h\' persons whose Mpplii-ations to enter the sto\c luisini'ss have been denied. They provide for the orderly disposition of the stoves to persons nenl. inc the typo of stove owned liy the applicant. Other provjsions of today's amendment Include n method hy which errors in dealer or distributor registration may he corrected, and a list of the records that should he kept with reference to stoves transferred nnd acquired. ZEMO RKfOVSTIUTTlOX IHItECTOK SAl ''P.AMTCNTO. AUK. L"i. </Pl — Governor "\Yairen today announced Ihe appointment of A. Karl \Vash- liuiti as Jli'puty Pirrclor of Krcon- struclion nnd i:e-i-mplo\ mi'iil at a salary not. to exceed SVIHHI a \'':ir. BALCONY SfKXK, IHANTO STARKIMJ—Ainid pomp and circumstance.~ of the palmier da.\s of Ilitli-r and .M u;-solini. flcnci alis.-imo l''rani r> (arrow) salutes from ornale Madrid balcony, as Workers from all pans of Spain pass in review during recent cclelu atnm of a nnh iTMiry of 11; i • N a t i M 11 a 1 Devolution Yanks Fight in China Near Jap Fortress ANTIAIRCRAFT OUTFIT FIRST AMERICAN GROUP TO BATTLE NIPS THERE Ity AI.BKRT RAVEXHOLT ON THK Bt.'RMA ROAD, WEST C) K TIIE S A L \V E K N RIV E H, A u R. 1!K. (UR)—The first Americana to l'l(,'lit IITI Chinese soil in this wnr *ire units of a t'tiited .States antl- jiircruft Kim outfit on Mount Sungr- sh,in, who pour thousands of rounds of explosive shells dally Info Japanese trenches nnd pill boxes in support of Chinese infantry trying to liquidate a mountain roiul lilock to Burma. • In what some of them fall "battle clouds"—they're nearly 5000 fret above the angry Salween river, these Gl's are giving; viilu- abl" support to the Chinese assault teams'. Their Runs are only a few hundred yards fnrn the enemy fortifications on an opposite mountain peak. Last week they broke up a Japanese counterattack against a series of fortifications just captured by the Chinese. They cut to bits the enemv columns trying to gel back up the slopes they had just loot. r'irinpr through slits in their log ntul mud hunkers and from breastworks built by the Japs and later enlarged by Chinese troops, this outfit has finally come to grips with the .lap after sweating it out for J7 months in the Chma-Burma- India theater. I >ui inn the past three weeks Ili'-y an- credited with knocking down two Japanese planes con- I inned and I wo more probables. FLYING THRILLERS—To join in the numerous sensational entertain- men! even'ts tomorrow at Kentucky street grounds will be Cole Brothers' "Seven Flying Thrillers," who will do their astounding feats of sliill and accuracy on the flying trapeze as perfomances open at 3 p. m. and tomorrow night at 8 o'clock. TIBBETT HEADS ARTISTS CLEVELAND, Aug. 28. I*)—The American Federation of Radio Artists elected Lawrence Tibbett. radio, screen and opera slur to a fifth term as 1'ederaticui president at closing sessions of the sixth annual convention yesterday. RATS INCREASE SACRAMENTO, Aug. L'S. GPl—The state's percentage of rat infestation is increasing due to the wartime raising of chickens in cities and towns, Dr. Wilton L. Halverson, State Director of I'ublic Health, said today. MARKS TODAY'S RUBBER CENTER OF THE WORLD Built in less than two years by America's synthetic rubber experts largely with the aid of alcohol supplied by the beverage distillers W HEN the Japanese captured the chief natural rubber producing centers of the world, they thought they had dealt a death blow to America's war effort. But in two short years the United States became the new rubber producing center of the world. This great war miracle was achieved by America's brilliant synthetic rubber experts largely with the aid of alcohol supplied by our country's beverage distillers. The rubber experts had the technical production knowledge that made synthetic rubber possible. The beverage distillers furnished the huge volume of alcohol required by the alcohol-butadiene process... the most practical at that time. Today we are producing a supply of synthetic rubber, ample to meet our needs for essential civilian and war rubber goods. Proof! . . . jthe request of Bradley Dewey, Rubber Director, to terminate his wartime powers. Current production is at rate of 200,000 tons •more annually than the entire country consumed for all purposes in 1940. Thank you for your patience! To aid in the achievement of this wartime miracle, America's beverage distillers stopped making whiskey nearly two years ago and produced nothing but industrial alcohol. They are fully aware of the inconveniences you faced during the 22 months when not a drop of whiskey was made in this [country. For your extreme patience and understanding during that time, they are sincerely grateful and appreciative. Conference of Alcoholic Beverage Industries, Inc. CRISIS IN 1942 "If we fail to secure quickly a large new rubber supply our war effort and our domestic economy both will collapse." — Baruc/t Report, Sept. 11,1942 ACHIEVEMENT IN 1944 "A synthetic rubber industry has been established and is in complete operation. It is providing the nation with an ample supply of rubber." —Bradley Detvey, Rubber Director, July 25,1944 TRIBUTE Commenting on the beverage distilling industry's contribution, a high W.P.B. official said on April 13, 1944... 1. "...it is fair to regard the rubber manufactured to date, as being almost solely the product of the beverage distilling industry." 2. "...synthetic rubber is from 6 to 9 months ahead of where it could have been if alcohol had not been available for butadiene production." 3. "... an almost unparalleled example of the overnight conversion of an entire industry from peace to war." — Dr. Walter G. Whitman P. T. A. MAKES ] PLANS raR YEAR RUMMAGE SALE SET BY STANDARD GROUP A rummage sale, a family potluck and well-balanced plate lunches for the school cafeteria were discussed by Standard School Parent-Teachers Association executive board Thursday in the P. T. A. room at Standard School, according to Mrs. K. Leiin- bach, president of the organization. Mrs. Lcimbach said that the P. T. A. members were thanked for the party they took in the Fifth War Loan drive, and for handling a bond booth at a local theater. The group was told of a possible youth center and county park atea by N. U. Far nil am, principal. Room mothers and the executive board will be at the school the first day of attendance to present flowers to the teachers and to offer assistance to the new students, Mrs. Lelm- bach stated. The first meeting of the P. T. A. will be at 3 p.m. September 12 in the auditorium. Hoard Members Members of the executive board are Mr*. K. Leimbach, president; Mrs. M. E. McDonald, first vice- president; Mrs. Hoyt Oregg, sScond vice-president; Mrs. Ray Inness, secretary; Mrs. Morris L. Kendall, treasurer; Mrs. Charles J. Shepard, corresponding secretary; Mrs. L. Kessee, historian; Mrs. R. L. Talley, auditor; Mrs. B. H. Rrobst, parliamentarian, and X. H. Farnham, principal. Committee Chairmen Chairmen of the various committees include Mrs. R. L. Talley, budget and finance; Mrs. Union keetch, * motion pictures; Mrs. Fred Guide, program: .Mrs. Hoyt Gregg, membership; PL. AV. Inness, father participation; Mrs. L.. F. Saylor, magazines; , Mrs. B. II. Brobst, study ground; Mrs. At. E. McDonald, character education; Mrs. M. J. Vannata, Inspirational thought; Mrs. Clyde Zuver, welfare; Mrs. T. A.. Sand, publicity; Mrs. Arthur Walters, hospitality; Mrs. R. Hicks, defense: Mrs. H. G. McDonough, reception; Mrs. C. Rose, MYs. B. H. Brobst and Mrs. H. P. Gibson, safety; Rulon Keetch, recreation; Mrs. H. L. Vanzant, homemaking; Mrs. S. AV. Berg, citizenship and legislation, and Mrs. O. C. Schatz, student welfare. DR. E. P. EDWARDS, D. 0. Health Restored by Modern Drugless Non-Surgical Methods in the Largest Most Modern Health Center in Kern County • Food Allergy • Basal Metabolism • Physio-Therapy • Colon Therapy • Diet Correction • Manipulation • Complete X-Ray • X-Ray Fluoroscope DR. E. P. EDWARDS, D. C. 2728 Chester Avenue Phone 2-3570 BAKERSFIELD GHARRY CITRON <t.t- BROCKS Eiaert u< QuarMtecl Witch Reetlriif

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