The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on August 30, 1944 · Page 4
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 4

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Bakersfield, California
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Wednesday, August 30, 1944
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Page 4
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4 Wedmtday, August 30, 1944 gfre gahtrtfiftft Calitorttian Fires Char 100,000 Acres in State, Peril Encino LOS ANGF.LES. AUK so. (,?>— A brush fire that sw^pt ;in estimated JOflO acres »f iiics'd watershed west of here was; dorlai r-d dcimiteiy Wilder control" today nttrr a dozen or more house? had br< n destroved hy the flarnc-s that thri'-iiened the fashionable movie col'-ny hoinrs near Encino. Actor Robert Yn;ing> property was endangered for i time. Two chicken coons were destroyed at the liome of Movie Director Michael Curtiz and the \Yoodland and Girard country clubs were destioyed. Uneasy movie colonist? joined other inhabitants in hauling out hose and • sprir.klinp their roofs and yards. More than lO'i.flon acres were estimated to harp been chaired hv olhcr brush Maze? in southern California. A fire in San Marcos- pa;-« in the -'.< ii 11 ]f"^ noi i h of as brought under inc aftrr burning I p i I cw s u c-i r pa- Santa VHP;-. \ alh". Santa Tiarbara control this mot 1 v ""U ai i cs. Mo ti iihng tho rirca. A fire that hi iko nut near Anva in the Riveislcle i>tric't had crackled o\rr TOno acres, crossing Santa BOSH ami HI Toro mountains and moving toward the drscit. Several thousand cattle wci" in the path cit another fire in the same area. which started Sunday Rt Aguanga and was desert-bound along the Rivet side-San Diego roimty line. In San Diego county an IS-mile fifiit bad I'nnsu mod moi e than •10.(II.MI acres of brush and continued to cndangei reports in the Lacuna mountain range. Another blaze charted 20.0(in Mi-res of clinpnrral oil Ml. Pnlomar G. 0. P. Charge Boss Rule C"ni;nu»'<i From Pafir One IIIHII\ Hall in New Y»rk. the Hneuf "i RH imatinn in New .Jersey, and thr- "Bos? Kelly combine" in Chicago were pgainst him. I)K\VI-:V TO .MAKK (17111) .Mil.K TKir CHICAGO. Aug. :;n. ijpi-r,,,\{.-fw>i- Thomas K. Dewey, RepublirKii presidential candidate, will make n UTiiii. mill, cross-country campaign in S<>p- tfinber. delivering seven major politi- cnl spei'i-hes. Herbert Brownell. Jr.. G. O. I", national committee chairman, announced today. The nominee's nation-wide pnlili- cal tour by train will begin on Scp- t em her ~ when Governor IJewey will go to Philadelphia to give the first of his scheduled principal addresses and it will ink" the New York gov- .{•i nor and his party through 21 staels en route to and from the Pa- rili'' ifinM. It will conclude with his ret in ii to Albany cm September JS. He will ai live In I .OH Angeles September :.'.' fin an address at S p. m. Yanks Nab Loon, 36 Miles of Belgium, Nazis Report ... Introducing A ccent on Fall Definitely Ihr backbone of your fall wardrobe— . . . UK- casual suit! Spotlighted here, they're softly tailored . . . color- bright—so very rif>hl for your busy life! Our big collection includes classics, cardigans . . . newest colors. • Proudly WP announce Ramify creations as it companion line to f'reiic-h Shop apparel of distinction. 1820 BAKER STREET Telephone 8-8995 ; Coniinur-d Fi •»."• milrs to tho \veM, and Dieppe. "7 i miles in the northwest. j Another Allied cnluinii captured l.onccharnps. -0 miles north of the Seine and 47 miles from Amiens, so- 'culled captital of the riihut coast, nritish tin ccs \vcrc liolioveil spcar- hc;idinp the drive toward tho robot | pint forms. K;ir tn the noi the;iM, Amprican I'm ens still wr-rp meeting only silent : resistance In their advances toward H'-lfcinni nnd f'.prmnny. Scnren. possibly hiindipds. of towns were by- liHsscd for lulpr moppiiiK-up a* the | columns smashed townrrl thfir m.'iin olijoc'l i\'os. I I'Yont dispatchfH dlscln.sed Hint ! I-.i(.MitPiiant-Gi!Mf>r;il Courtney 1^. Models' American Kirst Army had talion ovr-r I bo drivp northward toward nplKiiim from r.ieutennnl- General Gcnrnc S. Patton Jr.'s Thinl Army. Alter capluiing t 'balcaii-'riiiprr.v, SniMsons. Bi'lleHU \\'oorl and olhpr hallowrd Ki'niind over which Ihcir lalbiMs Imiyhl and died in World \\ a r I. liod^es' forces pi»ii|-cd across tiie Aisnr 1 ii\cr in nival strength land stabbed northward to J>aon, a om Tape* One four-way railway junction 1!) miles above Soissons. fin miles northeast of Paris and 28 miles northwest of j Reims. Both Irfinn and Reims lie on the j main trunk line running west from ' '• Amiens over which the Germans have been moving a major propor- ! lion of their robot bomb compone- I cuts from lac-lories in the Rhlnoland. | I.epinc Ciipturerl j i General Palton's forces smashed ' , across the Murne at Chalons and ! , captured Lcplne, 4'.j miles to the | cast and a little more than 50 miles : i southwest of Verdun. Marson. 8 miles southeast of Chalons, also fell. | bringing Palton's men approxi- i i mately 'J« miles from tin. borders of , i Germany itself. ! Broadening his wedge aimed at . Germany. Patton likewise seized : Vitry-l.p Francois. 1SU miles southeast of Chalons and Piney, 15 miles east of Troves. j American inflaiiry alt^o cleared i virtually all areas imrthwesl, north and northeast of Paris and advanced : to within a mile of ponioise. IS miles northwest of the capital. I Doughton Warns on Deficit U. S. Financing After War WASHINGTON. Aug. an. <uni— Chairman Robert L. Doughton (DN. C.I of the House ways and means commitic'c opened House de-bale on I be Senate-approved George demobilization bill Tuesday with a warning that the United Stale's cannot continue deficit finaocing after the- war. lie made I he assertion in explaining why the committee eliminated tin- bill's retraining and re-employ- i ment section with its provision for travel allotments to demobilized war : workers. The bill as approved by I be House committee would create an overall office' to handle demobilization and would guarantee the sol- i vency of slate unemployment funds ! Cliiirt Strategy i A small group of members met at I he call of Representative Aime J. Forand (D-R. I.I lo chart strategy ( for a floor light to liberalize, unemployment benefits and other provisions. Doug'hton told the House that if it t should become necessary to id on] sidcr the proposed retraining and reemployment program, careful consideration should be given to the potcn- Jiial cost and to means of raising ' revenue. Defending the committee's action in eliminating from the bill uiiem- I plov nic'iit compensation for :',,r>Oii,OQO ; federal employes. Doughton said t he-re appeared no more justification i for (he provision now than when the ; social security act was revised f> ] years ago. - Consider .More Itcnc'lils j He said there had been discussion | of extending unemployment benefits i to merchant seamen and workers in ! establishments employing 1 fewer than ! ; eight persons but that such pro- j posals would require tax levies and I I could not be included in a bill orig- ' i mating in the Senate. I Forand announced that as soon as ; the House begins consideration of amendments—scheduled for Thursday—a substitute bill endorsed by ; organized labor and modeled after | the- the Murray-Kilgore measure re-' • .ice ted by the Senate will be offered. I The substitute would set federal standards for unemployment com- ! pcnsation with maximum payments ' of S2.~> weekly. Mission for Peace in Cairo ! fun! imic'-l From Pa&o One Pii-iiiic'r l.ukatos was reported hy ihe llunfiariaii news aKenry to have outlined a three-fold program Ht the lirsl meeting of his military government — continuation of the war. preservation of internal orcl.-r. and maintenance of c Lirrent production levels with the hope of an increase. CiKNKRAI.S FISHING BISHOP. Calif.. Aug. 30. <^»— Limit catches of golden trout were carried down out of the high Sierras yesterday by two generals—George C. Marshall. I'liited States chief of staff, and Henry If. (Hap) Arnold, head of the army air forces. i Tanned after a week's fishing, i they told a reporter they plan to Jreiiirn east soon. The progress of j Ihe war? ,\o comment. Goering's Freedom Limited by Gestapo Restriction Is Aftermath of Plot Against Hitler STOCKHOLM. AUK. .10. (UP)— A usually reliable informant today I'linfiniied recent reports that I'cichriiarshal Hermann Goering is under surveillance hy tlie Gestapo and his freedom of movement has been restricted as an aftermath of the unsuccessful army plot against Adolf Hitler. (A blue network broadcast from from Stockholm said Goering fell out of favor with Hitler because nf his attempt to "hush up" the anti-Nazi plot and the Fuehrer himself ordered his arrest.) Nazis Charged With Breakin^War Laws 'WASHINGTON, AUK. :;<>. (UP) — Germans who fail to treat soldiers of the Polish home army according to the rules of war today faced trial and punishment by the Allies as war criminals. The United Slates and Great Britain last night accused German military authorities of failing to treat members of the Polish home army "in accordance with the laws and customs of war." On Monday of Ihis week, the Polish ambassador here, Jan Ciechanowski, said the Germans were attempting; to massacre the entire civilian population of Warsaw. Allies Lash Nazi Army on Rhone ContiniKMi From Page One batteries of ,S8-mm guns on the front around Montelimar. While there was no disclosure of German troop losses In the battles on the Rhone, an Allied comiminiiiuc reported that the number of prisoners taken in southern France had reached 4."i.inpi.i of which 10,00(1 were seized at Marseilles. In occupying Montelimar. the Americans captured Major-General Otto RU'hter. commander of the One Hundred Ninety-eighth Infantry Division, which prisoners said recently was transferred to southern France after being mauled in Russia. He was the sixth German general captured on this front In addition to Vice-Admiral Ruhfus. naval commander at Toulon, who surrendered to the French. As the Americans continued their steady drive up the east side of the Rhone to within l.'l miles of Valence. French troops of the Seventh Army forged northward on the west hank to Bagnols. IS miles northwest of Avignon and 2S southwest of Montelimar. Camp Where Many Slain Described Continued From Pafte One oners employed In the crematorium and killed by the Germans before they retired. Hie Chimney Outside the buildings. T looked around the camp. It seemed to be I an ordinary prisoner camp, stir- j rounded by doubled barbed wire fences, patroled once by dogs and German guards. The only thing different about it was the big chimney rising from the middle of the camp. Then I saw the warehouses, unfinished barracks, filled with carefully sorted articles of clothing— suits, dresses, shoes of little girls and women, gloves, trinkets, face cream, nail files, clgaret lighters and fountain pens. An inventory dated March 21. lfl-13, was a detailed list of nearly FiiiO.OOn items carefully noted hy the storehouse manager. There were many requests from various German organizations asking for goods from the warehouse, with neat notations on the written requests saying "request complied I with." j Polish authorities have encased i the square crematorium chimney | with scaffolding. I was told they | are placing a cross on It In memory | of those who perished. Extermination of Japs Promised Continued From Page One (tired in clean-up operations. It was Hie second time this week he had reported the surrender of more than 100 enemy troops. British pouring out of India reached Hie Chindwin river in west llui ma. Much equipment was sei/.ed in Thatuin where 500 Nipponese were killed. Heavy Japanese casualties on another escape route from India were repotted when the British sprang a trap on the Tiddim Road. Chinese troops cracked the Japanese southeast. China supply route with the capture of Suchowtang. It lies 5,"> miles north of Japanese-held Hengyang on the Canton-Hankow railway. Reds Advance to Rim of Ploesti Continued From Page One ever, since the Soviets and Bulgaria never have broken off relations. L.iiul. Soa Assaults Constanta was captured yesterday 1 1 y General Feodor I. Tolhukhln'a Third Ukrainian Army and Red fleet i marines in a combined land and sea i assault under cover of a heavy bom- i bardment by Russian planes and i warships. i The stunning swiftness of the So! v.et assault probably enabled the | Russians to seize intact Constanta's ,'! miles of quays and a number of German warships, submarines and merchant vessels. Any warships i that escaped faced a choice of cap! ture. scuttling or internment, since Constanta was the last Black sea port In German hands. The Second Army captured the 1m- • portant railway junction of Buzau, ! :in miles northeast of Ploesti, yes- I terday in n 20-mile advance from Ramnicul-Sarat. pushed on another J miles and seized Baltaplopulni. and ' at last reports was only a little more ! th.in Do tulles fiom Plesti and 50 miles northeast of Bucharest. ICUfJCURAJ SOAP and OINTMENT For PROMPT RELIEF of externally caused PIMPLES RASHES BLACKHEADS Tips softened for easy removal Cuticura helps clear up externally caused skin blemishes. Buy today —economical! Mildly Medicated. ROCK BLOCKS ROAD SANTA MONICA, Aug. 30. (JFl— Four days will be required to remove all of the 4000 cubic yards of rock and earth In a landslide that blocked Roosevelt Highway between Santa Monica canyon and the Will Rogers State Beach Monday night, says H. P. Cortelyou of the L.OB Angeles bureau of street maintenance. To a Plumber or Holpor in This Area If you'd like to put your plumbing experience to work . . . like to connect with a 'permanent company . . . like n job that's interesting ntul pays well, by all means see Southern Pacific. S. P. needs Plumbers nnd Plumbers' Helpers to help keep railroad water service equipment in repair ... to help keep the war trains rolling. (A plumber in H. R. lingo is called a Water Service Mechanic, by the way.) You'll work with a good gang ... be n part of our big railroad family. Rnilrond pass privileges. Medical services. A flue pension plan. Liberal nge limits. Machinists, Mechanic?, Carpenters and Helpers in all crafts needed also See or Write B. W. MITCHELL S. P. Station, Bakersfleld or Your Nearest S. P. Agent Knssia, which ''unially denied yesterday slip recoKiiisieri Bulgaria's neutrality d»rlaratinn. turned to Turkey 1 1 ida y with a hliterly scornful article in the official Soviet newspaper, I'ra vda. ['olntiiifr out Hint almost a month had elapsed since the "friendly" rupture of diplomatic' relations between Turkey and r;ei many, 1'ravda said that German diplomats and military officials were in Turkey, enjoying diplomatic immunity , and carrying on ami-Allied propaganda and cspinnapc. "Such an ugly picture of fawning altitude hy the Turks could only cause astonishment," Pravda said. (iennany also tightened her hold mi Slovakia with a full-scale military occupation of that tiny puppet state lying between the Reich's southeastern frontiers and Red Army forces in southwestern Poland because of increased anti-Xazi activity by Partisans and "foreign" parachutists. Rumors that Bulgaria had decided lo sign an armistice with the t'nited Slates and Britain spread through diplomatic circles "i Ankara following the return to Istanbul from Sofia of Stoicho .Moshanov, special Bui- gai ian peace envoy. Have a "Coke"= Tudo Vai Bern (EVERYTHING'S SWELL) ... or making friends in Rio From the U. S. A. to Brazil is a long way, but you'll find many familiar things in both places. A friendly spirit for one. Coca-Cola for another. In Rio de Janeiro, to say Have a "Coke" is to say We're glad to see you, just as when you offer Coca-Cola to a guest in your own home. In many lands around the globe, the pause that refreshes with ice-cold Coca-Cola has become a friendly greeting between neighbors. • OTUfD UNDfl AUIHOIIIY Of THI COCA-COLA COMPANY IT THE COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY OF 6AKERSFIELD 414 Nineteenth Street "Coke"s Coca-Cola It'i natural for popular name* to acquire friendly abbreviations. That'* why you heat 1 Coca-Cola called "Coke"; Have Your Eyes Examined •-V ' <s * < «r»-j < '. ' i i- 3 v j •* * >r Open a Charge Account GLASSES • That are right for your eyes and your job. CONSULT DR. R. F. ABRAMS OPTOMETRIST 1507 Nineteenth Street Phone 2-7335 Legal Notices NOTICE TO CREDITORS No. 8436 In the Superior Court of the State of California, in and for the County of Kern. In the Matter of the Estate of Clark J. Dealy. al«o known as C. J. Dealy, Deceased. Notice In Hereby Given by the under- siBiied Flnrence France* Dealy Adminis- tratrix of ihe above-entitled entate. to the rrediton nf and nil portions bavins clalmi MKHlnsl the said decenned, to present them with the neces!!ar.v vouchers within six inimthn nfti>r ihe first publication of thin notice to suld Adminititi-atrls at Ihe law offkeis of Burum & Shortrldce Suite 606. Hnberfelde Buildlnir, In tho City of Bak- ersflelil. County of Kein. State of California, which snld office the undersigned delects ni i place of business In all matters connxcted with said eslat* or to file them with the nscessary vouchers, witbin six months after the first publication of Una notice In tho office of tho Clerk of the Supenoi Court of the &tat« of Call- t'./inia. in »nd fi.r the County ol Kern. Dated and first published August 2. 1944. FLORENCFC FRANCES DKALY. Administratrix of the Estate of Clark J. Denly, also known a C. J Dealy, D«. BI'RUM"* SHOHTRIDOB Attorneys for Administratrix. AUB !. i'. 16, 23. 30. NOTICK OF IIKAKINO WHEREAS. In conformity with Sections :S!H and 2893 or the Education Cod*, a j petition has bten lied with the Board of Supervisors of the County of Kern. praying for an order tn be made admitting ; and annexing the Sbtlne Elementary School Dlslrlct to (he eitrenfitld Union Elementary School District NOTICK IS HER KB* GIVEN that the '. aaiil Board of Sut.ervlsom has set said petition for hearing at tho hour of 11 A. M.. on Tuesday, the 61h day of September. 1944. at ihe time and place of a regular msttlng of said Board at the Courthouse, BakersMeM. for the purpnne ; of hearing all persons Interested concern- ln« «ald petition nnd to make Its appropriate order grsntine or denying the same, i By order of thr Bonrd of Supervisors. ; this 14th day of AURIIR!. 1944 | R. J. VEON. County Clerk. I Aug. 17: Sept. 1. Incl. NOTICE OF INTKNT1ON TO KNC.AOE IN' THE SALE OK ALCOHOLIC BEV- KRAOES.— Auuusl .9. 1344. To Whom It May Concern: Notice is hereby given ihat fifteen dass nftnr the dato pouted, the undersigned proposo* to aell alcoholic bev- vruui'B at those prrmivei>. di'scrlbrd as follows: Blue Bird Ofe. Taft Highway nnd Wibto Road. Bukersfield. Kern County. Pursuant to such intent Ion. the under- feigned is applying to the Slate Board of Equaliaatlon for Issuance of an alcoholic beverage license lor liconsot) for thene premises as follows' On-Sale Beer. Anyone desiring to proton! the issuam o of eui h lueniiett) may file n verified protest with thi* Stale Board of KuiMli/Hiion m Sacra- menlo. Callfoi inn. xiaiini; grounds fnr A"- • nml a» provided liy law. The premises are now licensed for th» mile of alcoholic bev- erase*. LAl'RA MAY HELM. Aug. 30. Wards Linoleum LONO WEARINO WITH KIT BACK For handsome new floor coverings that will last years, buy Wards Marbleized Linoleum! It is long-wearing because all colors go clear through to the back... they last the life of tl.e linoleum. Its tough surface is prewaxed for easy cleaning and added brightness . . . occasional waxing keeps it new-looking! Choose from a wide selection of colors at Wards and save at thislow pricel EXPERT INSTALLATION SERVICE 1 29 Square Yard AVAILABLE COLORFUL BIAUTY TWIST SCATTER RUGS (iny and attractive for your living room, bedroom or hull. Deep cotton pile. Washable. 32x61>-inch size. SOFT SHAGGY SCATTER RUQS, 21x36 inch 2.79 Fluffy pile vugs for living- room and bedrooms! Colors that will go with all your furnishings. Washable. HKAVY WEIGHT _, aic WARDOLEUM s q . Yd. This will save you money yet give you a long-wearing floor covering! Enameled surface. M * Visit our Catalog Department * Give your budget a lift—use i 4. for items not In store stoeki our Monthly Payment Planl ontgomeryWard Twenty-fifth and Chester Telephone 7-7871 "Where Parking Is Easier"

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