The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 2, 1944 · Page 2
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 2

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 2, 1944
Page 2
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t. 2 Saturday, September 2, 1944 CaMocnUm Feed Supplies Expected to Out-Balance Livestock Failure ti> brine California MVP stork numbers intn balam-e with po tential feed supplies available In 1944 and 1345 is expected by the Agricultural Adjustment Apency committee Retarded movement tn market of livestock, principally caltle. is regarded ns a contributing factor to the condition. Point-free utility beef and relatively favorable prices, coupled with recc.rd consumer demand now nt. jis height, present nn unexcelled opportunity for the ranuc nnd ranch man to capita I ixe on nver-aue cows •without the expense "f carryini: throup'h another season. R. U. Martin, chairman r 'f the A AA Feed Committee, warned li\ r- stock operators against bcinp lullcil info a false sense of security by ihc present seasonal a vailabiliiy of concent rates whrn il IP tn bp pec ted that seasonal shortages follow Ihc winter -mil spring out v pnsitinn in the process. ing f!' ;i) •)>;!'•: i lions for irrigation pi-ii>--ct nnii« comprising; well casing. power line extension. and pumps. Members oi the committee pointer! nil pumping units are Minst a manufacturer's if material. ni' 1 two good r<\isiinR why Kern county farmers should make ;j i in "i mined ei'l'oj r ro keep their ii;ilU piodui-tion just as hiyh as pns- sil.]. . .' i: Hripht. chairman of the i-in t'l.iinty AAA f'nmmilt.'e. dc. ! . I M 1 1 . (MI-' DEFENDS PROPERTY RIGHT ASKS VANQUISHED SHARE IN CIVILIZATION Yanks Push to Thionville » 11 Miles From Germany Continued From Page One quoin i Their n iin -i l'i "' r-\- i'l <>' Adequate Supplies In seeking to assure that rxi.*- 1 ' ing farm projects will have adr-<iuai" supplies nf irriRation i'ftuipmvnt to maintain the present high level nf product ion. the Kern county farm machinery rationing commit too hns* relegated new land development 1 - to io;ison is hoeaiise of the in- iiL 1 military r«'o,uircmenis f"r pi-. duets. nnd the other is the -i- in dairy production pay- which K'» intn fff«*rt Sepfem- . Mr. Bciplu si.'Ued. iurtion of evaporated milk hole milk powder is lagging needs and butter procurement i In- armed forces must continue Hi: mi «h October instead "f <lism?i- ' inn ins production in September. • lai- tn the sharp dmp in butter pro- ij'jrjjnn .so far this year. In ihe first vvcn months of this year. M-tal milu CM ndticod on fan ns \vas only one- tern h of 1 per cent be low last year ..nd 1 - per cent above the 1 0-year n \erage. the AAA committee chairman explained. I Deadline on 4-H Club Kern Music Teachers Fair Entries Set Slate Meet Sept. 11 to Members of thr* -ill f^.->\> asked lo have their mri > lii.i for the Victory Foods Fair rr-iur hy not later than September ."i the fair office ut IfiiTi South ("lic>- ter, to WinonH Rcnson. honip dern- on^tratinn agent, or K;trl Martin, insistent farm itdvi^or. ainln'i ILJC> of the locul AprictHniral K.\t"n.-i"n Service nnnonnecd lodfiy. The members :ire nrccd to cut or their fresh and pf/^crvod ffotl.s, Ihestock and crop projects. Suspect in Market Burglary Caught Arrested by police officers yesterday afternoon \v;is Arihnr Maus Madson, U'J. of 17<H Orange street. on suspicion of hurplari/ing: the Green Prop Market on California and Chester avenues. Lit -luermrit J. H. Lounsbury said tr»d.-iy. Cigarettes and proccrief» ninounf- Ing to $40 In value, were taken in the burglary. Lieutcnnni Ijounsbur.v revealed. A breakfast mi-eiing of the Conn I y Music Teachers Associal ion will bo heir? .'it f*:iri a. m Monday, September 11 it was announced toda.\. The iiMiiil iiicrMinp dato f;ills on Labor Un v nnd is being bypassed for the later dato, Mrs. Kthol Racon McManus. president, said today, Reports will be made of the Piv- erside state convention of CMifm-- nia M uslc Teachers, Charles Tr.'ioy will present n*'W teaching materials to the music teachers, following tlio breakfast. "Super/ 7 Gift From Dad on Leave, Disappears Bought for Hill Frost, nge <i years. by his father Chaplain W. M. Frost, Ul!40 Pacific Drive, when ho hod arrived home Vvom the Aleutian P. "Super," a o-moutliH-old dog, half Terrclr and ball' Huston Bull, has disappeared. The youthful owner Is heartbroken ami offers a reward for return of his companion. Super is dark brown in color, with blond splotches, and has not been seen for two weeks. V ATI* 'AX ipi- I'iiiH XH iii n world broadrnPt 1,'isr niRht di-fr-ndrd the riKht of pri- Vfitf pi d|KM-fv MH flip "fornerstcifio of sin-i.i] ni-dpr" )»ut rondpinnod tho t vpp n| fapitiilNm •vvhirh "arrogjjifs to iisdf ;»n mdimitfd right o\'€-r propf-rty." In Ins ;idihTss, inn do nn th' 1 fifth n nniv'f'i's.'i rv »---f lh*- \\;n s oiithi' i ;iU % mid In 'ojidc.'ist li\ ilif \";j,t ir-an i adio. f I'mirilT also appealed fo ar-f I Oundcd nn < 'hrisi ia n prin ciples l)in said that ft n co might cf-s^fu \ (o provr-nt futurf wacs. dfchirf'd Mil n;it ions must n>l- In bo rate in MT» rnaintenance of »c- rnrity. \\i\r Knd Near Tl\t- vant|uishrd should slian 1 with ill" victors "not only ri^his and dm i<'s In it also in t ho benefits of fl trni* civilisation," Hit 1 Popr said. His cntir*' address undcrlini'd the inirniri- one*' of ihc end n! thci wur in 1'jiiropi'. Asserting ihat the "Chi'istinn con- scu'iu'c cniinnt admit as .just a social ordrr which oil hor denies in principle or render* impossible or ne^n- tury in practice, the natural right of property." the Pontiff doclared that neiiher could it accept "un- Hu^ited right over property," per- irdt t Inif inmiensc riches to dominate pnhlic and private economic life. II v declared ihe state slumltl h:»ve llie li^ht lo regulate 01- HVPH expro IH iatc prop**rty whore il is ;i gainst i he pntilic welfare and said Hint "where biK biisinr «s even today shown i I self nnjre productive l hero should be «i ven the possibility of tempering ilie labor contract with a co lit r;ti I of en-o\venrship." 1 >ealiiiK wilb the <| ties t ion "f I lie use nf fnree to pi'('\'cnt future wars," i WP.M|, nnniher t'nited States First Army cnlumu pushed through Mont- cornel to Vervins. 40 miles above a/id i;j from Belgium. Mopped Lp Holativoly strong enemy resistance was crushed by Americans who mopprr] up rhe forest of Compiegne. armistice site of two wars, and reached the city of Compiegne. Montrlldler to the northwest was taken. Bapaiime fell tn the Allied push down Tho road from Amiens to Cambrai. The P.ritish stubbed out north and northwest Irom captured Arra. a . sending ono tank speai'head toward Donai. 14 miles from Belgium, and another toward Duiikerque and its memorable evacuation beaches of 1940, Capture of Yfrny Ridge, where Canadians won a great victory in 1917, was disclosed in a message by General Sir Miles C. Dompsey, British Second Army commander, to UouUTiant-fJonoral II. D. (J. Crerar, Canadian First Army commander. PEPPER WARNS DANGER AHEAD F. D. R. DEFEAT MEANS LOSING PEACE, HE SAYS th said: "The sword can and snniei i a!, is, must open the way to peace. "Tho shadow of the sunrd may be cast also nver the 1 1 an si lion from Hie cessalion of hostilities to ihp formal coiirlii^ion of peace, Song Contest Slated on USO Program A radio program consisting nf mn- K!C by ihe Minter l-'ield orchestra, a. sons contest and community sinking will lie the broadcast from the I'SO hall tonight at S:45 to 0 p. rn. SinKRi 1 contestants will be invited from tho hall nnd Hie pri/.e for the best soup \viJI be a Jon^-distance i:all home or a transcription of the .song as it was sung. Winner* will be judged by the applause rneier of the studio. The broadcast will be made over K1CKN, accordiiiK to Jules Bernha i-d t, I 'SO director, arranging Hie LOS A.VCJKLKS, Sept. L'. United Staie.s Senator Claude Pepper (D-Kla.t. In one of the opening salvos of the campaign season on the Pacific coast, told a. crowd of Los A n R c les I )c rnoc ra t s In the Shrine Auditorium last nii;ht that defeat " " the national administration in November would result in losing the pence nnd would cause a depression similar to the one after AVorld War L "The proat dan per is that we shall do again what we did in ISMfc when, within six days of victory, the people repudiated the administration, which won the war and would have saved the peace." added the southern .senator. "The election of Gov. ernor Dewey and a Republican Congress means, in the light of their record and history, depression and " ARVIN LINE Time Schedule broadcast. BltflfJ. ne T'chapi Mon'Iilh .Mojave ** 0:00 »*11 :00 ** 1:30 ** 1:30 ** 4:00 *• 5:00 *• 9:00 **IO:00 * 0:r.T ** 12:00 * 2:20 ** 2:20 ** 4:50 <• \ * \^ •? t*> I * 0:55 **10:57 * 12:00 4*t<> 12:15 ** 1:15 ** 1:27 * 1:15 ** 3 g ?0 ** n "*" ** 6:05 ** « 3:37 * 4:05 U' * 6::i'-i **12:00 **1'J:07 Mojave Mou'liUi T'cha|»i Kecnc ** S:20 ** 8:45 ** S :.Vi Arvin •* 8:00 ** 'J:()0 ** 1(1:00 ** 5:15 *• 5:40 ** 5:50 ** 5:05 ** fi:15 ** 1:1)0 ** »: ** 6:00 ** 6:00 ** 6:55 BUHd. * i):(M* •10:00 *10:r»0 * 1:00 * 3:30 * -1:20 * 6:15 * 6:45 Daughter Arrives in Philip M. Wagy Home A HIM ix'.v and Mrs. Philip M. ;iny. liMti I'll Hnnchn Drive, nave announced the I drill of a daughter. Klisn I lay Wagy. Auguwt 31, at I'Yoise'si Matc-rniiy Hume. T'Jl Kighth street. The baity, the first child in l he Wapry household, was named for her maternal grandmother. Mr.*. AVaffy. the former Miss Jorii; Hay, is the daughter of Mr. and .Mrs. U corse Hay, pioneer hakers- field residents. Attorney Wagy is chairman of the Kern county Kepub- lican central committee 1 and a. member of die Klks Lodge, ihe Civiians. and other civic groups. The baby is the second grandchild nf Mi', and Airs. James I. Wagy of Maricupa, alsu prominent Kern county pioneers, the grandfather being a former county supervisor and state senator. ABBREVIATIONS: D—Dnil.v ; OS—J»ail.v except Jvitimlnv; 1>X—Daily except Sundays and holidays; SA —Saturdays only ; SH—Sundays nnd holidays only: S—Sundays only; *—Arrive; **—Depart; Afternoun schedule uppeiirs in blackface i SAVE TIME—SAVE MONEY Buy Our 10-Ride Commutation Books TERMINALS: liakersfield, (ircyhound Bus hepui ; Turnout, Arviti .Mutual Water Co.: Arvin, Arvin Phnrmncy: Clear Creek. Clear Creek Service Station: Kecne. Kl Hita Store; Tchnrhapi. Squires Cafe; Monolith. White's Store; Mojave. Fehrensen Drug Store. NG MATERIAL A JOB FOR WOMEN WHO'D LIKE TO DO MEN'S WORK t This job Is nlKNit exactly the opposite of what women so often do in business. That's why it's interesting—and why women seem to Jiko it. The work: Helping mechanics, etc., in the S. P. shops . . . bundling tools, cleaning tip . . . housekeeping, you might say, with locomotives in the front parlor. You won't look exactly glamorous in overalls nnd turban, and maybe you'll got smudged up a hit . . . but we think you'll like it ... like working with other men find women whose hearts are in their jobs and whose jobs are vital. You'll be a railroader— nnd proud of it. (Learn railroad lingo, too, you'll find. I The work is (ieilnitoly not heavy. No heavy lifting. We need you urgently. Won't you tome in and talk it o v c r V See or write B. W. MITCHELL S. I'. Station. HakerstieM or your nearest S. I*. Agent war. l'epp ( 'i' asserted that if the Ke- jmlilicans win tlio presidency and tho congressional elections Senator I'lirum .Johnson. California Republican, would become chairman of the foreign relations committee of the Senate. "However I admire Senator Johnson and venerate his great service," said Pepper, "I cannot agree that we want a confirmed isolationist in charge of the foreign policy of the I'nited States. Isolation can onlv load to war.' 1 Mother Convicted of Manslaughter 1X)S A NC. ISLES. Sept. :'. Convicted of manslaughter in tho doath of hoi 1 4-months-old son. Mrs. Lena Prultt, ill. was due for sen- tonc.o today before Superior Judge Arthur Crum. A jury of four men and eight women deliberated six hours before returning the verdict. Mrs. Pruitt remained calm while the verdict was road, hut broke down and sobbed as she was led from the courtroom. The state charged the baby was fatally injured after Mrs. Pruitt allegedly threw him into a chair when he wouldn't stop crying. Italy Cleanup Near Completion Continued KYom Piigp One British. Indian, Polish and Canadian troops, sweeping forward from the Moiuuro river on August 26, fought tlu-ir way 15 miles through difficult country "and have now broken through the enemy's elaborately prepared defenses," "Thus," the communique added, "the last enemy prepared defense liiu- south of the River Po has been successfully breached." Throughout the operations, the announcement said, "the Eighth Army has been ably supported by its old associate of past victories, the Desert Air Force.' 1 Without naming any towns cap- renter other Eighth Army troops had turod, the bulletin said that in the made "very important gains." Planes Sink or Damage Ships Continued T"rom Pago One Tokyo naid the attack on Chichi Friday followed Thursday morning hombing.s of Chichi, I wo and Haha .lima, all in the Bonins. Three Alliod planes were claimed shot down out of 40 which hit. Chichi Thursday and 4 nf SO attacking I\vo. terial Roof Coatings Interior Tile MODERNIZATION MATERIALS Kern Materials 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. Ill til- Replying to frerar's message on British capture of Arnlen?. Dempsey said: "You captured Dieppe and we raptured Virn.v nidge, a great day for Canada in which the Second Army l.s glad to have had its part." Canadian troops meanwhile joined the British on the Somme between Abbeville and the coast, trapping a yet unej»timatcd fJerman force. One French force had penetrated pust St. Agreve, 14 miles west of Tournon while the nih«*r pushed into C.'harmos, bH«'W Tournon and 57 miles south nf Lyon. aud continued the advance northward. Confe Captured On (he cast side of the beachhead, American troops swung north from Nice and captured L.'inite, 8 miles from the coast and approximately 7 miles from the Italian border. A naval communique disclosed that the disembarkation of troops and the unloading of supplies was proceeding satisfui'iurily, apparently in captured ports along the Mediterranean. PETITIONS MUST BE FILED SDON PROCEDURE IN FILLING MARMADUKE POST TOLD Union Men Will Be on Job Labor Day COUNCIL-MEMBERS WILL WORK, RALPH RYAN STATES 7-tHbor will celebrate Monday's wartime Labor Day by being on the job, according to Ralph Rynn, editor of the Labor Journal, who said that although standard contracts call for a Labor Day holiday, unions affiliated with the Kern County Labor Council have not been taking the, day off since t he. beginning of the war. The Labor temple offices will be closed, however. Kollowing the recent di-nlh of Councilman Al. IX Marmaduke of the fifth ward. City Manager Vance ' Van Piper announced today that un- Jnss a petition reijuestinp a special election in that ward is filed within t u o \\ c-cks succeeding tho councilman's death, the citv council w'll r appoint another t'> fill the unex- pin-d term of the late Mr. Mavnvi- duKe. it i.s necessary for such o petition to boar the signatures of at least per cent of the number ;.T cliuilile rrs vuiit.jr at the last yencral election. Mr. Van liipor said, and added that if the petition is tiled properly within the sppclfis>1 time I'ntit, it is mandatory that the spe- ci'il election be ordered, Tho circulation of a petition re-questing a special election is not in evidence at this date, attaches of the city manager's office said today. Rumania, Russia Confer on Peace Continued From Pago One Piiesii. Only 108 miles west of Pitesti lies t he Yugoslav border a nd the famed Diitiubian "iron gate" at Turnu-Sevei'in. Malinovsky's forces rapidly were cutting across Bulgaria's main communications with the north and threatening her with complete isolation from < Jermany. The fall o the inland port, of (.Shiran. 3:"> miles south of Bucharest, to the Second Army yesterday put the Russians on the north bank of the Danube river opposite Ruse (Kuschuk), ancient northern gateway to Bulgaria, but there was no Indication yet whether the Soviets would cross into Bulgaria. As the Second Army gained control of the entire north and west banks of the Danube from Glurgu to the delta, a distance of 290 miles, Tolbukhin'w Third Army pulled up abreast after a march down the Black sea. coast to the border of Bulgarian-annexed southern Dobruja. A few Ciernmn pockets remained north of the border, but these faced early annihilation or capture. The German UNB agency reported the formation of the new Bulgarian cabinet, with Kosta Muraviev, former minister of war, a.s premier; and Petro Stainov, former minister to France, as foreign minister. DNB's description of the two men as "ieft- ish" was taken here as an* admission that the (iermans expect nothing beneficial to tin.rn from the new cabinet. Monty Outranks General Eisenhower LONDON. Sept. 2. (UPJ—Sir Bernard L. Montgomery, the British Empire's most colorful fighting man since Ijord Nelson, won his field marshal's baton by royal decree Friday and now outranks the supreme Allied invasion commander, General 1"Jwight D. Eisenhower. .Announcement of the popular Briton's promotion to the highest rank in the Imperial Army came on the boots of Eisenhower's disclosure that Montgomery's ovor-all ground command in Prance had been divided with American Lieutenant-General Omar N. Bradley. Eisenhower and other American and British official spokesmen made it clear, however, that the division of command was not a demotion for Montgomery, and the British press hailed his promotion in rank as a well-earned tribute to his victories in the African desert and in France. -, *• *- h .* * i r Phone 2-8496 20 Kentucky Street L. H. CLAWSON CO. CONTRACTORS and APPLICATORS 270S Nllas Streat Phon* g-9727 Gold Bond Rock Wool Insulation keep* •ummer heat on t and furnace warmth in. That's why in winter, room* we warmer with lest ftiel and in summer are 8 ° to 1 $ ° cooler even on the hottest dayi. 55,000 Germans Nabbed in South Cuntinued From Page One swampy country to Bo urge in order tn protect their escape route up the tfacjne river valley to C.ormuny. Hut the route was threatened by nn American column which drove lil miles from Genoble, captured Voiron and sent advance units trusting less than 40 miles from Lyon. Abandonment of the Pas-de-Calais nren, as clearly as anything, wrote finis to the fight f ur France—for the (lermans wuuld have held on there if any stand was possible long enough to permit them, at least, to Kt'l their threatened piiint V-2 rockets into action. Following a night-long roar of gunfire in which 1be Oerimms Phot 20ft cross-channel shells from their big Pas-de-Caluis coastal guns the English cities of Folkestone and Dover teemed with rumors that the Germans pulled out at dawn this morning 1'rom Boulogne and likely were planning lo give up Calais, as well. Battle Positions This was the position along the -ijo-milo battle front arc; hi the eastern bulfcv, t'runl dispatches reported a steady advance east of Verdun toward Metz, 35 miles away, said now to be within artillery range. Similar gains were made beyond St. Mihiel—scene of a great American victory 2U years ago this month—toward Nancy, Lorraine capital. Other columns pushed cast toward Germany from Com mercy. Still others drove IS miles southeast of St. Dizier to Joinville, 23 miles above Chaumont. I'nited States Army general headquarters in 191S. On the northern front, supreme headquarters still had no confirmation of front reports over 24 hours ago of a push through the Sedan gap to Belgium, but United States troops fought into the forest of Signy 20 miles from the Belgian frontier to the west of Sedan. Another American force continued a slow advance up the east side of the Rhone, meeting stubborn Nazi rear guards, while two French columns moved rapidly up the west side of the river without encountering determined opposition. PLANES WRECK BREMEN PORT BOMBERS RIP GERMAN TRANSPORT IN FRANCE i Cameraman's Suit Accuses Generals LOS ANGELES, Sept. 2. (^—Kenneth Alexander, who gave his occupation as a motion picture cameraman. had on file in Superior Court today in 'a suit demanding $157,200 from army officers and FBI agents on the allegation that he was kid- naped and forcibly removed from the Western Defense Command a year ago. Named as defendants are Lieutenant-General Delos C. Kmmons, western defense commander bead; General John L. DeWitt, former commanding officer of the western defense command; Richard B. Hood, in charge of the. FBI here, and other federal officers. MARKET CLOSED TODAY Making the announcement three , weeks ago that the New York stock market would be closed for three successive Saturdays due to dull weekend trade, the New York Stock Exchange announces that after today the market will remain open on Saturdays as usual. Cotton Futures NKW YORK, Sept. 2. (>P>— After stpn- ing uff as much us 65 cents a b<i If? on continued liquidation and some hediie welling, influenced by favorable war news, the cotton marliel turned stpady on light mill buying and covering: opera- lion H prior to the extended holiday. Prices recnverPd lo approximately Ihe opening Itvpl. Futures closed unchanged to f> cents a ha IP lower. Ooiobpr 21.61. December March ^O.On. May 20.80, July Middling spot 11.11. Los Angelo* Livestock LOS AN'GISLKS. Sept. '2. OP)—Call 1o salable for week 8100; compared Friday hi ft wer-k: Steers nnd .she olfiuk 2!i © 50c or more lower; other t 1 hisses about steady; good to rhuice fed steers $15.00^15.76; medium lo jjootl $13.«0@15; common to mtidium $10® 13. 25; medium to good heifers $10<3.'13; common down to $8.50; medium lo tfoort cuwa closed S10®11; early sales to Hi!; culler to common $8059.75; canncrs nmj cutters $r>.50<@'7.75; medium to ttood bullw $9.25 <u> 11; common stoi'kers and feeders $S iff 11.60. salable for week 2250; steady higher; medium in choice calve* Inp vealerH $14.50; common to $9.fiO©JJ.75. Hog« salable for week 31175; steady: bulk medium lo choice 180-1MO Iba. $15.75: heavier weights" $15; medium to choice HOWS $!3.:!o«pJ3.50. .Sheep salable for week $157.">; lambs weak to lower; ewes and yearlings Htenriy; to solid woolfMl lambs $12.85; Lo Kood No. 2 pelt lambH and 1!; medium lo goo No. 2 pelt to good Calves to 50c medium medium medium Los Angolas Produce LOS ANGELES. Sept. 1. UB— Trading in fruits and vegetables was moderate today. TomatoeH and wHtermclons were weaker; corn slightly stronger; beans firm. Tom at OPS: Loral 'and San Diego county and Ventura, lugn 5x&» and fix (is $2.. r )04() ; San Joaquin valley, 5xus and Bx6a Corn: Golden Crofli*, lues local. 3-3Vi- $1®1,15; Santa Clara county, sacks, _-dOK. holdovers $1.00; Lodi. crates. G-doz. $1.75; locat. crates, 6-doz. 11.75. Beans; Kentuukys. local, San Diego county and northern llfQ<13c lb.; Li man, local and Bnn DieRo county 8@9u lb.; Carplnlerlu 9#'10c lb. Watermelons: Truck lots, local and San Joaquin valley HtrineB and Klondike* J3ft@37.50 ton: carloi. outweigh!, Sun Jon- valley $27.60© 30. Poultry and Kggs LOS AN^KLKS, Sent, U. <UP»— Wholc- lt* fK'K'ca cojmumer Srade; Largt', tsritdt 1 A 4n''(r4Sc, Kntde ti '2lfy33ci me-dlum grade A .174'A9r: mnull. urad« A Ufrlflc. Retail i»rlccB to consumer: Large, grade AA r.n/'tiL'r. grade A 56&60c. grade B 4<>4H3r; medium. tirade AA 49^5L'f. dir A 47<^49c; sniHlJ. grade A 2u@:.'0c. untiled B vailed eggs to retailers (canes): Large, grade AA 5^tfl55c. grade A 4KV4<&' Me. snide B 36-36c; medium, grade A @44r; «nial), grade A 22$>26. Bulter and poultry unchanged at cell- ing*. SMAR-T-OLENE for Treatment »f POISON OAK and other minor akin ailment*. No oil or treaac to soli your clothei, Send no money. We pay C. O. D. UK and po»t- age ll.&O total price to you. Manufactured by W. H. SMART. 459 Flllmare Street, 8an Franc!*™ 17. CalUemla LONDON. Sept. 2. (A 1 )—Mosquitoes hit the northwestern German port of Bremen last night, jvillng more destruction on a 3-mlle .stretch of wreckage in docks and the commercial center of the city, it was announced today. A force of less than 300 heavy Viuinbers*. which hit Bremen August 1!5, devastated more than three- fourth.s of the Allanuerko .shi;>.\ar<)8 a nd L'O warehouses in the Wcser 4 dockyards, it was learned. Gorman transport in France and the low countries was torn hy fighters and light bombers which operated through bad weather until nightfall yesterday, slashing at Nazi road, rail and canal traffic. 1800 Vehicles Hit Destroyed or damaged wore more than IKK vehicles, U'7 louornotivrs, !*S7 railroad cars, 42 barges:, !) tanks, 1!) guns, IL' guNHJtcs and 8 horse- drawn artillery piece*. The Ninth Air Force, which flew more than -4,000 sorties in August and claimed destruction of more than 10,000 transport units, including railway cars, opened September by accounting for 607 motor transport and 142 horse-drawn vehicles destroyed or damaged yesterday. 5(5 Planes Destroyed From Italy • United States Air Korce Mustangs destroyed at least 5ti grounded enemy planes in a strafing attack on the Debrecen airdrome in Hungary yesterday, 'roosting its total of Nazi planes knocked out cm the ground in the past three days to 213, it was announced today. A nnt her .Mustang formation strafed an airdronu- at Kecskemet, south of Budapest, with unannounced results, while 750 heavy bombers attacked the Nis airdrome in Yugoslavia and rail facilities in northern Italy, Yugoslavia and Hungary. Shipping off the west coast of Italy and in the Adriatic was attacked, as well as communltations and gun positions in Yugoslavia. Krug Squelches WPB nternal Troubles WASHINGTON". Sept. 2. After seven active days, Acting War Production Chairman J. A. Krug today appeared to have the situation weJl in hand and to have squelched the internal feuds in WPB that caused two top officials to resign and threatened to wreck the entire agency. At an unusual meeting yesterday with 150 top WPB officials—to which Krug invited the press—the acting chairman declared it was their responsibility to American industry and labor to remain on the job and reconvert the country's production facilities to peacetime operation. Reconversion is "a delicate job" that must he done by the men who transformed American industry into a great war producing machine, Krug said. Suspended Writers Return To London HKADQUARTERS OF A. K. K. Sept. 2. (U.P)-A headquar- tprs spokesman said today that six war correspondents who had been suspended for broadcasting from Paris without submitting their material to censorship had returned to London. An investigation is proceeding, he said. The six were Paul Manning, Mutual Broadcasting System; John Maynes, Reuters; James McGlincy, I'nited Press; Larry Leseur, Columbia Broadcasting System, and Robin Duff and Howard Marshall, both of the British Broadcasting Corporation. El Centre School Contents Destroyed KI, CRXTRO. Sept. "2, OP)—\VI1- sou Elementary School and its contents were destroyed by fire last nipht with a loss estimated by Superintendent Guy "Weakley at $125,000. The flames wore believed to have, started in the attic of the building, which boused pupils of the seventh and eighth grades. Emergency quarters will be provided for several hundred pupils at the opening of school September IS. NOW AT ROSWEIX Second Tjleu tenant Xeil W. Churchill Is now a student in the four-engine pilot school at Roswell Army Air Field, Roswell, N. M. He received his pilot wings earlier this year at Marfa. Texas, and has since been in service at Kingman, Ariz. L«g«l Notic«» NOTICE OP INTENTION TO ENGAGE IN THE HALE OF ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGES.—September 1. 1944. To Whom It May Concern: Nnt fee i» hereby glvon that fifteen dnys after the date posted, the und proposed to sell alcoholic hever- at these premiss, dpscribed as follows: "1326 UOth St., Bakersfield. Pursuant to such Intention, the undersigned is applying to the State Board of Equalization for isnnnwe of an alcoholic beverage license (or licenses) for thene promises aa followo'. On Sale Beer. Anyone desiring to protest the issuance of such licpnsels) may file a verified protest with the State Board of Equalization at Sacramento, California, stating grounds for denial ns provided by law. The premises are not now licensed for for the oalc of alcoholic beverages, Goodwill Lodse No, 325, I. B. O. E, of W. September S. Art |r«wt udir txptrt CMMy ritfdAGGBB Si t B P .1A! t Y Doyle Enters Plea for Probation CASE CONTINUED TO SEPTEMBER 8 BY JUDGE STOCKTON tt. Doyle. .12, of Inynkern, fippcared in Superior Court yesterday before Judge Warren Stockton im a pica for probation, having been charged with making and passing hunk checks without sufficient funds to cover, and on motion of his attorney. Morris Chain the hoar ins: was continued until September 8, Appearing in a pica for proha- tinn in Depart rnent '2, Superior (Vmri yesterday, before Judge Warren Stockton was Clyde Dennis Rurks. :J8, of Pierce Hoad. He had been charged with forgery and was granted probation for three year?. Charged with assault with a deadly weapon, Webster Grant, 3S, of i^Ofi M street was arraigned brfovo Superior .Turtle Warren Stockton in Department 2, entering a plea of nnt guilty and the cayo was sol for trial before a jury on October 9. Tiny r.andy. '2~>. of Route, 2. Box 25:1. was arraigned before Superior Judge Warren Stockton today to answer a charge of operating a vehicle without consent of the owner. 1 fe entered a plea of guilty and made application for ijrobatlon, and the probation hearing was set for September 15. Each defendant was represented by Attorney Morris Chain, and the district attorney's office was represented in all the foregoing cases by Deputy District Attorney Roland Woodruff. Valley Farmers Get Weather Forecast Tho weather forecast for tho farmers of the .southern San .loaquin valley, aw 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 he: "Gradual rising temperatures with a corresponding drop in humidity. Approximately 40 per cent to 30 per rent by Monday. The maximum temperature expected today is 31 decrees and about a 5-dogree vise for .Sunday and Monday. This is fairly satisfactory fruit ripening weather as well as cotton" growing conditions. The highest temperature yesterday was Open a Chargi Account That are right for your and your Job. CONSULT PTOMETRIST 507 NlitfttMnth Str««t Phon« 2-7335 NAN A MAHiA Used Radios Radio and ADplianot Co. Fox Theatre Building 2018 H Strttt, Dial 4-4055 CITRON (tariatcei WtUh BROCKS t . ri •_ ' j--

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