The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 6, 1944 · Page 2
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 2

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Bakersfield, California
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Wednesday, September 6, 1944
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Page 2
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2 Wednesday, September 6, 1944 SUGAR BEET MEN TO AVERAGE $12 U. S. Patrols Enter Reich; Nazis Try Border Stand 1945 KERN CROP PRICE PLAN TOLD 1,1; Kern county sugar h^rt pr<i •will average at least .<!L'.'H' per for sugar beets under the price port program for the ]!i)."> sugar crop, '.lie War Food Ailntini^t! nnnr-uncod today. An rally annoum ement of minimum support price was ma tn.'iMe California growers to lor 1!'4."i product inn. it was expla At this Unit, there is an oppi ]iity to increase acre:ii:f <•! > beds in Kern county, the far viscr stated, anil lh;i! iner* Mi;:ar beet production js ose rind growers increasing their acr :ire making a substanti.il coir lion to the war effort. According to Marc A. I.m Kern county farm adviser, the t sugar beet companies operatin Kern are expected to have a co 'Table increase in acreage. reported to i.soiicrs and u rrs • ton sup beet li ion •,,.;,..• t'ii' Mi; to leave Thr Thnd Armv was b.i v .•• ' <K''ii 7i;.""n pi [..HI. i| !'i.-"'"'i C,ei mans. Til* 1 N.-i/is app"arod to be trying ,i u..i.i'ir .-tand in defense of ihe t.-ithei l.md along the Moselle river iji.r. whi' h runs into the t!eich at 'h-' I ,n viiibonrg border and curves ,-fv,.! 1 .' '" a distance of about 40 mill' 1 -' in 'he area cast of Xnncy. Th- ]'*:i1 of the c,eriuan armies in i)],. |..w countries was in full swing. .!•- iiiii 1 -- of the American First and llii'M) Soritnd aimies linked up tie\i ;;'] Antwerp to drive an armored •.M-ilu' deep into Holland I'ncnn- Continued From Pan* 1 One 14.oon prisoners | The breakthrough across the nsiderabiv i Moselle came after two da>s of hard fighting, during which lh" Germans poured a murderous rain of artillery and machine gun fire down on th ,.| T i' 'ded '. • <: .1 ! uu- h J go r The rii.inup of the pocket 1:1:! !o tli" advance of the '.ites Fii-t Army, since it indefinitely. , Americans from steep heights over- •.1 said the Allied CM rep. mnii- were across the Rhine estuary \\iiliin sight of I'.otterdani after an .•n!\.iiiee of almost i;o miles from Ant w erp. Front reports said the Nazis were. fleeing in wild disorder, with looking (lie narrow river. 1'irhards reported that the Nazis fought desperately for the crossing but th» Americans drove, across in force, established a firm bridgehead and pressed on to the cast. The location of the bridgehead was not revealed, but it apparently was in the Pont-a-.Mousson area II!' 2 miles north of N'anicy anil about the same distance In-low Met/. A terse announcement from Patton's headquarters disclosed the penetration of (ii-rman soil on the Third Army front. Mobil" patrols crossed the border - pei sumably In the Nux- etnboiirg • Franco • (iermany frontier triangle above Metx—and returned Into France after a rpiick reconnais- sa nee. Nell her report had official back- Ing, and the sezlure of Saarbriicken seemed highly improbable in view of hoiisands surrendering daily as Al- ' the admittedly stiff fighting in prog- lied troo] i "treat. cut across their line of along ihe iind Nancy. Moselle between Mi WHELDENS No. 2 PUMPKIN CENTER MARKETS No. 1—BAKERSFIELD 2125 Union Avenue No. 3 WEED PATCH Kern County's Finest and Best-Stocked Food Stores "Shop at Whelden's" RATION POINT INFORMATION RED STAMPS—(Hook 4). Mruls. fills, fanned milk, chrosc. c(c. AH (lirougli /.S valid indefinitely (10 points each). ,\5 through <•'< valid indefinitely (10 points each). BU'E STAMPS—(Hook I). Pron-issed fruits, vrgrlahlfN, etc. AS through /« valid indefinitely (10 points each). A.~> through L5 valid indefinitely (10 points eat'h). Sl'GAK— (Hook 1). Stamps :iO, 111, 32 and 33 (Sugar) valid for 5 pounds each indefinitely. Stamp 40 (sugar) valid for 5 pounds for home fanning through February 28. 1945. NOTE: Closing date for applying for home-canning sugar is September 15. Waste fats are still urgently needed! Our meat departments will pay you 2 red points and 4e for each pound you bring to our stores! No. (OAST KARTLETT PEARS.. IU£ S1.45 No. 1 LIHA BEANS 2 b 25c No. 1 (iRAVENSTEIN APPLES .?,>,19c No. I KENTITKY WONDER STRING BEANS 2», 27c I.ARiiK TKII V( MAPI PEARS. SUGAR Pure Cane 10 Ibs. UKTTY CROCKER SOUP 3 Packages S1.39 27c COCOA "OUR MOTHERS" . . Ib. 12C VITAMIN ENRICHED Ib. Chocolate Flavored ... Jar l.OMi GRAIN KRAFTS VELVEETA "The Delicious Che*»«" 2-lb. Brick. Pork and Beans Van Camp's No. 2 Jumbo Can . . . GERBER'S Strained Fruits and Vegetables 4%-oz. Can . . J B RICE * Ib. pkg.... 13c WHEAT HEARTS °^ 33c \m>\i j<; CORN STYLE No. 2 Can 15C T.\ltl,K (JIKKN TOMATOES PUREE . 21 can 15c Til' TOI GREEN BEANS Vr . N c°. n2 12c Crystal White The "Very Best" in Meats BISQUICK WHEATIES KIX CHEERWATS SOFTASILK tut rioui 65c 31c 23c TWO »K6t 25e 23c 27c <>R.\l)r: A CHUCK ROAST ,28c (JIUDK A SHORT RIBS ,. 21c KASTKKX SALT PORK ,.23c KASTKRN BACON SQUARES. ,.23c PURE LARD It 21c Prlc*s Effective Through Saturday, September t, 1944 Bulgaria Asks Russia for Peace Cnntlnuod From Page One plains of southern Rumania today and advanced to within 4S miles of ihe Yugoslav border. A Red Army junction wi;h Mm- shal Titos Partisan fon es in Yugoslavia which would cut off Xa/.i forces in Bulgaria and Cireei.-e, appeared imminent. Warsaw Ur<>;iMI>rniigh The drivf toward Yugoslavia camp simultaneously with a 'lied Armv bteiiklnrough in the strong German defenses north of Warsaw after five weeks of furious tank battles and hand-to-hand fighting along the •ill-mile front from the Polish capital to Kast Prussia. Alalinovsky's tanks and eavaliy were advancing almost at will westward across the \Vallachian plains and were expected | () reach the Yugoslav border below the historic Dauubian iron gates in record time. The armored columns raced 70 miles in one day through Rumania to t hi' big railway junction of Crainva. 111' miles west of Bucharest and only 4S miles from Yugoslavia. Control Kails Malinovsky's forces were spread along a L'"0-mile arc from northwest to southwest of Bucharest and gained control of every important tail junction in Wallaehia with the capture of Pitcsli and Rosiorri de Verde. , r i(i miles west and southwest of the Rumanian capital. With the imminent junction of the Ukrainian troops and Tito's patriots, the campaign in Wallaehia virtually i was concluded and almost all of Ru- j mania, excepting Transylvania, was i in Soviet hands. \ The thrust toward Yugoslavia prac- Itically clost'd a trap on German | armies in Bulgaria. At Craiova. Malinovsky's troops were only 1 MI miles north of Sofia, while the Third Ukrainian army held firmly a HI- milp section of the Rumanian-Bulgarian frontier from the Black si a to the Danube ferry crossing at (Jlurgiti. In the breakthrough north of Warsaw, General Georgi JSakharnv's Second White Russian Army and Marshal Konstanlin Rokossnvsky's First White Russians joined on the Bug river in a flanking drive that threatened to split Ihe German forces between Kast Prussia and the Polish capital. Almost the entire territory between the Bug and Xarew rivers was cleared by Xakharov's troops and was expected to open the way for a frontal assault on Warsaw by the armored forces under Rokossovsky. The First White Russian Army last was reported at Cegielne, 9 miles northeast of Praga, a heavily fortified bastion protecting the eastern approaches to Warsaw. All along the front north of the Polish capital, tl* Germans were fighting fiercely and suffered severe losses in the desperate but futile attempts to stem the Soviet advances. .More than Moo Germans were killed as Zakharov's troops marched Iti miles from Xowa Wies to the Xarew at Poplawy, 28 miles due north of Warsaw. Plans for Reducing Army After Nazi Defeat Told will be c.'nntlnupi! Frr released who is | snlili needed." Meanwhile, (lie navy will not reduce its strength after Germany's defeat, but on the contrary will t;o on expanding it. until it reaches an authorized peak of :!."91 .Olid officers and enlisted personnel by next. July. The navy lias a demobilization plan similar in principle to the army's, but "Ihe navy cannot dernoboli/e until Japan is defeated." Secretary. James Forrestal said. lie added that whatever happens in Kurope. Ihe Japanese war will be a "long and hard one." I'review (liven Army The House military affairs committee was triven a preview of the army's 'readjustment and partial deirxibolization plan" at a hearing \esterday. chairman Andrew J. May (D-Ky.i. said afterward that Ihe plan had been "made solely and only with a view to fair treatment" to all concerned, subject to military necessity. With that. lie said. "tile committee agrees." The war department said its plan "will provide some reduction in the army's ground forces and initially less in the service forces and in the air forces." The nature of war in the Pacific and the importance of supply, it was explained, will militate against early discharge of many air and supply personnel. Hut "as replacements become available from the ground forces and from new induct ions." the war department promised, "the air he service forces will fair share of men pro- with the ground lorces and discharue : portionate forces.' McKittrick Civic Club Slates Meet McKITTRiriC, Sept. 6.—Accord- Ing to invitations being mailed to the resilients of the McKittrick arra, the McKittrick Civic Club will hold its first meeting of the fall season Thursday for the election of officers and the discussion of various civic problems confronting the com- i mtinity. Vice-president W. G. Christiansen -will preside. New Inductions The reference to "new inductions" made it plain that ihe army's plans are being made on the assumption thai selective service will be continued until the end of the war on boih sides of the world. After Hie Kuropcan war. some army units will have to be retained for occupation duty. Others will be sent directly to Japan. Still others will be transferred to other areas, reorganized and redesiH- natcd. Some will lie inactivated. "Briefly," the war department said, the plan for the return of noncssenlial soldiers to civilian life will start with the assembly in the United States of men declared surplus, to the needs of each overseas theater and to the major commands in the United States. From among these men some will be designated essential, and a substantial number will tie designated as nonesseiitial to the new military needs of the army and will be returned to civilian life according to certain priorities." Separation Centers Discharges will be through army separation centers, five of which already are ill operation. A total of 1 IS are contemplated, so distributed that tho army will be able to discharge soldiers close to their homes. The priority system, which will be used both in selecting surplus men for return to the United Slates and in selecting those to be discharged, was evolved by experts who sent into the field "to obtain a cross-section of the sentiments of enlisted men. ' After Germany's defeat, an adjusted service rating card will be issued to all enlisted personnel. On it will be scored four factors which will determine "priority of sepa ration": im r.igc One * "1. Service credit—based upon the total number of months of a tiny service since 1 September in. HMO. "J. Overseas credit—bused upon the number of months served overseas. ".1. Combat credit—based upon the first and each additional award to the individual of the Medal of Honor. Distinguished Service Cross, Lesion of Merit. Silver Star, Distinguished Flying Cross, Soldier's Medal, Bronze Star Medal, Air Medal. l j urple Heart, and Bronzes Service Stars (battle participation stats). "•1. Parenthood credit—which gives credit for each dependent child under IS years up to a limit of throe children." The value of the point credits will lie announced after cessation of hostilities in Europe. Depend on Ships Tin- return of surplus men to the I'nitcd States will depend on the number of ships available. A majority of vessels going to Europe, the war department said, "will continue on to the Pacific laden with troops and supplies for that distant campaign." The "readjustment and partial demobilization" plan also will be applied in active theaters, like the southwest Pacific. The plan will apply similarly to troops stationed in the f'nited States, although these troops will service as the main reservoir of replacements for overseas duty. In the case of officers, military necessity alone will determine which ones are nonessential, the war department said. Xonessential officers will be released "as they (•an be spared." The priority plan will work in the same way for members of the Women's Army Corps except that the WACS will be treated as a separate group. Moreover, a \V.\C whose husband has boon discharged will be released upon application. Kven though found nonossenlial under the plan, no man who wants to stay in the army will be "forced out" if he can be "usefully employed." Boy, 15, Is Suspect in Hit, Run Death Sam Scott, Jr., 15, Koute •(, Box oOJ, is being held in the juvenile home and will probably be eited for hit and run driving in connection with an automobile accident. Sunday, at 10:15 p. m.. on the county road in which Billy Shay. 11, Smith's Comers, was struck and killed while walking with a friend, according to Highway Patrol Captain LeRoy F. Galyen. Aviation Education in Schools Planned SACRAMENTO, Sept. fi. (UP.)—An aviation-conscious California department of education was preparing today to put into action a report on aviation education in secondary schools from the stale's leading: administrators and aeronautics instructors which envisioned special flight training in high schools and junior colleges after the war. PRISONER — Stuff Sergeant Frank f... Heiden, son of Mr. ami .Mrs. H. K. Waller, who was formerly reported to lie missing in action over Holland on .Itine ~<i, s now a prisoner of normally. Se geant Heiden was born in Minn sola. September 7, I'J-l and w; educated in the Sacramen o schools. Prior to his entering the army air corps where ho served as ball turret gunner, he was employed in the tobacco department at the Basket Drug .Store. WOMAN, CHILD FOUND MNED CALIFORNIANS SOUGHT • IN MYSTERY DEATHS Chamorros Beaten for Aiding Tweed f 'out itiucd Krnni Pa£f> On« TV'ili'o Cninai'lio, 3», fi>nn<T taxi tiv<>s fnrnK'd an "iiniU'r^roiiiui niilniad" with "stations" ronsist- JIIL; til' riativ* 1 hornt's, caves, \voodH. and otluT hiilrouls. (.'.'iniucho and 1,/initiacn said nno man who hid Twpod was jailed. TWOPI] was sent to thn home of an- othor who later was beaten to death hy the Japanese. Knlhef .lesus Impnas. ;i Cathnlic priest who Knew the \vhorpnhiniis of the Amenr-ins and Kav<> them a radio he had hidden from the .Japanese, has tint, been s< en sinre .Inly 12 of this yen p. He is believed to have been beheaded. (.'amaeho said the Japanese arrested him frequently, bealinp him with wire, barrel staves, and fiber whips, and half-drowning him by the "water treatment" in attempts to malie him talk. Arrested Krcqiirnlly Lhntifico. who also Knew Tweed's whereabouts and helped to hide him. was imprisoned from AupuM ID Octobei-. 194J. He said he was beaten, kicked, hutiK by his hands nnd "treated like a punching lias." half-drowned, and operator and rancher, Joaquin l^lnitlaco, •):.', Karago owner and automobile dealer and other na- fed only rice and salt in a vain effort to make him talk. Taft Flier Freed From Rumanian Prison Camp The. Cnited States Fifteenth Air Force announces through Associated Press, that Lieutenant Cllen A. Coleman, nil Sbattiick avenue, Taft, was freed from a Rumanian prison camp last week and has been evacuated to Italy. ALBUQUERQUE, N. M.. Sept. fi. — police announced today that they were looking for a California automobile and its two quarreling occupants in effort to solve the mystery of two unidentified bodies which have been found near Conservancy Beach. . . The body of a woman, apparently about 1)5 years old, was found last niRht, about 75 yards from the spot, where the body of a '.'(l-month-old boy was found yesterday. • Autopsies showed that both the woman and the baby had died by drowning. The boy, a brown-eyed, blond baby was dressed in red corduroy overalls, blue socks and brown shoes. The woman was wearing a dark dress and a light tan jacket. The California automobile entered the case when it was reported to police that the child had been seen in the car at an Albuquerque parking lot. Also in the car were a man and a woman, quarreling violently. The woman whose body was found at the beach, however, was not the woman who had been seen in the CHI', police said. Largest Convoy of War Arriyes^at Ports OTTAWA, Sept. fi. (UP)—The largest convoy of the war, carrying more than 1,000,000 tons of cargo, has arrived at United Kingdom ports im.ler escort of the Royal Canadian Xavy, Naval Minister Angus L. MacDonald announced today. Senior officer of the escorting ships was Commander George I— i K.ephen. O. B. E.. P. S. C,, of Hall- fax. Ships under his command vvera Canadian frigates and corvettes, some of them virtually new, other* veterans of the harrowing winters of 1941-194L > -194. 1 !, when the Germans claimed to have sunk 1,000,000 tons of shipping each month. An officer of the group, whose ship was detached to check on pennant numbers of the merchantmen, said it required five hours, traveling at full speed, to go up and down the. convoy lanes. Gas on Stomach ! Mi«?t4 in 5 niaMM *r dMbU jwr Mntr back | When excess stomach ftctd cauies painful. BufTocit- Ing f»i, tour itomxh and heartburn, doctors uniallr I prescribe the futest-actlnc medlctnea known for wmptomatlc relief—raMlcinei like those In Bell-tni Tahlet*. No l»«itl«e. Bell-tni hrlng) comfort In a jlffyorreturnbottlo to ui for double raoner back. 25c. HEALTH QUIZ YISNO Hi yn hail pur *u$tHa? O O Do you fill budacby aftir latidf? D D Do TII fit sow ir apsit taslly? D D DiyNfiiltiril-lisUiss? DD Do you feel headachy and upset due to poorly digested food? To feel cheerful and happy again your food must b« digested properly. Each day. Nature must produce about two pints of a vital digestive juice to help digest your food. If Nature fails,' your food may remain undigested—> leaving you headachy and irritable.. Therefore, you must increase the flow] of this digestive juice. Carter's Little Liver Pills increase this flow quickly — often in as little as 30 minute*. And,! you're on the road to feeling better. Don't depend on artificial aids ta counteract indigestion—when Carter's^ Little Liver Pills aid digestion after Na« ture's own order. Take Carter's Littla Liver Pills as directed. Get them at any drugstore. Only 10« and 25*. STURDY SCHOOL OR DRESS Built with the sturdiness you demand of school shoes—styled with the good looks you want in dress shoes. Made over correct lasts designed to promote healthy growing feet. sizes l to 6 $4.95 COffll FRESNO AND BAKERSPIELD

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