The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 8, 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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Friday, September 8, 1944
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Page 2
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2 Friday, September 8, 1944 Jrank Meat Co. Semi-Weekly "Zooms" Howdy, Folks! . . . Well. Ihis reporter is in Ihe doghouse jitjnin . . . However, being in Ihe doghouse is nothing new l<> me. ... It hnppened this way: You remember Ihe hig company pirnir (he Frank Meaf Company had n few Sundays ago. Well, it seems as (honed \ve overlooked some of (he Indies who were very helpful in making it a success. Mrs. Fred SHieililc. Mrs. T. L. Frank am! Mrs. H. J. Frank r;ime into Ihis ofTiee as a grievance committee and said. "See here, you big Ing, you overlooked us entirely in your report about the picnic. Who cooked the meat? Who made the salads? "Who fixed the tables and, in fact, who did almost all the work? "Well, if you don't know, ii was we (hree poor defenseless women. Ho at least give us a break and mention our names. Don't just (ake all the credit yourself and make everyone believe yon did it all." "Well, girls, I certainly do apologize and am very sorry you were oxer- looked and T wish at Ibis time to make a public statement thai you were very helpful. In^facl, so far as the "calincnts" were concerned . , . you were the whole cheese. So please forgive me . . . lei's overlook it for this time and next year you will receive your full share of credit. Well, folks, it seems as though most all our markets are well supplied with wieners. Wieners (or hot dogs) are a great favorite with all the family, especially Ihe youngsters. So if you want to please the family, give them a change for tonight. Serve hot dogs. Beef and veal arc (|iiile plentiful, and \vc receive a fair supply of lambs. but pork remains on Ihe scarce list. Just \\ h\ . we do not know. One source of information says one thing and another source says something else. So your guess is as good as ours. However, when pork is available again in quantifies you ran be sure Frank Meat Company will be first to have it. . . . MEAT the people at Frank Meat Company's six busy markets. Frank's Reporter F. D. R. Points Out Danger of Cartels Coin n'lf.I Prom Pace On<* the method* employed by .la pan were "illeiral." but that they showeil h-iw .T:ip'in used American business thin.* ihronph cartel agreement to prepare for war. Much of his in!'(M ni.'i' i' 'ii he ''\pla ined. was fur- l:l>lleil l>\ the Illiveis:ll (111 f'joilncts I'.inipam. an American concern. whn-h tinned its files over to the MiMi.-e i!i i«it tment. although i! \va = ii'>t involved jn proseeiition pri<ceed- ; i i •- -• .Martin said Japan got hs informn- IPin "ii Pearl Ilarhor oil and gasoline shipments through the San l-'i -iin-i>eo branch of the Mitsubishi "IVadms C'oinpatiy on June 7. lii-11. he .-aid. the branch wrote iis home .''Tire that "Ihe associated expo] t clip •irtlnellt people." the export dl\i- .-i.ui of the Tidewater oil < 'ompa ny. .in American concern, prepare*} ; t i-', of "competitive bulk nil shipment from Los Amreles harbor." ''MI.- striking thing noticed in the '>•'. i>idc from pinely our business -:.Midpoint." the letter said, "is the MCI lh.it :i large amount of fuel and iliescl oils and gasoline in a minor itemee ;iri' bcine. shipped I'l III ''all'"i ni.i i. ast In Pearl I larbor. T I I In ... less than a month Horn Apiil - v to .May L':;. 771 ."ii>4 barrels I ne! oil. ]:ij L'li'.i barrels djesel fuel oil and L!:J.<;y;.' barrels gasoline have been -•hipped from Los Angeles hail.or to Pearl I Farboi ." The Japanese added lhal 'Tiom our own ex pel iericc" they believed the list «-as compiled from the marine exchange report of the Los Angeles Chamber of f'ommeifo Martin testified that the Seattle manager of the .Mitsubishi i-niuein wrote the Tokyo office on Kolnnaiv :.'X, |:MII. that "we took Mr. Terai (identified as a Japanese naval lieutenant comma ndei ) to the Boeing Aircraft Company factories in Seal- He and had him meet Mi. Minha- sill! II. vice-president ..." The letter said Teiai \\.is shown diagrams of Ihe Hoeing :'.'i7 Strnlo- liner, and lhal as the party was leaving the plant, "it JIM so happened lhat Boeings current pi oduet ion of Hying Kortressos for the I'nitod Slates Army were undergoing Boeing night tests" and Terai got a "a fairly close view of two of this type of plane." The manager said he thought Terai's comment "might be helpful to Japan air." New Deal Afraid to Cope With Problems: Dewey Continued I" .velt's administration is "afraid of Anicri'n" and is "getting all set for another depression," Uewey told a oneeriiiu audience of about 1:1.000 persons in Philadelphia's Convention hall lhal "with the winning of the war in sight there are two great o\ ershado\\ nig problems." Peace First "First." lie said, "the making and keeping of the peace of the world so lhat your children and my children shall not face this tragedy all over again." "The other problem." he continued, "is whether we shall replace the tired and quarrelsome defeatism of the present administration with a fresh and vigorous government which believes in the future of the r'nitcd Stales, and knows how to act on that belief. '• Foreign Affairs Announcing he would devote to- nighl s speech before the closing session of the National Federation of Republican Women's ('lubs conven- 11011 to foreign affairs problems. Dewey told the Philadelphia audience "f am deeply devoted to the principle that victory jn this war shall mean \ictory for freedom and for the .permanent peace of the world. Our place in y peaceful world can and will be made serin e. But nothing on earth will make us secure unless we are strong, unless we are productive and unless we have faith in ourselves. ... I have unlimited faith lhal the American people will choose thai path next November." Voice lor Small Nations Pi e\ ioiislj . I lewey bad made ii clear in public statements that IIP favors the formation of in international organization to maintain peace which will not be dominated by any permanent military alliance between 1 lie major Allied powers, but in which small nations will have an ef- feel i \ e \ i lice. llis expansion of ihese views in tonight s speech is regarded as likely to have significant, bearing on the campaign, particularly since Wendell L. Willkie. the 1D40 Republican nominee, has made it plain his decision whether to support Ihe New une up your drinks Drinks sparkle out loud when they're mixed with Canada Dry Water. Its "PlN- POINT CARBONATION" insures liveliness to the last sip. CANADA DRY WATER BIG BOTTLE 15' Plus deposit rom l':ige One i York Oovprnnr will rest larpHy on i thp letter's attitude tmv.-ird I'nipicn : policy. . ; Dcuoy siiid tli.-it lu> favors Iho re- IPMSP from sprvlre of mcnilT'rn of j thp arniPd forces "at the parlipst I monv'nt practicable aftrr vir-tory. ' with tho occupation of Gonnaiiy and j Japan confiiu'd very soon "to tliuse I who voluntarily choose to re-main j in the army when pence comes." I Cites t'licinploymcnt i ("harping that thp Xc\v Deal hy | Hun had been in power for seven! straight years and still there were j Kl.OiiO.iiOO Americans unemployed, | he said: j "It took a world war to get jobs for the American people." | ".Vow Washington is getting all i set for another depression," he continued. "They intend to keep the young men in the army." As a contrast. Dewey said he be lleved that "there must bp jobs in industry, in agriculture, in mines. i in stores, in offices, at a hish. level of wall's and salaries." | Favors Security Tho Republican nominee said there was no argument that the i country needs security regulation, | bank deposit insurance, unemploy- j rnent insurance, old age pensions. | price support for agriculture "ami also relief whenever there are not j enough jobs"—all accomplishments the New Deal claims as its own. ; "Of course," he said, "thp rights I of labor to organize and bargain : collect ively are fnndameninl." I He said lhat government miisl j stimulate private enterprise, adding i lint "we do not need to surrender : our freedom to government control in order to have the economic secm- ity to \\hich we are entitled as 1'tee men." F. I). K. SIIRI (.S OFF ( IIAIJI-K OF DKWKY i \V.\SHI.\CTO.V. Sept. S. (L'.P.) — I ['resident Roosevelt today shrugged off charges by Governor Thomas K. j Dewey. the Republican presidential ] candidate, that the administration j was "afraid" to release soldiers from 1 I he army because it feared another depression. Asked about Dewey's charge, the President told his questioners to say that the I'resideril smiled broadly j and said nothing. Then Mr. Roosevelt was asked whether he considered bis administration "tired, (lunrrelsome and defeated" as Dewey described it in his opening campaign speech at Philadelphia last night. The President smiled and remarked that he had said before that he would like lo go home to Hyde Park, but not because he was tired or defeated. Ile started the conference by saying that a plan for industrial demob- ilisation would be announced soon by the war tnobilixntiort director, .lames !•'. Ryrnes. THKOMHiK'AL SCHOOLS LOXDUN", Sept. 8. (JP>— The Moscow radio announced today the opening of theological schools in Moscow for the education of priests of the Orthodox church. Opening of the schools was described as another step in Premier Stalin's program for restoration of religious freedom. Serbs Revolt on Nazi Occupators Conuinird J*'rom Pago One . with Anglo-American attacks on the Balkans from the west. Moscow's early morning war bulletin said the Red army cleared a :!<iOO-squure-ni!le area of" southern Rumania and extended its grip on the Danube river border of Bulgaria to 22(i miles, advancing :!!) miles west from Suhaia to capture the river town of f'orabia. 1,'nited Press War Correspondent M. S. Handler reported from the Soviet capital that the Russians were moving a great force of men and equipment to the Yugoslav and Bulgarian borders and the battle for the Balkans was approaching its climax. Handler said the southern Rumanian plains were being transformed into a great armed camp as a base for attacks westward toward the Adriatic and southward across Bulgaria to Greece. "For the first time in the war there is the prospect or Allied armies and Russian forces co-ordinating their operations i>n the same front and making a junction," lie said. "There appears a strong possibility that the Red army and Allied invasion forces may meet in Yugoslavia and Freece." The Nazi DNB news agency claimed the Soviets invaded Bulgaria even before declaring war on that country and had penetrated 2(5 mites into Greece to the village of Uerno- tica, on the Turkish border only BO miles from the Aegean. Simultaneously, the Yugoslav radio said thousands of Serbian villagers had revolted against the (iermans and Were battling the Nazis at scores of points. American and Russian planes are supplying arms and ammunition for the Patriots, the broadcast said. The Partisans reported particularly fierce fighting near the Yugo- slav-F'ulgarian border where they said the Germans and their Quisling allies were in headlong flight to tile north. The main Xagreb-Bclgrade and the Skoipje-iielgrade urilway lines were said to have been cut at. a number of points, hampering the retreat of German forces -n Bulgaria and Greece. One report said 1000 Germans were killed when Partisans derailed a troop train near Belgrade. .Meanwhile Moscow communiques reported new Soviet successes at the northern end of the Russian line, where Red army troops knifed deeper into the German defenses above Warsaw gaining 2 miles on an II-mile front along the Xarew river. The Soviets closed in to within 9 miles southwest of the enemy bastion of Lonixha. -0 miles south of the Kast Prussian border and 76 miles northeast of Warsaw, capturing Tarnowo after a furious battle. The Russians also captured \Vo.1- ciechowiec, '2 miles northeast of the alien German stronghold of Ostro- leka. and Berlin acknowledged that the Red army had forged three strong bridgeheads across the Na- rew in a drive that menaced both the northern flank of Warsaw and the southern approaches to Kast Prussia. German tanks and infantrymen launched 12 separate counteattacks against the Russians below Lomzha. but Moscow reported they were beaten off with henvy casualties. At least son Nazis were killed in that sec! or vest erda \. Assistant Field Directors Sought in City by Red Cross Roy Pryor, personnel representative of the Pacific area office pf the American Red Cross, has arrived in Bakersfield to interview men for the position of assistant field directors! and women to work as staff assistants with the Red Cross. Applicants for the assistant field director jobs must be between ::i and 50 years old. A college degree is preferi ed but men with exceptional background in club, lodge, veteran's organizations, church and scouts work may qualify, he said, since the directors do personnel work with enlisted men. Training Course Field directors are assigned by the lied Cross after a two weeks' training course in Washington, D. C., to posts both in the I'nited States and with divisions overseas. Salaries are approximately $,175 plus living allotments for domestic positions and SL'OH plus full maintenance for overseas duty. Women between the ages of 2.) and 3.1, college graduates preferred, with recreational background are i needed for overseas duty as staff j assistants. Six weeks of training in j Washington. I). ('., is given as a preliminary to actual service. Salary for this position is $150 plus maintenance. Mr. Pryor will be at the Red Cross office. L'504 M street. Friday, Saturday, Monday and Tuesday. Those interested in applying, may make interview appointments by calling the Red Cross office, 6-(i427. Strong B-29 Force Blasts Manchuria ("<»nt innrd KIT from Uaviin. An ammunition fuel dump was destroyed, 17 small craft left in flames, parked aircraft ile- | si roved and runways cratered by | heavy bombs. Opposition Absent Air opposition was absent in this and other Pacific 1 raids except from "six non-aggressive interceptors' 1 over the Celebes where "ill Liberators | and their lighting: escort destroyed Hi planes. A solitary night-flying Catalina [ "Black Cat" extended raids over the | Philippines by hitting two naval auxiliaries at Z.'iinhoanga, ancient fortress li.-wn on southern Mindanao -.'In miles east of IJnvao. C,eneral Douglas MacArthnr reported ti-.at his bombers ranged at will over the .Moluccas south of the Philippines while Japanese prisoners confirmed that the enemy's sixth air division had been virtually annihi- liated in New Ciiiinea. Heavier air blows from the Alen- tlans were seen in the assignment of Admiral Ralph \Vood. veteran of the southwest Pacific air rommaml as commandant of the Seventeenth X.-ival District. Berlin radio reported lin.DOO American troops are in china and at least three divisions have been deployed to stop the Japanese threat to the I'nited States air base at Singling in southeast China. I,. A. PLAN'S PROJECTS T-OS AXC.KLKS, Sept. 8. GF> — Frank flillelen. president of the Los Angeles Hoard of Public \Vork.<, has announced that Los Angeles is planning a $1110.111111.111111 postwar pub-' lie works program. CAMFORMAN KKNOMINATEI) \VASI fl.VC.TO.V, Sept. S. UP)— President Koosevclt today nominated Kihvard M.icauley of California for another term on the maritime coininissii'II. Mattoon Police Still Puzzled ^Madman , MATTOON, 111.. Sept. 8. <UR>—Police, seeking to determine whether the "madman of Mnltoon" is a real • or imaginary boogie man, disclosed today thry had questioned and released i heir first suspect. The suspect was only a high school hoy who had heen boasting that lie was the "gas man," but police, who are willing to grasp at any straw to solve the mystery, gave him a lie detector test. That convinced them ho was not the phantom prowler who temporarily paralyzes his victims _ witli an anestliotic that smells of gardenias. Investigators, who had questioned all the victims of the prowler, said the reactions of those who had been. overcome were similar to those of soldiers who were gassed in combat during the last war. CROIX ROYALE (My Croy APRICOT Safe... Sure Relief frorti .• Sunburn Sunburn can be terious! ' Care for it with 'Vaseline' Pelroleam Jelly... the first aid treatment for burns used on our battlefronts! STOMACH Upset, Acid Indigestion, Q»s, Heartburn, due to Excess Acid. For Faster Relief Try the New .... Unconditionally guaranteed to satisfy you or your money back. Mail orders filled, 4-oz. Powder or 40 Tablets $1,25 TEBSIN | Impressive desserts are difficult to \ serve now that rationing has come— I but, be wise, serve Croix Royale Apri- <*>t Liqueur. There's no finer finish to ja dinner than this exquisite liqueur I perfected by our experts who studied under the masters of Europe. * BUY WAR BONDS TODAY! * Liquor dealers, popular hotels and restaurant* have Croix Royal*. Say "Cray Royal." CAMEO VINEYARDS COMPANY Excluihn Ttblln Olltrlbutor In B«k«rltield Arta KIMBALL A STONE. 1801 Chester Avenue . . . Phone 9-9406 FRESNO, CALIFORNIA Growers quattfy (kctuue qttattfy You can depend on the quality off n o n u n u n Heading the roster of famous names linked with Harry Coffee's is SOCIETY BRAND. This name on a suit of clothes has been a guarantee of satisfaction for over 40 ydars. It has always meant superior fabrics. It has always meant good styling. And it has always stood for tailoring that has held the style lines of the garment down to the last wearing. Now when clothes must have the stamina to stand up longer.. . the name Society brand becomes more important than ever... to you ... and to us. For it is a dependable guide to proven quality. 55 • '6O • '65 HARRY COFFEE C* /7*14*0

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