f t. 2 Monday, September 18, 1944 itofaergfiflb Cahfornian -• f i- • Allies Form Military Rule . for Occupied Part of Reich LONDON. Srpl. I* r . l —>'-i|u <-m<> c'ii ici,« a nnuum «'ii today hinr-Mt nf ,TTV A-ttirrl -mttft mont J"*-i' ncc'ipu <! <""ifrmnnv to "beprm the t;*M\ "f d* i strnyiiiK national soriJtlinm" **wd ta^HitfH** 44>**— operations <>f thr invasion farms. A niossnpe from 'Icnornl 1>\\ iuht p D. Elsenhower was broadcast to Jin- people of western nntl southwestern Germany, advisinu thorn of the military government a nd asUhtg t h;i t civilians continue their normal ai - tivitirs so Inr ns Text of "AniAllied military xo\frnmi ni is established in the ihca U-r urn in nty command in exorcise in <'<•< liorman territorv the MiprfMin- lativo. judicial, and cxrrut i\ f an- Thorily vcst*-.i in mo- as *• tip 1 i-mr (•••'iiinnndrr, -A 11 KM! ex i toil h ji-n.i i v Jorce. and a-- military ^ovi-rimi ." the message said "The iinnir.iiate taMi of the Allied unlit.try K«\ t-i nnn lit during the (•••MS** of milii:tr> operations will In- U'^taiiir L!U! IJJH.US ii/ t-ommunir.'it ion • 'I lln 1 Allit-d :iimi<'s ;in.I to suppre:-;- ii-Iivitit'S in t)n_' nrrnpicfl ;ire;iS of <.i'-i many .. u hirh <;yuld inip;iir the I'unrhiMon "f 1 he wju*. Meslroy Nimistn lUlMin-oiisly tho Allied mill- t.tiy ^"\ eminent will begin t)io task "I <lest i-o\ hiK nat iona! socialism. Ii \\ ill ri-rnovo from r<'spon>ibl<,' pests .-HI in*'in I tors t.'f the Nazi parly an-1 of l ho S. S. a nd ot iK'rs who ha vr« a leading part ill tho n:itiun.il ADMIRALS COOK JAP TROUBLE HALSEY, MITSCHER CONFER ON FLAGSHIP 24 Yanks Capture 20,000 Germans By (;I;OK<;K F. JONKS AP.<»Al;l» ADMIKAK MAHC M ITS*'! IKi: S i 'A KlilKH KUA(i- Sllli' OKI' MINUAXAn, Sr-pt. 17. <m (via Navy IliuJkH.—Admiral William F. llalsey, plain-spoken commander of the I'nited States "This process brains immediately upon tho airival of Aliif-d armies in r;irb area and tho irtauguration cf A Died inilit ;ii y go\ em me m . "Tho civil pop 11 la! inn will, as far as p<>s*-i!ili'. cnntinii*> in th'*ir m>im;il o-'< Mp.it i< m. I >«'tailed insl IMI el inn--- to t hem \\ ill IP*' issued bv the .A Hied M.MITX TO SI'KAK * VnliK, Sept. IS. Admiral ('lies I IT \V. Nimitx., commander of the Pacific fleet, has bi'pn schi'duled t'or an "hnporta nt broa<lcast" at 1":15 o'clock (KWT) lonltjlit. the Mutual network announced this afternoon. Me is to Np";i|< Ironi ",-oine\\ here in the I'a- eific. militnrv in each House Balks Senate \ Marines Capture Reconversion Plans Peleliu Ridges Cont:nu'<l . he should lie cleared 'promptly of such grave and serious charges." Harness asserted in a prepared address "On I lie othrr hand, if, as comma nder-in-cbief of the armed fni crs. lie has been culpable in din-cling »-ur military activities in Hawaii, the American people should have the true facts before 1 hey are called upon in p;iss judgment "n his fitness for re-elect ion to a Jourt h ni as President." inip'd From l'; i Says \\i\r Prolonged "The \\iir with Japan has boon unduly prolonged." he adder), "and il > impossible 10 estimate tho loss of livrs and matoriol ye! to bo snf- • 1'ored in the Pacific, partly, if not ;i It "pot her. duo to i ho Kt up id and criminal no£licence of ^omo.uno in hi«h office." Acting under rongro^sinnal man- cl;ito, botlj tin- army'and navy have ; pot. up special investigating hoards which now arc holding: closed hear- 1 in pa into circumstances surrounding the sneak attack. ashore that BollleniK has to off." And Marine Hrigadier-f lem-ral O. P. Smith commented, "They'll never ^et us off." In his first report "ii caMialt ies Admiral <'heMer \V. Ntintix an- M' MI need 1-100 Japs w-m killed on Peleliu. This is nearly as lar^e as the estimated LMni 1 -"!! <>n Anuuar, a hea v il v \\ ..... |i'd, ]<i\v-i> iiii; ru^^fil isla nd »f i! s«| ua re mile---. nese In <iadca i -t s nn this thii- anniversary of the Manchuria indideni, whii h started Japan on its Pacific aguressioii. conceded t hnt I 'nit ed Stal es aircra ft domlna t ed both flan Us of the dwindling empire. The Nipponese estimated Ittjort American plains are now based in China. "With the enemy gradually drawing nearer our vital inner defense line." a ToU.\ o naval cnmmenia! or asked, "\sill it br- jmssible I'm* Japan tit replenish its air force before the enemy task force makes its appear- aucf'V" Third Kleef. j-aid today t hat hf* and Admiral Marc Mitsohei were rooking up more trouble fur tho Japanese. "Sure." said Admiral Ilalsey, "our dirl y t riok department is working; overtime." llalsey, tanned .md ebullient, came aboard this flagship today to confer four hours with Admiral Mltscher <m forthcoming: blows against tlio retreating enemy. lie-ply ing" to t he question of whelher we eould keep up our ad- vjince as fa si as tho .fapane.se re- Ireated, I lalsey said: "Kirk in ItnrliKifli*" "I h'>pe to c,nd \\'e can so \vo ran Uifk em iu t he backside." H.ilM'.v is in ov«*rall command of I ho r. i la u ii! \ as ion a nd uccninpa nying aei ial blo\v.s against t he Philippines. This is 11 is first sea duty since tho t 'oral sea ba! t IP. Visit Informal llalsoy was oliaracterist ic.'tlly informal during his visit, with Alkschor. Ho came H board in a breeches, buoy, s\\ ing ing gully in tho breo/.o and grinning; and waving his hands u hile curious officers and enlisted men gaihored on (he banger deck of this Kssex (dass carri'T. AsUed if his t hird fleet \\ uuld hit back, I lalscy said: "1 think so." * Pepti-Cola Company, Long Island City, N. V. Franchlsed Eottlert Pepsi-Cola Settling Company of Bakersfield Reds Smash Nazi Riga Counterblows ("uniinimd Krom Pago One (A dispatch from Associated T'ress Correspondent Joseph Morion in liari said Herman foi'res fiKlitiuK their way frorn Bulgaria across northwestern Yugoslavia in an attempt to flee from Yugoslav Partisans had recaptured Xe^niln, near the Danube 6 miles inside Yugoslavia ). (Iladio V* ranee at A Igiors relayed reports from 1 si an bill which Maid the [led Army had crossed the GreeU- Iiitl^Hrian frontier and was advancing toward .Salonika, ( Jreek port on Hi" Aegean sea. The broadcast was reported by the K. C. (*.). i Continued Krum Page to regroup all Germans* troops along tho Spanish border and the bny of Hiscay and tako them 600 inlies back to the Reich. They included 0000 regular soldiers. fiOOO Luftwaffe personnel ami 7000 marines. They had •Km stolen civilian automobiles, HOI) trucks and 1000 horse-drawn vehicles. 1 > Tlii^ foroo never fought a real battle but for weeks it was harnessed by the Maquis and the pianos of the United States Ninth Air Force. It mot a patrol of tM Americana led by Lieutenant Samuel \V. Magill. 24, of Ashtabula, Ohio, and promptly sftr- rendorod. The platoon had boon sent out on an intelligence and reconnaissance mission into enemy . territory. On September * two .Maquis told Magill tlioro was a fJorman general farther- south who wanted to talk terms. Itoiite Closed "Tho Maquis said the Gorman escape route almost was olosed and that inst.ear] of going hack to defend tho French ports the Germans might bo willing- to surrender, "Magill told mo "I sent word to Hie Germans, hinting that I might be agreeable. Tho commander answered that he was willing if wo would send two battalions to the village of Deoize for a token battle to make it look good, "H , r didn't, know of two bat- lions within a million miles, so I used another angle. I arranged a meeting- and asked our air force for planes. I told the air force I-would have a smoke signal at a certain crossroads and if I laid a red panel on tho ground they should homb and sit ale the Germans troops as a con- vinci-r. but if I put down a white panel just to fly around looking menacing. "Hi-fore t In- nlanos arrived I felt pretty optimistic so 1 placed the whit(.* panel and sent two French officers to talk to the Germans. The Germans got H 'ook at all those planes and agreed right away to an armi.slicc. General lOIstor agreed to come to the village of Issoudiln with one of his staff officers for a conference with General Macon. "After that I didn't do much but the Germans agreed to surrender at the Loire if they roil Id march there with their arms' for protection against the Maquis who had been scaring them.' 1 TRUSTEES MEET SOUTH SCHOOL LEADERS SET CONVENTION OCT. 2 WPB Authorizes More Lumber for Farmers I'RINCK IN T.OXDON, Sept.. IS. UP)— The Mo- oreu railio said today that i'rince Charles of Heli;inni, whose \vhere- ii bou is have been ;i inysler>', has .1ns t nrri veil in Brussels Kern farmers may receive up to on board feet of lumber annually without Agricultural Adjustment Agency certifications, providing the lumber is cut from trees on the farmer's land, it was announced today by the local AAA committee, in accordance with a report received recently from the War Production Hoard. Previously a farmer who cut trees from his own land could take them to a sawmill, but could not receive lumber from them unless his county AAA committee had authorixod him to do so, or unless the sawmill was not subject to wartime lumber controls. The action will not affect the lumber supply for other purposes but should result In relieving the serious farm lumber shortage. How Your Dollars Guns... and Faster! For the gun decks of our Navy and Merchant Marine ... for our Armies in the field, Bofors 40-mm. Anti-Aircraft Guns are being built in quantities! and at lower cost made possible only through "Engineered Production." Before the war, rapid-firing guns of this type were hand-built . . . each part laboriously fitted to others. When the need arose, Chrysler Corporation was given the task of producing them by thousands. Problems of the future, as well as the present, are included in the agenda for the fourteenth tinnual con ven l Ion of California School Trustees Association, which will open for a three-day .session at Hilt- more hotel. Ivos Angolos, October 2. The program, as arranged by Mrs. I. K. Porter, executive secretary for the organization, recognizes present day educational problems and postwar school planning. Loral Participants Local participants will Include, in M addition to Mrs. Porter, Guy Garrard. Mrs. J. \V. Voorhles and Dr. Thomas I-,. Xelscm. Monday's morning session will be opened by I)r Louise Hector, Berkeley, president of the association, who will give an address, followed by Mrs. Porter, who will present a talk and offer recommendations. Other events of Monday will in* elude section meetings and the panel. Mr. Garrard will participate in the secondary sectional conference. The evening will be featured by a general session, with J. Paul Klliott, state chairman of Youth Problems Committee, speaking on youth problems. The speaker is on the Los Angolos City Hoard of Education and \ chairman of Los Angeles Youth j Council. ! .Mrs. Voorhles Panel : Mrs. Voorhios will participate on ; his panel of five members, using- thfc topic of "Co-operation of Bakersfield iCily Bou I'd of Kdueation With Community Character-Building- Agencies." In tho evening Mrs. Irene Heine- i man, Los Angeles assistant superintendent of public instruction, will discuss problems of minority groups from tho young people's angle. Harold Slano of California Youth Authority will appear on the pro[gram also. Governor's Commission Implications of the governor's commission will be presented by Colonel Alexander It. Heron, director of state reconstruction and re-employment commission, Tuesday morning under the topic, "California Looks Ahead." Dr. William R. O'Dell, assistant director, will add to the discussion under the caption. "Our S( hools Accept the Challenge." Completing the symposium will be ! Ralph LaPorte. physical education ! director at U. S. C., whose subject I will be "Health Programs in Elemen\ tury and Secondary Schools." I'an-l'ucific Relations At the annual luncheon which will be presided over by Mrs. Porter at the Kiltmoro Tuesday, Pan-American I relations will be tho topic developed | by the various speakers. Dr. Vieri ling- Kersey, Los Angeles superlnten: dent of city schools, and Dr. Theodore Hsi-on Chen of University of Southern California, formerly of Fukien University, Koo Chow, China, will be the first speakers. Dr. Virgil E. Dickson will discuss California's responsibility for broadening Pacific relations. California University at Berkeley har had H leading place in study of Chinese school problems, Doctor Chen having spent several months recently enrolled in the course. "Television Enters School Planning" will be the icpic of Patrick Michael Cumining. On Tuesday evening a postwar planning for California schools will be discussed by Ellet Harding of Santa Monica. Consultants on the program with Mr. Harding will be Dr. Howard Campion, Los Angeles; Julian McPhee, San Francisco, and Samuel L. Pick, Ixts Angeles. Doctor Nelson has been invited to participate in this portion of the program. By special arrangement the association will convene concurrently with California School Administrators, thereby permitting attendance of school people at both. Dexter Will Speak Wednesday's speakers will Include Dr. Walter Dexter, Mr. O'Dell and others. Those presiding will be Roy Simpson, president of the administrator's organization, assisted by Homer Cornick of Santa Cruz and Mrs. Porter. Advance assurance of general participation both in attendance and committee, workers, the latter Including 98 persons, indicates special interest in this year's forward-looking program. COXGKK8SMEN MAI* TOIR LONDON, Sept. 18. UP>—Eight I'nited States Congressmen who sought approval today from- General Dwight D. Eisenhower for a trip to the fighting front in France said If it is not granted they will ask wh;* American labor leaders were given preference in making a similar tour. Yank Drive Is Peril to Cologne Continued From Page One missions were "absolutely superb." Canadian forces cleaning up the channel coast w«re reported in a front dispatch to have I'ought their way into the main part of Boulogne and the port area. Both infantry and armor were in the southwestern part of the town and also were established on Mont. Lambert, key to defenses of Boulogne. Other Canadian forces advanced closer to Cape Oris Ness, at the narrowest neck of the channel*, and only two German defense point*. Including the lighthouse, still held out in that area. The American First Army cut Into the ' German border city of Aju-hcn and drove beyond the breached Siegfried T,ine to within LMt miles or lesn of Cologne, while I'nited States Third Army troops.. swiuiK up north to Metx in a sudden strike across Luxembourg that carried up to the Xaxi frontier. Othor Third Army forces thrust down to join with the Seventh Army in a frontal assault on the Belfort sap lending Into southwestern Germany, and unconfirmed reports paid the Americans reached Belfort Itself, gap leading into southwestern Germany, and unconfirmed reports said the Americans reached Belfort itself. Powerful reinforcements were reported dropping into the flooded Dutch lowlands by parachute and glider to support the thousands of sky troopers of the Allied First airborne arrny who landed there at 1 p. in. yesterday. Invasion "(Joins Well" Headquarters blanketed the entire operation with strict censorship, but a communique said the invasion was "going well" in the critical first 24 hours. In a single Rlnnt stride the airborne army had crossed the flooded barrier the Nazis relied upon to protect Germany from invasion through The Netherlands, and threatened to drive countless thousands of Germans into the waiting arms of the British Second Army moving up from Belgium. "Radio Berlin suM the Second Army already had lashed out in a full-scale offensive to link up with the sky troops arid front reports said the two forces were within 5 miles or less of a juncture In the Eindhoven area of southern Holland. Try for Knockout Allied spokesmen, jubilant at the Initial success of the hazardous aerial invasion, made it clear that they were playing for the highest stakes— a quick knockout of the German Army. Lieutenant-General Lewis H. Brereton, commander of the First Airborne Army, declared flatly that upon the success of the landing "rests the difference between a quick decision in the west and a long, drawn-out battle." Berlin admitted the gravity of the Allied threat and warned the people of Holland that the Wehrmacht intended to turn their homeland into a battle ground and hold it at all costs. More Landings Due 1 The Nazis said the main Allied concentrations and landed around Eindhoven, Tilburg and Nijmegen. the latter m.rth of the Rhine and only 5 miles from the German frontier. At the same time, they hinted that further paratroop and glider landings are expected, as well as R possible sea-borne attack on the Dutch coast. One unconfirmed report broadcast by the Vichy radio said Allied sky troops made a new landing today on the sea coast 9 miles north of The Hague. Opposition Weak United Press war correspondents who flew over Holland with the invading army reported that Brereton's men, mostly American veteran^ of the Norman landing but including strong British, Dutch and Polish contingents, were meeting relatively weak opposition from the disorganized Nazis. Aided by a massive aerial bombardment that temporarily swept the Luftwaffe from the skies and knocked out virtually every German battery in the landing areas, the Allies liberated a number of Dutch villages within an hour and seized scores of vital bridges, canal crossings and rail and highway junctions. Do you «uffer from Getting Up Nlghta. Backache. Nervousness. Lef Pfttns, Diul- ness. Swollen Ankles, Rheumatic Pains. Bladder Weakness, Painful Passages, or feel old and run-down, due to non-organic and non-systemic Kidney and Bladder (roubles? If so, here is good news: The very first dose of Cysttx (a physician'* prescription) usually goes right to work helping the Kidneys flush out excess acids and wastes which may have caused your trouble. 80 take Cyitex exactly as directed and watch for quick help and a rapid Increase in pep, more youthful feeling and Joy of living. Cystax must surprise and delight you and satisfy completely or you simply return the empty package and your money back is guaranteed. Don't suffer another day without trying Cystex—only 35c. Tear tMt out; takt to your dniggitt: be jure to pet genuine, guaranteed Cystcx. ^^^^— ^— ^^ ^—- - ^— ^— T—^^•—^w 11 •—^^^«^—^—^^«— - -— First American manufacturers to build Bofors guns, we changed the design on some parts, changed material on others and finished all with such accuracy that assembly time was reduced from 450 hours of hand fitting to 10 hours of volume production assembly. Today, these are better weapons than were originally built * . . better because "Engineered Production" has accomplished complete Intel-changeability of parts. This permits quick replacement when necessary right in the field. HE MERITS of "Engineered Production," as pioneered and practiced by Chrysler Corporation in its peacetime manufacture of fine cars and trucks, were never more clearly proved than through the delivery of many thousands of Bofors Anti-Aircraft Guns ... at substantial money savings to taxpayers, and at great savings in time to our Armed Forces. CHRYSL CORPORATION PLYMOUTH * DODGE • DE SOTO ' CHRYSLER -m Tune 'm Major Bowei and hii Amateur* Thursdays, 9 P. M. ( fc.W.T., CBS Network JOIN THE ATTACK—BUY MORE WAR BONDS MAT Stittl pikm lillul TICII rkili your household east, through Inc Vmuvir Ui| iirlin Suti SacriBi lillis Pisiiui firth livirly lills Siiti •••ici iitfa VAN LINES CO. You can arrange to move belongings any Bekins office, including the local Bekins agent. Vanliner long f distance moving is dependable, as proved by 49 years of responsible service. All details handled by experienced men. Telephone the agent below for complete information. Galbraith Van and Storage Co. T«Uphon« 3-01 •• 2712 ChMtor Bafc/ni Officts or Agtnls In All Principal Cifit* Former KPMC Chief Succumbs in South Lieutenant • Commander Ralph Laniert, 44, veteran radio expert and one-time chief engineer for radio station KPMC, died yesterday at Good Samaritan Hospital in Los Angeles, of a heart attack, it Was learned here today. He was on duty with the United Statos Navy in charge of detection defense for Los Angeles harbor under command of the San Pedro section at the time of his death. Commander Lamer t served with the army of occupation in the First World War and was called hack to active duty in 1941. He leaves-his widow, Pearl, of San Pedro, and a sister, Mrs. Letha Dodge, Long Beach. Funeral arrangements have not yet been made. UNRRA Lists Need of Wartom Nations Cuniinued From 1'nge One arid Canada. Supplies are so short that I'NKRA Is preparing to buy up low-priced shoes in the L'nite'd priced States. JTood >V»rry — * Dewey Pledges West Development Continued From Page One hold at nine other stops across the country during the last 11 days. Dewey resumed his campaign tour considerably refreshed by a quiet Sunday in Spokane, Wash. After utlentfng church with Mrs. Dewey, the candidate retired to the privacy of his hotel suite to polish the final draft of tonight's speech. I-ehman said there was similar worry over getting" food to JSuropo. He gave this picture; Grain: Supplies of wheat and rye are ample. The first six months 3.ITS,(100 tons- will be needed. •Animal Proteins: Kurope will need S«4 000 tons of meat, fish, choose and eggs the first six months, and supplies are extremely short. So far T'NRRA has only boon able to negotiate In the United States for l.'Jfi.OOO tons of canned pork, arid in Canada for 7700 tons of canned Wsh. Another Ufl.OOO-ton order for fish will be placed in the United State.". Soap: UXRRA wants 200,000 tons of fats and oils i'or soaps. The I'nited States will stock-pile 50.000 tons of laundry soap, and Canada says it can deliver 17,000 tons in the next 1L J months. - ' Milk Supply Short Roans, POMS: "Rerinirements are 1SJ.OOO tons for six months and the I'nited States is sottlnfr aside 159,000 tons of peas, and LM.OOO tons of beans for TXRRA's use. Mexico will provide a small amount of beans. Milk: This supply is so short that no nation has made an allocation for Europe yet. Sugar: Tho 1045 supply is expected to be about 1,00,000 tons short of de- man, exclusive of UNRUA's needs. Lehman advised the people of the United Nations "not to he deceived by reports from presently liberated areas indicating suffering: has not yet been so great as had been thought. These reports are far outweighed by others which indicate that the enemy has been more ruthless than had been known or anticipated." TRl'MAN. BKICKER OUTLINE SKCTRfTY VIEWS CHICAGO, Sept. 18. t#>—The rival major pnrty candidates for the vice-presidency—Demo6ratic Senatog Harry S. Truman of Missouri, and Republican Governor John W. Hricker of Ohio—outlined their views on providing* security for World War II veterans today front the same platform. Truman, who was invited to speak first, declared the <;. T. Bill of Rights "will prevent a repetition of the tragic mistakes under which World War I veterans suffered, and will guarantee just treatment to our veterans." fie suid Congress and the administration were making every effort to prevent the errors of 1919. Bricker asserted jobs can be provided for the men now in the armed forces only "by freeing business and industry from their shackles and releasing the productive forces of this country." He stated returning servicemen were entitled to every consideration, that thu G. I. bill was "a good beginning," and that the deepest hope of the current fighters was for "decent, honorable, continuing" employment. Valley Farmers Get Weather Forecast The weather forecast for the farmers of the. southern. San .loaquiij valley, as prepared by ttttf United S'tates weather bureau in co-operation with* the Kern county farm adviser's <ji- flee of thfe agricultural extension service,' is reported to be: "Sunny skies, light winds and moderately low humidity will provide continued good rtiisin-firying weather, Tool nights will slow cotton maturity. The maximum is expected to be 84 to 86 degrees and a minimum oC around 60 degrees for the next three days. The highest temperature yesterday was 85. " FUry Smarting of minor Quick us* of (his toothint olntmtnt gives wondtrful rtlicf in little burnt The Ideal Gift This Christmas YOUR PORTRAIT Beautiful Bronze PORTRAITS * SIZE 6 x 8 INCHES * EACH In UH •* 4 or mor« Proofs shown No appointment necessary * This Christmas remember those dear to you with the gift that will always be treasured — your portrait. Order NOW! All overseas mailing must be sent by October 15th for Christmas AUSTIN STUDI OPEN EVENINGS AND SUNDAYS FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE 1524 Nineteenth Street Phone 3-0930 Bakersfield DAILY HOI KS: 9 A. M. to 8 P. M.; Sundays 1 P. M. (o 6 P. M. West's Largest J«w«l«rs • 17 Stores to Serve Youl 11 than % -\ '.- ? i ftrm in 1434 Nineteenth Street, Bakersffeld it* •.. . - t tfoff-A -'*' • - ' - - ' W*&^F* y '' f '*''*$'*•*' "•- ' KKP.WP..-'c-flfc#&"t.-» '"vAUV 1 ''* • ".~l r L I • •' ,-.-**.'
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