The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 21, 1944 · Page 2
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 2

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 21, 1944
Page 2
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2 Thursday, September 21, 1944 Doctor, Lawyer, Indian Chief- Banker rich beyond belief Baker, butcher, prince or peer" All agree on REGAl'BEER "Pale KC&. AMfft. ww-1"-" 1 w-' nwrro -cv.wtMA PEARL HARBOR PROBE mm SABATH CALLS DEMANDS "POLITICAL BUNK" Yanks Smash Across Rhine to Aid Airborne Force KIDNEYS MUST REMOVE EXCESS ACIDS Help 15 Miles of Kidney Tubes Flush Out Poisonous Waste If you have nn exress of nrids in your blood, your 15 miles of kidney tubes may be overworked. These t iny filters anil tubes arc working day and night to help Nature rid your system of cxeesa aridp HII<| poisonous waste. When disorder of kidney funetion permit. 1 ; poisonous matter to remmn in your blood, it may cause nagging backache,rheumat if pninp, leg pains, loss of pep and energy, get tint; up nights, swelling, puflincss under the eyes, neadaches and ilizzineys. Frequent or ecnnty passages with umarunn and burning aome- iimea shows there is something wrong with your kidneys or bladder. • Kidneys may need help thosnme as bowels, eoaskyourdruKcist for Doan'e PilKused RUC- cestfully by millions for over 40 years. They tnve happy relief and will help the 15 miles of kidney tubes flush out poisonous waste from j-our bluoa. Get Poun'o 1'ilir. WASHINGTON, Sept. "1. <-T> — Assailing i tepuMiean il< mauds fur a Congressional investigation of the I'earl Harbor disaster as "pure po- liticiil hunk." I'haiimali Sabalh (Dili) fa id today he has no intention of calling Die rules commute'* touclhor io consider resolutions, dem a i M i i n - an i n c j u i i y. S.ib.iih disclosed his si and ns Chairman .May il) Ky.l of tin- House niililai y oommil I '••• I urncd a dent' car to a request lor a .joint militarj- n.ival i -oiii mil t ee investigation and a" verbal reperr it.-sions from the .lap siM'ak al lai I; cunt inner] to (" ho thionyh tin- halK of Congress. "It's politics, pme political hunk." S.ibatb said in an interview concernint: n resolution int rod need earlier this week by Kcproseiital ive Harness T: lint 1. propoMMg creation of a spei ial cnnnnilt'-e to determine who. if anyone. \vas neejiiiont al fVail llaibor. Harness savs lie wani* it shown whether persons "in liiph plaee^ ' were ne^ I i::en t. The resolution was referred io the rules committee, and unless Sabath is overruled hy his group, il \\ill gather dusi there until forgot I en. More Comfort Wearing FALSE TEETH \\fjf Is n ple.'l^aiit \V:IV t't nveleon.e plate ilin-oiiif"! I. KASTKKTI I :in Improvi-'l pnwdei. •• prinklcd on upper and lowr plates Imlds them I inner : o Ilia I 1 liev fi . I leot e enlilfol I • alile :<n r i u r, i i.v i-....ev. pa :• U la~le or feelbi::. It's alk.lline ' ii (i n -:e id i I lees lie! . ,,ll| ( 'llei-ku "|il.l!e mini ' Ment'im <;,.| KASTKKTII toilay lit an:. .Il IIL- M',| e - -Aih . AT FIRST SIGN OF A ^666 CoIdfPreparations'aSidirected Con',lnucHl Fro b.ii'eii. direcilv iii front of the First ami Third armies. l>c>pil(! bad weather, other Allied i air formal ions (oniinucd pouring strength into Holland. Supreme headquarters .li-eiosed that I 1,500 : sorties had boon flown in the airborne operation which began Sun- il.i 1 , not inelmling the gliders In- Vohnl. 1'liiai lers advices disclosed I .ienteiiarit ' leneral Courtney II. Hodges First Army had struck out ' tlnoiigli the dank, mine-strewn Hurt- j i geu forest southeast of Aachen in a IM-\V ilrivo on < lerman soil. j Iii tails \\e|e feu regarding the . si ale ami progress of the new at- t.oU iti the SIM lor u here a few days ai;n Hodges drove a wodgu through I he Si> gl'rieil Line. I The battle wa> reporteil going on '. j in tin area south and cast of Stol- j , berg. I;I L . miles east of Aachen, with j the liotighbnvs making progress against sliffcning resistance. j The Imminent linkup of the; ainmieil column speeding up from : Ilie Xiiinegen area and tin* airborne loree at Arnhem l» miles to the iioiih u ill (leal the way for a ftir- I In r swing armiml tlie Siegfried Line, which ends at K'levc, IS miles j son I beast of A rnhent. The (Jermati I).VI-! news agency re- j ported that the (lernians had cap-] lured the staff headq ua rters of the! (•'iisi Airborne IHvision north of l'jmllio\'(-n. but theic \vas no confir- ni.itinti In res|ionsib]e (|iiarters. Ibiwever. dispatches from the Allied Iron! lold of the capture of (he .Vijniegeii road bridge by Hie British Second Ainu with I he aid of I'nited Slates Airborne I'nits who crossed (lie river northeast of .Vi.lmogen and advanced along the northern bank. At Ainhem the Allied position was unchanged, with heaviest lighting- going on around the town, rnited Tress War t'orrcspomleitt Konald ('lark reported. He said the lirilish had strengthened the flanks of their north-south axis in Holland and "there now appears no chance I ban the enemy will lie able to cut across the axis." The Nazis were throwing their jealously hoarded tanks into battle at a number of points. Armored | clashes of mounting intensity were ! Pa^r One reported from both the First and Thiid Army fronts. (inly a few narrow canals between \ijinegen and Arnhem barred the way to the broad Herman plains sweeping eastward 260 miles beyond thfi Dutch border tu Berlin, and it appeared that the Germans had little left in the immediate area to halt th» America!, and British thrust. First word of the dramatic crossing came in a front dispatch from BBC Correspondent Stewart Jlcl'her- son, who reported that the Americans made an assault crossing near the main highway bridg.e late last night and cut in behind the Germans, who were defending I he span against a Briiish frontal attack. 1'ndi r the front and rear attack, I he Germans broke and fled, leaving the key bridge intact for a flood of British armor to stream northward to the rescue of the airborne troopers a I Arnhem. At the same time, headquarters revealed that the American First Army to the south drove another spearhead Into Germany at Scharp- enseel. II miles north of Aachen, after a swift advance across the narrow neck of Dutch soil separating Belgium from the Reich. oilier First Army troops were locked in a violent battle for the German factory town of Slolberg, 8 '.-_> miles east of Aachen, while Lieulen- anl-General George S. 1'atton's Third Ainiy closed to \yithin (i miles of .Met-/ and ground^ slowly forward againsi fierce* armored counterattacks northeast of \aney. The bailie began Io turn toward the Allies yeslerday after the Nazis. filed with possible loss of 10(1,000 near Nijmegon. attacked re- l.\ . spending theniscHas in al- onliniious (barges against the solid Allied line. The Xaxi Luftwaffe sneaked into the battle under cover of a heavy ground mist I hat hampered but did not stop the flow of Allied airborne reinforcements to the front, hut front roporls said the enemy's raids were on a hit-and-run scale and generally had little effect. In one savage raid on FJndhoven Tuesday night about L'O German bombers inflicted heavy destruction on the Dutch city and killed fin townspeople. Senate Asks U. S. News Leadership WASHINGTON, Hept. 21. (JP>— The Senate adopted unanimously today nnd sent t<i the House a resolution railing upon the I'nitod States to assume leadership in espousing the world-wide right of a free interchange nf news. The chanihei acted withottt a word of debate immediately after Chairman Connally (D-Texas) of Its foreign relations committee called it up for passage following earlier approval by a subcommittee. Edgar Bergen Paid $1500 for Slap Continued Kroni Pnne One rotary. "There were lots of people around and it was so embarrassing I became hysterical." Miss St. John said she grabbed a phone and threatened to call her lawyer. Bergen told her to go ahead and do it. so she did. HIM- lawyer. Milton M. Golden, later collected JlaOO from the comedian and pocketed half of it for legal fees, she added. At this point Henry S. Dottenheim. her current lawyer, objected to "dragging Bergen Into the case. Judge Knight overruled him. Mrdirtli.v Next "1 suppose Charlie McCarthy will be dragged in next," sighed the attorney. Knight then asked Miss Kt. John to get back to details of her marriage to Cameron, a marriage that lasted only as long as it takes to IJrive from Tijuana, Mex., to I.os, Angeles. "I married Hod to give my baby a name. ' she said. "Then I left, him. Anyway, our marriage wasn't legal because my divorce from Lieutenant Norman Packer wasn't final yet." The marriage was her idea, she said. Cameron agreed to marry her to "avoid unpleasant publicity." Miss St. John admitted she had invited him to stay at her apartment the night they first became intimate. Red Baltic Drive Almost Finished Continued From Page One west shore of Lake Peipuf, was smashed by a massive air and artillery bombardment. Then Govorov's assault forces broke through west of Xarva and north of Tartu and swarmed through the flattened German- positions for advances up to 44 miles. Finland Blasted The Russian press today angrily accused Finland of violating armistice terms and of treacherously helping Germans to escape the country. The naval organ, Red Fleet, described the situation as "intolerable" and demanded "strict unconditional fulfillment of all armistice terms." Izvestia said "every day. every hour is precious," and accused Finland of duplicity in aiding in a leisurely German evacuation. "The Soviet people cannot forget that for a long time Finland used its geographic position permanently to threaten our northwestern borders." Izvostla said. "Finland was granted Independence by the Soviet Union in 1917, but thrice violated not only the principles of gratefulness, but the laws and principles of peaceful neighhor- liness. "This happened in 1021. in.19 and 1041 but this cannot and must not he repeated." (Kadio Berlin said the Soviets also launched their big assault on Warsaw, forcing several crossings of the Vistula river and winning a foothold 5(10 yards deep in the streets of the capital. Berlin said the bridgehead was sealed off after a wild bat-i lie that jammed the (|iiarler-mile j wide river with dead.) The Germans still held a narrow corridor along the Gulf of Riga for a possible land evacuation to the; south and the port of Tallinn for a . ! try at escape by sea. The lliua cor- | | ridor already was under heavy Kus i sian shell fire, however, and the Soviets were established by their Finnish | armistice terms on the north coast! of the Gulf of Finland, making a| sea-borne withdrawal all but impossible. EN ROl'TE TO MOSOW? LONDON. Sept. 1M. (#>—A Berlin broadcast, quoting "a dispatch from Lisbon," asserted today that Prime Minister Churchill was en route to Moscow from his Quebec meeting with President Roosevelt. Bullets Rip Into Two Santa Monica Homes SANTA MONICA.. Sept. 21. UP>— Won't Mrs. Dorothy Winters' army husband be surprised, she remarks, when he hears that she was the first member of the family to be under fire. She was one of two housewives who notified police yesterday that bullets ripped Into their homes as planes roared overhead, Mrs. Winters, whose husband Is stationed at Fort Lewis, Wash., said one of the slugs bounced off a kitchen table and struck the floor and that ihe was hit by bits of ceiling plaster. Mrs. Hart Margherio said a bullet cut two holes In a folded bedspread. Police forwarded the reports to army and navy authorities, who had no immediate comment. Olivia DeHavilland Denied Work Order LOS ANGELES, Sept. 21. UP)— Olivia DeHavilland has been denied an order from the State Appellate Court to permit her to resume movie work, interrupted by her contract suit with Warner Brothers studio. The court Instead heard arguments yesterday and Indicated It might announce a decision within a month on the studio's appeal from a Superior Court ruling. The Superior Court turned down the studio plea thai her seven-year contract should be lengthened by the amount of time she was under suspension because of disagreement over roles. U. S. Denies Charge on French Business WASHINGTON. Sept. 21. UP)— A British newspaper's contention that American commercial interests are moving into France behind the conquering Allied armies while British subjects are refused entry brought a state department assertion today that the British government has never raised such a point. Dewey to Speak in S. F. Tonight """"""""-"'"~~ » Continued From Page One large sections of J.lie United States." There is no need, he said for a government that "tells every citizen what to do from the time he drinks his orange juice in the morning until he puts on his pajamas at night." James C. Hagerty, the governor's' executive assistant, made the announcement that. Dewey would meet with aircraft and motion picture groups in Los Angeles before his speech there at 8 p. in., Pacific war time, tomorrow. After his speech in the L.OS Angeles Memorial Coliseum. Dewey will meet with labor leaders, the G. O. P.« executive committee of southern California and newspaper publishers Saturday morning before entraining nt 11 a. m. for Oklahoma City, where, the final major speech of his campaign swing is scheduled September l!ii. Dewey's entry into the slate brings the presidential race home to California, whose U5 is the largest electoral vote of the west and equals that of Ohio. Both parties consider the state a battleground of major importance. NUMBER ONI fAVORHl WITH CALIfORNIANS G AB4BD INE Harry Coffee Gabardines are woven of tightly spun, long fiber worsted yarns that give a fine, lustrous finish that's cool and pleasing to the touch. It takes a lot of "know how" to tailor gabardine F- well. That is why we have selected makers that not only have a national reputation for fine tailoring but are known to be particularly adept at handling gabardine. This "know how" shows up very plainly in the way our gabardines fit and hold their shape. They are available in single and double breasted models at $ 45 AH. *50 HARRY COFFEE DR. E. P. EDWARDS. D. 0. Health Restored by Modern Drugless Non-Surgical Methods in the Largest Most Modern Health Center in Kern County • Food Allergy • Basal Metabolism • Physio-Therapy • Colon Therapy • Diet Correction • Manipulation • Complete X-Ray • X-Ray Fluoroscope F" T* EDWARDS, D. C. 2728 Chester Avenue Phone 2-3570 BAKERSP1ELD WE Buy Used Radios Radio and AppKanct Co. Fox Theatre Building 2015 H Street, Dill 4-4055 RECORDS FRESNO AND RAKERS FIELD See HARRY CITRON ^t- BROCKS Expert Md Watch Repairing

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