The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 26, 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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Tuesday, September 26, 1944
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Page 2
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r 2 Tuesday, September 26, 1944 1 _ M _^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^f^^^^^^^^^^^f Seaman Found Dead in Refrigerator Car SAN PKDno, Sept. 2t;. UP*— Or\-ill.- Oliver, -". sr;iman trom Tm-nma. \Vash., was found dead \pstenlny in H refrigerator rar into whi. !i bo crawled n week ap<>. police said, up parenfly To t;ike a n.ip: The door liad clicked phut bi him. It was srarr-nl where be pounded it with » piece of lumber in an effm-t 10 summon Mid. A fin- he built had suffocated him. A student at UK naval «mall rraft.« training ^> h""l on Terminal M-ind. he Itittl bei-n w.'i kin^ 1 on a ba n.i na m iior-k in spai" Time. a&ergft'elb Caiifornian Convicted Kidnaper e r F Dewey Answers Hitler's Headquarters, Denied Movie Order char o es J>L F - R Hit, Says Traveler M i ' home, th* 1 A<I- I At A DPID. «'' P t. «jfl. iff) l»f »inbf i i s sci ii>'<! t) jp'ft bits 'Hi tu«' II* ii hs rhiHict-IIery, Hitler's !'•• rlin h<':i<l<t uartoi s. |';M:! Jnvpph lon hntol ati'l the Merlin Luk;i! An- ?.t i«r r print in j; plant during ;i raid September I.", accord ing in a traveler from (.Jermnny who was in I;»-r- lin during the nttack. The traveler, who ;irrlvpfl here > e<- tn-'Liy. said the rh.iucollf-ry w;is ";il moM ;t r»»mtiI''Ur wr*'r-k, ' and that * ',<•> 'Mi'-Ls' hniiK' lirai by rilx* \\-.\-- li.nl! v nu^y, rnnviefd kidnaper i:npi is- tevillr ])« i nitf»ntinry, ha? 1 ii VHU»-si fi»r ;in order hi i i-sii ;i in 'I'u t-ni ieih (.Vnt ury-Fox I'"i!m ('(irporrtlinn and (he Halnhnn A K:iix f'urpnivit ion from exhibit ing ;i nd a»l\'»'ri Ising t lie motion jiieture "Roger Touhv, ManyHtMr.' 1 l-'<iifi:i} ./udgr Khvyn H. Shnw de- Touliy's p''iii inn, whioli alleged ino\ ie pnrirax ;il nf hif life \S;IP ";i Rross and maliciuiiH libel'' on his rharar-lt-r. Touh>' has :i suit nn file in l-'fdt-ral ^''nut in which be si-eks >.'.nu linn Hainan's 1'iniil cad) nf the pa n ir-:. Which These Statements is Correct? •*#• \ t "' • fm - f ^ h > ^ &-.., STATES &&* OWNED BY 204 PEOPLE. -\ f <- ' , . - . , foni inur.-O From Page One velt's oponing campaign bid of Saturday nfght. Dewey said the President's speech completely Ignored his pledge on ac- rept.'incp of the Ifl-U nomination thzit hn would not campaign in the usual • :md was nne of "mudsllnglng, nle and wisecracks.*' "It plumbed the depths of doma- by (Iratrtflnf? into this campaigrh 1,-iriH's of Hitler and Goebbels; It dpsrended to quoting from Meln K.'irnpf and to reckless charges of Train!' and 'falsehood,' " he charged. Dowry promised that be personally would not resort to such tactics. "Tin 1 winning nf ibis war and the .'ir.hievcmeril nf a people's peace are ton i-arrod to ho cast ofC with frivolous l.jJiRuawp,' 1 he said. I be* lirve that Americans whose loved ones are tlyiiitf <»n t hft baUlefronts of the world—men rind women who are praying daily for the return of their boys—wynt the issues which vitally eiYcf't our future discussed \\it\\ the utmost earnestness. .UTIIOR SAYS I)K\VKV \\ILI, WIN BY LANDSLIDE PJJOKXIX, Am., Sept. ^6. <UB— Clarence Hudlngton Kelland, well- known author arid Arizona's lone O. O. P. national committeeman, asserted today a New Deal victory in November is "Impossible" and predicted the Republicans may win the presidency by a landslide if they varvy Pennsylvania. Rising his confidence of a Republican sweep on a study of pivotal states, Kelland said: "The extent of the November victory depends upon our success in the state of Pennsylvania with its 3T» electoral votes. Should we carry this stale, which seems probable, the victory may assume landslide, proportions." Ki'lluml SHU! "There is little doubt now" that (Jovcrnor Thomas K. Ucwcy will c.nrry his home state of New York into the Republican column and added that "political observers in almost every stale report a minimum swing of 7 per cent of the voters away from the New Deal, and Mr. Dewey is gaining strength lifter every speech he makes." SUES COWBOY ACTOR T<OS ANT.ELKS, Sept. IMi. Mrs. Carole Gallagher Koran .sued Movie Cowboy Dick Koran for divorce, alleging that he treated her *so cruelly she could no longer live with him. She asks custody of their 7-months-old daughter, Seana. The couple wa.s married January 1, 1943, in Klemington, N. J. Allies in Grim Fight to Hold Crossing of Rhine Continued From Pace One has man casualties, supreme headquarters said the equivalent of about 20 to :to full (ff»rmu.n divisions— 300,000 to 450,000 men—were facing the .Allies in France and the low countries. Simultaneously, General Dwight D. Risenhower ordered a complete we- curlty blncknut on all operations In Holland and forbade nil news and speculation on the battle. Headquarters said secrecy had been Imposed because the situation hud become "extremely fluid." making it imperative to screen Allied moves from the enemy. Below the disputed crossing, Allied troopH shoved out Die oast wall of their corridor with the capture of Heltrmml, Deurne anrt Mook and opened a secondary supply road to Nijinegen. apparently along the eastern flunk. No major changes were reported on the American First and Third Army fronts from north of Aachen down to the Meurthe river valley, but Third Army units made some progress northeast and southeast of Nancy against stiff opposition, while the United States Seventh Army drove closer to the Belfort Oap. Radio Berlin boasted that the Allied drive into Germany would be "measured In inches and will cost .streams of blood," ant] that "war of destruction will be opposed by defense of destruction," * Official spokesmen said supply columns still were running the gauntlet of Nazi shellfire northward from Nijmegen to the south bank of the Rhine, where the British Second Army was building up a powerful relief column within full view of the trapped paratroopers on the far side of the river. It was admitted, however, that the rouvuys were forced to tuivel nn secondary roads above Nijmegen, since Klst, almost midway between that town and Aruhem, was still in German hands. Allied patrols fannvd out through the 5-mile-wide vuiTklor between the two Uhine channels 15 miles northwest of Nijmegen and about the same distance west of Arnhem, and found strong Nazi forces dug in on the north bank of the lower Rhine to prevent a flanking attack on Am- hem from that direction. German troops and guns lined the north bunk of the Rhine in considerable strength, presumably barring the railway bridge, too, and a 1000- yard no-man's-land lay between the airborne forces and the river. A thin trickle of supplies still • r- m * ^ n v ^ No. 1 end No. 2 ore wrong. No. 3 is correct. 222,602 people own U. S. Steel. Among this army of owners is a remarkably large number of women shareholders, 97,106 of them. A good many shares are held by 1,246 charitable and educational institutions, and other large amounts of stock are owned by insurance companies for the benefit of policyholders. You'll find owners of U. S. Steel stock at work in stores, in factories and on farms, in every, one of the forty-eight states. They're the typical Americans you rub elbows with on a bus or at the movies. Their stake in U. S. Steel is a good example of American thrift. * NEW kind of RIN tablet doesn't upset s UNITEP STATES STEE1 W HEN you need quick relief from pain, do you hesitate to take aspirin because it leaves you with an upset stomach? It so, this new medical discovery, SUPER iN» is "just what the doctor ordered" for you. Suparln |i aspirin plus—contains the same pure, safe aspirin you have long known—but developed by doctors in a special way toe those upset by aspirja in its ordinary form. Thii ntw ktnsJ of aspirin tablet dissolves more quickly, lets the aspirin ret right at the job of relieving pain, reduces the acidity of ordinary aspirin, tad docs stomach —even not rrtate or upset after repeated doses. Ttar this out to remind you to get Superin today, sa you can have it on hand when headaches, colds, etc., strike. Sec how quickly it relieves (pain—how fine you feel after taking. At four druggist's* and 39*. was reaching the trapped men. hut only in boats and barges slipped across the river by night. Headquarters said a limited amount of supplies was dropped to the advanced battle forces by air Monday, but it was not disclosed whether they were parachuted to the sky soldiers at Osterbeek or to forward elements of the relief column. Behind the Allied spearhead at Arnhem. British end American forces made further progress in widening the supply corridor extending iip from the Belgian border. British Second Army troops drove into the Reuse! area, K> miles southwest of Eindhoven, coming within I) miles of a junction with a Canadian First Army, unit that entered Turnhout and crossed Mie Antwerp-Turn- iiout canal west of that town. Other Brit ish forces pushed t he wall of their corridor out 7 to 8 :nlles northeast and cast of Kind- ho vcn, capturing Helmond and Deurne and swinging 7 to 8 miles north of the latter town. Simultaneously another column knifed 8 miles south of Nijmegen to capture Mook, about 11 miles from a Junction with the Deurne force. American airborne units operating with British tanks broke up a strong German road block that halted all traffic on the Eintfhoven-Xijmegen highway for several hours yesterday. The Hermans threw about 3000 infantrymen, 10 to 15 tanks and self- propelled guns across the road between Veghel and St. Oerlenrode and ranged up and down the highway shooting up British trucks, but finally were driven nff. There wa.s no official word on the progress of the Allied columns stab- hinp into nerman suil southeast of Nijmegcn, although a dubious report broadcast by the French radio Montpellier said the Allies had captured Kicvc. ll! miles southeast of Nljme- pen and the northern anchor of the Siegfried bine. Heavy rains slowed operation on the United States First Army front cast of Aachen, where American guns yesterday poured one of the heaviest barrages of the war Into the Rhinelancl. Scattered patrol operations were reported, and headquarters said at one point the German forced several thousand refugees of undisclosed nationality back through the American lines to place the bur- the Americans. Farther south, American Third Army forces beat off a half-dozen German counterattacks in the Dei- uxe sector northeast of Nancy, knocking out another eight enemy tanks. The Germans were reported digging in feverishly in that area in expectation of heavy American aerial attacks as soon as the weather lifts. Southeast of Nancy, the Seventh Army cleared the last German resistance from Upinal and captured .Teuxey, 2 miles to the east. The Seventh also scored general advances around the shoulder of the Vosges mountains between Epinal and Belfort, capturing a, numbr of strong- points on the Lure-Belfort highway. One American spearhead by-passed Ronchamp and pushed on to less than 8 miles northwest of Belfort. DENTURE BREATH STOPPED IN A Jf Why waste 15 minutes or more soaking false teeth? A litUe A DENT on a brush whiske away cause of denture breath in a moment or two. Your plate or bridge becomes sparkling-clean, odor-free. ADENT remove! film, food particles, nicotine QUICKLY -prevent! tartar deposits. Polishes gold, all dental metal a. Free from lye, acida. harsn abrasives —won't scratch or damage delicate dental plate materials. Won't irritate gums. Fully guaranteed. To keep plates, bridges ODOR-FREE use ADINT WATS MORE THAN SKIN DffP «: •• •'.-:-...:;.•; v- 1 ^B. . . t , • ' * ' - ' i -j mmm MAIL OVERSEAS CHRISTMAS GIFTS NOW. Last date Oct. 15th ... WITH JHELOW BAND CALIFORNIA COLLAR ri Here's a shirt that conceals beneath its beautiful, lustrous finish a toughness that will defy the hardest kind of wear. The sturdy twill weave fabric is made from genuine extra long staple Pima yarn and is Sanforized against shrinkage It is handsomely tailored in single needle stitching with the popular, smooth lying California collar. It's a shirt that's equally at home with your ' tweeds or with your business suit. Russians Besiege Islands Near Riga Continued From Page One and Slovak forces continued tn send patrols into Slovakia. (A Moscow broadcast Sunday night quoted a front dispatch ns reporting the capture of Humenne, 25 miles inside Slovakia. But there still has been no official confirmation of the report). Fleet Ready The Ttussian Fleet, which was bottled up during the siege of Leningrad and the Finnish war at Neva, was reported ready to fight for supremacy of the Baltic sea, long dominated by Germany. Well aware that tho rapture of Riga would give the Red Fleet Its host .base for operations Into the Baltic, the Hermans clung ten;u-- iously to every yard of territory in the great city of 393,000. There was no indication of evacuation. Uather there was indication that a hall In such as Sevastopol in the Crimea might be duplicated. PRISONERS SURRENDER SANTA MARIA, Sept. 2«. <£»)— Helmut Jrfahn, lit. and Goarhard Honning, U5, German prisoners of war, have surrendered at nearby Camp Cooke. from which they escaped September Hi. Federal Bureau of Investigation agents have announced. Differences Cited by Trial Attorney Continued From Page Ona roadside near her Carmel ranch the night of July 15. It was Mrs. An- ' drew'B herself who called the In- . vestigators' attention to the condition of her clothing, Brown acknowledged. Friedman asked Brown whether Mrs. Andrews had told him "whore she got the blood on her clothes." "She said she tried to pick up the boy and help him," Brown replied. "She said the blood was coming from his month." District Attorney, Anthony Brazil v brought from Trenner a statement that the wealthy matron had ac- UYinwledtfoil shfc J| Jl 'l scolded young Lovett for "lying" when he came, to hor home the evening of his * death. Brazil contends Mrs. Andrews shot the boy in a moment of jealousy, is expected to attempt to show that the two quarreled over Lovott's friendship with red-haired Mrs. Xancy Unde, with whom he dined on a neighboring ranch before going to the Andrews home. Trenner said on the stand that "signs of commotion" were apparent on the soft ground beside the youth's body and that tire tracks of Mrs. Andrews' automobile were "real dost" to the death scene. \: You may have experienced more frequent fuse "blow-outs" in your home these days. As appliances and cords and plugs get older, loose connections develop that cause short circuits that make fuses blow out. Take these two precautions and save time and annoyance: 1. Handle plugs and cords carefully. Tighten up loose screws and nuts on appliances. 2. Keep spare fuses on hand. It takes only a few minutes to replace a burned-out fuse. Before this war, our Service Department took special pride in fast service on fuse replacements. Today problems of increased service demands, man* power limitations and mileage restrictions make it difficult to reader this service to you as promptly as we would like to. However, new fuses are easily replaced. You can do it yourself and avoid inconvenience and delay. This self-service on your part will enable our service men to handle more quickly you, till the more serious service calls your neighbor and war industries. See Your Dealer for Spare Fuses PACIFIC OAS AND IIICTIIC COMPANY get jjoitr P.D.Q.* Certificate for a new po*t-war t When the war ends and civilian manufacturing begins, the demand for new radios will be great So great, in fact, that it will be impossible to satisfy everyone at once. That's why you should reserve your post* war set-—flow] rite your name in the Emerson Preference Register in our store and indicate the type of radio you want. You will receive a P.D.Q. Certificate — which assures you of earliest possible delivery of a new model. There is no deposit — 00 obligation to buy. Sign up today — be among the first to own and enjoy a new Emejrson Radio! Come m today. •Preference DelivtfT Quota I. ri FRESNO AND BAKERSFIELD R«dlo and AppHanc* Co. Fox Tbcatcr Building Mai 4-40SS lOtS H SU*«t

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