The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 29, 1944 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Friday, September 29, 1944
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

2 Fridoy, September 29, 1944 JJafetrfifielb Califotntan NATIONAL DOLLAR STORES WOMEN'S FALL DRESSES YARD GOODS TAFETTA shii-le* in this new mf fct.n : Ivo-e. irv.-iy, ml. nmia, while. lilue. polil, oor.il. ;;n in. hi^ wide. BROCADE RAYON For blouse*. ilresses ; A rlressv ma lo- rinl in poiid hlue. 111:1 i/.e. preen. ',':'.> inches wide. Rayon Crepe ThP idenl tnnlerial for slips. blouses, Rlack, navy bine, tan. white, pink"' anil pp.'ieh. .".0 inches wid' 1 . A laige selection to choose from. l>ressy biaek-i trimmed wtili Moral jersey I Tailored plaid--, smart I'm- business wear! One find two piece styles. Sixes 1U to ."I. 1 . LADIES' COATS 14 9 . 5 Muarlly tailored boxy (weed-- that have that attraellve look. Also belled sly leu. Light beige. Some fur fabric coats \vith hea\y lining. Sb.es. ]'2 lo 4:.'. SLACK SUITS A grand selection in short and ]oir_' ^leevo style. Col lar*. or \ neck. Saddle "I iti-h I riuiiiiing. ' M hers in jerkin style. Sixes 10 lo I'd. Women's -Work Suits Short sleeve tailored suits wilh ca-y notion back. I'.elted wni-l u it h drop --cat. I'.m ion front. Si/es 11 10 :;v Beautiful HOUSECOATS Satins—Taffeta l.n^ely wear for leisure hours. T'loraU Short mid Ihree i|iiar|er length *lec\es. or tailored. Sixes 1 I lo 4 I. Girls' Sweaters 98 AII-Wool Garment slrcvcs, lilted waisl style. Soil, close knit. Favorite shades in red, yel- ow, pink and hlue. Si/.es ;) lo 10. GIRLS' COATS HAT TO MATCH 'New stock in many sijles! Kiubl'oidery trimmed, sailor style in navy bine. Heine tweeds wlih corduroy trimmed colllar. Sixes 1 lo .'!. GIRLS' FLANNEL PJs ' 'in' anil I wo piece lloriil put- terns. Soft llannel wilh short sleeves. With or without collar. Si/.es S lo 1-1. Women's • Beanies • Pirate Hats • Sport Casuals lints lo ])lc;iso sun 1 woiiKin! N'rwcsl liii>h- li^hlin^ shinies. Moss grri'ii. hlack, navy hlue. ruse-Ilia, orchiil ami many others. JUST ARRIVED! ROLLER SKATES HEAVY DUTY Only ;js pairs! Hurry and see these line steel roller skiitcs wilh ball bearing wheels. Adjustable size leather Mrap. Complete nt PEPPEREL BLANKETS 25% Wool 72x84 . For bedtime comfort mid warmth with service! A medium weight service aide blanket. Kdyf.s siilin bound. All solid colored. S 9 . 5 BED PILLOWS 98 20x26 Koslfiil crushed ilnc-U mid chicken feathers. All new material! Heavy quality licking for \vear anil .service. TABLECLOTHS 50x50 Maud decorated, fast colored cloth, lirluhl Kay Moral patterns. Color comliinal ions : Kose and ^i-ecn, yolil and KI-I $21? MEN'S PLAID SHIRTS u FELT HATS Snappy brims and Fall sbadcs and smart lial bands. All head sizes. Five Brothers" lloavy flannel work sliirls in plaid green, red or blue. Full back for comfort. Two pockets. Si/.es 1-1 1 ^ lo 1 7. MEN'S SPORT SHIRTS Smartly Different! Check front, wilh solid buck or reversed. <'onvert ible collar for lounge or dress. Long sleeve>. two pockets. Tan. blue, brown and mn- roon. Sixes small, medium and large. MEN'S JACKETS Ace of Hollywood Heavy twill gabardine In loose filled style. Saddle stitch trimming on collars and pock- els, i Mhers in beige tweed. Men's Union Suits Combed Cotton l.ijjlil cotlon knil suits in ecru only. I-oiii} le^s and short sleeves. Hut ton front. Si/es .'Hi lo -10. Men's Handkerchiefs All White lOc FALL 'T' SHIRTS Fine ribbed kuit shirls with lonjr sleeves, crew neck and one pocket, others with turtle neck. Navy blue anil brown. Si/.fs Miuill, medium and law. Sleeveless Sweaters A heavy 50% wool svyeatcr. Round nock nnd knit full six.es. To wear for work or dress. Sizes 30 to 42. I 1 49 SHOE REPAIR Guaranteed Workmanship MEZZANINE FLOOR Description of Hitler's V-3 WeaponGiven THIRD ARMY DISCOVERS INFORMATION ON 14-TON PROJECTILE IN DRIVE H().MK\VHI-:HI-: ix FUAXCE. Sept. j;j (Delayer!). UP)—American Third Army troops hstve obtained informiitlon IndiriitlriR that a 14-ton projrclile with an explosive nidius of ?, kilometers—almost 2 miles—is pi-h'-iJviled as the third in Hitler's series -if vengeance weapons. \-\ it- the robot bomb launched from u pl.-illorm. V-l! Is the loiiK-r.-mRO rocket firerl from a earner plane, for which Iho Germans are reported using the lleinkel III. Information on the "V-X" the sureessor to Hitler's flying bomb ami long ran^e roi-kcf, was obtained by Amerjenn Third Army troop? in their drive into enemy territory. This Information disclosed the projectile, is just slioit of (ill feet in length, is f> feet 5 inches in diameter and weighs 14 tons at the takeoff. I'ropelled by a, mix- lure of lif|ii|d air and alcohol, it is shot into the air vertically, then is i ont rolled by radio. Yanks Break Into Belfort Gap; Chateau Salins Falls Continued From Pale One To Journeymen in all Crafts Mnylie you're a Machinist, Boilermaker. Carpenter, Electrician, or Pipefitter. OUeh—you're the man we're looking for. But first, we wnnt to offer you something so you'll be looking for us. Well, whnt «lo we offer? Good wnges (we've recently tipped them considerably.) Thnt certain feeling you get when you're a railroader with S. P.—working in perhaps the most exciting, most interesting he-man's work there is.. Working with friendly, salt-of- the-earth people, i'es, and with a permanent outfit. A job with S. P,. you'll find, offers a good denl more than a good pay-check. It's something yon can put your heart Into, be proud of. Yonl! get railroad pass privileges, a real pension plan. Medical services. Everything that makes an S. P. 1ob a bit better than most. Comfi in and have a talk with ns. Yon can't lose by It, and you certainly stand to gain. See or Write B. W. MITCHELL S. I'. Station, RakersHeld. or yonr nearest S. P. Agent mans near the village of Linden, fi miles northeast of Aachen. On the Dutch front, the flet-mans were fighting briskly against an expanding Seeon.l Army spearhead beyond N'i.imegen Into Iho Rhine triangle, throwing in counterattacks westward toward Ni.imegen from the Relchswald forest. The counter-thrusts by bands of "fin men and a few tanks were too light to present a major threat to Xijmegen. but they increased Lieutenant-General Hir Miles C. Demp- scy's difficulty in building up his spearhead driven into a corner of tile Riechswald' forest. A limited force of Germans crossed the Xeder Rhine near Arnhem. The bulk of the force wiped out quickly, and the niupup continued. Veteran doughboys and French I'uilus of Lieutenant-General Alexander AI. Patch's l.'nited Slates Seventh Army exploded-the new offensive into the Belfort gap yesterday, striking from the west and north MgainPt. a chain of heavily | tresses defended fortifications drawn up In a rough arc Ifl miles or less from Bcitorl. American unit? pounding In from thp went breached the outer German defenses inside the western end of the gap and captured Clairegoute, id miles from Belfort. while. French and A:uerican troops drove past Le Thillot, 14 miles north of the fortress city. Part icularly fierce fighting raged jusi below Le Thillot around Chateu Lambert, ., stone fort built by the l-'reneb in 1S7H a'ld modernized by the Xa/is I'm- the battle of derma ny. Kneniv tanks and shock troops < ountera'.tacked furiously yesterday in the Lambert area and along the Lure-Belfort Highway running into thp mouth of the Belfort Kap, but they were thrown back, wilh heavy losses in men and armor. The main German defenses in the Belfort area were believed to lie in a semi-circle extending about 7 miles north, west and southwest of the city, anchored on the towns of Giromagny. Champagney arid Hericourt. Swarm Through Forest I'nited I'ress War Correspondent Robert C. Richards reported that American Third Army infantrymen, tanks, and tank-destroyers were swarming through the forest of Parroy, fi miles northeast of I^unevllle and almost due east of Nancy, In close pursuit of strong German aruored detachments falling back toward high ground between the Vcxousc river and the Rhiue-AIarne canal. The Americans advanced 1 to S miles, fighting every step of the way against Xazl rear guards who tried repeatedly to ambush the Third Army columns In the dense, hilly forests. Richards' dispatch indicated the American breakthrough was only on :i- local scale and that the X-axis were expected to make a strong stand on the heights beyond the Vesouxe. American units of the Seventh Army on I'atton's right flanK pushed up 11 miles northeast of Kpinal to take the villages of Bult and Destord. threatening to trap strong German forces holding out southwest, of the Parroy forest. At the northern end of the Third Army line. American Infantrymen massed against the chain of for- covering the western and northern approaches to Met/,, and pushed 4 miles beyond Pont-a-Mousson to Port-sur-Seille. I:!'- miles south of Met/.. I'nited Press War Cm-respondent Collie Small reported that American artillery and dive-bombers pounded the Metx. forts heavily, but apparently ineffectually, yesterday. NijmcKpn Thrust On the British Second Army front. r.ieutenant-General Sir Allies C. i Dempsey's armored spearheads i thrust out northwest of Xijmegen toward the main folk of the Rhine about S miles away. German troops struck across the Rhine from the Heichswald forest area, southeast of Xi.imegen early today mid won a foothold inside the corridor between the two Rhine estuaries, but it was indicated that the counterattack had been met and held almost immediately. United Press War Correspondent Ronald Clark reported that the British, wiped out part of the attacking force without interrupting their steady push north, east and west from the Xijmegen salient. On the eastern side of the Second Army corridor, the British moved up to the Alusc river on a 14-mile line extending from the Culjk .area 7 miles south of Xijmegen down to Yierlingsbeek. K. A. F.'s "FLYING FAN"—Speediest Spitfire fighter is the new Mark XIV, new model whose Hve-bladed propeller gives it the look of a winged electric fan. Cowered by a. -000-plus horsepower engine, it played Important role in shooting down German robot bombs. CROIX ROYALE SWEET AND DRY \H Planes Blast 67 More Jap Vessels A world famous judge •who's as keen as an eagle Relreshes His mind \y relax ing with REGAL His legal opinion on REGAL is clear }y all odds the lightest and mellowest beer- RTMI- A M JER. BtPMNO CO J- Philiiipines. rfnd "all shipping found in adjacent waters." '.'•.' Delinilely SiinU The Japanese losses comprised '22 shirs definitely sunk; more than 15 probably sunk and at least 2S damaged. Only seven Japanese planes were sighted in the air during the car- rio>- attack and all vvere shot down. In addition, 29 more were destroyed on the ground as the navy Hellcats, Helldlvers and Avengers bombed and strafed airfields and adjoining installations at the islands. The ships sunk by the navy planes were: One destroyer, u troop transport, three large cargo whips, three large oil tankers, sl/c medium cargo ships, five small cargo ships and three destroyer-escort type vessels. The vessels probably sunk or damaged were of similar categories. Catnlina Strikes A single dual inn. bomber from .MucArthtir's forces accounted for the other two vessels when it intercepted a seven-ship Japanese convoy off Join island in the Sulu archipelago southwest of Mindanao. A Tokyo communique asserted Japanese columns captured Tan- ehuU. one of the last three United States airfields in southeast China, the remaining two—at Kweilin, 00 miles to the north, and Liuchow, i about L'dfl to the south—were threat: ened. Their fall would force JMiijor General Claire I,. Chennault's Fourteenth Airforce -180 miles west to i Kunming, j Chungking conceded that the Xip- i ponese were converging on Tanchuk t and had broken into Paoching. 150 i miles north of Kweilin. Tokyo said Poaching, a thirn in the Japanese southward push toward Kweilin, had fallen. Chungking, which nor- ronl Cage One mally announces the fall of a city several days after Tokyo reports it. asserted fierce fighting WHS underway In Poaching s -streets. In southwest Burma the Fifth Indian Division, closing in on Tid- dim, ne.ared the tortuous mountain trail known as the "chocolate staircase." twisting up "tniO 1't-c.t to the Japanese stronghold. Reds Storm Into Suburbs of Riga Coniinued From Pane One fully hoarded reserves, the Germans fought skilfully and stubbornly along swampy forests covering outskirts the chain of lakes, rivers and of Rig/i. Cossacks and motorized infantry, however, slashed recklessly through Xazi defenses in swift flanking thrusts that carried almost into the capital and repeatedly forced the enemy to abandon strong positions and fall back. To the north. Marshal Tx-onid A. Govorov's fjcningrad army wiped out the last organized German resistance in Kstonia. clearing more than L'dO inhabited places on the western coast. In manhattans, martinis, or alone, Croix Royale Vermouths add the finishing touch to a truly fine, appetizing drink. The old world perfection of these formulas is achieved by our experts, who learned the art from the masters of Europe. i CROIX ROYAli [VERMOUTH! [ROIXROYAU DRY Liquor D«olersj popular hotelt and rvitouronti have Croix Royale. Say "Cray Royal." BUY WAR BONDS TODAY1 CAMEO VINEYARDS COMPANY, FRESNO, CALIFORNIA Growers • Producers • Bottlers DO FALSE TEETH Rock, Slide or Slip? FASTRETH. an improved powder to be sprinkled on upper or lower plates, holds false teeth more firmly in place. Do not slide, slip or 1'ock. No gummy. Roooy, pasty taste or feeling. FAS- TEETH IK alkaline (non-acid). Does not sour. Checks -'plate odor" (denture breath). Get FASTEETH at any flrng store. —Adv. • FOR BETTER VISION SEE DR. HAROLD HASKELL OPTOMETRIST 1434 - I9TH STREET Main Floor Gensler-Le* Building TELEPHONE 66859 HARRY COFFEE SIGNATURE SHOES Good shoes in every sense of the word... they have lots more to recommend them than just good looks. Their good leathers and excellent workmanship assure you of long and satisfactory service .. and they're designed to fit you with the utmost of comfort. Several styles to choose from /«50 and 8*95 HARRY COFFEE FRESNO AND BAKERSP1ELD

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free