The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on October 3, 1944 · Page 2
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 2

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Tuesday, October 3, 1944
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2 Tuesday, October 3, 1944 Oidinjirity Ahoy Southern California it a UirM minutn chat with Lirulrn- aMt-CnmrnanUfr L. 0. Blartchard, in rhai nr nl .Itii* Navy Rrriilitlnp Oiitnct. Toriay'l pidcn-tn-the-pappc, howfvei it wntun by FRED BECK, miiflnfil In the offinft of Rear Admiial I. C. johnion, rtirrotor of ttie nftir* nl rn*al officer Procurement at Lol Anurlps. CftM. I'ieecms lire \cr.v liiyli class birds. Just, bemuse you happen to sec quite n hunch of (hem stumbling around IVr- shinK Square su.'iftliii^ crumbs, or jti^t lonfin" it'.s no sicu that nil piseoiK :irc bum-. At (he iinval jiir stulinn :>t Siintii Ana where I here lire quite ii few \YAVKS mid blimps, they h.'ive some carrier jiisi'i'ii-' thai sire tloiiiK more lo \\iii the war than some birds I Know. Personally I see a few Haws in the navy's pigeon iraininn program. To sudi n disreniiiiir mind as mine it i.s finite plain that when a Japanese enemy sees a pigeon going some place. lie. knows, pigeons being well known ns farriers, Hint the pigeon is up to no pood. So he lels go with his nek-nek niul what baiipens? A fiend pigeon. This Is very hard tin (lie pigeon, of course, but the main difficulty is that the pigeon does not get through with the lue.ssnge. .My idea would be lo train sonic oilier kind of n bird to do this work. Should n Jap see n wax- winged pl'erff winging along, or a shrike, the Jap would say "Well, tin-re goes another shrike. Just another shrike.'' Thus I he shrike would no climlit get through nnd come liaek with ice cubes or whatever he wns sent out lo gel, .such as tin egg uii whole wheat maybe,. Gulls should be pretly good as curriers. 1 think, mid there are a lot of unemployed gulls which hnvcn't done a thing since those bridges replaced the ferry boats up in San Francisco. The navy, however, lias turned down these suggestions nlong with the one that talking niinnli birds be used (o convey messages which they could deliver orally. The advantage of the ininnh bird is that when one gets caught by a Japanese iiutl-nilnah bird force they could search the minnh bird ami find no message. But the flnnger is that the enemy could maybe make, the minah bird blurt out the n-hole message. A rnnn named J. P. Med- hury has a minah bird. When Mrs. Medbury relumed from New York to her lovely home on Kings Hoad the bird blabbed the whole thing. The navy has found that only pigeons are >niiirl enough to be carrier pigeons. This makes a monkey nut: of that old mahirky about owls being wise. Now several years ;igo there was a sailer named A.sher l.eo Fuller and he was in charge of pigeon training at iSnnta Ana. A Glctulale girl named Gwynn .joined the WAVKS and i! so happened tlint the man she released for Active duty was Asher. Gwyni). wilh some niher cute WAVKS. fink over the oare and feeding of the pis- eons, and taught Ihcrn in come straight home without snipping for a beer \\ilh the bo.vs. Several months later when Ashe got shore leave In- ynt to thinking about his pigeons. He had been sort of lonesome for them, so he went to see them. The pigeons gine Asher tin- old fisheye. Wouldn't even talk to him. This proves that pigeons prefer being trained by the lovely soft hands nf female WAVKS nnd it gncs to show that there are navy Shore duties lhat can be performed better by women than by men. You might nnt be a pigeon trainer. That's just one nf the 101 jobs girls do in the navy. An exciting nnd interesting and vital nuvy duty awaits you. It's, your one best chance to help get this war won. Good pay. urn. Want to help, or aren't you interested? Get the full fuels at your Navy Recruiting Siation, 1'nst Office Building, Bakerslield. Phone 2-82«9. This Advertisement "" Sponsored by —-. Dr. Harold Haskell OPTOMETRIST 1434 Nineteenth Street \Dewcy to Speak \on Taxes Tonight O'lUin-.j'ii 1'irnn T»;IR- One j iibly will 1'iinr. linl* his c:iini>.ii«n on i the A tin nlic seaboard. Lor-nl ni'li- | i.ials already have announced !»• will : be in Hoslnn November I. I Tonight s talk will In- tin- fhM ill- rci-tot! liv Liewoy e\"t lusnrly to a radio audience since lie won ihc nnm- inatlon. If the response to «h:i( is expcfli'il in In' a dispass-'nii.-iti- diM'iis- sion (if luxes is fiiviiriilili'. iii'.ii-f brnaili .-ists o|" (his n.iluve juiiy (ol- Inw. Thai would leave (lie (,'. fi. I 1 , nom- e llee lo follow l|]i. l !n e of his Oklahoma City speech, in whii-h he HIlsHfied 1'iesiilent liooi-evell ';; pre-' vious tail;, \\IIOTI he appears pi'ison- :il!v Ix'idtp ero\Vi!s, ! In discussing 'taxes. IVwey has a direction in the l:e|i;d>;iea n platlnrui : to pledge postwar cuts in levies on j individ ;ia I incomes, forpoj a Mons and ' "on consumption" so Tar ' as is con- | ^ i -tent wilh t he pa vinrnt of I lie nor- ! ma! expenditure.- of ^overnnieiii " The platfoim called lor "li^id I economy," co-ordination of <-tnle and •federal impnyts. rcdU'lion of the na- lional debt and repeal of "existing leL'iMntion which v.iws the 1'ieMdont unneco:-sary and da nui-i mis powers over our currem y." l-'KAUSOMK F1KK\VOKKS—The spectacular photo shows the result of a shot launched from a bazooka a!;ainsl a lank In ni«lit-l'iriiiK practice at Camp Roberts. The deadly pyrntechnical display occurred when lia/.ookaV hiyli explosive rocket .struck the tank, sending' the shower of molten metal into the sky. Warren Lambasts Machine Politics < nl,' ,nu,-,l |,"|, ill I"JK' < I: '• \Vai i-en decl.n e,l Hiai t In- number one problem bef,,|-,. i | M . , ,,unirv y, .•,-: '" "« i" the \\ .11- and lo brim; bac i; our boys and re-os!.ihli.-.h them in peacetime jobs at I he very i-arlicM II lomell t ." "\Vi- don't want them to cmue home lo jobs tor u Inch they must ha\e thf> approval of the I'ender- K.'i-t. K'( Ily-Xash. lln.fT'io or 'ram- many maebiue.-." hft said. " \\ e wan! the poliiii.il >hacUIr>5i, as well as the economic shackles, kept off t hem." U'arren said the second Hunt: we waul is a. last ing peace," not for a presidential term but. for generations to come." Final Plans Made in Kern Christmas Seal Campaign When Royal Families get together loialkof life or war or weather. To keep their talk from going stale They keep supplied withREGAl PALE ««I. AMBER. BREWING 0} W nWUSCD - Volunteer workers who will assist the Kern County Tuberculosis Association in conilucling the 1IM4 Chi i.'-iiuas Seal sale received final in• i rncl ions al n. series of meetings beld in the eounl.v last weeli, according to an announcement made today b\ llabbi Jack Levy, county chairman. The volunteers have been assigned In spei ial committees ubieli will help with \atious aspects of the drive. .Some uj|] check mailing lists, others will fold thousands of sheeis of seals and in.-ert them in envelopes, still oi hers u ill add]ess dvie organixalions on the work of the association and officer's wives will sell seals from booihs to be set up at Minler Field and ' iai dner Kield. "The greater part of the work con- neried with the annual Christmas seal sale is done by volunteers," said llabbi Levy. "This means lhat campaign expenses are kept at a mini- mum, enabling the association to devote its proceeds of the sale to its work for the prevention and control of tuberculosis. It is extremely grali- fying i hal so many men and women want to help make the drive a sue- iess. UY aie proud, too. that all (if Iliein have pledged to buy and use Hie seals on all their Christinas mad." llahhi Levy said that seals will be mailed from hcadquarlers in time to reach icsidenl.s of the county -Moil- da.v , -N'ovembcr 1!0. Officials Admit Small China Aid C'nit :nii*''l Kiom ruffe One Stales l-'oiirleenth Air Force in China was "MI small II. Would hardly be credited if it could be dlselns-Ml." Whatever its strength, officials here said lhat tho Fourteenth Air l''on o had supported Chinese ground forces and effectively bombed Japanese shipping in tho South china sea. ll Hank, probably sank or damaged over 1,00(1,- ooo tons of Japanese shipping Iroin .March 10, 1!M:!. to August ;!1, ll'-l-l. 1 Hiring recent ground support operations in China it destroyed an average of !H) Japanese vehicles daily. AT FIRST SION OF A USE 666 Cold Preparations as.directed' AS SELN IN THIS WEEK'S SATURDAY EVENING POST Time's ripe fo gather In your ARROW HARVEST TONES If you have plenty shirts and ties don't buy any more—buy War Bonds instead. But if you haven't, buy shirts and ties that look well and wear well together ... like these new Harvest tones by Arrow. The shirt comes in handsome pastel colors, has grandrelle stripes and specially designed ties and handkerchiefs. It's tailored with all the niceties always found in Arrow ... including the Arrow collar and the Mitoga figure fit. SHIRTS $2.46 Tils M.50 HANOKERCHIIFS 50c HRRRVCOFFEE FRESNO * BAKERS FIELD Germans Evacuate Greek Peninsula ('untimird From PIIBC One mnsl of Peloponnesus, .southernmost part of Greece, with the possible exception of the ports of Patrai and Corinth. Greek sources only yesterday reported the liberation by Patriot forces of Lcpanto on the Gulf of Corinth and Gargalianoi on the west coast of Peloponnesus. Gargalianoi was said to have falfen after a 38- hour battle. The Germans- also were believed to have abandoned most of mountainous Kpirtis below Albania in a general withdrawal northward toward -Macedonia and the Vardiir valley into Yugoslavia. Best estimates placed the retreating garrison at 50,000 to T.'i.fino men. The Germans' main route of retreat, the Athens-Belgrade trunk railway, already was threatened by I'ed Army forces advancing on the strategic Yugoslav junction of Nis and by Greek and Yugoslav Patriots. Greek Patriots also were reported in firm control of the northern Aegean islands of Thasos and Sam- othrake, formerly occupied by P>ul- garian troops, and the. central Aegean Islands of Mytilene, ijkyros and Khios. Though the Germans still hold most of the islands between Crete and Athens, they were believed to have evacuated one of the two divisions garrisoning Crete. German Reparation Plans Undecided TXXN'DON. Oct. 3. <U.R>—Prime Minister Winston Churchill told Commons tuday that the Allies have reached no decisions regarding the payment of reparations and indemnity by Germany after the war. lie touched off a round of laughter which drowned out the end of his reply to a question on the subject when he said that "on the balance, the Germans did better out of it" than the Allies after the last war. Japs Make New Landing in China Con! muni I'-roin Past" One Celebes with 134 tons of explosives, and hit the Anibuinn-l'eram area with 8S tons. Ground resistance in the southern Palaus, the northern end of the Allied surye toward the Philippines, was limited to "a few fanatical enemy troops," battling from caves with small arms. Admiral Chester W. Xiniitx reported yesterday at Pearl Harbor, lie announced formation of a military government on Angaur, southernmost of the invaded islands. Xiinit/ announced that 55 Japanese have been killed for every one taken prisoner on i'alau—10,161 killed on I'elellu and Anguur and ].S7 taken prisoner. -Marine pilots broke through intense anti-aircraft fire to attack the Japanese airfield on Babelthuap, largest in the Palnu chain. Liberators oC the Seventh Army Air Force struck at often-bombed Iwo .lima, in the Volcano islands, and tangled with eight "aggressive" Nipponese interceptors. The Japanese also showed increased, but still ineffective, aerial aggression in the southwest Pacific. Five planes rose to Intercept an escorted heavy bomber raid on airfields clustered around Kendarl, .southern Celebes. Three were shot down and a fourth probably was destroyed. A lone Nipponese bomber, caught aloft nearby, also was downed. Several enemy planes attempted to raid shipping off American-held -Morntal island. They were driven off an.l at least one was downed by ack-ack. A single Japanese plane twice bombed American positions at Sansapor, western Dutch New Guinea, but caused no damage. Increasing preparations were made by both the Americans and Japanese for the forthcoming invasion of the Philippines. The Tokyo-controlled Manila radio reported Puppet President Jose Laurel had reduced local guvernment.s in the islands to a "mere skeleton force" because of "the present emergency." It gave no explanation. Brigadier-General Carlos P. Ro- inulo, who operated the Voice of 'Freedom from Corregidor before its fall, was with General Douglas MacArthur in the southwest Pacific on his way back to Manila. JlacArthur's bombers, sweeping over the southern approaches to the Philippines, sank six small freighters and damaged three. Babelthuap, largest island of the Palau group, 515 miles east of the Philippines, was bombed by marine Corsairs, presumably operating from captured and expanded Peleliu Air Field. Air defenses of much-doomed Iwo island, 750 miles south of Tokyo, apparently were reinforced. Nimitz' said "eight aggressive enemy fighters 1 ' shot down .one attacking Ijiberator. AWARDED MEDAL Staff Sergeant Leon L. "VVoolcy, on duty at present as an operator of an oxygen plant with an engineer base depot group in New Caledonia, has recently been awarded the good conduct medal. Sergeant AYooleys parents, Air. and Mrs. Warren G. Wooley, reside at K'L! Woodrow avenue, olldale. Petrol Pete Don't go wringing your hands and telling your neighbors that the end of the world has at last come, just "because a few filling stations are out of ethyl gas sometimes. * * * If we had any PDQ PETROL STATIONS here you'd find them dry as dust once in a while, too. * * * Gasoline is still being sold. Not as much as we would like, tut I don t remember "ivbody starving a while ago when the "butcher shops were short of "bacon for a few days. Stop quivering. Take the bus or go by trolley, save the gas you have, and let's have no panics. PETE State Rests Case Against Socialite Continued From Page One mediately, wouldn't he?" Brazil said when told of the new evidence. "But I'll be glad to see it—in the morn- Tho letter said "June" told Lovett she was going to have a baby and "he told her to come over and he would give her some money." She raid she received f-IO from him. Later, she said she made a date to meet him near the Andrews home and he promised to give her $75 more. She went to the appointed place with "Jack" and he left her to moot Jay. "All of a sudden I heard a shot arid Jack came running: She said he had to knock Jay out to get the gun he had," the letters said. The girl said she told "Jack" not to leave Jay in the road: Someone might run over him. "Jack" then went back and she heard a second shut, she said. "Jack" later explained that the guu went off when he threw it over a fence near the mail. Yanks Gain in Face of Terrific Fire Continued From Pag3 One it under heavy artillery and mortar fire. Prisoners reported that the German commander in the village of Beggenciorff, 2 miles cast of rbach, refiiMcd to order a counterattack last niKht because he "did not cure to win any more decorations." Planes Hit Germany As the battle raged in full fury above Aachen, a force of some -0(10 American warplanes swept over (Jer many, pounding war plants and ait- bases on a broad front stretching be twoen the Karlsruhe area of the Rhineland near the northeastern tip of France to the Xurnberg area 1-to miles to the.east. An advance beyond apparently bypassed Ubach was reported by United Pi-ess Correspondent Jack Krankisli. lie said the Americans knocked out a heavily fortified ancient rastle at Himhurg, more than a mile east- southeast of Ubach, which the enemy tried to defend with small arms and automatic weapons. First Army elements "continued their advance" after overwhelming resistance nl the castle, the front dispatch reported. BoiiilmriJnient Resumei! Hundreds ui cannon rained more than oO.OOO shells on the German positions ahead of the attacking Americans yesler.iay. The bombardment was resumed this morning, and 500 shells were sent into Beggendorff. Only a handful of German prisoners were taken in the first onrush yesterday, but more thnn 100 surrendered during the night. Most of them were members of a single unit, and one of them was one-eyed. Prisoners said they had been told that if nriy unit retreated the Elite Guard would execute I man of very 111—a possible clue to the stiffness of resistance encountered by the Americans. Did in for Night Tn one sector covered by Frankish s dispatch, Hodges' infantry had dug in for the night a little less than a mile inside the Siegfried Line, and advanced about a third of a mile by 11 a. m. today. The German-controlled Scandinavian telegraph bureau reported from Berlin that the Americans had driven 8'i miles into the German lines of a 10U mile front, but Allied sources were much more conserva tive. The main weight of the assault was being directed against a 6 or 7-mile sector of the Siegfried Line before Herzogenrath, Merkstein, and Gilenkirchen some 8 tr. 10 miles north of Aachen, but other American forces also lashed out eastward farther north and captured the Dutch town of Overloon, 54 miles above Aachen. Progress Satisfactory First Army headquarters officially reported that progress \ip to last midnight had been "satisfactory," with the deepest penetration of the Siegfried wall at the northern end of the American line of attack, where the German defenses were thinner than, those Immediately north of Aachen. j Lieutenant-General George S. Patton, Jr.'s Ainerican Third Army gained new ground, aeizing heights 5 miles northwest of the French stronghold of Metz, permitting direct observation into the city. Patton's' men also extended their penetration of the Parroy forest 6 -miles north east of Luneville to 3V« miles, but opposition was very stubborn, a front dispatch reported. American and French units of the Seventh Army at the southern end of the front pushed ahead at a number of points in the Epinal sector, midway between Nancy and Belfort, and captured Ronchamp, west of Belfort, but a front dispatch said the campaign to force the Belfort gap into Germany was bogging down in mud and rain. To the north, the British Second Army widened its corridor Into Holland with an advance of 5 to 6 miles across water-logged ground northwest of Eindhoven to Meijel, 8 miles from the Meuse river. More mines than ever before were being encountered and it appeared that the first battles of the fall campaign were beginning, a front dispatch said. German counterattacks against the northern tip of the British salient just below Arnhem dwindled In strength as result of almost constant aerial attacks. A British corps commander called fhe air support "superb." Canadian forces at the base of the German sack above Antwerp extended their control of the Antwerp- Turnhout canal to three-quarters of its length. ELECTRIFYING NEWS ALHAMBRA, Oct. 3. UW—-Earl W. Stevens and his three sons are all electricians In the navy. Mother works in an airplane factory ... as an electrician, of course. NOW SHE SHOPS CASH AND CARRY" Without Painful Backacht) Many lulleren relieve nagging backache) quickly, once they discover that the real cause of their trouble may be tired kidney*. The kidney* are Nature • chief way of taking the exoea* •old* and waste out of the blood. They help molt people paw about 3 When disorder of kidney function; permit* poisonous matter to remain in your blood, it may cause nagging backache, rheumatic, pains. leg pains, lose of pep and energy, getting up night*, swelling, pufnnes* under the eyes, headache* and cuisine**. Frequent ot scanty passage* with smarting and burning sometimes shows there is something wrong with your kidney* or bladder. Don't wait! Ask your druggist for Doan'* Fills, used successfully by million* for over 40 years. They live happy relief and wilt help the 1A mile* of Kidney tube* flush out poisonous waste trom your blood. Get Dean's Pills. West's Largest Jewelers • 17 Stores to Serve Youl Reli.vt that Tormenting PIN-WORM ITCH To* Embarrassing to Talk About! It a no longer necessary to put up with the trouble caused ,by Pin-Worms. Don't let your child or yourself suffer that tor- mentinic, embarrassing rectal itcHng, or take chances with the internal distress. Medical science has now discovered • new and highly effective way to deal with this stubborn and troublesome infection. This important scientific discovery is • remarkable drug known as Kentian violet. It is the vital element in P-W, the new Pin-Worm treatment developed by the laboratories of Dr. D. Jayne * Son, America's leading specialists in worm medicines. P-W tablets are small and easy to take, and they act in a special way to destroy the ugly creatures. Watch for the warning signs: itching; nose and seat, uneasy stomach, bed-wetting, uneven appetite. Remember that now there Is a treatment that works on Pin- Worms u no old-fashioned "worm syrup" or "worm candy" could. So if you even suspect Pin-Worms, get a box of P-W right •way, and follow the directions carefully, P-W means Pin-Worm relief! REC Sells more DIAMONDS lhan any firm In the West 1434 Nln«t««nth Street, Bak«r«fUld Sec HARRY CITRON expert •S* Oiinotted Watch RtpaJrhf Poles Quit Warsaw Figfit; Reds Tighten Riga Noose Continued From Pace One "Warsaw has fallen after exhausting all supplies and ammunition on the sixty-third day of the struggle in the face of overwhelming enemy superiority," Komorowskl's com- munique said. "On October 2 at 2000 hours (S p. m.) orders were given to cease fire." In the face of other reports that the Polish forces in Warsaw had surrendered to the Germans, Kom- di-owski said earlier that a "temporary truce" had been arranged to permit evacuation of civilians from the heart of the capital. The Polish Press Agency, organ of the Soviet-backed Polish Committee of National Liberation, charged in a statement released In Moscow that I.ieutenant-Oer.eral Tadeusz (Bor) Komorowski's Polish home army had decided to surrender after a futile two-month attempt to seize and hold Wai saw. Pro-Soviet forces which Itad been fighting with Komorowski's army, along with home army troops who also objected to the decision, "are fighting their way from Warsaw, arms in hands," and some already have reached Soviet-held territory on the cast bank of the Vistula, the agency said. Almost simultaneously, the German DXB agency reported from Berlin that the "last and strongest nest of resistance in Warsaw capitulated unconditionally this morning." The "nest" at one point extended to the Vistula and included a major block of houses, DNB said. Polish exile government headquarters in London said it soon afterward received a message from Komorowski denying he had surrendered but saying a. "temporary truce" was arranged with the German military commander yesterday to permit the evacuation of civilians remaining in the battle area in the center of the capital. The truce was negotiated by the Polish Red Cross, Komorowskl said. Xo definite time limit was set, but it was specified that both sides would hold their fire until the evacuation had been completed. Red armies also were believed regrouping in other key sectors along; the 1300-mile eastern front preparatory to launching a aeries of mighty fall and winter offensive*;. The Soviet high command, for the first time since the start of the summer offensives June 2", reported in Ita Monday midnight communique that there were "no important changes" on any front. (Radio'Moscow said a Soviet Estonian amphibious corps had landed on Muhu Island off the Estonian coast and captured the principal town, also named Muhu, after putting * cluwn strong German resistance.) (A German broadcast said "major" Soviet formations had landed on the northeast shores of Ago island, north * of Muhu.) Pravda reported from the front that the battle for Riga appeared to be reaching the conclusive sfage with the Germans throwing In more and more forces and contesting every yard in a desperate effort to stave off defeat. [ The Germans counterattacked persistently and regardless of cost from favorable positions in hills dominating the approaches to the capital, Pravda said, but the Russians held their ground and in some cases punched out local advances. German casualties have been so heavy that companies of 90 have been reduced to 20 and some Infantry battalions that once totaled 1000 men now comprise only 50. A captured German order of the day threatened immediate execution for any German soldier leaving his trench voluntarily. Rast of Riga, the Soviet high command said in a supplement to the midnight communique, Russian scouts broko into a first line of German trenches and repulsed all enemy attempts to re-capture them. German infantry, supported by tanks and self-propelled guns, counter-attacked along the Riga-Skov highway several times, but wera thrown back with a loss of 100 men, the supplement said. MAINLINERS to SAN FRANCISCO i^hr.. LOSANGEUS *!..„ New York, Washington* D. C. Chicago/ Seattle, Portland "TNI MAIN UNI AINWAt UNITED AIR LINIS Kern C«vnty Alrpwrt Call 4-4068 NEW kind of ASPIRIN tablet doesn't upset stomach \ you need quick relief from pain, do you hesitate to take aspirin because it leave* you with an upset stomach 't Ii so, this new medical discovery, SUFERiN, is "just what the doctor ordered" for you. Superln I* aspirin plus—contains the same pure, safe aspirin you have long known—but developed by doctors in a special way for those upset by aspirin in its ordinary form. This new kin*) of aspirin tablet dissolves more quickly, lets the aspirin get right at the job of relieving pain, reduces the acidity of ordinary aspirin, and does not irritate or upset stomach—evtai after repeated dosci. T««r thla wt to remind yon to get Superin today, so you can have it on hand when headaches, colds, etc., strike. See how quickly it relieves |pain-»how fine you feel after taking. At your druggist's, 15* and 39'. ARE YOU SICK? EYE, EAR, NOSE, THROAT Deafness, Head Noise* Safe and effective treatment that gives relief without drug* or operation. No instrument— no pain. HAY FEVER Deafness, Head Noises, Discharge from Ears, Sunken Drums, Adenoids, Infected Tonsils, Sinuses, Catarrh, Chronic Sore Throat, Tumors, Enlarged Glands, Pain In Head, Earache, etc., Transillumlnating Sinuses, Antrim*, Tonsils and Mastoids, Blood Pressure, Acn, Anemia, Appendicitis, Arthritis, Asthma, Bright'* Disease, Bronchitis, Colds, Constipation, Diabetes, Eciema, Eye Trouble, Epilepsy, Gastric Ulcers, Gastritis, Colter, Heart Trouble, Headache* High Blood Pr*ssur«, Insanity, Kidney Trouble, Low Blood Pressure, Lumbago, Lung Trouble, Nervousness, Nephritl*. Neural. gia, Neuriti*, Paralyai*, Pneu. monla, Prostate Trouble, Rh*u. matism, St. Viti* Dance, Sciatica, Skin Eruptions, Stomach Trouble, Tonailitii, Throat Trouble, Female Trouble*, ate. Air Cooled Easy Parking Ground Floor Lady Attendant DR. B. BUZAN, PALMER GRADUATE CHIROPRACTOR—Offlc* at 233O Q Str««t Corner of Twenty.fourth and Q Streets, ••kersfleld, California Phone) 2-8307 Hour*: 10 to 12 A- M., 2 to 8 and 7 to • P. M. EIGHTEEN YEARS IN BAKERSFIELD USED PIANOS Guaranteed like new. Selling uo\v at Vz original cost. Easy terms. Free delivery. PHILLIPS MUSIC COMPANY 1610 Ninetflcnttt Street • : ""h ;>i'

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