The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on October 6, 1944 · Page 4
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 4

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Friday, October 6, 1944
Page 4
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4 Fridoy, October 6, 1944 *akrr«(irlb Californian Yanks Launch New Attack in Forest, Drive for Duren Coni!nui>(1 Fr( O^tend and Flushing, flame-throw- 1 1115 Canadian shock troops went into action, driving across the Leopold canal in the lace of desperate Gcr- ; man resistance. The Canadian attack was designed to clear the Hermans from the .south banks of the Sehedh estuary. At Dunkirk the final assault on the garrison was under uay with French-based fight'T-homhcrs loosing a cascade of fire and explosive bombs on the trapped Xa.u pan I- sons. German prisoners reported tluit their comma ndim.' officer read them an order from Adolf HitN r dcdarinu that for each deserter four of his comrades will be shot. I'aratroop Landing The German high command reported that Allied paratrooper.-- wcic dropped In the area of Wagoningen. on the north hnnk of the Khine. 2 miles upstream Opheusden. reinforcing head garrison." The enemy of violent fighting in the ; AVageningen did not mnkr whether an Allied crossing river was implied. A Second Army said the I lennans the British salient at three places I'ourlney II. Army Infantry I'bach Gap a tanks liuiled tslih built Ger- western fi ini-'e lowi-r from ••bridge- report trea of clear of the front dispatch eou nter.M t tacked above Xijmegen yesterday. The strongest was against the norlhwesl corner of the salient in the region of ( 'phoustien. Shoved back yards, the l',ritish struck their and by li.'.i all 1 nightfa 1 (Hill own yes- and counterblow ter.lay rega restored die line. Pushing tlirouL'h the widening I'h.H-h g.ip i" th" Siegfried I/ine. the armored lories resumed their advance soon after dawn against savage artillery and anti-lank tire. Late.-l front reports placed vanguards a half mil" beyond ISeggen- fiorf. .".! miles west of the great industrial center of Cologne on the Khine. I'mterl Press War ('orresp(.ndenl Henry T. Gorrell reported from the front that the offensive to tear a decisive hole in Germany's west wall was "gradually gaining momentum" as it went into its fifth day. To the south, the battle for Fort Driant. key outpost of Metz, developed into a bitter hand-to-hand struggle inside and outside the fortress area after German tanks and infantry launched a fierce counterattack, with massive artillery support against besieging American doughboys. Knemy Hninhardmriit Tleports from the front said l.ieu- tenant-General George S. Palton's Third Army along its whole front was undergoing the most concentrated enemy artillery bombardment since it broke through to easlern France in the Metz and Xancy areas. British empire forces on the northern half of the front resumed their siepro of Dunkirk, last German-held port on the French channel coast, following expiration of a truce to evacuate civilians, and tighten their arc around 100.000 Germans in sniit h\voslcm Holland with a general advance of 1 to :i miles north and northeast of Antwerp. Supreme headquarters announced that the battle of Dunkirk broke out anew at 10 a. m.. ending a filMiour truce that prevailed while J!i.ii(in civilians mo\cd out of the town. Hritish and ('anadian troops were revealed to lie in position for the final assault and waves of bombers already were hammering die port. Doiichboys |MI||O\V Tanks l.jeilt "llant -< telld'a 1 Hodges seiii his First over Ihe top in the half hour after his themselves against h man defenses on I he of t he ('ologne plain. \\ bile ihe tanks rammed eastward from Hoggcndorf, 1* miles east of I'hach, infantry pushed north toward Goilenkircheii in an attempt to widen further the gap. in the concrete defenses of ihe Seigl'i led Line. The corridor already was :i miles wjde. ('lenr skies enabled the air forces In give full support to the two drives ami front reports snid bombers and fighters had been out in strength since dawn. 1 "nlted Press War f'oi respondent P.ohert flic-hards, with the Third Army, said J'atton's doubhboys still were holding all captured ground in the Fort Driant fortress area two hours after the start of the German con 111 (-1 a t tiick. l"p lo T.'rt British bombers lent in- diiecl support t.. the Third Armv last night vvilli a heavy raid on Saar- brucken. one of the main rupply hnttleneeks for German forces fighting in northeast The city was left in flames, reluming airmen reported. On the Xetherlnnds- front. British empire troops made 1 another cross-- ing of the Dutch frontier from Belgium ill the vicinity of I'utle, north of Antwerp, and extended their earlier penetrations above Baarle Nassau and I'oppel. other forces pushed up the road from llilvarenbeek to within :: miles south of Tilhurg. which the Germans have forlified as a pivot for what appears to be a developing withdrawal from their exposed salient in southwestern Holland. Alphen, 5 miles .southwest of Tilburg, also was captured, while still another column gained L' miles from Ityckebrsel east of Tilhurg. On the east flank of Ihe British corridor into the Netherlands, resistance from strong points impeded Allied forces in the Ovorloon areas Two enemy counterattacks southwest of Ovorloon were contained. I'RODl'CTIOX KESl'MKD DK'ntOIT, Oct. «. <U.P>--Normal production was resumed today in a but one of Detroit war plants which were affected by a "7-hour maintenance workers strike thut. closed eight factories and slowed output in more than 25 others. Jay When entertaining ... or dining out, try Croix Royale Wines. You will find them "true to the grape," easily distinguished by their bottle-ripe flavor, full body and tartness. Choose from popular red and white varieties. . . . Sauterne • Chablis • Cabernet • Burgundy GIVE A PINT OF BLOOD TO SAVE A WARRIOR'S LIFE! liquor d«ol>n, populor hot«li and reitauronts hove Croix Royal*. Say "Croy Royol.' . »*»f t*\ « West's Largest Jewelers • 17 Stores to Serve Youl UISU.LH Sells more DIAMONDS than any firm in the West 1434 Nineteenth Street, Bakercfleld Sec HARRY CITRON fLt- BROCKS Eipert and Oiiraoleed Watch Repairing Dr. S. C. Long Physician-Surgeon 1728 Truxdin Avenue Phone 2-1352 WAR STOMACH Over-work, over-worry, hasty meats may bring nervous indigestion. When your stomach is upset, try soothing PEPTO-BISMOL. Helps bring prompt relief from distress after meals, heartburn, gas on stomach. Tastes good and does good. Ask your druggist for soothing PEPTO-BISMOL. A NORWICH PRODUCT How To Relieve Bronchitis Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature o soothe and heal raw, tender, In- named bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are co have your money back. CREOMULSION : or Coughs, Chest Colds, BronchiHi SKINOHFM:? Relieve fiery, itching irritation of Simple R«ih, Chalinf, Dry Ecienu, as nuny others do—with soothing REjSINOL, Mrs. Andrews Tells of Finding Body i'l.nHniKM] From |':IBC One it was 'a light,' or 'lights.' " Sharply, Hra/.il admonished. "Whether y.-in think it's o.uibhling or nni, will you answer t IIP question! ' |!r;i/.il's questions raini 1 in rapid- fire onlcr. Mi's. Andrews sometimes asked him In repeal, or to rephrase a sentcm e. lly she inter- nipted his (|nest ions with explana- timis. Several times I'.ra/il told her not !d argue \\ it h him. At die point in Ihe cross-examina- ticn Mis. Andrews remarked that it was vei \ liard for her to distinguish and to recall exactly the events nf ! the night of .fax's death, because of) the vast detail of testimony she had i listened to since start of the trial. j "It is hard to remember what I i said." she told tho court, "and \vlial people have said I said." ; She told Hra/il that at no time did she toiirh the death weapon. j It never occurred to her. she testified, that she might he siispccfed ! by anyone of having any part in the (leath, until l.ovett's mother, standing beside the boy's body at the roadside, cried nut. "Where's dial I Kim. I want it. I feel like murder." i The slate contends .Mrs. Andrews shot l.ovell in jealous anger after going to die l.inde home and taking him to her ranch, ostensibly to care ; for a sick calf. I She declared her interest in the youth was a motherly nature. Karlier she admitted in questioning by Defense Attorney I.eo Fried•man that she had chided the young farmhand ''or letting her believe he was going to a .novie that evening. "I told him I didn't mind where he went or what he did but not to lie to me." she related, isked: ever scold him about replied. Denies Shoo!in;; The attorney asked point blank whether she shot l.ovell. "I did nof," she answered calmly and clearly. "Were you present when Lovett was shot'.' ' "Xo." "Do yon know who shot him?" "No." There was nutliing in the youth's altitude when he left her home that night to indicate he planned suicide, she said, hut intuition caused her to leave her bed and investigate when she heard a. shot shortly after he left. She first looked for her gun but was unable to find it. dressed, and ran out to the road where she found the youth's body. She said she lifted him under Ihe •••lioiilders, felt blood and dropped hhn. l!ra/il told the court his cross- examination today would he quite lengthy. One more defense witness remains to be called. British Take Rion in Athens Drive ruin imif-d l-'rom Pas'? One many of these were believed to have , been withdrawn into Macedonia. | leaving a small rear guard to fight j a suicidal delaying action in the f'c- j loponnesiis. There appeared little likelihood, however, that the main German occupation forces in Macedonia would be able to make good their escape, with Allied naval forces commanding the Adriatic. Yugoslav guerillas and Allied eoinmando units in Albania and southern Yugoslavia and the lied army moving swiftly on liel- grade from the northeast. (ithcr j-trilish units were reported mopping up isolated derma n "se- wily battalions'' in the inlerior of the J'eloponnesiis. Battle of Belgrade Rages in Outskirts Continued From PaKe One heat the Turks a century ago and founded the royal dynasty from which King Peter descended. Thousands of Partisans inside Belgrade were reported armed and ready to give blow for blow in the forthcoming battle to end the reign of terror under which the Hermans have held the eaptital for -4L' months. (Except for reporting patrol activity, Moscow communiques remained silent about any action elsewhere on the eastern front. Berlin has reported beginning of a new Russian offensive in western Lithuania and Invasion of Ihe Uallic island of Saare.) "fil'STAV KKI'ORTED DEAD XKW YOKK. Oct. (!. (JP)-Thc N'a/.i-controllod Iianish home radio siiid tod.-ry that Prince (lustav, a hrolher of King Chrislian X of Denmark, had died suddenly of a heart attack last night at 11 p. m. Noted Traveler Will Open Forum at Church Sunday Opening tlie 1944-1945 sonfon of First Congregational Cliurch forum lectures, Dr. William O. Camphell, traveler and educator, will .speak Sunday at 8 p. in. on "Latin-America Faces a New Day." according to the Reverend Thomas F. Lund, pastor of the rhurch and director oC the forum. Doctor Campbell is a professor in the department of education at the University of Southern California. He has traveled in 21 republics to the south and knows life in countries Intimately, having visited in cities', villages and hamlets. He carries with him a 16-mm. camera for taking technicolor films of the lands and their peoples and customs. Doc- j tor Camphell opens the second sea- i son of the Congregational Church j forums. ! The Reverend Mr. Lund and the ' boards of the church spent a cnnsid: ernble part of the summer searching for top-notch speakers and they be; lleve that they have obtained a series , unusually rich in variety and Information. Prelude to Sunday night's lecture will be an organ recital by the church organist, Airs. Hoss Wisherd, at 7:45 p. ni. —Calirnrninn KKA Telephoto. XMMI'XiKN WKE('KEI) —Tim impart of war on a oncr-peacolul Dutch city is graphically shown in this pinoramic view nf the city of XijmpKen. Holland, and the Xijmegen bridge over the Hhine river in background which Allied fnrces wn-stcd from Nazis In some of the bitterest fighting of war. The city was ctimplcti ly destroyed by ceaseless German and Allied bombardment and shelling. Signal corps photo. Browns Lead Cardinals 2-1 After 6-2 Series Victory lo Krce\ieh in deep in Cooper Hied left center. Xo runs, left. HroM'lis- -Gulteridge looked at a thhd strike. Krcevich filed lo llopp in left center. .Moore caught one of Wilks' slow pitches and drove it Into liuhl for a single. It was the Urowns' first hit off Wilks. Stephens singled to left, sending Moore to second. McCjuiun singled over short, scoring Moore and sending Stephens to second. X.aiilla singled to left, scoring Stephens, McQuinn held up at second. Chrisman singled over short, scoring Moijuinn and sending Xar- ilia to I bird. Chrisman went to second on the tliiovv-in. Kred Schmidt came in to pitch for the Cardinals. lie has a season's record of seven wins and three defeats. llayworih was Intentionally passed, loading the bases. Schmidt made n wild pitch Xarilla scoring. Christ man going to third and Ilayworth to second. Kuruwski threw out Kramer. Four runs, five hits, no errors, two left. FOl KTII INXINC ('arils—Sanders struck out. Kurowski grounded out. Kramer to McQuinn. Marion flied lo Moore, who made the catch just in front of the right field pavilion. Xo runs, no hits, no errors, one left. ISrowiiH — Gutteridge grounded out. Kurowski to Sanders. Marion threw out Kreevicll, Moore. 1'licd to .M usial. Xo runs, no hits, no errors, none left. .» Kirn i INNING Cards--Vorban popped to Quinn. Schmidt, was called on strikes. Litwhilcr struck No runs, no hits, no errors, left. llroivus— Stephens grounded out, Kurowski to Sanders. McQuinn singled to left, his second straight hit. X.arilla grounded into a double play, Marion lo Sanders. Marion took Ihe ball and stepped on second to force McQuinn and caught X.arilla by a strike with his throw to Sanders. Xo runs, one hit. no errors, none left. SIXTH INNINfl Cards —Hopp struck out. Musinl popped to Christnian hull' way between third and home. \V. Cooper grounded out. .McQuinn unassisted. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. llrowns —Christnian popped to Veiban. Ilayworth lined to Vcr- inan. Kramer struck out on three pitches. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. SEVENTH INNIN(r Curds —Sanders singled to right cenler. Isurowski forced. Sanders at second, Stephens to Gutteridge. but Kurowski was safe at first and went all the way to second when Gutteridge threw wild in trying for a doublo play at first. Marion singled to center, scoring Kurowski. Garms batted for Verban. Garms flied to Xarilla, Marion holding first. Bergamo baited for Schmidt. Hergamo walked, Marion, going to second. George Caster was warming: up In the Browns' bull pen. Lltwhiler popped to Gutteridge. One run, two hils. one error, two left. Hrowns —Fallon went to second for the Cardinals and Al Jurisich Mc- oilt out. one UNDER NAZI GtNS — German bayonets and barbed wire sur- rounclde Analienborg palace, Copenhagen, home of Denmarks' King Christian X, and the royal family, following pitched battle between .Danish police and German troops. went to the mound, Guueridgo doubled down the right field line. Kreevicll popped to Marion. Out- leridge holding second. Moore grounded out. Sanders unassisted, Giitieridge going to third. Stephens walked and when the pitch was a passed ball. Gntteridge scored. McQuinn doubled down die right field line, scoring Stephens. McQuinn went to third on Musial's throw home In an attempt to catch Stephens, .lurisieh \\.-is taken out and replaced by liyerly. Xarilla was called out on Mrikes. Two runs, two hits, no errors, one left. KIOI1T1I INNING Card*—Hop]) singled to center. Al usial lined to Moore, who ran up against the right field pavilion to make the catch, Hopp holding first. AV. Cooper doubled off the left field wall. Hopp stopping at third. Caster and Hollir.gsworth were warming u,p for the Browns. Sewell decided to keep Kramer in. Sanders was called out on strikes. Kurowski flied to Moore. Xo runs, two hits, no errors, two left. ISrowns — ('brislman grounded out. Kuruwski to Sanders. llay- worlh grounded out, Marion to Sanders. Kramer grounded out, Alarion to Sanders. Xo runs, no hits, no errors, none left. NINTH INNING Curds—-Marion singled to center. Fallen struck out. O'Dea batted for Byerly. O'Dea grounded out, Gutteridge to McQuinn. Marion went to second. Litwhiler struck out. Xo runs, one hit, no errors, one left. \YELLMI SCLKI) INSECTS MKXIA, Texas, Oct. (1. (UP)—Corporal LOugene Cuko wrote home describing his impressions of New Guinea: "Xe\v Guinea, a flowered fantasy often referred to as the healthiest community west of the Fiji island leper colony. Topaz peaks wrapped in a golden nimbus of bloodsucking insects muscled like bull gorillas." ItOX SCORE ah r o' Don .. Totals . n —Bum Ii—Hun. i — Hum HKOWN* d tor Schmidl il for Bjerly it lih ... Ki-fcvirh. if . ... .Mom-... rf Stephens, y* .Mi-Uulnn, Hi Xarilla. If CITrifllman, Itb. ! lnyvvurth. c Kramer, p Totals l.Viilc—Xni'illii third i. KillllrrillKt' » 1 1 ll n uicd mi wild s< (il T(l on passed bull i by innin.cs— n. (':u d >na !.y . tun (Mill 1 no—^ Hrnwius .. li'M Mild L'Ox—(i ST.MM.MIY Runs balt.-d in: \V. ("(n>| /.arillii. ('In 1*1 ma.-*. .Manuli Uult.-p nil;.-. Mrgumn, W. i lia*i'-: i'animals S, Bnuvi halls: off Willis :!. Knilllfl .hjMs.-h 1 : si ru< k .nil. by Kramer in. hv S. l.midl 1 bus: ol'f Willis :, m 2 ^ ".: m :: I :l. off .Innsrli 'J in ii ni 1 I ::; wild j.ii, h: s ball: \V. I'noni-r; duiil.!.' Sanders; vvimiiim |iii--|it-!-Pil.-bi-r: Willis. rimnpvs- K,\f. (Al lirsl base S.-ars- IN) lidwriii (A) ihn-d. Time: L':l!i. .'14.737. • 'I-. .MrQiiinti ?. : nvii-hase hits: 'ouper; lel'l on is r,: bases nil • L'. Srhmidl 1. Wdks :i. by . by Byeilv 1: oil' Schmidt 1 L'.:l. off Byerly elnnidl; parsed plays: Maiion- Krnnier; losing l\l Plale. I'ip. <eemi(l: Me- Roosevelt Disowns Communist Support Continued From Pnge One armed services will be returned to civilian life "at the earliest possible moment consistent with our national safety. ' 2. Wartime controls. He said the American people "do not need, and 11 no national administration would o dare to ask them, to tolerate any Jj i indefinite continuance in peacetime (i . of the controls essential in wartime." }| ! 3. Register and vote. He urged c i all eligible citizens, particularly women, to register and vote. Ho advocated removal of poll taxes and other vote "restrictions," and in a reference to the soldier vote, said the people will be able to "fix the responsibility" on those "politicians who quite openly worked to restrict the use of the ballot in this election, hoping selfishly for a small vote." 4—War. He said the I'nlted States and her Allies had waged "brilliant campaigns," but the German and Japanese resistance "remained ns determined—as fanatical—as ever," and "we may have to fight every inch of tlie way to Rerlin." 5—Peace. "We must be able to present to our returning heroes an America which is stronger and more prosperous, more deeply devoted to the ways of democracy, than ever before. ... by God's grace, it must always be a land of opportunity for the individual citizen—ever broader opportunity." OPEN SERIES—Dr. Willlam G. Campbell, professor in the department of education at the University of Southern California, will be the first speaker in Congregational Church forum series beginning Sunday. Baby Shortage in Britain Is Problem Continued From I'flpo One sion lo examine the facts relating to present population trends in Great Britain." As a corollary to the street corner, bus. and subway discussions on a. matter which in Victorian times would have been mentioned only in shocked whispers, birth advice clinics are springing up all over the country and the younger generation is being made painfully aware that the drive is on to make postwar Britain more populous. The "companionate posting" proposal in Cairo, under which Tommies with long military service overseas would be granted a so- called baby leave to go home and start a family, is one of the significant symptoms of the population awareness that is sweeping Britain. PARTY TAKES (OVER SALINA. Kan., Oct. 0. (UP)—A group of AVACS and men stationed at the Smoky Hill Army Air Base dived for cover here recently when one of the AA'ACS brought out some limburger cheese as part of the refreshments at a party. The room was cleared immediately. When the guests ventured back, they were fully prepared—with gas masks. KILLED IX ACTION Private First Class George Henry AA'oolley, United States Marine Corps, is reported to be dead by the navy department through Associated Press. Private AVoolley's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles AVoolley, live In Lost Hills. CRISCO 3 Ibs. 69 WHELDEN'S Markets If anyone 69n fixit- WECAN ***** YOU* mill, mill, iiini, fttt V. S. 1*1. Of. TIMITO •••TIM...IUY Your tires may look hopeless to you—but don't give up. Bring them in and let our experts look them over. If there i» any possible way to repair or recap tires and keep them in service we'll find that way— and give you an A-1 job. We're stretching tire mileage for many a worried car owner far beyond anything he believed possible. HELPING GIT MOST MIllS FROM YOUR TIRES THAT'S OUR BUSINESS! New tires in sufficient quantities to go 'round may still be a long way off. Keep your present tires rolling by giving them expert care. Our service is available to you regardless of the make of tires you are now using, regardless of their condition. Come in today. CLEROU TIRE CO. 1717 "K" Street Telephone 6-«0«9 Official Tire Inspection Station FISH M BRAND FEED PRODUCTS IM i»M Ce. PEED PRODUCT* ALL-FLOCK ALL-PURPOSE MASH Through Any "Joaquin" Dealer or at Our Warehouse A-F-A-P MASH is good for poultry of all ages—and is strictly a pure mash. The manufacturers recommend feeding; scratch separate. Thus the feeder pnys mash prices for mash and affords feeding correct size scratch to poultry at various stages. For More Details, See Us! In the meantime, plan on feeding A-F-A-P mash to your poultry now! SAN JOAQUIN GRAIN CO. Fourteenth and D Streets Dial 9-9234 Businiss and Professional GUIDE Phm 7-1831 fsr Ninthly Halts ACCOUNTANTS JOHN W. CULLITON PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT Incomi. Tax Hfrvlec. Audits. Brittnu 805-208 Profi-uloim: Building Phone 9-9501 CHINESE HERBS T.LIM IIBRB SPECIALIST STOMACH TROUILE SPECIALISTS Bcmcdlei for All AllmtnU FHRB CONSULTATION Ornwr Herb Inttrneter C>..tnn Collrc*. Canton Chin* Twentyfuorth »n< K Btrertt Phinc 0-5*51 LAUNDRIES LAUNDRY SERVICE Dry Cleaning CITIZENS 'LAUNDRY Sliti-cnt* *ni< O Btiwt* Phone S-S4M LET "Things Worth While" Brighten Your Life KPMC at 3:30 P. M. LET IVERS FURNITURE COMPANY Brighten Your Home The Home ot OuMlltT. BtJle an* Beauty In Furniture 625 Nineteenth Street Phone 4-4711

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