The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on October 7, 1944 · Page 2
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 2

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Saturday, October 7, 1944
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2 SafurJay, October 7, 1944 Farmers, Attention! It Is Time to Think of Your Sulphur or Gypsum Requirements for the Coming Season United Sulphur Company Has Given Me an Allotment for Kern County First Come First Served Bookings Taken Now for Next Six Months \Reds Pound Across Hungarian Plains j fnnlinu*'! From PflRc Ono Partisans were making steady progress toward 'he strategic communications center of Xis and the Athens- Relerade lailway. 1,-ist practical escape route for Kio.1100 Germans In tho southern Kill-cans. WARSAW POPULATION ORDKRKO TO KV.UTATK I.ON'no.V, Oct. 7. (UP)—The Herman Transocean news aj;enry said today that the nil Ire Chilian popu- Call Collect or Write Dick Van Vliet Box 274 Arvin, Calif. Phone Arvin 86 or 85 MARINE ARRESTED IN RAPE-SLAYING GUADALCANAL VETERAN HELD BY POLICE Cards Even Series Score, Trouncing Browns Stol lation of \\arsaw, estimate L'vn.nun. must evacuate withir next few days in accordance the capitulation agreement. The I'oljsh -Army force 1 * \ surrendei ,M| were said to tie ; "one division stroni;.'' Three 1 police companies remained (n the. clt\ In prevent looting. Transocean .-aid. I at t he with •hich bout olish l\ HOSPITAL, Piivatc .Mdiiico p. c •urdero, brother nf Mrs. Nuliy Can-la. Tejon Ranch. Hakei sVii-ld. has hi'i-n wounded in a< lion in I ho Kii!opi..-in ar,-a. a'-ronliui: iri a repoi i l>\ the war depart- in,-in Ihi-niiL-li Associated Press. Introducing W. P. Tate Former Owner-Manager of Bakersfidd Gasoline Company and Resident of This City for 12 Years Is Now Associated 'With Us. in Our Real Estate Department Where lie Will Re Happy to Meet and Serve His Friends and the Public. Perry & Hufstedler 1708 K Street Phone 7-1848 Have Your Eyes Examined Open a Charge Account GLASSES • Thai are right for your vyi-s ami y«ur job. CONSULT DR, R. F. ABRAMS OPTOMETRIST 1507 Nineteenth Street Phone 2-7335 WE Buy Used Radios Rontifs Radio and Appliance Co. Fox Ttraatr* Building' 2111 H Strait, Dial 4-4088 •\VAS1 UNCTOX, Oct. 7. <l'P''—In- ' spector Iti.ibert .T. Harrett. chief of detective"', iinnonnced today that Marine Pilvale First Class Karl Me- \ Farlaml. -1. of New .Market. Tenn., i has been ariested in connection with ; tin; minder of Dorothy llornim, 5S, of Chippewa Falls, \Vis. Maiine i-oi pu records showed lhatj McFarland enlisted on September !M, 1 '*41, and served overseas from June, ]!H-, until September, ]!H.'!, participating In the Ctuadalcanal campaign. The corps records listed his homo as New Born, X. C. .Me Fa i land was attached to the Marine Itariacks here at Twcnty- third sirc-et and <'oustitui ion avenue, lie has been in the service for three years, is mart Jed and lias two chil- i ill en, I!ai i el I sa id. | I'liiiud in Park ' The batteied body of the youthful i e,o\ IM nmeni I \-pist-clerk was found! early Fiiday beneath a willow tree on the east Potomac Park golf course. She had been raped, beaten, and strangled with her own blue and white snood. Kelly said the police had not. obtained a confession bin "we've got enough evidence otherwise." Dewey to Talk on Reconversion Job i om P;!«•:• One opponent is Indifi- power- cit v Ciinlilllir.-il F sei ted that "my pt-nsahlu to the ill-assorted hungry cdiiRlomcrat ion ot bosses, Cornmunisls and career bureaucrats wliieh now compose the Now Heal." At another point he said Mr. Roosevelt "is indispensable to Sidney lllllman and the political aet Ion committee, to Karl P.rowder, the ex-convicl and pardoned Communist leader." Charges Incompetence Tho Republican nominee repeatedly has contended that reconver- sion "will require a degree of competence never shown by this administration." Aids thought ho would elahorate on this theme and possibly project Republican plans for accomplishing thp changeover. At Illnton. W. Ya., TJewey told a crowd at the railroad station thai IIP considered this the 'most Important political campaign In our times, If not In our history." lie said that the "most momentous issues" would he decided. IN SAN FRANCISCO HOTEL MARKET AT HGMTH The Patrician Among San Francisco'5 Hoteli Home of the Whitcomb Inn; Dickens Pub, and THE PARADE Cocktail Lounge GRANT AVE. AT BUSH In tht downtown Shopping C»M«t Mo « ltro " PANAWERICANA Continued From .srvmon. won 10 games while losing only 5 for Manager Billy Southvvorth this year. .Jakucki, whom Luke Si-well of tho Browns took out of the semi-pro ranks, won 1.1 while losing 9. Jakucki s thirteenth victory came on the final day of the season when lie defeated the Xew York Yankees 5 to 2 In the game which gave the Browns their first American League championship Sonthworth was confident that the sou ih p.i w hooks of Brecheen would put hl.s club back on equal footing in the best four out of seven series for most of the Browns' hitting power has been furnished by two port side swingers—First Baseman George McQuinn and Outfielder Gene Moore. Billy the Kid figured that if Rrec.heen could stop those two men In the Brown batting order he would come through. Sewdl was just as confident that Jakucki would continue the remarkable streak of Brownie rlghthanded hurling which has permitted the Cardinals only one earned run in three games. FIRST INNING Cards—Litwhili-r struck out. Hupp signed over second base. Musial, on the first, pitch, hit a home run over the right field pavilion, scoring llrpp ahead of him. \V. Cooper boimci'd out. Jackuckl to McQulnn. .Sanders was called out on strikes. Two runs, two lilts, no errors, one left. Browns— Gutterldge struck out. Kreevlch singled to left. Hopp made a sensational leaping one- handed calrh nf Moore's line drive in deep rinht center field. Kree- vlch holding I'irst. Stephens grounded out, Marion to Sanders. No runs, one hit, no errors, one left. SK(OM) INNING Cardinals—Kreevicb came in to take Kurowskl's fly. Stephens tossed out Marion. Stephens also threw out Yerban. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. Hrou'lis—Litwhller made a. running cat oh of Laabs' long gly in left. McQuinn singled over short for his sixth hit of the series. Christman singled to center send- in McQuinn to third. Hay worth hit into a double play, Kurowskl to Verban to Sanders. Xo runs, two hits, no errors, one left. THIRD INNING Curds—Brecheen struck out on three pitches. Litwhller beat out a K rounder to Stephens for a single. Al Holllngsworth began warming up for the Browns. Hopp struck out. Musial beat out a high bounder over the mound. Litwhller going to second. W. Cooper singled to left, scoring Litwhiler, Musial stopping at second. Sanders was safe at. first when Gutteridge let his ground ball get through his legs into right field, Musial scoring and W. Cooper going to third. Kurowskl grounded out, Stephens to McQuinn. Two runs, three hits, one error, two left. KrowiiH —Clary batted for Jack- uckl and filed to .Musial. Gutter- Idgo singled to center. Kreevich, after working the count to three and two. filed to Litwhiler, Gutteridge holding first. Moore struck out. Xo runs, one hit, no errors, one left. FOIRTH INNING Cards—Holllngsworth went into pilch for the Browns. Marion grounded out, Guttteridge to McQuinn. Verban filed to Kreevich. Brecheen grounded out, Chrlstman to McQuinn. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. Itrowns —Stephens grounded out, Brecheen to Sanders. Laabs singled to center. McQuinn grounded out, Brecheen to Sanders, Laahs going to second. Christman was called out on strikes. Xo runs, one hit, no errors, one left. FIFTH INNING t'iirds—Litwhiler grounded out. Stephens to McQuinn. Hupp filed to Laabs. Musial walked. W. Cooper forced Musial at second, Stephens to Gutteridge. Pace One Xo runs, no hits, no errors, one left. Urnwns —Hayworth fouled to Sanders near the temporary box seats, along right field. Hollingsworth grounded out, Sanders unassisted. Gutteridge singled along the left field line. Kreevich lined to Brecheen, who took the ball at his shoe tops. Xo runs, one hit. no cirors, one left. SIXTH INNING Cardinals—Sanders caught one of I Inlllngtfworth'.s soft pitches for a single to center. Kurowski swung at a third sfike. Marlon doubled between left and center, scoring Sanders. Vcrban filed to Kreevich. Holllngsworth threw out Brecheen. One run, two hits, no errors, one left. Browns—Moore filed to Hopp In deep center field. Stephens also filed to Hopp. Laabs doubled to left. McQuinn worked the count to three and two and then drew a base on halls. Chrlstmnn forced McQuinn at second, Kurowski to Verb,-m. Xo runs, one hit, no errors, two left. SEVKXTII INNING Cards —Munctiso replaced Hayworth behind the plate for the Browns. Litwhller singled to left center, hut was out trying to stretch it into a double. Laabs to Gutti-rldge. Hopp singled to left. Tex Shirley began warming up for the Browns. Musial doubled down the left field line for his third hit, Hopp stopping at third. "W. Cooper was purposely passed, filling the bases. Sanders with a three and tsvo i mint popped to GutteridRe, • the runners holding. Kurowski filed in Kreevich. who took the ball while standing against the bleacher wall in deep left center. Xii runs, three hits, no errors, three left. Rrou'iiN—Maneuso filed to Mu- M;il. Byrnes batted for Hollingsworth and walked. Gutteridgs forced Byrne at second, Kurowski to Verban. Kreevich grounded out. Brecheen to Sanders. Xo runs, no hits, no errors, one left. EIGHTH INNING Cards —Shirley went In to pitch for the Browns. Marion struck out. Verban beat out a grounder to deep short for a base hit. Brecheen, attempting to sacrifice, forced Verban at second, Shirley to Stephens. Litwhiler walked, Brecheen going to second. Hopp fouled to Maneuso. Xo runs, one hit, no errors, two left. Browns —Moore -walked. Bonelly began warming up in the Cardinal bull pen. Stephens singled off the right field pavilion screen, Moore going to third. Laabs hit Into a double play. Marion to Verban to. Sanders, Moore scoring. McQuinn grounded out, Marlon to Sanders. One run, one hit, no errors, none left. NINTH INNING Cards —Musial grounded out, Cutteridge to McQuinn. W. Cooper tripled to deep center field, but was out trying to stretch it into a home run, Kreevich to Stephens to Maneuso. Sanders lined to Moore. Xo runs, one hit. no errors, none left. Hrowns —Chi istman called out on strikes. Maneuso singled down the left field line. Turner batted fur Shirley. Turner filed to Hopp. Gutteridge walked, Maneuso going to second. Kreevich forced dut- teridge at second, Verban to Marion. Xo runs, one hit, no errors, two left. Nips Capture Chinese Port Continued From Page On« would be as Important strategically as that In Europe. In England, A. V. Alexander, first lord of the admiralty, said plans were proceeding rapidly to move British warships to the Pacific, augmenting what he called a formidable fleet al ready in the Indian ocean. COTTON PICKERS WANTED The yield is good — picking conditions are excellent — the wage is good. Jobs with housing — jobs with transportation from town. Growers need your help. Apply at FARM LABOR OFFICES BAKERSFIELD— ARVIN— WASCO— DELANO This Ad. Sponsored in the Interest of Cotton Growers by OLIVER IMPLEMENT CO. 901 Nineteenth Street CHARLES ELWOOD JACK TOON I LAST RITES HELD FOR AL SMITH XEW TOHK, Oct. 7. (UP.)— Alfred Emanuel .Smith was laid to rest today -with the solemn funeral services and the prayers of thousands of his fellow Xew Yorkers of. every faith. Some 7000 men and women, rich and poor, famous and obscure, of every political belief, crowded into St. Patrick's Cathedral for the largest funeral service ever accorded a uyrnan In the memory of the cathedral staff. At least :J5,(KIO more Xew Yorkers ined Fifth avenue and two side streets, the windows and rnofs of Rockefeller Center 1 and adjoining stores and office buildings to watch :he funeral procession. It was a sad- :lened crowd which testified to the ?ulogy of Monslgnor Joseph P. Donahue "Alfred Emanuel Smith truly won he right to beg the recording angel: I pray thee then write me as one who loved his fellow men'." The simple bronze casket, covered with a black pall and flanked by : tall candles,, lay at the head of the cathedral's center aisle, where for the hours preceding the requiem mass the former Xew York governor liad received the homage of his fellow citizens. There were no flowers in the cathedral save a simple cross of white and red roses which was placed on the casket as it was carried from the church. There were no honorary pail-bearers. An ecclesiastical procession of 76 priests, deacons, monsignorl, and bishops and the lay Knights nf Malta moved down the center aisle of the cathedral at the start of the services. Led by u candle-flanked crucifix, the procession was brought up by Bishop Francis Mclintire, celebrant of the mass. The men's choir of the cathedral chanted the solemn music of the fu- naral mass. BOX SCORE FOR FOURTH GAME Nazi Crumple at Vbach I:.\RUS— AB R H O A B Lilwhiler, It „_ 4 1 :> 2 0 0 1-lnpp. cf B 1 2 4 0 0 Musial, rf 423200 \V. Cooper, c 402400 Sunders. Ib 511900 Km-ou-aki, 3b 400030 Marlon, nx 4 0 1 1 II 0 Verban. :b 401430 Bret-been, p _ 400130 Totals 3S 5 12 £7 12 0 IIROWNS— An Guiiprklge, "b 4 Krppvlcli, cl 5 Moore, rl 3 I.Hjibs. If < McQliinr II- ChrlKtman, lib Haywortli. c Jakucki. p . Clary ... 0 1 HoMin&.,»oi Ih. p I Jt O A K b Byrnes 0 0 Shirley^ p 0 o Turnc Totalu 34 1 9 27 14 1 n Balt«cl for Juknrki in third. b Butted for Hollinssworth In seventh. c Untte-1 for Shirley in ninth (Ni-tc—Musial er'orpi.t on Outteridfip'B error in lliird. Moore scored on double play in eighth.) Score by innings: CARDINALS 202 001 000—5 BKOWN3 1100 000 U10—1 Runs batted in — Musial 2, ^\^ Cooper. Marion. Two-base hita—Marion. l.:iabs, Musitil. Three-base hi! — W. C'ooper. Home run — Muslul. Li'ft on ba.« a fl— C^nrds 9. Browns 10. liases on balls— off Brecheeti 4, Ho-iingsworth 2, Shirley 1. Strurk out—by Brecheen 4. Ja- kuckl 4. Hollingsworth 1. Shirley 1. HitH—off Jakucki 5 in 3; Hnlline«iworth fi in 4: Shirley 2 In 2. Double plays— Ivurowski-Verbal!-.Sanders ; Ma non-\'er- han-Snnder. u . Winning piu her—Biecheen. Losinff pivcher—Jnkurki. t'mpires— PiPKrac (A*, plate: Sears (N>, first base; Mc^owan (A), second base: Dunn <N), third ba^e. Time—2'22. Attendance— Continued From Page One heavy counterattacks a mile south of I'hach yesterday struck southeastward this morning against light resistance. They swarmed through Alsorf, 9 miles northeast of Aachen on the railroad runnlner up Into the Ruhr, and pushed well beyond the town. Two and a- half miles east of Ubach, the Yanks captured Basen- weiler and moved on toward Cologne. On the left flank of the breakthrough, they reached the outskirts of Immendorf, 3 l ,i miles northeast of 1'bach, and penetrated the outskirts of Geilenkirchen, the most stubborn strongpolnt Impeding the northward expansion of the salient. A few hundred yards below captured JSasweiler. Germans counterattacked in the area of Oidtweiler in an effort to prevent Isolation of Aachen by the United States forces fanning southward. The steadily expanding scope of the drive was emphasized by a fi-mtle advance from the border area to the town of Schierwaldenrath, 6 miles northwest of Geilenkirchen. More than 300 Germans surren dored in one sector this morning after the dropping of safe conduct passes by American planes. Up to this morning the Americans had been standing up to terrific Oer- nian artillery fire In the Ubach bulge. Now they not only had broken out of the bottleneck, but their tanks were swarming on the Cologne plain. On Lieutenant-General George S. I'atton's Third Army front, the Americans fought their way into the streets of Maizieres, SVi miles north of Metz on the railroad skirting the Moselle to Thionville. Other forces stormed into the underground pas sages of l/'ort Driant and attacked across its fortifications from two corners. At the opposite end of the long hatllefront, Canadian forces established a. bridgehead almost 4 miles long over the Leopold canal in a drive to clean out the German forces blocking the Allied use of the port of Antwerp. Canadian troops advancing north of Antwerp met strong resistance, but advanced through Ossendrecht to within 3 miles of the last good road by which the Germans can escape from the Scheldt estuary islands. Nazis Sack Greek Town, Kill Men Continued From Page One rlered to dig a huge ditch near a monastery on the outskirts of the community. The Germans then brought HO patriots to the scene and shot them so that their bodies fell into the ditch. The women and children were then ordered to cover the bodies with dirt. Most times, however, the Germans would not reveal the place of execution and families discovered the fate of their menfolks only when lists of those executed were posted. The Germans had a torture chamber here. Greeks who refused to collaborate were placed In small cabinets, large enough to hold four people standing up. AT FIRST SIGN OF A fk. « /^ II . ^ Cold PreparaiioniTastdinctea: [ION SAL OF REGISTERED GUERNSEY CATTLE at Kern County High School Farm on Stine Road—Bakersfield Saturday, October 14,1944 • 53 Head Cows, Heifers and Bulls Get Sale Catalogues From Agriculture Dept., Kern County High School This Is an Invitational Sale THE FOLLOWING DAIRIES ARE CONSIGNING CATTLE Adohr Milk Farms, Tarzan; Barncgate Dairy, Grass Valley; Boyd Farms, Yuba City; John Suglian, Dairy, . Fresno; Happyholme Dairy, Lodi; Kern County High School Farm, Bakersfield; State Polytechnic School, San Luis Obispo; San Carlos Dairy, Monterey; Van De Kamp Dairies, Canoga DR. DAYMAN'S SMALL ANIMAL HOSPITAL Bakersfield's Newest Small Animal Hospital Medical and Surgical Treatment Kind, Individual Attention 2007 Niles Street Phone 2-0675 U.S. GUNS SHELL. PO VALLEY CITY - •ROME, Oct. 7. (UP)—American iflh Army troops advanced 2 miles north of previously captured Loiano to within 12 miles of Bologna today iftcr their heavy artillery had shelled the outskirts of the key Po valley city. South African armored units fishing on the Fifth Army's southwest flanlv captured Mount Vigese, -2 miles southwest of Bologna, a peak dominating long stretches of highway fia running from Pistoia to Bo- OKtia, The British Eighth Army, which riad been bogged down for days in mud and driving rain, pushed across tho swollen Fiumicino river and reached the river's mouth on the Adriatic. 9 miles northwest of Rimini. Still other gains also were reported on the long-stagnant Adriatic tront. • The Eighth Army's Indian division captured the town of San Martino Di Bagnolo. 14 miles west of Rimini, after driving through the larger town of Sogliano Al Rubicope, 1 mile to the south In this action, the Indiana captured two key positions on ridges near the towns, beat off several heavy German counterattacks nnd reached a point 500 yards from the village of Strigara, 17 miles west of Rimini. "DAGWOOD" HAS DAUGHTER HOLLYWOOD, Oct. 7. Uf)~ Arthur Lake, the "Dogwood" of the films, has a new daughter. The baby, weighing S pounds 4 ounces, was born yesterdaj and was named Marion Rose. A I. A L l»V KKTISKMKNT__ ._.__, To Appear Here Fred F. Houscr, Lieutenant-governor of Cnlifornin, candidate for United States Senate, will visit Bukersfield, Wednesday, Oct. 11. Hear and Meet Lieutenant-Governor FredF.Houser Candidate for U. S. SENATOR Wednesday, Oct. 11 JEFFERSON PARK Motion pictures of latest releases from war fronts will be shown preceding Mr. Houscr's address at Jefferson Pnrk in East Bakersfield, Wednesday cveninp. You are cordially invited to attend. The program begins at 7 P. M. Public Invited! This advertisement sponsored by Kern County Republican Central Committee. LET "Things Worth While" Brighten Your Life KPMC at 3:30 P. M. LET IVERS FURNITURE COMPANY Brighten Your Home The Home Quality. Style and Beauty In Furniture 625 Nineteenth Street Phone 4-4711 CORDS Sec HARRY CITRON Eipert Gur«ntted Witch

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