The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on October 9, 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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Monday, October 9, 1944
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Page 2
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2 Monday, October 9, 1944 jPafaffgficlb Cahform'an Aachen Nazis Escape Gap Narrowed to Four Miles I "IT :>U"i! I-': the east, and t" nn*seld:.rf. :0 miles to the northeast. Rnail I'mlrr Fire Filst Army units which ,id\,inced firm southeast of Aachen were within a few hundred yards of ern«i»- in:r the main Aachen-Cologne highway and put under fire this last escape road in n nnrrnw four-mile rorridor. KHM of Ihe MoscIK Lieutenant Ge-.era] r.eorse S. Pal tons Third Army men \\<-re m.-ikinr; slow prop- rpss in burning ami hlasiing their wa.y Ihronph the stpel doorn find concrete bulkheads of the (iennnns 1 underground Mrongholds in Forl Prlont. 5 miles southwest of Mil/. The Third Army, which hopped off to ,1 new altack on a L'l' mile front ye>ferday and struck forward as far as 7 miles between Met/, and .Nancy, had captured 9 towns In Its Initial blow. Chen ic-ourt. a mile north of Ajoncourl and IK miles southeast of Mi/tz. ua.« folded to x 01 her towns previously ic ported i-ipiureil. I To ihe south. venRennee-ili-ed l-'reiich ti'iiop'* of Lieutenant (ieneral |.Mcx.indcr M. Patch's Seventh Army • li^id \\ithin a mile of the outskirts "I I .e Thlllot. <i miles from P.ussang ugh the heart of the 'I l)"al their way beyond •v. only x mile s from I he ,1th. the Canadian* siruc-k i M w. daring atnphihioii - c'pei.iii'on woM of Antwerp, landing from ill" «ca on the south slnue of the Soh'dde betwei-n lloofdplall and Ti-rm-u/en, about 10 miles from Ihe n M in t h >'[ the- esl ua ry. North of Antwerp, Ibe i 'anadin us dii\< i-airled them nlmosi ji-ilrid.' ihe mainland esc ajte lo-ol fi om ol' tin- Sehelde, him k A1 M u erp port. \Vcat her o\ er I lie n en i li g" .'main a 11 i-r a 11) p<)c kei sou rv of \\ ai la i' THE JAPS STILL HAVE THE FATS! You must keep saving used kitchen grease! THI FAR EAST was our biggest outside source of fats and oils . .. and the Japs still hold that. True, we are winning victories in Europe. But they don't help this shortage problem. Therefore we cannot relax one bit on saving used fats. They are still needed, and even more urgently than ever... to make explosives, tanks, planes, synthetic rubber, soaps, medicines and other war and civilian materials. YOU did a grand job in 1943. This year, you'll average more than 200 million pounds saved. Keep up the good work! Go right on saving all scrapings, drippings, trimmings and table scraps. When the can is full, rush it to your butcher and get 2 free red points and 4t' for evepy pound. Help our boys finish the job sooner! Approved by OP A, WTA, WPB. Paid for by Industry Red Drive Traps 15 Nazi Divisions f.,r,- mi- .1 r.iilil P.IK'- "nn .-jil- i .11•!*• iliM i'Milt v in Uu!ilin£ n line iiinnL: HIP Nil-men livi'r. whlih is the li:ltli>:i! !|ii|!ll'-in lif'IVnsi' titlo nf I\MSl riii.^ia :iti'i v. iK'ri- a Ki'p'il ni.-ijor liiiltln Hri'iii.- in li" sh,-i|iinji up. HMWI-M-:-. H:" n in> K.-ist Pru^'lnn limit h.-i" l"i i 'irtlfi(<il .-ind ji't'urti- '!•'! li.v tin- '','rm.-inx, wliilp rp.i'iitly lumps if .'ill ;m. •' linil rl;l»SPB luivp ln'1-n mm fil ili« i •• with ln.«li uriinns In ' PI dli-i-t i In- i;:iti'.» tn lii'i'lin." '!'i"'t:il |\,in HiiKi-rmiinn, i ,,m- niiiiMli r nf i in- Fii HI Haltii- Army, "In- l"'l 'he ,i-:-;in:i nlmiir \villi fli-n- ••i.-il I' MI i 'I,, i iii;:kh<ixsk\ 's Thinl \\liiti- I.'H.UI.IH , \iiny, w.is .Kiilutrd Ir, _'n s;ii\ni'« nf i'J4 Kims In Mosrciw I"i Hi" iivi-rwlii'lmliif? triumph. Churchill, Eden Confer in Moscow i "i,MI iiii'i] l-'i'ini r'ngi- lliin ! iii-'il v ii-tnr\- i" \viui, .'iiiil I he ruin- 1111 • \ I' M 11 s 11 s i 111; 11 i' 111. ('Inn i hi]! ;iml l-'ili-n \\'t'i'0 in"! ;i! tin- .\IHMI-II\V ,-iirliclil liy .Mulnlnv, \'irc- f'nininiss.-ir nl' J-'nif-i^n Al'laiis An- ilii'\"\- \ishin.--ky. ,-inil !\-;m Maisky. rnrmi'i- Sn\i"t ;iml>ass;Mliir lo Britain. ciiuirliill mill Kilpn \\orp nci-om. lninli'il liv FIrM Aliil'ulial Sir Alnn r.iunk". i-liiff of HIP Impi'i'la] ^(<n<>nil Malf. anil T^ii'illi'mi nt-''.Piipra I Sir llnsiliiMs Isinny, rlilnf of sliil'f to tlip imnisti'i' of ili-l'i-nsp. .Major I'lcmi'iit All"". (li>pniy prime miiiisti'i-. Inlil Cummiins Hint I'iinn-h- itl anil l-]ili-n li;ul ari'i\'"i! in .\Insmu -al"l\ Tin ilisi-iissimis vviili Stalin ami Molutciv. Dewey Lauds Work on Peace League I'nntiniici] From PiiEr OHP ' rather than to delay in the search! lor perfection. AVe must not lie dis- ! couraged or become disunited if j every detail is not immediately | solved in perfection. The initial orgii.ni7.atIon will in any event need j to be perfected as we go along." i The r;. O. P. standard-bearer feels' : that peace talk* should he given the i Ki'catest amount of public airing and | : for that reason will make interna-i ilional topics- a major part of hlsj campaign during the cloning weeks I j Karllcr Uewey called for more uld i i to China. j l)cwcv made the declaration in a i proclamation designating tomorrow ' i ' IMC.- chlnn liny." It followed i i closely his assertion th-.it Poland must he made a free and independent nation after the wur and that secrecy i)f present Polish discussions should he lifted for the American people. "\Vc in tills country, for Ihe last three years comrades in arms with the people of China, have sent military aid, however Inadequate, to our Allies across the Pacific." he said. The people of America have come forward also as private citizens with contributions for China relief. Nevertheless, today China finds herself in n more desperate condition than at any time since the beginning of the Japanese invasion." "It i." our obligation to our I'hi- nefp ally, to the speediest possible defeat of Japan, and to a strong and lasting peace after victory, to speed an ever greater degree of aid to China as soon as possible." he said. The governor, il was reported, will deal with the Italian situation when he reviews the Columbus May parade in New Vork city Thursday. ANDREWS TRIAL IN FINALPHASE BRAZIL BEGINS SUMMARY OF STATE TESTIMONY SALINAS. Oct; •). l/Fl — Attorne> Anthony Hray.ll told the Jury of eight women und four men In the Andrews murder trial today that "the inescapable fact" had been proven that 10-year-old Jay Lovett "came to his death at the hand of I'Vanec's Andrews." .Mrs. Andrews. l!7. prominent in Carmel valley's area of fashionable homes, went on trial September 111, charged with shooting to death the handsome young son of neighboring rtinchei s. Brazil, in his final argument to the jury today, declared the motive wns Jealousy: that that wns "crystal clear." and "was proved Us much by Ihe defense as by the proseeut ion.'* "If you look at the whole thing — at all of the evidence." Brazil told the jurors, "you will find the Inescapable fact that this boy came to liis death at Ihe hand of Frances Andrews." FINAL CiAMK MOX St'OKK IF PETER PAIN CLUBS YOU WITH RHEUMATIC WB/N Sen-Gay QU/CK • Get this speedy, soothing, wonderful relief from the pain and discomfort of rheumatism! Fast-acting Ben- Gay contains up to 2 '/2 times more methyl salicylate and menthol than five other widely offered rub-ins. These famous pain-relieving agents are known to every doctor. Make sure of getting genuine Ben-Gay! DEN-UAY-THE ORIGINAI AN Al (;C SIQUE BAUME *~ &4//V fNfllRALtilA | IHtRES rttSO -0fl n MUSCK PAIN MUD BCN GAY DUE TO I AND COtDS | FOR CHILURfN IlltntV.VS CimlrMcliU'. :'h linki-i-. Jli KMM-VI.-) . c ' MIIIII-P. l-l' l.:ialiH. If Mc-ljinnn. 1 l> i 'h i isl IIKI n : >l Iliiywnrili. '• I'nll.T. !• Munc ri.'l'. f II-/MI il!:c Knoiiln-i-. 1' ti-HyriH .- c-Cli!in,ik till li In IK . . -'•> 1 .'! -1 1 1 -l'.;llli"l IMP Mult'TH't' in s.'vlHh Hii'ti'ii Inr CliriHI lii.t n in ninlh. C.VIIIIINAI.S .iiwinic.i. ir all r h n a .\l:il inn. s;; Y.'i linn. -1' I..IIIH-I-. p \\ ,1k.- p 1 I TI i'1'A I .s :; i :; i" L':I s n Nut,' - i W. rixiji.-r siiirc'l in t'ntiMh on Sll'lllll'lls' I'll"! I. llimvns inii-nnii-Hiiii- | Huns liatit-il in- Mi'i.juiiiii Vi'rUin I.MII.T. Twn-liiisi. hits—Kri-i'i'iih. Thir"- li.it.-,. Ims l.a..l.s. Sa. Tlt'l'i- lilts- ~.Mc- ijiiiiin. Willis. MIII-IIIII. l.i't't nn lumen — lirnwni ~. I':III||MII|H HI. liases mi I,alls — nil Piilti'i- I. l.ani.T .1. .\liinr, -h-l' 1. Ktiiiiu'i 'J Sirnik mil liv- I'ntii'r !!. l.aiiii'i' .". KI-IIIIIIM- '_'. Wilks I this- ill'l I'nIt'T II in ::-':,. I aill"r :: in .'.':,. .\lnni-rii>l 1' in '-':-.. K i :ont'r 1! in L'. Wilks H in '.'• - 1. Wll'l Jiili'll- l.;inii-r. Winning Ititilli't - l.a'ni.M Lusiim phi HIT -I'm trr. t';n- liii-i'S—-.Mrllmvitn (AI iilal,'. Dunn i\l tir-l. Plpiii-im (A) soi-i.nd : Scars (M tlni-il. Alien.lamr :: I i;",n. Men Who Get Up Nights Often Lose Their Pep ou h * y ? U 1 * h »*« to ?«' «P S or more times a '* \ roken ""I "'« no wonder * nd run-down before your er fr niHHv P Rs or suffer rom Bladder Weakness, Painful Passages, Backache, Leg Pains, Nerrousness. Rheumatlo Pains, or Swollen Ankles, due to non-organic and non-systemic Kidney and Bladder Troubles. you ihould try Cysrex (a physician's prescription) . Usually, £he very first dose of . , e vey rs ose o fv*,? K es I lght *° w ? rk Beijing the Kidneys fluih out excesi acids and wastes which may have caused your trouble. So take di Pi d de , completely or you simply return t package and your money back Is gu Don't suffer another night wltfiout trying Cyitax— only iSt.Tear thii out: take to your truggtst: bt sure to get guaranteed Cvite* your roue. So take C»»t«x e»«ctly as directed and watch for i~ !&W pr '")? ' ra Pi d '""ease In pep, more youthful feeling and Joir in living. Cvitix »« oir »«»»«J";P"«« «nd delight , completely or you simply return the empty aranteed; . you, and satisfy CONFORMEE PAJAHAS Conformer Pajamas are different. Their patented construction allows for spread when you move and lets the seat expand in two ways ... across and up-and-down. It's a <»*« * : neat trick in comfort that's well • I worth trying for yourself. Well made I pf fine materials that wash easily. 395 BARKY COFFEE FRESNO AND BAKERS FIELD Cardinals Win World Series With 3-1 Final Victory SIHOM) I\MN(i Hrinviis — Stephens struck out. Liiahs tripled to deep center field for the first hit of the game. Me- Quinn singled over second hase, Laabs scoring Ted Wilks. began warming up in tbe Cardinal bullpen. Christrnim filed to Hopp. McQuinn holding first. Hayworth also filed to llopp. One run, two hits, no errors, one left. ! C'anliiiiil.i \V. Cooper lined to j Stephens, who made a leaping j glove.ha ruled catch. Banders popped to Cutterldge in short center field. Kurowskl. after fouling throe balls In the left field grandstand, sin- j gled off Chrlstman's glove. Kurow| ski was trapped off first nnd rim j down. Potter t" McQuinn to tint- j terldge to I'olter No rims, one hit. no errors, none left. TIIIKD INXIM; ISriUVIIH -- Potter Worked the count tu three and two and then took a third called strike. Musial made a nice runnini; catch of Citit- teridue's foul along ihe riant field foul line. Kreevieh doubled to center, llopp got bis hands on the ball hut could not hold it. Moore walked on four pitches. Wilks bewail warming up ngaln in the Cardinal bull pen. Stephens forced Moore at second. .Marion to Verha n. No runs, one hit, no errors, two lefl. Cardinal-.—ciiristman tossed out Marion. Vcrban singled lo short center. Lanler singled to center. Kreevieh uot his bands on tbe hall but couldn't hold it. Yerban pulled up at scr 1. Litwbilcr struck mil for the second straight time. 1 lopp also si ruck mil. No runs, ittu hits, no errors, twn left. roiurn !.\\iN(i Itrmvns- l.aahs with a counl of three and l\\o. walked. Mcijujnn sacrificed. Lanicr to Sanders, l.aahs aoing to second. Christman grounded out. Verhan to Sanders, Ljiahs going to third. Hayworth was purposely passed. Potter grounded out. Verhau to Sanders. No run, no hits, no errors, two lei t. Cardinals— Musial I'lied to Kree- vieh in deep right center. \V. Cooper walked on four pitches. Sanders singled to center. Mending \V. Cooper to third. Muncrief began warming up again for Ihe Ill-owns. Kurowski grounded to Stephens, who threw wild trying to force Sanders at second. AV. Cooper scoring the tying run and Kurowski being safe at first. Marion fouled to Laabs. Verbal! singled to left, scoring' Sanders. Kurowski stopping at second. Lanler singled to center, scoring Kurowski. Vei-han stopping- at second. Sewel! went out to the mound to confer with Potter. Potter was taken mil and replaced by Muncrief. Litwhiler forced Lanior at second. Stephens to CiUtteridge. Three runs, three hits, one error, two left. FIFTH INMM: Itrowim—C.utteridge filed to Litwiler. Kreevieh was called out on strikes. Moore grounded out. Sanders to Lanicr. who covered first. No runs, nu hits, no errors, none left. (aniinals—llopp popped to Stephens. Musial also pupped to Stephens. \V. Cooper beat out a grounder to second for a base hit. Sanders walked. AV. Cooper going to second. Kurowski I'lied to Krcevich. No runs, one hit, no errors, two left. SIXTH INXINT. Itroivus —Stephens grounded out. Marion to Sanders. Laab.s walked for the second time, McQuinn also walked, Laahs going to second. Southworth went out to talk to Lanier, but left him in the garno. AVilks was warming up again in Ihe Cardinal hull pen. Laabs went to third and McQuinn to second on a wild pitch. Southworth again went out to the mound to talk to Lanier and took him out of the game. He was replaced by AVilks. Christman grounded to Kurowski and Laabs was out trying to score, Kurowski to AA'. Cooper, McQuinn holdingj second, while Christman was safe at first on a fielder's choice, Hayworth filed to Hopp. | No runs, no hits, no errors, two | left. i CiirilinalN—;.Mal ion popped to Meijninn. Verbal! singled to cen- t'er. Wilks sacrificed, Muneriet' to McQuinn. Verhan going to second. Lithwhiler filed to Kreevieh. No run.", one hit, no errors, one left. SKVKNTII INXIXi ISniwns—Zorilla batted for Muncrief and struck out. lie was the eighty-seventh batter in the. series to go down on strikes, tying the World Series record set In the seven-game series between the Philadelphia Athletics and Chicago Cubs in irrjl). Haker batted for (lutteridge mid wns called out on strikes, setting a new series record. Kreevieh filed to Musial. No runs, no hits, no errors, none lefl. Cardinals—Kramer went in to pitch for the Mi-owns and Baker went to recond base. Iliipp singled to center but \\as caught between first and second on Laabs" fast relay and was run down, Laabs to Stephens to McQuinn. Musial fouled to Christ man. \V. Cooper singled to-left. Sanders struck out. Xo runs, two hits, no errors, one left. . KH.HTII INNING Ill-owns—Moore popped to Verban. Siephens grounded out, Wilks to Sanders. Laabs fouled to Sanders. No runs, no bits, no errors, none lefl. Cardinals — Kurowski walked. Marion sacrificed. Kurowski going to second. Kramer to Maker, \\hij covered first. Vcrban was pur- poscly passed. I lay worth, in try- Ing lo pick Kurowski off secoml base threw into center field. Kurowski going lo third and Verhan lo second. ll was an error for Hayworth. Wilks \\as called out on strikes. Litwhiler grounded out. Stephens lo McQuinn. No runs, no hits, one error, two lefl. NINTH INNIN(i I5niwils--.McQulnn fouled to Litwhiler. Byrnes baited for Christman. Byrnes struck out. Chnrtak batted for Hayworth. Chartak .struck out. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. U.S. Battle Force Bombards Marcus Conlinuoil F'-em Paso On« ing 2:1 li-ZV*. Tokyo said the attacV * was made. through adverse weather which curtailed United Stales air operations. Chinese troops prepared for a last ditch defense of the only remaining I'nited Stales air center in southeast China at Kweilin. Despite the lows of six advanced base.-* in recent months, General Joseph Stiiwell reported the Fourteenth United States Air Korce sank 1ti3,OHD ions of enemy shipping, killed 4000 Japanese and destroyed 42 planes last month at a cost of 3 Yank aircraft. lie. Indicated ihe Ledo and Burma roads* would soon lie joined to supply . China through the hack door, despite ihe enemy's pi-ogress toward cutting China In two and blocking the coast to the United States fleet. . Chinese reported some uncrosses against Nipponese invasion forces in the vicinity of Knot-how on the central coast, which Tokyo reported had been captured. Southeast. Asia, headquarters announced the Japanese had been driven from another village "n the Arakan front of southwest I'.urma. ©1944, LYONS-MAGNUS, INC. Blcndcil Whiskey SC,.8 Proof Tc Grain Xcitiral Spirits VHl.ll ICAt. ADVKKTISKMKNT Al, ADVKK'I'ISKMKNT Be Honest With Yourself Have You Made Money Under Roosevelt ? Don't Change! I he 1944 War Chest drive is beginning in your community. That's hardly news to you. People have been telling you about it for weeks — taking time out from war-busy lives to give you the whole story. You're interested—of course. You're chipping in your bit —naturally. And—if you're like most of us—when it comes to moral support you're going aH- out. "The War Chest?" someone says, "Great thing, the War Chest. And those volunteer workers are doing a grand job. Sure hope they put it over." Listen, brother. They are not going to put it over—not this drive. This year we're all volun« tccr workers—with nobody on the sidelines. No cheering bystanders— no sidewalk posy- tossers. Anyhow, there shouldn't be. Let'i put it this way. Ever hear of Stalag I11B? It's a German prison camp. American soldiers inside — maybe a boy you know — and in others like it—in Germany and Japan, The dollars you put into the War Chest will help ease their hard lot. And that's not all. This minute there's a USO-Camp Show carrying on behind the line in France — or Italy — or Burma. Your War Chest dollars are footing the bill. Remember the young fellow next door who joined the merchant marine? Tonight he's enjoying the comforts of a United Seamen's Service center in some sweltering Red Sea port —compliments of you, via the War Chest. Ditto for the Greek kid lined up with his bowl outside an Athens soup kitchen ... a warm coat for the shoulders ' of a shivering coolie in some village you never heard of... coffee and doughnuts at the canteen down the street... a bed for a refugee in Naples ... You don't have to call it the War Chest. Call it instead the compassionate heart of America answering the call of troubled humanity—at home and in the farthest corners of the earth. Their job? Well, hardly. Ours! I floe, with 3 ilon, awordtd to our Richmond Rtftntry STANDARD OF CALIFORNIA

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