The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on October 17, 1944 · Page 4
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 4

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Bakersfield, California
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Tuesday, October 17, 1944
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Page 4
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4 Tuesday, October 17,1944 fcftt Saferrsfiflb Californian REP. LUCE AIMS BLAST.ALP.A.C. COMMITTEE ACCIDENT BEFALLING DEMOS, SAYS PITTSBURGH, Oct. 17. <.?>—representative C'laie Bootlip l,uco (15- Conn) in an iiddi-f^s l;ist nipht described the Political Action Commit- too as a "major political accident Which )ins befallen Ihr historic Pcmo- rraiic party, and with it HIP whole labor movement i'i ATPCI ic;i." It is H plot, sh - sail I, wliK'h "lip- fell as a result of Mr. Koosrvplt'p Yaullatinp, unstable, confused labor linllcies nil during hi? last term, nnd ]>is increasing Inability 1" chart nny riiheront diinu" 1 ?! !i' vutirsp cither tor his own party, or fur the working people of this- t'ntion." Klection of Oc.v« rnor Thomas 1'.. Dtvvcy oi X( vv \in U a« |H'<--Mr-nt "\vnuld put an I'lKt. the ('oniicrticnt < onpress\voman paid, m what slip described as ' efforts of t h-~' adminihtra- lion and Sidney llillman to m:ike political Komlups" of Amcriran labor. Speaking at a IJrpublican rally, she dedarf-d: "I! is Mr. llillni.-in's idea that Hip liasic political unit is not an individual r\i\r."i\ ... It is a roller! ivo Kfoup In he voted like heads of rat tie accordiiifr to orders from ahove vitli'itit any reierpticc to the individual prclpn nces ot the nirinljprs . . . "They are no longer Americans; tin y are fhnply Sidney I lillman s political zombies." AP.VHT.MKNT E\TKHK1> Sain J'lermandez, 11" Kast Kinhlh street, reported to the county shtnft's oilier- thai his apartment \\-as entered some time durlnc the ninht, and a \vallet riinlaining papers and a small amount of cash taken. Ickes Charges Dewey With Playing Politics NF.WAKK, N. .T., Oct. 17. (UP) — Seeictary of the Interior Harold I... Ickes says that Governor Thomas )•;. IVwey, at L'.'l, was "a. doorbell pusher for the. machine, boss Sam Koenig" in New Voik, and "since that time, he has been kicking, gouging and trading both principles nnd people to climb the ladder of political fortune." In a speech before the New Jersey independent committee for Hoosevelt at .MOSIJUP theater last niRht, Ickes said the Kcpiiblican party bosses nre portraying I>ewpy as an innocent man unsullied by politics. "There has not been much truth tolling so far in this campaign on the Republican side," lakes said, "and Mr. 1'ipwey himself has been the chief offender, although his oandi- d.ite for vice-president and the do- leot.-ihle Mrs. Claie r.oothe I.uoe have \\niked hard lo oiildii him in invee- ti\ e a nd falsifieal ion." I'KTI KKS SOI (.III TAKT, Oct. 17—Pictures are being soi it; hi In 1 the Navy Mothers Club No. •!"•'! of men in the service' to he displayed at Halrd's Drui; Store for lac dav Friday, October 1'7. The full name and rank of the navy man slMuld lie plainly written ami pasted to the picture and Mr. Ha in I is ask- infr that the photographs lie turned in to him not later than Oetnber 21. XKWSI'.AI'KIIMAN .AKKKSTKI) I'ARIS. Oct. Hi. (Delayed). <^P) — Sisley I luddleston. former British nowspa pernia n and one-lime pi'esi- di'iit of the Ar>e.l<i.American Correspondents Association in Paris, has been arrested by French authorities <in treasnn charges. j| \vap learned loilay. in (onne.tinn with his writings ami radio speeches during the < iei man occu pa t ion. WILLKIE'S LAST SERVICES HELD WIDOW, SON ARRIVE IN INDIANA FOR BURIAL i.i.K. ind., Oct. 17. (tip.)— Mrs. Kdith Willkit>, widow of Wendell Willkie, their son, Naval Lieutenant Philip Willkle, and a group of L") friends arrived today from New York for funeral services for the Moosier statesman who preached the philosophy of "one world" among nations. Funeral rites were scheduled for 3 p. m. at the \Yyatt Memorial Mortuarv. with til" Rev. George A. Frant/. of the First Presbyterian f'hurch. 1 ndianajuilis, nnd the Ties'. ('. V. Reeder, acting pastor of the Rir-hville First Presbyterian Church, off iejai jnL'. Fast Cemetery, only a few miles frnin the rich Rush county farms whore \Vjllkio vacationed from business and politics, was chosen for his burial place. Rushville business places planned In close during the rites, and streets were roped off near the funeral home. A public address system to ace-iinmod'ito the crowd, expected to reach KOOn, was installed. The chapel seats only 2."0 persons. WiUkle's body has lain in a hroir/e casket at the funeral home since last Wednesday, guarded by a do- 'tail of eitrhl Indiana Slalo Police of! fleers and surrounded by banks of | floral wreaths, including one from Governor and Mrs. Thomas K. Do\vey. Governor and Mrs. Henry F. Sell- j ricker. Dr. Herman R. U'ells. presi- I dent of \Vlllk|p's alma mater Imli-uia j Fniversity; President-Fmeril us \Vill- |iam Lfiwe Bryan of the Fnivorsitv. .and a group of Hollvwood motion picture officials arrivrd to pay tribute to the l!i.|fl Repiihlicnn presidential nominee. Equal Reconversion Chance for West Asked by Bricker POI.mr.M. AIJVKKTISUMKNT POLITIC A I. AIIVKKTISIOIKNT SEE and HEAR Vice-Presidential Candidate John W. Bricker GOVERNOR OF OHIO AND Earl Warren GOVERNOR OF CALIFORNIA and Native Son of Bakersfield AT Griffith Field Thursday October 19,9:30 A.M. Everyone Welcome The Fox Theater has been rented as an alternate meeting place in the event of rain. Program Will Be Broadcast KPMC 9:30-10 A. M. 1560 ON YOUR DIAL TKIIUTK TO \YIIJ,KIK—Xcw York policemen saluted as flag-draped enffln <pf Wendell I*. U'illkip was earned from Pit'th Avenue I'resby- teii.-in church after impressive funeral services. The body of the one-time homespun Indiana, lawyer was returned to his homo town, J'lushville, Jnd., wh-'re final rites and burial were to be held toi'.ny. Borgese Will Address Forum at Standard School Thursday Tlelationsliip of the common cause | nnd the common man, will be dis- j eusriiKsed at. the next meeting of the j Bakersfield Open Forum to be held ! Thursday, October 1!), at 8 o'clock, when (I. A. Borgese. novelist, lecturer j and philosopher, will speak at the j Standard School auditorium, Oildale. j Scheduled as the second speaker i of the new fall series of the Bakersfield Open Forum sponsored by the Bakcrsfield Evening lliyh School and Junior College, Mr. Borgese brings to his' Bakersfield audience an international outlook on critical issues of the present, ;is well as the post war era. Author of such books as "Common Cause," "Uulie." Goliath," and collaborator on "The City of Man," Mr. Horgesp was formerly a professor at the ["uiversily of Milan and the I'niversity of Home, Italy, lie is now an American citizen and a professor at the t'niversity of Chicago. Born lu Sicily, Mr. Borgese took ! his early education at Palermo, and j later enrolled at the Unversity of I Klurenre. After winning his doctor- I ate, he lived in Naples, then in Ber! lin and finally in Turin, where he ! became literary editor of La Stampa, a, liberal daily. Mr. BorRe.se hud b°en i editor of this p.iper for only a year | when he was called to the University of Ho'jne to teach. lie remained AT, FIRST' SIGN OF A CordlPreparationataskflirecteef there for seven years, then went to the University •. Milan to teach the same subject, German literature. After the first World War, Mr. Borgese was foreign editor of the Sorriere Delia Serra, a position which lie held from 1917 to ]9;!4. Mr. Uorgese's political faith earned him the hostility of the Fascist regime, so when he 'eceived an invitation to he a visiting professor at the University of California in 1931 he seixed the opportunity of leaving the country. During his absence the Fascist oath was made compulsory | for all Italian professors. Mr. Bor- I ge.se refused to take this oath and | remained in the United States, where he became an American citizen in 1!»38. Held this fall in 1he Standard School auditorium, Oildale, the Bakersfield Open Forum series is open lo adults of the community without charge. The series is given each year as a service to the community by the Bakersfield Evening High School and Junior College of the Kern County Union High School district. Dr. Thomas L. Nelson, district-superintendent, is chairman of the Open Forum series and is assisted by Guy W. Garrard, evening school principal. One-half unit of college credit is available in Bakersfield Junior College for adults or high school graduates who desire it, and who fulfill the necessary requirements of a report on each lecture, plus additional reading in the field. Robert H. Young, social science instructor of the junior college, will co-ordinate this program. Those interested may contact Mr. Young in the foyer of the auditorium. Dr. H. H. Chang will speak Thursday. October 26, on "China's Part in the War." jiiiiiiDiiiiiiiiiiiiDiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiMiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiHiiiiiiiiaiiiv : s i i In Honor of the RECEPTION to Be Held for i § Gov. Earl Warren and His Guest Vice-Presidential Candidate John W. Bricker Kern County Automobile Dealers WILL REMAIN CLOSED UNTIL 10 A. M. Thursday, October 19 niiiiQiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiDiiiiiniiiiiQiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiQiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiDiiiii I'll! IIICM. AIIVKIlTISK.MKVr _PQLITU;AI. A i> v K DEMOCRATS! Have You Asked Yourself "What Is Party Regulation . . . and What Happened to the Democratic Party in Chicago?" Hear This Vital Question Discussed TUESDAY, OCTOBER 17, 7:15 P. M. Radio Station KERN Blue Network The Program Is Sponsored by the JEFFERSONIAN DEMOCRATS of the Eleven Western States SANTA ANA, Oct. 17. UP>— Governor John W. Bricker declared today that the east should not be allowed to get the "Jump" on the west In reconversion to peace time production. "You have heard it suggested." the Republican candidate for vice- president said in a prepared speech relased by his campaign staff, "that when that time (defeat of Germany) comes, the industries of the east can reconverted to peace time production while you (the west continue to produce tools of war to defeat Japan. War All U. S.'s .lob "I say to you that the winning of the war over Japan is the responsibility of all our country. Any other policy would delay the day of final victory. And it would also impair the economic well-being of this entire nation." The tnsk of reconversion from war to peace manufacturing, the Ohio governor asserted, "like the task of winning the war, must be on a nation-wide basis." Bricker, who earlier had said he was "amazed at the tremendous industrial development" along the Pacific coast, described the west as "one of the greatest assets of our nation." "Twenty-two states west of the Mississippi contain 2,000,000 square miles," he continued. "This is an area greater than all Europe, with the exception of Russia. It is very much greater in natural resources." Many of these resources, Bricker said, "have scarcely been touched" because of this section's remoteness from the industrial areas of the east and because of "our failure to realize the Industrial possibilities of the west." Furthermore, he asserted, this area of the country for 12 years has been without representation in the President's cabinet and without adequate representation in federal agencies. "As a conseqquence,' Bricker declared, "your problems and your needs are either ignored or unknown or are woefully misunderstood in Washington." Stake in West Bricker expressed the opinion that as a result of the war, the entire nation would have a stake In the economic and industrial development of the west. In a speech last night at San Bernardino, Bricker said that the federal government, through its financial grants, as "usurping" state and local authority, which he described as a trend that could lead to "political domination" of local governments. Bricker will spe.V" over a nationwide radio network (Blue) from San Dieq-o at 8 p. m., Pacific war time, tonight. F. D. R. 's Experience Needed, Truman Tells L. A. Crowd By ERXEST WITH TRI'.MAN ICX ROl.'TE TO SAX FKANC1SCO. Oct. 17. (^—Senator Harry S. Truman sped toward San .Francisco today on the second lap of his transcontinental campaign tour after telling a l^os Angeles crowd the nation should retain President Roosevelt's "experience and leadership." The Democratic vice-presidential candidate planned only a brief informal speech at the Commonwealth Club in San Francisco, in contrast with what he called a major political address last night. In this, at the Shrine auditorium in Los Angeles, he declared that under a President like Governor Thomas R. Dewey, the Republican standard hearer, "We would have set our sights too low" and "no one can even estimate how many lives of our young men that would have meant." "Do you want that kind of leadership in the prosecution of the war against Japan?" he asked. He prefaced these remarks by saying that when President Roosevelt In 1940 requested 50,000 planes, Governor Dewey had said: "Experts estimate that it would take at least four years to accomplish this." "Inspired by the President's leadership, we are building airplanes at the rate of 100.000 a year," Truman continued, "twice the number Mr. Dewey said was impossible." Asserting Dewey is a "fence straddler" on foreign policy who was "flirting with the isolationists and currying the political support of the It. VACCARO Hearsts and MeCormioks" when Roosevelt was demonstrating "leadership and courage' 1 in foreign affairs. Truman continued: "\Ve believed Hurding's carefully worded platitudes. This time let's now ask the Republican candidate straight out, 'Does he repudiate the Hearsts and the MoCormicks, and all they stand for? Is he willing to tell the whole tribe of isolationists, including the eight Republican senators to whom Senator Ball referred, that he wants none of their support?' "Can you afford," Truman asked, "to take a chance on a fence strad- dler with a record on foreign affairs like that of the Republican candidate when your future and that of your children is at stake?" PENSION PLAN'S. COST TOLD. $720,000,000 PER YEAR NEEDED IF APPROVED SACRAMSNTO, Oct. 17. CW— State Director of Social Welfare Charles Wollenberg, told Governor Warren today that If the $60 at 60 years of age pension initiative is passed at the November general election the minimum cost will be $720,000,000 per year. This, Woellenberg said In a letter to the governor, would be $40,000,000 more than was spent for old age »e- i curlty In the entire United States during the past year. Answering a request of the governor for cost estimates on the pen-" slon plan, No 11 on the November 7 ballot, "Wollenberg also contended: Approximately 1,000,000 people of BO years or over would be ellgmle in addition to an unknown number permanently handicapped or crippled. Because the plan Is not approved by the federal government, the state would lose between $43.000,000 and $4fi.000,000 in annual federal grants. The Imposition of a 3 per cent gross transactions tax to finance the $fiO payment would increase the cost of living "from 6 to possibly 12 per cent." In addition to the amount neceg. sary to pay the cost of pensions the state would have additional expense in processing claims and for general administration. T • V /"*• I A«J • Tri-Y Girls Aid in Christmas Seal Sale Members of Tri-Y Girls Joined adult volunteer workers at headquarters of the Kern County Tuberculosis Association, 1825 H street, Room 207, to assist with preparations for the annual Christmas Seal sale. Miss Kloise Nelson, leader and herself a volunteer helper in the Christmas Seal drive, said that the girls work for the association each year as part of their contribution to civic activities. "They like the work very much," she said, "and I am proud of the contribution they have made to, an organization which has done BO much to promote better health in the community." f*OM fmtWf 3fi OISTKCSSOF Instantly relief from distress of bead colds starts to come the moment you put a little Va-tro-nol up each nostril. It soothes irritation, reduces swelling, relieres congestion. Also helps prevent many colds from developing if used in time. Works fine I Follow directions in folder. VICKSVA-TRO-NOL POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT 6 1 YOU* MOSr mC/04/S The right to work, to earn a living, to support a family. When 750,000 Califomians now in uniform come home from war; when more than a million war workers look for peacetime jobs; when young people graduate from school to the world of work, there must be no to// gafe across the road fo employment. Each must have the individual American right to make up his own mind—to join or not to join a labor union, as each freely chooses for himself. Proposition 12 guarantees that right. * VOTE "YES" ON 12 Give ALL Califomians—the RIGHT*WORK CALIFORNIA COMMITTIIFOR TNI' RIGHT TO WORK I. C. KIMIALL, CMAIIAMM

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