The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on October 17, 1944 · Page 5
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 5

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Bakersfield, California
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Tuesday, October 17, 1944
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Page 5
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NAZIS IN TERROR SEIZE 1000 HOSTAGES IN LAST FEW WEEKS Hy EDWIN SII.ANKK STOCKHOLM. Oct. 17. (JP)— Conditions in Norway are fast approaching an explosion. The Germans, tearing revolt, are attempting to smash the home front organization with increased terror. Norwegian legation sources said today more than 1000 Norwegian hostages have been seized in the last few weeks. Arrests as often as possible are made of likely underground leaders. Prisons and concentration camps are filled. C.rinl. the most notorious, near Oslo, is packed With 3000 captives. Shot by "Mistake" Norwegian sources say Gorman patrols search homes and gathering places day and night and that very cil'tPn, Norwegian are shot "by mis. take." Violent sabotage is increasing "in addition to the passive resistance and causing nervousness among the Xaxl.i occupants who are tightening restrictive measures. The Norwegians said they had accurate information showing thf Germans were moving together into selected apartment houses after ordering out the Norwegians. Nazi suicide squads could convert such buildings into defense strongholds. There are no signs, however, of any extensive withdrawal of German troops from Norway, legation sources .said. Troops withdrawn usually are small units and replaced with green soldiers. The stiffening Norwegian resist- once was first noted last spring when u Nazi labor mobili/.alion of three classes, which could easily be diverted to military training, was thwarted. Thousands of young Norwegians vanished from homes and factories into the forests and mountains. Nazi conscription offices were Mown up. records were burned. Lost Ration Books ill Lose Stamps War Ration Book H nnd 4, \vhen issued to replace lost or destroyed book. 0 , will not necessarily contain the same number of stamps tbnt were in the books nt the time of their loss or destruction, the Fresno district OPA office said today. Heretofore, since all stamps are valid Indefinitely and it Is dif ictilt to prove the actual number of stamps contained in a book at the time of loss or destruction, replacement books were issued with little or no tailoring. As a result of t'lls. some people were recei^inp; books containing; more stamps than were in the original books at the time of loss or destruction. Effective October 20, 1!M4, local war price and rationing boards, before issuing a new ration book, will remove all expired stamps and all currently valid stamps that were valid on the date of application, ex- c"pt the last stamp or series of stamps that became valid on or before the date of application. In this way. even though the applicant may receive fewer stamps than were in his lost hook, he will still receive a sufficient number of stamps to enable him to buy enough rationed foods and shoes for his needs, OPA said. REFUSE HAULERS RECEIVE WARNING BAUGHMAN OUTLINES HEALTH PENALTIES PROMPTLY RELIEVES TORTURE OF •txtra-strenfth' liquid great succm! If you're discouraged about hard to relieve eczema, psoriasis, athlete's foot and similar skin irritations due to external cause—apply Extra Strength Zemo. Fir*t applications relieve itching and burning. Zemo also aids healing. A Doctor's highly medicated, invisible liquid nqld at all drugstores. First trial convinces! ZEMO Starts INSTANTLY to relieve MUSCULAR ACHES-PAINS Soreness and Stiffness For blessed prompt relief — rub on powerfully soothing Musterole. It actually helps break up painful local congestion. So much easier to apply than * mustard plaster. "No fuss. No muss with Musterole!" Just rub it on. In 3 Strengths I MUSTEROIE PLES? Drop Everything Amazing Way! ordlnarr melliodi dluap Don't worry If _.. _ . . .. (minted you. Uie. at home, th* formula used II.T DOCTORS adjunctIvelj at noted Thornton & Minor Clinic. Bn aranzrd how QUICK {our pll« pain, itch, tomiest are relieved. <iot 1.00 tube Thornton A Minor's Itectul Ointment today. Or get 1h« eaur-to-appl.T Thornton A Minor llortal Hupposltorlen, only a few centa mor«. Trjr DOOTOHS' w«j- TODAY. At all good dniB store* ererywlme— In Itakeri- fi«ld. at Hughes Drue Slot;. Pioneer Member of Garcia Family Dies Ninety-nine years of vigorous living ended for Mrs. Sclvia Garcia Krickson, October Iti. when the native California!! and member of the Garcia pioneer family of San Rafael died at a local hospital following a short illness. She bad lived in Bakcrsficld for !)(! years. I'ntil her death, there had been five generations of women living in I'akersficld. Mrs. Krickson's sister. Mrs. Guadahipe Valencia, who died a few years ago. also lived to be nil. Surviving her are her daughter. Mrs. Delia Hill, Bakerslield; Brand- children, Mrs. Kvelyn Anderson. Bakersl'ield. and Kdward Devereaux. San Krancisco; great-granddaughter. Mrs.' Virginia Martin. Bakersl'ield. and four great-greatgrandchildren, all of Bakcrsfield. The body is being sent to Keaton's Mortuary, San Rafael, and will be biiriel HI the family plot in Mount Olive Cemetery, San Rafael. Rosary will be conducted October 17 at 7 p. in. at Hopson .Mortuary. Crawford Sentenced on BurglaryCharges Clarence Warren Crawford, charged with six counts of burglary, was sentenced to Industrial Road Camp for a period of three months on each count, the sentences to run consecutively, by Jiidg- W. I,. Bradshaw in Superior Court, Department j _. this morning. Application for probation was denied. Attorney for the defendant was -Morris B. Chain. The arraignment-fif Klmo De Long, i charged with grand theft, will be j continued October 1M. .losepb | \\~ooldridge. assistant district attorney, represented the people. Kdward B. I'dlock, charged with hit and run driving involving death, was arraigned. The case will be continued October !il for the plea. W. C. Tiorris represented the defendant. Ynocencio Gonzales Senohui. charged with escape from the road camp, was committed to the Youth Authority for delivery at Preston. "LIVING" WAR MEMORIALS WASHINGTON, Oct. 17. OP)—The trend now is toward "living" war memorials, such as community centers, auditoriums and recreation parks, instead of the traditional tablet-bearing- shaft, mausolem or bronze shaft. This was reported today by Paul V. McNutt, Federal Security Administrator. I All truck drivers hauling rubbish I who allow the refuse to blow to the i ground* because of the lack of a cov- 1 ering will be arrested from now on instead of receiving warnings, it was announced today by Clifford F. Baughman. deputy health officer of the Kern county health department. Air. Baughman explained that be- cnuse the drivers have neglected the many warnings Issued in relation to the provisions of regulation No. 3fi9. of the city sanitary code, which requires all trucks hauling rubbish to have a covering to prevent any refuse from falling or blowing off, the strict action must be taken. Tom Scott, district attorney: John Loustalot. Kern county sheriff: nnd the 'health department are co-operating to curb violators. The action was brought about from the complaints of residents of La Cresta and Skyline regions that rubbish hns been strewn along the roadside by passing trucks. Mr. Baughman explained. He said that the arresting of violators is a last resort. "We want the people to understand the practice must be broken if sanitary conditions are to prevail in this community." the health officer declared. Having entered pleas of guilty, the following were given 30 days suspended sentence for violating regulation :i69. F. Douglas, 1:!:!!) Virginia street; K Parker, 100S Webster street: W. C. Shoat. (ill Twenty- eighth street; Dock Davis. Snii South Haley; L. S. Cross, fiHn Coudman. D. B. AVondson. 40(1 Sonora street: 'and Norwell (iulley. HIT 1 ;; Kast i Eighteenth street. Judge Frank j Noreiga handled the case. I " ' Pedestrian Injured in Highway Mishap Pedestrian John Yniguez, 227 East | Kighth street, suffered minor in- 1 juries in an accident, with a cat driven by Hurt A. Townsend, 33 Route 5, Box 387, while he was crossing Highway 99 at Eighth street Monday at 5 p. m., according to the California Highway Patrol He was treated at Kern General Hos pital and dismissed. Bill Heatly, 41, Box 148. Fraziet Park, is in San Joaquin Hospita today with a fractured leg receivec Monday afternoon when he fell in his cellar, hospital officials report Lebec First to Go Over Top in Kern War Chest Campaign J.Monfetomery Vander- hoard, Chairman of the Railway Board, Dines on pheannt, grouse,and quail. Tops it of f with REGAL PALE 1 • The cost of a. Bank of America Jinuipla* loan, repaid at maturity in 12 equal monthly instalments, can be as much as 50% less than the cost of a similar loan arranged through many lending companies...and there are no other charges—no deductions. Why pay more for a personal or auto loan than the "JimtfilM rate? Arrange your loan through any neighborhood branch. Bank of America > NATIONAL JJ^VoS ASSOCIATION ' UtMICI rCOtllL OEPOilT INSURANCC COIPOIATION • MIMIC* riOUUL IIIMVf ITintt Invest in War Bonds and hold them until maturity Chalking up its second consecutive victory, the Lchee War Chest today announced that it had repeated its achievement of the 1!I4:1 drive by again being the first Kern county community to complete its War Chest quota. Mrs. Harriet Slater, Lebec War Chest chairman, announced that collections at the clooe of the first week of the drive in her ! community totaled SB41. well ovir their allocation of $624.4". j Collections are still being made. j Mrs. Slater reported, and Lebec I citizens anticipate a large percent- i age over the quota. Much credit I for the success of the drive in her iarea. Mrs. Slater declared, is due to j I the efforts of Mrs. Marion Hussell, j ; who has devoted her time for many | ! days to promoting and directing- the \ project, in conjunction with the < Lebec chairman. j Congratulations on the successful- completion of the Lebec quota have; been conveyed to Mrs. Slater by County War Chest Chairman Arthur ' S. Crites. Mr. Crites declared that his gratitude for the efforts on behalf of the chest was extended to every citizen who participated in the worthy cause. "By turning over the drive to such able citizens in the individual communities in Kern county, I am certain of ultimate victory." he declared. flther Kern county communities thai were vying with Lebec for the first place in the county drive are now striving to be second in line. Chairman Crites declared. Last year. Mr. (''rites said. Lebec achieved its goal first and Boron was second. Mrs. flrace F. Kahcs. secretary of the Kern County War Chest, announced that Sheriff John Loustalot's deputies are co-operating with the county war chest by including the war chest film. "Memo for Joe," with some war films which they have scheduled for showing throughout the county. The films are being shown to luncheon clubs and other gatherings in Kern communities. Deputy Sheriff Herman Biane is in charge of the motion picture films. Talks on the war chest are also being provided throughlout the county through the efforts of n speakers committee headed by Dr. Thomas L. Nelson. Mr-,. Kabes declared. KEI'ORTS filVEN ON \VK.ST Sinii AKKA TAFT. Oct. 17. —War Chest reports embracing Tat't, Maricopa. McKittrick. Fellows and Belridge were given yesterday at a luncheon at the I/SO Club, piesided over by M. E. Faulkner, chairman. A house-to.house canvas under the leadership of Mrs. Herbert Starke was reported ready to start Alonday. with subcommittees under Airs. Dick Bruce. Tat't Heights: Airs. Walter .Miller, Tal't; Mrs. Valdora Quiinhy, South Side: and Ford City as yet unannounced. AlcKittriek was reported r\s being under the banner of the newly organized AlcKittriek Civic Club, with Henry guandt in charge; Fellows under H. J. McKibhen: Beldrldge under J. W. Noell: Ford City, Kip Siegris-t: L'.'i Hill. Burrell Jesse, nnd Tail business district, Joe Spellacy. Chairmen in Maricopa, according to Wiley K. Peterson, are Mrs. Wilma Webb. Woman's Club: Mrs. .Mabel .Moore, p. T. A., and Carl Winn and Kalph Patterson. Kx- change Club representatives, responsibility for the drive having been assumed by the dub. Norman Crouse is treasurer for the War Chest drive'. Present at the meeting were A. B. Newby, Vern AIcLeod, Lieutenant C. 11. Darling. No] man Crouse. Kverctt Swords. Beccbrr Kintoul. Waller M. Kcene. I!. F. Casey, W. T. Smith and AI. 1C. Faulkner. CHURCH LEADER SPEAKSJT RITES MORTGAGE BURNING ATTENDED BY 180 Cl)f gabersdtlb Calitorman Tuesdoy, October 17, 1944 5 Man Woman Held in Cafe Knifing Cotton Pickers Are Needed in County Cotton pickers are still needed for the picking of the 1!I44 Kern crops, it was announced today by .Marc A. Lindsay. "As long as harvesting of tomatoes in the north anil right here in this county is in operation, there will probably | 1P M definite lack of labor for the cotton crops," Adviser Lindsay pointed out. Timl ill" Inn Mini: <,( the mortgage clearing Firv c.-imrcgatinnal Church ; of (In- last "i its ji;n IHKI indebtedness. ! was ,1 beginning rather than an ending, was the Is";, note thought at n j celebritiou .'Mended by ISlI mem- I bers i'l' Hi'' church Monday night. i Dr Nelson C. Dn-ier. superintendent j from Los AMU.•]••>. ti.|.| ,,f the ohliga- toin of tin. . hureh to present a dial: lenge ns ur.'iil .is tln> war frnnt to rcttnnine sei-\ Icemen 'Phis thought followed a discussion c.f the place of the church in de\ eloping education in America and its responsibility in things of the mind, spirit .-tin! luiily. the l:ltler including the const l-U'-t inn iif hospitals A putlnc'k dinner \\;is s ,.,- v ,.d. the . Ilex-el-en,1 Thonias I-'. I.nml, |iastnr. j acting as toast inasl cr. He inlro- dueeil Albert S. Coode. chairman of the hoard of trustees, wlm presided i over the remainder nf the evening. I A hymn, with Mis. Harold .1 Hurt I at the piano preceded fixe minute reminiscences by Mis Stanley ; HI-MUM an,] Miss Harriet K. Buss .Mrs. C. A. Barlow, widnw of the late Charles A. Hallow, hoard chairman, xvh" opened the door officially | when the present edifice was dedicated in 1!I|H. turned o\-er I ho gold key with which the lock had hern turned, to Mr Condi-, making a short Pl-esenlatioii talk ..I much interest, appropriately n->po:idcd to hv Mr. (loodr. The kev. mounted on velvet, framed and identified with an en. graved plate. \\-Jll occupy a permanent place on the wall in the foyer of the church. Stanley Brown, ehmch treasurer, turned the mortgage dyer to Mrs. Lund In hum officially. lor the cull- gregat ion. following an achievement record hy decades, in charge of the Reverend Mr. I.und. who asked persons to rise during the decades of the activity. During the binning ceremony the a\ulience sang "Praise i !n(l From Whom All Blessings Flow." Mrs. Kenneth W. r.ic'h was chairman of dinner arrangements, Mrs. Walter S. Hoyd and Mrs. Fred Carlisle hnndled decorations. : A fiui.t -I; l:ist night ,it i te,'iitli Mice]. of Airs. lieiK- ct.d''d in ;\ knifiriq - Mint F'lar. lj"7 Nine- .•u-.iit.'d ui the arrest -wart. .'•". '.n charges arrest of hn husband, llenrv sn ; art. mi a rhar-^f i-f disturbing ; pea of. and h»spii.ili/.ailon of ilu v tim. Jess Soli . L',. \\lin was s'.aU ill the left >lioil|i|>-l Mrs. Sli'Walt lv ai-cil-ed of knil'i Snlis at thf climax of a fight I tu"fii him ahil i.rr husband. lii-pectnr F X. Mfi-'-n- and I,i'ii tenant T. \V .Jolii>.--i.u an--\v>'red tin i-.,II iii l.'i;i:, p. in lavi nimbi. Two Men Arrested on Burglary Charges Two men were arrested by police early yesterday morning on burglary charges filed in Los Armeies. They are being held for the Lo S Angeles police. The men are Harold William Martin. IS. and Robe!! (lilbcit Acosta. II'. Iteservi- Officer Fry and Officer II. 11. (Leading made the arrest. 12,500 IDLE INTENSLRIKES PRODUCTION HALTED IN DETROIT PLANTS Dirrn'UT. net. i«. <U.B --spread in- strikes today closed 1'i maim \'. .11 plants with almost 12..Vm work, : j idle a-- production was halted in lour plants of the Timkpn-Dptrolf Axle Company, two. Kelsey-Havf-s \\'!i""l ('oiiili.-iiiy. and two Briggs .\ianu; , Miring Company plants find one each operated by the I'nltei' States Rubber Cnrnpany. and the Alnnsaiitii I'lvmiral Company. At one Mriggs plant, employes sirueU following the discharge yes- terdav of ,111 employe thp company said walked o;'i his job. Company spokesmen said xv orkers in n second plant walked out without filing gl ievances. A tnlal of 14S'.' were out. Approximately :!t'.» emplnyeg of the I'nite.l Si,ite.s P.ubhcr Company struck after piece \vnrk standards were laised. -iml another 1">1 were out at the Monsanto chemical plant in a dispute concerning contract ne- gotiatioiis. The niajuritv nf strikers are memlier of the 1'niled Auto Workers (C. I. O.). ESCAPE Simply wet ic with Canute Water. A few applications will completely re-color it similar to its former natural shade. In one day if you wish. Curl, wave or shampoo your hair without risk to its flattering new color or naturally soft texture. Primp just once a month and KEEP it young-looking. Canute Water • Pure, colorless and crystal-clear. • 30 years without injury to a single user. • REALLY SAFEI Skin test NOT needed. • Proved harmless at one of America's Greatest Universities. No other product con m«k« «j|| thm (feint* Leading dealers in most of America's largest cities sell more Canute Water than ill odier hair colorings combined. NEW 8 Appl. Site 41.15 at drag stores Switchmen make about $22O base pay Here's a job with a locomotive to help you . .. switching cars from N.Y.Central, Union Pacific, Pennsylvania Lines—every road in the nation . . . loaded with war materials. No experience to start... we train you in 2 weeks or so. You'll work with an engine crew, get around, keep things moving. Brakeman —one of S.P.'s finest jobs We train you in short order. You help operate trains, team up with the Conductor and Engineer. This is railroading as you'll like it. Good gang to work with. About $220 base pay. You see the country, ride the trains, keep the war traffic piling through. If you're a sincere, reliable man, here is a job you will want. Good jobs for all good craftsmen Maybe yov're ^ Boilermaker, Pipefitter, Black- •mith, Welder, Carpenter, Sheet Metal Worker, Plumber, Electrician, or Painter. Maybe you want to get with a big, established company with plenty of work. Okeh. You're the man for a job at S. P. We need all kinds of craftsmen. And no railroad experience needed. Work for a company whose biggest job begins when Germany is finished to These jobs with Southern Pacific are for men with something on the ball ... for men who like to really "belong" to a good outfit and who give as much as they get. We can't make you vice-president overnight. And we don't pay super-inflated wages. We pay good wages. We're not supermen here . . . just human, everyday railroaders who get along swell together. We've got a whale of a lot of work ahead . . . handling the enormous war traffic for the all-out Push against Japan. We've got interesting work, the kind that gets in your blood—and sticks. Some jobs require experience, many don't. One thing sure: there's a fine job here for you if you're a man who wants a good job. Look 'em over, then come in and see us. Machinists work on fine equipment at S.P. Our shops and roundhouses are well equipped. You work on locomotives, cars, rolling stock. Pistons, driving wheels, valves—here's where you see the inside of railroading. Your work is vitally important. Regular R.R. wages—and real men to work with. Remember, S.P. is in business to stay. Plenty of work ahead! No matter what job you want, we have it Whothtr you'd liko to handle freight or a typewriter, tickets or track work, there is definitely a good job for you at S.P. Clerks, warehousemen, commissary workers, station and yard workers, deliverymen, .shop workers—you've got a real "pick" here. And a chance to go places when you're on the job. Handy with your hands? Here's a Helper's job foo work in the big S.P. shops with sktJIed craftsmen who know their stuff. You can learn a fine craft—and really learn it here. Liberal age limits. No experience needed to start. New, higher wages. If you want to get into something good, here it is. By all means look into this now while the opportunity remains. Here are a few of the many jobs open at S. P. today Welders 1'ainetrs Carmen Plumbers Brakemen Pipefitters Blacksmiths Deliverymen Telegraphers Boilermakers Truck Drivers Shop Workers Signalmen Machinists Mechanics Switchmen Tendermen Electricians Coach Cleaners Helpers—all crafts SM or Writi B. W. Mitchill, S, P, Station, Bakorsfiold, or Your Noarost S. P. Ajtnt S-P "A good outfit to work for"

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