The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on October 23, 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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Monday, October 23, 1944
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Page 4
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4 Monday, October 23, 1944 j FOR A DRY SCALP MaMog* full a few drop* of Formula 4 Lanelln into th» Kelp *ach day. The morv natural oil In Formula 4 Lanelln will help remove dandruff and r«l!tv« dry not o( «h« icalp. N»tO<*uiy or Sticky luy formula 4 Lanolin today at your favorite drug or coimetic counter. Valley Group Studies Cotton Textile Survey in Fresno Nazis Admit Red Capture of Goldap Continued From Page une Appointment of a nominating com- 1 mittee anticipating the annual election of officers scheduled for December 7 and a report of the cotton textile survey committee by Colonel C. P. Wood of Xe\v York, featured yesterday's bi-monthly meeting of the San Joaquln Vulley Association of i Commercial Organization Pecrelarios at Hotel California In Fresno. Emory Gay Hoffman of Bakersfield, presi- ; dent of the organization, conducted ! the session. j Members o." the nominating com: mittee who will select a slate of officers and report at th« annual dinner in December arc: \V. .J. Higdun of Tuiare, J. Howard Williams of Portr-rville. Paul Fairc.hild of Fresno, Harry Britton of Exeter, and Guy Johnson of ganger. M. P. Lohse of Fresno, past-president of the organ!- • Schilling Curry Powder the rich zestful blend with true oriental flavor PEANUT BUTTER zatlon and manager of the Fresno County Chamber of Comme.rce, was appointed by President Hoffman to have charge of the program for the annual meeting. Glenn Gustafson of llnnford will be toastmaster. In his second progress report of market surveys and California cotton spinning features for specialty markets in California. Colonel Wood, vice-president of Lockwood Green Knglneers. Inc., of New York, called attention to detail work of the survey and the establishment of style centers in the west. Vice-president Hussol Bjorn. of the valley association, representing the Stockton nrea, expressed approval of the survey being conducted by Kern. Kings and Tuiare counties. He also reported the enthusiastic support, which is being given by the chambers <>( commerce throughout the state from San Francisco to San Diego. .M. W. Phillips of Visalia, chairman of UK- SVACOS cotton textile survey committee, urged the assembled secretaries to support the Central Valley Project as they have the textile survey in an effort to assist in bringing the project to successful completion. W. S. White of Taft sounded an optimistic note regarding war production, stating that California is going to repair Pacific ships of war, and the repair backlog Is almost as big aw the ship building Industry itself. Vern AIcT.eod, secretary of the Taft Chamber of Commerce, made a report regarding the Taft Youth Center which Is operating with a maximum of success and told of the successful "letters to buddies" campaign carried on by residents of I he West Side. The sending of information cards to be filled out by servicemen in assisting the postwar pjannlng groups of the county was also announced by Mr. McLeod. Dean Plener, secretary-manager of the Bakersfield Chamber of Commerce, presented information pertinent to the proposal of a "lU-ypar" California, aealu cotton sheet. After several hundred washings, an acala cotton sheet is still in excellent condition, 11 r. Pjepcr reported. Hazel Dutton of Visalia presided as secretary of the meeting, at which all cities of the Kan Joaquln Valley were represented. Kern county guests, in addition to President Hoffman, were: Mr. and Mrs, George Peters, Frank It. Stockton, Forrest Frlck and W. B. L/anham. A special guest was 13. F. Buffington. vice-president of the appeal board of review of cotton textiles. Yank Shells Send Leyte Nips Scurrying Into Hills DEMONSTRATION Use of machine attachments will IIP ilpnuiiiHtrntPfl at M.-igiimlrn by -Miss Dorothy Wilkinson of the As- ricultural Kxtenijlon Service :it 10 u. in. 'J'uoselay. A politick luncheon will be served. The women are asked to bring their own sewing machines, attachments and sowing material.". SPECIALS FOR MONDAY, TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY CHRIS and JACK QUALITY VEGETABLES New Crop Dates, Figs Walnuts Almonds Filberts Pecans Golden Winter CASABA Golden Bantam CORN Each 5C Red Mountain APPLES School Boy Six* 3.b..l9c Liquor Department SPEAS APPLE JACK HANDY 4/3 Quart . . SCHENLEY RESERVE PREWAR WHISKEY 4/5 $ Quart . . . Pints . . . SUNSET APRICOT AND PEACH LIQUEUR Pints . . . BUY MORE WAR BONDS AND STAMPS \ - > x Beck's Bakery lilt IHMMrih ftri City IWE HAVE WHAT WE ADVERTISE! OUITTARD'S GROUND CHOCOLATE Mb, Carton FLUFFO 3 54 TROCO Mb. Carton OXYDOL. Largo Box DUZ.. Largo Box IVORY. 3 Largo Bars SHRIMP BURGESS Largo l-oi, Can TANG LUNCHEAN MEAT 12-oz, Can 1 DELICATESSEN DEPARTMENT IMPORTED Anchovies P«r Tin 39 I Finest Quality I Mincemeat I 2 Pound* . . 35 HOFFMAN'S "BETTER MAID" BRAUNSCHWEMER A Delicious Smoked Livor Sausage . lb. 45 Implied thnt the Kiii>.«mns may have crossed thfi Norwegian border. A broadcnst .said the Russians WIM-P attacking along the road lending from Salmlj'irvl to Kirkenps, Norway. Salmijarvl Is on the border ;ind (in sltnrU alnnR thp road apparently would put the Red Army ovr>r the frontier. "Drop penetrations" In Nazi linos between Ooklap and Siiwallcl were nrknowledjfed. The Oermnna said the front now wnH 100 nirline miles long from liesioired Jlfmel. northernmost German flnlmed rlty, and Augnstow in I ho Suwalki HRctur at the southeast corner of East Prussia. At the extreme tip of the. eastern front, the Russian." on the Arctic sea pulled up to tlip border of Xorwny on a wide front within striking dis- Inner of tlic Norwegian iron export | harbor nf Kirkonos. a florman F\ib- ' marine and air base posing a constant threat to thp Murmansk and AnchaiiKPl i-onvoy routes to Russia. Knr to the south, where the Russians were less than ] .10 nillew from Austria and 1RO from Vienna. MOB- row announced victories both in Hungary and Yugoslavia. Snnior In Yugoslavia, a place of 32,000 and a communications center 95 miles northwest of liberated Belgrade, was toppled. So was Xylregyha/.a. Hungarian city of 50.000, close to the Czechoslovak border. At captured Baja on the Danube, the Russians wpre nearest to Austria and Vienna. Overrun NioUel Aline* Tn reaching the frozen Norwegian border, the Russians overran the rich Finnish nickel mines which have been nurturing the German war machine. Moscow said Soviet troops had captured the bis eastern Hungarian junction of Nyiregyha/iv and other points near the south Czechoslovakian border, advancing 12 miles closer to strife-torn Budapest. A Soviet communique also said the north Yugoslav communications town of Sambor had been taken and Red Army units bad forced the Sava, river beyond Belgrade in a pursuit of the Germans. Arctic Advance In the Arctic advance. Moscow said the Soviet Karelian Array under General K. A. Meretskov, supported by the Red Arctic Fleet, hurled the Germans back on the Norwegian frontier in northern Pinland on a front from Vuoreml on 1he Bui-outs sea inland to Uake Kuotsjarvis. I'rix.e nickel mines in the Petsamo area which had been ceded to Russia by Finland, were torn from the enemy's grasp. • In Wine Country From thfir now Debreccn-Xyiregy- hny.it bases the Russians were fanning out through the famous Tokaj wine country of Hungary, capturing four Important (owns in the area. Jjtist midnight's war bulletin from Moscow :-viitl _'OOW Germans were killed at Nyiregyha/a of a total of "000 Nazis slnin and several thousand captured during the day in Hungary. Southeast of Budapest the Red Army was fighting wilhin 50 miles of the Hungarian capital and south of captured Baja on a r,0-mile front between there and Sambor, also in Russian hands, in northern Yugoslavia the Russians cleaned out a large area near the east band of the Danube. And were in good position to attack across the Danube and cut off the retreat of enemy troops falling back from Belgrade. ICE* CREAM Motf p«pulor"ytor 'round" dtutrt H i At IOW A* g v a pint Alwoyi pur* erne? d«llcl«ui. YOU mak* «ny flavor in 2 miHUtM. M (•«•*• r*ci»M in •och pocket*. MMM Mk yavr tracer fat •35 Hawar< >tf»*t, t»» f raticlm 3. Calif. Continued Fro had broken American resistance nearly three years ago. Artillery, tanks, and swarms of earrler-onsed dive-bombers blasted out a path of advance, while flamethrowers firing Into the embrasures cremated stubborn defender!* of concrete pillboxes who resisted all other assault. Japanese resistance on the whole continued only moderate and no cohesive counterattack yet had developed. Knemy planes made "minor, ineffectual" raids on the. 600-shlp Invasion nrmada, official sources said. hut ceaseless air attacks on landing fields throughout the area kept most Japanese aircraft grounded. "The enemy's forces, after their preliminary defeat, are apparently withdrawing to the west," Mac-Arthur reported In his fourth communi- que of the central Philippines Invasion. "Their supply problem is already becoming difficult and, should they be forced Into the hills, would become acute." Tacloban, a city of :!0,0(W, was captured virtually intact Saturday by the First Cavalry and Twenty- fourth Infantry divisions. The .lapa- nese fled to the hills after a brief skirmish without even stopping to tiro it or set demolition charges. Airfield Falls Tficloban airfield fell only five hours after the first invaders swarmed ashore Friday. Its fiOOO- foot runways were In bad condition, front dispatches said, but bulldozers already were leveling and grading it. At the southern end of the front, Major-General Archibald V. Arnold's Seventh Infantry Division of the Twenty-fourth Army Corps at last Allies Recvgnize French Regime Conlinued From Pa K'.' One be the right of the French authorities to lay claim tn French funds which have been tied up in this country since German troops overran the French nation. Strengthens Position It also appeared that De Gaulle's position of insistence on French representation in the higher Allied councils such as the Kuropean advisory commission would be greatly strengthened. Stettlnius said word had been sent to the French government that "if agreeable" Jefferson Caffery, who recently arrived in Paris as "representative" with the personal rank of ambassador, would assume the duties of ambassador to France. Most favorable consideration will be given to those business and professional men whose presence in France will contribute to victory or the rebuilding of the French nation. By provisional recognition, the DeCaulle administration becomes the first generally recognized government of France since the critical days of 3942 when relations were broken off with the Vichy government. Fire Death Toll May Reach 200 Continued From Pace On« 1 permitted to return to residences damaged by concussion. In the area of greatest havoc bulldozers were used to raze fire- blackened walls of gutted buildings and to level chimneys. City cleanup crews also hauled debris. Estimates of property damage ranged from $7,000,000 to $15,000,(100. East Ohio spokesmen listed damage to the $6,000,000 liquid gas storage plant, first of its kind in the nation, at more than {4,000,000. City and government Investigators predicted the cause of the holocaust would remain buried in the ruins. Unofficial sources advanced the theory that either an explosion freed liquid gas from the storage tanks or that liquefied gas flowed from a fissure and formed a combustible mixture which exploded. Everything you demand in a fine cup of tea • Deep hearty flavor • Fragrant bouquet • Utmost enjoyment Canterbury Tea has them all, because it'* a traditionally fine blend. Your kind of tea: delicious, full-flavored, loyal In times like «h«se, it pays to buy tea wisely. Use Canterbury. Sure to please in every way! ^"^* ^^Jjl^ Canterbury ^0^^^^ £•&**<•( SAFEWAY STORES C/ ^^/^^^^^^p^^^^^ ^^~ ^^^ ^^^^ ^^g^ ^^^^h TO SEE BETTER SEE DR. HAROLD HASKELL OPTOMETRIST 1434 - 19"< STREET Meln Fleer Gentler.Lee iulldlnf TILEPHONI 6 6 • 5 9 Pagr One reports was approaching San Pablo. 2 miles Inland from the coastal town of Dulng, In a drive toward Duratiren. 2\i miles farther we^t and terminus of an Inland road. t'nlted Press War Correspondent William Wilson reported from the front that the Americans had captured vast booty, including bicycles, machlneguns. rifles and other abandoned supplies. especially near Dulag and Us adjacent airfield. Medium bombers from the southwest Pacific Air Forces offered long- range support to the invaders with a Merles of attacks on central Philippines waters in which three and possible seven enemy freighters were sunk. Heavy bombers struck at Cagayan, 115 miles south of T^eyte and principal port and transportation center on Mindanao, wrecking buildings and starting fires with 94 tons of explosives. Medium bombers destroyed barracks areas and float planes In the interior, while fighters knocked out 23 trucks on the Sayre highway and patrol planes sank two small vessels off Sarangani island, off the southern tip of Mandnnao. Two Soldiers Killed in Army Truck Wreck FRESNO, Oct. 23. <.JP)~ Two Camp Pinedale soldiers were killed and five others were injured late Saturday night when an army truck left the road while turning a curve on the mountain highway near Dinkey creek, army officials announced today. Dead are Private S. Zimmerman, 21, Breckpnrldge, Texas, son of Mrs. Mary S. Zimmerman, and Private First Class Francis M. Moran, 29, of Chicago. 111., son of Thomas F. Moran. Cheyenne, Wyo. Veteran Held in Shooting of Jailer OAKLAND, Oct. 23. UB—A navy veteran of 18 months In the south Pacific was held without charge today as the aftermath of a shooting in which Jack Neville, 47, Alameda county Jailer, died as he sat in his own car with his wife outside of the jail last night. Sheriff .lack Gleason said William Beatty, 20, aviation radioman, second class, the veteran, was identified by Mrs. Neville as the man who jumped Into the Neville automobile, exclaiming "I am going to have that girl." Mrs. Neville, said her husband attempted to pull his pistol from a shoulder holster, but thnt Beatty grabbed the gun away from him and pumped five shots into Neville's back. Beatty was quoted by Sheriff Neville as claiming he had served 18 months in the south Pacific and has u wife and two children in Huntington Park, Calif, Beatty said his home was at Brady Island, Neb. 1944 LYONS-MAGNUS, INC. SAUCE On* sauce for meat, fish, fowl, «ggs, beans and salads —th« tost* that pleases all I ASK FOR IT! Hayo Your Eyes Examinid Opin a Chare* Account GLASSES • That are right for your eyes and your job. CONSULT DR. R. F. ABRAMS OPTOMETRIST 1507 Nineteenth Street Phone 2-7335 Get Your P.D.Q.* Certificate for a new post-war UNTIL THE JAPS ARE LICKED- We must keep on saying Used Fats! DO YOU KNOW why our government had to ask you to save used fats in the first place? It was chiefly because the Japs had taken the Philippines, Java, Malaya . .. the places we used to depend on for a billion pounds of fats and oils every year. WELL/ THE JAPS still hold those places. So when you hear good news from the European fronts, remember that those victories don't help our fat shortage problem. They increase it, for winning victories is a costly business that calls for more and more explosives, tanks, guns, synthetic rubber, soaps, medicines and other war and civilian materials that need fats in the making. THAT'S WHY your>used kitchen fats are needed more than ever. So keep on saving and turning them in regularly. When the can is full, rush it to your butcher, and get 2 free red points and 4t for every pound. This is one of the important things you can do toward victory! Approved by OVA, WFA, WPB. Paid jor by Industry •Preference Delivery Quota Come into our store sign up immediately for your P.D.Q. Certificate and De as* sured of earliest possible delivery of your future Emerson Radio. You place yourself under no obligation to Radio and Appllanco Co. Fox Theatre 2011 H Slrnt, Dial 4-40H WHY SUFFER? Irtm Mur •Umarb, bcMUrhM, >••> c«u»tl|Mtlan. oalUli, ncurUli. that tlr*4 till-In frtllni? Trr Mur-Vo-AH new. *« urt (MX. at rfayi treatment, tiumr- •ittctd »• civ* relief «r >«ur matter rtruiuM. P. O. B«x lit. tUtkcratlcM. ciiir. liiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiuiiiiiiiaiiiiii GRAND FINALE! STARTS MONDAY! A*P's 85* Anniversary Celebration! LAST BIG WEEK to Share the Outstanding Values in Store for You! Shop Early in the Day and Early in the Week! Save! More big values to climax a month-long celebration. More than ever, "It's time to turn to A&P"! Outstanding values in of/ departments to assure substantial savings/ TYPICAL VALUES: A. 33 Ducklings Swift Premium, LOM« Island ityl*. 4 to S.lb. •vtrag* POTATOES . U. S. No. 1, IMM RMStti. . IDS * Fresh Eggs . O T 63< OkM ComtrytUc, «M||, ••«•• A. *•• CWMM We*T* A*P FOOD STORES hteMMM** 1M9 i TNI MBAT ATLANTIC 4 PACIFIC TIA CO. V

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