Bakersfield Californian, March 11, 1946

Bakersfield Californian

March 11, 1946

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Issue date: Monday, March 11, 1946

Pages available: 32

Previous edition: Saturday, March 9, 1946

Next edition: Tuesday, March 12, 1946

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Publication name: Bakersfield Californian

Location: Bakersfield, California

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All text in the Bakersfield Californian March 11, 1946, Page 1.

Bakersfield Californian (Newspaper) - March 11, 1946, Bakersfield, California a/ned THS WEATHER Temperature High yesterday.   ga Low today ............   40 Rainfall Season (Airport)  JL3.69 Tear ago.........................  ....    5.26 Season (Land Company) 3.85 For cr aet Scattered cloudiness today; clear tonight and Tuesday; not Quite so warm. Officer Shoots Man Fleeing Arrest See Page 9 TWO SECTIONSBAKERSFIELD, CALIFORNIA, MONDAY, MARCH ll, lr 16 PAGESCHURCHILL Boys Find Demands Burnt Body t lion Desert f°r Miner; iiiance Kill UNOSoviet Newspaper Says Briton Slandered Russia With Accusations on Expansion Cost-Plus Markup Formula to Put More Clothing on Shelves WASHINGTON, March ll. (UJB)—The government moved ahead today with plans to relieve the women’s hosiery shortage after announcing a new price program to get more men’s clothing onto retail shelves. With both Congress and the White House getting protests from stock fogless women, the Civilian Production Administration was drafting a .plan to guarantee, through allocation, 1.500,000 pounds j of rayon yarn monthly to hosiery j manufacturers. CPA is expected to take this step In about two weeks after meeting j with representatives of rayon producers. The plan would raise total monthly J production of rayon stockings to j about 18.000,009 pairs. Production of j nylons is now running around 30,-000,000 a month. Some Women “Piggish" A CPA official said present nylon production itself was enough to give every woman a pair but that some “piggish” women are buying up everything they could find while others got none. The OPA stepped into the acute shortage of men’s clothing Sunday night by announcing long-awaited revised price schedules designed to end hoarding by manufacturers and get more lower-cost apparel on the market. OPA said its new program would wipe out inequities in clothing prices by substituting a new cost-pius-markup formula for the “price freeze” now in effect. It also restricts manufacturers to their highest priced line for 1942 but allows a 5 per cent increase to cover higher costs. On Current Costs Under the plan, manufacturers of men s and boy’s tailored clothing will be permitted to base their prices gen- j erally on current rather than March. I 1942. costs as in.the past. At the same time, however, , they must return to the average markup of 1942 I instead of using generally higher I 1945 markups. The result, OPA said, may be a slight- increase in the cost of lower- j priced lines—a step necessary to spur production—but will bring a com- [ pulsating cut in mbre expensive j items. Thus, it said, there will be “no substantial change” in overall j prices. Louis Rochschild, executive director j of the National Association of Re-1 tail Clothiers and Furnishers, said ; several days ago that at least 700,000 men's and boy’s suits were among “hoarded” stocks. A C. I. O. official charged 4,000 OOO suits had been held up.    I Battle Shapes Over Control of U. A. W. Politics Charged $    —Calif urnian-N.E. A. Telephoto NO “BOOTY” REMAINS—Stark remains of a 6-year-old rubber plant at Mukden, Manchuria, stripped by the Russians, who claim their right to remove war machinery and “lawful booty.” tell a grim story. All machinery was removed from this and other industries of the area and the buildings left gutted and useless. Correspondents reported that an estimated 202 carloads of machinery were leaving the city daily. Exclusive NEA-Acme NewspicturCs photo by Harlow M. Church. Chiang’s Men Occupy Key Points in Mukden DECLINES UNO APPEAL WASHINGTON. March ll. UP)— Government officials said today the United States has declined to join France in presenting the Allied case against Spain s Franco government to the United Nations security council. Britain also has declined to join with France in the action. Russia has accepted the French proposal. QUITS CONTROLLER RACE COMPTON, March IX* UP—Ralph C. Dills announced today his withdrawal as a candidate for state controller and sa d he would seek re-election for a fifth term as assemblyman from the Sixty-ninth district. FLIGHTS TO PARIS LOS ANGELES, March ll. (UR)— TWA yesterday inaugurated daily air service between Lockheed air terminal and Paris. Service* between Los Angeles and the French capital has been offered: three days a week since last month. SAN DIEGO, March ll. UP—Additional police were assigned to the Logan Heights district of San Diego Sunday night when placard-bearing pickets demonstrated in front of a movie theater in support of demands for employment of Negroes. There was no disorder. TUCSON, Aria., March ll. CP)— Seven persons remained hospitalized here today out of 30 injured when a Greyhound bus with 37 passengers aboard left a highway Saturday night and overturned after the driver was fatally stricken. The driver, John H. Albright, of Phoenix, died at the wheel of a heart attack, according to Coroner C. W. Gardner. Highway Patrol Captain W. V. Buy said the driver had been involved in an argument a few minutes previously with a motorist who had zig-zagged his car in the path of the bus. the 96 senators additional funds for clerk hire at the rate of $2400 a year. I Items not in dispute included $100,-! 000,000 of loan funds for the Rural Electrification Administration and $159,000 for the Office of Defense Transportation. Despite the conference agreement, key members said it is now’ certain the House will vote to trim OP As powers. These legislators declared that a sizable majority will support continuance of the price control agency beyond its June 30 expiration date. But, they told newsmen, pressures against present OPA policy have mounted so high, both in and out of Congress, that there is no doubt several modifications will be made. President Truman has called for extension of OPA without change. Most of the restrictions, the lawmakers said, will toe designed to put emphasis on production, rather than holding fast to the price line. * Other changes, they added, will include a switch of some control authority to agencies specifically concerned with certain products, such as the agriculture department for food Items. REALISTIC "WAR GAME KILLS BOY LOS ANGELES, March ll. UP—A stuttering, teen-age bandit, in a predawn holdup, today shot and killed Deputy Sheriff Fred T. Guiol, 55. a veteran of IS years of service with the sheriff’s office. Miss Pearl Rattenburg, 39-year-old bookkeeper, told authorities the j slayer approached as she and Guiol, I whose wife “ and young son were j killed in a train-auto accident in Pasadena last year, wrere seated in an automobile near her home. Miss Rattenburg said that after I taking some currency from Guiol the j then shot w hen Guioi reached to- j the nshot W’hen Guiol reached to- I ward the glove compartment.    i SUISUN, March ll. Deputy Sheriff J. O. Pritchard told the story of how Bobby Adams and two other 14-year-old schoolboys went hunting and decided to play “war” because there were no birds around Saturday. A .22-caliber rifle baltei struck Bobby in the head and killed him, Pritchard said. Pritchard said shots were fired at a levee and that the playmate elected “enemy” was behind the levee, but that Bobby raised his bead|    ^ OFFERS LIFE—William Parker, 46, former newspaperman, commentator and lecturer, says he’s serious in offering to be a “guinea pig’* In the Bikini atoll atomic bomb tests in May. He believes the tests should determine the results of radioactivity on humans. ;

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