The Register from Santa Ana, California (2024)

4 SANTA ANA REGISTER, MONDAY, MAY 25, 1942 CALLS In case of fire accident or emergency, cali telephone operator, who .11 assist you in giving rour call to proper authorities Nazi Gains Are Admitted Bv Russ NOTICE OF INTENTION Lrris W. Cate, monweajth. Forster. 22, Los A Gall W. Dowling, Edith M.

Shinn. IS, East vi (Continued from Page It igei es 2, Ca ese Ea Callen: Second. Ana Flanagan, ida J. Los Ancel Hunting nkel, 'tig. arc es 38, lxw A h.

48. Angeles. och, 29. San Diego s. 22, 1560 Glenneyre Marguerite gel es.

G. Arm- Jr 3, East Launer, VHliam H. Wickett mmonwealth; Franc 625 Malvern, Fuller 'harles WUkirtson, 47, Mary R. rtgomery. 4 4.

Angeles. 'l omas F. Waite, 51. Los Angeles; ora O. Waite.

50. Bakersfield. LICENSES ISSITCP (Orange County Lester Thome. 33. 2793 West 'enter, Anaheim; Dorothy A.

Sanhorn, 35, 1S04 East Euclid. Garden Spirhng L. Bauteile, 26; Marjorie Deaton. 1518 Vilelle, Newport Beach. Claude M.

Herndon. 18. K. 1. Hunt- ngton Beach: Carlene M.

Haverty, tv. E. 1. Westminster. Amador Reyes, 23, El Monte: I.upe Aguilera, 38, Stanton.

Gilbert L. Pierce. 21. air base, Santa Ana; Laura E. Stubbs, 22, Quaker City, O.

Marushak, 29. ACBTC: Hazel Barr, 21, lOvl French. Santa Ana. Cornelius M. Huarte.

31. 411 North Olive; Ruth J. Rockwell. 28, 217 North Clementine. Anaheim.

BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Sherman. 422 West Sixth street, at St. Joseph hospital May 23.

1942. a son. Mr and Mrs. Clifford Roberts. 3553 East 58th street.

Maywood, at St. Joseph hospital May- 23. a daughter. Mr. and Mrs.

John Worthington. 525 East Santa Clara avenue, at St. Joseph hospital Mav 25. a son. FERRER Mr.

and Mrs. Marceleno Guerrero, La Jolla, Rt. 3, Box 375, Anaheim, at Orange County hospital Mav 23. 1942. a daughter.

Mr. and Mrs. William James McMullen. San Juan Capistrano, at Orange County hospital Mav 24. 1942.

a son. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Furtek. 1321H West 4th street.

Santa Ana. at Santa Ana Community hospital May 21, 1942, a daughter. DEATHS 24, 1942. at the home of friends. 223 South Bristol street.

W. W. rrosper of Los Angeles, age 79 years. Announcement of funeral services will be made later by R. Brown Colonial mortuary.

25. 1942, in St. Joseph hospital, the infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Haupert of 970 East Third street, San Pedro.

Announcement of funeral services will be made later by the H. R. Brown Colonial mortuary. 25, 1942, in St. hospital, the infant son of Mr.

and Mrs. Melvin Patterson of 932 French street, Santa Ana. Announcement of funeral services will be made later by the H. R. Brown Colonial mortuary.

23, 1942, Albert Ernest Lake. 67, at his home. 1014 England avenue, Huntington Funeral service will be held tomorrow at 2 p.m. at mortuary chapel in Huntington Beach with the Rev. James G.

Hurst officiating. Interment will be at Westminster Memorial park. Survivors include the widow. Mrs. Annie E.

Lake; two daughters, Mrs. Elfie A. Manahan of Rock Island. 111., and Miss Jacqueline May Lake of Huntington Beach; five sons, James Arthur, South Gate, Wilfred Ernest, Gardena; George, Long Reginald Robert. Hollydale and Kenneth, Huntington Beach; 12 grandchildren; one brother, George, Lnng Beach and two sisters, Mrs.

Eliza Falla. San Diego and Mrs. Alice Falla. Guernsey. Silverado Canyon, May- 24.

1942, Mrs. Alice King, aged 71 years of Costa Mesa. She is survived bv three sons, and Ray King. Costa Mesa and George King, Los Angeles: four daughters, Mrs. Pearl Snow and Mrs.

Rose Partlow, El Segundo: Mrs. Myrtle Derby-, Santa Ana, and Mrs. Alice Eastman, Costa Mesa; one brother, Alva Freeborn, Corning, Iowa; thirteen grandchildren and three great grandchildren. Funeral services will he held Tuesday- morning at 10 oclock from the Win- bigier Memorial chapel, 609 North Main street, the Rev. William H.

Hessell, pastor of St. Taul Methodist church of Los Angeles, former pastor of Chirst Church by the Sea of Newport Beach, officiating. Committal at Fairhaven cemetery. body of Joseph C. Blass, 81, who pased away at his home.

2303 Flordia street Huntington Beach, Friday, was sent today to Cleveland Ohio for funeral services and interment. Smith's mortuary, Huntington Beach, was In charge of arrangements. 25, 1-942, at his home, 1619 Spurgeon street, Santa Ana, Harry Bruce Weir, age 57 years. He is survived by his wife. Edith Erma Weir: one son, Thomas S.

Weir, Santa Barbara: two daughters, Mrs. E. L. Tissue, Pittsburgh. and Mrs.

Lyle Boyle. Laguna Beach: six brothers, James of Roundup, Thomas A Hardin. Kenneth I) and Malcom both of Denver: David of Fairfield and Joseph Oakland: one sister, Mrs. Leo Minihan, Santa Ana; two grandchildren, Thomas Lee Tissue and Barbara Dee Boyle. Announcement of funeral services will be made later by H.

R. Brown Colonial chapel. killed arid three Nazi tanks destroyed. the high command reported. In an unidentified sector of the northwestern front the capture of a populated place, described Ce'e only as was reported as Fifth; well at 400 German dead.

Eleven Alabama, enemy blockhouses were taken. (The British Radio, recorded bv CBS. quoted a Moscow broadcast as saying that marines of the Russian Arctic Fleet had landed the in a daring in the Murmansk returned safely to their base after successfully completing their mission.) Marshal forces around Kharkov were said to be fighting with renewed vigor, supported by fresh arrivals of 52-ton tanks and big anti tank rifles handled by two men. Blazing Front War correspondents of Pravda, the official Communist party newspaper, describing a blazing front in which fleets of planes almost darkened the sky as they fought mercilessly with each other or dived screaming to bomb and machine gun front line positions. Reinforced Russian guard regiments, led by tank-borne infantry and automatic riflemen, smashed into counter attacking German massed tanks, broke the enemy formations, and stormed through machine gun and cannon held strong points to win and consolidate new positions, it was said.

The Germans threw in huge masses of tanks and infantry without avail, in counter attack and defense. On its I4th day of the Russian offenswe against the great industrial city of the Ukraine had entered its second phase, in which the Russians intensified their attacks on a wide front and the Germans sharply stepped up their counter offensive on their left flank. Wiping out an isolated German garrison at a strategically important point in an unspecified sector, the Russians liquidated a strongpoint which the Germans had kept supplied by plane and reinforced by numerous parachute troops and parachuted baby tanks. Russian artillery methodically blew up the approaches to the position itself, the Russian guardsmen stormed it. ON THE PRODUCTION FLOOR of an Army ordnance department arsenal 16-inch seacoast cannon are readied for shipment.

Two guns at lower right already have breech mechanism installed. FUNERAL NOTICE Funeral services for Mrs. Rosalind Ramsey, aped 83 years. 62fi West Eighth street, who passed away May 22. 1942, will he held Tuesday afternoon at 2:39 o'clock from Wirbipler Memorial chapel, the Rev.

Albert Kelly, pastor of the I Presbyterian church, officiating Committal at Fairhaven cemetery. Allies In Attack On Jap Airdrome (Continued from Page 11 Rigid Control Of Metals To Come (Continued from Page 1) night when they raided the Japanese naval and air base at Am- boina Island, in the Netherlands East Indies, 630 miles northwest of the Australia mainland. The Australian planes flew through heavy gun fire to bomb four Japanese ships, ranging from 1000 to 8000 tons. The fire was so heavy damage could not be observed. Turning back at dusk toward their base, the Australian planes encountered a strong enemy Zero fighter formation.

In a desperate encounter, the Allied planes downed three of the fast, heavily armored enemy craft and escaped among clouds, with one of their own planes missing. 30,000 March In Anti-Nazi Parade (Continued from Page 1) ed for a specific ship in a designated shipyard: the iron ore also would have its marking from the time it left the mine. Many holders of priority ratings have complained that under the present regulations it was necessary for them to bid against others holding the same ratings if there was not enough materials to satisfy all demands in a single classification. Manufacturers of warship tanks and planes still have to compete for a single scarce commodity if there is not enough to satisfy all A-l-A priority ratings. Allocate Materials WPB officials believe that to allocate scarce materials intelli-j gently it will be necessary for! them to know whether the metal is going into tanks, destroyers, railroads or office supplies Each order for metals would have a symbol indicating its purchasers.

For example, those for the Army would he marked for lend- lease and those for other; domestic purchasers or civilians I The classification order designates military goods from one to seven and essential civilian uses having the higher1 ranges. For example, the class would indicate aircraft production and maintenance except for armament and ammunition. "1.10” would be reserved fori metal going into heavy and dium bombers while would! indicate attack, dive, scout and! torpedo bombers. The symbol for heavy bombers would be passed down to the aluminum plants as a lasted more than three hours. It was followed by a pageant, which portrayed Mexico joining the United Nations to crush the Axis.

As a climax, rifle-carrying Mexican workers tore down a huge Nazi flag, leaving a Mexican flag displayed. The Nazi banner was trampled and burned, amid shouts of declare Cheers for President Roosevelt and other Allied leaders, and boos for Hitler, Mussolini and Emperor Hirohito accompanied the action. Similar demonstrations were held throughout the country. In Tampico 30,000 persons marched in a great anti-Axis parade. UNSCHEDULED BLACKOUT KENDALLVILLE, Ind.

This city recently got a long taste of blackout conditions. A faulty boiler at the power plant started a chain of failures which saw light and water services cut off for more than an hour and a half, paralyzing both industry and homes. The only life found in Great Salt Lake, Utah is a small brine shrimp. Mrs. Patterson Is Winner In Suit WASHINGTON.

May United States Court of Appeals today upheld a lower court ruling which granted a judgment to Mrs. Eleanor M. Patterson, pub lisher of the Washington Times- Herald, and others in the $250,000 libel suit filed against them by Rep. Martin L. Sweeney of Ohio.

Sweeney alleged damage to his reputation by an article published in the Times-Herald saying that he opposed the appointment of Erne rich Burt Fried of Cleveland to a Federal Judgeship because he was a Jew. The article was written by Drew Pearson and Robert S. Allen, who were named as codefendants, as one of their Daily columns. District Court granted a motion of Mrs. Patterson and the other defendants for a judgment on the pleadings and Sweeney appealed.

Imperial Diet In Special Session (Continued from Page 1) Vandenburg Gas Rationing WASHINGTON, May (UP) dispute among members of Congress over the proposed extension gasoline rationing throughout the country was today heightened as Sen. Arthur H. Vandenberg, declared universal rationing and Vandenberg stated his views in a 400-word telegram to Price Administrator Leon Henderson, after Sen. Buernet R. Maybank, S.

demanded that nation wide rationing be instituted immediately, South Carolina is one of the Atlantic seaboard states in which gasoline rationing is now in effect. colleague, Sen. Prentiss M. Brown, previously cautioned against broadening of the rationing area unless imperative reasons for such action are found. Manufacturing of garden hose cousumed enough rubber in the last quarter of 1941 to make bullet-proof gas tanks for 400 Flying Fortresses.

ments, particularly our successes on the Bataan Peninsula, Corregidor and in the Burma campaign and in the naval battles in the Coral Sea and the Indian The session is the first for the new house of representatives, elected April 30 when 81 per cent of the 466 seats were won by members of the Government and Army-sponsored for Support of the Submarine Is Sunk By Patrol Planes FORTALEZA, Brazil May submarine has been sunk patrol planes authorized sources anounced here today. The announcement said that a plane patrolling northeastern coast discovered and attacked a submarine the afternoon of May 23. The submarine, while attempting to submerge, fired with its gun and machine guns. The plane unloaded all its bombs the the announcement said, and at the same time called for assistance. Three other patrol planes arrived shortly.

(The announcement did not give the nationality of either the submarine nor the planes.) RAF Fighters On Daylight Attacks LONDON, May 25 (AP) High-flying RAF fighter squadrons streaked over the British southeast coast in midmornirg today, apparently bound across the English channel for a resumption of daylight attacks on targets in German-occupied France. Unsuitable weather conditions over the continent kept British bombers at home during the night, authoritative sources said. German night raiders, however, dropped bombs at several places along the coast of Southern England and some damage and a few casualties were reported. FDR Asks For Big Work Relief Fund (Continued from Page 1) protection of our social security measures to provide alternative means of meeting the needs pre sented by the residual group now being aided by the Works Project The action which Congress takes on such proposals, he said, will determine the extent of moves toward further reduction or possible of the WPA. The types of projects to be undertaken in the relief program for the 1943 fiscal year, the Chief Executive asserted, will be those which can be prosecuted by day labor of the residual unemployed on WPA rules and which require a minimum of critical materials.

of labor and material are rapidly he informed Congress, citing large war appropriations. meet labor shortages the requirement of work ers from every available source will be required, and possibly even organized migration in some in Many Cannot Work Many of the 3,000,000 now unemployed will be hired during the coming year, Mr. Roosevelt declared. Yet in a labor force exceeding 60,000,000 people, he added, a substantial number will not be hired because of age, lack of skill, or other handicaps, and some may be unable to migrate from regions with surplus labor to regions where workmen are needed. In this connection, he said he could not emphasize too strongly need for industry to abandon prevailing practices of discrimination, racial and otherwise, in recruiting labor for war Along with the $280,000,000 for work relief, Mr.

Roosevelt said WPA had an estimated balance of $57,000,000 of the 1942 relief fund which it could use. The $2,760,000 he recommended for administrative expenses will be used by the general accounting office and units of the Treasury for services related to the relief program. Survivors Of Jap Bomb Hifs Safe In Port Hitch Hikers Jam Roads (Continued from Page 1) emergency transportation, service men and civilians reverted to the popular thumb route, filling the highways, particularly the Coast boulevard. Bus service between Santa Ana and Laguna Beach was not disturbed, nor were the Motor Transit and Pacific Electric bus lines here. Pacific Greyhound busses between here and San Diego and also north to San Francisco were out of service yesterday, but were running on regular schedule again today.

Los Angeles and San Diego local bus service was halted on a notice when the Army unexpectedly called for busses. Later, school busses were pressed into use for a skeleton service. SOMEWHERE IN AUSTRALIA, May of an Allied ship which downed at least nine Japanese planes but, after fighting on through 10 direct bomb hits, was crippled when an enemy plane crashed on its deck and set it on fire, arrived in port today. Some of the 100 survivors remained on the ship after putting out the fire. They were rsscued by a destroyer.

The others were picked up after spending five days in a lifeboat. One of the lifeboat party died. The destroyer sank the ship. Attacked by Plane The ship was off the Australian coast when a Japanese plane fleet attacked it with bombs and machine guns. Diving low, the enemy planes first dropped bombs and then machine gunned the decks.

Pi actually everybody above deck was wounded, and many below were burned or scalded. hit us 10 times, and near misses by 250 pound bombs blew holes in our a member of the crew said. single smoke stack was riddled. We listed over but we could have made it if one Japanese plane had not crashed on our deck just abaft the Deck Set Afire The deck was just a sheet of flaming metal. Some members of the crew jumped overboard.

The others remained aboard, put out the fire and waited until the destroyer arrived, took them off. and sank the ship by gunfire. A young engineer, his pelvis fractured and suffering from severe burns, was thrown overboard during the attack. He was picked up by others on a life- raft. Japanese machine gunned us in the water but.

no one on my raft was hit" he said. must have drifted nearly all day before a lifeboat took us five days and nights we drifted. It was unadulterated agony by daylight, as the heat increased the pain of our wounds. drank water sparingly. There were nearly 30 of us in the boat.

One died before we were picked up by an Allied Italy Insisting Maryland Sunk (Continued from Page 1) it had previously claimed as heavily damaged, was of the Louisville class. (The following was not filed by a United Press correspondent but is an enemy broadcast recorded outside enemy territory). Japanese Claims TOKYO, May 25. (Japanese Broadcast Recorded by United Press in Imperial Headquarters communique said today that a United States tleship of the North Carolina class had been considerably damaged and a cruiser of the Portland type sunk in the battle of the Coral Sea. It was said also that a heavy cruiser previously reported a heavily damaged had been identified as of the Louisville class.

(Battleships of the North Carolina class are of latest 35,000 ton type with nine 16-inch guns each. The Louisville class of cruisers are of 9,050 tons with nine 8-inch guns. They carry a normal complement of 691, and some ships of the class are equipped to carry 795 when serving as flagship.) 12 Complaints Are Issued By Police (Continued from Page 1) Gen. Marshall On Visit To Coast (Continued from Page 1) Gilbraith, commanding general of the San Francisco port of embarkation. Today Gen.

Marshall Inspected other San Francisco Bay area bases and conferred with Rear Admiral John W. Greenslade. commandant of the 12th Naval district and the Western Sea Frontier. The Fourth Army said Gen. future movements were not announced.

of the office to call the Katella substation of the Edison company in case of a blackoutin case or a signal but the call was seven minutes late. He quote Edison officials to the effect that the red signal for the blackout came at 8:50 p. m. and the Katella substation was not notified until Merchant Complains At least two downtown merchants had arguments or with air raid wardens during the blackout. One complained bitterly, according to reports, because his window had been broken to shut off a light.

Wardens explained the breaking had been done not by them but by police in accordance with the law. Another merchant said a merchant patrolman was putting out lights at the rear of his store when the window in front was being broken by officials and he thought more time should have been allowed the merchant patrolman. Fourth Blackout Los Angeles and parts of Orange county were blacked out last night for the fourth time since war began. The blackout lasted 45 minutes. The blackout was ordered by the Western Defense command of an unidentified flight of Searchlights probed the skies and army interceptor planes took to the air before the planes were identified as belonging to the United Nations.

The blackout covered an area of 50 miles in each direction from Los Angeles. In Los Angeles county, an air raid warden, John Homer Arnold, 57, South Gate, was killed by a hit-run driver while on duty, and Troy Black, another air raid warden, was shot at from a speeding car when he ordered the car to halt. Melrose Abbey Mausoleum, 101 classification and then on back Highway, Ph. Orange 131. to the mines from which baua comes.

Silver Cord Lodge No. sos, f. a. British Laborites 8 o'clock, stagi Back Government Visiting brethren cordially invited. C.

F. Rathbone. W.M. (Continued from Page 1-) 27 Are Killed In Flood Waters i withdrawing its members from the government. The conference unanimously approved a plan for governmental requisitioning of Britain's coal industry.

The industry would be administered by a national board representing the government, owners and miners. The Labor proposal, how, followed statements by two At tne industrial Reading, the party members who advocated continued collaboration with (Continued from Page 1) Lackawanna, Carbon and Schuylkill counties. Red Cross reported 700 families homeless, buildings in "5 city blocks were flooded beyond the) the conservative party majority. One of them was Clement At- second story level. At Bethlehem, buildings of the Bethlehem Steel company, which stretch four miles along the Lehigh river, were damaged and war production was stopped Saturday.

Generad Manager R. A. Less said it would be resumed on a small scale today, but that full operations would not be restarted until later in the week. tlee, dominions secretary, who declared that those who wished to return to party strife, diverting attention from winning he war, were making "a big W. H.

Green, Labor Party president, declared that of believed that withdrawal from the national government under the present circ*mstances, be Saturday IMPORTANT 1942 May 30th, ANNOUNCEMENT: Always a solemn occasion, Memorial Day assumes additional importance this year because of the War. In order that our employees may properly observe the day, all Safeway stores in this area will remain closed all day on Saturday, May 30 th. We ask Safeway customers to co-operate by doing their food shopping for the week-end early in the week. Our employees join the management of Safeway Stores in thanking you for your assistance in this matter. PLEDGE TO up to buy Bonds and Stamps regularly NOTICE to Monthly Charge Account Customers In order to comply with the new Federal Credit Regulations, the bills you receive early in June will include all your purchases made during the calendar month of May Hereafter all purchases you make in one calendar month will appear on your bill for that month, instead of those purchases made after the 25th of the month being charged on the following month's bill as has been the custom of many stores.

Bills are due and payable on or before the 10th of the month following purchase. The Credit Bureau of Southern Orange County AND Business Association of Santa Ana N. Main Tel. 4000 4.

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