The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 18, 1944 · Page 1
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 1

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Monday, September 18, 1944
Page 1
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THE WEATHER Hisrh yesterday Low today Rainfall Feason f Airport) „ Tear ai?o (Airport) Season (Land Company).,.. Tear ago (Land Company) Forecatit Fine autumn weather, day* and coo! nights. •«*••«••• T r T T pleasant Last Day to Register Sept. 28 Vol: 57 TWO SECTIONS BAKERSFIELD, CALIFORNIA, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1944 14 PAGES No. 42 * * n *,. \-,\- -. °. •'•.•"•'•" '*• ° * ' •'•'*'.•, -v.'. 1 ' : .--••: v .•. ..•:•;.•• •.;.•., .-:.-. -•. '. •'.- ' :• -•• - . ,'•.:'-: • • .• :";••:-;'-:•••>:;:: ^x^; 1 : : v y "Wildcat" Division Overruns South Angaur Corner; Planes Operate From Morotai; Yanks Destroy China Base Threatened by Nips SOUTHEAST ASIA HEADQUARTERS, KANDY, Ceylon, Sept. 18. (UP)—A Chines-American patrol of General Joseph \V. Slihvell's Kurma forces crossed the Sino-Burma border today to establish the first contact with Chinese troops from the Sahvcen front and open the way for a new supply route into China. The junction east of Kashu put Stilwell well on the way toward fulfilling his promise to roturn, made when he reached Imphal on May 20, 1942, after walking from Burma. At that time he pledged to reopen the Burma road. tis- By LEONARD MILLIMAN Associated Press War Editor Veteran marines were reported making "completely factory" progress against ridge-entrenched Japanese on Pole- liu today in the toughest battle of three recent island invasions by Philippines-bound American forces. Six miles to the south the army's Eighty-first "Wildcat" division overran the northeastern corner of Angaur, southernmost of the Palau islands where it landed Sunday (Manila time) in its first action of the war. Tinv United States f planes were already operating from the third island invaded ^ ' ' I ITALIAN MOB HANGS CARRETA • : ^-^:»^.:^ •?* •- • •.- •••mm^ • ~.v^; • v<^*: ; - •:. ;•• m^- m-mmmm i.«w^**^..W.... f tV*W... , - - . \:'--*.,. L • - .-----. r -.\- r.; .-.--•-....-.- .-,,, ... • r <Y»v.<4rt*r-VBk 11 —CalH'ornlsn-NEA Trlpphoto AMERICANS GAIN IN PALAtS—Extension of new army beachheads on Angaur island and marine gains against heavy Japanese opposition on adjacent Peleliu mark fighting in the strategic southern Palnus. Photo shows leathernecks of the Firet Marine division, veterans of Guadalcanal and Cape Gloucester, board Palau-bound assault vessels at a south Pacific base. Marine corps photo. on Senate Tables Hatch Valley Land Bill DOWNEY TELLS FATE OF LEGISLATION FOR FEDERAL PROJECT G. 0. P. Candidate Pledges Economic Development of West SEATTLE, Sept. 18. (U.E) Governor Thomas E. Dcwcy called totiav for a clearer defl- *. nition and more permanent establishment of labor's rights "so they will not depend on a single political party or the caprice of any individual." Dewev, in Seattle for the **• * first of four west coast campaign speeches, told a press con- Senator Sheridan Po\\ noy (P in today notified Sa:i .lomiu valloy aRTlcuIturalists that the Hatch bill to resettle retuniiiiK A\"orld \\'ar II veterans on Centi'al A'alley lands had been tabled in tin* Senate public land surveys committee on the motion of its author. Senator Carl Hatch (D-X. M.) The bill would have given the secretary of the interior power to acquire surplus lands in the interior valleys of California for use as a federal resettlement program. At the conclusion of Senate subcommittee hearings in Bakersfield on the proposed 160-acre limitation of- lands irrigated by the Central Valleys Project. Hatch announced that he believed his bill was "inadequate to meet the technicalities of California irrigation" and that he no longer considered it the solution to the problem of resettling veterans. FASCIST CRIMINALS' TRIAL BROKEN UP HOME, Sept. 18. CUB—More than 7000 Romans stormed the first great trial of Fascist criminals today, seized an assistant director of the Regina Coeli prison, mauled, beat and stamped him nearly lifeless and then threw him into the Tiber river and kept his head under water until he drowned. Donate Carreta was the man lynched but the mob was after Pietro Caruso, pro-Nazi chief of the Rome police and defendant at the trial which never got under way. They missed Caruso and remained milling around the Regina Coeli pri- Kon, where they believed he was being held, until a squad of 50 American and 50 British military police arrived on the scene. Although they had ignored the orders of Carabinieri throughout the morning, the crowd quickly melted on sight of the Allied uniforms. Carreta's body was hauled from the Tiber and hanged from one of the bars of the Regina Coeii prison. Caruso terrorized Rome during the Nazi occupation. Carreta, who was to have been the prosecution's star witness against Caruso, was dismissed from his post as assistant director of the Regina Coeli prison by Allied authorities last July 18. The wrath of the mob was turned toward Carreta when the black* veiled mother of a hostage shot by Germans in the Atlreatine caves screamed out she had paid him 150,000 lire as a bribe to save her son, and that he had taken the money without doing anything In return. Civilians Get More Gas After V- Day WASHINGTON, Sept. 18. Reduced military demands after the end of the war in Europe should permit "somewhat more gasoline" for civilian use, the petroleum industry war council said today, quoting its committee on petroleum economics. Reporting to its parent organization, the committee said: "Although actual figures on mili- t&vf requirements after the close of the. ware in Europe are not now available, the committee is of the opinion that a substantial reduction In military takings of gasoline will result and that' somewhat more gasoline may be available to ease present restrictions." Robots Make London Blackout End Flop Germans Release Bombs Timed With Lighfrs-On LONDON, Sept. 18. (UPJ—Lon- don's scheduled dimout, ending 5 years of blackouts, was marked down as a "flop" today because the Germans launched a flying bomb attack shortly after dark, the second within 24 hours following a 10-day lull. The bombs presumably were released from German Heinkel planes which had flown them within range. Night fighters succeeded in knocking down most of the few missiles released. The attack obviously was timed to coincide with the first relaxation of the blackout. Morotai, about 500 miles southwest. were converting enemy airfields to spearhead the Pacific advance from these islitnds, other Yanks were destroying one of their own major air bases in China in the face of a rolling Nipponese offensive toward Kweilin. Chinese reverses, which have forced Americans to abandon at least three oriental airfields in recent . months, are "generally at- tri^juuted to ineptness and confusion of command, lack of integrated communications and many other deficiencies," said Associated Press Correspondent Clyde A. Farnsworth in a dispatch passed by the recently relaxed Chinese censorship. "Chung- king has issued orders which have indicated a disregard or lack of knowledge of field situations." Army Lost Farnsworth cited the loss of an army in a face-saving attempt to retake Hengyang, meaningless infantry attacks and failure to follow up American strafing and bombing attacks. The Japanese are only 50 miles from Kweilin and 110 miles from completing their task of cutting China in two. Hundreds of Japanese saboteurs were reported being rounded up inside of Kweilin and summarily shot. Bungling, the missing link in the Ledo-Burma road to restore land communications to China, was retaken by the Chinese, but Japanese still hold strongpoints on either side of it. Ridges Captilred Sharp, strategic coral ridges, forming the core to the well-planned Japanese defense of Peleliu were captured by marine veterans of Guadalcanal after a series of Japanese counterat- taqks ,were repulsed and 15 enemy tanks knocked out at a cost of one American tank. But cleaning them out, a spokesman said, will be "a slow, painful process." The capture of each ridge is an uphill fight for marine infantrymen, buttling through merciless heat against Nipponese dug into the coral and well supported by artilery and mortars. Early Conquest Predicted Nevertheless, War Correspondent Vern Haughland forecast the conquest of the narrow, 6-mile-long island and its 8000 defenders would be completed in a few days because "so many Americans are being put Continued on PURC Two RUSSIANS LAUNCH RIGA DRIVE TO CRUSH NAZI ARMIM 200,000 COUNTERATTACKS BEATEN BACK; FREE GERMANY COMMITTEE ASKS ESTONIA TROOPS TO SURRENDER Nazis Throw "Flying Bat" Into Action t 200,000 By EDDY GILMORE MOSCOW, Sept. 18. tflPI—The mounting Russian offensive in the region of Jelgava, 25 miles southwest of the of Kiga, lias smothered violent German counterattacks marked by reckless use of large numbers of Xnssi tanks and self-propelled guns, front dispatches said today. (Berlin broadcasts declared the Russian* had advanced to within 14 miles of Kiga in a three-day offensive. The drive was aimed at crushing two German armies in Latvia and Estonia estimated men.) Moscow reports said the Red army was scouting out, consolidating and building up the last phase of preparations lor the coming 1 assault on every Nazi-held position on the eastern front. Surrender Asked (The Soviet-sponsored free Germany committee, in a broadcast recorded 'by federal monitors, called upon German troops in Estonia and Latvia to lay down their arms or turn them against the Nazi SS units who might attempt to force them to continue the battle.) Tho Russian war bulletin did not mention the battle for Wai-saw, where Polish and Red Army troops were last reported probing for bridgeheads across the Vistula river from the eastern suburb of Praga. (General Bor's communique said his Patriot units in Warsaw had been receiving supplies from Soviet planes since September 13). Capture of more localities in the drive on Targu-Mures, German-Hungarian stronghold in Translyvania, was disclosed by the Soviet com- munique. The Oughul rail station 18 miles to the northwest fell to Ked Army units. Another Soviet column was only (> miles east of Targu- Mures. Rail Points Attacked Heavy air attacks on key rail points accompanied the Red Army's many-sided drive on Hungary, with Saty-Mare, 80 miles northwest of F WITH THE UNITED STATES THIRD ARMY. France, Sept. 18. (UP*—The luftwaffe's new "mystery" plane, a rocket-propelled fighter capable of amazing speed, has been thrown into action on the western front, fliers of the American Nineteenth Attack Command disclosed today. Bomber crews revealed they encountered the new ship, described as a Messerschmltt-lBS, during recent raiding missions. The plane was said to resemble a flying bat wing. Finn Declaration of War on Nazis Looms STOCKHOLM. Sept. 18. UP>—A formal declaration of war against Germany appeared imminent today as Finnish fury mounted against German troops who wantonly burned villages and farms as they withdrew from northern Finland. The Finnish cabinet met last night in Helsinki, where the press asserted flatly that a state of war already exists with Germany, and there were strong indications that action could be expected momentarily. A declaration of war against Germany is one of the demands Russia is said to have made upon Finland as the price of peace with the Soviet Union. House Balks Senate Travel Federal Worker Pay Plans By AsHoc-iated Presb WASHINGTON. Sept 18.—Tho <House refused' to budge today in Its controversy with the Senate on postwar reconversion legislation, voting to stand pat in its opposition to 'Senate provisions for back-home transportation for war workers and the blanketing of 3,100.000 federal workers Into the unemployment compensation program. On motion of Chairman Doughton (D-N. C.) of the ways and meant* committee, the House instructed its conferees, seeking to compose Senate and House deferences, to continue their opposition to the two Senate provisions at issue. This created a parliamentary situation in which the Senate must back down on travel pay and federal worker compensation, if Congress ia to act swiftly on the. demobilization and reconversion measure. S3 Oppose Bill The vote against travel pay was to 0; on the placing of federal em- ployes under unemployment compensation coverage, 174 to 156. * ( An Independent investigation by Congress of the Pearl Harbor disaster was demanded .in the Hou^e today by Representative Harness (R-Ind), a member of the military committee, Offering a. resolution calling for a special five-man committee to conduct the inquiry, the Indlanan told the House the public was demanding, and should be told before the November election, all the facts connected with the Japanese attack on the Pacific base. Under his resolution the Investigating committee woul^d have authority to subpoena "all records" of the White House, the state department and the army and navy as well mi* army and navy personnel. It would be required to report its findlngss within 30 days. "If the President of the United States Is not responsible for this Continued on Pftffe Two "I think it is time that tho labor policies of our uovernnient- ho examined with groat care so that in the approaching peacetime labor and the country generally can be brought closer together and the rights of of labor be more clearly and permanently established so they will not depend on a single political party or on the caprice .of any jiiidiyiduaj/' "Won't'See Berk In response to a question. Dewey said he was "quite sure" that Dave Beck, A. F. of L. Teamsters union leader, would "not" be among the Jabor leaders he will see during the day. Dewey told the crowd which met him at the Seattle union station that the economic development of the west has only barely begun and promised that "If we can achieve equality among the east, the middle- west and the far-west in reconver- sion we can go ahead to fuller employment in a free country." The New York governor came to Seattle to make a bid for labor support in the corning election with a program designed to "restore free collective bargaining" and to correct the existing situation in which labor's rights are made subject to political favoritism." The Republican presidential nominee is scheduled to address the nation tonight from Seattle's Civic Auditorium ir the first of four major campaign speeches on the Pacific coast this week. Republican leaders anticipate a crowd of 10,000 for the western Washington G. O. P. rally. Before the speech Dewey scheduled day-long conferences with business, agriculture, labor and political leaders similar to those he has Continued on Page Twit Destroyer Warrington Sinks in Hurricane STARS SEPARATE AFTER BRAWL .ACTRESS: EX-HUSBAND, •. <• suddenly Saturday Steve Crane, Lann Turner, Turkish actor current escort Cli. and Csap, 50 miles northwest of Satu-Mare, the prime objectives. Continued on PHC Two SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. IS. (JP) Robert E. Hunne^an, Democratic national chairman, was here today for a series of meetings nnd conferences with state Democratic committee members and with na tional committeemen and Committeewomen of eleven western states. WASHINGTON. Sept. 18. The 1850-ton destroyer Warrington and two small coast guard patrol vessels went to the bottom at sea during last week's hurricane. The navy, reporting the losses, said casualties from the destroyer were "heavy." The Warringion carried a normal crew of 230 officers and men. The 125-foot coast gunrd craft, The Jackson and The lied loo, each had a usual complement of 35 men. The coast guard disclosed that survivors from the Jackson drifted for 58 hours off the Virginia const before they were picked up. Rescue vessels took aboard officers and ri seamen' from each of the stricken craft. ESCORT RECEIVE BRUISES HOLLVWOOD, Sept. IS. (UR>— Vivacious screen star Susan Hayward and her husband of two month*, screen newcomer Jess Barker, announced u separation today as a second highlight of the eventful party given on night by Movie Actress Ann Rutherford and husband David May. Earlier today it was revealed that former husband of ami Turhan Boy, and Miss Turner's had met in the garden at the party, Crane emerging with ablack eye and Bey with a scratched forehead. Appointment With Attorney Miss Hay ward is staying with | Iriends, who said she was arranging an appointment with Attorney Sidney Justin. Barker is still at their apartment. "It all started out as a "joke and then turned lute* something serious, 11 Barker said. "Susan and I got into an argument about going home from the party. I got into the car and left alone. She returned to our apartment later and soon after we separated." Asked about the chances for reconciliation, Barker answered, wouldn't know." Crane, was already there when the blonde Miss Turner arrived on the arm of the handsome Mr. Bey. The tobaocionist who has become an actor made a none-too-friendly greeting and the plot, rapidly unfolded. Wears Diamond Some witnesses said that Crane was annoyed because Miss T. was wearing a diamond and ruby ring lie had given her in honor of their year-old daughtei, Cheryl Christine. Others said it was. plain and slinnly. boon use Miss Turner was in Boy's company. Whatever it. was. Crane and Key adjourned to the garden to ' settle mutters." Each took a couple of swings. Spectators separated them, but not before Crane got a black eye and I3«»y. the scratches. Miss Turner, stamping her foot in much the same manner she might show annoyance on the screen, then tore off the offending ring and threw it in the bushes n "i U. S. Parachute and Glider Reinforcements Join Army in Holland in Bold Bid for Quick Win; Troops Swing Across Luxembourg to Frpntier r ^^^^F^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ mm ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^"^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^F^^^^^^^^ ^ SUPREME HEADQUARTERS, ALLIED EXPEDITIONARY-FORCE, Sept. 18. «IE>—Reinforced by sky trains totaling 285 miles in length, the Allied First Airborne Army in Holland linked up with elements of the British Second Army YANKS NAB after achieving its first object! Twenty-four hours after the original descent on Holland* another vast fleet of gliders,, ~ bombers and other planes poured more men and materiel into the section of Holland carved out bv the aerial V army making a bid to turn the Siegt'ned Line and open the way to Berlin. (Jermiin resist n nee against the I T nited States First Army stitTomd suddenly inside the Heit-h. The Nazis struck out in a series of eounler- ataoks along the entire front on their homeland soil. Ijieutenant-Oenernl George S. Pat-ton's Third Army pushed IS miles east of Xanc-y in a smash through the Moselle valley, reaching points about :!1 miles from the Herman border. A late dispatch fr6m the Third Army front said thorp, were no changes In other sectors. A front dispatch, apparently written last night, said the Germans were fleeing from the Allied invasion by air. nnd had evacuated at least KJ Dutch towns and villages. Details Concealed The 1 security blackout still concealed from the German high command and the world tho details of the descent on Holla ml—details of which the Nazis obviously had not been able to patch into a pattern for use in the defense of northwestern Germany. Crack German troops shifted westward from the Russian front counterattacked the tip of the American First Army wedge which Lleuten- Courtney II. Hodges through tho Siegfried Line east of Aachen, but. the Yanks absorbed the impact handily without the loss of a single pillbox. United Press Correspondent Jack Prankish, in a First Army front dispatch reporting the German counterattack, said it was launched on a smaller scale than one yesterday. United States artillery rained more than 1!00 tons of shells onto crack fusilier and grenadier units, the finest German troops yet faced by the Americans In this sector. Lieutenant-General Sir Miles C. Dempsey's British Second Army smashed forward across tho Dutch frontier In a full-scale advance after nearly two weeks of comparative lull. Armor moved from the DeGroot bridgehead across the Escutit canal in the direction of Kimlhovcn. Drowning in Command At supreme headquarters It wan revealed t hat t he task force in Holland—Americans and their allies but largely United States veterans of earlier airborne operations—were commanded by Lieu tenant-Genera I Frederick Brown ing. deputy of Hrereton, who glided in yesterday. More than ;jwio planes of all types wore revealed to havu taken part in tho attack yesterday. Their losses were Described officially as **«ilght." That all was going well was hull- j rated by revelation that one divisional coniinander radioed from the field today that the parachute on I';IRC»TWO ant-General had driven PRISONERS ARMED FOR MAQUIS PROTECTION By COLLIE SMALL BEAUGENCY, France, Sept. 16 (UP.)—Twenty thousand Germans who surrendered 1 to 24 brash Americans arrived at the River Loire today and turned irt their ; rms to the American Eighty-third Divisirn. Though technically prisoners, they had been permitted to march in a group, fully armed, for 200 miles. Twenty-four Americans had been insufficient to protect them from the French Maquis. Only at the River Loire were there enough Americans to protect them. Afraid of French It was one of the strangest military capitulations on record. The French didn't like it. They thought the Americans were a little crazy to let 20.000 Hrmed men march 200 miles without guard or direction. But it turned out as it had been planned. The Germans were more afraid of the French than the French distrusted tho Germans. They wanted to keep their arms only for their own protection. They were led by - Major-General Erich Elster, their commander. He and his staff i'ormally handed their swords to Major-General Robert C. Mason, commander of the Eighty- third. Two and a half miles behind them were three men, three columns of weary and disheartened Germans who stacked their arms on the river bank and marched across pontoon bridges to prison camps. Fur weeks, there have been reports of large numbers of Germans in southern France wanting to surrender if only they could find some Americans to accept their surrender —Germans who didn't want to surrender to the French Forces of the interior. Now, for the first time, la told the authentic story of a remark- i able footnote to the history of the war. Germans Regrouped Klster, formerly commander at Biarritz, was ordered on August U Cnminueii on Pn^e Two Allied Force Sinks 8 Ships in Aegean UNRRA Scrapes Barrel to Aid War-Wrecked Countries ACTION ON SAT \KIKS SACRAMENTO, Sept. IS. (UP)— William K. Smith, executive officer of the state personnel board, today looked for action on > a request from state employes for a general emergency salary increase at the next meeting of the board September -'9. Smith said his office expected to have additional schedulew and figures on the proposed raise ready for the board at that lime. ^^"•"^•"^P^^^P""*-*— •*• VIRGIN ISLAM) OUDKK WASHINGTON, Sept. IK. <#»— President Roosevelt today ordered the registration of all mule alien* and non-citizens of the jJnited States now residing In the Virgin Islands, under terms of a recent amendment to the selective service act. Non-citiiienH of other United States territories already have registered. ROME, Sept. 18. <-#>— An naval task force, including aircraft carriers, has sunk eight enemy ships in the Aegean sea off flreere, it was announced today. Three other enemy vessels were beached after beinpr attacked and another was damaged. At the same time naval aircraft accompanying an escort carrier force, under command of British Rear-Admiral Thomas Troublldge. made low-flying attacks on enemy motor transport on the island of Crete, destroying ^3 vehicles and damaging others. B A S E BA L L NATIONAL At BoHton— BROOKLYN R. 5 D H. « K. 4 Batteries: Chlprnan, Sunkel (10) and Owen, Dantonlo (8); Hutch* ingH. N. Andrews (9), and Hofferth. MOXTRKAL, Quo., Sept. 18. OP) The fniu»d Nations arc scraping tho bottom of i he barrel for sovenil of the basic supplies needed for relief of war-wreck t?d conn tries, Dlrector- (Jenoral Herbert Lehman (old tho fulled Nations relief and rehabilitation conference today. His elimination of the needs was the first such report made public since the birth of fNUUA last November. Clot hing for t he people of ( 'hina and Europe. I^ehman said, will be M> short that fNKUA Is planning "to collect used clothing in I he f niUd Slates on the maximum possible scale." Ho also paid, "Army salvage appears to be the most important presently available source of woolen clothing for mon and boys. The administration is conducting negotiations with Canadian authorities i for procurement of from MOO,000 Ho 500,000 army salvage garments, Including trousers, battledress jackets f.nd overcoats." Needs Listed Here ure European needs for the first six months after the full of f <iormuny and the supplies presently available: \Voolt'u Textiles: ISH.OOO.nou yards wore requested for the end of this year. Only Canada has allocated an> yardage—L»,500,000 yards. UNRUA fears it can deliver no woolen garments to lOurope until the \\ niter of 1!M5-1«»4«. Cotton Textiles: To meet needs tor ntiO.OOO.Ooo yards there is a tentative allocation from Brazil of,- 000 yards, waiting an agreement over prices. I'NIiUA is planning to ask the I'nited States for oOO.OOO.OOO yards and to set up a fund to buy "distress" cotton stocks which may appear on the American market. ' Knit Ooods and Knitting Yarn: The outlook is so bad that no country has said it can turn any over to UNKKA. Footwear, Leather and Hides: UNHKA needs 7S.500.000 pairs of shoes and material to repair 48,000,. 000 pairs. All that has been found so far are U',000.000 pairs being turned out now in the United States Continued on Page Two Index lo Advertisers A bruins. Dr. U. K.... Acme l^inanre Co.... Arvin Theater Atx-Srnith Austin Studio Rakersfleld Hospital Supplies Booth's age ... s 5 11 5 •> 5 4 Brock's ..................................... Bru ndage Pharmacy .................... 5 Citizens Committee ....................... 10 Citizens Laundry .................. ..5. 11 City Mercantile Cu ......................... 5 Clark, Dr ................................... 5 Colonial Inn ............................. 11 I'ulliton. John W .......................... 11 I'M wards. Or. 10. 1* ......................... 4 First Baptist Church .................... G Food Cit ................................... 7 Fox Theaters ....................... H Garrisons Dress Shop ................. 5 Globe DI-UK Store ....................... G Granada Theater ...................... 11 Greenlawn Cemetery .................... 5 Ivers Furniture ............................ 11 Judds .............................................. 6 K r,-»t:i v 1 -t A • — J L 4 * ~ ••--••»***V*-«HlV>«*»**l>»*ll>B*'>'l>*l>*«>*** •* J KFMC .............................................. 10 HJ. ^-4il(LfIt Montgomery. Or. S. H ....... ......... 6 Mortcnsen, Walter. ... ................... 5 Mr. and Mrs. of UtuUu Fame ...... 5 New City Cleaners ________ ................ 5 Nom's Beuuty Sulon ............... .*..... 5 Perininffton, Dr. L. U .............. ,.. -& Phillips Music Co ........................... 3 Ralph's Shoe Shop ....................... ..g Rialto Theater ................................ it River Theater ................................ , Stautfer System. ......... . ......... „, ....... Union Cemetery Virginia Theate fl •** '.W . ....... „.., — „ ..... ,. •, *

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