The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 30, 1944 · Page 1
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 1

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* * j\ . •••••*•*•. THE WKATHER TenmeriituroH I!mil yeMrrUay Low (witty . Rainfall P'VT.-'on fAiriwrt) , Vf-nr dgn (Airport) , SpfuMon (L;md Company)...., far agu (Land Tompany) 'I* T T T iiri'i n •• D ''loudlnesp anr] cool torluy; fair and cool Suntlny. Nurses Aides Are Needed See Page 7 Vol. 57 ink Nip Ships Invasion Drives Japs Out of Range of Peleliu Airdrome By United Press Japan reported today B-29 Super- Portresses raided Minamitori, Marcus island, southeast of Tokyo, Friday afternoon. A Tokyo raflio broadcast recorded by United Press, San Francisco, said: "On Friday afternoon several B-^9s came to attack Minamitori Shima but were repelled with heavy losses." Marcus lies 1100 miles southeast of Japan and only 727 miles northeast of Siapan. By Associated Press Taking three more strides along the stepping stones that lead westward to the Philippines, United States forces today controlled nine islands of the strategic Palau group, and a new airfield. Admiral Chester W. Nimitz announced last night- that Kongauru, Ngesbus with its 4800-foot fighter strip, and an unnamed island "have been made secure." United States forces thus increased the usefulness of the excellent captured airdrome on Peleliu. which the Japanese expended almost 9000 men to defend. This field and others in the Palaus are little more than 500 miles east of the Philippines. By invading 'the three islets the Americans drove Japanese artillery out of range of the Peleliu bomber field. Added to the flying facilities of the Palaus, the Americans have other bases clo.le to the Philippines and General Douglas MacArthur's com- munique today indicated he is making good use of them. He said planes, flying from them, sank or damaged 17 Japanese craft, ranging from small freighters to barges. Sinkings Off Mindanao Six craft were sunk or damaged off Mindanao, in the southern Philippines and seven off the Celebes. Others were bagged off Borneo. Boeroe and the Halmaheras. Bitter fighting by the Japanese to defend their Palaus strongholds underscored the importance they attach to the American thrust toward the Philippines. American marines and soldiers have killed 8717 Japanese on Peleliu and 1055 on nearby Angaur, a total of 9772. Fighting has raged since September 15 and the Japanese are battling to the bitter end, from isolated pockets, on Peleliu. The three nearby islets were invaded Wednesday and Nimitz said Ngesebus was captured the same day. The next day Kongauru was secured, along with 'the nearby unnamed island. The landings were made under the cover of warships and carrier planes. Tokyo radio, meanwhile, reported that "many residents" had begun to leave Manila, as a result of recent carrier plane raids, and a "committee on evacuation" is giving "every possible aid." Gloom in China Japanese guns, however, drew closer to major American air bases in China, and observers reported that Chungking was in one of its gloomiest moods with free predictions that the continental campaign had lengthened the war by months. Nipponese columns were only 85 miles from Kweilin, key provincial capital of Kwangsi province. The move pushed Japanese artillery beyond range of the American-held Peleliu airstrip, now being prepared for land-based bomber attacks against the Philippines, 615 miles westward. The new Japanese death toll was 8717 on Peleliu, where bypassed pockets still resisted, and 1055 on nearby Augaur, through September 28. Sanity Hearing Set for Convicted Slayer LOS ANGELES, Sept. 30. Convicted of the first-degree murder of Mrs. Marion. Berger, Jan Sarack- ewski, 38. a shipping: clerk, will face a sanitv trial Monday. A Superior Court jury returned the guilty verdict without recommendation, making the death sentence mandatory should he be .adjudged sane. The body of Mrs. Berger, 40, wife of Sarackewski's employer in a war plant, was washed up on the beach a week after the suspect is alleged have slain her. to TWO SECTIONS BAKERSFIELD, CALIFORNIA, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1944 12 PAGES No. 53 Allied Policy Blamed for China^sJPlight CHUNGKING NEWSPAPER ASKS COLLABORATION "QUICKLY AS POSSIBLE" CHUXCUvIXiC, Sept. 30. <UD — The influential newspaper Ta Kung Pao today charged editorially that Allied "Europe first" strategy has been largely responsible for the present critical condition in China and demanded that the Allies collaborate strategically with China "as quickly as possible." The newspaper called on the Allies to "transfer a great percentage of their Atlantic forces to the Pa" CltJC. It was a blunt, strongly-worded summation of China's serious plight, presented by one of Chung- king's most outspoken journals. Hit P. I). R. Statement Commenting on President Roosevelt's recent statement that the present situation in China is unsatisfactory from a military view, Ta Kung Pao said: "The Chinese also are not satisfied with military operations, or political, economic and financial affairs." The newspaper said China was willing to accept full responsibility for her internal troubles but added: "China has been embarrassed by the Europe-first strategy . . . the Allies should make less passive complaints and positively collaborate with China in the war so that the defeat of Japan may be expedited." Turning to the question of strategy in the Pacific, the newspaper saW that in all conferences between Prime Minister Winston Churchill and President Roosevelt the program of "Europe first" was the leading topic. "Now we wish to know whether at the Cairo conference the war in the Far East was discussed. Asks About Promises "What we know is the Cairo declaration issued by Roosevelt, Churchill and Chiang. Since Chiang attended the conference it is thought that military affairs in the east were surely discussed. If so, did Roosevelt and Churchill make any promises? If they did, have those promises been fulfilled? "The strategy of Europe first having now been 90 per cent executed, we now demand that both the United States and Great Britain turn their attention to the east." "Bomb Tokio" 'Although the military situation in China is now critical, if Allied troops begin landing on the Philippines and Bonin islands and heavily bombed Tokio and its vicinity, anil if the Indian offensive will begin an attack on Sumatra or land at Rangoon, and if simultaneously air transport to China is increased so that Chinese troops will be forcefully replenished, the situation in the field in China will be greatly relieved. "Although this is hypothetical, it still is our hope and our demand." Kenny Asks West to Start Manufacturing SALT LAKE CITY, Sept. 30. <UP> Sixty high officials of 11 western states today prepared to press for western conversion to peacetime production on an equal footing with the industrial east. California Attorney General Robert Kenny, whose pre-conference demand that the west cease being: a "crown colony" of the east and start manufacturing its own goods from its own raw materials, set the tone for the meeting presided over this morning's sessions. Governor John Vivian, of Colorado, chairman of the resolutions committee, was scheduled to present a strong resolution calling for the establishment of a committee of 11, one from each state, to continue the work of the conference and to present its program to Washington. " President Names Krug as Successor, Says Former Chairman to Remain in Government in Important Post; Reconversion Charted WASHINGTON, Sept. 30. President Roosevelt today accepted the resignation of Donald M. Nelson as chairman of the War Production Board and said he was counting on Nelson remaining in the government "in a high post of major importance." The President named Julius A. Krug Nelson's successor, but did not immediately disclose the post he had in mind for Nelson, DEWEY RESUMES DRIVE FRIDAY WALLACE WILL SPEAK IN PITTSBURGH TONIGHT By United Press Main scheduled event for today in the 1944 presidential campaign is a major speech by Vice-President Henry A. Wallace in Pittsburgh tonight at 5:30 p. m. (P. \V, T.) Wallace, who is touring Pennsylvania seelung to swing that state's pivotal 35 electoral votes to President Roosevelt, said in Johnstown yesterday that full employment could be attained by making dollars .the servants of men. He added in Uniontown that a large popular vote \vould bring results "not whnt the New York governor would like." G. O. P. Nominee in Albany The New York governor, G. O. P. Presidential Nominee Thomas E. Dewey, remained in his state capital for the week end. He will get back to campaigning next Friday in Charlestown, W. Va., the day after President Roosevelt's next campaign address. Dewey said last night that America's free press would "continue to resist government domination of its contents." Other developments yesterday: Senator Joseph H. Ball, (R-Minn.). leading internationalist, said he would not campaign for Dewey because the G. O. P. nominee had not. convinced him he would really fight for a foreign policy offering hope of preventing another war. Carlson Ousted In Now York the America-First party candidate for President, Gerald L. K. Smith, ejected John Roy Carlson, author of "Under Cover," from a party press conference and threatened to throw him down elevator shaft if he returned. Harry Fleischman, national retary of the Socialist Party, announced that three C. I. O. labor officials had declared for the Socialist candidates—Norman Thomas and Darlington Hoopes—because "they alone of all candidates have a program for a planned economy of abundance." the sec Funeral Plans Made for Aimee McPherson LOS ANGELES. Sept. 30. Aimee Sernple McPherson's sorrowing disciples and her son. Rolf, were making funeral plans today for the evangelist who died Wednesday in Oakland. The body, which arrived home late yesterday, will lie in state Sunday, October 8. in Angelus Temple, which she founded, a temple spokesman said. Funeral services have been tentatively set for the following day, and entombment will be in a family sarcophagus in Forest Lawn Memorial Park in'nearby Glendale. Authorities are still investigating the death cause. It was originally ascribed to a heart attack, but postmortem examination disclosed the heart was normal. China Delegate Asks Quick League Action in Crisis WASHINGTON, Sept. 30. (UR>— The final phase of the preliminary discussion on world security at Dumbarton Oaks was underway today with renewed emphasis that a nation's responsibility in the new league of nations must be proportion to that nation's power. Actual working- sessions of the Anglo-American-Chinese talks will not start until Monday. But the delegations met formally yesterday In a ceremonial session to hear addresses by the heads of the British and Chinese delegations and by Secretary of State Cordell Hull. Both Sir Alexander Cadogan and Dr. 13 wiling tor. Koo, chairmen of the British and Chinese delegations, emphasized the need for responsibility commensurate with power. But Koo also emphasised that all nation*, re- gardless of size and strength, will have an important part to play in any security organization. The keynote of Koo's address, however, was on the need for an organization backed with adequate force that can act promptly and without debate and consultation In a crisis. That strikes at the heart of a controversy that is certain to come in this country when the Senate is called upon to ratify the final plan and approve United States' part id? pat ion. The Chinese document is understood to call for an international police force/ Koo hinted at that in stating that the Chinese "firmly believe that the proposed structure should have at its di >osal an ade* quate force which it can promptly use whenever and wherever it may be i Krug has been serving as chairman. ct- ing \VP White House Secretary ^v Stephen Early said the President will he ready in the near future to announce Nelson's as- "He is not ready to announce this today," Enrly added. Reading from an exchange of correspondence Early told reporters Nelson bad sent in his letter of resignation yesterday to take effect immediately. Nelson said that lie and Major-General Patrick Hurley had carried out the.first phase of the work assigned to them by the President in China, and that he had returned to make ial arrangements ,for part of the .mission. The main purpose of .his letter. Nelson said, was to tender his resignation. He added he had contemplated this action since war production had successfully met its crucial task in the invasion of Europe. He had delayed" resigning. Nelson said, only until he could chart the course of WPB in the reconversion program. Nelson said that today the policies plans and methods of war production are well established, and that during his absence Krug "administered the board very successfully" and is quite capable of completing the development of plans for reconversion. The record of war production, Nelson wrote Mr. Roosevelt, shows what can be done in combining the efforts of labor, management and government. In accepting the resignation, the President said the world was aware of the great part American production has played in the war. He praised Nelson's work and said he could not agree with the former Sears Roebuck vice-president that "you leave Washington." The war in Europe still is unfinished, Mr. Roosevelt said, and the country faces postwar problems of the greatest complexity and needs the ability of men like Nelson. "I am counting on you," the President said, "to remain in the government in a high post of major importance." Kern in Race for Deepest Well Title J?; •>•'*•:.;•:•;;:•:-. x Kern county is on its way back to lewinning its title of owner or the deepest oil well in the world. The Standard Oil Company of California is drilling a i.ole that is now 15,009 feet deep and is still going down. Purpose of the company is to explore formations underlying the CoJea Levee field. There is no sign of the formations yet, although drilling has been in progress 14 months. The well is known as the KCL 20-13 and the present depth of 15,009 feet is a record in California, even exceeding the former Kern county record of the deepest well in the world, the \Vasco well, that reached a depth of 15,000 feet. Texas now holds the world's record with a nonproducing well in Pecos county, which was drilled down to 15,279 feet. Drilling in the Coles Levee field well of the Standard Oil Company was begun July 31, 1943, and will be continued, seeking a strike, the company said. LA PETAIN IN (;EHM\\V LONDON, Sept. 30. <UPJ— The German DNB agency reported today that Marwhal Henri Philippe Petain, French chief of state under the Vichy regime, had entered Germany from Beltort. r SINK 37 NAZI SHIPS LONDON, Sept. 80. UP>—British submarine!! liavt sunk 37 German, and German-controlled ships and damaged 10 others in recent operations extending from the Arctic Circle to the Aegean, an admiralty communique 9tU<t tonight. Listed among the sunken vessel* wax 1 large Bupply ship, 1 K-boat and 0 supply ship** of medium wixe. The communique ramie no mention of British lo*8«s, - —Cnllfomlan NBA Telcphoto. BRITISH SKY TROOPS CAPTIRED—This radiophoto. received in Now York from Stockholm, shows, according to original Nazi caption, Allied parachutists captured in Holland, presumably at Arnhem. Soldier in center, his face drawn with pain, is, supported by comrades. NAZI PASS EFENSES IN NEW HUNGARY DRIVE west of Prum, below Aachen. The battle for Holland swept forward toward a climax with the British holding their Nijmegen bridge and fighting for the Arnhem cross! ng 1) miles to tho north in a series of toe-to-toe battles. The whole front from the mist- shrouded Belfort gap menaced by the Seventh Army to the sodden lowlands of Holland was rain-splattered and slippery with mud. On the coast, the battle for Calais resumed shortly after noon, frontline reports said, after a 24-hour truce for evacuation of 20,000 civilians from the siege-ringed port. The German colonel commanding at Calais wan said to have declared: "I have received orders from my fuehrer to fight to the last man, and that is what I intend to do." On the coast. Cape Griss Nez had fallen to Canadian assault and its cross-channel batteries that had made Jife touch-and-go in Dover and Folkestone for four hard yours were silenced at last. Dover Residents Celebrate The residents of the shattered English southeast coast towns celebrated spontaneously, but warier LONDON, Sept. :i(). (U.E)—The Kt'd army opened n third front ngiunst ; ones waited to learn if there were today with n powerful thrust into the Carpnthn-rkraini* that ' other long-rango guns still in Calais carried to less than :i miles of the historic Tatnr puss, eastern gateway which might take up tho. pounding to the Hungarian plains. Swinging abreast of other Soviet forces ndvanc- after noon ' end of the 24 ' hour Ciilais ing through the dm in of mountain defiles linking Poland and Slovakia, Ked army infantrymen breaohed the main tferman defenses south of the Tatar gorge and threatened momentarily to spill across the frontier into the Carpal ho-Ukraine section stolon fronvCxet'hosIovakia by Hungary. The new offensive, extending to more than 170 miles the Soviet aw- SOVIET FORCES SWING INTO CARPATHO-UKRAINE; 30,000 GERMANS KILLED IN ESTONIA CAMPAIGN LONDON. .Sept. 30. CP) — Russian troops have crossed the frontier into Yugoslavia, the Soviet rommunitjue said tonight. British Renew Fight for Arnhem Crossing; Battle for Calais Resumed After Truce; Dover Free of Shelling as Guns Silenced By JAMES M. LONG LONDON, Sept. 30. (JP) —Seventh Army Iroops pushed through rockel and mortar fire into the first two passes of the Yosgcs barrier to the Rhine today, and the armor-wrecking United States Third Army, beating back German counterblows in a hard slugging fight, knocked out at least 113 enemy tanks in two days. In a co-ordinated attack farther north, the Tnited States First Army cut through eight Siegfried Line fortifications south- Susan Hayward, Mate Together After Tiff HOLLYWOOD, Sept. :tO. .sun Hayward an Jess —u- Barker, truce. German troops who pushed to the south bank of the Dutch Khine opposite Arnhem were shoved back across the river last night—and de- ntroyed tha northern approaches to the bridge In their desperation to prevent a British crossing. F r o m both sides, e a s t a n d w es t. they hurled S. S. troops into attacks a mains! the thin British corridor through Xijmegen. In that battle thoy risked at least ;JOD of their • " • ^-f H*-- ^ • ••-••• HJ • «' » 4 • • • ^u • I *• * • ~ff T -* tr m m -^ ^ *. *•' , snult line on Hungary's northern and ! > st ' roen » )liir wl '° separated two weeks n i r» ! i ! -IIT,, -ittor -i iitT -it -i iirtiitn ivirtv nr.> iiRhterH and tighter-bombers in one eastern flank*, oume aB Russian, and j.ib"atUi a till at .1 IIOUMS p. i tj . me of ljUmvnfft ,. g ,„ t davs of Rumanian troops moved uRumat the : hunting u new hou.se loBt-llu-r and concentrated close support since the i 1 * * 1 1 I l"» J1 *t »•» K_lll*-tf!-|ltllfl*l I'. «-%.!•« 14lh* _ _ »"fc ,*, ' . . * • southern Hungarian border on a 100-mile front. Axis reports said the Soviets ill- ready had crossed the southern frontier at a number of points and hinted that they had entered tizcRcd, second largest city in Hungary. ! At the .same time, Moscow an- j nouneed new gains in the at lark on Riga, capital of Latvia, and reported that 30,000 Germans were kilted and in,745 raptured in tho 10-day campaign that liberated all uf neighboring Kstonia. The Soviet morning war bulletin iii.sclo..ed that Soviet troops hammered out a 14-mile advance yesterday in the new drive on the Tatar pass, despite repeated counterattacks by Nusd troops strongly entrenched in their mountain line. Hundreds of Germans were killed as the Russians battled \vcst\\aril tu take the border villages of Ardzelusn, Worochta and Wororienka. At Wororienka the Soviets were less than a mile fioin the Carpalho- L'jcrainian frontier at the entrance tu a railroad tunnel leading across the border, and barely 3 miles south oi ! tlie Tatar highway pass. Moscow again had no word on the reported strike into southern Hungary, but German broadcasts hinted that the Red army had won ut least a temporary foothold in Szeged, 5 miles inside the frontier and *JH miles south of Budapest. Nazi propagandists said Szeged, along with tlm border towns of Gyula, and Oradea, ti'J and 105 miles to the northeast, "are now again firmly in our hands." Soviet troops also were on the attack in Transylvania, where they ruptured more than .00 towns in a drive toward CluJ, capital of the Hungarian-annexed province. On the Latvian front, powerful Russian armored forces bat lied into Continued on PUKO Two expect' to have a baby about next I invasion. April, i hey announced today. I British planes met them headon, A dinner table discussion. Miss Hay Weird said, led to a realisation that their love persisted, "ami so we decided lo give tun 1 marriage another w chance." They wed last July. J'art of their trouble, the acti destroyed ;i:j, d; nmged IH, and kept them from getting into strafing range of British -round forces at any time in the fight. A single British plant 11 was losi. Yanks Help American paratroops helped the To:nmios beat off tho attacks with- speculated, might, have been duo to j out yielding inrvo than a couple of their occupying her small apartment. , orchards. Tho Germans, failing to Hence the house-hunt. j gain, were reported digging- in for - Jan attempt to bog the battle down into positional warfare. Southwest of \ljniegen the British i widened their corridor within 4 miles I of the Dui'.'h oomrnunir-aikms center : of Hertogt'nboseh which the Ger- I mans fortified to hol<| an escape corridor to the north around the broad FOOTBALL I Al Ann Arbor: Michigan, n. At Philadelphia: Pen n. Indiana, 20; 7; i Cuntmup*! mi Two i Mrs. Linde Mum on Jealousy as Lovett Slaying Motive By NOKMA LAVER SALINAS. Sept. no. (UP)— The trial of attractive sufialite Mrs. Kran- CCK Andrews, ;!S. charged with the fatal shootlrtf? of her fiirmhoy prn- < 1 . Jay Lovett. was in recess today BASEBAL NATIONAL LE.UilK At Brftoklyn— Jj. H. K. CINCINNATI i y i BROOKLYN 5 1) 0 Batteries: Heusser. KonHtant> (7) and Mueller; Chapman and Bragan. At Boston— R. H. K. BOSTON J ""!™™" 5 9 : Batteries: Derringer and Will Jams; Tobin and Maul, St. Ix»ui« at New York, post poned, threatening weather* after Its BPCund week was elimaxt'd yesterday by tho appoaranoo on the stand of petilo rod-haired Mrs, Xnncy Lintlc, with whom Lovelt dined shortly before his death, July 1">. Courtroom spectators. howovor, were obviously disappointed when District Attorney Anthony Brazil Tailed to eliril tentirnony from Mrs. Undo to substantiate his assertion to the jury that Mrs. Andrews shot young Lovett because of jealousy over his asserted attentions to Mrs. Linde. To Present Motion Before adjournment yesterday Defense Attorney Leo Friedman announced he would postpone presentation of a motion to strike from the record earlier testimony by members of the Lovett family KUg-gestintf the Carrnel valley matron was jealous of Mrs. Linde. Friedman, veteran of the Fatty Arbuckle trial, also will object to statements made by another prosecution witness, Mrs. Irene Ball of floblcs Del Rio, who said she saw J a y an tl M r s, A ndre wa at a ba "Jay had Ma left arm around Mrs. Andrews and rhe snuggled up to him." Mrs. Ball declared. Stylishly dressed in a brown suit arid a veiled hat in. t set off her red-gold hair, Mrs. testified she, \vhiucl and dined tlu; youth only two hours before lie was found shot lu death. Tin- nu-al which followed an electrical repair job Mrs. Linde had asked i^cvett to 'lo was interrupted by a telephone call that the stale attempted tu prove was from Mrs. Andrews. Her name, however, was ordered stricken from the testimony. Dr. Frederick Linde, Sun Francisco physician, -"ho was away from home on the night of Lovett's death, followed his wife on the stand. Asked by Friedman if "in your family Jay was just another nice neighbor's boy, wasn't ho?" Linde replied in tho affirmative. Brazil announced he expected the prosecution lo ha.'e completed calling of Horn** 0 witnesses by next Wednesday. A . jtal of 28, including the mother, father and other relatives of the dead youth, have already appeared, "'he district attorney in- dicatad that all tut one there about shooting* a montth before the muining wltne would ihe re- ex perls from whom he wUl atumpt to com plete his circumstantial case against Airs. Andrews. GIRLS DESCRIBE OPER PARTY ACTOR TO TESTIFY ON DELINQUENCY CHARGE SOCTH BEND. Tnd.. Sept. 30. OP) Jackie Cooper, former movie star and now a navy V*l 2 student at Notre Dajiie, was summoned back to Juvenile Court today to complete his testimony relating to an all-night hotel party last summer attended by three 'teen-aged girls. The 22-year-old Cooper, with three others, Is charged with contributing to Juvenile delinquency stemming from the July 22 party. Others facing similar charges are George Bender of Sheffield, 111., like Cooper a navy V-12 student at the University of Notre Dame; Pauline Frederick, 19. of South Bend, and Ollie Lowery. a hotel waiter. Rented Bedrooms Cooper told yesterday of renting three hotel bedrooms for a party he and three other V-12 students had planned for a visiting friend. He said ii had no£ been indicated that girls would be invited. He also told of picking up two bottles of liquor and of meeting Bender. Other witnesses yesterday included two South Bend girls. 15 and 16 years old, whose presence at the party resulted in charges being 1 filed against the one-time movie actor and the three others. The younger of the two girls testified they met Miss Frederick on a street on the evening of July 22 and she invited them to a party, joining Cooper, Render anil another sailor identified only as "Bill." She told Continued on Pasc Two Nevada Boy Killer Dies in Gas Chamber CAISSON- CITV, Nov.. Sept. 30. .R)—Floyd Burton Loveless, 17, who shot and killed a policeman at the ago of l"i. last night struggled briefly ;U straps which bound him in tho gas chamber of the state prison hero and became the young* osi person ever to be executed in Nevada. Originally scheduled to die before da y brea k yesterday, Loveless received a lust-minute stay from the Sta.te Supremo Court, which later turned down a habeas corpus petition on his behalf alleging insanity. High school students and prison inmates presented petitions asking 1 clemency hocauso of Loveless' youth. Index lo Advertisers Page A brains, Dr. K. F , 3 Amateur Boxing 3 Arvin Theater G Bakersfield Ministerial Union.... 2 BeartUley Uance (j Booth's 3 I'hureh in" I'hrist 2 I itizens Laundry ft C'hurch of NazartMie.... 2 * * *• * *#i' i*.- , --'•-»''•»«'--••••-»»-»»»**»,,,^ O Colonial Inn \\ ('uHitnn. John W 5 Dr. Dayman's Animal Hospital 5 Kl i'atio Pavilion 6 I ii v. i\ 111 f*, I. i I - i^-t 1C i » h ..*,»• i., •«****•*..*.*.-1 L Fox Theaters 6 Full Gospel Tabernacle 2 Granada Theater „. (> Hull. Ruby 5 Ivers Furniture 3 KKUX 8 Kimball & Stone 5 KPMr I-*a. Granada Ballroom Uui. T Martin, Freddie 6 Phillips Music Co a, 5 Rial to Theater 6 River Theater > 6 Rosedale Community Church.,.. 2 Sierra Book Store r.'. S Southside Assembly o£ God. 2 i, no twirn *•*»*+--***'**+•********+*«***+ o The Stamp Club „. The Yarn Shop Union Avenue Dance....... Union Cemetery ^.....^7,11 Virginia Theater «.. M 8 6 5 . ----„.„„ a \ I

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