The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on October 6, 1944 · Page 1
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 1

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Friday, October 6, 1944
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BROWNS JUMP INTO SERIES LEAD WITH 6-2 VICTORY * * YANKS DRIVE FOR HIE WEATHER Temperature Hi»h yesterday „_. S7 Low today._ „....._.__ &o Rainfall SeHSon (Airport) L , „„, T •Year ago (Airport) ««..... T Seaao.i (Land Company) _ T Year ago (Land Company) T Forecast Clear skies, litllo change in tern- preature today and Saturday. New Ration Board Sites Studied; See Page 9 Vol. 57 TWO SECTIONS BAKERSFIELD, CALIFORNIA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1944 16 PAGES No. 58 Kramer Is Victor in 3rd Game 4rh-lnning Explosion Gives Winning Edge to Sewell's Athletes SPORTSMAN'S PARK, ST. LOUIS, Oct. (i. OLE)—The St. Louis Browns gained a 2-lo-l edge in the World Series today when they defeated their intra-city rivals, the Cardi- nafs, 6 to 2, in the third game of the World Series today before 34,757 fans. The Cinderella boys of the American Lengue won an unusual display of bitting power and the tight pitching of 20-year-old Jack (Pretty Boy) Kramer, who held the Cardinals to seven hits and would have hud a shutout had it not been for two errors his teammates committed. The Browns, who won the opening game, but kicked away the second yesterday with four errors, came from behind to win after Ted Wilks, Manager Billy Southworth's rookie ace, had been given a first-inning: one-run lead on Inept Brown fielding. *.»*„. Home Club The Browns became the home club for today's game and were wearing their white and red uniforms. The Cardinals, who were the home club for the first and second games and who will be hosts for»the sixth and seventh, if that may are necessary to decide the best four-out-of-seven- games series, were wearing their traveling gray uniforms. FIRST INNING Cards—Litwhiler, on the second pitch of the game, filed to Zarilla along the left field line. Musial popped to Stephens behind third base, Hopp holding second. Hopp went all the way to second when Stephens fumbled his easy grounder. W. Cooper singled to left, scoring Hopp. Sanders worked the count to three and two and then walked, on an inside pitch. Al Hollingsworth began warming up in the Browns' bullpen. Kuroswki also worked the count fb three and two and then struck out. One run, one hit, no error, two 'eft. ^ Urowns—Gutteridge struck out. Kreevich fouled to Sanders. Moore grounded out, Verban to Sanders. No runs, not hits, no errors, none left. SECOND INNING Cards—Marion struck offi on three pitches. Verban fouled to Hayworth. Wilks was called out on strikes. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. Browns —Stephens walked to become the Browns' first base runner. McQuinn walked on four straight pitches, Stephens going to second. Fred Schmidt began warming up in the Cardinal bull pen. _ Zarilla filed to Musial, the runners holding. Christman forced McQuinn at second, Marion to Verban, Stephens going to third. Hayworth walked, filling the bases. • Kramer struck out. No runs, no hits, no errors, three left. THIRD INNING Cards—Litwhiler bounced out, Kramer to McQuinn. Hopp grounded out, McQuinn unassisted. Musial singled to center. \V. Continued on Page Four 1944 Victory Chances Remote, Says Davis WASHINGTON, Oct. 6. (J&— The failure of Allied airborne troops at Arnhem, in the opinion of OWI Director Elmer Davis, makes "more remote" the chances of victory in Europe this year. Davis said the "Arnhem affair" had made out of date an Office of War Information report which had '-predicted Germany would go down "before, or not long after, the end Of 1944." He referred to the heroic 11-day struggle to hold a bridgehead across the Rhine at Arnhem, Holland, against superior forces. "Everybody agrees," Davis trild reporters yesterday, that the defettt of the heroic airborne division makes German collapse "more remote than when our report was put together" three weeks ago. « The report was not intended for publication, but it "leaked" after 8000 copies were prepared and some 4000 were distributed to persons in the advertising business. CARDS WIN IN ELEVEN-INNING THRILLER—Ray Sanders, Cardinals, slides across home plate in the fourth inning, scoring from third base after Verban filed out to Laabs, Browns' left fielder. The Cardinals finally won the second game of the series in tlie eleventh inning. Others in picture besides Umpire McGowan are Catcher Hayworth, Cardinals Bergamo (17) and Verban (3). Soldier Tells Location of Missing Plane Hunt, for a twin-engined C-78 that crashed yesterday afternoon was ended today after hours of search that reached into Kern county when Technical Sergeant Winston M. Watson, 2fi, Lubbock, Texas, appeared at a forest ranger station in San Gabriel mountains and said that the craft in which he was riding had gone down 40 miles northeast of Los Angeles and had injured the pilot. The plane left Lemoore army all- field at 1:50 p. m. yesterday and was scheduled to pass over Bakersfield at 3 p. m., but all trace of the fliers was lost for hours.. Kern residents aided in the local search. Sergeant "Watson said that the plane crashed late yesterday between Mount Waterman and Crystal lake, approximately 40 miles northeast of Los Angeles, as the plane was en route to March Field. The sergeant climbed over 7 miles of rugged San Gabriel mountains until he found a forest ranger station, the trip taking all night. Extent of Injuries to the pilot officer whose name was withheld were not determined. Ambulances were sent from March Field to cooperate with forest rangers in removing him from the scene of the wreck. TREMORS RECORDED NEW YORK, Oct. «. C*)—Four earth shocks—two approximately 9600 miles from New York in the direction of the Dutch East Indies and two about 5000 miles away in an undetermined direction—were recorded at Fordham University at 1:29 and ] :34 p. m. (E. W. T.) yesterday and at 10:46 and 10:55 p. m. last night. YANKS BOMB BORNEO REFINERIES AGAIN, SHOOT DOWNJ9 ZEROS ALEUTIAN-BASED PLANES HIT KITA IN KURILES ONLY 310 MILES FROM JAPAN; 9 SHIPS SMASHED By LEONARD MILLIMAN Ay.sociHted I'rt'ss \Vnr ICiiilnr Aletitian-bnsed bombers swept to within 310 miles of Japan in their deepest strike at the Kurile islands, a Tokyo broadcast reported today in the wake of the second devastating American blow at one of Nippon's greatest gasoline production centers. Dome! news, agency said 12 Liberators attacked Kiln island in the Kuriles twice Thursday morning. It said Iwo were shot down in "a fierce air battle." Kita is a pinpoint island 90 miles closer to Tokyo than any target previously hit on the northern road to Japan. No land-based bombers except Superfortresses have been closer Willkie Seriously III in New York City NEW YORK, Oct. 6. <U.P.>—Wen- dell L. Willkie is seriously ill at Lenox Hill Hospital with congestion of the lung, a streptococclc throat infection, and colitis, his physician. Dr. Benjamin Salzer said today, but is responding to penicillin treatment. "We have every hope of his recovery today," Salzar said, adding that Willkie's temperature was 104 yesterday and his condition grave, but that after penicillin injections, hi.^ temperature dropped to 102 at 10 a. m. today. Willkie has been in the hospital Sirs. Willkie. who has been the only visitor permitted the 51!•year- lawyer, said she was "considerably cheered to'day but still worried" about her husband. DIES SUMMONING AID MOUNTAIN VIEW, Oct. 6. (UP)— James Gilles, 60, mistakenly drank from a bottle containing poison spray yesterday and his 72-year-old friend, Lev! AV. Griggs, collapsed and died while summoning aid. Both were dead when officers arrived. F. D. R. Disowns Communist Support in Radio Address By D. HAROLD OLIVER WASHINGTON, Oct. 6. (JF>— President Roosevelt, saying his Re- tcians use the term 'communism' loosely, and apply it to every pro- publican opponents are spreading gressive social measure and to the "fear propaganda" in stating his ad- j views of every foreign-born citizen ministration is plotting to give the ! with whom they disagree. Communists control of the government, disowned Communistic support for his fourth term bid in a radio address last night. Employing such spiked phrases as "rabble rousers," "political propagandists" and "bigots," Mr. Roosevelt declared: "I have never sought, and I do not welcome the support of any person or group committed to Communism, or Fascism, or any other foreign ideology which would undermine the American system of government or the American system of free competitive enterprise and private property." Opinion on Russia The Democratic candidate emphasized that this "does not in the least interfere" with America's frienly relations with the Soviet Union, adding: "The kind of economy that suits the Russian people is their own affair." He devoted a large part of his second campaign speech—designed primarily as a "get out the vote" appeal—to references to communism in opposition speeches. He did not mention names, but said It was a "source of regret to all decent Americans that some political propagandists are dragging red herrings across the trail of this national election." "For example," he asserted, "labor baiters and bigots and some poll- Refers hi Charge "They forget that we in the United States are all descended from Immigrants (all except the Indians): and there is no better proof of that fact than the heroic names on out- casualty lists." - The President referred to a statement by Chairman Anderson (DN. M.) of the House committee on campaign expenditures that 13 Republicans in Congress had recently sent free through the mails more than 3,000,000 copies of a colleague's speech "requiring more than 18 tons of scarce and expensive paper and . . . at the taxpayers' expense." This document, Mr. Roosevelt added, "says that the 'red spectre of communism is stalking our country from east to west, from north to south'—the charge being that the Roosevelt administration Is part of a gigantic plot to sell our democracy to the Communists." Other Points Other points "he dealt with included: 1. Demobilization. He said "Reckless words based on unaujLhorltative sources" had been used by his opponents In saying the administration is ill prepared for demobilization. Such words have been used, he said, to ''mislead and to weaken the morale" of soldiers and their families. He repeated that men in the Continued on Page Four n. The distance from^ the s rivals the 2500-mile round- to Japan. Aleutian trip flight made by southwest Pacific Liberators hammering at Balik- papan. Vicious Defen.se "Suicide boys" of the Thirteenth Air Force returning Tuesday from the second mass raid on the Borneo oil center, said they "bombed li out of Balikpapan" despite a vicious Japanese defense. Seven Liberators and at least ID Zero were shot down in an hour- long air battle between about 40 unescorted bombers arid an equal number of interceptors. Antiaircraft gunners, directed by a Japanese bomber that flew in ahead of the Americans, put up the heaviest flak encountered in the Pacific war. The attack was the most costly Liberator raid in the southwest Pacific. Nevertheless it was a success, said Major-General Clair Street, commanding the Thirteenth Air Force. He added, "It took every bit of our skill, courage and ingenuity to pull It off." Two Refineries Hit Bombardiers scored direct hits on two refineries, storage tanks, a factory and barracks. Other southwest Pacific bombers destroyed or damaged nine more Japanese freighters off the Philippines, Amboinu and Ceram. In two days communiques have announced United States planes and submarines accounted for 33 more Japanese ships, mostly small cargo vessels but including 4 warships. Presence of a freighter and a destroyer at Iwo in the Volcano Islands indicated Japan may be reinforcing that oft-bombed garrison 75(1 miles south of Tokyo. Both vessels were damaged. FLASH ES KOItOTS STHIKK A(i.\IN LONDON, Oct. ti <UI?>—The Germans launched flying bombs against southern Knglanil, Including the London area, tonight. CHIXKSE ACCEPT I'LANS WASHINGTON, Oct. 6. UP>— The Chinese delegation at Dumbarton Oaks has accepted without change, it was learned today, the blueprint for a world security organization drawn up by Britain, Russia and the United States in the first phase of the conference. The final session Is expected to be held tomorrow with the resultant document scheduled to be made public next Monday, (SKXTENCKD TO DIE LOS ANUULES, Oct. 5. (UP.) — John Sernsky, 38-year-old ex-convict, today was sentenced to die in the lethal gas chamber for tho murder of Mrs, Marian Berger, whose beaten body was found In the ocean near Point Mugu last May 10 Rhodes' Landing Reported Patrol Port Falls to Greece Invaders as Nazi Fight Melts LONDON, Oct. «. <U.P> — Radio France reported today that Allied Air Forces had landed on llie Island of Rhodes in the Dodeca- nese group off southwest Turkey. Hy ROBERT YERMILLIOX ROME, Oct. 0. OJ.E)—Brit- ish invasion forces, supported by R. A. F. warplancs operating from bases on the Greek mainland, overran the northwestern corner of the Pelo- ponnesus and struck down the north coast of the peninsula for Athens today, capturing the fortified port of Rion, 60 miles west of Corinth mid !)."> miles from the Nazi-held capital. Ciernian resistance appeared to be melting swiftly i.n the face of tlie swift British advance after a savage lint short-lived attempt lo hold the Mg seaport of 1'atrai. the third city of ftrew* nml the Niwis" main staging base for the s;,i|>p?.y of their forces on the west coast. Herman coastal batteries covering the entrance to the (!ulf of Corinth were silenced quickly by the fast- moving 1 Tommies and it was indi- en ted that British warships would soon be operating: in those waters— if they were not already there—to avenge the heating they took from the Luftwaffe during the ill-fated first battle for Greece in 1041. Laud in Albania Other forces landed in the southwestern corner of Albania 5 miles from Sarande. Bad weather rescricted their movement in the hilly and difficult terrain. The Germans still held out hj Sarande. and maintained artillery positions along the road to Delvino. British artillery shelled the mainland of Yugoslavia from the Dalmatian islands. (Radio Ankara broadcast an unconfirmed report that the Germans were blowing up their ammunition dumps on Rhodes and preparing to evacuate that island stronghold in the Aegean sea. Guerrillas, Ari.se Greek guerrilla armies, estimated ttt some f)U.U(K) men, were reported rising everywhere in the path of the retreating Germans, and front dispatches said many of the Nazis were drowned in a panicky attempt to escape across the Gulf of Corinth from the Fatrai-Rion area. Rion, 8 miles east of 1'atrai, was captured yesterday along with a few trapped Gentians, -ml a communique said the British immediately engaged enemy shipping in the gulf— presumably evacuation craft—"with satisfactory results." The British also turned the Rion batteries against German guns across the gull' in Andirron and knocked them out in short order, opening the entrance to the gulf for a possible naval attack against Corinth itself, From Corinth, a narrow causeway leads to the mainland proper and Athene 35 miles beyond. With the capture of Patrai and the neighboring port of. Rion, British occupation of the Peloponnesus was expected to be speeded up materially. R. A. F. squadrons already were operating from the Patrai airdrome and it was 'ndicated that sea- borne supplies and reinforcements would be moved through the two ports in increasing quantities. The paratroopers and airborne infant rymen who preceded the sea- borne invasion forces into the Pelo- ponnesus advanced ;'lmost 90 miles cross-country against little or no opposition, but: front dispatches said the Germans put cp a terrific four- day battle before surrendering Patrai early Wednesday morning. The Germans shifted every available gun and mortar In southern Greece Into Patrai and apparently were ordered to hold the port at all costs, with the help of their Greek quisling Allies. The quislings fought side by side with the German regulars for two (lays, but they gave up Sunday night, leaving their Nazi "protectors" pinned hopelessly In the harbor area, where they were slowly whittled down by the British. (A London Daily Express dispatch from Cairo said Major Earl Jellicoe, son of the famous British admiral, commanded the Allied force at Pa- trai. (London military observers predicted that the fall of Patrai might clear the way for major Allied operations in Greece that could result in the liberation of the entire country within two weeks.) The German garrison in Greece a month ago numbered about five divisions—possibly 75,000 men—but Continued on 1'uge Four British Earl Flays Dearth of Babies PROBLEM REACHES OPEN AS MILITARY LEADERS PROPOSE SOLUTION li.v ItOIiEliT S. Ml SKI, LONDON, Oct. li. (URI —Britain's declining birth rate and the blushing younger generation came under a barrage of criticism today from elder statesmen, military leaders and sociologists who are worrying aloud aboiTt the situation in a manner pointedly suggesting that England expects every fhar- ried couple to do its duty. The shortage of babies is not now in Britain, but the wartime relaxation of conventions has brought the subject out from the, presumed privacy of mother's knee into the breezy open. The matter has even reached the dignified ear of the House of Lords, where the Earl of Dudley announced his firm belief that women should have one baby a. year for. say, five years. Fecundity, sterility, and abstruse side issues, as whether carbon monoxide funds from city automobile traffic have a bearing on fertility, are being discussed publicly for the first time in memory, and are even being pried into by such' official committees as "the royal eommis- GnntiiiilfHl on Pa£f» Four 1st Army Opens New Attack in Hurtger^Forest Armored Units, Doughboys Go Over Top in Fifth Day of Drive to Tear Hole in Nazi West Wall; Troops Meet Bombardment SUPREME HEADQUARTERS, ALLIED EXPEDITIONARY FORCE, Oct. 6. OLE)—The United States First Army opened a new attack cast of Stolberg and a dozen miles I southeast of the Ubaeh breakthrough today, driving forward I half a mile lo within f> miles of Duren and 27 miles of j Cologne. Lieutenant-General Courtney II. Hodges' troops, ! renewing the push into the, Rhinela.nl beyond Stolberg I Hfl PR A HI" R A TTI F after a lull of two weeks, bat- RAGES ON DANUBE DEWEY FINISHES SATURDAY TALK CANDIDATE LEAVES FOR WEST VIRGINIA VISIT ALBANY, N. Y.. Oct. fi. (UP.) — Governor Thomas K. Dewey will resume his campaign for the presidency late today when he will leave Albany for a swing through West Virginia in quest of its eight electoral votes. The Republican presidential nominee put the finishing touches on the nation-wide political speech he will deliver from Charleston tomorrow night after clearing his desk of state affairs. Dewey, his associates said, worked on the speech last night with State Hanking Superintendent Klliott Hell at the executive mansion while President Roosevelt delivered the second talk of his fourth term campaign. The governor gave no hint that his radio was "tuned in" on the President and his aides said he had no immediate comment. The governor's secretary, Paul K. Lockwood. said his itinerary had been revised to permit, the Deweys to pay their respects to the late Governor Alfred K. Smith tonight at St. Patrick's Cathedral at Now York City. The governor and Mrs. Dewey, accompanied by Lieutenant- General Hugh A. Drum, retired, will invite Mrs. John A. Warner, Governor Smith's daughter, to accompany them to the cathedral. "Governor Dewey was a warm friend of Governor Smith, and Mrs. Dewey is very fond of Mrs. Warner," Lockwood said. From New York City Dewey will go directly to Charleston, where he will arrive about noon Saturday, He will board his special train immediately after the speech Saturday night for the return trip to New York City. lered ahead through the Hurtgen forest in woods so douse Ilia I the deepest American penetration . J the Ueich was virtually a jungle battle. Other First Army forces to the northwest drove through heavy German artillery tiro to deepen their I'bach salient by a mile south of the town despite counterattacks in which the Nazis regained Beggetidorf at tlie tip of the armored wedge. A First Army headquarters dispatch at 5:50 p. m. said United Slates ! tanks and infantry hud driven more than 3 miles Inside Germany in the , Ubaeh area, and had reached the outskirts of Geilenklrchen, road and rail town 3 miles north of t.'bach. Furred Out of Town The dispatch reported that Hodges' armor still was on both sides of and beyond Beggendorf. but Intense artillery fire had forced them out of the town during the night. First reports of the new attack east of Stolberg, where the First Army scored its first breach in the Siegfried Line, were skimpy. Stolberg, first big stronghold east of bypassed Aachen, was captured on September 15, and the Americans pushed in beyond it to the area of Gressenich. The push now apparently was flanking Ksehweiler. northeast of Stolberg, and aimed at Duren, the biggest transport center between the Yanks and Cologne. Air Support Improving weather enabled the Allied Air Forces to give the troops powerful support, but the Luft- waffe did not show up. More than loo German planes flew over the First Army area yesterday. Antiaircraft gunners downed at least 18 and damaged 17 others. To the north of Ubaeh the Germans laid down a rain of shells which slowed the Americans. Hut the Yanks persisted and captured Frelenbcrg in a drive toward Geilen- kirchcn. only about JOOO yards to the east. On the Dutch front, German reports asserted British troops apparently had successfully crossed the lower Rhine south of Wageningen. 11 miles southwest of Arnhem. The Nazi reports said the British had built up a new bridgehead on tlie north bank of the Rhine. Drive Across Canal Farther west, where the Allied lines touch the North sea between Continued on I'iige Four REDS, YUGOSLAVS FIGHT 9 MILES FROM CAPITAL LONDON", Oct. 6 'UP)—Moscow announced tonight that Russian troops had driven into southeastern Hungary across the Rumanian border from the area of Arad, capturing the city of Mako and more thyn 15i* other places. Mrs. Andrews Grilled on Shots Causing Boy's Death SALINAS. Oct. li. OP>—Admitting that, it was not unusual to hear gun shots in the nighttime In the Carmel valley region of fashionable ranch homes, Mrs. Frances Andrews testi- fled ill her murder trial today that she never before bad gotten out of bed lo investigate such shots—not until the night of July 15, the night that Jay l.ovett. 1'.), died with a bullet in his head. Jay bail left her home, after a visit there, at ]»:•),"> p. in., she said. She then retired, and a few minutes later heard a shot. A neighbor. Joseph Wlllicomhe. had testified that he, too, heard a shot, at about 11:05 p. m. Mrs. Andrews, accused of killing Jay under the spell of a strange mood of jealousy, testified today that she lay awake for some time after retiring, wondering why young Lovett. had refused to let'her drive him to his home in her car, as she always had done on his previous visits. "I've got two good legs," she quoted him as saying after his decision to walk to his home. Shots Not I nuMial Under the cross-examination of District Attorney Anthony Brazil, District Attorney Anthony Brazil, she said tlie sound of shots was not unusual at night, and that she never before had investigated them. Brazil asked why she did investigate in this case. "['here's no particular reason," she replied, "except 1 was lying there wondering why he walked home." •* She said she got up, looking for an automatic pistol kept in her i dresser, did not find it, connected its disappearance in some manner with the sound of the shot and with Jay dressed hurriedly and found his body on the roadway near the house. Brax.il asked Mrs. Andrews if it did not occur to her that by the time she prepared to retire, ami then went to bed. that young Lovctt. walking home, would be too fur away for her to have heard a shot. "No, it didn't," she replied. Called Intuition Yesterday, as Brazil was pressing for a reason as tn'why she arose to investigate the gunfire, he uscil the word "intuition." Mrs. Andrews interjected, "Well, that's as good a word as any." The district attorney asked if she noticed any bulges In Jay's pockets when he left that night. Her conclusion had been that while she was absent from the house a few moments, he had gone to her dresser and taken the automatic pistol. Jay was wearing a field jacket and slacks. She said she hadn't seen any bulges. v She told the jury there was nothing in Lovett's conversation that evening to lend a suspicion that he contemplated death, and that she had no reason to believe he had taken the' pistol. Calls Quibbling Once, as the district attorney persisted in knowing details of the outside illumination at the Andrews' ranch, the defendant declared, "Well, we're quibbling over whether Continued on I'uge Kour Uy DANIEL DELUCE MOSCOW. Oct. fi. Off)—Russian and Yugoslav troops fought the Germans in the outskirts of Belgrade today and front dispatches indicated patrols had crossed to the south bank of the Danube from captured Pancevo, less than 9 miles from the capital. Marshal Tito was reported near the front, and it was believed troops of liis army of National Liberation would be the first formally to enter the fortified old city of 267,000. The range of hills at whose northwest corner Belgrade Is located is ideal for Red Army infiltration tactics. Reach Nis Pravda said other Allied Slavic troops had reached the vicinity of Xis. 130 miles southeast of Belgrade, where the Belgrade-Athens-Salonika and Belgrade-Sofia railroads meet. In northern Yugoslavia along the Tisza river, other Russian troops were less than 30 miles across flat Hungarian frontier country from the second largest Hungarian city, Szeged, Imperilled froutally from Rumania as well. The conquest of Hungary was declared in Russian newspapers to be the frist priority objective of Russian strategy. "The Red Army is clearing its way to Budapest by fire and sword." Pravda announced. VHungary protects the Germans' southern flank and continually supplies cannon fodder. The loss of Hungary would mean the-loss of raw materials such as oil, metals and foodstuffs." Szeged is ill! miles southeast of Budapest. Thirty-five miles southeast of Belgrade, Yugoslav units were locked in bitter battle with the Germans for the village of Topola, home of Karageorge—"Black George"—who Continued on Page Kour Index to Advertisers ~~~Page Abrttius, Dr. It. F 2 Arvin Theater 11 Beardsley Uance 11 Booth's 2 Brock's li, 4 Citizens Laundry 4 Clorou Tire Co 4 Cut'foe. Harry 2 Colonial Inn 11 'ullilon, Juliu W 4 Kgeff's H HI Patio Pavilion ...11 Fairfax (IranK'e 11 FlickinMci'-UiKior 15 Fox Theaters 11 Frank .Meat Company 5 Cioodfriends It (ioiidrich Silvertown Stores 10 liran;uia Theater 11 I larrison's 10 II Trovalore Si Ivors Furniture 4 Jo-Anne's Beauty Shop 7 KKRN 1-' Kern County Democratic Club..10 KPA1C 12 La Granada Ballroom 11 Lim, T 4 Long, Dr. S. C 4 Montgomery Ward 5 National Dollar Store 6 Nile 11 Phillips Music Co ? 3 Rialto Theater U Hiver Theater 11 San Jonquil! Grain Co 4 Sears Roebuck 7 Sherrys Liquor Stores „ 11 Technocracy 11 Trl-County Racing Association..10 Union Avenue Danee H Union Cemetery 9, 15 Virginia Theater 11 Welll's 8, 10 Whelclen's Market ._ 4 Williams, Cal „.. 8

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