The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on October 9, 1944 · Page 7
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 7

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Monday, October 9, 1944
Page 7
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Hafcerrtteft Californtan Monday, October 9, 1944 J Art Section Makes Dolls for Kiddies One hundred dolls for refugee children have been finished by art section of Bakersfield Woman's Club, which met recently at the home of Mrs. A. 1:3. lloagliind on South Chester avenue. These will he distributed through the American Women's Volunteer Service Organization, and the remaining dolls will be added to a booth at the club's country fair in November. At the next meeting. October 17, at the club hall. Mrs. ,1. P. McKoan, Mrs. .1. H. Kllerd and Mrs. C. .T. F.I- lord will be the luncheon hostesses. The group is to work during the yi'br on textiles, leather work ami glass etching. , Attending the recent meeting were Mesdames J. S. Burton, T. 11. Met- tlot, T. U Frank. C. B. Minner, A. I>. Barnes. 1C. B. Harvey. .T. W. Culliton, 1C. A. Anderson, Stanley Singleton, W. K Janes, Ogden Allums, r W. S. Nash. Frank Haimes, J. A. Dennis, Jr., T. J. Foley, George 11. Bryson, II. C. Gardner, Marvin Parker, ICd Hose. K. A. Hoagland, S. M. Hufstedler, .1. R. Kllerd. Chariot; Medlock, C. It. Simpson and J. P. McKoan. FRATERNAL White Shrine White Shrine No. 21 will hold its supreme honorary ami elective of- I'irer intrty Tuesday at 8 p. m., in the Masonic temple. Mrs. \VllIlam SeeiiPr, worthy hlRh priestess, ami K. ('. .Taokson, watchman of nhfp- herds, will preside. Degree of Honor Valentine Ixidgp, Decree of Honor, will meet Monday at 8 p. rn. in the KnlKhls of Pythias hall. Important business will be dlsr-iissed, Mrs. Thelma Rockwell, president, urging a full iittendanee. I^iickawanna Council Degree team practice will he held when Lackawanna Council, Degree of Pocnhontas. meets Tuesday In Druids hall at 8 p. m. All members nre urped to be present. llrhc Chapter The next meeting of the Daughters of Penelope, Hebe Chapter No. S4, will he held Tuesday at 7::!0 I), m., at 401 Trnxton Avenue. All members are urged to attend. To Meet Tuesday Sequoia Circle Xo. 300, Neighbors of "Woodcraft, will meet nt R p. m. TupfHinv In the TV. O. W. hnH, with Mrs. Chnrlps Pmlth presiding. Mrs. Palma Black is chairmon for the month. NECESSITY FOR DENTAL SERVICE GROWS WITH WAR- New demands upon strength and vitality demand better safeguards for health DR. PAINLESS PARKER SAYS: "The accumulated 'need' for dental care in the first postwar years would require 300,000,000 dental chair hours and 175,000 dentists, according to a U. S. Public Health estimate. And each time you postpone having teeth repaired YOU incur greater risk U/hcalth." NEW STYLE PLATES Overcome Handicap CAUSED BY POOR OR MISSING TEETH Lighter plates of more graceful design and with permanent natural color are being made by dentists today from improved material. This material is time-tested for balanced strength and will not shrink or warp. Plates arc more realistic in appearance, harmonize with individual features. TRANSLUCENT TEETH K. fl"!:;.,'„"•:. Science has perfected artificial teeth that absorb and reflect light as do your own natural ones. They arc available in the shade and shape of human teeth. PROVIDE DENTAL CARE ON EASY CREDIT TERMS Reasonable Prices Whatever dcniistry is required. Trices quoted in advance. Pay the same with credit or cash. Make payments by week or month. No interest charges. I «e ACCEPTED CREDIT. Dental plates, bridgework, inlays, crowns, extractions, fillings. BUY THOSE EXTRA WAR BONDS NOW FOR TOTAL VICTORY DR. PAINLESS PARKER DENTIST Bakersfield Offices—Telephone Bakersfield 2-1880 Twentieth and Chester Avenue • Others in Fresno, Los Angeles, Stockton and in All Leading Pacific Coast Cities WHAT DO YOU THINK? I Hy liKKMCK li.M'.KKI.l. CJIll'.M AN All the children are buck in school now. The vacation days, are but happy memories and life is real—and reasonably earnest, in a million classrooms. Education is marching on—but where.' There haw been much discussion and controversy of late years as to the proper aims of education, ami the appropriate methods of instruction. Hut this controversy is merely a continuation of an old question—should education fit the child for making a living in his probable environment, or should It furnish tools fur his mind without emphasis on their utilitarian value? This argument has never been resolved, since in the minds of the opponents, the word education has entirely differing connotations. American History Rut one thing has been pretty well a Breed upon, an agreement arrived at from many complaints about our pedagogical system— and that is that: American history should lie more intensely and more thoroughly taught. The historical questionnaires circulated among the young—but old enough to know better—brought forth such erroneous answers that people have begun to view with alarm, to fear that Americans are growing U]) with no knowledge of America's past or present. So there will be a stronger emphasis on history in all the curricula from now on— and what a lot of it there is going to be: Our sympathies are with those small ones just beginning to look backward on the historical ronds which have led us where we are today, for while they are starting (somewhere around the third grade) with the American Indian, Ills tomahawks and tepees, with Columbus and his three small ships, history doesn't slop, but keeps racing Rhead of them at such a breathless rate that we can hut wonder how they will ever catch up, and wo wonder, sadly, what strange history will be theirs to leurn, when they shall have attained their high school years. "Remember the .Maine" In contrast we remember our own simple experience with United Stales history, and with the history book that ended triumphantly with a patriotic discussion of the Spanish-American war. That was a war within our own memory, collected chiefly with "Remember the Maine" buttons, and with local Relieve Miseries of Your BABYS COLD As He Sleeps Now most young mothers use this modern way to relieve miseries of a child's cold. Even as you rub Uon.VicksVapoRub starts to soothe irritation in nose and throat, loosen phlegm, ease coughing. Then, as baby sleeps, VapoRub . . . to upper bronchial tubes with its special medicinal vapors. chest and back surfaces like a wanning poultice. Often by morning most of the misery of the cold is gone. Remember, Mother... ONLY VAPORUB Gives YOU this special double action. It's time-tested, home-proved ... the best known home remedy for relieving miseries of children's colds. ITXHING T scratch and suffer from *-' the 'nagging itch of dry eczema or simple rectal irritation. Soothing, medicated Resinol gives lingering relief from such distress, for bithing, me pure, mild Kciinol Soip. IOINTMINT r AM SOAP Especially processed to give you the perfect wave suitable to San Joaquin valley's climate. A lustrous, long-lasting custom. made wave designed exclusively for you. UIJ ECONOMY BEAUTY SHOP 1513 Eighteenth Phone 3-1008 militia entraining to the tune. "There'll Me a Hot Time in the Old Town Tuninhi." There was no hint in this history book of a faraway simple age. that this war was one fomented by a yellow press, for the purpose of increasing circulation, one completely indefensible from the unglo of national necessity. Whatever we did was right in those old history books of ours and that there might be any other angle was carefully kept from our .juvenile minds. French-Indian Wars The Kroiwh and Indian wars were portrayed as a struggle against the cruel savages (fighting for their own land) and the equally cruel French, in which British and Colonists stood shoulder to shoulder as brothers to protect the new land—with no mention that we too, had our savage allies— and that the conflict was but a part of the Kuropeun wars of the time, moved into the American wilderness. The Revolutionary war, in our book, was the triumph of our superior ability and brains, pitted against the tyrant of Britain, with no hint that the American war was but a. part of the still active British-French fend, a minor bit of Britain's \\1ir strategy, and for the Colonies, an economic Issue which had to be settled if colonial business men were ever to prosper. The Civil >Vnr The history books of our youth really went to town on the Civil 'War. AVe learned all the cam- palgjis and all the battles, and that Lincoln freed the slaves, and that as a result there was now no North, no South, only one united happy country. But there was no prophecy of how XI) years later, there would still be a solid South electornlly, which no Republican presidential candidate could carry, and that those freed with such a magniflcient gesture, would, In l!M'l, Btlll bo unable to go to the polls. Yes. history was a simple subject back ut the beginning of the. country. \Vc were the finest country in the world, with the best form of government. It was only a matter of time until all the benighted nations of the world would dispose their monarcbs, and become republics like us, following our bright example, until all other forms of government should be doomed, due to ouv glorious success. No second sight was there to envisage tho Soviets, the Fascists, the Nazis, the totalitarian regimes that have been the curse of our later years and which disdain our democracy as effete and Ineffective. Oceans Away Forty years ago Europe mid Asia were oceans away, and America was the new world, fresh and apart. That was tho rub—that was what was the matter with our history. We did not know—we ignored—the fact, that we were not apart—and never were. Wo were always a part of the world, nnd that Is what our young will have to learn. We can pity them starting at the bottom of the ladder— in 1402—but we can envy them too, envy them the opportunity they will have, in the light of present events, to know history in a different way. They will, we hope, realize that we are still the greatest nation in tho world, not because we are apart from the rest of the world—but because we are a part of the world, the part that still believes in Democracy, knowing that Democracy must he worked at unceasingly if it is to seem desirable to others—if it is to remain possible for us. AVe learned United States history confined within the borders of tho good old U. S. A. That has been our great tragedy. That has. led us into the present catastrophe. The children of today and tomorrow will have more to learn than we, and they'll have to learn it better and differently—if all our hopes for them will ever come to pass. NKW OFFICKKS—Studi nt body offic-ers were elected recently at Horace Mann School with Carlos Anderson chosen as president. Mrs. l,ora Anderson and Mrs. Mary Kllen Stockson were in ehargo of an assembly program held previous to the election during paign speeches were made. In t bo picture are licit I- president, miiial. Sally Dnrrett. \ lee i .u \\hieh cam- ri.uht) Mrs. S Anderson, Kern Men in Service At an American Air Force ('0111- posile Station is northern Ireland. Second lieutenant Walter C. I'.u.ius is now attending ilie rombal school. lie Is pilot of a HM Liberator. After this training, Lieutenant liuaas will be assiRnfil to imo of the heavy bombardment croups. His wife, .Mrs. Bctte A. P.uaas, and his mother. .Mrs. Lelia A. Buaas. live at I! 1 street. Staff Sergeant James whom' wife. Mrs. Mary lives at \',"\ Si.'!. Stall field, is a member of lias received a. commendation from Brigadier-General Jesse C. Anton, wing commander, for its contribution in aiding an Klghth Air Force fighter group to become op in 11 days after arrival at a in Kngland. First Lieutenant ChcsliT H. Wi'scli. whose In. me is at U'JO Kiglit- ernih si reef, is a member of the Chemical Warfare School, first combat and scr\ ice course, who completed training recently at Ivlgewood Shiver, Xi'llllll SlnVCT. .111 A. 1'iiikfTS- a unit \vhich erational station Washington School Holds V-Assembly A victory assembly of thu AVash Ington school studenl body, hold Thursday afternoon, was planned by Charles Ualbom, vice-president. Joe Monies, president, announced the call to the colors, led by John Pryor. The i salute to the Hag was led by Richard Co tor and Jimmy Thompson. The Star Spangled Banner was led by the sons leaders, Jeane Herrick. Audrey Foster, and Carolyn Randour, and the minutes were read by Carolyn Gibson, student body secretary. Black and white awards were made by Ruth Frost, editor. Talks on war bonds and stamps were made by H. b. Blackburn, chairman of war bonds and stamps for the Bakersfield city schools, J. J. Wilt, chairman of bond sales for Kern County, student body secretary and president. Selections were played by the band under the direction of Jack Parlier. The girls' quintet under direction of Mrs. Grace Burt, sand "Mexican Serenade" and "In the Hush of Afternoon." A coronet solo, "The Victor," was played by John Pryor, accompanied by Sluirou Johnson. The meeting concluded with a victory yell led by the yell leaders, Tony Chicca and George Poiilos. MnrFAKLANK DIKS CHICAGO, Oct. 9. t*)—W. K. Mac- Farlanc, 60, chairman of the Mutual BroadcastinR System executive committee and business manager of.tho Chicago Tribune, died today from heart disease at his suburban Uike Forest home. CONSTRICTION DECLINES WASHINGTON, Oct. 9. OP)—September new construction totaled $3L':),000,000, a drop of 44 per cent from the level of the mime month a year ago anil a decline of 4 per cent from the August volume, the Wai- Production Boaixl reported today. Arsenal, Md. Before entcrinK the army, Lieutenant We. sen was an oil driller for the Continental Oil Company, Los Angeles. First Lieutenant William B. Tuft. husband of Mrs. W. B. Tail, now of Fort Sumner, is now stationed at Fort Sumner Army Air Field. N. M. Lieutenant Taft. son of Colonel and Airs. Roy Harding, of 1JO Dixon street, entered the army in January, IK.'IS. llo was a radio technician in civil life and is now a pilot instructor at Fort Sumner. Corporal Allen T. Barksdale, 311 Dccatur street, Oildale, has been cited by bis regiment of tho Highly- eighth Infantry Division and awarded the Combat Infantryman Badge for i-ctual participation in combat with the enemy on the Fifth Army front in Italy. Private Johnnie Walker, son of Mrs. Mary Walker, 605 Crawford street, is due to arrive in the, United States soon on furlough from the Asiatic Pacific theater of operations. where be served 21 months with the coast artillery corps. Frank J. Schimandlo, son of Mr. and Mrs. V". J. Schimandle of Taft, has been promoted from second lieutenant to first lieutenant at an Eighth Air Force bomber station In Kngland. Lieutenant Schlmandle has also been awarded the third Oak Leaf Cluster to the Air Medal. Lieutenant Sehimandle is a pilot on a 1M7 Flying Fortress. His wife, the former Frances Gamby. resides in Tupman with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Don Gamby. Technician Fifth Grade Karl G. Rex has been sent from Camp Chaffie, Ark., to Fitzsimmons Hospital, Denver, Colo., where he will be. trained as a surgical technician. He had finished a 3-yeur pre-medical course at Stanford University before being- inducted into the army, December, 1943. He is and Mrs. Don Rex avenue. Second Lieutenant Eugene C. Oldershaw, son of Mr. and Mrs. Percy C. Oldershaw, 21)44 Elniwood avenue, and George L. Nelms, son of Mrs. Lazetto O. Nelms, 14(i Linda the son of Mr. of oOO Balsam Drive, arc among several hundred pilots, selected for their flying proficiency and ability to teach, who will take a month's course at Randolph Field's Central Instructors School. Lieutenant Eldon B. Gulley has arrived at Pen-in Field, Texas, to serve as a flyer instructor. The Bakersfield officer was transferred to Per- rln Field from Pampa, Texas, where he was awarded his commission and pilot's wings September 8. Lieutenant Gulley was formerly employed by the, city fire department in Bakersfield. He and Me wife are living in nearby Sherman, Texas, while he is stationed at Pen-in Field. Cuast r.iiardsinan ( ', uido Marcbetll. radio technician fir:-: > lass, is aboard a coast guard-manned troop transport, on duly shuttling replacement troops to advanced war bases in the 'siMllh Pacific'. In civilian life, Mar- ichetti worked as radio operator nnd j repair man. A student of radio engineering at the Pacific State t'nl- Pacific : versify in Los Angeles, he plans to | complete tliis course after the war 'and enter the radio engineering field. Sergeant I'arel C. P.elcher has been serving with Hi" marines since October, 11'1". lie was stationed at Pearl Harbor Pet-ember T, P.i-ll. and was. there until be returned to the states in I'J-III. Jle was assigned to a south Pacific base in July, Hi-ll. His. brother. Private. Odie R. I>1- cher, also a marine, was in the battle of S.iipan and Tiniaii. \Vheii last. heard from ho was stationed on Sai- pan. They arc the sons of Mr. and Mrs. Jt. ('. Helcher, li^O Hallow street, .Mcl-'arland. Arthur W. Sargent, son of Mr. and Mrs.. A. \V. Sargent o£ 314 F street, ha.s been promoted from staff sergeant to technical sergeant at headquarters of tho India-China Wing, air transport command. This Is the United .States Army Air Forces unit which operates tho famed United Nations aerial supply route to China over the Himalaya mountains of Xoi-lh Burma, flying giant transport airplanes day and night. Private Fred J. "U'hoolcr lias received the expert medal for machine- gun M.'i ut Camp Pinedale. He entered the army in June, 1943, and is serving as carpenter, His guardian, Mrs. V. lieC.roat. resides ut 811 East Eighteenth street. Second Lieutenant Herman Phelps is nuw a student in the four-engine pilot school at Hosvvell Army Air Field, M. M. Ho is the son of Mrs. Andre K. Pholps of Arvin. Lieutenant Fholps re-reived his pilot wings September 8, lli-l-l, at Murfa, Texas. Member of nn infantry rifle company receiving a division citation for outstanding performance of duty on Bougainville Island in combat against the Japanese is Private Orville G. Phillips. 1'J, Route 2, Bakersfield. During his 17 months overseas ho has been awarded the Sol- tilers' Hood Conduct Medal and Combat Infantryman Badge. First Lieutenant John Bowman Brinegar, IiS, has been promoted from the rank of second lieutenant. Before entering the service in June, HMJ, he was chairman of tho English department at tho BaUcrsfield High School. He is stationed at an Eighth Air Force 13-17 Flying Fortress station in England. Cadet. Hasliell L. Bundy, -<>, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred M. Bundy, L'Ol'u K street, is receiving advanced training at Foster Field, Texas, last stage before graduating with his win us and a commission. Naval Aviation Cadet Forrest U. U. Harsh has completed the course at United States Navy 1're- Flight School at Athens, Ga. He has been selected to continue pilot training and has been ordered to the naval air station at Memphis, Tenn. V.lsta I llo is the son of Mrs. Gladys D. Junior College Girl to Leavefor SPARS Miss Marjorie Pagan Will Specialize in Journalism j Soun to don i'.•• uniform of a ; SI'AK. Mis.-s M i r,i.lie .Ann F.icnn. \ daughter of Mrs. M'njori" Facran fit; .I'M;.! Sevier street, i« slati-d to leave ( P,aker.«field tiiis we^k for Palm; Peach. Fla., where -he will receive six vcek'« of "lii-ot" training under I'nited States Coast Ciiiard r«'gul.-i- ; Miss Fngan. n graduate of East ' Bakersfield High and a member of I'.akersfield Junior College, student body, plan? to enter the pub- I lie relations department of th" : SPAKrf and hope* to be sent to a, j permanent base in New York or , Alaska. She, majored iu journalism j ami psychology while attending T'.ak- i ersfield .laycee: In I futnn- includes a resuin|>tion and completion of these; courses after her reli-aso from coast j guard service. j Tho potential SPAR was active in j journalism, girls' athletic program and the Call Corn la Scholarship Federation while attending Kant Bakers- t'leld .High. Junoir college ngain found her participating in journalistic activities--, including the school newspaper, yearbook and public- relations eoiincii. plus membership in tho scholastli' honor society, Alpha Gannna Sigma. Seaman third class is the rating Miss Fagan will receive upon entrance into preliminary training at Puhn Beach. Tho SPARS are accommodated at the famed P»lm Bench hotel. Specialized Instruction In public relations in New York will bo Miss Fngan's next step in her position as a SPA II. Oildale Rotarians ill Hear Dr. Brown Calendar of Rationed Foods Given Meats, fat?, eti —Book 4 red slain!'* AS through 7.*, and A"« through K.") valid indefinitely. No More «iil be validated until October -!'. Processed foods—Book 4 blue st.'imps A.s through '/.*> and Aii thr-nign K.') valid indefinitely. No mure will be validated until iso- veniber 1. • — Book -1 stamps 3') through :;:'. valid indefinitely for "« p.,Minis each. Stamp 40 good lor 5 pounds for home canning through February -8, 1!M.". Additional can- ninir may he obtained at ration boards. Aplications must be fill'-d out and accompanied by spare stamp No. '-',1. Shues —Book 'A airplane stamps 1 and - indefinitely. A new -lamp wll I'" validated November I nnd be good indefinitely with the others. Casolino —In the northeast, and southeast, 11-A coupons good for .'! gallons through November S. elsewhere, IX-A coupons In new book irood for 4 gallons through December II I. B--I. C-4, B-5 and C-'> coupons good everywhere for 5 gallons. r REBUILDER Atifttvcr MFMRFR OF HHlNl CURTIS CIIIID 01 PROHSSIONIU cIIAUIICIAHS HORIZONTAL 1 Pictured U. S. Navy engineer, Commodore William A. 8 He is an expert at restoration of wrecked 13 Space 14 Winglike part 15 Terrible 16 Entangle 17 Part of plant 18 Registered nurse (ab.) 19 Negative 20 Measure of cloth storage 57 Help 58 Domesticated 59 Musical sounds 60 He ruined naval bases to usefulness VERTICAL 1 Similar 2 Russian mountain 3 Permit 4 Louisiana (ab.) 5 Tubs 6 Beverage 7 Cognomen 8 Separated 9 Possess 12 Not fast current (ab.) 17 Kind 37 Rents 21 Male offspring 38 Soft mineral 23 Investigate 39 Lubricant stealthily 40 Morning (ab.) 24 Symbol for 43 Swift iron 44 Singing voice 26 Area measure 46 Rip 21 Distress signal I0 Republic of 22 Dine Franc* (ab.) 23 Dog's foot 24 Pro 25 Auricle 27 Wasted 29 Device for • drying 32 Id est (ab.) 33 Missouri (ab.) 34 He is a diving expert 38 Brown over fire 41 High card 42 Goal 43 Distant 45 Likely 47 Every 48 Music note 50 Aluminum • (symbol) 51 Like 52 Historic 54 Head cover 55 Place in 11 Fish 27 Err 28 Vegetable 30 Printer's measures 31 Decay 35 Variation (ah.) 36 Alternating 47 Helps 48 Glory 49 Mimics 51 Exist 53 Pastry 54 Vehicle 56 Upon 58 Toward "Why a ralhnlii.LTisl'." 1 \vill be. dis- etissed by Or. \V. O. Brown, of Kern General Hospital, at tho next meeting; nt' the Oildale Uotary Club at U':10 Tuesday In Elliott hall, It was announced today. Chtiirinan of tho propruni will bo Norman C. IIouzo ami presiding over the business meeting will bo P. J. Hosha.w, president. COLD CLOGGED NOSE? Feel stuffy? 2 drops in each nostril, help you brcatho freer. Caution: Use only as directed. Got PENETRO NOSE DROPS Proves Wonderful For Itching Skin To soothe itching, burning skin, apply medicated liquid ZEMO—a Doctor's lormula backed by 35 years continuous success I For ringworm symptoms, eczema, athlete's foot or blemishes due to external cause, apply ZEMO freely. ZEMO promptly relieves and also aids healing. Over 25,000,000 packages sold. One trial convinces. 3 different sizes. NATURAL LOOKING CURLS PERMANENT WAVE Ye»,—it's true! You can now give yourself a marvelous permanent wave, cool-ly, comfortably, at home,—eaiy an putting your hair up in curlers. The amazing 59* •^WWP^^r/JPPv^ PBMMANKNT bWAVKKIT contain* everything you need. Accept no fob- Hi! lutes, but insist on the genuine Charm-Kurt. Complete, only 59 cents,—pay no more. Over B million sold. Safe, for every typj of hrnjt, A,t Klmlj.ill and Stone and alt drug »tor««. Announcing... the appointment of NINA PETERSEN Graduate Physio-Therapist—Masseuse llarsli, 504 Bate street. Teclmlcul Sf-rgeunt Kuy Suoy Jue, 33-year-old rinlio operator and Bunner on an IClKhth Air Force B-17 r'lyins Kt>rlves«, lias Vx'tm awarded tho second Oak Leaf Cluster to the Air Medal fur "meritorious achievement." Scrsoant Jue is the son of Mr. and Mrs. IJ. U ,)ue ot 710 East Nineteenth street, llo was a student before enlisting. Corporal Henry K. Wallace, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Wallace of 81!» Lincoln avenue, Oildale, has been promoted to sergeant at Smoky Hill Army Air Field, Salina, Kan. Who brings her talents and 20 years of experience to Bakersfield direct from such noted resorts as the Ambassador Lido Club, Arrowhead Hot Springs and Soboba Hot Springs . . ., offering to the women of this area her skill in • Spot Reducing • Swedish Massage • Hydro and Electro Therapy • Slcani and Salt Baths Mondays and Thursdays Until 8 P. M. for Working Girls and Women Beauty and Contour Salon 1112 Truxtun Avenue Phone 2-0421 CAN MOVE YOU Whether it's fo Detroit, Chicago or New Orleans, Bckins Vanlioea can move your household possessions houtt-to-houn — without crating expense. Nearly half a century of long distance moriog experience assures carefol handling of your belongings from start to destination. Telephone the agent below for full infotmadoo. Galbraith Van and Storage Co. Telephone 3*0165 2712 Chester Av*nu« Local Ag«nt for VAN LINES Offices or Agents in All Principal Cilt**

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