The Central New Jersey Home News from New Brunswick, New Jersey on December 7, 1945 · 1
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The Central New Jersey Home News from New Brunswick, New Jersey · 1

New Brunswick, New Jersey
Issue Date:
Friday, December 7, 1945
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ome New THE WEATHER Tartly cloudy tonight. Tomorrow, fair and somewhat warmer. Temperature by the hour today: 12; 1 123! 4 !5!6!7 I89!10;il 35,36,35,35 36,36 38,38 38 40, 46149 Yesterday: Max., 36; Min., 28 1. . ' TT . i: Late City Edition - .5. J JAIL Y Rationing Sorr: Stamp St feci fer lire pounds te Dec. II. For a Greater New Brunswick Founded in 1879. NEW BRUNSWICK, N. J., FRIDAY AFTERNOON, DECEMBER 7, 1945. 28 Pages FOUR CENTS 'AW SAYS (v hum w V mm f it WiFK Mm i v Yamashita To Die for War Crimes Jap General Is Sentenced To Hang for Atrocities In Philippines AMERICAN TRIBUNAL ENDS LONG HEARING By DEAN SCI1EDLER MANILA. Dec. 7 OP) A five general U. S. Military Commission on this Pearl Harbor anniversary decreed death by hanging lor L.I Gen. Tomoyuki Yamashita. Later still protesting that my conscience is clear" the conquer or of Singapore ana former japa nese commander in the Philip ninps. was returned to New Bili bid Prison. There he will await review of the court's findmss. There was no indication when the sentence might be carried out. Yamashita has an appeal on jur isdictional grounds pending wun the U. S. Supreme Court. He also can appeal the military commission's decision to Lt. Gen. W. D. Styer, commander of army forces in the Western Pacific, to Gen. MacArthur. allied commander in the Pacific; and to the U. S. Supreme Court. The beribboned general listened stony-faced as the court held him responsible for permitting "a series of atrocities and high crimes by Japanese armed forces" under his command in the Philippines. Those brutalities "were not sooradic Incidents, but were often methodically supervised by Japanese officers and noncommissioned officers," Maj. Gen. Russell B. Reynolds, president of the commission, stated as he read the verdict. Yamashita thus became the first top war criminal of the Pa- cific to be -convicted and sen-' tenced. Protests Innocence Before hearing the verdict, the etocky defendant stood, visibly nervous, while an interpreter read this statement to the court: "I wish to stand here today with a clear conscience and swear to God I am innocent of these charges. I wish to take this opportunity to express gratitude to the United States officers of the defense, brilliant and upright officers. I want to thank the commission for a fair trial." As the interpreter spoke, Yam-Continued on Page Sixteen WOMAN KILLED IN AUTO CRASH School Teacher Dies as Car Hits Truck on Route 29 SOMERVILLE, Dec. 7 Mrs. Beatrice Newman, 32, of 95 Sykes avenue, Livingston, said by State Police here tu be a Lambertville school teacher and the mother of two small children, was instantly killed last night at 8:45 o'clock on Route 29 when her sedan crashed into an eastbound truck-trailer. Mrs. Newman was the sole occupant of the light -edan, which was demolished. Death was due to a fractured skull and other injuries, according to Dr. Edgar T. Flint, Somerset county physician. Westbound on the highway, the Newman car angled across Highway 29 toward the oncoming truck-trailer of the Rosedale Dairy Company of New Berlin, Pa. Russell Seebold, 34, of New Berlin, Pa., the driver of the truck-trailer, was arraigned before Justice of the Peace James J. DelMonte of Raritan on a charge of manslaughter by auto and released under $1,000 bail. Mrs. Newman's body was removed to the Taggart Funeral Home, Bound Brook, pending notification of her husband, William F. Newman of East Hanover. RESERVATIONS on ALL air lines. NO service charge. Jennie Jeiin Travel Agency. Tel. 1323 nJO-tr Say "I'll Fix It" To New Brunswick There are many, many people In New Brunswick who could and would use your services. Mr. Repairman if they only knew about your ability. People all ovet town read The Daily Home News and Sunday Times Want Ads as a guide in locating; a repairman. Tell these service seekers about yourself in the Business Directory. Other repairmen find Home News Want Ads an ideal method of anting work. Call New Brunswick 4000 Bound Brook 1010 or Metuchen 109O today and place your list-in in the Classified section. For next day insertion, call before p. m.. for The Sunday Times, be-lure Saturday noon. Nazis Poised For Lowlands Attack in 1939 Bad Weather Forced Post- ponement of Invasion For Six Months By DANIEL DE LUCE NUERNBERG. Dec. 7 OP) Hitler's armies were poised for the invasion of the Low Countries and France November 7, 1939, but the attack was postponed week by week for six months because of bad weather, official German records disclosed at the war crimes trial here today. While the rest of the world spoke sarcastically' of "a phony war," the German military machine was ready and "waiting only for favorable weather," according to records introduced before the international military tribunal. British prosecutors turned most of their evidence against the German military and naval leaders among the 20 top-ranking Hitlerites accused of war criminals, pointing out their part in plans for the crushing invasion while Hitler deceitfully told Holland, Belgium and Luxembourg that he had no plan to attack them. Ships Camouflaged The fifth column conquest of Norway and Denmark was only a prelude to the invasion a month later of the Low Countries, the evidence showed. Prosecutors introduced German naval orders revealing that German warships and camouflaged troop transports carried British flags and signals to screen the at tack on Norway and Denmark. Hitler signed his directive for attack "as soon as possible" on the Low Countries on October 9, 1939 five weeks after the Invasion of Poland, it was dis closed. On November 7, the German armies were massed along the border for the attack on Belgium. Holland and Luxembourg, other rfflWl" eorfHrand orders showe'd. The actual attack did not start Continued on Page Sixteen QUESTION OPINION ON RECREATION Citizens' Committee Con tinuing Petitions For Board City Attorney Paul Ewing's opinion questioning the legality of a proposed Board of Recreation for New Brunswick advocated under the leadership of Mrs. Walter Taylor Marvin and other civ ic-minded women occasioned con siderable surprise among these individuals today. On Wednesday, the city attor ney said in a statement: "I doubt that either the commissioners or the public of New Brunswick would want to take this respon sibility (the creation of a Board of Recreation) away from a publicly elected official and placed in the hands of a board whom the puDlic had no choice in se lecting." Mrs. Marvin said that the com mittee fostering the - project is seeking further opinion on the legality of the move and as soon as this information is obtained it will be made public. At the same time, Mrs. Marvin asserted that the signing of pe- Continued on Page Sixteen KIWANIS CLUB ;; ate : ii j i fi t Klwanians who will take charge of the Salvation Army kettles durinr the three Saturdays preceding: Christinas are shown as they received their final Instructions from Adjutant Henry A. Dries. The Kiwanis Club volunteers will start tomorrow at the kettles In front of Woolworth's and the King Arthur Market and will work in two-hour shifts from 9 a. m. to 9 p. m. Anion? the prospective bell-ringers, left to right, are Mayor Chester W. Paulus. Charles W. Miller, president of. the club; George C. Inclinr. Newton B. Smith. Roy Reed. George R. Morrison, Henry A. We Her, Nicholas Friday and Clifford A. Nagle. Pearl Harbor, Graveyard of U.S. Battle Fleet Four Years Ago, Becomes Home Base of Mightiest Sea Power in World Picture Story on Page 14 -PEARL HARBOR, Dec. 7 VP) Four years ago the watery, chaotic graveyard of America's battle fleet; today the home base of the mightiest sea power in the world. That is the story of Pearl Harbor on this fourth anniversary of the Japanese bid to sweep the United States from the Pacific, and soldiers, sailors, Marines and civilians joined today in solemn tri bute to those who died beneath the Japanese warlords' first blow. Four years ago Japan's sneak raiders knifed in from the sea and across Oahu island's towering Koolau mountains to smash the U. S. TAX COLLECTIONS RECORD EXPECTED City Collector Says Payments 1 Per Cent Ahead Of Last Year With tax collections for the current year nearly 1 per cent ahead of 1944 collections, Tax Collector John L. Snitzler disclosed today that New Brunswick is headed for a new collection record. At the same time he revealed that the city's gross debt had hit a new low and four years hence the annual debt service will drop from $318,000 to $100, 000. Snitzler said 94.80 per cent of the tax levy had been collected by November 30, compared with 94.01 for the corresponding per iod in 1944. He also reported that the city's gross debt amount ed to $3,157,000. , A breakdown of the debt showed that the city was bonded for municipal improvements in the amount of $1,563,000; that the water department's debt totalled $781,000, and outstanding school bonds amounted to $813,000. The city's tax collection in 1944 was 3.12 per cent higher than the average for the 588 municipalities in New Jersey, Walter R. Darby, state director of local government, reported today. Last year Darby said the average collection by municipalities was 90.89, an all-time high. Darby's annual report was made simultaneously with the statement issued by Snitzler. Darby said the gross and net debts of the counties and municipalities had reflected a steady decline in recent years. "When it is considered that the indebtedness of the municipalities and counties of the state was at one time in excess of a billion dollars, the present gross debt figure of $718,616,000 is significant." The total gross debt of the 21 counties for 1944 was listed as $105,139,502.40 and the net debt as $91,592,111.67. The total gross debt of the municipalities was listed as $607,462,893.75 and the net debt as $361,296,646.09. WIFE OF RETIRED CHIEF JUSTICE DIES WASHINGTON, Dec. 7 VP) Mrs. Charles Evans Hughes, wife of the retired chief justice, died last night after an illness lasting several veeks. She was 81. Mr. and Mrs. Hughes were married in 1888. Her death came a day after their 57th anniversary. BELL-RINGERS warships lying at anchor in the peace of a balmy Sunday morning, and to spread death and destruction. Out of that wreckage grew the power which drove the Japanese into defeat, and today the people of Hawaii gave thanks and honored those whose deaths have been avenged. Virtually the only reminders today of the disaster that struck Dec. 7, 1941, were the rusting, barnacled sections of unsalvaged ships in the harbor, and the rows of crosses gleaming white against the green hillside rising above the placid waters of the harbor. Navy men and islanders New GM Offer Spurs Hope for Agreement Optimism Apparent in Detroit Despite Union's Rejection Of First Offer Since Strike Was Called Against . Big Auto Firm ; Conferences Resumed DETROIT, Dec. 7. UP) An air of optimism for early settlement of auto industry wage disputes continued to pervade Detroit to day despite union rejection of an other General Motors offer. The CIO United Automobile Workers again sent its top officials into conference with the corporation, whose offer of a 13 cents an hour increase was turned down yesterday at the first regular negotiating session since the vast GM strike was called Nov. 21. H. W. Anderson, General Motors vice president, termed the proposal a "reinstatement" of the pre-strike offer- of approximately 10 per cent, which he said would boost wages of GM workers to 30 per cent above the January, 1941, level. However, Walter P. Reuther, UAW vice president, estimated it would raise the average rate of $1.15 an hour by 11.7 per cent and described it as "a better offer than the one made prior to the strike." Union officials, still demanding 30 per cent above present levels and within the present price structure, said the company's refusal to discuss "ability to pay" provided the chief stumbling block as the wage parleys re sumed. Silent on 'Ability to Pay' "They would not argue whether or not they are able to pay it (the 30 per cent)," UAW-CIO President R. J. Thomas declared. A General Motors spokesman had listed the union's insistence on using "assumed ability to pay" as a basis .for bargaining and its "illegal" picketing methods as the principal obstacles to a settle ment. The latter issue was waived after a secret meeting of company and union heads with CIO President Philip Murray at Pitts burgh Wednesday. Picketing was not discussed at yesterday's session, and there was no indication it would be brought up again. A citizens committee of 14 meanwhile came to the union's support to the extent of saying use of wage-price-profits rela tions in settling the dispute would not deprive management of its rights. The setting of actual prices "re mains a managerial junction, the committee said, but "at a time when there is a threat of in flation the level of prices becomes a matter of legitimate public concern." The committee of clergymen, educators and businessmen, and including former OPA administrator Leon Henderson, met here for three days at the union's re- SHOPPING DAYS TILL CHRISTMAS Little Bo-peep can soundly iltep She did her shopping early; SHOP You must too, or you will rue rrAOf V That last-day hurly-burly. AK.r PI'BLIC AUCTION Estate of Marie Hlrsche. entire house hold goods, furnishings and effects of 14 room dwellina and contents of all outbuildings, Brookwood Farm, three miles west of Belmar, between Clendola and Hamilton, N. J.. Saturday. Decern. ber 8. at 1 p. m. By order of: A. Hlrsche and H. Holbeach. B. G. COATS. Auctioneer. d6-7 IFor Travel & Hotel Reservations, phone 3U71. CahiU'a Traver Bureau. 417-71 rr vn II JrIL went about their business as usual today, with only simple ceremorties to mark the historic date. In Honolulu, shirt-sleeved Christmas shoppers continued to crowd streets gay with ' colored lights, tinsel and pictures of fat Saint Nick. But none here could forget the day and its significance. Nor were those who died when war first exploded in the Pacific forgotten. Requiem mass was scheduled at 9:30 p. m. at Pearl Harbor's-block arena. Scores of servicemen and civilians also were expected to gather in Halawa naval cemetery for Jewish, Catholic and Protest quest to review GM-UAW negotiations and bring the "facts before the public." It declared its belief that it Continued on Page Sixteen List Veterans Arriving Home Aboard Ships Ten troop-carrying vessels with more than 7,500 servicemen are scheduled to dock today at two East Coast s ports, while on the West Coast at least 26 ships are due with some 7,200 men. Arriving at New York are the Torrens with 1,679; Lehigh Victory, 1,506; Rushville Victory, 1,510; Marshfield Victory, 3; Ja-maique, 20. Arriving at Newport News are the Ethan Allen, 555; Fairmont Victory, 1,650; Esek Hopkins, 642; Philander Knox, 12; Auburn, 1; Arriving at San Francisco are the Charles Carroll, 1,575; Avery Island, 90; LST 890 with 297 men; and George Vancouver, Matthew J. O'Brien, Chirikow, Elijah Thompson with a few men each. Arriving at San Diego are the destroyers Rowe, with 197 troops; Smalley, 174; Stoddard, 106; Watts, 56; Wren, 128; John Hood, 96; Bears, 58; Black, 9; Jarvin, 181; also, the destroyer tender Dobbin, 370; LSM 134 with 63 men. Arriving at Portland, Ore., is the Franklin T. Lane with 41 men. Arriving at Los Angeles are the Tripoli, 1,195; Turrilba, 21; Hog-gatt Bay, 633; Christopher Flani-gan, 778; San Mateo Victory, 27. Arriving at Seattle are the Myron T. Herrick, 16; Multiphen, 423. The Associated Press compiles lists of veterans -scheduled to arrive. However, due to last-minute changes, there may be unavoidable inaccuracies. Home addresses also, are not always available. Among the passengers slated to arrive on the La Jeune, due in New York yesterday, were: 1st Lt. George A. Pancza, 238 Wayne street, Highland Park. T5 John S. Polgar Jr., South River. T3 Michael Jaros Jr.,. Menlo Park. On the Cranston Victory, due in Boston yesterday, Cpl. Anthony Riggo, of New Brunswick, was listed as a passenger. Pfc. Edward S. Mount, 582 East Main street, Somerville, was listed as a passenger on the William Travis, due in New York yesterday. Sgt. Cole V. Evius, Somerville. was one of the arrivals on the Vulcania in New York on Wed- Cpl. Albert H. Van Orden, 620 Grove street, Dunellen, is one of the men listed on the Torrens, due in New York yesterday. On the Cumberland Sound, due in Seattle yesterday, Pfc. Charles Szaro, 43 Northside avenue, South River, was listed. T5 Thomas L. Harris, 145 Baldwin street, this city, was listed as one of the passengers on the Flanagan, due in San Francisco today. On the Jonathan Edwards, due in Boston today, 1st Lt. Joseph T. Stolte, 276 Conover street, South Amboy, was listed. On t.he Sea Flasher, due in Portland, Ore., yesterday, the following men were listed: Sgt. Leo E. Schnatter, Box 539, Route 4. New Brunswick. Honrv P Tvnt-lnckl fno rank I lienry I . iVUCinSKl, i no rnK given,) 6 Langley place, this City, ant services, and to hear a commemorative speech by Rear Adm. E. W. Hanson, naval base commandant. The only strident voices raised on this fourth anniversary of the Pearl Harbor attack were the voices of peace the voices of weary, lonely G.I.'s and sailors, shouting: "Get us home! Get us home!" And the world's greatest navy, risen from disaster, is getting them home home from Tarawa, from Kawaja-lein, from the Marianas, from all the stepping stones to victory that once seemed so hopelessly distant. THE PINES IS SOLD TO NEW YORKERS Perth Amboy Hotel Owners Acquire Eating Place On the Highway The Pines, popular eating place on the Lincoln Highway near Metuchen, has been sold to Packer Hotel Associates, Inc., of New York City, owner of the Packer Hotel in Perth Amboy. In an announcement made today by- Joseph R. Weinstein, treasurer of the Packer Hotel organization, it was stated .The Pines will be renovated and enlarged to become "one of the outstanding supper clubs in the state." The new management will take possession December 15. The restaurant, owned by the corporation "Pines of Metuchen," since November, 1943, is one of the largest eating places in Middlesex county with a seating capaoityof 700 persons. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Mc-Cluckie of Westfield bought the restaurant as an investment from the late Mrs. Joseph Herr and her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Ruehling in November, 1943, and formed the corporation. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Herr bought The Pines 32 years ago from the late William Feller, who served a distinguished clientele for many years. The Herrs came here from Philadelphia, where they were engaged in the hotel business. During the management bf Feller and the Herrs, The ' Pines gained fame as an eating place and people from New York, Pennsylvania and other parts of New Jersey visited there to eat. Mushrooms, grown on the premises, were listed on the menu and became quite a popular dish. The Herrs enlarged the dining room and made other improvements. Mrs. Herr carried on the business after the death of her husband and later Reuhling, who has been in the catering and hotel business all of his life, operated the restaurant. Since selling The Pines, Mrs. Herr died. The Reuh-lings live on Reed street in Stel-ton. Adolph Niemeyer of Scotch Plains has been manager of the restaurant for the corporation during the past two yeais. He has been employed at The Pines for 11 years. Contract of sale for the land and building has been signed and the closing is to be held within a week. Edmund A. Hayes represents the seller and Guido J. Brigiani of Perth Amboy, the buyer. Vincent J. Pavese, realtor, of Perth Amboy, was broker in the sale. 'It's Murder, 'He Says, Watching Store Clerks in Christmas Mobs Young Reporter Finds High School Friends Helplessly Overcome by Tide of Clamoring Customers The following story was written by a member of The Penmen Company of Junior Achievement, a high school student who went out to make a study of the trials and tribulations of the sales clerk; during the holiday season. By JULES COIIN "It's murder," is the answer your reporter received when he was so bold as to ask one of those heroic souls who are employed in the downtown stores during the Christmas rush, how he liked his Job. "Yes sir, it certainly is." Many New Brunswick High School students have been working downtown now for the past few weeks as wrappers, clerks, stockmen and such. Under the direction of Miss Mildred Iffrig, they have also been taking a course in salesmanship, which will enable them to be legally excused from school during the two weeks previous Jto Christmas. DANCE every Friday nisht. Veteran's center Freddy Valentino's 13 piece orchestra. Admission 7J. di-e-7 Byrnes Denies Any Disloyalty To Gen. Hurley Secretary Says He Can Find No Evidence to Support Ambassador's Charge By FRANCIS J. KELLY WASHINGTON, Dec. 7 CD-Secretary of State Byrnes declared today he had been unable to find any evidence of disloyalty on the part of the two American diplomats whom Maj. Gen. Patrick J. Hurley charged with seeking to wreck his efforts for a unified China. Byrnes also challenged Hur ley's assertion that during his ser vice as ambassador to Chungking, he had been unable to get a public statement of American policy toward China from President Truman or Secretary Byrnes or other ranking officials. Appearing before the Senate Foreign Relations Committee which is hearing evidence on Hurley's resignation of the China post last week, Byrnes said that Hurley had never asked him for such a statement nor made a written request for it to the State Department so far as Byrnes had been able to find out. The secretary said he also asked President Truman whether Hurley requested a China policy statement from him and the President "does not recall such a request." Byrnes ' appeared before the committee after Hurlsy had spent two days attacking Stat3 Department career diplomats and specifically accusing George Atciie-son and John Service, formerly on duty in China, of having worked against Hurley's efforts to unify Continued on Page Sixteen FOUR ARE INJURED IN CAR-BUS CRASH Other Passengers of Public Service Bus Shaken Up In Accident RARITAN TOWNSHIP, Dec. 7. Three passengers on a Public Service bus and the driver of a private car were injured and numerous other bus passengers badly shaken up yesterday at 4:55 p. m. in a collision at Amboy and Woodbridge avenues. According to the driver of the bus, David Dunham, 33, of 23 Warren street, Carteret, the' car, operated by Joseph Shutello, 43, of 73 Emerson street, Carteret, pulled out of Amboy avenue into his path against a red light. The bus, a No. 4, was crowded with homegoing shoppers and among those requiring hospital treatment were Mrs. Lottie Stu-rek, 35, of 37 Peltier avenue, Metuchen, who received a laceration of the upper lip, her husband Emil, 42, who suffered contusions of the left leg and knee, and Mrs. Edward Mawbey, 49, of- 39 Wood-bridge avenue, who was treated for a scalp laceration and shock. Shutello was unconscious when he was taken from his car and was rushed to Perth Amboy Hospital in the Fords ambulance. He was admitted suffering from a laceration of the forehead and shock. Mr. and Mrs. Sturek went home after treatment, but Mrs. Mawbey also remained at the hospital. Shutello's car was badly damaged and was towed away. Police are investigating. Strolling into one of the men's shops one day last week, I was thrilled to see what I thought was perhaps at movie celebrity behind the counter at the end of the store. Yes, this being was surrounded by a bevy of customers and clerks who, strangely enough, were waving neckties, shirts (oops! pardon no shirts to be had),, belts, scarfs, and other men's haberdashery at this almost entombed person! Imagine my excitement as I approached the crowd, wondering is it La-marr, Bacall, Bogart or Pidgeon? But to my dismay, the nucleus of this riot was just one of the store's wrappers, who was busily engaged in a turmoil of "wrap this" and "I'm next," and even "Gift paper please, with cord Continued on Page Three Just received pre-war quality lamps. N. B. Electric Supply, 43a George St. d0-3f Rift Bared On Policies By General Marshall Reports Overcoming Objections to Messages COMMITTEE CONVENES IN SECRET SESSION H'ASIIINfiTnv rn t ts Gen. George C. Marshall told Pearl Harbor investigators today that Admiral Harold R. Stark thought warnings to Pacific commanders on December 7, 1941, would "only confuse them." So Stark, then chief of naval operations, at first opposed sending such warnings after it became clear that trouble was brewing for the United States that day, Marshall told the Senate-House committee investigating the attack. Marshall, wartime Army chief of staff, testified he called Stark back to the White House telephone, however, and insisted on sending the messages. Then the admiral acceded, Marshall said and asked that the Army warnings be amended so that naval officers at Pacific outposts would be advised. i Stark Hears Testimony Stark, later naval chief in th European theatre of operations, was a spectator in the hearing room as Marshall testified. - The hearing was late in starting because the committee met in secret session to decide on the relevancy of certain evidence. Marshall reconstructed for the committee how he spent that fateful morning of December 7 four years agp today. Marshall, told the committee that it was not until he reached his office that day that he learned of Japan's final diplomatic note to Secretary of State Hull, indicating a break -in relations with the U. S. The note, intercepted and decoded, was sent to Japanese "peace envoys" with instructions to deliver it to Hull at 1 p. m. (Washington time) the hour of the assault on Pearl Harbor. "On that morning," Marshall related, "I had breakfast, I presume about 8 ojclock, according to the. routine of previous Sundays. I went riding. "I must have ridden later than 8:30. I suppose I r&ad the Sunday papers and then went riding. My rides usually were about 50 minutes. "While I was taking my shower, word came to me that Col. (R. S.) Bratton had something very important and wished to come out to Fort Myer. I told him I was coming to the War Department directly. "My shower nrobablv took 10 minutes. On my arrival there. Bratton handed me these intercepts. When I reached the end, and it was a long message, some of which I read twice, on the next sheet was the 1 o'clock message. "That of course was an indication Continued on Page Sixteen .14 DEAD IN CRASH BUENOS AIRES, Dec. 7. UP Argentine police authorities in Corrientes Province confirmed today reports that the burned wreckage of an American C-47 transport plane, missing since Monday, had been found 20 miles south of Colonia Pellegrini with all 14 occupants dead. Xmas Trees and Decorations. See display ad on page 6. Vlelhauer Co.. 134 Sandford n39-tf PURE FOOD PRODUCT Golden Brain and savory hops the cream of the crop are used In Utica Club, the dry beer and ale millions prefer. d7-lt HOME PLANNERS' MONDAY DECEMBER 10th ROOSEVELT JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL Subject: WHAT THE PROSPECTIVE HOME OWNER SHOULD KNOW ABOUT THE USES OF CONCRETE IN HIS HOME. Classes Start Sharply 8:15 O'CLOCK CLASSES FREE

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