The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 14, 1933 · Page 1
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 1

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 14, 1933
Page 1
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W? /-• '•'' f &•• '"' • • , : y> • • . ,, . :,.--. LAST EDITION LAST EDITION COMPLETE A8800IATED PRESS LEAIKD WIRE THE QRKAT NEWSPAPER OP THE SOUTHERN SAN JOAQUIN VALLEY FULL AND EXCLUSIVE UNITED PRESS REPORT VOL.XLII 12 PAGES BAKERSFIELD, CALIFORNIA, SATURDAY, JANUARY 14,1933 TWO SECTIONS No. N GIVEN BIG STATE POST ADVOCATES OF SILVER GIVEN ENCOURAGEMENT Rolph Financial Program Completed; Calls for $250,000,000 VANDEGRIFT FIRES • BLAST AT PROBE Director Again to Take Sthnd Tuesday; Son of Governor Wednesday By HOMER L. ROBERTS (United Press Leased Wire) CACRAMENTO, Jan. 14.—Gover^ nor Ralph's biennial budget, •which will total .In the neighborhood of $250,000,000, has been completed and will bo ready to "present to the Legislature early next week. Tn this connection^ was announced by Senator David F. Bush of Oakdale that the fact-finding committee of which be Is a member, is preparing an Independent financial program for the state of California. This means, In other words, that for the first time In many yearn a Leglu- latuVe will step In and take control or the state's purse strings from the admlnlstraJ.lo-1. Senate Has Program "We have outlined an. entire program," Bush said, "and wo have estimated roughly that It will take 400 bills to put our plan into offcct. Our program deals exclusively with cut,- tlng down the cost of government and makes no reference to the discovery of any new taxes. , t . Probe Delays Legislature More lawmaking and less Investigating was promised by the state legislature today when It was found that work in the Senate had been virtually halted during the two weeks' inquiry Into Governor IJolph's administration. Senate leaders predicted it would be Impossible for the first half of the session to end by January 20, as planned, and-that It would probably extend to January 27. Only 98 bills have been Introduced In the upper House to date, as compared with 208 for tho first two weeks In 1931. Vandegrift Fires Blast Meanwhile, Holland A. Vandegrlft, state director of finance, who was cloself quizzed by the committee Thursday, fired another blast at his Inquisitors, headed by Senator J. M. Inman of Sacramento. Referring to a suggestion by Sheridan Downey, attorney for the group, that a fraud suit Involving the lease of a San Francisco state^annex bulld- (Continued on Page Two) Cotton Consumed in Dec., 440,062 Bales (United Press Leased Wire) WASHINGTON, Jun. 14.—Cotton consumption during poccmber was 440,06" bales, the census bureau reported today. Consumption during tho first flvo months ended December 31 totaled 2,340,1*84 bales. Cotton on hand De- ceinber 31 Included 1,530,110 bales In consuming establishments' and 10,349,808 bales in public storage and at compresses. THE WEATHER San Francisco hay region—Fair .tonight and Sunduy; moderate ^temperature; • gentle northwest winds. Northern California — Fair tonight and Sunday-but unsettled extreme north portion with snow over the mountains tonight; normal temperature; moderate northwest winds offshore. Sierra Nevada — Fair southern »and cloudy with snow flurries northern ranges tonight; Sunday fair; slightly colder northern ranges tonight; moderate to fresh northwest winds. Sacramento valley—Fair tonight and .Sunday but somewhat unsettled tonight extreme north portion; normal temperature; moderate north winds. Santa Clara and San Joaquln valleys—Fair tonight an'd Sunday: moderate temperature; gentle to moderate north winds, Southern California —li'alr tonight und Sunday; lltllo change In temperature; gentle variable winds qff- Bljore. COMMENT BY WILL ROGERS BEVERLY HILLS, Jan. 14. (To the Editor of The Bakersfleld call. fornian:) Senate arguing over "who Is to make refunds on Income taxes, the senate or the treat. ury department." Simplify the tax •o that folks can tell what to pay and what not to pay and neither need make any refund. , "Japan takes Je- Whole of what? China r "Senate still In filibuster,' Imagine Just ninety-five senators trying to out-talk Huey Long. That many can't get him warmed up, and Huey has got just enough sprinkling of truth of what has been going on In our high finance that Wall Street Is Just on the verge of calling him a "menace." Yours, WILL ROGERS. AMERICAN LEGION ANSWEJPITICS Asserts Relative Costs of Aid Was Aluch Higher in Past Years By RAYMOND CLAPPER (Ctiyrliht. ISI3, ky Unite* Fran) WASHINGTON, Jan. 14.-^-Spokcs- men of the American Legion have dug out the' Information that the relative cost of veteran aid has been much higher In the past than it IB now. Veteran costs are running 20 to 25 per cent of total government expenses. Thirty years ago pension costs reached 40 per cent of the federal budget. Throughout the gay nineties they ran more- than 30 per cent. Due to the concentrated fire of the United States Chamber of Commerce and the National Economy League, the Impression has been created that the veteran bureau expenses have shot up out of all proportion. Figures Analyzed Actually, analysts of figures show that the whole government structure haj been honeycombed with air pockets from the White House out' to the hills of South Dakota, where the federal government IB paying men to carve some pictures on the side of a gigantic rock. That expense was loaded on the nation's taxpayers by the combined efforts of a senator and a sculptor with an eye to business. The Legion figures of past pension expense give the peak as 1893. Pensions that year ate up 41 per cent of the federal budget. In 1890 they ac- counted'for 33 per cent. In ISDS they were down to 32 per cent. Then as Last of Strong Chinese Guerrillas Defeated, in Retreat Sen. Robinson Pleads to Override Philippine Veto of Pres. Hoover LATE BULLETIN WASHINGTON, Jan. 14. (A. P.)—A wave of speech-making swept down upon the Philippine Independence measure today In the Senate to prevent • vote on President Hoover's veto message before next week. There were Indications, too, that the Philippine question was becoming entangled In Senator Long's filibuster against the Glass banking bill, the Louisiana Democrat said he Intended to speak on Philippine Independence. NIPPON HALTED IN OTHER WAR ZONES (Continued on Page Two) SAVES LIFE OF BOY (Associated Press Leased Wire) HAMILTON, Ohio, Jan. 14. — Thanks to an unusual operation in which his right arm was grafted to the skin of his abdomen, Wlllard Cowdrey, 16, will not lose tho arm which was torn badly by the accidental discharge of a shotgun November 15. Physicians had prepared to amputate 'It, but about an hour before the amputation was scheduled, u consultant surgeon suggested that If gangrene dW not set In, a grafting op- oration could be performed. So after waiting several weeks, the boy's arm was attached to the skin of his abdomen, and for two weeks received- nourishment which It could not have obtained from the shoulder. Today, the arm had boon disconnected from tho abdomen and Its strength was found to be greatly Increased. the boy again having partial uso of his hand. Skirmishes Being Waged on Several Fronts Indecisive By HERBERT R. EKINS (United Press Leased Wire) "pEIPING, Jan. 14. — Japanese •*• troops drove the 'last of strong Chinese guerilla forces out of eastern Manchuria today, but other Chinese irregulars claimed to have checked the' Japanese advance toward Jehol province. Wang T'e-iClnr'who^lraB-.'haraHsed the Japanese in eastern Manchuria for more-than a year, was defeated at Tungnln and fled over the Russian border with tho remnants of his army, dispatches from Harbin 'said. Wang crossed the border south of Pogranltchnaya. The Japanese requested his extradition, but It was expected to be refused. In view of the Russian refusal to extradite General Su Ping-Wen, Chinese leader defeated at Manchoull. General Ma Chan-Shan, reported dead several times by the Japanese, wus said to have crossed the border with Su Ping-Wen. Ting Surrenders Ting Chao, another Chinese militarist who has harried the Manchou- kuo government, surrendered near the Russian border. On the Manchuj:lan border, near the scene of the Jehol fighting, Cheng Kuel-KIn was routed from his baso it the town of Yu.nganpu and fled Into the mountains. Japanese airplanes bombed Cheng's fleeing army. Chinese sources reported' that the 'Big Swords" commanded by General Feng Chan Hal contacted Japanese outposts near Taonan and that skirmishes were Increasing. Japan Advance Checked Available' reports showed that the Chinese raiders had slowed down tho Japanese advance on Jchol, especially In mountainous areas where the Invaders were forced to proceed cautiously due to tho danger of ambush. Stragglers from the armies of Su Hug-Wen and Ma Chan-Shan proceeded into northern Jehol and reorganized their forces for defense of the province. VIce-Mlnlster for Foreign Affairs Lui Chang-Chul remained at Pciplng due to Increased nervousness here and nt Tientsin. A government spokesman, commenting on reports that the Japanese intended to seize railways' In northern China under the provisions of the Boxer protocol said that China regards the protocol as practically nonexistent so far as Japan Is cncerned. Stop Soaking Rich, Guggenheim's Plea (United Press Leased Wire) NKW YORK, Jan. 14. — William Guggenheim, capitalist and president of the ' "Benjamin Franklin Institute, has called for a cessation of campaigns to "souk the rich." "We must remember that only through business activity can the gov- jernment receipts be increased," ho said, "and It is time to begin to encourage capital to come out of hiding and seek profitable Investment and employment." MRS. JUDD ASKS MERCY PHOENIX, Ariz., Jan. 14. (A. PJ— An application for commutation of her death sentence to life Imprisonment wus filed by counsel for Winnie Ruth Judd with tho Arizona Board of Pardons <und, Paroles today. Slio IH condemned to bo hanged at tho stato prison February 17 for murdiSr oT Agnes Anno Lorol. IDLE MEN THREATEN (United Press Leased Wire) W ASHINGTON, Jan. 14.—Pleadlns for repudiation of President Hoover's veto of the Philippine Independence bill, Semite Minority Lender Robinson today In the Senate challenged suggestions that freedom would Invite attack on the Islands by foreign powers. He said the Islands were practically " defenseless under American rule. Advocates of the bill which provides for Independence after a 10-year transition period, were faced with the necessity of obtaining support of two- thirds of the membership, tlie required number for passage of a measure over a presidential veto. Opens Debate Minority Leader Robinson opened the debate with a plea that the Islands, after 34 years under United States control, now be given their freedom. He challenged the President's position and pleaded with the Senate to recognize the principle that separate nationality Is the essence of liberty. ' ' ; '-•• Keep^Palth, Urges" '" "With the passage of the ycnrs and the acquisition by American Interests and property In the Philippines, tho j problem ,1ms grown more ii'nd more complicated from a point," he said, "and <§>Heart on Wrong Side 72 Years; Didn't Know It Press Leased Wire) '' PITTSBURQ, Jan. 14.—Richard O'Nell has lived 72 years, without knowing his heart was on the right side. O'Nell, seldom sick, rarely consulted a physician. Suffering with a bad cold, he went to a doc. tor yesterday, learning to his amazement that his heart la not where it should be. The*physician stated the organ was exceptlon- • ally strong for a man of his years. SENATE PLANNING practical view- Desperate Step to Be Taken I I think nearly ' ' (Continued on Pane Two) * « » OF COIF MATCH Horton Smith, Second; Craig Wood, Third; Chet Beer Score Is 304 (Associated Press Leased Wire) AOUA CALIENTE, Mexico, Jan. 14. Paul Ilunyon, slender young professional from the Metropolis Country Club, "White Plains, N. Y., today won the fourth annual Agua Callente, Mexico, open golf tournament with a 72-hole total of 287 strokes,, one under par for the route. Ills share of tho {7500 wa.s $1500. The 24-year-old easterner by way of Hot Springs. Ark., played a steafly game, tie putted exceptionally well, taking three strokes only on tho fourth, and was approaching steadily throughout. He finished with the confidence of a veteran, but admitted afterward that he was "a bit excited yet to know what It WHS all about." Smith Second; Wood Third Horton Smith, Oak Park, 111., was second, also shooting a 70 for 289 strokes. His share was $1000. Craig Wood, Deal, N. J,, leader with Uunyun yesterday, had a 71) for 290, three strokes buc-k of tho leader. Chet Beer Score 304, Chet Beer, Bukcrsflald professional, (United Press Leased Wire) FTIESNO, Jan. 14.-—Throats to return "with a militant group of hunger marchers and throw you fellows out of office," were made lato yesterday bo- fore the Hoard of County Supervisors by meinbers of the Fresno unemployed council, The threats wore voiced by Pat Callhan, chairman of the council, when ho was Informed by tho board that tho county would continue to pay 20 cents an hour In groceries for work on tho county woodpile Instead of 40 cento an hour In, as demanded by Cnllhan. "We are going to become more militant," Calihan wild. "We will conic down with our hunger marchers and put 'you Board of Supervisors out. Watch for our return." Six deputy sheriffs guarded tho Supervisors' chamber during the conference. Three Youths Face Death for Murder BRIGHTON. Colo., Jan. 14.—Three youths were convicted of. first degree murder here today for v the death of Goorgo Arnold, 74, at Westminster, Colo., on September 10. Tho Jury recommended tho death penalty. Tho youths are Roy Vigil, 19; Joe Salz, 10, and Cendolurlo Montoyu, 18. (Continued on Page Two) GRID STAR IN JAIL; HEARINGS FRIDAY ,(A.»naclatril Press Leased Wire) T,OS ANGELES, Jan. 14.— Preliminary hearing for tjenild A. Craig, former University of Southern California football star, on u charge of attempted murder has boon sol for next Friday. Unable to ralso $25,000 bond the man was hold today In the city jail. Craig Is charged with plotting to havu his wife slain, . having been trapped by- police when ho allegedly hired u dlFgulxhed detective to do the proposed .slaying for $300. Efforts of relatives of Craig to effect a reconciliation between the man and his wife, Mrs. Ethel Craig, fulled when Mrs. Craig declared sho had "no thoughts of reconciliation." to Break Filibuster on Glass Bank Bill (Associated PrcsH Leased Wire) WASHINGTON, Jan. 14.—Democratic leaders had a drastic cloture petition In readiness today as the Senate convened, for a de.«poruto uffort to break- the prolonged filibuster against the Glass bank reform bill. The required 16 signatures had been obtained and Senator Robinson of Arkansas, minority loader, WIIH prepared to offer the petition If necessary to Mimsh the filibuster conducted virtually all this week by Senator Long, Democrat, Ixiulslunu, und others. Most of the signers of the petition, an Infrequently used parliamentary device, wero Democrats. The list was headed by Robinson and Senator Glass, Democrat, Virginia, sponsor of tho bank bill. Whether the petition would bo offered today, lenders said, depended upon the parliamentary situation during- the afternoon. Even sponsors of the cloture petition were somewhat doubtful that they could obtutn the necessary two-thirds vote for Its adoption. They suld about SO Democrats had agreed to support tho measure but that Its adoption would depend upon tho number of supporting votes from tho Republican Hide. ADVOCATE OF PEACE FEARS ASSASSINATION House Leader Rainey Is Newest Recruit for . Expansion PLAN $3,000,000,000 MONEY INFLATION REPUBLICANS PLAN FOR 1934 (A sandaled Press Leased Wire) WASHINGTON, Jan. 14. — The Republican membership of the House will be called Into conference March 2 by Representative Snell of New York, floor leader, to reorganize the party's congressional campaign committee and plan for the next Congress, Only six members of the congressional committee were returned at the last election. Those defeated Included the chairman, Representative Will Wood of Indiana, 'and the vice-chairman, former Representative John Q. Tllson of Connecticut. With only 117 Republicans In the next House, 28 of whom are newly elected, Snell and Representative Darrow of Pennsylvania hope to build the ground. work for the recapture of from 60 to 70 seats In the 1934 congressional elections. Government Purchase of White Melal Would Be Extended Murder and Suicide Follow Love Affair (Assoeiatad Press Leased Wire) TOLEDO, Ohio, Jan. 14. — Mrs. Sally Adams, 34, a store clerk, was shot and killed In a chain grocer}' store here today, and a short time later tho body of A, D. Cameron, BO, was found In his automobile a short distance from tho hospital whnro Mrs. Adams was taken. Cuinoron hud committed Hulcldo, police said. Tho double killing was tint result of u love uffulr, police announced. (Associated Prfsn Leased Wire) LONDON, Jun. 14. — Vuklo Ozultl, veteran JupunoHC nolltli'ul lender mill dlFurniunieni champion, loft recently for home, Iho London llcruld s:tld today, believing that curtain ijeutli | uwuils him at tho bunds of us.susrliis. The former Constitutional purly leader und mayor of Toklo before the. World War, now 73 yearn old, knnw| bis "death warrant wius signed," tboi newspaper said, because his utter- uncos In the United States und London were construed as unpatriotic by certain fellow countrymen. It said O/.ukl bus written his son In Toklo that "for 'u public mini, tliu best form of death Is to fan ul tho colt] band of an assassin" und tliut bo bun dedicated u little poem to bis un- tlrlputed murderers. It wus Iruns- latod as follows: "Praise he for tho men who may attempt my life, If their motive Is to die for their country," (United Press Leased Wire) W ASHINGTON, Jan. 14. — Advo catos of expansion of tho cur- i rency through more extensive use' of silver today gained a powerful supporter in House Majority Leader Rainey, Meanwhile, the House bloc driving for outright. Inflation through .iffSrOOO/OOIJ.'OOO' mohelary+ issue, \vas encouraged by tho prom- i ise of hearings before the bunking und currency committee. Representu- tlvo Busby, Democrat, Mississippi, said bo hud been told tho committee was willing to glvo consideration to tho drastic measure. Rainey Plan Ualney, a leading candidate for the speukershlp of the next House, said he would advocate a plan whereby federal silver purchases could be extended and tho additional metal be usod us bucking for currency. He explained he did not have u definite plan at the present time, but would support "any reasonable" proposal which the House coinage committee might report. "I feel It Is a committee mutter and ono which should bo studied carefully," ho said. The coinage committee, urged on by its chairman, Representative Sommers, Democrat, New York, shortly will begin hearings on a silver bill designed to Increase tho currency medium and raise commodity prices, whllo retaining the gold standard. Qarner Attitude Speaker Uurner reiterated his support of the LaUuurdlu-McKeown bankruptcy law amendment designed to scale down the nation's mountain of debt. He said be wus convinced It would not result In Impairment of any creditors' security. The speaker said he wus In general sympathy with the purpose of the legislation, but his final endorsement must depend on tho ability of tho judiciary committee to agree on "the sort of bill It wants." "I am opposed to class legislation. That Is ono of the troubles with tho Reconstruction Finance Corporation act, It's class legislation," Garner said. The House 1 Judiciary committee forged rapidly ahead with Its work of perfecting the bankruptcy measure, with some expectation that It might bo placed before tho House Monday, Representative McKeown, Democrat, Oklahoma, coauthor of the bill, Mild tho committee had thus fur made no technical changes. S. F. Man Veteran Labor Leader, Politician of Good Reputation SUCCEEDS TO PLACE OF WILL J. FRENCH Appointee Highly Praised by Rolph; MacDonald Also Honored Manufacturer Offers Unique Suggestion on Measure tor 30-Hour- Week Stanley Field Will Head Famous Bank (Atmoclated Press Leased Wire) CHICAGO, Jan. 14.—Stanley Field has been elected chairman of the board of directors of the Contlnental- IlllnolR National liutik und Trust Co., succeeding George M. Reynolds. Field had been In virtual command of the lurgost bank west of New York since his election us chairman of the executive committee a year KKO. Reynolds retired Junuury 7. OIL OFFICIAL DIES UTINVKIt, Jun. 14. (A. 1'.) —L. 1.. Altkln, president oC tho Midwest Oil Company, died at his home here today. KILLED IN AIR CRASH (United Press Leased Wire) DAYTON, Ohio, Jan. 14.— An army board of Inquiry was summoned today to InvcNtlgatn the utrplane crush whlrh u:t UK«rt tho ilentb of Captain Jlugh II. Klmendorf, 117. of Washington. The plane, a new type of army pursuit craft, Into a tall spin and crashed from a comparatively low altitude. Klmendorf was thrown clear of tho wreckage, which caught fire. He received a fractured Hkull. The victim's companion, Captain Frank O. D. Hunter, 38, of Riverside, Calif., "balled out" and escaped with fractured ribs and cuts. Hopes to Refinance $1.6,000,000 Bonds (United Press Leased Wire) MERCKD, Jan. 14. — Negotiations to refinance $10,000.000 In outstanding bonds of the Merced Irrigation District will be begun next month, It was reported here today. Max Tholon, San Francisco attorney who recently was named iidvloer to tho illslrlct board of directors, wan to bundle tho negotiations, It wan understood. Tho Irrigation illstrli'l hn.s boon In : financial difficulties for aomo time. (United Press Leased Wire) •W7ASHINGTO.V, Jan. 14.—Llmlta- W tlon of working hours of machines an well an of employee was proposed today to tho Senate judiciary subcommittee considering the Black 30-hour week bill. Joseph Halnes, secretary of tho Full Fashioned Hosiery Manufacturers, Philadelphia, Pa., suggested that method of curtailing overproduction. He approved of tho bill which would limit working hours In tho United States to five days a week and six hours it day. ITalnes would limit operation of machines to 12 hours a day. He told the subcommittee that for two years there had been no profits to divide with employes of his organization, which lie said Included 35 production units employing between 11,000 and 12,000 persons und manufacturing more than 20 per cent of tho hosiery produced In the United Stated. Inflate Wages "This bill would inflate wages and Improve the hosiery market," Halnes said, "We have to eliminate overproduction to encourage the manu- (Contlnucd on Page Two) S.F. STATE OVERCHARGED (United Press Leased Wire) OACRAMENTO, Jan. 14.—Timo^ thy Reason, San Francisco, today was appointed president of the state Industrial accident commission by Governor Rolph. As such, Ileurdon also becomes director of the state department of industrial i relations. Reardon, -who was chief ; of the division of labor statistics und law enforcement, succeeds Edwin V. Allen, Berkeley, as a member of the commission. Alien's term has expired. French Will Remain As director of the 'Industrial relations department, Keardon succeeds Will J. French of Berkeley. French, however, will remain as a member of tho commission. • * French was appointed as president of the commission by Governor C. C. Young. Tho post pays $6000 a year. MacDonald Appointed In Reardon'n pliico us chief of the division of labor statistics, the governor appointed Frank C. MacDonald, San Francisco, president of the state building trades council. In making the Reardon appointment: Governor Ilolph pointed out that for tho first time it gave him a majority of three members of the commission. Reardon Eulogized "It seems that the policies of the administration should be represented by a member appointed by the governor. Mr. French having been opposed to this administration, I now Place at the head of the commission an outstanding labor chief of the state, a man who, for 18 years, served as president of the San Francisco board of public works, and handled more than $387,000,000 without a breath of scandal." (United Press Leased Wire) BAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 14.—Brand- Ing as, "absolutely false" the report that "money was paid to someone for using Influence to obtain the lease" for tho state building annex, tho Realty Income Corporation, owner of tho building, today defended the rental charged the state. "There in no mystery about who furnished the money to construct the building," a statement of the corporation suld. "Walter T. Vurney fur- nlsliod the funds for purchase of the lot and eroi-tlon of tho building, and ho controls the corporation. "It IIIIM been stated that the cost of th« lot und building wns $165,000. This Is untrue. Tho cost was more than $370,000, which this company paid In full. It Is ready to submit the evidence. "When the cost and' special nature of tho building are considered, the renUU Is entirely reasonable anil fair, both to the state and this corporation. Wo arc desirous of showing tho legitimacy of this transaction," The state pays $tiO,000 annually for rental of the building. ENGLISH IDLE PLAN (United Press Least'il Wire) LONDON, Jan. 14.— Plans for the greatest demonstration of unemployed in British history, fur grmter than tli« recent "Hunger .Miuvh" that disorganized London's exlst«-nr.< for nine days, wero announced tudiiy. Organizers of thf iltMiimiKtratlnn expected .that 100,000 peiwmK would assemble to protect the of the national government, expeelnlly regarding unemployment relief. The demonstration will be held In Hyde park February 8, the day after Parliament reassembles uftnr the Christmas recess and Just as the House of (.'oiniuuns starts coiislderlng business which will vitally affect the welfare of tho natton'u 10. 000, 000 wugo earners. S. J. L P. RESTI BY MILLER * LUX CO. (United Press Leased Wire) FRESNO, Jan. 14.—Miller & Lui, huge San Jouqutn valley land' company, today held another Injunction restricting the San Joaquln Light and Power Corporation In storing water of the Han Jouquln river In Buss lake and Cruno valley reservoirs. Tho injunction, granted by Superior Judge II. Z. Austin, was the second obtained by tho land company in three years. The first was reversed by tlve District Court of Appeals.- Tho land company charged the power company violated an agreement reached In 1009, under terms of which tho power company was not to store water In the reservoirs unless the river flow reached certain amounts. ADVERTISERS' INDEX RIM BCARD8LEY DANCE PAVILION 0 BOOTHBV-8PILLMAN TABERNACLE.... 3 BROCK. MALCOLM, COMPANY 3 CALIFORNIA WATER SERVICE I CANADAY'8 PAVILION 8 CASINO NIGHT CLUB 6 CHAPMAN & LE BARGE 2 FOX CALIFORNIA 6 FOX THEATER 'B OOODNIGHT. OR 3 ORANADA THEATER 6 HOTEL EL TEJON 4 KIMBALL 4 STONE.... 4 LA GHANADA BALLROOM 6 MEULIN KIDDIES g NILE THEATER a PANAMA DANCE 6 PHILLIPS MUSIC COMPANY 6 PRICHARD AUTO SERVICE 9 RAINBOW GARDENS 6 READER'S JEWELRY COMPANY 4 REX THEATER o RIALTO THEATER o TRIBBLE GLA88 COMPANY 9 UNITED IRON AND METAL COMPANY 9 VAN METER. OR 4 VIRGINIA THEATER | WICKERSHAM COMPANY 4 WITIIAM i BOOTH |

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