The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 17, 1933 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 17, 1933
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

LAST E DI TI O N •• Jt^l ^^ '^Wtof EDITION ASSOCIATED mess LEASED fMK-QRfeAT/N|!SW.8PAPER OP.THE 30trTHknN-9AN JOAQUIN VALLKV . FULL ANB EXCLUSIVE UHITEO rBK88 «6I»OBT, V. VOL. 14 PAGES BAKEfcSFfELD, CALIFORNIA, TTJESbAY, JANUARY 17, 1933 • • •''•• : ' "••••' •" '••' ' ' ''• - • • ''' • • • No. 146 FLAMES * .:#>. .# .: «r* -f^ M nftpT A^I/C*00co TEC -ico DGET ASKS $258,755,163 — ! * ; 6.J 1 ; A. ' ___— *' JF. •. *^ WoulcljVpply Fann Relief Only to Cotton, Wheat in Allotment COMMENT BY WILL ROGERS •'BEVERLY HILLS, Jan. 17.—(To the Editor of The BakersfleCd Cat- Ifornlan:) California is happy to* day, It's raining, It's raining. That might mean just another mudhole to some places, but brother, when you haven't seen a drop of water that hasn't come through a faucet In 10 months, why rain looke like a miracle from the Democrats. May It keep up as long as Huey Long. Long Live the Democrats. Qlve California two months of rain In the year and nothing can stop us by lack of adjectives. So look out Florida. California Is "all wet," and when she Is "all wet" she is hard to compete with. Yours, WILL ROGERS. PROMPT ACTION, .HOWEVER, URGED Senate Committee Will Take No Action Until Wednesday - (A ssofidted Pretf ; iea»«(l-TP<re> TJTASHINGTON, -Jan'.'jI?;—Senate " Democrats today had- the endorsement of President-elect Roosevelt to a farm. rejlet program embracing onfy cotton and wheat, and his permission to exempt cotton from the domestic allotment plan if they found other methods of aid more suitable. The president-elect maintained his attitude, Senator Smith, Democrat, South Carolina, said, thai a farm relief program must, if possible, be enacted at the short session of Congress. Smith, who will bo- come chairman of the Senate agriculture committee next session, conferred with Air. Koosevelt in New York last night. Smith Indicated Roosevelt tras willing, however, to allow his party In the Senate Its own way in seeking a solution to the problem of aiding the farmer. No Action Taken • Smith presented the views of his party leader to the committee. No positive action was taken. The committee preferred to wait until a full explanation of the complicated domestic allotment measure passed by thu House could be placed before It. It adjourned until tomorrow after hearing Smith's report.- Smtth said Mr. Roosevelt had Indicated a willingness to allow cotton .members in the Senate to amend the bill so as to provide whatever form of relief for the cotton farmer they thought most desirable, Just as Mr. Roosevelt curlier had expressed a do- sire to allow farm leaders to draft their own Idea of adequate relief for agriculture. • Insists on Farm Relief "He did insist, however," Smith said, "that before this session is over there should be a farm relief measure enacted." The South Carolinan said Roosevelt "recognized as we all do, that tho TAX IMPOST PAYING INTEREST DISTRESSES U. S. Government Debt Devouring Large Share of Money . Paid by Taxpayers By RAYMOND CLAPPER (C*pyrliht. 1933, ky UnlUd Preu) "WASHINGTON, Jan. 17.—Interest on government debt Is eating up a. lion's share of tax money and Is causing increasing talk of possible ways to scale down this load. Of every dollar spent by the government, more than 19 cents goes to pay Interest. The government, like railroads, farm owners, business houses and Individuals, Is bogged down by debt. . Excessive Load Fiscal experts regard this as an excessive load. It is growing each year. Interest charges this year will amount to 1696,000,000. Next year they will Jump to $726,000,000. according to treasury forecasts. This is the largest single item in the budget now except veterans' relief. Cutting this charge down"'will be one of the first problems confronting the Roosevelt administration. Unofficial talk centers around plans for offering new securities at lower interest rates as substitutes for government bonds now out. Patriotic appeals would have to bo made to encourage the public voluntarily to accept a reduction In Interest returns. It is estimated that probably half of the government bonds are held by banks and other large Institutions.' Tho other half Is believed to be In tho hands of small Individual holders. Delicate Problem Great Britain recently converted its debt to a lower rate at a saving of millions pf dollars a year. The problem Is a delicate one and Washington's cautious discussion now Is entirely speculative, A few figures explain tho story behind the sharp rise In the federal income .taxes which the average person struggling to pay by (Continued on Page Two) French Airship*fiops for Rio de Janeiro . fVnitfd Prr»» r,rascd Wire) NATAL, Ilruxll, Jan. 17.—Jeari .Mer- moz and his xlx companions who flow tho South Atlantic yesterday from Senegal to Natal in 1.4 hours, loft for Ilk) de Janeiro' at 8;BO a. m. today. Mermoji, veteran of the French air mull service, IK en route to Buenos Aires, Tho Natal-Rio de Janeiro flight is about 1200 miles. THE WEATHER Snn li'ranclsco bay region; Fair tonight: Wednesday cloudy; probably with light rain In afternoon; cool; gentle changeable winds. Northern California; Fair tonight with increasing cloudiness In extreme north portion; Wednesday genrally cloudy; probably light rains In north portion; continued cool with local frost tonight; gentlo to moderate changeable winds offshore. 'Sierra Nevada: Increasing cloudiness^ tonight and Wednesday followed by snow over northern ranges Wednesday; cool; gentle portherly wind. „ Sacramento valley: Fair tonight with local frost: Wednesday cloudr; probably light rain; cool, gentle variable winds. Santa Clara valley; Fair with 'local frost tonight: Wednesday cloudy; probably with light rain; cool; gentle variable winds. San Joaquln valley: Partly cloudy tonight and Wednesday: lociil frost in morning; cool; gentle variable wind. Southern California: Kulr tonight following by Increasing cloudiness Wednesday; cooler In northeast portion tonight; ciMitln north to northeast winds offshore. , will begin March 15, Federal expenses reached high post-war level last j'ear. the government deficit. ;• Key'Figures Wl — Expenditures, $4,219,000,000; receipts, 13,317,200,000. 1932 — Expenditures, receipts, 12,121,000,000. 1988 — Expenditures J3.771,000,000; receipts 12,620,000,000. . Deficits 1931—$002,700,000. 1932—11,886,000,000. 193!!—$1,151,000,000 (estimated). The total debt of the United States now stands at more than $20,000,000,000. It is 'an ' Inconceivable a new So did $5,008,000,000; (estimated), (estimated, (Continued on Pago Thirteen) Convict Woman Is Mother of Infant tUnltrd Press Leased Wire) I'GMJMEUA, S. C., Jan. 17.— Mrs. Beatrice Snipes, convicted murderess whose death sentence was commuted to life Imprisonment, gave birth to a girl at the. South Carolina State Hospital here today. U was because of the imminent arrival of the child that Governor Ibra C. Blackwood was moved by nationwide appeals to revoke the death penalty. Mrs. Snipes admittedly shot down an officer who tried to arrest her husband on a liquor charge, Special Message Is Sent to Congress by Chief Magistrate EXEMPT FOOD AND CHEAPER CLOTHING Proposal Termed "Good Statesmanship" During Depression (Associated Press Leased Wire) WASHINGTON, Jan. 17.—Presl- " .dent - Hoover,. dispatching.. to Congress Ills expected.special message *on budget balancing, today recommended that sales taxes be adopted immediately as tbe beet method bringing an increase in federal revenues. The President declared "It would seem the essence of good statesmanship to spread a sales tax generally at a low rate upon all manufacturers except upon food and tho cheaper grades of clothing.' Mr. Hoover maintained that by such a tax the government would be able to maintain a stable basis of Income "during 1 the period of depression.' Balanced Budget Needed "One of tho most helpful contributions which the Congress and'this administration could give to the next administration," he said, "would be to enable them to start with .the federal budget in balance and the federa finances In order." The chief executive pointed ou' also a need for refunding at an early date the outstanding high interest bearing Liberty bonds into bonds bearing a lower rate of Interest. He added it was essential, also, that i portion of the government's shor term borrowing should be converted into longer term Issues. "A balanced budget,"~ he said would greatly facilitate such an op- oration." More Revenue Necessary After discussing various matters pertaining to pending appropriation measures, the President declared tha "no matter how rigid economies may be, it is obvious that the budget can not be balanced without a most sub Btantlal Increase In revenues." Prom tho present progress of ap .proprlation bills through Congress action upon which he'criticized, Mr Hoover declared It was indicated tha his recommendations -as to decreases would not be realized by $100,000,001 or more. "Therefore." he added, "it is more likely that the deficit will amount to from $500.000,000 to $700,000,000." AGA KWlNCH WIFE (Associated Press Leased Wire) PAHIS, Jan. 17.—A son was born to the Begum Aga Khan, young and beautiful French wife of tho wealthy East Indian prince who Is tho religious head of millions of Ismaill Mo- hammedans. The child was born at tho American hospital In the Neullly district. Mother and son were \reported doing well. The Aka Khun Is forty-eighth In direct and unbroken descent from the prophet Polmmed's daughter, Kntlma. and her husband,' All. One of the most picturesque figures In Europe, the Aga Khan maintains extensive HAS REMEDY FOR U. S. ILLS (Vnited Press Leaned Wire) NEW YORK, Jan. 17.—Francis H. Slison, president of the American Bankers' Association, hai advanced this program to end the depression: Amendment of the antl. trust law*; retrenchment in governmental expenditures for public works; reduction of the heavy tax burden; defeat of radloal banking measures, such as currency inflation. R Report That Stimson Policy in Far East Is to Be Sustained FIRE BLAMED Vote. 66-26 (Cnitrd Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Jan. 17.—American foreign policy "must uphold tho sanctity of international treaties," President-elect' Roosevelt: said today, . HlB statement Ifolloiyed reports; that Mr. Roosevelt would>support the'pol- icies of the present" ndmlnrstrntloiVin regard to honrecognltion of territorial gains by force In tho Manchurldn conflict. The statement said: "Any statement relating to any particular foreign situation must, of course, come from the secretary of state of the United States. "I am, however, wholly willing to make it clear that American foreign policy must uphold the sanctity of international treaties. "That is a cornerstone on which all relation's between nations must rest." Mr. Roosevelt wrote out this statement' -for; newspaper men, and it was accepted here as showing complete understanding between the outgoing and incoming administrations on the far eastern policies,. Mrs. Emma Garde, 75, Is Found Dead at Home of Daughter REPORT CLOTHING CAUGHT IN BLAZE Dash to Bathroom Fails to Quench Seething House Dress IS PREMIER OF GREECE (Associated Press Leased ATHENS, Greece,' Jan. 17.—Eleu- therlos Venlzelns, the 08-year-old world renowned foe of royalty, was premier of Greece again today. Only 10 weeks nfter'ho gave up the posUso that Panayotl Tsaldarls, Royalist party leader, might' form a coalition government, the veteran diplomat was back In the position he held for the first time In 1910, He has been In'and'out of power many times since then. The question of payments of ( foreign loans proved the stumbling block to the Tsaldarls cabinet and It was defeated last Friday by a. vote of non- confidence. TECHNOCRACY LEADER ILL NEW YORK, Jan. 17. (A. P.)—Howard Scott, leader of technocracy, Is ill in bed with Influenza. He has cancelled his public appearances for this week. ]\/ff RS. EMMA CARDK, 75-yoav-old •"•*- Bakersfield. matron, burned to death In the home of. her daughter, Mrs? Bertha McDonald,' 1725' Sixteenth street, this afternoon after her dress had been ignited by an open gas heater. The aged woman was alone >iu the house when the tragedy occurred. Her daughter, out in. the yard, smelled burning cloth and went into thu house to find, her mother dead upon the bathroom floor. The body was taken to Fllcklnger chapel. According to police and fire department investigators, Mrs. Cnrdo evidently backed Into tho open-type heater and her dress burst into flames. Instead of screaming for help or running out of doors, she dashed into the bathroom. In ,a futile endeavor to extinguish her burning clothing with water. She had torn part of her dress frontier body and 'it. still was smoldering in the bottom of the dry bathtub when the fire department arrived. Tho house did not catch fire. Coroner Norman C. Houze Is making arrangements for an inquest. : **» Bandits Rob Bank; Employe Kidnaped (United Press Leaded Wire) NORTH JUDSON, Ind., Jan. 17.— Four men robbed the American State Bank of more than $2000 today, kid- naped thg assistant cashier, Frank AVunck, and used him as a shield in escaping. His fate was uncertain. A posse wont in pursuit; Ha-oluiiff to the running board In .n wild, two-mile rifle and was releaset unharmed. CAPTAIN BASSOON KILLED LONDON, Jan. 17. (A. P.)—Captain R. E. SuHsoon, amateur rider and millionaire sportsman, died at a nursing home today from Injuries received las Wednesday when his mount fell In a steeplechase. Urges Gag Rules to Prevent Filibusters (United Press Leased Wire) WASHINGTON, Jan. 17.—A petl- CARLOS K. MCCLATCHY IS SUMMONED BY DEATH (United Press Leased Wire) W ASHINGTON, Jan. 17.—The Son- ate today overrode President Hoo- er's veto and enacted Into law tho 111 to give Independence to tho Phll- P!»lne Islandti after 10 years uiidpr n ransltlonal commonwealth goveriv- ment. Tho vote was 66 to 20. Tho ulH comprises conflicting claims with •espect to iiolltlctil status, trade rela- ions and Immigration, along lines fa- rored In committee by boOi/Heuubll- can and Democratic members, but denounced by the President as poten- lally dlsastrouK to tho Philippine stands and conducive to oriental Instability. Burst of Applause There wan a burst of applause from he members' gallery when the result was announced. Many Filipinos had been sitting there day after day waling for the realization of their Independence aspirations. The Senate vote was reached after a delay of three days, In which Senator Ix>ng, Democrat, Louisiana, stretched his filibuster tauttcs to the 1'hlllpplnes bill iind other senators made .numerous speeches for and against It. L»ong surrendered, the floor Monday to Senator Sheppard, Democrat, Texas, for the hitter's annual prohibition-anniversary speech. After that the Philippines bill was given the right of way and an agreement was reached to votu after a series of 30-mlnute speeches by Senators Qorah and Cutting. Passing of tho bill over the President's veto In tho Senate followed .similar action In the House last Friday, when the voto wan 274 to 84. Hoover Plan Upset Enacting the bill Into law upset the long established administration policy against early Independence. It con firmed the desire of Congress to do- fine, once and for all, the terms of Philippines-American relations, which have been continuously controverted since the battle of Manila bay In 1898. Tiiu bill provides In Its final section that It does not talcu effect until accepted by concurrent resolution of tho Philippine Leglslftture or by a convention called for the purpose. Filipinos Divided Spilt sentiment among Filipino legislators has been, Indicated. The Philippine legislative mission now hero hn.s supported the bill, but a caucus of legislators at Manila Is reported to have passed negative judgment. A bitter fight In the Philippine legislature, ' therefore, Is expected. Thorn la also a possibility that the law may undergo a court test as questions have bean raised as to the constitutional ity of u grant of independence. Provisions of Bill Tho 1)11) provides that the United States shall maintain a modified control' of the Islands for 10 years. First however, there would be created within two years a commonwealth government for tho transitory period, bui this would he under tho scrutiny 01 an American-high commission tuted for the governor-general. Tho bill makes subject to United States veto, laws enacted by the locn government. Tho right of Interven tlon ami control of foreign affairs aim Is maintained. Toward tho end of tho "probation ary" period American tariffs grad ually would he applied to Phlllpplni exports, mounting to Sa per cent o the full rates during tho tenth.year Immigration restrictions would applj at tho start and upon complete hide pendonoo would be Identical with thos< to other foreign mit(mis. Hoover Predicts Chaos In his veto message last week Presi dent Hoover insisted that the Unltei States should not subject tho Flllpln S ACRAMENTO, Jan. 17.—Carlos K,elly McClatchy, vice-president and editor of the Fresno Bee, and general manager of the McCliitfhy newspapers, son of Charles K. and Jilla K. McClutchy of Sacramento, died at 10:30 a. m. today of double Influenza mid pneumonia at tho homo of frimids In San Mix ten. Death came while physicians (United Press Leased '\fire) racing stables In India and England, i worked vainly to save his life by means of oxygen which k«pt him alive for several hours. Ha passed and plays an nctlvo vole In Indian ( tlon for cloturo'tp gag Senator Huey Long's filibuster/ against tlio Glass bunk bill was flled today by Senate Democratic Leader Hobinsun. politics. The Ismail! Mohammedans pay him annual tribute. By a previous marriage, he has a 28-year-old son, Prince All, who makes his home in England. The son born today- was tho first child of the fair-haired Frenchwoman, born of bourgeolse family, and the 57-year-old Sultan sportsman. They were married three years ago. KILLED BY MOTOR .CAR SAN DIKQO, Jan. 17. (A. P.)— Robert H. Blbby, 62, a retired railroad worker from Mankato, Minn., died early today aa a result of being struck down during a heavy shower lust- night, by. an 'automobile. Police said Blbby apparently wan blinded by the storm and stepped Into the path of the cur. , away shortly after his father had arrived at his bedside. , 'The Influenza pneumonia that proved fatal had a rapid outset; being of the epidemic form that Is prevalent In California. Doctor Phillip King Brown, chief of .the medical staff of the Southern Pacific Hospital, with a corps of physicians was in attendance. Funeral arrangements have not been made. Carlos Kelly McClatchy was born In Sacramento, March 2, 1891, tho son of Charles TC. McClatchy, owner of the MoCliitchy newspapers, and TClla K. McClalchy, both of pioneer Call- fprillu Rtuuk. ' * He attended tho public schools of Sacramento and entered Santa Clara University, from which ho transferred to Columbia University. He received u degree of bachelor of science from Columbia In 1011. Returning tc) Sacramento McClatchy bugan his newspaper career as a reporter on the Sacramento Bee. His rise was rapid arid he soon became the Capitol correspondent for the Bee, playing a prominent rolo In the progressive moven'ient launched by United States Senator lltnim W. Johnson and his followers. LUter he became the. Heo's Washington correspondent, obtaining background in .national affairs that proved Invaluable to him In the editorial work which was to follow. When the World War threatened to Involve the United States In 1016, McClatchy prepared for.- service by enter- Ing a cltlzen%' military training camp in California, so when war was actually declared .he was one of the first Sacramentans to volunteer. His first assignment was to an officers' training camp at the Presidio, Saiv Francisco, where he enrolled In May, 1H17. Ho was commissioned first lieutenant thruo'.months later, and wou UMilgned to headquarters company, three hundred and sixty-second Infantry, ninety-first division, at Camp Lewis, Washington. (Continued on Page Thirteen) , - #-•-• Mob Demands Help for Charity Offices (United From leased Wire) HACHAMKNTO, Jan. 17.— A mob o more than 100 uieu stnrinpd Hie fount courthouse today di-innndlng aid froi Miss Mary- Judge, registrar of charl ties. When the group, at the Huggestlo of Miss Judge, refused to appoint committee to present their demands she summoned police. Officers under Sheriff Donald Co were successful In dispersing crowd. One arrest was made, th IMPEACHMENT TABLED WASHINGTON, Jan. 17. '(A. P.)— The House today tabled a resolutlo demanding the Impeachment of PTCJH ident Hoover for a second time th session. — •— - •-*-•> - WO.OOO FIRE STOCKTON, Jim. 17. (A. P.)— l-'lro of uiidiiternilnod origin damaged business buildings In Jackson, Amador county, to tho extent of $00,000 this morning. ; Mrs. Ferguson Is Inaugurated (United Press Leaned Wire) AUSTIN, Texas, Jan. 17.—Mrs. Miriam' A. .Ferguson, most colorful flgMre of Texas politics, was inaugurated governor today for ths second tlms In a decide. The retiring governor, Ross Sterling, oil man and publisher defeated by .Mrs. Ferguson In a bitter campaign, did not attend the ceremonies. .It was the first time In state annals that the outgoing executive failed to appear. State Executive Offers Seven-Point Program to Legislators NEEDS 22 PCT. LESS THAN 2 YEARS AGO OF 39 STATESjWOSED North Daifoin Lawgiver Ilus Plan to Let Nine in East (»o Alone Urges $27,500,000 Shall Be Diverted From Gasoline Tax (Associated Press Ijeaseil Wire) BISMAHCK, N. D., Jan. 17.—A pro- ! lOHBl that 89 .states secede from the union, leaving a "financial east" of nine states, was before the North Da- cota- Legislature today. State Senator W. K. • Martin Intro- luccd in tho Senate a resolution 'barging eastern states have become Ich "at the expense of the rest of he union," and advocating separa- lon of the union Into two countries. Action on It was postponed. The states which* Senator Martin ailed tho "financial east" are Maine, New Hampshire, A'ormont, Massacliu- otts, New York, Pennsylvania, Con- lectlcut, Hhodo Island and New .Torey. Ho proposed tho remaining tnten secede from tho union, "can-rug with us the' stai'-Hpnngleil banner ind leaving them (tho other states) ho stripes which they richly deserve." The resolution states the nine states have so manipulated Congress and TongreBSlonal legislation that said states have become rich at the expense, of 'the , rest of the.union." In advocating 'the'.establishment of :wo countries, the resolution uncos .hat the eastern group bo given "a free hand but they piust keep off us." "All we.will demand," It continues, 'Is that our remaining territory have no treaty or trade relations, no agreement or understanding whatsoever, no liuslnoss or social connections and we can then proceed to build anew and curry out the principles of democratic government we • founded by tho immortals, Washington and Jeffersons." DELUXE LINERS GO ON S. FJRIENT (United Press Leased Wircj SAN I-'IIANCIKCO, Jan. 17.—Announcement by the Dollar Steamship Line of the wlthdrawnl.of tho liners President Hoover ai.id 1'reslUont. Coolldge from tho San Franclsco-Now York run was 'believed today to presage the end of the struggle for inlercoastiil trade. Tho two palatial linens, It was announced, will In the future operate between San Francisco and thu orient. They will he replaced In tho In- tercoastal service by tho llnortt Presi- dent'McKlnley and President Lincoln. The latter two vessels are not considered us elaborate its tlio lliu>r,s now lining used In Intercoastiil service by the (irnco Linn and thu Panama-Pacific Line. Shipping men bulleved OIH changes In Die Dollar T<lnc xlgnlClcd an and to (he struggle between tlio Dollar ami the Panama-Pacific. Lines for supremacy In the Interconstal trade. • « « • i Parents of Groce Brothers Guarded •, i /Vnited prt'HS fjcaseil Wire) I RKDWOOD CITY! Jon. 17.—Police I guarded the home of tho parents of the three Groce brothers today, believing the one son now- at liberty may attempt to wre;ik vengeance on his father for. linvlng given Information to authorities. Two of the brother;), lOvoreU. III. and Ilaymond, \1, were held at lied Hluff aftor thnlr capture. Tho trio has boon hunted several wei>lt.v us tho bundU.H who xprend 11. relgu of terror lu u dozen California cities. By HOMER L. ROBERTS (United Press Leased \Vira) CACRAMENTO/ Jan. 17.—Cover•^ nor Rolph tod,ay presented tho State Legislature' with his budget for 1933-35, totaling $258,755,163, and showing a decrease of 22,29 per cent over tlio budget for his first two years in office. Features of the document were: Seven-Point Program A seven-point program for balancing the budget without levying new taxes. A aales tax program, "In event the Legislature should decide upon such a plan." Diversion of $27,500,000 from gasoline tax revenues, to prevent a deficit and balance the budget. Suggested state bond Issue for $1,500,000 to cont(nuc program of perma- • nent Improvements for state Institutions. The budget was received with some astonishment by veteran legislators, who pointed out that It goes beyond the constitutional provisions for an "Itemized statement of all proposed expenditures of tho state." "Clearly those who drafted the provisions for the executive budget did not anticipate that tho chief executive would find It Imperative to recommend the elimination of expenditures through the repeal' of existing statutes," the governor said. Rolph Recommendations Tho sevon s steps recommended by the governor "for balancing tho budget were as follows: 1. Hol'mburse the general fund for 1931-33 highway bond payments and other urgency legislation, $9,272,000. (Tills, ho explained, would close the blennluin without a deficit.) 2. Approve the 1033-35 budget, which saves JIG,115,501 over the 1931-33 budget. ,1. Consolidate and eliminate certain state services, etc., $4,613,975. 4. TU-duci- fixed charges for old aid • pension, tuberculosis subsidies, etc., under legislative control, ?12,989.325. 5. Reduce state highway budget by 22.29 per cent, tho same as other state functions, $10,000,000. 6. Submit to peoplo at a special election In February a plan to reduce fixed charges for school support by the .state, $12,000,000. 7. Submit to people at same special elrivtloii u .constitutional amendment permitting tho state lu "borrow" the permanent school fund. $11,000,000. , Under Three Heads AH in previous budgets, expenditures were grouped under three heads, general government, education, and highway budgets. The "general government" budget, which represents items (Oontinutd an I'aar Thirteen) ADVERTISERS' INDEX Peg. BAKERbFIELD HARDWARE COMPANY. 8 BAKER8FIELD UARAUE 3 BROCK, MALCOLM, COMPANY 3 CANADAY'S PAVILION 8 COFFEE, HARRY 2 FOX CALIFORNIA It FOX THEATER » GOODNIGHT, OR 7 GRANADA THEATER 8 HOTEL EL TEJON B KIMBALL «. STONE 6 MONTGOMERY WARD & COMPANY.... 4 NATIONAL LEAD COMPANY 2 NILE THEATER II PACIFIC TEL. t TEL. COMPANY .'.. 5 PACIFIC GREYHOUND a PHILLIPS MUSIC COMPANY 0 PRICHAHD AUTO SERVICE 2 READER'S JEWELERS « REDLICK'S 8 REX THEATER « RIALTO THEATER « SPRINGOALE MARKET S THIBBLE QLA88 AND MIRROR CO 2 UNITED IRON WORKS 5 VAN METER, OR 4 VIRGINIA THEATER I WICKER8HAM COMPANY 8 WITHAM 4. BOOTH *

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free