The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 24, 1933 · Page 1
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 1

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 24, 1933
Page 1
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EDITION '•>*'-• COMPLETE ASSOCIATED PflCSS LEASED WIHE LAST EDITION GREAT NKW8PAPER OP THE SOUTHERN BAN JOAQyiN VALLEY FULL AND EXCLUSIVE UNITED PRESS REPORT <)>-1 /1 . VOL. XLII 14 PAGES BAKERSFIELD, CALIFORNIA, TUESDAY, JANUARY 24, 1933 TWO SECTIONS . No. 152 STATE SENATE DEFEATS SCHOOL CUT '* \ •# CRY UTTERED FOR 16 Causes Alleged: "Excess of Publicity, Blueprint of Revolution" FOUR OF LEADERS QJJIT ORGANIZATION One Unit Favored Only Facl-Finding; Other Militant COMMENT BY WILL ROGERS I BEVERLY HILLS, Jan. 24.—TO the Editor of The Bakersfield Callfornian: Here's one on me for the book.. My wife and my sister from Oklahoma was reading and lamenting the "Scottl farewell." Both agreeing that he was wonderful. I laid down a Huey Long speech and said, "what do you mean farewell? I was up to his house two months ago." "Why you wasn't, you'j didn't see him, you don't,know him;< you haven't been out of this canyon. He is going back to Italy. He has sung his last." Italy? Sing? He can't sing and don't know where Italy is, but he does know more about -Death Valley than anybody living, and don't worry about old Death Valley Scotty,' he will get along. Yours, WILL ROGERS. (Valted Press Leased H'ire,* TVEW YORK, Jan. 24.—An excess •*•" of publicity and a rumored "blueprint of revolution," possibly ^^PXtt)is^l, i .W.ere..blanied-today for a schism in technocracy which led four academic associates of Howard Scott to, dispose of him as their director and abandon the catchword, ''"technocrat." For months there has been a sharp division among tho engineers who called themselves the technocrats. One faction sought to confine their wi»rk to the energy survey, making technocracy purely a fact-finding body. The other wnnjed technocracy to be a semi-political organization with a definite program for putting Into effect a drastically changed economic system. * Motive Analyzed .Publicly, all technocrats from Scott down have maintained that fact-finding wa« the only objective, but In private discussions associates or members of the group have spoken freely of a supposed "blueprint" mapping the moves necessary to take over administration of national affairs. Tho "energy survey of the North American continent," was' taken over by Columbia, University, where It will be continued "as a scholarly enterprise of the university under a new. organization and a new name," It was announced. Four Men Lead Revolt Professor Walter Rautenstrauch, head of'the university's department of Industrial engineering, led the revolt against Scott. He was joined by I/eon Henderson, housing expert of the Russell Sage Foundation; Ferdinand L. Ackeryian, architect, and Bassett Jones, engineer, all members of the original committee of eight on technocracy. In behalf of his fellow rebels,' Prof essor Rautenstraueh said they were ."not In accord with some of the statements and attitudes expressed by Mr. Howard Scott." Tho architect's and engineers paid from unemployment relief funds to gather statistics and draw charts for technocracy, will continue their work,'but under the direction of Professor Rautenstrauch. The disposition of tho 300 odd charts already drjiwn was a mystery. Three Stand by Scott Members of the technocracy committee who did not sign the ukase of revolt were Scott himself, Dal, Hltch- co'ck, Scott's spokesman^ Harold King, a writer, and M. King Hubbert, geophysics Instructor. Hitchcock was known to remain loyal to Scott but both King and Hubbert were thought to be unsympathetic, Mrs. Scott reported her lutsband was overcome with "excitement" and In bed with Influenza. Scott hud been GERMANY FACING DICTAMSRULE Chancellor -Schleicher, Tired of Conciliation, May Employ Big Stick Einstein, H. M, Robinson, Prof. Munro Study Depression FORMER DEPLORES* MILITARY SERVICE (Continued on Page Two) THE WEATHER San Francisco bay region: Rain today and tonight; clearing Wednesday; cool; strong southerly .winds, becoming westerly tonight. v Northern California: Rain tonight and jWednesday but clearing over *iorth portion Wednesday; snow In the mountains; cool; strong southerly winds and gales offshore, be- pbmlng westerly late tonight. > Sierra Nevada: Snow tonight and Wednesday; no change In temperature; fresh southerly winds. • Sacramento and Santa Clara val- •teys: Rain tonight, clearing Wednesday: cool; fresh to strong southerly winds. , San Joaquln valley: Rain tonight and Wednesday; cool; moderate changeable winds, , mostly southerly, . Southern California: Generally cloydy today and Wednesday with rain In west portion; enow In the mountains; cool; Increasing southerly winds offshore. . Symposium on "America and World Situation" Held by Experts By WALTER B.. CLAUSEN (Associated.Press Leased Wire) P ASADENA, Jan. 24.—Albert Bin stetn, finding that relativity laJ JJ not applicable to ^'everyitfij'.- "life, [ ' ' went into a consultation to think (United Press Leased Wire) BERLIN, Jan. '24.^-Chancellor Kurt- von" Schlelcher was understood today to have grown tired of conciliatory efforts to win the support of various >olltlca! and industrial organizations, and to be ready to resort to blunt- dictatorship to settle Germany's Immediate political future. Well-Informed politicians expected President Von Hlndenburg to endow Ihe chancellor with far-reaching dictatorial powers. , In the, event the president could not be Induced to Issue i decree Indefinitely adjourning the Reichstag, Von Schlelcher was expected to dissolve parliament, declare :i national emergency, and postpone 9 general election sine die. Regard as Coup d'Etat The constitution provides that an election must be held within 60 days after dissolution of parliament. Sine- die dissolution would be regarded aa a breach of the constitution and tantamount to :i coup d'etat, a policy which Hlndenburg has rejected for seven and a half years. It was reported that the relations jetween Von Schlelcher and the President and Hlndenbtirg's son, Ma- 'or Oskar Von Hlndenburg, had cooled notably due to the attachment of the veteran . field marshal for former Chancellor Franz Von Papen. Von Schlelcher was credited with laving his own dictatorial plans If the President did not grant'sufficiently wide powers. Members of the government, however, denied emphatically that there was any Intention of proclaiming u state of national emergency. • "Out of Character" A r on Schlelcher, a military man ored- ted with strong-nrm tendencies, has been "out of character" during political negotiations of the past two months and 'his prestige has suffered accordingly. His popularity -was due to his military tactics and his fame as a wire puller behind the scenes, and neither quality has been In evidence .greatly In recent weeks. Millions of citizens were surprised at .Von Schlelcher'K efforts to win the collaboration of Adolf Hitler's Nazis through means used by ordinary politicians. ACTION nSIFOB ON SUBPOENAJOR FORD (United Press Leased Wire) DETROIT, Jan. 24.—Arguments on a motion-to quash services of a. subpoena on i Henry Ford were deferred today until Saturday by Circuit Judge Guy A. Miller. The postponement automatically delays hearing on an application for a bench warrant compelling Ford's testimony in a counter-suit brought against liln motor company by tho Swoeton Automobile Company, Philadelphia. Hearing-o|i the application, liled by Kenneth M. Stevens, Sweeten attorney, had been held up pending a ruling on the motion to, quash. Meanwhile, Stevens continued the taking of depositions of other wlt- nesses In the suit. ~—• *-*-* GOVERNOR ROLPH IMPROVING SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 84. (A. P.)— Continued Improvement In the conc|l- tlon of Governor James Ralph, ,Vr.. recovering at a local hospital from an Influenza attack, wad reported by hospital attendants today. They said his temperature was normal, that ho was not coughing, and that he re.stod comfortably during the night, out a formula of what to do about tho world In general and the depression in particular. His intellectual consultants were Henry M. Robinson, banker and < interhution ally known economist,' and Professor William B. Munro, historian. The three thought out loud last night in u symposium here on "America and the World Situation." Formula Explained Their formula, expressed mathematically, is that "dispassionate analytical understanding" "(Einstein) plus "elimination of fear" (Robinson) plus "adjournment of politics" (Munro) measured by the co-operation of the people, equaled economic recovery. Einstein thinks the first step necessary to dispassionate understanding Is the removal of the "obstacle of the tabu." That obstacle, he explained, "lies In words and other symbols which are laden with emotion." Words Eject Reason He Said that although words exist for the most part for the transmission of Ideas, there are some which "produce' such violent disturbances In our feelings" that the role they play In the transmission of Ideas Is lost In tho background. Among these words he included "honor, prestige, fatherland in nearly all the countries of the present world." "The use of such words Is adapted for the driving out of all reason and the setting up of emotion In Its place," he said. Cause of Depression Facing "nalied reality" as he termed It, Einstein said he did not believe that war debts caused the depression, but that. It was due to increased production from technical Invention and organization decreasing the need for human labor. He believes international obligations should be reduced to a figure payable and acceptable by a corresponding amount of goods. He thinks disarmament can most rapidly be reached by eliminating universal military service and dependence upon professional armies. The fundamental necessity, he pointed out, was dispassionate reflection to analyze conditions and thus create mutual understanding to develop the ability to peacefully solve all questions. Robinson's View Robinson, who served on the supreme allied economic council and the Dawes reparations commissions, said that "In oj^r difficulties fear Is TEMPTATION IS REMOVED (Associated Press Leased "Wire) SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 24.—The plight of''a thrifty Scotsman who discovered he had unwittingly acquired • counterfeit 50-cent piece, and who was torn between a desire to balance either his purse or his conscience, was told today in a letter signed A. F. Moyes, received here today by Captain' T. B. Foster, local head of the secret service. "I am forwarding the Inclosed bogus 50-cent piece to you," said the letter, "to call It to your attention, but I will be candid to you in regard to my doing so. I am not altogether altruistic. You see, I was.born a Scot and a Presbyterian and the conflict between the well-advertised Scottish thrift and the Presbyterian conscience Is too much for me, so I am really getting rid of It by sending it to you, thus easing my conscience and removing temptation at the same time." SILVER .[(HEELER Historic Issue of • 1890s Revived; Would Attach to Glass Bill AUTHOR OF LATTER REJECTS PROPOSAL Friends Claim Price of Cotton, Wheat Would Be Doubled Dismissal of Lumberman in Judd Case Forecast by Judge's Words LATE BULLETIN WASHINGTON, Jan. 24. (A. P.) Demands from Democratic liberal* -for monetliatlon of silver and devaluation of the •gold dollar tied 'the' Senate up into an Indefinite debate 1 late today and rendered doubtful the prospecti for a final vote on the Glass banking reform measure tonight. (Continued on Pago Two) — •* * * :— John Galsworthy's Condition Alarming (A Hsociated I'rcsa Leased Wire) ' LONDON, Jan. 24.—Tho condition of John Gulsworthy, Brills)) novelist and 11132 winner of tlio Nobel prlue In literature, was causing grave concern today. / Galsworthy is suffering from anemia and was reported decidedly weaker. He wus at his home aL -Hampstead. A heavy cold contracted early In December, brought on his present condition. _ 4 . » FOUR OVERCOME BY FUMES LOS ANGELES, Jan. 24. (U. P.)— Four persons were reported In u critical condition In 41 hospital today after being overcome by carbon monoxidu fijme.s In their homes. A fire rescue squad applied Inhalators after Ida nussell, 19, nnd her father, Wilbur E. Russell, and Mr. and Mrs. Walter M. Seller, bad been found unconscious, by neighbors. (United Presa Leased Wire) COURTROOM, Phoenix, Jan. 24.— The probable dismissal 'of a charge that J. J. Halloran was an accessory after the murder of Agnes Anne Lerol was forecast late today when tfudge J. C. Nlles said he felt the state had produced no evidence of .murder at Halloran's preliminary hearing. Judge Nlles stated from the bench that the state had proved that Winnie Ruth Judd had killed Mrs. Lerol .but, by the same testimony, had permitted her to make' a strong showing of self- defense. This he Inclined to Interpret as a defense of Halloran, since there could be no accessory after murder, If there was no murder. County Attorneys objected that only a Jury could determine whether the shooting of Mrs. Lerol was In self- defense, and Judge Nlles reserved his ruling .until tomorrow morning. Frank O. Smith, chief counsel for Halloran, claimed that Mrs. Judd's testimony was Inspired by "Interests that have been aiding her In her effort to escape execution." Ho said he dldjiot blame Mrs. Judd for doing everything possible to save her own life, but at the same time Insisted no evidence had been Introduced to warrant holding Halloran for trial. Defense Rests When Smith concluded, the defence rested on Its, motion to dismiss tho complaint and the prosecution began Its arguments. County Attorney Renz L. Jennings Insisted that to hold Mulloran. It was necessary only to show there was sufficient cause to believe he bad sonio part In the action after the deaths of Mrs, Lerol and Hedvlg Snmuelson. The girls were shot te death by Mrs. Judd at the climax of u three-cornered argument. Mrs. Judd was tried .only for the death of Mrs. Lorol and the count against Hullorun concerns only her death. Mrs. Judd testified that Halloran aided her In disposing of the bodies and also that he helped her escape to California, where she was arrested. The defense claimed that the state, In the current hearing,, failed to prove a murder had been committed and that even If It had, there was no evl- (Conttnucd on Page Two) FALSELY .SEBBJpimiN (United Press Leased Wire) LOS ANCJUL15S, Jan. 24.- HCCO.USO he served 27 months In Ban Quentln prison for a crime he did not commit, William Dyer will ask the slate; Legislature to pay him $4320, his attorney, Kosaljnd Goodrich Bates, announced today. Dyer, a Los Angeles newsboy, was convicted of robbery, still protesting his Innocence. Later, two other prisoners, George Costello and Joseph O'Brien, t admitted their guilt, and Dyer was pardoned by Governor James RolpU, Jr. Costello subsequently committed suicide. Attorney Bates said she would ask the Legislature to "right the wrong" by recompensing Dyer at the rate of $40 a \veqk for his Incarceration, the sum ussertedly representing bin former- income, (Associated Press Leased Wire) WASHINGTON, Jan. 24.—The cry "for remonetlzation of silver at 16 to 1 ratio with gold—heard far and wide in the nineties from the lips of the late William J. Bryan— rang out in the Senate today as efforts were made by Democratic liberals to attach quch an amendment to the Glass backing reform bill. Over the protest of the veteran conservative, Carter tilass, of Virginia, Senator Wheeler of Montana revived the historic Issue with a declaration that the boosting of silver prices 'would cure most of the world's troubles. Declares Not Germane Before Wheeler spoke, Glass, author of the bank bill the Senate hopes to pass at a night session tonight, if not s'oonor, declared«tho silver question was not germane' to the measure, and that any further moves of similar nature would be met with a demand from him that the proposals be tabled. "Of course I shall ask rejection of this amendment," Glass assorted, adding the "bank hill Is to Insure some measure of good banking and It has nothing to do with currency." Double Prices, Claim • Wheeler said he challenged anyone last year to disprove his claim that remonetlzation of silver at IB to 1 would double the valuo of the world's primary money and more than donblu the price of wheat and cotton and the purchasing power of silver nations. "Since thnt time," he added, "nobody on cither side of this chamber has disputed that. Not only that, but since then we have seen an Increasing number of foreclosures of mortgages nnd Increased bank failures, and country after country has gone off the gold standard until now nearly •10 nations are using other standards." Quotes President Hoover Wheeler referred to statements by President Hoover and others that do- U. S. Invites Italy to Debt-Revision Parley WASHINGTON, Jan. 24. (U. P.)—The state department today Issued a formal announcement that It had authority to'Invite the five debtor nations which met their December 15 war debt Installments to send delegations here after March 4 to discuss debt revision and other economic problems. The five countries which fall In this category are Great Britain (Invited last week), Czechoslovakia, Italy, Lithuania and Latvia. (United Press Leased Wire) W ASHINGTON, Jan. 24.—Secretary of State Stlmson, It was learned authoritatively today, has Invited tho Italian government to send delegates here after March 4 to discuss revision of Us $2,000,000,000 war debt. Thl.i Information cnniu from the state department also simultaneously with a similar announcement from Rome. The Invitation was extended orally during a talk between Stlmson and Ambassador Rosso of Italy. After his conference with Stlmson, tho ambassador said only that he had made a preliminary Inquiry about the j prnipect of debt revision. However, | it was learned today In American official circles that the ambassador was given an Invitation to open debt negotiations. ITALY OWES U. 3. $2,007,406,125 {Associated Press Leased Wire) Italy owes the United States $2,007,406,125 In funded debt due to advances during the war. '.On December 16 she paid the semiannual interest that was due, ulnount- ,lng to ?1,245,437. In all, Italy has paid tho United States $98,829,869. In addition to Italy and Oreat Britain, nations which paid their war debt Installments duo iJerember 15 word Czechoslovakia, $1^500,000; Finland $188,235; Latvia, $111,852, and Lithuania, $92,381!. f Countries which did not pay wer« Belgium with $2,125,000 due, Estonia with |260,000 due, France, $19,261,432; Hungary, $40,729; and Poland, $3,302,980. -<<> Committee Says Many Railroads in Grave Plight (Associated Press Leased Wire) WASHINGTON, Jan. 24. — A warning that many railroads face reorganization of receivership was contained In the report on the Me- Keown-La Guardla bankruptcy bill placed before the House today by Its judiciary committee. The bill is looked upon by Its sponsors as bound to help the situation of such carriers. ROOSEVELI PLAN ON DEBTS TOLD Will Discuss Revision With All Countries Who Puid on December 15 LATE BULLETIN WARM SPRINGS, Ga., Jan^ 24. (A. P.)—President-elect Roosevelt has given authority to Secretary Stimson to arrange separate conferences with European debtor nations who have met their obligations and are now requesting opportunity to talk over relief. (Continued on Page TMrtocn) BOMB KAILU BY AIRPLANE (Associated Press Leased Wire) TOKIO, Jan. 24'.—A Japanese aerial bombardment on Kailu, Key city In northeast Jehol, for the third successive day, was reported today In dispatches from that Sino- Japanese front. Fires were started In the town and Chinese troops concentrating there were reported scattered. A Chinese army, estimated by Japanese aerial observers to total about 33,000, was massed In that region. The Japanese bombing planes were dispatched from Tungllao, Manchuria, a railroad center and Japanese military base across the border. The aerial raid was the fifth In two weeks and Indicated a possibility that the planes may be clear, ing the way for a Japanese offensive, , All otlrtr Japanese attacks this month*—on Shanhalkwan and the cities along the Great Wall of China on the southeastern Jehol border, were preceded by similar raids. Death for Agrarian Strikers; Score Soviet; Uncle Sam Ridiculed (Associated Press Leased V^ire) MOSCOW. Jan. 84.—Calling for n merciless fight against "saboteurs" In the north Caucasian agricultural region, scene of tho recent mass exllu of peasantry, Joseph V. Stalin and V, M. Molotoff today decreed the death penalty to persons actively hindering preparatory work In .spring planting. The Communist chieftain and President Molotoff, titular bend of the Soviet Union, warned the rural party and government officials that they would be dealt with as abettors If they .show such elements any leniency. • Foreign Minister Uchlda of Japan was charged with threatening peace between' Soviet Russia and Japan in a speech last night by Molotoff before the all-union central executive committee. He referred to the Japanese official's speech last week In which the latter' said the restoration of illplo- t mutlo • relations between China and Russia, might Increase Communist propaganda In tho orient. "Such attacks are not In the Interest of strengthening peaceful relations between the U. S. S. n. and Japan, but, contrarlly, have the opposite effect," said Molotoff., "We shall continue to maintain neutrality In the fur east hut wo also sec the necessity of remaining vigilant. Our Industrial successes Increase our forces every day." Molotoff also attacked elements' in the United States and other countries which contend It Is necessary "to study" the Soviet Union before establishing normal reta- > tions with it. "Is It necessary to 'study 1 a country which has bot-n established lf> years? Tho Hovlnl Union does not need to bo studied," he Hiilii. (t'nlted Press Leased Wire) WASHINGTON, Jan. 24.—The Roosevelt administration, it was learned today. Is prepared to discuss debt revision with all countries who paid tliolr December Ifi Installment. This became known after Secretary of State Stlmson. acting on authority of the iircsldent-elect, Invited tho Italian government to send envoys here after March 4. to dlscusm revision of Its $2,000,000,000 debt. The nrltlsh already had boon Invited to discuss modlflcaelon of their 14,800,000,000 obligation. This policy opens tho way for rc- I vision of the debts of Czechoslovakia, Latvia. Lithuania. KNtlmnlu nnd Kinland, presumably, ns they either paid In December or only deferred what they legally could under their fund- Ing treaties. Krani-o, Belgium, Poland, (Ireece, Hungary and Austria defaulted on either all or part of their payments. BEAIEN2M9 Heated Words Accompany i Debate; Wide Split Over Issue NEW CLASH OVER ROLPH'S REGIME Assembly Passes Bill Adjourn at Noon on Fridav to Krancc, owing the United States Visalia Man Kills Himself and Wife (I'nitt'd Press Leased wire) VISALIA, Jan. 'H.— Thomas Jefferson Lewis, 72, shot and killed his wife, <Mrs. ISlvlna Matilda Lewis, 72, and himself at their ranch north of hare today. A mm-ln-luw, Harry Fisher, aviator,' huaril (lie tshotu and rushed In to find thu bodies. Relatives said Lewis might have become temporarily deranged us the result of u stroke uf ' (Oimtinued on Paye Thirteen) U.S.TAXlt[ECTIONS »J84,504,169 (Assoriated Press Leased Wire) WASHINGTON', Jnn. 24.—The government 'collected $210,!lfl5,0r)7 In taxes last month, n drop of JS4,ri(M,10a from the totals of December, 1981. The Internal revenue bureau's report K ho wed that Income lax collections w<#e only $111,0.13,327 In contrast tp $266,522,01)5 for the same month a year ago. For the. first six months of the current fluent year total Income tax collections have fallen $272,139,(101 he- hind lost year. The higher rates will nut ho reflected until March 1C> payments «.]•(;• made, on 1932-Income. MlscollancoiiK taxpx. Including levies. In the new law enacted last summer, showed an increase of J30,9S4,GOO. In December. Earl Chesterfield Is Summoned by Death (United Press Leased Wire) LONDON,' Jail. '24.—The Karl (if Chesterfield alert 'today at the ago of 78 after a brief Illness. He was the tenth eurl of a line made famous by the fourth earl, the celebrated statesman, politician, wit and apostle of courtly manners of the eighteenth century. The title descends to the kite earl's brother, Captain Henry A. Scudumor« Stanhope. By HOMER L. ROBERTS fUnlted Press Leased Wire) CACRAMENTO, Jan. 24.—The Sen ^ ate today defeated, by a vote of 21 to 10, the "compromise" constitutional amendment Introduced by rural members providing a 10 per cent reduction in state school support. A two-thirds majority, or 27 votes, is required to pass a const!- , tutionul amendment. The vote, disclosing a decided split in the Upper House on the question of school finances, was preceded by a heated debate between opposing sides. Senator Joe Rllcy, Bishop, led the debate In favor of the amendment, while Senator Chris N. Jespersen, Paso Robles, headed the opposition. Criticizes Educatois Senator Arthur H. Breed, Oakland, who has led a fight for reduced state school • expenditures, said that educators have taken the attitude that "everybody should entrench except us." "A reduction of 10 per cent In state school support would not hamper the activities of our public schools," Breed said. Also favoring the bill, Senator David F. Bush, Oakdale, pointed out that "If we do not balance the budget the state faces bankruptcy." "This measure will help the state by saving ?G,OOU,000. If thu schools will cut out some of thu frills, tho reduction will not make an added burden on tho counties as sonic have charged." .Opposes Decreases Senators Chris X. Jesporseri, Paso .RobletJ, itnd William K. Harper, Sun Diego,, .took, the .maud that any decrease In state achool expenditures wonld benefit the public utilities and not common property owners. "We are going to have to Increase, not decrease, the state's share of school costs In order to reduce thu load on common properly," Juspersen said. Senator Rfley, answering arguments that the public utilities should bear a greater tax burden, said he would "go along In a plan to raise public utility taxes to a basis equal with common property." "At tho same time," he added, "school costs generally should be reduced In view of the greater purchasing power of the dollar and the need of a balanced budget." NEW WAR OVER ROPLH REGIME SACRAMENTO, Jan. L'i. (IT. P.)—A new row over the Rolph adminlstra- (dontiiitiett on I'ayp TH-O) $200,000 FIRE AT L. A. LOS ANQELKS, Jan. 84. (A. P.)— Fire destroyed the IS. J. Stanton & Son hardwood lumber manufacturing plant at Vernon early today. The Ions w»s estimated by officers ef the, com: l)any at approximately JSOO.OOO. ADVERTISERS'INDEX BROCK. MALCOLM, COMPANY 3 COCONUT OROVE a COFFEE. HARRY t FOX CALIFORNIA U FOX THEATER a UOODNKiHT. OR 3 (1RANADA THEAirll g UUNDLACH SHOE COMPANY 4 HOTEL EL TEJON 4 HUFF, JOHN R g KERN COUNTY MOTORS 3 KIMBALL L STONE 7 MONTGOMERY WARD 1 COMPANY 7 NILE THEATER g PHILLIPS MUSIC COMPANY 4 PHILLIPS MUSIC COMPANY. g PRICHARD AUTU SERVICE II READER'S JEWELERY 7 REOLICK'S g REX THEATER 8 RIALTO THEATKH g TRIBBLE GLASS COMPANY 3- UNITED IRON WORKS 3, VAN METER. OR 7 VIRGINIA THEATER g WEILL. A., INC j WIOKER8HAM COMPANY 4 WITHAM 4 BOOTH l| M rf-^vTra

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