The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on February 2, 1933 · Page 9
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 9

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Bakersfield, California
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Thursday, February 2, 1933
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- . r, r- <- v f' i.S "n .- •, ' V,', -',' I - - »-l -- - ' »* >< >^' general Interest -• i <.. - i:< ^ i -"*. ^ ' 'i i - i t n s -i. --?-: *v -L.'i 1 ' r r '• 1 I *'•-,- - *. *' •". -- «'< '_ h ' ' I * \ 'S k- r*' r i i A- -H 4 . ^*-' #** L . ;•" i-i* L -*rt <*•** •* \ --* *..-, P*' u '< ^ «- • • »« .t -i. I -,« > * . | IK*«+* "^ -. i' L - *+, ., , fc t (fi_ +* ' t f 1 '«* PHONE 31 WANT ADS d Advertising Columns of The Bakersfleld CftHfornlan close promptly at 11 o'clock a. m. every day. vr * t *-- -»«- i. -• • ! -t i-F' ft >» *Al -f '+ •$ : -'.••&•.•';\ .-» * . -'1 * M * - / **• "l< .' ' fr 't V \ J-- "^~•* ' ^^^•^^^^^^•^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^•^•^•^^^•^fc^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_» J ___^_^ J _ J— ______.. . . _ ; ^_ _ _' ' ' ^•*"~~' ' ' •••^^^^•^^••^^•-^••^p^^"^^™^^™^^^™ BAKERSFIELD, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARYS, 1933 J • - - • * - — __AI h t. _ j. *^ .' • r . ' H PAGES 9 TO 16 V"- -. < v-L _ *^ i i< i ' V>5WV^ / ^ •:*,,« V ~* h •• ?£* JT. Mi .••Martin' Issues Report .••' .+', •-._ ; , » on Legislative Moves to Kern Farmers rid TAX ON DAIRIES SCORED Bight Away Refund oil Gasoline Used fdr Tractors Rfade $ • legislative ^ plans to add to the burden of ^taxation already imposed upoir the farmer are contemplated in the state Legislature at this time, T. M. Martin, president t>f .the Kern County Farm Bureau, reported today. The Farm Bureau president, asserting that the farmer at this time is more frequently: than not receiving a price for .his ; crops which* in less than the cost of'production, calls these leglsla* tlve -plans. to the attention of all Farm Buroaii members, as well as all farmyjH of Kern county with the following: statement: • "The gasoline used by the farmer In his tractor on the ranch Is not taxed. - It is now proposed that ho shall pay the same price for the gaso- used In his tractor that % he uses in his car of which 3 cents goes for the maintenance of roads. The farmer does,not use his tractor on the ronds. This 3-cent tax would probably raise •JfMOOiOOO In taxes for the state from the farmer." , • » ' * Tax on Cows L \ ".The dairy, cow comes in for a tax. Maybe they can tax the cow and not tho-owner but the cow hits no money so the owner would pay 2J» cents per cow annually to protect " the entire public. This tax would coHt the dulry- imen'.of California over $128,000." ' **rtll* «*** «* M_ *. — * ._,_.** .ft _s iri. . i_ I They are not satfbfiyd with the 25- T J .ce.nt tax per cow so they propose a ($2 tax per cow on dairymen to complete ;the T. B. eradication work that the public demanded, and this would cost the dairymen 11,030,000. . "The state might be satisfied with the-'25 cents tax and the |2 tax per COW L but the.clty of Los Angeles wants a 2 mills tax per pound of butterfat. New Proposal ' -. - g, >i "The frutr-atid-vegetable-man Is not left-out of the tax.program.* A.report from\ Los 'Angeles county is that the agricultural commissioner of that county needs more money so the proposal comes from htm to place a law in force so he can tax each and every grower for the Inspection of each car of produce Inspected by his department. ; ' * "It Is the duty of each member of the farm bureau to write his assemblyman and senator and express his views." • S ^ ^ ^ I ' i L -. ' ^ an Recital . '. - » * eodore Strong '.:'.• • - • ' • ' %^ -- ' * ORGANIST THEODORE STRONG UBT THEORIES F WORLD'S EN Negro in Psychopathic Ward After Long Search for "Smartest Man" MYSM PUNT One of the strangest mysteries of plant'and-animal life will now be perpetuated here through the protection of' the", yiicca plant by county ordi- nahcefwhich also prevents the tfestruc- tlon/.o'f/pUier wild -flowers .and plants, Buford Fox. assistant' agricultural commissioner, said today. TJhe , existence of the yucca plant is wholly' dependent upon the welfare of "a moth 'known scientifically as "tetigula''yuccasella." - ' Thin moth, through some esoteric instinctive process, bun maintained the beautiful yucca plant of arid .regions,' for centuries—for longer .than any man knows. The moth, at certain times of,the year goes to, the yucca plant and molds tiny balls of pollen which It car- Vies-to other yucca plants and deposits In their plstll.s. This process fertilizes* the plant and seeds are produced; . "* * In exchange for the service thus af- *orded"ln propagating the plant, the [.larvae- of the moth' feed on some of 1'Wie: seeds, but never eat all of them. .This la ;t one of the .mysteries of entomology and botany, though its cycles is. well substantiated and has been reported by many observers. Sun-Maid Group to . L ' ^f- % Hold Monday Meet The Sun-Maid executive committee of Kern county's unit No; 20, will meet ut the farm 'adviser's office in the courthouse on Monday, February 6, .at 7:30 p, m. ( Kdwtn Booth, unit seeretiiry, .announced today. A. A. Sprehn, member of the executive committee, said today tba't the Sun-Maid has sold more raisins HO far Wills season than for the uamo time just season,.. making the position of the organization much stronger flnuu- ulally. In addition he eaiti there has been an Increase In prices of-a quarter-cent. ' ' * Cycle-Auto Tangle Brings Civil Suit * . 1 Averting physical injudea suffered while We/was riding his motorcycle on O street when involved in a collision with Waiter TV, Snyder T s car, WIU- iamBaca. 1(8;asking Judgment tor 110,- 4CO in the Superior Court before Judge i. R. B. Lartibert, J, ;Mr. ^aca alleges he waa riding his motorcycle south.on a street in the £100 blank on October 20. 1830, when his motorcycle was btruck by tho do- fepdant'a-.qajr. ,Mr. Baca MB being represented by CQ_nroiv.& Conron mid Attorney 334- ward West represents tho defendant.'. Who Is the smartest man in town? Charles Sanders, negro, nominated .Postmaster Leo G, Pauly—but as the post office official himself points but, Sanders Is a patient In the psychopathic ward at the Kern General Hospital; and probably is no judge of the matter. . Sanders, who has ideas that the world Is coming to an end "pretty quick," entered the postmaster's office yesterday for an explanation of his strange dreams. After expounding his views, illustrated with a tantrum or; two, Sanders declared, "You are the smartest man in town because yau can read and write and you ought to explain these things." Chltf Solvts Problem Postmaster, Pauly sent him to the police station, but Sanders strayed into Judge Stewart Magee's court In the city hall, and asked the jurist fdr a few ' explanations. Judge . Magee was amazed, • and directed him to Chief Font Webster doirnstnlrs, who solved ,;the * problem 1 in a diplomatic manner. • "Dr. Joe Smith, superintendent of Kern General Hospital, la tho smartest, man hi'town,'* the chief of police told the negro. - •*, ' "That's the man-I'm looking for," the strangely acting negro, declared. "We'd take you' over there," the chief continued, "but the'only transportation left Is the patrdl wagon, and you wouldn't'want to ride in that." "Oh, yes, I'd like to ride* in -'that car,' 1 Sanders replied. Chief .Webster-called Officers Bert Doane and John Barnes. Officers Barnes and Doano told Sanders that he would-have to leave any weapons at the'Rtatfon because they might get lost In the patrol wagon and some day a prisoner might find them. Sanders dug Into his pockets and brought forth a- big-razor and a knife, which he-willingly laid on a desk at headquarters, and then climbed Into the wagon. District Attorney Ray Bailey has filed an Insanity complaint: Court Will Review Child Stealing Case n I ' ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^™ Robert Davidson, bantamweight defendant in a "child-stealing" case, will have his preliminary, hearing on tho felony, count on February 10, Judge Stewart Magee' of tho Sixth Township Justice Court decided yesterday, Davidson, a 4-foot, 100-pound youth, is accused of running away with a minor girl, and marrying her. He could not furnish ^ball and was sent to jail to await the preliminary hearing. BARTEL BABY BORN Mr. and Mrs. Sam aartel of Route 6 announced .the birth of a daughter, Sylvia Lomie Cartel, at Sail Joaquln Hospital yesterday. Winter to Stay Six Weeks, Says Kern Groundhog Arctomys "Marmota" Monax (of the California Mona^as from upstate) whom Tha Bakarsfisld Callfornlan today appointed off). cUI waathar man, didn't stay long on tha Job. Frlghtanad of his own shadow, and wall be might b«, Arotomya, alias Groundhog, alias Woodchuck, scurrisd back Into. Ms hole as a brilliant sun flfsatad him and sent back a forecast that spring Is at laast six weeks away—maybe mora. • Such a .fallow. T>ROGRAM Cumbers for an organ,. , . A , 4 __. , , _ . * recital Friday evening at 8:15lV e ^ er8 Afl°Pt Plans During o'clock by Theodore Strong* out-. standing - musician among western artists; dedicating the magnificent new pipe organ installed in First Baptist Church, were announced today. , While not obtrusively selected to call upon the limits of sound'and delicate shading, the program Is brilliantly adapted to bring out the beauty and ^variety of tone in "the king of Instruments," and will unquestionably exhibit its reuoiirces to the fullest extent. Tho performer, a pioneer in radio organ broadcasts, has played more than 1000 radio organ recitals of more than 4000 different compositions. He is considered a recttallst of serious alms and enjoys an excellent reputation throughout America. Although he H«B pliytd 25 different makes of ?rgan» In the 200 dedicatory concerts he has given, he*will aptnd all day Friday familiarizing himself with the new fecal Instrument, it la a. true church type organ, using low wind pressure to obtain solid deep tone dignity. • - Ttyere will be no admission charge at the door but a silver offering will be taken. v , Henry H. Burton, Jr., tenor soloist who will present a recitative and aria from Mendelssohn's "Elijah** during the first half of the program, Is a Bakersfleld vocalist and a popular soloist of First Baptist Church choir. He -will be accompanied at the organ by* Mr. Strong. The organ numbers will be: Pilgrim's Chorus from "Tannhauser" (Richard Wagner). "Dawn' 1 (Alfred T. Mason). . ' "In Winter" (Kullak). Andante Cantublle from the Fifth Symphony (P. Tschalkownky). "Autumn" (Edward F. Johnston). Mirror Reflecting Pool from "Lyric "Washington" <R. Dean Shure). "Sabbath Memories,'* arranged by Theodore Strong. Jubilate'Amen (Ralph Kinder). Sketches of the City (Gordon Balch Nevin). "The City From Afar Off,'* "On the Avenue," "The Grandmother" (an old lady on a porch), "Urchin Whistling In the Street," "The Blind Man," "The Busy Mills," "Evening." "In the Twilight" (F. Flaxington Harker). "Meditation" (Lee S. Roberts). "Where Wild Judea Stretches Far" (R. S. Stoughtoh). "Sundown" (\Vllllam M. Felt on). "Festival Toccata*' (Percy E. Fletcher). LAST RITES ARE HELD FOR CHARLES Funeral services were conducted yesterday at the Payne & Son chapel for Charles H. Freear, 60, well-known Kern citizen, who - died suddenly ! ln Stockton on Monday following a heart attack. . • The Rev. William E. Patrick officiated. Interment was In the family Plot at Union cemetery. Cas Waiser, Jack Shomate, J. R. Dorsey, James Colt, C. -W. Harty and Walter Mor- tehsen were the ^pallbearers. - ; Mrs. Pearl Smith, was soloist during the rites. ' FOR $31,731 P. J. Franklin is suing the Coffee Petroleum Corporation asking judgment for $31,731:80, alleging failure of the defendant corporation to supply him with distillate and "steam-refined stock," under ar agreement. The plaintiff asks that the defendant be 'required to account for all lube distillate and steam-refined stock produced from the wells of the defendant after November 15, 1932, and that the plaintiff have judgment for $31.731.80.' The plaintiff claims he has been forced to buy lube .distillate and steam-refined stork in the open market at an average price of 6 cents a gallon, to his total damage of J1D.120. The case has not yet been set for trial, : - " -. First Aid Methods Will Be Discussed • J. M. HuHwell, San Joaquln Light and Power Corporation expert on first aid and accident prevention, will give a lecture and practical demonstration of first aid methods, at a meeting to be held In'the high school auditorium here tomorrow evening at 7:30 o'clock. The meeting will be open to the general public. Mr. Bus well has conducted f nationwide study of personal safety measures and is a recognized authority in hit* field. His talk Is expected to be educational and of interest to persona in till walks of life. Boy Scouta, fcigh school students ;knd members of the faculty, employes of the San Joaquln Light and Power Corporation and many others will be in attendance, it Is reported. > .WJtUTLBft HURT Hardy Kruskamp, who wrestled on a card staged at a local theate/ last night, won his mutch and also a berth in the Bakersfleld • Emergency Hos- pUal, Hia eyes were out during the wre&tllng bout and ho spent the evening at the hospital. Today he was released and left for hla home- In Hollywood. Conclave at American f Legion Hall i • PROPOSE OTHER EVENTS and Summer Program of Activities Discussed at i '/ Monthly Meet PROPOSED organization of a Bak- T ersfleld Boy Scout Band was approved last night by Scoutmasters and troop committeemen of the Bakersfleld district meeting in American Legion hall for their regular February business conference. C. H. Phillips, scoutmaster of Troop 8, presided. Belief that a musical aggregation which will draw *«ot only valloy but fitate-attention to the local Bo.y*Scout district can be organized and trained during the forthcoming months was expressed by the Scout leaders and the project promises to develop into th« most important of tho year. • Other'activities contemplated during the spring and Hummer occupied the attention of the leaders. program committee appointed last night by Scoutmaster Phillips has aa Its member's C/ A. Griffith, Rowland Ke«ch> Clement Mersey, P. D. Shallenberger and M. P. Flloklnger. • William L.'Bradahaw. district court of honor chairman, and • 13. P. van Leuvan, board of review chairman, announced arrangement ,of a six- month schedule for board: of review meetings' and courts of*honor In the Bakersfleld district. . Boy Scout anniversary services will be held'February 12 at Trinity Methodist-and Congregational churches, It was announced. M. R. Llnscott was a speaker dur- the evening, discussing the "cup pack" project, which is a younger organization to the Scouts for boys between the.ages of-9 and 12 years. FOR CITY Company Roster at School Reveals Names .o/ 57; Others Expected the beginning of .tho new semester this week, members of the Bakersfleld High School Cadet Corps,. under the direction of Commander P. M. Bliss, moved Into their newly furnished armory on the ground floor of the football stadium. It marked a step forward in permanent establishment of tho. cadet corps AS a semf- milltary unit here. Eight Recruit* Eight recruits Jollied the BaJcersfleM company at the outset of the current term, and additional new members aro expected within a week or so. The company roster 'now, shows 57 names, slightly under the total for last semester, but Commander-Bliss expect* to have the quota full in the near future. .•-... ., , The ; newcomers are Bob . Anderson, Ellsworth Dungan, Louis Triguero, Albert DeWitt, Emit Burgemaster, Ralph Beard, Caleb Mllllgan , and Stanley Powers. Early Program The recruits will be smarted with the basic fundamentals of military training, while the regulars will continue with more advanced practice. Commander Bliss plans to give the cadets fleUJ work in mapping, map reading, scouting, patrol work and actual military tactics this spring, and the cadets will be expected to take part In at least one formal drill weekly. Lectures in military courtesy and discipline are also scheduled ns a part of the .semester's work. There are at present two vacancies on the corps staff of officers, a sergeant and a corporal being needed to round out the staff, and the positions are to be filled after competitive ex* amlniitions next week. — i —-™-^^™^-«™- • • •—^^^H H i • i ii —^i^^B^i^^v- i i K ' j Democrats Plan Entertainment 5000 Victory Barbecue Arrangements Great Outdoor Event During Inaugural Ceremonies at Washington Made n 4*VPB*BK*«B^HB^B* | PRELIMINARY arrangements •*• were made last night to accommodate at least 5000 guests-at the "victory" barbecue which leaders of the Democratic party In Kern county will stage at Jastro Park in Bakersfleld on Saturday, March 4, coincident with the inaugural ceremonies at Washington for President-elect Franklin Delano Roosevelt. "Eveyone is invited to attend the barbecue and everything will be free/ 1 .Fred I* Grlbble, executive chairman of the committees in charge of the arrangements, saia last night following a meeting held In the editorial room of The Bakersfield Call- fornian. Plan Big F«irt -Five-booves, as many sheep, barrels of beans and pickles, rolls of cheese and other foodstuffs will be provided for tho guests. Delicacies such as cakes and candles will be served to the children in attendance. Plans for the entertainment program are in the embryo stage, but It was announced that there will be an out- of-town speaker of note, whose worda will supplement the broadcasted message of President Roosevelt. Jastro Park will be gayly decorated for the affair. .Flags will be draped about the speaker's stand and elsewhere In the park,. while bunting and other celebratlve ornaments will add to the color scheme of the day. There ovlll be plenty of parking space for those who are In attendance. Expect Throng The celebration -will b'e the biggest of'Its kind for 1 inaugural day in California, it ia expected, and hundreds probably will arrive here from com- munltleH outside of Kern county. The event will be made known to rewldents of California, from San Diego to San Francisco, through eveTy publicity medium. M. W. Skelton, Kecretary of the JCern County iCoofteyelt-Garner Club, and Mm. A. H. Mcfarland, secretary of the McAdoo-for-Senator Club, will reorganize their precinct committees In order that every resident of item county will, receive a personal invitation to.joln In the celebration. / Committees to arTjange for tjjft multitude" of detail associated with the event were named last night by Chairman Grlbble, - who selected Elmer Houchln. \V. A. How^U, Mrs. J. O. Reavla, Alfred Harrell, George Hay, Walter Osborn, Matthew Flats and T. H. Derby to serve with him on th« executive committee. , Program Commute* Paul Derkum was named chairman of the entertainment committee, and he will be assisted by J. T. Wingate, Stonewall A. "Woody, Mrs. A. H. Mc- Mrs. J. Bruce Payne. Martin was selected as the publicity committee, and will be aided by James Bgan, Norman Main, Assemblyman Rodney L. Turner, W. P. Nance, N. P. Carmack, T. J, O'Brien, Robert Palmer, TV. H. Jones and Tom GaHaher. Jim Dupes* and William Fugard, the finest pair of barbecue^coolca 'In Kern, will have charge of- preparing the meat for tho meal. The finance committee will be headed by W. A. Howell, and he will be assisted by John P. Brooke, Jerry P. Shields, Charles IS. Baer and J. Ogden Reavls. r Other Groups The grounds and table committee will be headed by Councilman Charles F. Johnson, with J. P. Rowland, Sheriff Caa Waiser, Chris Helbllng and Frank Jeppl. Provisions will be provided by a committee headed by -A. E. Ho a gland and including H. S.;Allen,.J. L. Lewis. Dan K. Goode, Tom E. Kvoleth, Perry Brlte, Forrest A. Caqaady, Phil Klip- •tein, John F. O'Neill and Frank Munzer. < Mrs. Bertha Rankln was named chairman of the ladles' committee and will select her own assistants. Bach committee will work on Its own Initiative and report to the general committee each Wednesday night. The committee meetings each Wednesday will be held in The Bakersfleld Calffornlan'H editorial rooms at 8 p m. DAUGHTER BORN A daughter, who has been christened Dixie Lou Edmon.son, was born yesterday at San Jouquin Hospital to Mr. and Mfs. G. N. Kdmondson of 527 I street. Farland and Charles P. chairman of THE AMERICAN REVOLUTION W ITHIN Revolt a few weeks the New Revolution In the government of the United States will havt bten accomplished. Utilizing their time. honored system of conducting revolutions with ballets, the American people have ordalnad j»*rhapa the moat compute one sine* the found. Ing of the Republic. A new Congress, backing a new MidsmV will take office.. The revolution this year haa baan mora than a changa of party adminls- tratlon. It Is the New Deal. Thora haa nsvsr baan so complete a sub. stltutlon of lawmakers. Scores of new senators and representatives ara untrlsd, flrst.tarm msn. Their names and thair records ara un* known to millions of those they will govern. The program of urgent laglsla* tlon they have before thsm In. cludss proposals as naw as them. selv.es. Naw man hava baan called to put into operation nsw fd«as of government. : At no previous time In Amerl. •^ can history-have ao many prass* Ing problems, both foreign and domestic, bsan prsssnUd and oalltd so loudly for solution. War In th« orient, war in South Amar* ica, dabt ssttlsmsnts, the tariff question, unsmployment, farm ra. lltf, tha pries fever, the slfvsr question, bank failures, stock market speculation, -and 100 mora problams at hqjiia, all stare tha naw govarnmsnt In ths face. Who ara thaao naw man charged with ths duty of solving thssa problams? What' ara thair poll- tics? What constltusnoles do they rsprsssnt? A comptsts list of the members of both Housss of * tha Ssvsnty-third Congrsss, tha body under whose lawa tha Amarlcan psopls must llva and work out thslr salvation, will fas mallad to any rsadar of Tha Bakarsflsld Callfornlan who will sand for It. Writa nama and addrass plainly, ancloss S csnts in stamps, or coin securely , wrappad, ahd address Fradsrlc J. Haskln, Washington, O. C. DARING STUNT KING TO RIDE CYCLE INTO FLAMING WALLS S PEEDY BABBS, Hollywood atunt ace -who next Sunday will thrill •port fans at the International Con-, great of DaradavlU at B«ktr»ft»ld apMdway by crashing Into a double board wall on a motorcycle while,traveling at 70-mll«-an-h«Qr •patd, arrived back in th« city today with an*Idea in hie head that may epell death to him taut an. added thrill for the epectaiore. Vielng for newereel attention with the two drivers who will meet In a head-on automobile collision on the eame program, Babbe announced he hae been aeeured additional publicity by photographers If he will aet fire to the double wall before he crashes through It. "I am going to have both walle saturated with gasoline and Ignited before Ihlt," he explained to officials of the show. "I believe the stunt can be done just as well if I can Increase my speed somewhat," he declared. "Greatest dan- 'gsr lies in the fact that the fire may obscure my vision and cause 43 WILL RECEIVE SCHOOL OIPLO 18 Graduates Arc Continuing Studies in Local Junior n College Classes Forty-three students of Bakersfleld High School completed tho prescribed four-year course of study at conclusion of the fall semester laRt Friday and are eligible for graduation diplomas, which they will receive In June, according to the first official report released today from the office of H. A. Splndt, principal. Eighteen of the graduates are continuing their study this'semester* In Junior college, nine others nro continuing in high school as postgraduates, and 16 have discontinued school work for tho present. Those enrolled in junior college nre Aldo Actls. Bob AngleUm, Robert Bruce, Ben Brundnge, Lorlnno Combs, Fred 'fteuel. Jack Dlxon, Louise Henkle, IClva James, Charlotte Myers, Clyde Nelson Parr, Lucian Dee Plck- ett, Ivan Richardson, Warren Robertson, Margaret Sawyer, Fred Thornton, Charles Wharton and George Wisham. The postgraduates are Thelma Ar-» ney, Betty Brock, Ruth Carry, Alfred Chesterman, Adelaide Contreraa, Lillian Dalqulst, Lou la Kyraud, Alberta Miller and James Rogers. Other graduates were Georglna AM- vedo, Roger Blanc, Donald BrUcoe, Lena Contreras, Claire Drngoo, Urcel Holloway, Mrs. 'Olive Lowe James/ Alice Jlng, Alva Mooney, Honald Moren, .Charles Olerlch, David Pearson, Mrs. Lily Long PitcheJynn, Everett Reed, Nadtno Sceales and Clarence Thiessen. PLAN NIC RITES FOR LERDO Initial arrangements for the funeral services, In memory of W. K. Lee, Lerdo rancher who died Sunday in a Redlandfi automobile accident, wore made today, attaches at the Payne &. Son chapel said. Rites will be held Saturday at 2 p. m. In the Masonic temple and the remains will be.Interred4n the Masonic plot at Union cemetery; •9 Herbert Hoover, Jr Bakersfield Visitor Herbert Hoover, Jr., son of President Herbert Hoover, was a visitor In Bakersfleld today. Diners in the coffee shop at Hotel Bl Tejon recognized the son of the President at lunch. He was dining with Leslie SimmX manager of the great Hoover farm at WRHGO, and apparently was In Kern county to attend to business associated with that venture. Bakersfield Lodge of Masons to Meet Bakersfleld Lodpe No. 224, F. & A. M., will hold its stated meeting for February tonight at 7:30 o'clock in Masonic temple with Worshipful Master Earl Sinythe presiding. A tfpeclal program of entertainment has been arranged and all members uro being urged to attend. Legionnaires Plan Entertaining Meet ___. _._. r -. n ; _ , A varied program of entertainment has been arranged for tonight's meet- Ing of Kruuk S. HeynoldH Post, American Legion, In Legion hall at 8 o'clock. Ray M. Carlisle Is chairman in charge of the program. INFANT DIES ,TAPT, Feb. 2.—Jean Maria, the infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Shorey P. O'Dell, passed away at the family home at Tupman yesterday. Besides her parents, she ia survived by two brothers, Paul, Jr., and William, and a uUter, Paulino. Tho body is at the Taft Funeral Home awaiting urraugo- raeute for uorvleoa. me to mlfjudge the exact center of iht wall. "I mutt b« aMured of good photography on the stunt, however. It haa never before been at- tempttd In America to my knowledge. For a long time I have been calculating my chances with the walla on flra and I think I can perform the stunt without aerious Injury. I might Juat at well give the thousands of thrill fant of the southern San Joaquln valley who will attend* Sunday's show first vltw of It; pottibly the last view of It, alto." Tho congrota of daredevils, motorcycle raoos, and auto polo match between the Canadian and American ttama.and "ash can darby'' for local, automobiles valued at lass than $50 will formally open the 1*33 aportt ataaon at tht tpoedway. The season promises to bo tho greatest In tho .famous track's history with championship automobile races, rodeos and other events In the offing for the spring months. WATER COMPANY DENIES CHARGES Dismissal of Complaint Is Requested in Answer by California Concern Denying that Its present rates or charges nro unjust or unfair, California Water Service Company has filed UK answer to tho complaints of Bakersfleld water consumers with tho state railroad commission, according to copies received by J. A. Htnman, one of the complainants. The defendant company in its answer filed by Vico-presldent K. B. Walthall, acika that the petition of the plaintiffs be. dismissed. Specifically, among other rcfutn - tlonp, the company denies "that Its earnings during said period were from 9 per cent to 11 per cent" and alleges "that its earnings from water service to the city of Bnker«rield and the water consumers thereof during all of said period have not exceeded a reasonable return upon the properties dedicated to said 'service. Defendant denies that during this present financial condition 6 per cent would be a big return." RRST LEGION DRAWS FINE Drum and bugle corps of Frank S. Reynolds Post, American T^cBlon, held the first of a series, of dunces at La Granada ballroom .last evening, enter- taining'a largo throng of local dance lovers. | s* Others in the series will bo^neld tha evenings of February 8, 35 and 22, tho latter taking the form of a grand military ball. f /' Co u pi OH chosen by tho judges last evening to compote in the prize waltz contest at the grand bull arc as follows: Dorothy Wyant and W. n. Oreenstreet; Kdyth Baker and Frank Bidart;*GeraldIne Douglas and Carol Williams; Louis Waters and Roy Mertlns, . ' Goss Among Fremmiis stopping at the Padre while traiifuictlng business in this district are C. B. Stewart and R, R', Gordon, Insurance men; H. S. Baker, cotton man, and R. W. Huffman and A. P. "Williams of Union Oil Company, William HollJnger, formerly u well- known roBident of Bukersfieltl, ia visiting in the city and lu u guest at Hotel 121 Tejon. Members of his party include R. P. Carol, also of Honolulu, and Mrs. J. D. Stoddard and Mrs. J. F, Lucoy, both of Lo« Angelas. George A. Toung, representative of tho Chevrolet Motor Company of Santa Barbara, Ia a tfueat at Hotel 151 Tojon today, while attending to business intercuts In Bukersneld. Here on business for his firm, tho Aetna Life Insurance Company of San Francisco, G. C. Kennedy is making his home at Hotel 131 Tejon. Union OH Company's office at Fresno is represented in Bakersfleld today by W. 1C, Davenport. He IB a guest ut Hotel El Tejon. F. C. Devlue, Western Pacific Rail, road representative, Sun Francisco, and J. Conley pf the Santa Fe, Fresno, are erupts at the Padre. W. J. Flnley, Peorlu, 111., business wan, Is a Bakerafield visitor, and is registered at Hotel Padro. Benton of the United Motor of LOH Atigolou is u truewt ut Hotel Ifil Tojon. ORGANIZATION ^^ ^^ *^ v v v ^MH w v v • ^B^W MEE11TUROAY Officials Reveal $1,500,000 Invested in More Than 200,000 Animals HUGE EXHIBIT PLANNED Display Will Be Established in East Side Branch of Bank of America TTBUN county, with $1,500,000 in- .IV vested in its sheep Industry and more than 200,000 of the wool bearers roaming its ranges, ranks as the fourtth greatest sheep-raising county In California, it was disclosed today as officials of Kern County Wool Growers' Association completed arrangements for their annual convention here Saturday. Anticipating the largest convention of ItB kind ever held here, men eminent In the Industry will be In attendance and many special features are being planned by heada of the Kern organization, chief of'which will bo an elaborate exhibit of articles made from wool. Public Exhibit Thin exhibit, open to the public, is being Installed In the lobby of the Wast BakerHflold branch. 'Bank of. America National Trust and Savings Association, tlirough the courtesy 'of A. ;E. Puccinolli, vice-president anU malinger. President Thomas Eveltth and Secretary Henry Matheron will conduct the business sessions of the Kern County Wool Growers' Association, scheduled to begin at 9:30 o'clock a. m. In Druids' hall. 711 Sumner street.' , In addition to sheepmen throughout Kern and Its neighboring mountain, desert and valley counties, tbose In attendance will include Hugh H. Baber, president of the California Wool Growers' Association, Chlco; W. P, Wing of San Francisco, secretary of the state association; S. P. Arblas of Stockton, state association director, and Harry Hetzler, vice-president of the First National Bank at Hanford. Big Lamb Crop Kern county sheepmen this year anticipate a spring lamb crop In excess of 75,000 head, which should net In excess of $225,000, figures which show the Importance of the forthcoming conference to the wool growers reveal. L Other figures show that a wool crop of nearly 2,090,000 pounds is expected this season; that the annual pay roll of the Industry In* Kern is' $250,000; that VnOOO tonu of KernMiay are purchased annually by the sheepmen; that groceries and provisions purchased annually total $100,880; that the Industry pays $15,000 In taxes and $200,000 annually for grazing privileges. Total revenue upproxlmatea $415, 000 annually. Among the articles to be Included In the bank lobby display are^wool blankets, wool robes, wool skin slippers, sheepskin gloves, wool yarns, wool euftlngs, utility blankets, wool batts, wool pelts, sheepskln-llned coata and wool neckties. RAINFALL ML SAVE KERN FARMERS Rainfall of tho last two weeks means thousands of dollars Having to fanners of this county, It being equal to one complete artificial Irrigation of the entire county with a .penetration of four feet in the sandy soil at Arvln and of varying depths In other districts of Kern, X. D. Hudson, as- wlsUnt farm adviser, said today. Through practices recommended after research by the state college of agriculture during- ^1925, and recommended to the farmers of this county, a saving of $30,000 has been effected here through more economical use of water and better cultivation methods, It Is reported. Relevent to , Irrigation practices now, Mr. Hudson said practically all the roots of fruit trees, grapevines, alfalfa and other deep-rooted crops are usually found within tho top six feet of Koll and there Is no financial Katn In wetting the earth at a greater depth. University experiments have proved that moisture does not rise in the soil except where there is a water table near the surface. This condition ia not found in the pumping districts of this country. For this reason water saturating the soil for a depth of greater than six feet Is lost. Bank Wins Judgment Against Sam Orloff Judgment for |45.000 In favor of the liuitk of America against Sam Orloff, Tuft junk dealer and business man, was ordered In tho Superior Court today by Presiding Judge Allan B. Campbell. The Judgment was on foreclosure of mortgages on Taft real estate securing promissory notes made by the defendant. The law firm of Harvey & Johnson represented the bank. The action waa unopposed. Seek Arthur Pachso Here; Mother Dying Modesto authorities have asked Bale- ersfleld police to find Arthur Pachso, a paint sprayer, who Is believed to be working in this city. The paint sprayer's mother IB at the point of death In Modesto. Paschtto la be- llovod to bo employed In spraying^ hotel somewhere in BakoruHeld. t J'^ii f ,-, r - • i< I T r? -r,' -•r- I

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