The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on February 4, 1933 · Page 5
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 5

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THE BAKERSFIELD CALIFORNIAN, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1933 D BLAND, Feb. 4.— Delano Troops. No, 86 and No. 80, Boy Scouts of America, .will ba hosts to troops from Shrtfter, Wnsoo, nnd McFarland, on Thursday night, February Q for n Court of Honor, nnd celebration of Boy Scout week, The moetlnB will be held In tho headquarters of Troop No. 35 In the social hall of tho Community Methodist Church, nnd will open at 7:30. ,,H<irold..n. : ,Qlson, principal of the -pclnno Joint Union High School, will >>e the upeaker of the evening. Tho board of review for Delano troops mot on Thursdny night nt the Legion hall, . lien,d<ltiartors of Troop No. 30, and "presented merit badges to 12 scouts. 'Members of the bonrd of review Include:. William Kennedy, 'Harry Paul- tlon, Arthur Fnyle, Ornri Palmer, and ,Iel Barker. WASCO, Fob. 4.—The Rev. J. C. iweltzor spoko before tho members of hfe) Woman's Progressive Club at tho omo of Mrs, Jo AJtrlnger Thursdny xftornoon, Tho Rev, Mr. Schweitzer's oplo was "Women of the nlhle." Preceding tho Rev. Mr. Schwoltjier's nlk Mrs, Clarence Homfeld sang 'Mother Machrce." After tho busl- less mooting conducted by Mrs. Jnmos ^Ittle, Mrs. J. W, McNeil gnvo her otirth Inllt on Russia dwelling upon he conditions of the people In Russia oclay nnd the result of tho flve-yenr Edwin Booth, Bertha Plxloy, J, O. enlfer, John Nnle, Chnrles Bishop, A. tousle, Hans Rasmussen, Fred dro- mar, Qrnnt Knlffen, J. Homefeld, George Suniinervllle, James Little, Clarence Homfeld, J. W. McNeil, H. O. Jryson, Vcrlln Rose, C, 13. Bumqulst, 1EA SOCIAL- NEIWPnTRONS !, Feb. 4.— The Woman's Aid Society of tho Methodist Church 'rhet In regular se«nlon In one of Jtrw. Pearl Hechtcl's cottages, Thursdny • hfternoon, with Mrs. Roy C. Mason as hostess. The afternoon was gK'en over to discussion of business matters nnd In sewing, plans were made to hold a silver ten social meeting next Thursday afternoon, February fl, and the* next regular 1 meeting of the society, Thursday afternoon, February 16. Members present were: Mesclnmes Dollyc Fisher, H. J. Davles nnd Lillian Parr of KR3: Edith Gibson. Harry Mllllgen and John McCllntlck of Isabella; Pearl Bechtel, charlotte Petty- poolo, Lucille Pnscoe, Roy C. Mason, Flossie Hand, Iloswell Welch. J. A. Green, Gnbe Chavez nnd M, \V. Her. At tho silver lea meetlnc to bo held next Thursday, to which the public Is Invited, a home-made aullt will be .disposed of, proceeds for the bcnefll 'pf the society, nnd church. 'Form Association . of Royal Neighbors IVRLANO. Feb. 4.—Royal Neighbors of tho south San Jonquln valley organized an association for that dls- •trlot' on' Thursday afternoon. Heretofore- this district has been In the •association for southern California Mrs. Oeorgle Olsen, of Fresno, district 'deputy of tho lodge, assisted with tht organization. - Officers who will head tho new association are: Mrs. Isnbetle Doden- fhoff, of nnkersfleld, president; Mrs Myrtle Baxter of Exeter, vlce»presl- vrtent:' Mrs. Robert H. Hlett, Delano .secretary-treasurer. Tho next meet- Ing of tho association will be In June • 1— • » » 'Jack Lynch Heads ' Taft Tennis Group TAFT, Feb. 4.—Jack Lynch was named president of the -West Side .Tennis Clnb nt a meeting held In rec- fenllon hall at the Standard Oil Division n plaJit. Cnrltan Da\vson was named vice-president; Marino Won- clslln, treasurer; T>lly May nilhcy 'secretary, and A. C. Meacher, tnan- .ngc'r of tournaments. •" Business at the meeting Included .the adoption, of a constitution, establishment of dues and the decision to •iia'vo tho Southern Cnllfornla Tennlf "Club bring to Taft In the near future • -Borne of their moving pictures of fa- .tnous tennis players nnd plays. :.W. C. T. U. in Conf ah at Fellows Today TAFT,'Feb. 4.—The Woman's Chris "tlan Temperance Union Is holding nr 'Institute program today at the Fellow? Baptist church, with a luncheon n tinon and a business session In thi afternoon. Mrs. Eva Craven Wheeler, state •president, and Miss Mabel Brown, Y JP. B. assistant secretary, nre thi ileaders In charge of the meetings to day. This afternoon short one-mlnuti talks were given by members, nn< •addresses made by Mrs. Wheeler am "Miss Brown. Inn. Members present were Mesdames tllss Qernldlne hostess. Bryson and the P. I A. NOTES EFFERSON P. T. A. met Wcdnes day afternoon for the regular monthly meeting. The mothers' chorus, n commemorating Founders' day, presented a group of songs In the atmosphere of that period. The scene was laid In the home of Laura Hop- tins, tho time being 1900. Molly, her guest, had seen many changes In her absence of three years nnd the other uests were Introduced ns they entered. Tho piny was written nnd dl- 'ected by Mrs. Harold Williams. Members of the mothers' chorus nro Mrs. Walter Jaynes, director, Mrs. :.nke Ixivelnce, MVs. H. J. Kronlnger, Mrs. K. Shncffer, Mrs, A. H, Johnston, Mm. C. R. Ross, Mrs. J. Bennett, Mrs. Blanche Foley, Mrs. Harold Wlll- nms, Mrs. J. J. Fngnn, Mrs. Kttn Dumble, Mrs. Leo Pnuly nnd Mrs. D W. Perry, nccompnnlst. Tho gay nineties would hardly bo complete without a touch from the Bowery In the guise of a Bowcrj dance by little Phyllis Lecman nnd Rnlph West. Mrs. C. R. Wlllces, president of Bakersfield Council of P. T. A. spoke ol Lhe founders nnd conducted n cnndle lighting ceremony. A messngo from the first president, rend by Mrs. A. H. Johnston, was the spiritual thought of the day, The citizenship thought given by Miss Mnrle Olson explained the proper dlsplny 01 the flag. Miss Grace Thomber renc K. Chfnoweth's message. Arthur Reynolds, Formerly of Chicago, Given High Post in Institution (United Pre»» Leaned Wire) CHICAGO, Feb. 4.—Acceptance by Arthur Reynolds of a position ns vice- ihnlrmnn executive of the Dank of America National Trust nnd Savings Association with headquarters In Snn [Francisco, stirred financial circles today. Reynolds, ex-chairman of the Continental Illinois National Banl? And Trust Company, said, In announcing 11s acceptance, • that ho had been, "loafing" too long and was anxious to get back to work. Ho left tho Continental Illinois seven months ago. "I've been In business too long nnd hnve been active too long 'to quit now," ho snld. "I am going to San Francisco to help develop It Into a still greater money center just as I hnve done In Chicago." Reynolds came to Chicago from Dos Motnes 17 years ago, Prior to that he had been n bank president In Iowa for 20 years. R.F.C. LOANS 10 Certain Other Sections Are Disgruntled by Flow to Western State (United Prcnn Leaned Wire) WASHINGTON, Feb. 4.—Tho large share of self-liquidating project money which the Reconstruction Finance Corporation Is pouring Into California Is bringing complaints from other sections. A resolution by the Dubuque, Iowa, Chamber of Commerce nnd letters from miscellaneous citizens elsewhere were received by tho R. F. C. even before Its latest authorization of a $22,800,000 lonn to Los Angeles for n power line from Boulder flnm. This' loan gives California more than 70 per cent of the total solf- llciuldatlng loans authorized by the R. F. C. to date. On the «ve of the presidential election two other large California loans were granted, $40,000,000 for the Los Angeles aqueduct nnd $61,400,000 tor tho San Frnnclsco hay bridge. California newspapers at the time snld the Snn Frnnclsco loan wns due to tho United States and France Should Part With Gold to Aid World, Wheeler Urges (Annnclnte.it Prr.nn Leaned Wire) W ASHINGTON, Feb. 4.—Belief that the rest of tho world can not be lut hack on a gold standard unless the United States lots BO much of^ Its stock of • gold, was expressed to ttho '•louse coinage committee Into yoster- Iny by Senator Wheeler, Dem., Mont., consequently, ho said, silver should be remonetlced. "To put .the rest of the world on the gold standard," Wheeler testified, 'this country and Franco would hnve lo give up a part of their gold and It s sheer nonsense to sny otherwise. "Remonetlzatlon of silver Is no new or untried experiment. Oolnp off the gold standard, which nomc recommend, Is so much more radical that there Is no •comparison. fcalled Experiment 'The single standard—gold—Is a new experiment which first came Into tho western hemisphere In 1863." ' Discussing the Inflation aspects of tils 16 to 1 free silver coinage plan which tho Senate rejected when offered as ^an amendment to the Glass bill. Wheeler said: neinon'etlzatton of sliver Is the snf- est nnd sanest wny In tho world to get Inflntlon. You can help tho debtor clnss by n simple Inflntlon of the currency nnd n reduction of tho legal content of the gold dollar, but you can not help world commodity prices, nnd that Is where our trouble lies. Germany nnd Franco tried those methods, he continued, but "didn't affect world commodity prices to the slightest degree." Silver Popular Medium "Remonetlzntlon of silver," Wheeler asserted, "will raise world commodity prices because 60 per cent of the people of the world use silver ns prac tlcnlly their only yardstick. "When this country remonetlzos silver nt n rntlo of IB to 1, the price of silver tho world over will go to $1.20. Thnt nnturnlly will Incrense the cost of production abroad nnd benefit tho American manufacturer, taking from these other countries the advantages of the depreciated currencies they now enjoy. "China now can ship Into the United States and undersell domestic producers because of that lower cost, but her silver Is worth so little In the terms of our gold dollar that she cannot buy anything. "Remonctlzo silver nnd assistance of Secretnry of Trcnsury i S rlcc nnrt you chl i nB ° 1 * hn * t , -, , -....n > > —«v.».>««^ A\tt*tit*a t\nn ** n rr» n n t *\ tt't t Vi Ol Ogden Mills, then there on n spenklng The hostesses Mrs Kd Benedict, trip for the'Hoover-Curtis ticket, who chairman, Mjs ; rnul^Gllmoro, Mrs. K. I telephoned Washington and persuaded the R. !•'. C. to speed up Its action at the urging of San Francisco business men. Khneffer and Mrs. C, 73. Bloomfleld, were nlso dressed In costumes of tho late nineties. A birthday cake was cut and served with coffee. Kites made by the hoys were on display. Billy I.ovelaco was chairman of the show nnd prizes were awarded to Manuel' Mcllns, Glen Martin, Norls Smith and Jimmy Pnrker. T HE regulnr business meeting, of the Ordena P. T. A. was held recently nt the schoolhniife. Tho mooting was opened by Mrs. A. Tohlcr, president. Mrs, P. Hatcher nnd Mrs. Hazel Johnson were appointed to make out the lunch weeks. menu for tho next two LEMON SALES FOR JANUARYIXCELLENT Prctt Leaned Wire) LOS ANGELES, Feb. 4.— Lemon sales In January were ahead of Inst year but the volume of California oranges marketed ran behind tha similar period of 1932, T. H. Powell, gen- It was decided to have n Founders' | ernl sales' manager of the Cnllfornla dny program at the schoolhouse Fen- j Fruit Growers Exchange said today. raise' Its Our producers cnn compete with Chlnn In our own mnrkets, nnd China can afford to buy things from us." runry 10, nt which time a talk will be Klven by n speaker from Bnkorsfleld. A short program will be presented by the school. D. 0. K. K. Notahle Is Guest, J^aft Temple TAFT, Feb. 4.—Al Mahdl Temple No. 182, Drnmntlc Order Knights of | Khornsson, were hosts Inst night to i nary but their prices were exceedingly their highest officer In the United I low." Twenty-five or more cars of lemons a day were shipped by the exchange In January. The decrease In orange sales was due principally to unfavorable weather conditions which curtailed shipments. Powell said. , "Prices were slightly higher due to the lighter supply," he added, "but represented little or no profit to the growers. "Florida shipped a normal volume of oranges and grapefruit during Jan- States and Cnnndn, Imperlnl Prince Fred 1C. Bniml, who spoke on the subject, "Pythlonlsm." Al Mnhdl Temple No. 182 Is mnklng plnns for a big ceremony to bo held In Legion hall Saturday, February 11. Several candidates have boon secured for the trip across tho burning sands and tho tigers nre being starved for tho occasion. d • x REDUCED PRICES *on PLATES Quick Service Office Over Klmball A Stone Nineteenth and Chester DR. GOODNIGHT MODERN tUROPCAN PVAN FIREPROOF tOTTCa »T MCAMH STi. SAN FRANCISCO MTU . MOH.WITH IMM CEO. WAMUCN HOOPER ANY WATCH *| Afl REPAIRED.. If lull! Material* Used at Coat Reader's Jewelers 1882 Nineteenth Street Phillips Music Co. sius Sheet Music AT Publishers' Prices NEEDLE CLUB MEETS FRTIITVALK, Feb. 4.— The Sterling Needle Club met Wednesday at the n^ardsley avenue home of Mrs. Walter Cannon. This week's meeting was In the form of a birthday party, those members whoso birthdays occur between the months of October and- April being honored. Seven members were so honored and each received a beautiful vase from the club. The Cannon home was tastily decorated with sweet peas and narcissus. A covered dish luncheon was served, featured by three birthday cakes. Those present were Mesdames Arthur Klmble, H. T. Drury, S. A. Oldham, W. M. Eley, C. E. White, Everett Klmblc, H. T. Seaton, Rex Napier, A. L. Howe, Belle Goodnll, C. E. Powers, W. M. Vineyard, Mary Wellman, Bruce Tungnte, Clyde Campbell of Tnft and Miss Evelyn Powers. The club will hold Its next meeting Wednesday, February 8, at the home of Mrs. W. M. Eley In Sunset Park. MRS. OLSEN HONORED DELANO, Feb. 4.— At tho stated meeting of Dnlano Lodge, Roynl Neighbors of America, held on Thursday night, Mrs. Gcorglo Olscn of Fresno, district deputy, was a guest of honor. She brought n cheering message of the work In other lodges In the Snn Joaquln valley. Guests were also present from Bnkersfleld and Portervllle Royal Neighbors lodge. A social time with refreshments followed the business session. Mrs. Chester neck, who was recently Installed, Is Oracle. QIVE CARD PARTY KERNVILLE, Fob. 4.—Mr. and Mrs. James R, Bechtel entertained a few friends at nn enjoyable cnrd party at their home on a recent evening. Following tho game of five hundred an excellent lunch wns served. Those present aside from tho host and hostess wer«: Mr. nnd Mrs. Clarence J. Pnscoe, Mr, nnd Mrs, M. W. Her, Al Marblo and Roy Radcllff. *ENJOY WEINER ROAST OILDALE, Feb. 4.—A welnor roast was held Tuesday near Kern County Park by a few families from the Oil Center district. Those, enjoying the roast wero; Mr. nnd Mrs, Oscnr Williams, Mr. nnd Mrs. Torn Pruott, Mrs. Opal Quick. Miss Dovlas Williams and William Congdon of Otldnle. STATE EMPLOYES TO BE (United SACRAMENTO, Leaicd Wire) Feb. 4.— Pay day for Calfornla state employes will hereafter he tho fifteenth Instead of the first of each month, under an emergency act added to the statutes today following Governor Rolph's signature, Other measures signed by the executive Included the following: Appropriating $40,000 to provide facilities for registering state warrants, and concentrating In the state treasurer's office 108 funds now In various banks; appropriating $42,028 for print- Ing sponsor pamphlets for November elections; appropriating $11,000 for printing the motor vehicle code authorized by tho last Legislature; le- galising bonds approved by cities and counties; providing that for the purpose of collecting fees, the secretary of state may consider stock of no par value as stock of $10 value, and providing that funds of a dissolved water district may after three years revert to n county's general fund. T..OS ANGELES. Feb. 4.—Standnrc Oil Company has started work on It deep water submarine pipeline loade at El Sogundo scheduled for comple tlon by the middle of May. The proj net will entail an expenditure of $175. 000 and will place the El Segundi plant ready for any emergency rcqulr Ing loading of any type of wate carrier. Tho pipe will be 16 Inches In dl iimeter nnd will be an extension o tho present short line. It will run from the end of tho wharf to 32(10 fee out In the ocean where, at n depth o 50 feet. It will bo anchored. Th present line can only load small craft When completed the new line will b the largest In local waters. The nio Grande submarine line n Elwood Is a 10-Inch line running 350 feet off shore, anchored at a dept of 42 feet nnd capable of loading 8000 barrels an hour. • Asks Permission to Divert Water From Kern Creek -<*> Laurel Development Company has applied to the division of water resources of the state da- partment of public works, for permission to divert water from tht Ersklne creek tributary to Kern river for mining purposes, Tha water would be diverted In section 23, 27-33, M. D. B. & M., at an estimated cost of $2500. The firm has Its headquarters at 527 Roosevelt building In Los Angel«s._ Its application asks for the diversion of .083 e. f. s. of water.* IN BIG PRODUCER Belrldge Oil Company hns completed ts No, 20-35 well, section 35, 27-20 nt Llelrldgo In Kern county, from a depth of 5433 feet, for n dally output estl- mnted nt 2400 barrels of crude petro- cuni and several million cubic feot of natural gns. The oil Is 39 degrees rnvlly. Belrldgp, at the present, Is engaged In a fishing Job at Its 5596-foot No. 49-35 on tho same section, nnd recently located for Its No. 03-27 on section 27, 27-20. Tho now well boosts the company's dally crude output nt Belrldgo to.ap- proximately 8200 barrels nnd Its natural gns flow to about 20,000,000 cubic feet. It mnkos the fifth active deer producer for tho company in tho field. The four proceeding completions have been heancd sharply, however, and II tho five wells were opened up, they probably would produce approximately 12,000 barrels of oil nnd more than 30,000,000 cubic feet of natural gaa dnlly. On section 30, 27-20, tho Ohio Ol Company Is drilling abend near 8400 feet In Its Bloemer No. 1, with Interesting formation, believed to bo commercial production territory, nt bottom. 4 « » REPORTED Isleng Visits Kern on Inspection Tour MOJAVE, F.eb. 4.—A. O. Isleng, president of A. O. Islcng, Inc., operator of the King Solomon mlno at Ilnndsburg, with A. J. Jllller, mining engineer of Arcadia, and L. A. Mo-' Kercher, of Los Angeles, visited properties In Kern recently. Total/ operating , revenue •. of th Southern Cn'llfornln Gas Company during the calendar yonr 1932 wa $14,G. r i!>,55n against $15,950,582 for th calendar year 1931, or n dncrenso o $1,397,027. The 1932 revenue flgur does not Include the reserve'Of $49,705 which represents conmimers' chnrgep In controversy pending the outcome of the company's Injunction suit impending In the Federal District Court Operating expenses, 'excluding un collectible bills, taxes, retirement ex penso and amorllzntlon, were $7,352, 332 for the cnlendnr year 1932, n ngnlnst $8,219,174 In 1931, or a decrcns of $860,843. Net Income for the cnlendnr yen 1932 wns $2,284,883 against $2,708,45 In 1931, representing a decrease In net Income of $483,507. During th year 1932 the company paid $1,299,68 In state nnd locnl tnxes. Mojave Lease Gold Showings Improvec MO.TAVJ3, Feb. 4.—1C. C. Terr: lenso on tho south side qf Elcphnn Hill has produced ore for the mill will a value of $15 the ton. Advancemen work to a now tunnel, however, Indl cates that ore produced will show $2 In gold recovery to the ton. NDEX FOR CRUDE OUIPUTIS LOWER Oil and Gas Association's Figures Show New Supply Increase for December California Oil and Gas Association's ndox number of crude production wan ower.. In December than In Novem or, but that of totnl now supply was Ijtlier. The Index numbers of motor uel distribution, shipments and domestic consumption all were lower, nuslng a drop of more than four points In the Index of totnl mark«t omnncl. Tho numbers are based on voraRos for tho flvo years, 1927-1931, ncluslve, each such average being nc ordud a rating of 100 per cent. December Rating Thus crude oil production for Do- ember has a rating of 73..17, us com- inrod with November's rating of 73.48. S'nturnl gasoline production had an ndex number of 80.61. as compared vlth November's 76.33. Total new sup ily had nil Index number of 74.35, ns ompnrcd with November's 73.98. To- nl shipments had a decided drop, the ndex number for Oecomber being only 63.20, ns compared with November's 74.34. Market demand nlso decreased, December's number, 73.27, joins 4.11 points under November's 77.38. Tho releasb of December statistics mnkoH possible a comparison botwoot he Index numbers of 1!)32 and. 1931, and reveals that In nearly every Important Item operations for tho ycnr iust concluded were lower thnn those 'or tho preceding one. Kor 1932 crude oil production had an Index number of 75.8C, compared with 1931 number 80.02. Tho linlox number for natura gasoline production dropped fron 100.75 In 1931 to 82.41 In 1932. " As for ;otal new supply, It dropped from ai ndox number of 81.91 to 7fl.fi8. Drop In Index In 1031 tho Inilex number for tola gasoline produced whs 93.52, whereas n 1932 It dropped to 87.31, nnd do mestlc consumption 01.01 In 3931 to 78.90 dropped In 1932. fron Tola shipments nlco sagged badly, In 193 laving an Index number of 77.36 am In 1932 only fifl.83. Though higher tha the bane figure, the Index number for California motor fuel distribution was sharply lower for 1932 than for 1931, 110.47 compared with 114.70. , 4 • » TO BUY GOLD SHARES LONDON, Fob. 4.— Tho mnrket for South Afrlcnn gold mine shares overflowed Into the street nfter tho close of trndlng on' tho stock exchange where now high levels were reached today In some lending Issues. Throgmorton street wns Jammed, the busy .traders shouldered by crowds of sightseers. The tendency, however, wns not quite so firm ns on the regular market. Prices dropped to some extent, largely as n result of selling orders from Paris. Tho crowd thinned out quickly when It began to rnln and only a few were left nt 2 o'clock. It nppearod the gold rush boom of tho past week was practically Over. Miners Discarding Early Day Methods MOJAVE, Feb. 4.—Hoists, nlr compressors and other modern mining equipment hnvo been Installed by many leasors during the past two years, Indicating that there Is an nbundnnre of faith and confidence In future development of properties nt Standard Hill nnd Elephnnt Hill, ncnr here. ' • The windlass and the single-Jack | methods of the old (lays nre too alow ' for present tiny miners In this gold- | producing district, I VISIT KERN TRONA, Feb. 4.—Alonza de Graves, Trona mine operator, wns host re- cnntly to T. Cnlvert Slater and W. N. Rossberg, mining: representatives of Los Angeles.' Prussian Diet Will Not Bow to Hitler BERLIN, Feb. 4.—The' Prussian Diet, by a vote of 214 to 196, nnd the Diet Triumvirate, by a vote of 2 to 1, declined today to bow to the demand of Chancellor Hitler's cabinet that tho Diet dissolve so a new election could be held colncldontally with the Reichstag election on March 5. Now It Is up to tho department of Justice to think up another way of dissolving the assembly. EX-KINO UNDER KNIFE LONDON, Feb. 5. (A. P.)—Former Klntf George of Greece underwent nn operation for appendicitis todny. Tho doctors said his condition was satisfactory. U. S. NAVY PLANNING STATION IN ALEUTIANS (United Prent Leaned Wire) S AN DIEQO, Feb. 4.— The navy IB about to bulM ft new outpost In the Pacific—a weather station In the middle of the Aleutian Island chain, tho "weather factory of the world." Dent on establishing an all-year- round aeroloftlcat station In that bleak part of the north Pacific, the minesweeper Gannett, veteran of four Alaskan survey cruises, and tho big ex-transport Aruonno, will sail March 10 for Alaska. Carrying two Loaning amphibian planes, the Gannett will map and chart .the region about Kanaga and Adak Islands, while the crew of the Argonne builds a gasoline-operated radio station and weather observatory at some location yet to be selected. An officer and nine men, most of them qualified aerologlnts, will be left behind to send reports dally to Han I'Yanclsco, for the guidance of ships. • High and low pressure areas which form In the Aleutian area determine, for Instance, whether or not It will rain In Snn Dlegn, The two Islands of Adak and. Kanaga are about 200 miles north of the peak of the great circle shipping route from Seattle to the orient. It Is considered that a weather station on one of them will be of tho utmost military and commercial Importance. At present, the best reports concerning tho "weather factory" como from Japan, 1400 miles away from tha two small Islands whore tho Argonno and Gannett will base this spring. Preparations for the expedition are being made here and In San Pedro under the direction of Hear Admiral It. H. Hough. He will not go nn the expedition, but will leave Commander C. R. Hyatt, captain of the Argonne, In charge. Flyers who will go along; to map the region, and the personnel of tha aerologlcal party which will remain at the station have not been announced. Alaskan survey veterans on the Gannett are I.i. li. Howe, commanding officer; Chief Boatswain B. S wish or, executive officer; Chief Boatswain A. D. Holland, executive officer, and Chief Machinist A. O, Mecklenburg, engineer. She will entry a company of Cl and the Argonne about 460. MARTIAL LAW RULES (United Prein Leased Wire) BUCHAREST, Feb. 4.—King Carol signed decrees today establishing a military state of emergency, tantamount to martial law, In Bucharest and the oil district of Plocstl, where a mob wrecked offices of a subsidiary of the Standard Oil of New Jersey three days ago. The king summoned a cabinet meeting Immedlatey to discuss extending tho state of emergency throughout the country. Bucharest and environs were quiet. Widespread unrest wns responsible for tho decrees. Troops were ready to go to Ploestl, center of the Important Rumanian oil refining Industry, Workers Invaded the offices, wrecked furniture nnd attempted to destroy files and records. Parliament met after a general strike of railroad shop workers at Jassy, Bossaradla. Strikers appealed to truffle workers to Join them. Tho walkout threatened to cripple railroad service In Moldavia, one of the most Important communication systems In tho country. ASSIST WATER USERS WASHINGTON, Feb. 4. (A. P.)— The House rules committee today gave legislative right of wny to the Chnvez bill to defer Until January 1, 1936, payments by wnter users of construction nssessmentK on Irrigation projects built under the federnl reclamation service. The mcnuura Is nn extension for a yenr nnd a hnlf of n bill enacted last April 1. IN DEFENSE OF WHISKERS MARTINSBURO, W. Va., Fob. 4, (A. P.)—Hutchlnson Weldman, 72, a farmer, "allows" he's found another use for his beard. He gave up shaving 30 years ago, reasoning the whiskers would be a guard against corn blade*. Having oscnped Illness all winter, he said, today tho lengthy whiskers are also "a protection against chest cohlH." Ruth Chatterton, Spouse Recovering (A/modalrd Prtisit Leaned Wire) BEVERLY HILLS, Feb. 4.—George Brent, screen actor, nnd his wife, Ruth Chntterton, nlso of tho screen, were recovering todny from exposure nnd pnrtlnl snow blindness. They arrived hero last night, telling of being snowbound for three dnys In their Isolated cabin In the Son Bernardino mountains. Brent snld he and Miss Chntterton "mushed" out five miles on snowshoes where they could obtain an automobile to return home. BUILDING, PERMITS <$>- Bonhnm Ico Cream Comfmny, $300— Repair building, 2921 Chester; P. W. Paynter, contractor. O. J. Urlbblo, $150—Partition and pinto glass front, 1906 Nineteenth street. ELECTRICAL PKRMITS Frank^mith, $20—405 Enst Twenty- first street; L. F. Bauer, contractor. Same, $15—930 Qulncy; same contractor. Nathan Strnuss. $60—1900 Chester; Bnkorsfleld Electric Company. •» » » CAPONE AID SENTENCED CHICAGO. Feb. 4. (U. P.)—Murray Humphries, succeaoor to Alphonuu (.Scurfnce Al) Cnpono, wns sentenced today to one year'In Jail on n charge of carrying concnalbd wenpons. A fine of $300 nlso was Impoxed by Judge Harold P. O'C'onnoll, who pronounced sentence after overruling a motion for n new trial. The New Deal SPONSORED BY NEARLY TWO HUNDRED LOCAL MEN AND WOMEN Leading Citizens of Bakersfield and Kern County BOARD OF DIRECTORS Malcolm Brock. President George B. Crome Vice-President Louis Bnnducol Vice-President L. 8. Robinson. Secretary-Treasurer Amerigo Plerucol... Director Ca W. Robinson. Director J. K. McAJplne....',....Director-Chairman Advisory Board ' k. PERSONNEL Henry E. Schmidt. ...... > Legal Counsel Bakers-field, California Plckelaen & Richardson Legal Counsel Los Angeles, California Vern Owen s Service Director Mrs. Mary A. Robinson Assistant Secretary Charles P. Fox Service Representative Elmer E. Hall Service Representative Dr. George A. Zellera Chaplain Mrs. Gloanah Ball Bchan Musical Director J. M, Sturgill Park Superintendent Carl E. Krauter Horticulture Advisor Charles Potter Landscape Engineer Edwin J. Symmes Architect ADVISORY BOARD AND SPONSORS Mrs. Emily C. Deablll Charles H. Way Fanny V. Blxler H. A. Ingalls Mrs. Jeanne Burubeltz Carmen Burubeltz Mrs. Mable E. Kuoth Ostiti Trogdon Mrs. Mary Wltke O. A. Kommers Mrs. Alice Kommers W. E. Heasley • Mrs. Lizzie Heasley D. L. WIshon Mrs. Cnrrle D. WIshon Mrs. Mary C. Williamson Mrs. M. E. Sawyer J. M. Sturgill Mrs. Gloanah Ball Behan Mrs. V. M. Spiers William Doss Mrs. Harriot Peacock Harry E. Hake Mrs. Emily Robinson Wallace Jones J. M. Koch Mrs. Blna Westfall Lee T. Smithe Mrs. Maude M. Armistead Roy Lewis William Armistead Robert E. L. Garner Mra. Catherine Garner VnlberR Klelland Palmer P. Goertz Cnrl E. .Krauter J. W. Krauter Mrs. Ruth P. Ingalls Richard P. Klrkham Mrs. Martha Jones Mrs. Ella Wilson Mrs. Ina Van Aukon James A. Cummlngs Henry Boomsma Mrs. Bessie A. Meudell A. Y. Meudell •Ernest Cook William Alexander Allah W. Ramsay Mrs. Annie W. Ramsey Mark E. Melton Mrs. Loretta A. Longstreet Ed. Reub R. N. Hatch Mrs. Leona Or Hatch Bluebell Fulton Verne L. Mlshler Mrs. Isabelle Mlshler Fredrick J. J. Meiers Mrs. Rose C. Meiers Mrs. .Zella Herzel H. A. Mlshler Mrs. Alice Klncald Louis H. Zlmmer Mrs, Jdnanna S. Zlmmer Fred Zurcher George Beatty Pearl Topham R. S. Coata " George E. Wilson Edward D. Baker Mrs. Kathryn M. Baker Clyde Stickler J. A. Autraud J. P. Harris Mrs. Harrletto A, Morroa Anna L. Martin Mrs. Lena Medltz J. M. Mllham L. Scott Mrs. M. W. Janowskl H. Nelson Mrs. Emma D. Stephens J. R. Garcia Mrs. Elizabeth M. French E. P. Heck Mrs. Ada M. Heck C. C. Karnes Dr. George A. Zellers Lloyd Williamson Howard Bell Mrs. Ruby Bell D. L. Moody Mrs. Lillian Moody John A. Hart Mrs. Catharine A, 8111 H. A. Mott Alfred Jutson Vern Owen Charlea F. Fox Elmer E. Hall Mrs. Susie F. Wells Mrs. William Oolding Dr. Clinton A. Fowler Mrs. J. C. Alexander Mrs. Mary McKlnley Mrs. Lottie Johnston Mrs. Mary A. Harris Mrs. Fellclna Sasla C. A. Farnsworth R. E. Cady Stanley Abel Romulous Borel Dr. A. C. Jones Vlncenhes Banducci E. G. Daum J. W. Waker Mrs. Lizzie E. Jones Mrs. R. Patrick A. F. Garner Martin B. Bpsteen Tod Mosler W. H. Braase William Breuch Mrs. J. A. Hughes L. E. Nelson Mrs. S. C. Ford Lloyd S. Stroud John Rasper R. F. Harlow Mrs. Helena Walter P..£. Klassen Mrs. Olive Grngg W. B. Morgan Judge J. W. Frye H. G. Muller Mrs. Margaret C. Goode Max Janes Mrs. Maude B. Blair Dorothy Casey Mrs. Emma L. Pearson J. H. Dykes Mrs. Martha M. Hanklns J. A. Hancock Mrs. George Elliott Mrs. Sara J. Meroney Mrs. Elizabeth Woolsey Mrs. Felice Loustalot E. A. Kelly Charles L. Williams Mrs. Robert Hill J. W. McCarthy Alonzo Kllbourn Mrs. C. G. Bogart V. S. Batz Mrs. Fred Rlley Mra. Etta Greene John E. Roberta James Pearson Mrs. William Bouchard Charlea BMowers Mrs. Frank Hagen Mrs. Edith Park Mrs. Mary E. Miser H. P. Bowhay H. B. MetzneT . James Curran Mrs. Katharine Merryweather Mrs. Ethel Hancock William Ludtke Mrs. Winifred Keays Owen Trent Jacob Wlnther Mrs. Anna Wlnther The New Deal Offers You— INTEREST PAYABLE QUARTERLY FOR 20 YEARS TITLE CONVEYED BY DEED —EXEMPT FROM ALL TAXATION—ALWAYS WORTH THE PURCHASE PRICB Wide Distribution of Ownership Is Earnestly Desired A $50 Purchase as Welcome as one for f 10,000.00 Before Sorrow Comes Consult Our Advisory Department. Phone 5032 or 340 WE INVITE CRITICISM Bakersfield Memorial Park, Inc. A Limited Corporation AUTHORIZED CAPITAL $400,000.00 "Dtdleated to the Highest Fulfillment of the Memorial Idial" Identified With thi Community Mouioleum Member of the Interment Association of California SPONSORED BY NEARLY TWO HUNDRED LOCAL MEN AND WOMEN —LEADING CITIZENS OF BAKBRSFIELD AND KERN COUNTY Exclusive Service Representative J.K. McAlpineLand&Development Co., Ltd. Main Office—Community Mausoleum Phone 5032

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