The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on February 14, 1933 · Page 7
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 7

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Tuesday, February 14, 1933
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EDITORIALS yn/n section contains tlio Intent local news, 'world sports, editorials, a Mg, thrilling serial »nd news of general Interest. PHONE 31 WANT ADS Classified Advertising Columns of The > Bakersfleld California!! close promptly at 11 o'clock u. m. every das'. tOCAL SECTION BAKERSF1ELD, CALIFORNIA, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1933 PAGES 7 TO 12 16 OBTAIN PAPERS TO RUN FOR CITY COUNCIL COUNTY EXPECTS .10 TRADE TRACJ ON NEW HAY Supervisors May Exchange Hiulnut Lands*for Area Near Kern Jail PROPERTIES APPRAISED Centralization of Buildings Objective of Board in Proposing Project SUSPECTS IN ARSON CASE TO BE TRIED Preliminary hearing of Mrs. Olga Montey and James Peck, each of whom Is charged with three arson counts, will be held February 17 In the Sixth Township Justice Court, with Judge Stewart Magee presiding. Following their arraignment, they were returned to Jail In lieu of fur. nlshlng $3000 ball each. They are accused of firing a house at 30 A street. ' • POSSIBILITY that the county •*^rnay trade Its land along the new highway right of way, known as the Hudnut tract, for property situated Immediately south of the county jail in a policy of centralizing county property, was revealed today with the action of the board In appointing an appraiser to evaluate both properties. The Hudnut property lias a front- ago of a hundred feet or more along tlio right of way of the new state highway realignment, Chairman Perry Brltc said. Yot tills property, while desirable for commercial or business purposes, is not so valuable for tho county because of the fact that it is too far separate from the centralized county property on which the administrative group of buildings Is built. It is tho policy of the board to maintain tho county administrative group of buildings In a central location. For Instance, tho county garage, courthouse, jail and hall of records are not far distant from one another. In addition to this property the county owns the land east of F,l Tcjon hotel and tills may some day be the site for the county library. The property south of the Jail Is owned by some 15 or 20 different taxpayers. It would be a more logical geographical site for the county than the land In the Hudnut tract, the board believes. However, the board has not committed itself nor announced anything definite except to appoint Hugh Jewett UB an appraiser of the properties. The land owners may appoint their own appraiser and In this way establish a basis for bargaining should the board wish to effect any exchange also desired by the property owners south of the jail. TAFT WITH J1BURGLARS ' TAFT, Feb. 14.— AVhen ' Fred Baer returned to his sister's home at 328 B street, Taft Heights, one recent night he walked into his bedroom and found two men with a flashlight go- Mng through clothing and bureau drawers. The two men, surprised at their work, made a dash through a window with young Baer holding onto one of the men. A1J fell onto the ground outside the house and a fight ensued, which ended with Baer chasing the two men down an alley but falling to catch them. His sister, Miss Mildred Biier, of the home economics department of the high school, returned shortly afterwards and Investigation disclosed the entire house had been ransacked and a small amount of money taken. The sheriff's office, in its Investigation, secured several fingerprints. CONTINUE 5-CENT STREETCAR FARE Low Rates to Be in Effect Until April 8 Result of Request Granted Bakersfleld's citizenry can continue for another montli to ride from one end of the city to the other "on a nickel" as the result of a second extension of the B-cent fare permit granted the Bakersfleld & Kern Electric Railway by the California Rail- load Commission. The first extension period having ended in February, according to V. N. Mlckelberry, superintendent of the local street car system, tho company applied for and received permission for continuance of the B-cent street, car faro until April S. The company is not prepared to announce what its policy will be after that date, he said. Since establishment of the 6-cent fare, the Bakersfleld & Kern Electric Railway has enjoyed an increase in tho number of passengers using Its cars, and It is to gain additional information an to the volume of traffic to bo obtained at half the usual fare of 10 cents that the extension was requested, according to Mr. Mlckel- berry. GOLD^iDARD BANKERS TOPIC W. L. Guthrie Is Speaker at Club Meet; Trouble in England Described AGREEMENT FOR Board of Supervisors Now Considering Plans of State Officials RANGER TO TAKE CHARGE Forestry Department Funds to Be Used in Financing AH Expenses Here "VTJEMBERS of the Board of Super•*•*•'• visors and W. A. McGinn, deputy district attorney, are now considering details o£ the .agreement which tho county will enter Into with the state when the state takes over the work camp at the fairgrounds and maintains It under State supervision and with state funds. The agreement was received today by the board. Under its major tenets, the state will use tho county's site now utilized for work camp purposes, but will supply the money to maintain It. In addition it has been reported that the state plans to supply beds and clothing at tho camp as they are needed. These supplies will bo furnished along with food. Work will be required of,those making use of the camp and Its facilities. This work will be of a noncompetitlvo nature and so far as possible of benefit to the entire community. Under tho tentative plans already broached, Ranger Harold Bowhay of the stale forestry department here will exercise supervision over the camp. This unit of the state system of such camps will be under the direction of the state department of forestrj'. The machinery for directing th'eso camps Is already supplied through the executive organization of this stata department. Matter of signing the agreement Is held to be only a formality and will probably follow a scrutiny of the articles of the agreement. EIGHT CHEAT DEATH IN FLAMING AIRLINER CONTEST LOOMING IN EVERY WARD AS FINAL DAY FOR FILING HEARS SIXTEEN" men havo taken out papers Indicating their intention to seek council jobs at the municipal elections this spring, City Clerk Vance fan Hiper's records show. Five of the 10 are incumbent councllmen. The city clerk expects that many others will file before the deadline on •'ebruary -3. The first, or nominating election, will be held on Tuesday, Uurch 21, and the llnal election will bo staged on Tuesday, April 11. n tho event any candidate receives a majority of the votes at the first lection the flnul election will not bo hold In that ward, for a majority oto automatically elects. Incumbents who have taken out papers are Mayor Harry Hedjleni louncllmen Fred S. Boden, Hay 1. Walters, Elrnor Martin and Howard Oarlock. Councllmen Thia tangled heap of junk, only a short while before the picture was taken at Kern County Airport, was • majestic, tr|.motored passenger plane of the Transcontinental and Western Air, Inc., line, Bakersfleld.bound. Another serious air disaster was averted when Pilot Eddie Bellande (Inset) landed the ship here after It had caught fire In the air, In time for six passengers, Copilot Lynn Blrkenkamp and himself to escape death. One passenger, Mrs. Adelaide Helwlg of Berkeley, was painfully burned. T FOR DELANO T Hold Hopes for Recovery of Japanese Merchant Shot by Fugitive Gunman •AI OF MOOTS More than 00 residents of the Mexican colony In Bakersfleld turned out today to be spectators at the preliminary hearing of Frank Alvarez, Lupe Santana and Arthur Rosales, who faced Judge Stewart Magee in the dVscus^ed"today'"for''ii : rember's'''of"thei Slxth Township Justice Court on Evils which follow abolishment of the gold standard by a country were Exalted Rulers to Be Honored by Elks >• Past exalted rulers' night, annually one of the most interesting events of Bakersfield Lodge No. 2G6, B. P. O. E., will be observed this evening by 250 members, It was estimated today by Howard Haskett, secretary. Those to fill the chairs are: Harry Thomas, exalted ruler; Fred Gunther, leading knight; Harry Hake, loyal knight; Howard Cravath, lecturing knight; Phil Collins, esquire; J. O. Iteavls, secretary; R. J. Veon, chaplain and Inner guard; C. P. Badger, tyler; L. K Chenoweth, past worthy president of tho Past Exalted Rulers' Association; and Everett S't. Cluiv, Tom Baker and J. Bruce Payne, trustees. • Music will be presented by the ISlks quartet, Georgo F. Hughes, Lee Lazelle, Herbert Sbafer and Frank Gleason. Howard Cravath is chairman of the arrangements for the evening. Bakersfield Exchange Club, by W. L. Guthrie, assistant manager of the international banking department of the Bank of America in San Francisco. Explaining the gold standard, tho speaker said It Is the security upon which a nation issues certificates of value, and when the amount, of the certificates exceed the value of the gold In reserve, abolishment of the gold standard generally results. England's predicament, he said, la typical of those countries forced to abandon the gold basis. Abolishment of the gold standard In England, however, affected the entire world, the speaker said, because of Britain's vast banking system. Officials and other employes of local branches of the Bank of America, members of several Kern official families, and many business men and citizens, In addition to members of Exchange, turned out to hear the visitor's discourse upon the .gold standard. During the meeting Meredith Parker, tenor, sang three songs, "Without a Song," "Home on the Range," and "Old Man River," and was accompanied at the piano by David Bacon. Stewart Baby Dies at Home of Family Betty Lee Stewart, 2-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Stewart, 2420 H street, died last night at the family home. Born In Seattle, the little girl had resided In Bakoru- fleld virtually all of her life. Two brothers, Robert IS. and Jackie Stewart, survive her. funeral services will bo hold at Doughty-Calhoun-O'Meara mortuary Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock with the Rev. John Murdoch officiating. Interment will be In the family plot at Union cemetery. CORBETT IS WEAKER BAYSIDE, N. Y., Feb. 14. (U. P.} — James J. (Gentleman Jim) Corbett, •tformer heavyweight boxing champion, 111 of honrt disease at hie home here, was "Just a little weaker" today. Corbett had an uncomfortable night, it •was said at his home. Third Legion Dance Set for Wednesday Third in the series of dances being sponsored by the drum and bugle corps of Frank S. Reynolds Post, American Legion, will he given Wednesday evening In La Granada ballroom. Sliver trophy for the prize walta contest which will conclude February 22 Is on display in Wlckersham store window. . GEN. PERSHINQ WELL AGAIN MIDLAND, Texas, Feb. 14. (U. I'.) General John J, Pcrahlng loft for El Paso, Texas, today, after a week's illness here with bronchitis and laryn- Edward Hunt Rites Are Held at Chapel Last rites for Edward Hunt, B7, pioneer resident of Kern county who died in a hospital hero Sunday night, were conducted today at Pay no & Son mortuary. Interment was In Union cemetery. Mr. Hunt for many years had been an employe of tho Lakeside Ranch of tho Kern County Land Company. Illness Takes Life of Local Japanese A lone Illness proved fatal late Monday for Inosuki Sugl, well-known member of the Japanese colony of BakersfleM. He died In a local hospital and Tils body was taken to Flick - inger chapel. Funeral arrangements have not been made. charges of burglarizing the home ol Jesus Estrada at 400 California avenue. Judge Magee bound them over to the Superior Court. They were unable to furnish the ball of $3000 cash each fixed by Judge Magee and they wer6 returned to the Kern county jail to await the hearing before the higher court. Each defendant took the stand today and made statements confessing guilt. | They are accused of stealing several articles of clothing from the Estrada home. (Special to The CaUfarnlanj DELANO, Feb. 14.-.-I. Izuml, Japanese merchant, who' was seriously wounded Saturday night by a bandit's bullet, has an excellent chance to recover, attaches at the Delano IDmerg- ency Hospital reported today. Izuml has almost a score of perforations In vital organs, made by a bullet which traversed the length of his torso. Police, scQklng trace of the bandit,' reported no luck In their search. Some Investigators believe that tho fleeing bandit may have been one of those who robbed postal employes of several hundred thousand dollars In cash and securities, at Sacramento last week, for the automobile In which he fled resembled the description ofr the machine in which the Sacramento holdup men are believed to have employed In making their escape. *-»-* Original Ideas | for Valentines | Are Proffered i Yon can't fool an official. They not only know what day this is but they have their own preferences regarding its observance. Sheriff Cas Walser: "Valentine day la all right. I like the one best about roses are red and violets ara blue . . ." Mayor Harry Headen: "Give ma the old-fathloned valentines every time. Now that one about roses are red and vlol*ts are blui, la my Idea of real sentiment." Councilman Howard Carlock: "Yes sir, I think the sentiment of Valentine day is splendid. I Ilka my valentines different, however. My Idea of the best valentine li thn versa about roses ara red and violets are blue." . City Clerk Vance Van Riper: "I guess I am old-fashioned but I atill think the best kind of a valentine li tha one with tha verae on It about roaas are red and . . ." And we still Ilka the one about variety being the condiment of life, and so are you. RITES HELD FOR OLD IRONSIDES VISIT \ AT PLANNED BY RAILROAD Hl Sunshine Mission Folk Entertained Complimenting winners in a Bible study contest, Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Giles entertained young people of Sunshine Mission recently' at their home, 3in Moneta avenue, Rlvervlew. A valentine motif was used with a pink and white color scheme In decorations and refreshments. Guests of honor were Mr. and Hrs. J. L. Stuart and Mrs. S. F. Glllesple. Games and contests were provided, with prizes won by Kenneth Fenwlck, Ted Leo and Bobby LaGore. Among, those attending were Burton Gillesple. Bill Clark, Misses Dolores Myers, Charlotte Bertalacclnl, Lucille Fenwlck, Esther Prince, Virginia Wright, Betty Glllesple, Dolores Height, Nellie Leake, Messrs. Howard Lee, Bernlce Rounds, Bobblo LaQore, Walter Prince, Harold LaGore, Lester Surgener, Ralph Clark, Earl Tyner, Ted Lee, Logan King, Kenneth Fen- wlck, and the children, Donny Gllles- plo and Dona Glllespie. An opportunity for Bakersfield school children and adult." to view the historic United States frigate, "Old Ironsides" at transportation charges of $1.40 for those under 20 years of age and $2.80 for adults tvlll be offered March \ by the Southern Pacific Company. On that day, the railway company will run a special train from this city to San Pedro without change of cars. The train will leave Bnkersfleld at 6 a. m., arriving in San Pedro at 12:15 p. m. Children and adults are urged to take their lunches, as the train will be in San Pedro only about three hours and the party will be kept intact/ leaving no opportunity to visit restaurants, according to G..N. Shaok- leford, traveling passenger agent. The train Is scheduled to arrive In this city on the return trip about 10 p. m. Mrs. Catherine Fry Dies at McFarland Mrs. Catherine Fry. 83, for -2 years a well-known resident of McFarland, died last night at her home. She was a native of Pennsylvania and Is survived by a daughter, Mrs. 'Kstellu Mill of McFarland. Funeral services will bo held on Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock In tho MoFarland Church of tho Brethren and Interment will bn In the family plot at Delano ccmfctery. Arrangements are in charge of Payne & Son ulmpeJ. IS TAKEN BY DEATH Death late last night claimed John Sinnwell, Jr., 26, for the last several Vears a driver for Sheriff Cas Wul- ser's office. Ho passed away at the homo of his i parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Sinnwell, i 824 Kentucky street, following "• long Illness. Surviving him are thrrc sisters, Mrs. Gertrude Hahh of Vlsalla, Mrs. Louise Wilson of Tularp, and Kath- crlnn Sinnwell of Hiikersflelil, and two brothers, George nnd Martin Sinnwell of Bakcrsfleld, In addition to his parents. The. body is nt Doughty-Calhoun- O'Meara mortuary. Motorcycle Riders Hold Big Barbecue Sixty-one motorcycle riders and their friends of Kern gathered at Rock Springs, east of- here, Sunday, for a picnli! and barbecue. Tho barbecue was prepared by Stova Capltun, assisted by Loo VanFosaon. Hill climbing and stake riding were sltis. Ho sold he was "feeling flnu." t highlights of a motorcycle sporta pro- He'traveled by automobile, gram. Wong Duck, Chinese Merchant, Is Called Wone Duck, well-known retired Chinese merchant and for many years a resident of old Chinatown here, died yesterday In a local hospital. The body is at Flickinger chapel pending. funeral arrangements. — « ,v --CARD OF THANKS W,e wish to express our appreciation for the beautiful floral offerings, the words of 'sympathy and the acts of kindness accorded us during our recent bereavement. (Signed) GEORGE HUNT, . IDA BRANCH, A. B. HUNT, ALICE BflCI.L, FANNIE PRICE. State Farm Bureau Official Would Relieve Farmer of Portion of Burden Services Arc Conducted in Bukcrsficld for Popular McFarland Youth Attesting the esteem In which tho young accident victim was held, Impressive funeral services were conducted In Fllcklngcr chapel today for Floyd Taylor, 23-year-old scion of a prominent McFarland faintly. Members of tho Knights of Pythias order participated in the services and burla was In the Knights of Pythias plot. In Union cemetery. The youth was killed Friday nigh when his motorcycle collided with ai automobile at a McFarland street In tors ect Ion. Scores of sorrowing friends joined with members of the bereaved fomlly in attending tho rites In the flower-banked chapel. Young Taylor only recently had entered business for himself in tha northern Kern community. MElHSTS The State Federation of Farm Bureaus Is interested in having the state assume more of the school tax and thus relieve the farmer of some of his economic burden, Alex Johnson, state secretary of the Farm Bureau told Delano Farm Center members meeting last night. He said also the state bureau Is "pushing" the agricultural pro-rale legislation with the support of many of the state's co-«Tperatlve societies and organizations. This legislation, he said, will make It possible to restrict crop shipments If 75 per cent of the farmers sign an agreement. Adherence to the agreement would bo obligatory upon tho rest of the group. He also said the National Farm Bureau Is supporting the domestic allotment plan. Attends Funeral of Father in Oakland Called north by the death of her father, Newton N. Craig, well-known Oakland resident, Mrs. Constantino Mursill, 2021 Cherry utrool, has just returned from the bay city. Mr. Craig passed away February 4 nnd the funeral services were held the following Tuesday In Oakland. Mrw. Marslll was accompanied north by Doctor Mar- Hill and their daughter, Miss Cim- Htance, who returned home Wednesday. Mr. Criilg had visited In llakeraflolrl on two coanlons and had also enjoyud an acquaintance here of several former northern residents, who will hour of his death with regret. AIRPLANE RUNS WILD WITH AVIATOR CLINGING TO WING TAF I re (Rprnlnl to The CaHforninn) fAFT, Feb. 14.—Paul Frost, Automobile Club of Southern California representative here, today Is nunlng scratches and bruises received when his Monocoupe monoplane ran amuck at Taft Airport yesterday. It was a eight for epectatora, a thrill for Pilot Frost and a lesson to the Monocoupe. The pilot thought he had hli aerial steed thoroughly gentled, even feared he might have broken Ite spirit when Its motor died over the city. Gliding gracefully back to the port the pilot landed, alighted and gave the Monocoupe's propeller a twist. The throttle was half open and the motor started instantly' and away went the Monocoupe with Pilot Frost clinging to Ita wing. Figure eights, ground loopa and tricks not on record were executed by the little ship, but It couldn't get off the ground with the pilot on Its wing and the motor finally choked up In apparent anger and died. The Trailers Club, formed for th purpose of hiking ami nature study has been organized at the Standan School, It was announced today. The officers chosen Include Juanlta Wlnthers, president; Helen Hath, vice president; Minnie Lee Warnook, sec retary; Laura Sweet, chief trailer. Th club, with membership made up o sixth, seventh and eighth grade girls IH sponsored by Mrs. Guynolr Kratka assisted by Mist. Frances Bragg an Miss Kvelyn Wynn. The first hike taken by tho club wa enjoyed Saturday. Those enjoying the outing In addltlo: to the officers were: Fdna Cowan Molbu Manu, Bernlce Mclntosh, Her nice Marble, Ocnevleve Dockery, Jun Lucler, Aleen Norman, Rosall Crlpps, Barbara Kelly, Doris Brann Dorothy Whiting, Melba Roussc Wlnnlfred Kills, Joyce Dugglns. AI bertu Cilpnon, Clarice Green, Jun Snell, Frances Berlnger, Mary Gam IJuth Olorlch, Dora McNaughton Freda Hohloff, Fiiye McFeeley, Vivla Ockey, Hobertu Lurnpkln, Mlldre Jones. Huth Klrkpatrlck, Franco Warnock, Ocea Manus, Mnxolle Wot son, Frances Brown, Marie Shaw Pauline Madden, Amelia Miller, Dor othy Price, nnd Sybil Surgener. * • • Four Injured When Machine Overturns TAFT, Feb. 14.—Three women an one man were Injured whim their ca ran off tho road and turned over, 1 mllos south of Marlropa, as they wcr en route to Fresno and Kottlema Hills. The injured women wore Mrs. T. B .Nobby, Mrs. U. A. Strong and Mrs Susie Janlwlck. Tho man was J. li Wilshlre, employe of the San Joaqul Light and Power Corporal Ion nt Ket tlemnn. Mrs. Nobby suffered u frac lured collarbone and Mrs. Strung; broken IPB. The others suffered onl minor cuts and bruises. Emilie Hein Rites Planned Wednesday Last rites for Mrs. Kmllln Marth Heln, 84, well known resident of th Weed Patch district for the last eigl years, will bo held Wednesday morn- Ing nt 10 o'clock In Fllcklnger chapel. The Reverend Louis A. Kuoffner of the German Lutheran Church will officiate nnd burial will be in the Cortl plot at I'nlon cemetery. Mr.s. Heln was the mother of Mrs. Bertha M. Kiuikln and Miss Ulfrledu Hein. Charles F.O ohnson ami V. S. Benson havo mutle no dellnlto move toward nak- ng Tor re-election to date, bnt they are expected to make aomc 'un- louncenient soon, It was reported n city hall tirclea. Two Candidates In the llrat ward, where Councilman Boden Is the vepreBentalive, ,'. B. Johnson Is tho only other candl- | late who has signified Intention to j eok tho post. : Councilman Walters, in the second ward, will have Frank A. Bartlctt, . D. llor and Jay A. lllnman as con- .e.stants. Third ward, represented now by Councilman Carlock, will havo tho opportunity to vot'e between the Incum- >ont njiil lioorgo 13. Wilson. Dr. F. Kenneth llamlln and H. J. Sollers havo taken out papers In the •"ourth ward, whcro Councilman Johnson resides. Walter R. Carter Is the only cnndl- AGAINST KERN OFFICIALS BE date thus far for tho Fifth Councilman Benson's district. ward, Charles E. Wnkcflcld has taken out papers to contest Councilman Martin n the Sixth ward. | Mayor Harry llenden, to dale, finds I. F. Shcpardson and It. T. Ponton as opponents In the Seventh ward? Many Disqualified Each candidate, when filing papers, must havo the signatures of 1!5 "good" electors. Some trouble may bu experienced In gaining that number, City ^lork Van Hlper said, for there were ibout 6000 voters temporarily disfranchised bhpause they failed to ballot at either the last primary or general election, and If they have not registered again, their mimes are not' valid as sponsors of a candidate. The county clerk, who has charge of registration, Is uncertain about tho status of many of the 6000, and so each candidate Js securing a large number of sponsors In ordur to bo certain of having 25 "good" onus. Tho city clerk also rovealed that thus far no one has taken out papers for positions on the Bakersfleld school district board, where there will be vacancies. The filing date for candidates seeking that office also Is February 23. Mayor Headen, In announcing his candidacy, said, "I am perfectly satisfied with the- manner in which the city government Is being operated. AVo are operating on a reduced budget and saving money even on that reduced basis. We are financially sound." Supports Clarke Councilman Walters declared: "I'm 100 per cent back of tho present administration. We have an honest administration. Our city manager Is one of the most capable men In tho state and wo need him now more than ever. Thoao who have complaints should visit him, and If the complainant Is sincere, officials In the city hall will offer every aid." Councilman Boden, who seeks reelection from the East Bakersfleld district, said, "Bakersfleld's city government Is built on a sound financial structure and every member of tho council Intends to keep It In that shape. I seek re-election upon the basis of the work which 1 have accomplished, with tho assistance of fellow councllmen, during the present term. 10 Yean of Service Councilman Oarlock announced: "In asking re-election I offer my 10 years of service to my friends and neighbors In the Third ward as my chief qualification. I think those years offer adequate testimony that I huvo served on the council only to represent their wishes in city government. I admit I have not always had my way on tho board but I have never quit fighting for what I believe to be right. Chief among these beliefs In one for a closer scrutiny of nil city departments by the council, and whether re-elected or not, my civic efforts shall continue to bo pointed in that direction." Councilman Curlock has served 10 years on tho city council and seeks his sixth term with that legislative body. Chairman of Supervisors Asks Information on County Car Uses "W/'E WANT names, numbers ol •* license plntes und other spo clflc details." Chairman Perry Brltf of the Rourtl of Supervisors said today after reading written charges that county cars arc being used for private pleasures and ends. The charges weru contained in a communication hearing the signature of 13. II. White, according to the rlialrmnn. In the letter addressed to thn Imard It was asserted that county curs had been seen at "country clubs," liomes and other places hardly Implying the use of machines on official business. Chairman Brlte said that no one In the county hus been given permission to use cars for private business and the matter will be checked. However, ho docs ask, and In this request, other members of the board concur, that the charges be made more specific through the filing of nnmes, dates, license plate numbers luid other details. The matter of 'closing or keeping open of roads In the Beardsley district bisected by the new highway was referred to the planning commission and the county engineer, J. R. Thornton, by the board. Supervisor J. O. Hart Is desirous, of seeing that no residents of the district are cut off from avenues of easy access to the main artery. The planning commission will mako an Investigation n nd report back to the Board of Supervisors. OF JUDGE Raymond "Big Tree" Thomas, negro youth charged with burglarizing the Drlnk-0-Llnk stand on Eighteenth street, will know his fate when Judge Stewart Magee of the Sixth Township Justice Court completes consideration of the case. After the preliminary hearing, the Jurist took the case under advisement and Is expected to make an announcement soon. Thomas, in the meantime, is held In jail In lieu of 13000 bond. He acquired the nickname "Big Tree," because of his unusual height. • » » New Jewelry Store to Open Wednesday Nathan Strauss and son today announced plans for the opening of their new jewelry store, at the corner of Nineteenth and Chester, tomorrow morning. Completely remodeled and renovated, their place of business Is fitted out with attractive furnishings and Is stocked with a complete line of. the latest In jewelry. The store has two entrances, one on Chester avenue mid the other on Nineteenth street, the main entrance, 1900 Chester, being finished in black and silver in tin) modernistic style of a fa- SEEK N. C. COE Y.M.C. A. Basketball Scheduled Tonight Throe V. M. C. A. basketball games j £ ardf . OM c .°">P a ny, Los Angeles. Mr. moiis Fifth avenue store. j Nathan Strauss, senior partner, hus beon In the Jewelry business for L"j , 'years, formerly at S:in Francisco nnd Police seek Newton C. Coe. 30, for j for tho past 10 yeiirs in Bakersfield. his mother, Mrs. W. H. Coe, of 1426 H e Ims serve,] ns manager of the South Grant s root, In Stockton. He ,. ie ns|pr-Lee store hero for the past mny bo u resident of un auto camp f our years. Returns With Stock of Fancy Goldfish Bringing with him u stock of fancy goldfish, and n wealth of information on <"are of the finny beauties, n. M. Fowler, well-known local dealer In goldfish and water plants, has returned from a seven-day tour of southern California fish hatcheries. The stock of fish is on display at Mr. of business, 917 Sev- Folks and Facts * * * * * * Bits of Hotel Gossip * * * * * * Local Brevities Shep Mlers of Globe Tool Company, Pittsburg, PH.. and T. D. McAroy of National Supply Company, Ix>s Angeles, aro guests at Hotel Padre. Among oil men at the Padre nre O. Q. Rugby and H. S. Bunting, Associated Oil Company representatives, Fresno, and Ray W. Wood of Stan- uro llwteU for tonight, Junior Hi-Y vorsij.s Methodist Aces, at the high school gymnasium, 7 o'clock; 60-50 Club vni'Hus Jacubcans, Methodist gymnasium, 7:60 o'clock, und Rio Bravo vorsuB Mormons, Methodist gym, 8:45 o'clock. Bunting is accompanied by Mrs. Bunting. F. McYariNess, Southern Pacific railroad official, Is a visitor here from his Pasadena headquarters. llr Is registered at the Padre. ' Harriet E. Miller Funeral Conducted Following funeral services in First Congregational Church at Wasco this morning, remains of Mrs. Harriot 10 Miller, 77, Wasco matron who died Friday ul hor homo, wore taKen to Riverside, where they will rest. In tlio family plot ut the Rlver.sldo t'omelury Association. Arrangements wrro In i-harcH of Dough ty-Calhoun-O'Meuru,

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