Santa Maria Times from Santa Maria, California on January 26, 1935 · 4
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Santa Maria Times from Santa Maria, California · 4

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Santa Maria, California
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Saturday, January 26, 1935
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4
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PACE F6UR THE DAILY TIMES. SANTA MARIA. CALIFORNIA SATURDAY. JANUARY 26, 1935. I ERNEST L. Owner and Q. A. Martin, Editor Established April 22, 1882, and entered as second-class matter at the Santa Marla postoffice. Published every week-day evening except holidays ; OFFICE Dally Times Building 207 West Main Street Telephone 10 Democracy Has Faith in Mans Wisdom HARVARDS President James 15. Conant tells a emivoeatimi 1 ia Amherst college that one of the great threats to human . society is a revival of the ever-reeiirring snpekion of mans crea-1 tive intelligence." J The scholar, savs President Conant, has failli in the human , . mind faith in its ability to solve any problem uhicb bnman as-j sociation can present, i Because of this faith, the scholar favors the freest kind oi'j research into social problems, nnd the fullest kunl of discussion of them believing, as be does, that huonii intelligence is ca-j pahle of finding the way out if it is just given the chance. But today a distrust of this capability is growing. Some people are rising to protest against this kind of free inquiry. Tiny call for closed minds. The universities and colleges, as focal points for speculation and research, says President Conant, are the subject of hostile criticism, and in at least one country have suffered a devastating persecution. Mails restless spirit of inquiry has always been disconcerting to those who demand a final and unchanging picture of the universe. lie could have illustrated with stories of prosecution of those who disagreed with the established religious heads of the world, of persecution, in fact, in every avenue since the beginning of time that has sought to lead the people in new ways. Every pioneer in thought or progress lias had his or her troubles. We want thought the more of it the belter for it is the thought of the nation that must lead us, not the group that follows merely because some temporary idol points the way. In this day and age, however, too many people are accepting the untried and unproved dogmas of these temporary idols as truths without thinking for themselves. The colleges are teaching young people to think; to believe that the race has the brains to find a way out of its troubles and tbe collective good will to follow such a way once it lias found it. This viewpoint is not popular in the world, for in nation after nation, men have abandoned this faith and have asked to be led by some autocratic power which will make all decisions for them. Some of them even proclaimed jubilantly that democracy is an out-of-date concept, and that only the authoritarian state can survive in the modern world. . For ourselves, we still believe in freedom freedom in government, in academic research, and in all other forms of social activity. We hold that belief because we still have confidence , i t in tbd power of human intelligence. , t J - n ' A ( UIILET LABOR KICK IS BEARD Charges of Discrimination y. placed . Before Board . ' ; Here Last Night Complaints by shed workers and field laborers in Santa Maria valley, who asserted that discrimination existed in re-hiring men following- the produce strike arbitration settlement in December, were heard last night by the Board of Grievances set up to settle labor disputes between growers and laborers. The Grevance beard heard and dealt with a number of complaints 'and hopes to render a complete report and reach a satisfactory adjustment by Monday. Complainants were members of the Fruit and Vegetable Workers union and the Filipino Labor union. The grievance board held a preliminary session in Guadalupe and then continued its hearing until late last evening in the conuty offices building in Santa Maria. 4 Hugh Johnson Fights Proposed War Plans WASHINGTON, Jan. 26. U.R) Gen. Hugh Johnson, former head of the NRA, today said nationalization of industry in time of war would result in defeat for this nation. Appearing before the House Military Affairs committee which is holding hearings on the McSwain resolution to take the profits out of war, Gen. Johnson opposed the idea that universal conscription would win wars. ,"In mv opinion, Johnson said, it would disrupt the normal strength of this nation and would result only in defeat. -It would be follv to attempt to impose upon the existing system a new system at the beginning of a war. ADMR. COONTZ DIES BREMERTON. Wash., Jan. 26. (U.Rl Admiral Robert E. Coontz. U. S. N.. retired, 71. former commander in chief of the American fleet, died early today in Puget Sound Navy Yard hospital after an extended illness. The admiral devoted nearly 50 years of his life to service In the navy. -A NEW PASTOR LOMPOC, Jan. 25. Coming here from Los Angeles, C. Harold Chrls-man has taken up the duties of pastor of the local Christian Missionary Alliance church. Services are being condhcted on Sundays with prayer meeting on Thursday evenings. PETERSON Publisher J. II. Bowles, Business Manager MEMEEIl United Press Associations National Editorial Association California Press Association Cat Rescued Atop High Power Pole; Now Hes Polecat Treed by dogs on a telephone company pole near Depot and Church streets, a big white cat was safe on the ground today after spending several near - freezing nights and two hot afternoons atop the pole, meowing plaintively while street urchins flung rocks at him. Weak from the long stay on his perch, the cat was brought down early last evening bv a Midland Counties Public Service corporation employe, after the animals plight had ben brought to the attention of The Dailv Times bv Everett (Frostv) Rinehardt, and relaved to the power company. Children in the neighborhood said the cat had been on the pole for at least three davs. Antonia and Esther Gonzales, two little eirls who said the car, belonged to tbeir family, said it "had no iname. 1 Shriners Guests Of Lompoc Group At Party Today Shriners in Santa Maria. Santa Barbara and San Luis Obispo were guests at a luncheon this afternoon in La Purisima Inn, Lompoc, of the Lompoc Shrine club. A reception by the Mickey Mouse band was planned at the hotel at 1:30 and a visit through the Johns-Manville plant was scheduled for this afternoon. Dinner in the hotel will b featured bv a talk bv H. G. Martin on the history of diatomaceous earth. Musicans from the Santa Rosa CCC camp will add to the program. PROTESTS FISH CODE PLANVFD FOR THE COAST SACRAMENTO, Jan. 26. (U.P) Charging that the National Recovery administration may usurp state rights in the matter of sardine fishing regulations for the California coast George D. Nordenholt, state director of natural resources, sent a vigorous protest to Washington today. A code amendment was proposed, he said, by 17 California sardine catching and packing corporations which aims to deprive the state of its police rights. CATTLE BRANDED BUELLTON. Jan. 26 Odin Buell, assisted by this three brothers, Glenn, Walter and Rufus, and by Wm. Budd, Carl James, Juan Fos-tero, Blackie Warren. Manuel Perry, Aaron Grace and Wayne James rounded up and branded about 200 head of cattle on his ranch north of Buellton this week. 1 Twinkles are coming Adv. Automobile Theft and Robbery Charges Aired in Hearing ( In Justice Court Two men held In Jail here the past week on charges of grand theft, today were awaiting transportation to Santa Barbara county jail, following prdiminary examination before Justice of the r.ace L. J. Morris, who held them to answer to superior court. Bernard Caniargo, 28-year-old Mexican who a&sertedly "borrowed" an automobile owned by Charles Ishii, Santa Maraia merchant, was h-lei on $500 cash bail or $1000 pro-jxrty bond. John August Stalil. who admitted to police, that he was on parole from a New Jersey penal institution, where lie was sentenced for first degree lobbery, was h:ld on $2033 cash bail. He was arrested following an asserted attempt to ho'dup a Santa Maria woman listed as Mrs. B-ll on polic" records. Stahl, an Inmate of Suey transient camp, also confessed robbing hours in Santa Maria recently and admitted he robbed Mrs. A. Israel of $75 on a local street several weeks ago, according to Police Chief W. B. Iloilingshead. Preliminary examinations were h dd in Justice Morris court instead of city police court, as City Jud?e C. Douglas Smith is confined to his hom bv illness. Deputy District Attorney Thomas P. Ve'don prosecuted Cinarago and Stahl. Coroners Jury Hears Evidence In Fire Death A coroner's jury which declared accidental the death of Harrv Van-dcrVeen by first, second and third-degree burns, offered no decision as to the origin of the fatal blaze in the California Market on Monday, in rendering a decision at an inquest conducted in the Pyle Funeral home late yesterday by County Coroner E. G. Dodge. Clarence Richards, a fellow worker who was with the middle-aged butcher when distillate they were using to clean the refrigerator compressor room burst into exnlosive flames, said the blaze sprang up while they were standing near the electric compressor motor, which testimony showed had been runmn? for many hours continuously be for" the fire that day. Richards said that VanderVeen had had a cigar in bis mouth previous to the explosion. Other witnesses who testified were Fred Sberri'l. manar of tbe California Market, and Deputv Coroner Scott B. Pvle. Denutv District At-tornv Th"mas P. Weldon nuestion-ed the witness. The lury was mmncs',i of Wil'iam Kemp, Pan! Short, Mrs. S. J. Kflnnedv. Mrs. Barbara McCullough. W. E. Barnes William Sturgeon. John Blocker, Ed Ramirez and Frank Warren. Farm Loan Members Name S.L.O. Leaders SAN LUIS OBISPO, .Tan. 26 At th annual meeting of the San Luis Obisno Countv Branch of the Federal Land Rank association, J. H. Hollister, William C. Oakiev, Jos Van Matre. Edward J. Riehtti and Spencer C. Records were elected directors for the ensuing vear. Hollister was elected rr,'eidrt. Oakiev. vice-nresident. and Will P. Brady was elected secretary-treasurer. The loan committee for the ensuing vear is composed of Righetti, Records and Oakiev. The Federal Land Bank and the commissioner have loaned to the farmers through this association three quarters of a million dollars and more loans are being closed every week. A committe composed of Edward W. Black, Guido Righetti. Geo. White. P. H. Donovan and J. R. Tanner was appointed to . confer with directors with reference to pending applications. 4 Double Bill Offered In Pismos Theatre "Mrs. Wiggs of the Cabbage Patch. Alice Hcgan Rices American classic, which has been brought to the screen with a cast of favorites. will b? one of a double feature offered bv the Ward theatre, Pismo Beach, tonight. Music in the Air. the second feature, offers the melodies of Jerome Kern and Oscar Hammerstein in a story of a musician and his romance. "Hpre Is My Heart, Sunday and Monday, features Bing Crosby. Bing sings three new hits. "Sweet Adeline, Tuesday and Wednesday and Thursday, brings hack the glamour of the early nineties as well as Diamond Jim Bradv. the Peok-a-Boo Girls, Lillian Russell, Dewev at Manila Bay, and Roosevelt at San Juan hill. 4 Annual Election of Farming Loan Group A total cf $718 000 has been distributed in farm loans to 110 Santa Barbara county farmers bv the Federal Land Bank commssion it w?s reported by John A. Lindberry, secretary-treasurer of the Santa Barbara County branch. Th? association, at its annual nreting this week, re-elected all of last years officers, Chester Doty of Buellton. president; Chester Rich, Santa Barbara, vice president; H. E. Sexton, Goleta; Owen Hollister. Lompoc and Emmanuel Solarl of Carplnteria, directors. Th e latter succeeded Perry Beattie of Buellton. CO The hilatelists Corner BY ILL A. Rumors, rumors everywhere and rot a stamp to be teen. February 18 was to be the first day of the sale of 2c Park stamps, imperforate in sheets of six. Now tlire is not going to be any such thing. Wctta life! Anyway, the presidential series is rumored (theres that word again! to be well under way. One of the new bit's before congress is the "Illustration bill. It will affect the philatelists in that It will permit full illustrations of all stamps in the catalog and allow foreign catalogs, new barred on account of full pictures of 6tamps, to enter the country. This will bring competition to the present publishers and will probably force them to lower the prices of their catalog. If you want to help, v.rjte a letter to your senator or congressman and tell him to support the bill. The chances for it passing seem to be very good. E.ve-al bills are being introduced to restore the 2c postage rule. The presidential issue, it is said. Is going to contain 29 different stamps. Four new values are going to be made, namely 4 l-2c, 16c, 18e, and 19c. Work on this series is going a'ong slowly, as It is planned to use thp series for a number of years, con'equently much thought is being given to the subjects to be pictured, and to borders, etc. The Connecticut Tercentenary commission has been asked by the Postoffice department to submit a design for us on the new Connecticut stamp. Several sublects have been submitted. They include Jonathan Trumbull, the Revolutionary war governor; the famous Charter Oak at Hartford, and a mao of the state with a Colonial background. The commission favors the Trumbull design. The Nsw York postcffice has set aside a special window for the stamp collectors, at which they may select blocks, strips, sheets, etc., of any of the current issues or other stamps that may be in stock. Thsre seems to be quite an epidemic of such windows. . Supervisors Will ' Urge Work Along Coasts Highway A meeting has been callel for next Monday in San Luis Obispo for the supervisors cf Monterey, San Luis Obispo and Santa Barbara counties to draft a memorial to Gov. Merriam, the State Highway commission and the Department of Public Works for immediate improvement of the Coast highway system. The board members, in their ret solution, will call particular atteni tion to several dangerous pieces of old highway now existing on Coast highway, U. S. 101, between Los Angeles and San Francisco. J- These hazards to traffic, they say, include Cuesta grade in San Lies Obispo county, Conejo grade in Ventura county, and stretches of old highway in the southern ends of Monterey and Santa Clara counties as well as other dangerous curves, crossings and narrow pavements which are serious traffic barriers. Cigar Smoke Curls For New Baby Son Smoke from two-for-a -quarter cigars filled The Daily Times office composing room and job printing department today and Kenneth M. (Missouri) Vertrees chest was expanded several inches, for Vertrees became the father of an eight-pound, three-ounce boy this morning. He was born in Airport hospital at 6:45 a.m. His name will be Richard Allen. Both he and his mother. Grace Glenn Vertrees, were reported "doing fine. Richard Allen, incidentally, is thp first grandson of Mr. and Mrs. O F. Glenn of Santa Maria. 4 Nipomo Pea Picker Dies From Attack William M. E. Stanley, a pea picker at Nipomo, died following a sudden illness before medical aid could reach him. The remains were taken to the coroners office, where an autopsy by Dr. F. Hilton Smith disclosed that death was due to coronary sclerosis. Stanley rame to ' Nipomo from Gonzales three weeks ago. He was a native of Serbia, aged 58 years. 88 YEARS OF AGE SANTA YNEZ, Jan. 26. Mrs. Samuel Lyons has just celebrated her 88th birthday anniversary. She was born in Pennsylvania and with her husband, has lived in the valley since 1882. She became a teacher in Pennsylvania when she was 16, her first assignment paying her $25 a month. Sam Lyons, in charge of fishing operations for the State Fish and Game commission, is one of their children. A. E. DIETERICH DIES Alfred E. Dieterich, retired business man, died in Montecito yesterday. He made a fortune in Union Carbide. He was chairman of the board of the Chicago, South Bend and Northern Indiana railroad and member of the executive board of the Bridgeport Gas Co. He lived on a beautfiul estate In Montecito. 4 DIES IN NAPA News has been received of the death in the U. S. Veterans hospital at Napa of Herbert B. Hardenbrook, brother of C. Kelley Hardenbrook, city atorney of Lompoc and of Mrs. R P. Batkin and Mrs. Ronald M. Adam, also of Lompoc. A Twinkles are coming. Adv. II. s. Use of Relief Funds to Develop Federal Projects Is To Be Made WASHINGTON, Jan. 26. U.P Plans for a coordinated national system of public power projects are to be developed with funds from the $4,880,000,000 relirf bill now awaiting senate action, it was learned today. Ure of part cf the appropriation in that manner would put the administration a position to go ahead immediately with actual work without red tape restrictions. Because ofl this program there was little likelihood any of the bilb now before congress for estabish-ment in ether parts of the country of projects similar to thj Tennessee Vall'y authority will be passed by congress. Under the administration plan, as explained authoritatively, exact data on Columbia river, Missouri valley and Arkansas valley projects would be assembled as quickly as possible. This done, the government probably would draft a definite program for a national power development. Guadalupe Sheds Of Levy-Zentner To Open Shortly A. Levy & J. Zenter Co. announce the opening of a year-round produce packing and shipping shed at Guadalupe about the first of February. M. Enos, with long experience in produce buying and shipping, will be general manager for the district, which extends from Santa Barbara to King City. Arhtur Hartman of the A. Brieg-er Estate, will be the Arroyo Grande buyer for the shed. William Quaresma of Halcyon, will be pick-up man for the Arroyo Grande district. Other officials are to bs named. Levy, Zenter Co. is one of the-oldest and largest firms in the west, having been in business for more than fifty years. They have houses in San Francisco, Oakland, Visalia, and in fact, all over the West where fruits and produce of first quality are produced. 4 Huey Calls Guards To Protect Capital (Continued from Page 1) iana with an iron hand, with power unmatched by any other state executive.' With the snap of a finger he has railroaded severe legislation through the assembly, reducing heme communities to political im-potency. Against such a regime, the Square Dealers organized in natural protest, and todays developments resulted. Wherever the Kingfish went, he was accompanied by a trusted bodyguard. Troops barred citizens from the vicinity of the Supreme court, summoned by Long into session. Long Opens Inquiry With his troogs apparently in complete control of the capital, the Kingfish opened his court inquiry shortly after 11 a.m. Judge J. D. Womack, appointed to the Supreme court by Gov. Allen, Longs ally, presided. The proceedings were broadcast throughout the state a characteristic Long gesture. The senator associated himself with Attorney General G. L. Porterie, who announced Long would help him "prosecute these cases. When the hearing opened, not a single prisoner was in sight. Civil end military authorities were moving about the city, armed with warrants and; looking for donspira-tors. Your honor, Long began, we intend to prove that a conspiracy, participated in by four sheriffs, one district attorney and probably a district judge, was hatched at midnieht Catherines in this city, to murder local and state officials. -4 Man Loses His Foot In a Train Accident SAN LUIS OBISPO. Jan. 26. Ralph Basham, who gives his address as Cincinnati, suffered the amputation of his left foot above the ankle as the result of a fall from a freight train on which he was riding. Basham is believed to have fallen asleep while riding on an oil tank car and when near Santa Margarita fell from the car. His foot and ankle were run over and badly crushed by the train. He was brought into San Luis Obispo and the foot amputated. 4 Saints Take Missions In Slow Game, 29-18 Saint high school heavyweight cagers added another league game to their string last night in San Luis Obispo, where they trounced Mission high, 29 to 18. The game started slowly and the Missions led 10-8. at halftime, but their defense broke up in the last periods. Both heavy and lightweight Saints travel to Lompoc tonight for a league doubleheader with Chester Shirks Braves. NOTICE Notice Is hereby given that the undersigned Is in no way connected with any business opera fcv Pibio Lanini and notice is herebv given that the undersigned is not and will not be responsible for any debts contracted by Silvio Laininl. G. LANINI. Guadalupe, Calif. Dated; Jan. 17, 1935, Murder in The zoom of a plane ... a shot . , . and Lyle Talbot and Ann Dvorak watch a plane mysteriously explode In mJd-air. Its one of the events In Murder in the Clouds, which opens in the Santa Maria theatre on Saturday. Buck Jones in Rocky Rhodes will also be on (he bill, Bulldogs Win Conference Tilt From Salinas, 22-13 Lompoc Amateur Downs Kunihiro By Technical KO George Antolin, Lompoc Filipino was too tall and his right hand was too long for Larry Kunihiro, Japanese portsider, in last nights amateur boxing program in Pismo Beach stadium. Antolin got a technical kayo in the fifth. Auggie Martinez decisioned Bobby Burch in another feature battle, with Burch looking good but out of condition. Benny Tamayo won a decision over Tiger Brouwealo in the third five-rounder. Other results; Andy Nonella, Los Alamos, decisioned Rich Villegas, 122 pounds; A1 Rodrigues kayoed Richard Cantona, 119 pounds, (3); Popeye McGrath decisioned Kid Arrellanes, 150 pounds; Tommy Hatanaka knocked out Raymond Bonilla, 120 pounds, (1); Babe Salida technically knocked out Jim Mason, (1). -4- Boxing Boss Changes' Decision for Dundee NEW YORK, Jan. 26. (C.P Reports that the New York State Athletic commission would undergo changes were current today as a result of the Eddie (Babe) Risko-Vince Dundee bout last night in Madison Square Garden. Risko, the Syracuse puncher who flattened Teddy Yarosz, world middleweight champion. New Years day, was voted the winner over Dundee, former champion, but the decision was reversed by John J. Phelan, chairman of the commission. 4 Big Field Expected In Golf Tournament Sixty or more Santa Maria Country club members will tee off tomorrow morning for 18 holes of medal handicap competition in the Aratani Cup tournament. Divided into three flights, the fight will be for lowest net, score in each division, the three winners playing off for the cup donated by Setsuo Aratani a week from tomorrow. Second and third place prizes will be awarded by the club. 4 Barbers Seek Game With Bearded Team Bearded basketball players from the House of David will play before Santa Maria cage fans next week if negotiations for a game between Ollie LaDurigs Fashion Barbers and the barnstorming, whiskered crew are completed. The House of David played in Bakersfield last night and recently played in Santa Barbara. Bruins Gain Second Place, Down Cards LOS ANGELES. Jan. 26. (U.P The U.C.L.A. Bruins had a grip on second place in the coast conference southern division basketball race today by virtue of a 34 to 27 win over Stanfords Cardinals last night. Stanford hopes to recouo tonleht when the same teams hook ud again. Legal Advertising NOTICE TO CBEDITOBS NO. 26076 In the Superior Court of the State of California. In and for the County of Santa Barbara. In the Matter of the Estate of MARIA DeROSA, also known as Maria DaRose. Deceased. NOTICE is hereby riven by the undersigned. Mary DeR. Silva, the Executrix of the Estate of Mania DeRosa, also known as Maria De-Rose. deceased, to tbe creditors of. and all persons having claims against said deceased, or said estate, to file such claims, with the necessary vouchers, in the office of the Clerk of the shove Court, or to exhibit them, with the necessarv vouchers, m said Exectrx at the law office of Thomas p. Weldon, in the Security-Elrst National Rank Rullding. in the Cltv of Santa Mania Cnuntv of Santa Rarbara, State of California, which last named office the undersigned seleets as the place or business in all matters eonnected with the said estate. within six months after the date of the first nnhpoatlon of this notice, Dated and firs npblished this 6th day of Jsnnorv, 1945. MARY DeR STLVA. Executrix cf the Eat" to ot Mania DeRosa, also known as Maris DeRose. Thomas p. Weldon. Santa Mar'a, California.. Attorney for Executrix. (rub. Jan. 6, 12, 19. 26, Feb. 2) the Clouds Salinas junior college used to meet the Santa Marla Junior college Bulldogs on a basketball court and take the Santa Marians as the Sioux took Custer, But not this year. Coach Walt Words boys went way up north where the moon turns green last night and lassoed the Cowboys 22 to 13 in a Central California Coast conference game. The Bulldogs battled the northerners on almost even terms during the first half and were trailing by one point, 11 to 10, at midgame. From that point they held SalinaS to one field bucket by Beach, Cowboy center, while Dick Longman sank a trio for the winners and Joe Houser, Schilling and French each added one. Longman was high scorer with a total of eight points. In a second game, the Bulldog reserves dropped a 25-11 encounter with the Salinas Demolay quintet. Tilden Barr led the Bulldogs with five points, Joe Hagerman and Bud Strobridge contributing three each. Mrs. Jarrett Sets a New Aquatic Record CHICAGO, Jan. 26. (U.E) Mrs. Eleanor Holm Jarrett set a world record for the 100-meter backstroke last night in the Lake Shore Athletic club pool at I minute, 16.3 seconds. The former record was held by Dawn Gilsen of Seattle at 1:20.6. A few minutes later Adolf Kieier, 16-year-old high school boy, swam the 150-yard backstroke in 1:35.6, breaking the old world record of 1:36.9. 4 ' ANGELENO WINS TOURNEY LOS ANGELES, Jan. 26. (U.K) Bruce McCormick of Los Angeles beat Don Erickson, Southern California public links champion, 3 to 2, to win the Southern California Amateur title yesterday at the Rancho Country club. . WOLGAST WHIPS FILIPINO HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 26. (U.E) Midget Wolgast continued his winning Invasion outside his own divi-son last night by scoring a one-sided victory over Young Tommy, Filipino bantamweight, in 10 rounds. 4- SAN JOSE ON TOP SAN JOSE, Jan. 26. U.E San Jose State retained its first place position in the Far Western conference by defeating University of Nevada last night by a 26-23 score. -4 Honeymoons might last longer if she looked the same after washing her face. PISMO STADIUM MONDAY 8:30 p. m. RIFLE CLUB TO 4 SHOOT SUNDAY Local Dead-Eyes Are Ready to Make Indoor Range in Princess Hall Opening what they anticipate be the busiest and most successful year in the organizations history, the Santa Maria Rifle club will hold its first official shoot for 1935 on the' riverbed jrange cast of the city tomorrow morning. A large number of visitors are expected to watch the shooting, which' is 6echuled to start at 9 a. m. The simpler courses will be fired, as several new and inexperienced club members will be making their first appearance on the line. Further promise of greater activity for the club this year came with the announcement v,by Vice-President Jack Duncan that negotiations have been completed for making an indoor range in the o'l princess hall. This building, condemned Insofar as building seats far large audiences is concerned, wiil serve admirably for target shooting it is claimed. The club will start remodeling the interior at once, constructing backstops and splash shields and firing points at 50, 60 and 75 feet. Ample space will be available for six or more shooting stations, in addition to room for spectators, who will be welcome to watch contests and practice firing. f U.S.C. HOLDS PLACE BERKELEY, Jan. 26. (U.R) University of Southern California reigned alone at the top of the southern division, Pacific Coast basketball conference, today through a 41-31 victory over University of California last night. Joe Kelly, U.S.C. veteran guard, was injured during the play. The teams meet again tonight. Legal Advertising NOTICE TO CBEDITOBS No. 29577 In the Superior Court of the State of California, in and for the County of Santa Barbara. In the Matter of the Estate of PETER J. FERRARI, sometimes known as Peter Ferrari, also known as iP. Ferrari, Deceased. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN bv the undersigned, ELMO FERRARI, the Administrator of the Estate of Peter J. Ferrari, sometimes known as Peter Ferrari, also known as P. Ferrari, deceased, to the creditors of, and all persons having claims against said deceased, or said estate, to file such claims, with the necessary vouchers, in the office of the Clerk of the above named Court or to exhibit them, with the necessary vouchers, to said Administrator at the law office of Thomas P. Weldon, in the Security-First National Bank Build-S ing, in the City of Santa Maria, County of Santa Barbara, State of California, which last named office the undersigned seleets as the place of business in all matters connected with the said estate, within six months after the date of the first publication of this notice. Dated and first published this 6th day of January, 1935. i ELMO FERRARI, Adminstrator of the Estate of Peter J. Ferrari, some-' times known as Peter Ferrari, also known as r. Ferrari, Deceased. Thomas P. Weldon. Santa Maria, California. Attorney for Administrator. (Pub. Jan. 5. 12, 19, 26, Feb. 2) NOTICE TO CBEDITOBS No. 25976 In the Superior Court of the State of California, in and for the County of Santa Barbara. , In the Matter of the Estate of ROSA ACQUJST APACE, also known as Rosa F. Acquistapace, Deceased. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN by the undersigned, DANTE ACQUISTAPACE ADELINA MARETTI and JOSEPHINA SILVERIA ROFFONL the Co-Executors of the Estate , of Rosa Acquistapace, also known as Rosa F. Acquistapace, deceased, to the creditors of, and all persons having claims against said deceased, or said estate, to file such claims, with the necessarv vouchers, in the office of the. Clerk of the above named Court, or to exhibit them, with the necessary vouchers, to said Co-Executors at the law office of Thomas P. Weldon, in the Security-First National Bank Building, in the Citv of Santa Maria, County of Santa Barbara, State of California, which last named office the undersigned select as the place of business in ail matters connected with the said estate, within six months after the date of the first publication of this notice. Dated and first nublished this 5th dev of January, 1936. ADFLTNA MARETTI DANTE ACQUISTAPACE JOSEPHINE SILVERIA ROFFONI Co-Executors of the Estate of Rosa Acquistapace, also known as Rosa F. Acquistapace, De- ipn eprl Thomas P. Weldon. Santa Maria, California. Attorney for Co-Exeoutors. (Pub. Jan. 5, 12. 19. 26, Feb. 2) Adults 30c Children 10c TONIGHT Two Excellent Features Pauline Lord, W. C. Fields, Zasu Pitts, Kent Taylor In MRS. WIGGS OF THE CABBAGE PATCH Laughter to warm your heart. Gloria Swanson, John Boles in MUSIC IN THE AIR Gay music in splendid setting. Mickey Mouse Cartoon. News. SUN.-MON., JAN. 27-28 Bing Crosby with Kitty Carlisle, Alison Skipworth, Roland Young HERE IS MY HEART Comedy, melody, romance. Also special short subjects Tues.-Wed.-Thurs., Jan. 29-30-31 Irene Dunn, Ned Sparks, Hugh Herbert, Jack Mulhall, and Noah Beery SWEET ADELINE Warner Bros. musical triumph, taking you back to memory days. V f -A A 4

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