Former Ku Klux Klan Kleagle, Ray J. Schneider, in Klan robes at a trial in which the court was attempting to preemptively disrupt the reformation of the Klan and ultimately outlawed it in California. Schneider testified, along with other former officials, that he had had no involvement with the Klan since the war.
Frank Bincia, 29, in the back of a police car after being arrested in front of Pacific Press, Inc. because of an altercation with John Sullivan. Sullivan was picketing and Bincia was not, Sullivan claimed that Bincia assaulted him and Bincia asserted that Sullivan had called him "vile names"
Tony Cornero on the deck of his newly refurbished gambling ship, the Bunker Hill (also known as the Lux), which was meant to operate offshore of Los Angeles. After the Bunker Hill’s opening night, however, Cornero and five of his aides were arrested on felony charges of criminal conspiracy to conduct gambling games and serve alcohol without a license. After his arrest, Cornero announced that he was ready to go to the United States Supreme court to keep the Bunker Hill running. Cornero was also “admiral” of the Rex, another gambling vessel which was forced to suspend operations in 1938.