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  • All fields: Mulholland
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    • Los Angeles Aqueduct Canal. Owens Valley, California

    • Los Angeles Aqueduct Canal. Owens Valley, California
    • Los Angeles Department of Water and Power; Mulholland, William, 1855-1935;
    • Canal part of the Los Angeles Aqueduct system in the Owens Valley operated by the Los Angeles Department of Water and Power to bring valley water to Los Angeles. The snow-capped mountains in the right background are most likely the Sierra Nevada,...
    • Graumans Million dollar theatre

    • Graumans Million dollar theatre
    • Motion picture theaters--California--Los Angeles; Buildings--California--Los Angeles; Streets--California--Los Angeles; Cable cars (Streetcars)--California--Los Angeles; Sidewalks; Automobiles; Flags
    • Exterior view of the Million Dollar Theatre (formerly known as Grauman's theatre) at the corner of Third Street and Broadway.
    • J. D. Black scrapbook, 1927-1928

    • J. D. Black scrapbook, 1927-1928
    • Inyo County Bank; Banks and banking; Los Angeles Aqueduct (Calif.); Bombings; Dynamite; Saint Francis Dam (Calif.); Floods--California--Santa Clara River; Dam failures--California--Los Angeles County; Water-supply--California--Owens Valley; Actions...
    • J. D. Black (1893-1960), also known as Jack, was a merchant of Big Pine and Bishop, California. He was a leader in the fight of Big Pine for reparations from the City of Los Angeles during the Owens Valley water controversy. In the 1920s, he served...
    • J. D. Black scrapbook, 1927

    • J. D. Black scrapbook, 1927
    • Los Angeles Aqueduct (Calif.); Bombings; Dynamite; Legislation--California; Stocks; Water-supply--California--Owens Valley; Hoover Dam (Ariz. and Nev.); Actions and defenses; Mulholland, William, 1855-1935; Eaton, Fred S., 1855-1934; Advertising;...
    • J. D. Black (1893-1960), also known as Jack, was a merchant of Big Pine and Bishop, California. He was a leader in the fight of Big Pine for reparations from the City of Los Angeles during the Owens Valley water controversy. In the 1920s, he served...
    • Big Pine Citizen, November 22, 1924

    • Big Pine Citizen, November 22, 1924
    • Mulholland, William, 1855-1935; Los Angeles Aqueduct (Calif.); Mineral industries; Big Pine (Calif.)--Population; Owens Valley (Calif.)--Social conditions; Advertising; Big Pine (Calif.)--History; Water rights--California--Owens Valley; Water...
    • The Big Pine Citizen was the weekly newspaper of Big Pine, a town in the northern Owens Valley of the California Sierras. The newspaper expressed the viewpoint of Big Pine residents on Los Angeles' control of the Owens Valley water supply during...
    • Letter from J. D. Black to Victor H. Tuttle

    • Letter from J. D. Black to Victor H. Tuttle
    • Water rights--California--Owens Valley; Water rights--California--Los Angeles; Black, J. D. (John David), 1893-1960; Tuttle, Victor H.; Mulholland, William, 1855-1935; Eaton, Fred S., 1855-1934; R. L. Craig & Co.; Los Angeles (Calif.) Aqueduct
    • To meet the need for water of its growing population, the City of Los Angeles began acquiring water rights in the Owens Valley in 1905. The Los Angeles Aqueduct was completed in 1913 to bring Owens Valley water to the city. During the 1920s, the...
    • Newspaper article about Owens Valley deterioration

    • Newspaper article about Owens Valley deterioration
    • Water-supply, Agricultural; Los Angeles (Calif.) Board of Public Service Commissioners; Los Angeles Aqueduct; Newspapers—California—Sacramento; Water-supply--California--Management; Mulholland, William, 1855-1935; Del Valle, Reginaldo F....
    • To meet the need for water of its growing population, the City of Los Angeles began acquiring water rights in the Owens Valley in 1905. The Los Angeles Aqueduct was completed in 1913 to bring Owens Valley water to the city. During the 1920s, the...
    • The Gridiron, July 8, 1927

    • The Gridiron, July 8, 1927
    • Mulholland, William, 1855-1935; Owens Valley (Calif.)--Social conditions; Water-supply--California--Owens Valley; Water rights--California--Owens Valley; Water rights--California--Los Angeles; Advertising; Newspapers--California--Los Angeles
    • To meet the need for water of its growing population, the City of Los Angeles began acquiring water rights in the Owens Valley in 1905. The Los Angeles Aqueduct was completed in 1913 to bring Owens Valley water to the city. During the 1920s, the...
    • Determinating questions

    • Determinating questions
    • Real property--Purchasing--United States; Real property--Valuation; Water rights--California--Owens Valley; Water rights--California--Los Angeles
    • To meet the need for water of its growing population, the City of Los Angeles began acquiring water rights in the Owens Valley in 1905. The Los Angeles Aqueduct was completed in 1913 to bring Owens Valley water to the city. The pivotal figure in...
    • Newspaper article in L. A. Examiner 1925

    • Newspaper article in L. A. Examiner 1925
    • Mulholland, William, 1855-1935; Sales; Landowners; Los Angeles Examiner; Water rights--California--Owens Valley; Water rights--California--Los Angeles
    • To meet the need for water of its growing population, the City of Los Angeles began acquiring water rights in the Owens Valley in 1905. The Los Angeles Aqueduct was completed in 1913 to bring Owens Valley water to the city. The pivotal figure in...
    • Newspaper article in L. A. Examiner 1925

    • Newspaper article in L. A. Examiner 1925
    • Mulholland, William, 1855-1935; Sales; Landowners; Los Angeles Examiner; Water rights--California--Owens Valley; Water rights--California--Los Angeles
    • To meet the need for water of its growing population, the City of Los Angeles began acquiring water rights in the Owens Valley in 1905. The Los Angeles Aqueduct was completed in 1913 to bring Owens Valley water to the city. The pivotal figure in...
    • City of Los Angeles Well. Owens Valley, California

    • City of Los Angeles Well. Owens Valley, California
    • Los Angeles Department of Water and Power; Mulholland, William, 1855-1935;
    • Well probably owned and operated by City of Los Angeles, as indicated by wellhead similar to other city wellheads. Unidentified mountain range in background. Barbed wire fence around property. Title supplied by cataloger.

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