The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 5, 1933 · Page 17
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 17

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Thursday, January 5, 1933
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J . -'_t. T S F. V-*' V.WS.V; ii - ,. •'.;: f 1-.-t,«( "''''•V^Al';^' V.^jJfcf.^'i'.'^. DIVIDENDS Marshal Chang Puts Himself Command Under 'at. f aties vthe limi6n \ \ H ' From Page Two) -.r was J>«- fttti- on ^MYBrtWiih':»u .- _,, T -' .^yv-, >*;=.'. '. » ir " * , ! ' • before the week, cmahatcd from yarlbus sections of the Chinese press today. The papers unanimously expressed Indication because of the Japanese occupation of Shanhalkwan, China's northern railway terminal, urging the Nationalist' 'grovertiment to undertake YORK, Jan. B.—Directors of General Foods Corporation today declared a regular quarterly dividend of 50 9ents a share. ;„ LO8 ANOELE3 LIVESTOCK ^ LOS ANOKLE3, Jan. 6; (A. P.)— Hogs—Receipts rione^ quotably steady. Cattle—Receipts 700, fully steady; medium to good fed steers |4.3fi®6,00; odd lots plainer f3.60Q4.10j' common to medium heifers J8.8B&4.75; medium to good cows $3.00©3.66j low cutter to MOVING BRIGHT SPOTS IN BUSINESS Bank of California Advances 5V 2 Points; Trading Not Active resistance to "further Japanese AK-Pcommon $l.GO©2.00; bulls 13.60 down to creaa ng Mdent Bftid other delayed but there ' ^LJ '•* -». -r. in th« instruc- I * " J. of the schools/' h* willing,to face cortdU to-cc /all Unnecessary all nrocedures, and •*** w,i«« >• ^Bv*I^A '.fBQIlCl'• pHfllv L^^'\V-T" — TV But the ach<K)1s must be carried on/ 1 .V \tfi ' -rfce conference Hoovfer . war 'a ,amalt , meetlttff t6 -H" Mr. a , ' a r i>lari' for r ^f , \ ------ eMi.^fc'in ;tne National bulldliiK here; wilt in van effort Wiibur through, many of the ses- * I The chief executive placed- the training of children as of more Importance ''than any other process that Is carried on by our government." greaslon." in the leading cnisade against Marshal Chang,-the *DaiIy News,' an Independent Journal,' said; "Chang will not-fight. He shbuld be dlsmiaqed atid 1 some one named who will. The loss of Shanhalkwan brings the realisation the Japanese aggression toward' China will continue until China submits unconditionally to I chan the Japanese terms for settlement of the Mftnchurlan and 'other Slno-Jap- ttriese problems, Does Chang Hsiao- Liang expect persons of sound mind to believe his excuses concerning reinforcements and .equipment at Shan- halHwan? Chang knew for months the Japanese eventually would attack and should have prepared." The tirade against Chang apparently was precipitated as a result of Chang's telegraphic' report to the government, emylng that owing to heavy odds In numbers and equipment and lack of time to bring up reinforcements he was unable to ~ resist the Japanese at Shanhalkwan. Calves—Receipts 60; steady; vealers $G.DO down. Sheop—Rocolptn 260; steady; good 04-pound Idaho lambs- |6,40,. METALS MARKET NEW YORK. Jan. B. (A. P.)--Copper quiet: electrolytic spot, Sot future 6Uc. Tin steadier! spot and nearby, .30j future, $22.46. Iron quiet, un- ed. X*ead dull) spot New York, Louis, $2.87. Inc quiet; and future, $3.12. , COFFEE MARKKT fc . NEW .YORK, Jan, 6. (U. P.)--Coffee—Rio 7s on spot, SUt Santos 4s, 9 Hi 994. , REDACTED IN (Associated Press Leased Wire) , SAN FRANCISCO, Jnn. 5.—Stocks moved higher today, gradually extending yesterday's gains. The death of former President Coolldge threw a tmll over tho market which tern-1 pcrarlly depressed prices, but before! noon they were again moving up. Trading lagged. . Bank of California Jumped 6% points for the best gain, whllo Los Angeles Go* 6s, Pacific Public Service common nnd "preferred, Pacific Gas, Pacific Lighting commoniRnd preferred, Tidewater and Standard Oils gained fractions of H or less. United Aircraft'Vent down H for tho largest dip. Transamerlca was off H at 406. Southern Pacific and Union OH wore down M* each. On tho curb small gains were made by West' Cc.-iBt Life, Claude Neon, Cities Service, 15 on era I Motors. Idaho Mines, JCdison BUs, Southern California Gas 6s, and American Telephone. Goldman Sachs, Edison common anfl Vlrdeh Packing settled slightly. (Vnitct rm* Leased Wire) NEW YORK.—Business failures last week dropped to 486, aglnst 626 In the corresponding week and 812 In the corresponding week of 1031, Dun's reported. TOLEDO, Ohio. — Willys-Overland Company now has 6300 workers on the pay roll of., tho local plnnt, against 4100 five Weeks ago, and Is increasing/production stpndtly on tho 1033 line of cars and trucks, officials said. STOCK GAINS N. Y. CONTINUED j ^M^W*riwww^** r * f Some Issues Advance Point; Oils Hold Up Well; - • . Coppers Sag GADSDEN, Ala.—Operations of the Goodyear Tiro and 'Rubber Company were stepped up from three to five days a week, with three shifts employed to take care of a seasonal upturn In business, • ROCKY MOUNT, N. C.—TJie Atlantic Coast Lino Railroad orders 7RO men to report for work In Its shops on January 0. CLEVELAND.—More trucks were sold by the White Motor Company in December than In any month since last Juno, it was reported. SENATORS GLASS AND 'I ADVERSE REPORT ON From Page • > Andrew WllllsrH';," Mellon,' Amerlcs,>{« 77-year-old ambassador to Great Britain, came home to Plttibura to spend the holiday stason, tasting In advance the leisured retirement to which ht looks forward aftsr March 4. This new camera*portrait Wat made In his Pltttburg home* ., < . ' >. ,. 1 (Continued From Fade One) s - • •< _..'_-._ of the Jaw and named branch organization^. Including: , • ; : ' Northwest Bank - Corporation, and the First Bank Stock Corporation, both* of Minneapolis; Marine Midland' Bank, Buffalo, N. T.; Marine Bank, Seattle, W&sh;; Wisconsin Bank Cor- poratloh, ,. Milwaukee; Associated Banks, PlttabUTg, Pa.; the Hamilton Group, Nashville, Tenn.; First Security Corporation, Ogden, Utah; Detroit Corporation, Detroit, Mich. "The controller of currency has not enforced the law to. prevent branch banking," Long exclaimed. "What they've been'trying to do Is get leg- Idtation which would permit branches to operate under Ita sanction." Opposes Branch Banking 'He read from President-elect Roosevelt's 1930 message to the New York legislature to the effect that "concentration of banking resources or control In one spot or few hands Is contrary to sound public policy." **Are you going back on 'what Roosevelt was elected on," Long shouted in the general .'direction of Glass. "We find .a. veritable lobby carrying on here In the teeth of the statement of the president-elect that branch banking is one of, the/ tribfcfc wa rium to ureon cursed wlty. This bill would "concentrate authority and wealth until*In 10' years there would not be more than three bank units in the country." MITTEEfOR18IH ,• (Associated Press Leased Wire) L EMARS, Iowa, Jan. 6.-^-Recalcitrant farmers harked back to the period of reconstruction after a clvJI war today In their quest of legal power to prevent mortgage foreclosures. And It was Judge C. W. Pitts, whom they held In Plymouth county courthouse while they vainly sought to prevent a foreclosure sale yesterday, who suggested the plan of relief. In effect It calls for ( a moratorium on farm mortgages. Judge Pitt referred to a statute held constitutional in Kentucky during the trying times that followed the Civil War. The statute deprived courts of their power to sign mortgage f ore- closure v decrees on farm property where a cash judgment -was sought. * ' * * - . • T , * . - t The Jurist announced he had written Governor-elect Clyde L. ; Herring st the request of the farmers and recommended that • similar statute be enacted by the* Iowa Legislature which convenes Monday. ^ Suggestion-Of the statute followed a demonstration at the courthouse by 600 farmers who demanded that the •, judge refuse to sign foreclosure <3o- * > crees. In their attempt to prevent sale of the farm cf John A. Johnson to the New York -Life Insurance Company, which submitted a $30,. 000 bid or 3000 less than the amount of the mortgage^ the farmers thrsatsned to lynch Her- .bsrt 8. Martin, representative of the Insurance company. i The farm was sold, however, when hls : company gave Martin 'telegraphic permission to raise the bid to the amount of the mortgage. Judge Pitts, restrained by the farmers In the courthouse from telephoning for aid, explained that the law set forth his duty, .and that ho was compelled to sign such decrees;' V. WASHINGTON, Jan. B.—The House expenditure committee today adopted a resolution disapproving President Hooverta regrouping recommendations, The disapproval cleared the way for a vote on the' resolution In the House and ltd adoption there has been predicted by Home House leaders. They regard action by one House as suffl-, clent to shelve -the President's .program. . .The resolution-approved by the expenditures committee, was Introduced by Its chairman, Representative Cochran, Democrat, Missouri. Briefly worded^ It said: "The several executive orders grouping, co-ordinat- ing and consolidating certain executive and administrative agencies of the government, set forth in the message of tho President to the Congress, dated December 9, 1932, are hereby disapproved.*' Mr. Hoover outlined transfers ant) realignments affecting D8 government agencies. . > A factor In Democratic opposition to President Hoover's recommendations has. been the belief that regrouping should be left to the incoming administration. A move Is under way to extend • President-elect Roosevelt's 1 authority to the point where action by both Houses of Congress would be necessary to block any changes he advocates. lw u _ WENT REPEAL Roosevelt Economy Plans WASHINGTON, 'Jan. '6. (AV ; P.)-*A Democratic-sponsored proposal that the President be 1 authorized by the now economy law to abolish departments was rejected today by the Senate appropriations committee*, 'considering the special econotny committee's recommendations for sayings In government expenditures. " (Continued From Page One) • _ • '_ f ago this month that a Senate committee had voted favorably for repeal. Several reservations were made by individual members of the subcommittee on sections of' the resolution, though 'Chairman Blalno explained the Facing Two Barriers HAMPIONS • W ASHINGTON, Jan. 6.—Economy efforts which President - elect Roosevelt and his Democratic con- committee was agreed the phraseology gresslonal leaders are attempting to was the best.that could be devised to accomplish the -purposes. ', , Prompt : Action Certain Tho resolution will be formally reported to the full Judiciary committee at its next meeting Monday. Speedy consideration there has beeA assured by Chairman Norrls. • Th<? full committee Is overwhelmingly in favor of repeal, though there is,a wide division of sentiment over(foe proposal to give Congress the right to legislate against return of, the saloon. . shape, face two high barriers. One is that of every Collar in taxes collected, 33 cents goes toward paying Interest on the public debt and toward retiring this debt. This is practically a fixed charge. The other is that 43 cents on the tax dollar goes, according to federal,budget; figures, to-national defense, military pensions, life Insurance and such. It covers all veterans' allowances. This group of 'expenditures is protected J>y strong patriotic feeling and the work of well-organized special groups. Congress thus far has been unable to; ; resist the pressure which protects this expenditure. On the contrary, It has been inclined to Increase the outlay. • ,,., ,,More fundamentaljy.'many In Congress oppose reducing national defense appropriations materially so long as th^tttewmtlonal-situation remains as it^fc. It may tfmlop that for the greatest economy in national defense, the administration will be obliged to take an oblique course and first devote itself toward bringing about real disarmament and adjustment of, irrl- •tating international situations/ Meantime, however, some leaders in Congress believe minor economlej Mass., Jan. 6.— Wellsley College has a "German Corridor,*' a dormitory division whose oc- cupaiVtfl carry dn all their conversations in German. • • /5A German flag waves over the dormitory entrance. . German pictures and maps adorn the rooms, and the UbrafftoB contttlh «-prepond«ranoe of I could bo effected in the national <Je- German literature. Tho girls have a U onHe if members would abandon pork- separate, table in-the dining hall so | barrel iddae. their, conversations at meals may be In Qerman. They dance to German tunes and sing German folk songa. Occupants of the ."German Corridor" are Josephine Burrows, of Bd- wardsvllle t 111,; Elizabeth' Aery, of Hampton, Va., Dorothy Sterrett and Eleanor Sohwenk, both of Philadelphia?" and Dora Cummlnrfs, of Newton. . ' • Wellesley also has a "French The army general staff drew up a list of GO obsolete Interior posts which By RAYMOND CLAPPER , IMS. by Unltid Prtii) • , V it said could be abandoned without Injury to military defense. But congressmen in whose districts these forts are located generally objected so Hhat actually only a dozen have been closed. The war 'department Is Just how closing out Fort D. A. Russell at Marfa, Texas, but It had to undergo a severe tongue-lashing from Texans In and out of Congress in so doing. The name situation obtains .with regard to navy yards and other naval establishments. The fact that each abandonment works real hardship and loss on the communities involved causes hesitation.. Ten cents of the tax dollar goes to the war'department, though a portion of this IB for nonmtlltary activities such as river and harbor work. Eight and a half cents goes to the navy. Almost 20 cents goes to the veterans bureau. ' A ' • , : ' This is the target of most large scale economy bombardment. > Expenditures of this bureau are 'now practically ?J,000,000,000 a year. It Is more than the' combined cost of the army and navy. ' A running battle is -now going on In Congress over the merits of th(0 expenditure. , . The fight over veterans relief prbm- Uea to be a long pull. Seven persons are still drawing pensions of $00 a month as a result of the war of 1812 which was 117 years ago—six widows and one daughter. The rolls carry 478 beneficiaries of the Mexican War. High School Pupil Ends His Own Life * * i (AattooiatedtPresB Leased Wire) HEMPSTEAD, N. Y,, Jan. 6.—Tho HOUBO>" established last year, and I .fourth suicide In five years among . . 't- • ' < ^ A ft. ft • • : • d I ^ T —. _ _ _ _* ^_ J_ _ __ Jl ^ V t — ft _ 1^ _*_"__• .. •• there Is prospect for establishment of similar groups among, students who prefer Italian* and Spanish for foreign study. ~^fc»" » ~ r ^_ - f ' "Rogers Gives Praise to Coolidge " ' ' ' - I - ^ -' If,' I ™* *9 W W %»"^ 4 ^ r " - • ^- —r -— —• •" j —- •— m >VHOLLYWOOP, Jan. B.—win-": actor, philosopher and humorist, expressed sorrow today when Informed of the death of Calvin Coolldge. "I'm all broke up," he Bald. v 4l Mr< CoolWge had eomethln 1 on the the rest of them didn't have. Whatever It was, whether, statesmanship, economy or just plain Amerlcan- lunvhe was to my mind the greatest of them all." Hempstead High School pupils puzzled authorities today. Stewart . Zlpp, _17, a senior, hanged himself yesterday from a pine tree on a farm. His father, William O. Zipp, well-to-do real estate man, could not account for -the suicide. t|( He was on the football team, popular, and an excellent student," said the principal of the- high school. Robert 2lpp, brother of Stewart, shot himself two years ago. Two other pupils at the school also have taken their lives. ' One shot himself on tho stage -of the school auditorium. ball f r SAILS TO LONDON YORK, Jan; G. (U. P.)^ Andrew W; Mellon departed aboard the B. S. .MaJestio today, to hla post at the Court of St. Ue aeclUied to discus's, problem^ ;•-.. ; FACES MANSLAUGHTER SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 6. (U. P.).— Dorothy Burgess, stage and screen actress charged with manslaughter -as the result of an automobile 'accident in which Louise Manfreiji, 17, was killed, refused to testify today at the Inquest into tho girl's Levee Breaks; Many Families in Flight j , r ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^fe^^^H^^^^t (Associated Press Leased Wire) MEMPHIS, Tenn., Jan. 5.—Scores of families fled today before flood waters that poured through four levee breaks along tho St, Francis river In south* ,east v Mlssourl and northeast Arkansas. Two gaps In the levee on the Missouri, side of the river sent water, over approximately 40,00'0 acres of lowlands. . The second of the breads, 3% miles/ north of Kennett, . Mo., camo 'without warning, but Missouri national guardsmen aealsted marooned families to safety. No r lives were lost, but some livestock perished. M ^ CHANGE UNITY MEETING . It was decided at the meeting of the Unity Truth Center women, which was held Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock, to change the meeting of next week to Thursday afternoon, at 2 o'olopk/at the Unity Truth Center, 1669ft .Chester' avenue. a rook to hit his father with during the quarrel. The Stlneft accused the Dooleys of having taken hay which had fallen off Stlnes' car as -he was hauling it to his home. .Ttjls quarrel over the hay and some difficulty over Stines using a road or trail over the Dooley prop- eVty were implied as the motivating circumstances In the shooting. Wounded in her left shoulder by gunshot and struck oVer the head with a sjiotgun barrel, Mrs. Neva Dooley recounted details of a terrific hand-to- hand struggle with Stlnes during her testimony late yesterday on the wlt- I'ness stand. 1 .The fight between her husband and fetlnea occurred near her home after Stlnes had-been ordered In writing, to cease using a road crossing: the Dooley homestead. [While the Dooley car was stalled by having hit a balo of hay which had fallen off the car's fender, Stlnea drove up In his machine. Mrs. Dooley was trying to extricate the hay. Sttnes, said Mrs. Dooley, swore at them for having' closed tho road to him. "He got out of the car and had a bag In his hand and I thought he had a pair of brass knucks in It," * Mrs. Dooley told the Jury after interrogation by Tom Scott, assistant district attorney. Mel Brittan, defense attorney, objected, to the conclusion about- what Stlnes may have had in the bag* and this ptirt: was stricken from the record by order of Judge Campbell. "He -lunged toward me and I grabbed his .wrists,". Mrs. Dooley said. There ensued a scuffle.; She heard an explosion and a bullet hit her shoulder. . '/He tried to set the gun up to my head. We. were still scuffling when George (her husband) came around the corner of the house. I called to George to run and Sttne said,, 'Yes, you'd better Vun or I'll get you, too. 1 "He pulled, the trigger again. I got my finger nails into his wrists and he dropped the gun', but picked it up again and hit me over tho head." In the free-for-all, her husband was being chibbed by Stlnes, according to Mrs. Dooley, whereupon she hurled a rock at Stlnea, hitting him In the leg. "He aimed the gun at mo again, but I knew it was no longer loaded." Mr. Scott at this period showed her a single-barrel shotgun 1 which she Identified. It was introduced as 'evidence. She also identified a small, cheap, nlckle-plated revolver as Stine's gun. The Jurors hearing the testimony are Mrs. Ella G. Corson, Max E. Eddy, Mrs. Gertrude McMaators, Ed Blals- dell, Mrs., Myrtle Weaver, Mrs. Lilly A. Olmstead, D. S. Kay, Mrs. C. Dron- nan, Mrs. O. P. Collier, .Robert R. McCoy, Rudolph J. Epply and Harry G. Jackson. Charlotte Simpson U.S. DOLLAR N DECLINE TO 25.56 (Associated Proas Leased Wire) PARIS, Jan. 6.—Tho dollar dropped 6 centimes to 25.56 francs on the exchange this morning-, bankers attributing the fall to the reported statement of Senator Borah canccrning a possible abandonment of the gold standard by the United States. The bankers said speculators wore selling the dollar short. The dollar yesterday left tho Bold point, 26.626, at which It had been hovering ,fpr more than a fortnight, closing at 25,62 francs. The Aquitania sailed yesterday with $6,700,600 worth of gold from Franco for delivery in the United States. It was reported that $10,000,000 worth of gold was scheduled to leave' on the Europa, sailing Saturday, but the shipment probably would be cancelled. Tho news of Senator Johnson's criticism of Franco for He failure to pay tho United -States was given prominence In morning papers but It arrived too late for comment In the early editions. WEST SPRINGFIELD, Mass.—Local shops of tho Boston & Albany reopened and 870 men resumed work. Power Production for Week Slumps * (Associated Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Jan. 6.—Electric power output for tho firm I week of December totalled 1,414,710,000 kilowatt hours, compared with 1,554,473,000 in the previous week, and 1,623,662,000 In the like 1031 period, the National Electric Light Association reported today. The usual percentage change from last year Is omitted because the 1032 week Included New Years, while this year the holiday came a week later. TREASURY RECEIPTS . WASHINGTON, Jan. G. (A. P.)— Treasury receipts for January 3 were $166,903,063.62; expenditures $179,614,676.06; balance $532,030,382.31. Customs duties for throo days of January were $1,288,836.87. (Associated Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK. Jan. 6,—The stock market extended Its gains A little today, but seemed somewhat wearied by yesterday's advance. Stocks moved up a little in the first hour, turned hesitant in the second, but firmed again after midday. Gains of around a point appeared In Allied Chemical, American Can, Continental Can, Westlnghouse and Columbian Carbon. Issues up fractionally included American Telephone, Case, Consolidated Gas, General Electric, American Tobacco "B" and Union Pacific, u. S. Steel preferred rose about a point, whllo tho common was steady. Oils held up well, In the face of the recent reductions In gasoline prides, and predictions of a further out In mid-continent crude, January buy- Ing of copper, which had been rumored a short time ago, failed to develop, and the foreign price sagged. J 1- New York Close L. A. Stocks S. F. Stocks Ask. 2 7 12 4 10 39 D I* (Associated Press Leased Wire) SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. G.-Stock— Bid Asked Alaska Juneau Atlas ImpK "A" California Packing Caterpillar Tractor Cons. Chemical "A" Crown Zell. Preff. "A" Crown Zell "B" . 88 43 43 B * * * * * * • * ....... Fireman's Fund Ins 43 Golden State 4 Honolulu Oil L. A. G. & 13. pfd Marehant com.... North American.., P. G. & 13. com.. '. 30U P. G. & 13. 5»/6% 1st pfd.. 22 Pac. Light com 30 PC. Lt. $0 div. pfd 90 Pac. Pub. Serv. new com. 74 Pac. Pub. Srv. 1st pfd 4 Pac. T. & T. com 80 S. J. L. & P. 7% pr. pfd.. 90 S. J. I/. & P. 6% p. pf. A.. 80 Schlesgr "A" com Shell union com 5 Southern Fuctflo. S. P. Golden Gate S. P. Golden Gato Standard Oil of Calif Tidewater Associated com. Tidewater Associated pfd. Transamerlca Union Oil of Calif........ 10 Western Pipe com ;. 7 4oy 4 01 102 89 (United Press Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES, Jan. 5.— Industrials Stock— Bid Byron, Jackson 1 Claude Neon Kleo 6 Douglas Aircraft. 11 ISmaco Derrick cor 3 Olobo a. & M. com fl Goodyoar T. & H, pfd 30 Taylor Milling 4 Van do- Kamp 5 Western Pipe 7 Banks Citizens Nat. Bank.. Sec. First Nat. Bank. Miscellaneous L. A. Invest Co Pacific Finance Co Pacific Mutual Life 27 Trnnsamerlcn Western Air Express Public Utilities L. A. G. & El. pfd P. G. & E. com P. G. & 13. 1st pfd Pac. Lighting com S. Joa. L. & P. 6% pfd.. Ho. Calif. Edison Coin.... So. Calif. Edison 7% pfd.. So. Calif. EdiHon 0% pfd.. 80. Calif. Edison GH% pfd. So. Calif. Gas 6% pfd 21? Southern Pacific m m Old Barnsdall ...! 3 Bolsa Chlca 1 Pacific Western 3 Republic Pete, Richfield Oil.. Richfield Oil pfd.... Standard Oil of Calif 25 Union Oil of Calif * * 31 25 40U • • O . ...... "A" "" • * * * 4 Los Ansreles Hay i ' Cotton Futures Is Mrs. Charlotte Simpson, 08, colored, native of South Carolina, -and. resident of Bakersfteld during the past 43 years, died Wednesday at her home at 1003 Eleventh street. Mrs. Simpson was engaged as a domestic servant In' the homes of many well known citizens of Bakers field for many years. She was prominent in church and lodge circles and was a member of tho Household of Huth and the Santa Joa- quln chapter, Order of Eastern Star. •She'leaves a son, Henry Simpson; a daughter. . Mrs. Marie Langston; a brother, Shed Geary; a slstei*. Mrs. Matilda Brooks; a granddaughter, Lydia Langston, and other' relatives. The body Is at the Payne & Son chapel. Funeral arrangements have not been completed. i I- I V l« ORI«NTALI$T DIES, BERLIN, Jap. 6. (A. P.) ( —Professor MoriW Sobern^eJmt 00,, noted oriental- ist contributor to the encyclopedia, of died here iodUy. J ' . i ' * - .'• ' SAILOR DROWNED SAN P1EQO, Jan. 6."(A. £.)—B. P. Muse, 24, a sailor, was drowned, and Sally Kjng, 8li his companion, was la- Jure<J loduy when ^the automobile in which they were j>us«cnffers ran Intp the bay ut Puto utrcet. Europe, too, h»« Ita champions, and hare are three from neighboring nations who present a continental contrait. Brun«t Charlotte Woyowtky, top, U Poland's prise beauty, now winning dancing farm In Paris, Dark.»klnn«d Anna Atadaohl. canter, la a champion cotton plokar, honored by Soviet Riuila. Blonde Nancy von Falkenhayn, below, Viennese society girl, won a baauty cont»»t aha antertd aa a Joke. Then aha turned th« Jokt. on Hollywood and she refua*d«- movie, contract. Pope Pius Mourns, Prays for Coolidge • ' VATICAN ,CITY, Jan. C.— Tho pope expressed .condolences, to the American people tonight over the loss of a valuable public servant In Crtlvln Cool- Idge, He visited his private chapel to pray for the departed and ordered a telegram of condolences sent. SHIPMENTS DROPPING Lettuce shipments from Delano have passed their peak and are now declining In 'volume, according to the agricultural commissioner's office. The bulk of this year's good lettuce crop has. already beeii shipped. MOTHER OP 9 KILLS HERSELF RIVHRS1DEV Jan. 5. <A. . P.)— Mri. Henry Evera, 64, of Compton, mother of eight' children, committed suicide at a sanatorium near here police said today, by hanging herself from a water pipe' In a bathroom. (Associated Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Jan. 5.—Cotton reacted today under southern selling and realizing, Kurly declines were partially recovered on trade buying und covering but the market weakened again during ' the afternoon. March contracts which .had rulliQa from 6.14 to G.19 around noon, cased to 6.1S. The mldnftornoon market showed net losses of 8 to 10 points. The market rallied late in the day on 'covering. Futures oloaing firm, unchanged to f» lower. January, 0.12; March. 6.17<ftG.18; May, 0.2P; July. 0.42 tf.43; October, 0.50; December, 0.70 0.71. Spot quiet; middling 6.25. . . r ^^^^^^^^^^^^^•^^™^*^^ 1 ^*^^^^^^^^^^™^"^^^^^' ' NEW ORLEANS COTTON .NEW ORLEANS, Jan. G. (U. Cotton futures do wed steady. January, 0.02; March, 0.13; 6.30; July, tt.87<3>0.ae; October, 0.5 December, O.CS bid. Spots steady, middling 0.13; sales, 8544. ; . COTTONSEED OIL DALLAS, Jan. 5. (U. P.)—Crude cottonseed oil. 2%<$>2%c. • • CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO, Jan. C, (A. P.)—Hogfl— Receipts 28,000; etejidy, 5-10o lower; ood to choice 180^220 pound* |3.20fl» .26; top $».2G; SOWH mostly 92.25@>2.40. Cattle—Receipts 4000; active, 25c higher on light Hteers and yearlings, weighty steers In meager supply, firmer; other killing i-lawses most steady, beat yearling BteorH $7.00; bu $4.00^5.75; HOlected voalers to |0.00; light klndH moKtly $3.f>0C$4.50. Sheep—RocrelptH 13.000; fat la mbs strong to Hllffhtly higher; fat whoop und yearllngfi strong to 2Gc higher: bent yearlings $5.25; fat owes $1.75(1 (Associated Press Leased Wire) LOS ANGKLBS, Jan. 6.—Hay per ton. f. o. b. Lou Angeles: Choice barley, $13.00(2)14.00. Choice oat, I14.00@1G.00. Alfalfa, delivered Hynes or El Monte; U. S. No. 1, $lB.GO«pl4,50, U. S. No. 2 leafy, $12.50®1B.60. U. S. No. 2, $12.00<S>12.D (United Press teased Wire) NEW YORK, Jan. 6.— Rallrosds Stock— Close Atchtson, Topoka & Santa Fe 41 Baltimore & Ohio 9 Chesapeake & Ohio 27 Brio 1 tail road , ». 6 Illinois Central 12 Missouri Pacific 8 New York Central 18 Northern Pacific .....*............' 14 Pennsylvania 16 Southern Pacific 19 Union Pacific ' 73 Great Northern pfd 8 Industrials American Can ••••••••»*» 58 American Tel. & Tel 107 .cfQrQQIl •*••%«•*••*•••*•»**•••»*•••: 3S% Caterpillar Tractor 7 Cities Service 2 Columbia Gas 17 Consolidated Gas 60 Corn Products.... , 64 Ourtlss-Wrlght 2 Famous Players 2 Pox Films "A" 2 General Electric 1594 General Foods 26 Gold Dust 16 Goodyear Tire & Rubber 15J1 International Harvester 22% International Tel. & Tel 7% Montgomery Ward 13 North American 20 Pacific Gas Electric 30 Radio Corporation '6 Safeway titoros 40 Hears. Roebuck Co .20 U. S. Rubber 4% Union Carbide & Carbon 26H United Aircraft 26% Warner Brothers 4 2 Western Union 28% WostlnghoiiHo Electric..,. SOU Wool worth Stores ,36% J. C. Penney... 25 Transamerlca... First National Stores 64 Metals American Smelting 13Mi Anaconda Copper 8 Bethlehem Steel Inspiration Copper. ?.... International Nickel 8U Kennecott Copper , 9*1 U. S. Steel 39< 7 Vanadium Steel 13 Republic Steel , 6 Tobacco and Sugar American Sugar 22^4 American Tobacco "A" 684T American Tobacco "B" 60 Great Western Sugar 7 R. J. Reyonlds ' f B n 29 United Cigars Oils Mexican Seaboard PhllllDH Pete 6 ItlCnilQlQ **«*+«t**»***ii**i* f |***t Shell Union 6 Slnclftlr 6 Standard Oil,of Calif 25 Standard Oil of N. J 31 Standard Oil of N. Y 7 Texas Company , 13 Tidewater Ase'n new 8 Motors Auburn , 63 flht*VttlAf* "I tf \ H f44|J^D|CI t»*t* »*•*•*****«**«*«*«»* XO General Motors Hudnon ....... Packard Motors.................. 2 Studobaker , 6 Tlmken Roller Bearing; 15Ts Equipments American Car Foundry American Locomotive Baldwin Locomotive General Tank. L.*A. BUTTER, EGGS, POULTRY LOS ANGELES, Jan. 0. (U. P.)— Butter Prime, 28c; prime firsts, 22c; standards, 20c; firsts, 20o. ,,,. Stewart Warner .......... ....*.., Citrus Market 2.50. DIES BBVKRLY HILLS, Jan. B. (A.-P.)— Mrs. Carrie Guggenheim, ' widow of Isaac Guggenheim, New York copper magnate/ died at her residence here from a sudden heart attack. She wad 74 years old. BUYi L, A. WATER BONDS ' WASHINGTON, J*n. 6. (A. P.)— The Iloconstructlon Corporation today announced the purchase of |2,OtOfOOO of bonds of - tho Metropolltair Water District pf, Southern .California. . , SAN FRANCISCO LIVESTOCK -SOUTJI KAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 5. (A. P.)—Hogs—Receipts 725; good under SOQ*i>ound California- nutchers (luotuble around |3.65(^3.DO; . sows quotable $2,25(&)2.50. Catle^RecoIiitH afiO; active, steers fully steady to tttrong; good 1011- pound fed California Hteertt $4,75; largely medium 908-pound Utah S4.65; medium I010*pound holdover Califor- nlas $4.25; 1150 pounds from name string $4.25; low urudu eho stock unsold. Calves, receipts none. Sheep—Receipts none; nominally steady. Large— Glenn extras, Sic; light dirty extras, 30c; clean standards, 30c; light dirty Htandnrdw, 20c; checks, 20o. Medium — Clean extras, 30c; light dirty extras, 29^c; clean RtnndardH, 28Hc; light dirty standards, 28c; checks, 27c. Small— Clean, 26c; light dirty, 26c. Poultry and Rabbits Hena, Leghorns, 244 to 3>4 lbs v 12o. Hen«, Leghorns, 3U to 4 Ibs., 13c. Hens, Leghorns. 4 lua. and un, 13c. ITens. colored, 3U to 4 IbB., lee. Hens, colored. 4 Ibs. and up, 17c. Broilers, 1 and UP to 3>4 Ibs., 13o. Broilers, l4 to 2»A Ibs., 15c. Fryers, Legnorns. 2'4 to 8 Ibs., 14c. Fryers, colored, 2U to 3H lba. ( 16o. HoaslorH, soft bonp. 3 H IDS. up, 16o. HtagH, 13c; old roosters, 8c. PunhllntfH, Pokln, 4 Ibs. and up, II o. - Other than Pekliv 4 Ibs. and up, lOc. Old ducks, lOc. ueewe, I2o. YOIJTIK torn turkeys, 18 Ibs. up, 13o. Young tome, drussed, 12 Ibs. up, 16c. Hen turkeys, 0 Ibs. and up. 13c. JHen .turkeyri, dressed, S.IDH. up, 16o. Old torn turkeys. 12c; dfONflod. 15c. .Jjquubs, under ll IbH. dozen, IGc*. Squabs, 11 IbB. dozen and un, 20o. Capons, live, under 7 Ibs., 20c. Capons, live, 7 lb«. »nd up, 22c. ' Capons, dreuHed, under ti Ibs., 26c. CupoiiH, dressed, 6 Iba. und up, 26o. Itubblts, No. 1 white, 3 to 4 Ibs., 9c. nabblts. No. 2 white, 8 to 4 Ibs., Oc, No. I, mixed colon*, 8 to 4 Ibt*., DC. Rabbits, No. 1, old, 5c. LOS ANGELES PRODUCE MARKET LO$ ANUEL1SS, Jan. B. (U. P.)— Most lines of veKetables were In light supply qn this mornlng'B market und prices were firm. Prulta were In Hb- Choice . 91.9502.15 2'SK 92.70 For- rlt- FORE1QN EXCHANGE NlflW YORK. Jan. G, (A, P.)- etgn exchange Irregular; Great uln in dollars, others In cents. Great Britain, demand, 8.34; cables, 3.34H; 60-day mils. 3.88%; France,'demand* 8.00 18-16;,'cablets, S.flO%;ItaJy. demand, D.ll%i rnbicw, 6.12U* nemuridn: Belgium;. 13.87; Qer- many, 23.7ft; TloUund, 40.21H: Toklo, $0.50: Slmneha'l, 28.20; 'Montreal. 88.K1'i; Mexico City (sifter peso), 31.80. ' oral supply with prices genrally unchanged from yesterday. Artichokes, slightly frosted, $3.000 3.25. Avocados, Fucrtos, 15<5>18c pound; Pueblas I4«$16c. Venice celery, . 7&ifi>85cr half-crate; Hawthorno 'ai}d Norwalk. fl.OOtftlS. Coaohella valley <wff Plant pound. Imperial valley grapefruit, market pack, unwrtipped, $1.25^)1.35 box; choice SI,00^)1.10; Coacholla valley, wrapped, 64-JOOs. |1.75®2.00. Peas, San l^edro and CoavheUa valley, 8<o>10v pound; Orange county, G<ft 8c: Imperial- valley, hampers, $2.00. New potatoes, fiOWflOc lug on local White Howe.; Qakeriffleld stock, GO^Gd 1 . Jersey >weet potatoes, 40tfPGOc lug; BnkerHfleld., 40<3>o5c; Bakersfled Nancy HallH, 760*0* j BAR SILVER NJ3W YORK., Jan. p. (A. P.)—Bar silver -Vic- Higher (Associated Press Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES, Jan. B.—Reports from eastern and middle western auction centers today gave tho following 1 price range per box: Oranaei Graded Above Choice New York f3.40O3.83 Boston 2.1003.10 Chicago 2.36&8.03 Philadelphia .... 3.86 Ptttsburg 13.60 St. IxmU 3.3fi@i2.4o Baltimore 2.90 Detroit 2.GO@2.C3 Lemons Graded Above Choice New York $6.65(3 | 6.70 Boston 7.96 Chicago 6.1066.00 Philadelphia .... G.76 Plttsburg 6.70 St. Louts 6.40 Detroit • * *» * * * * 1.9098.10 .05(2)2.20 Choice 7.40@7.50 5.70 0.2DQ6.G5 t*t«t*it ttt • t t t 6.75 5.85 CHICAGO GRAIN CHICAGO,' Jan. 5. (A. P.)— Grain fluctuated nervously today • without getting very far in either direction and with profit- taking checking advances. Export demand for North American wheat was less In evidence. Unofficial eRttmateu Indicated that domestic Htocks of wheat In farmers' hands and in rural mill* und elevators were 13,000,000 hunheU larger than a year ago. AVhout clotted unuettled, Vi to 9fe c above yesterday's finish, corn unchanged to 'Vic off, ouu a shade up and provisions at 7 to 17a advance. CHICAGO, Jan. D. (A. P.)— Wheat. No. 2 northern spring, 46c. New corn; No. I! mixed, 2-te; No. 3 yellow, 23«@ Hc; No. 2 white, 34Ht*; old corn, No. yellow, iMH@25e, Oats, No. 3 white, . Uyo, no sales. Barley, LM@36c. GOVERNMENT BONOS NEW YORK, Jan. 5. (A. P.) —Liberty Bonds closed today: 34«, 32*47, 102.20. First 4tts. 32-47, 108,23. Fourth 4Ug, 33, 5 S, 108.20. Fourth 43s. 33-38, 103.16. Treasury 4&s. 47-C2, 110.7. Treasury 48, 44-54, 107, Treasury 8%M, -Jft-GG, 1Q5, Treasury 34»H, 40-43. Juno, 103.14. Treasury 3%s. 43-47, 102,8. TreaHury !t%8. 41-43, MAruh, 10245- Treasury 3H^» -10-49, 98 Treasury 8s, 61-55, 93.15. .Ir I Pr I - , - *i!,' i ' - ' -L f I TV^ - - h' , . ->. -t fi -'- * A** ;?'•••-.%[ '. "il -• _ • ' >, i \ j .$ * .-. -,-. i •• V . vi I - T 1 '*• -t I - • J . i- -i- *' .-• {f j - A H fc I h' ' * :i -1 T 1 - L I T . I

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