The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 7, 1933 · Page 11
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 11

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 7, 1933
Page 11
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'*- ''** ' ••'**,' V n h I*/} ' t '*- - V?i* I',-* ! *• •",- " '. I ' '1 - ' *'.- -.. »'f:-^iL^f 1 \ \f">;r^ , - i-|i. ,- •;>>' 7,1933 W I L ASTO CLAIM Two Americans and Chinese Scale Moun yakOnka 24 -i Press Leased CjNciffNJt*ri, tfatt^7.~-phe btrange ca'seof a sa-yfear-bia .youth, rescued frohWa ^voluntary imprisonment'^ for three years In^tho .cellar of his home >Seatiftated;byriiuth<)^itIes today. .__ t ; sufCerlhgXfr^hV exposure, and his hair matttid^ahd,prematurely gray- in^ J the youth,Arthur Doebrfch, doctors "With evidences of m'ohtaUty. ,,-._, .^ , .... __'on a television set; h,e feAld^ntia ! built numerous radio motiey given him by rbla- etudled books on as horticulture. He even .fclay^aiptanp'. » - WAftdr.ihe youth's imprisonment was /discovered by police, upon complaint of neighbors, two officers broke Into the cellar late yesterday and' removed him to a hospital. • •-'.• I . .- He, told the police his father had refused to buy him clothing: .and that he ; tinver left the 1 cellar for the three WVtr. period because he woe ashamed of his,tattered riye.rcoat, troVisers and soleless shoes. It ^as*t.h6 only clothing he possessed, he said. ..The father, Arthur Doebrich, Sr., 68 ( , an etriploye of a-type foundry* waa arrested, last night, charged with abUpe of r family, and was summoned to f court; today tp explain 1 concerning his son. -.-'.'• Doebrlchy' Sr., told police he gave all his money to hfs wife, and that he frequently had,,tried to persuade his son to leave the cellar. The police jfvere unable to locate Mrs. Doebrich. Representatives of the Ohio Humane Society, participating In the invest!* gation, said there are two other sons and two daughters in V • - -»-»—' ^ ^r little Burd Terr is • • i ' •} ... _-.*• • Her star shop* bright on Broadway, and now It's ••tending In Hollywood. Heralded at a "find" In her first Important stag* role three years ago. Zlta Johann gave up an assured Broadway career to risk fllmdom'e fickle) fancy. And now She Is clicking In leadfog movie roles. Here ehe la as a nune in her latest picture. *" Press Leased Wire) SHANGHAI, Jan. V?. — Announcing they had reached l thjfr roof of Asia, had planted the Chinese flag at the highest altitude It eVer achieved nnd had-scaled, Mount, Mlnyakonka 'for tho first' time by huhian, bfitnga;- two young Americans ami a Honolulu-born Chinese have, arrived- back .In Shanghai brimming with enthusiasm over their six months 1 - exploit In the fastnesses of .western Chink, mbre than 2000 hitles ; -West, -of hire. Granite peaked, Minyakonka, 24,000 _jet high, is .located in th« known Sikong province. The Ameriorthfl ar« Richard sail of Port Chesterj N» Y., Moore of Philadelphia, Pa., and Theodore Young, a CJilrtes* born in Honolulu who la enrolled in New York University. The fourth member of the party was Arthur Em mem s of Glover, Mass., who when ascending Mount Mlnya- konka, suffered frozen feet and Is now in an American Baptist mission hospital at Yachow, Siechuan, where doctors fear he may lose his toes. Althugh deep in that portion of the earth where occidental civilization Is unknown, they dally listened to widely separated broadcasts by means of a portable radio. On the night of tho American presidential election they heard the results of the balloting from Manila. FACES HAPPY AFTER! SOCIALIST OPINION ON TECHNOCRACY EXPLAINED BY NORMAN THOMAS EDITOR'S NOTE.—Th» S«l«llitt vltw tf TtchHterMy U •xplalMtf In th« ftlltvlnf Intmltw wlttt u, •utttandlm fliwrt In tht Stela) 1st ptrty an« undlteU ftr thi •rnldmiy In lh» FUGITIVE STORY REPEATED Man, Now Respectable and Fled From (Associated Press Leased Wire) UBIGH, N. C., Jan. 7.—A man who emerged from, the World War with shattered health, killed his sweetheart, was sentenced to death in the electric .chair, then'placed In a ward of the criminal Insane, looked forward today to freedom and marriage. t)no of the final acts of the administration of Governor O,*-Max Gardner was to grant a parole to'.the'former soldier, W. W. Campbell, .cjonvicted In 1032 of the murder of Mrs. Annie S. •Smathers, near the Veterans' Hospital, where Campbell had been a patient. Campbell's death sentence was commuted £y jforiher Governor Morrison on the ground he was "mentally deranged." After conflne?nent In the criminal insane ward of the state hospital, because of "marked Improvement," he was placed In tho prison. His life sentence was reduced to a maximum of 30 years in 1929. .,-Hls case came to light as the result of a committee Gardner appointed to see thatjio J^forgotte^n men" were .left In. prison; by*rifi!i"atfnfTnfstratloYi."* *'" J '.L*A_ •_•" _\ _l K N ' EW YORK, Jan. 7.—"The Techno- cr^ts are arrogant," Norman Thomas, national leader of the Socialist party, said today In an exclusive United Press interview. "Behind their system I can see only one possibility In their minds—the setting up of a dictatorship of engineers. That is Fascism, or at least it lends itself beautifully to Fascism." Technocracy touches, sketchily, upon one phase only of the world's ailing economic situation, he believes, and It has contributed a total of zero towards finding a cure. "But," he said, "we have to thank the Technocrats for presentlngs dramatically, a theory that has advertised the present situation to the world nnd, at least temporarily, set men to thinking about It." The major weakness of Technocracy, Thomas declared, is that It presents no plan and has no system to replace what It would sweep away. It is purely destructive in its present stage. Technocracy, Judging from the jpub- By SIDNEY B. WHIPPLE (Ctpyrlfht, 1983. by United Prtu) ;v,fe*mpbel1 expects to be married and H"hed statements of Us followers, is * _ „' . __.. >._ 1 f\f* •« ++ Awtfe^ ** ft ft 1 rf^*tt f* •*• J A-^A A-^A A ^« _ A- _ ^_ & Hye on a farm in eastern/North Carolina,- His prospective wife wrote Governor Gardner urging that Campbell be'paroled so they could marry. Texas Deut Two concerned alono with the factor of technological unemployment, and that Is one of the minor causes of the economic breakdown. In his opinion. ' "The study and anaylsis Of this factor is wouth while nnd proper," he said. "But a far bigger factor, un- touched by the technocrats, Is cyclical unemployment, duo to a breakdown of the whole system, and only slightly affected by the increase of machines and the replacement of human labor by horsepower." "The technocrats have aroused attention because they have dramatized their theory with a mumbo-jumbo of formulae that appeal to business men even If they can't understand them. But that is all there Is new In their presentation of well-known facts. _ ^ Preta Leaned Wire) Jan. 6. —A counterpart of the famous "I Am a Fugitive From a Chain Gang" case confronted Ohio authorities today. Its central figure was a wealthy, respected Cleveland business man. According to his story, told in police station, where he was held pending arrival of. Colorado authorities, he escaped from a convict road gang years ago. He came to Cleveland, changed his name, and became partner in a "Other investigators have presented flourishing business within three years. ^^» ••• the same theories in sounder fashion. Thorstein Veblen*s 'the price system* and Frederick Soddy's 'wealth, virtual wealth and debt* give a clearer picture of this phase. Fred Henderson of England has done the same thing, "The only new thing Is technocracy, therefore, Is the formulae in which its followers have clothed old theories, and some attempt to present mathematical facts to support It "On the other hand, Its research is incomplete and Inconclusive. Many of Its facts may be disputed. "If we accept technocracy . at its face value, then, what do we have? He married a prominent Cleveland girl, who now Is critically ill after giving birth to a child. She had not been told. The man's identity was revealed to police by the woman for whom he went to prison, an Innocent man. She accosted him in Detroit four months ago, he said, and sent numerous telegrams demanding money. These were Ignored. Now she seeks the $60 reward for his capture. The man said his former name Glenn Smeeman. He was the son of a leatuntf -merchant in a Colorado town when he fell in love with the woman ^ — • _ — I ^^ ^*^ ^^ ^^ ^^ • fc »4 *»•» \f TV ^f 9 • B»4 f • Nothing but an analysis of figures in 1917. He was 18 years old then. Ha Trxn^ifl l rtnr rt« n u win 11 nt*nevj* f\J A*tn«nwM 1 __ * . - < . * . . ^_ . touching on a small phase of economics! without a plan of further procedure, without a blue print fv -the and without any constructive future, system down." (Associated Press Leased Wire) DALLAS, Texas, Jan. ,7,—Deputy Sheriff -Malcolm Davis of Fort Worth •-was kilted here last night in a gun fight with two .men whom he and/ other officers tried to arrest The mqn escaped. Davis was .struck by two charges of buckshot - while he •watted In the yard of a house here for »the suspects to appear. He was-killed : Instantly. was sentenced to three years in prltfoh when ho took the blame for an auto theft of which.he was ignorant, rather . A - ti ,„ A .than cast suspicion upon the girl he to replace what it would tear|i ov ed. 'He escaped. "My only hope," he said today, "Is that the governor of Ohio will think of my sick wife, my little baby and my years of decent living, and refuse to send me back to Colorado to serve a sentence that I never deserved. "If I am extradited, I think shock will kill my wife.". ACTIVITIES the ^ ^ For m er May or Tulare Dies at L. A , - * . ^_ . _ , ^^^ ^_ ^ ^^^_ * ^ > (Associated' Press Leased Wire) LONG BEACH, Jan, 7.— Henry C. Heltfzig, 73, northern California rancher -and former mayor of Tulare, died here late yesterday, He came to Long -Beach from Tulare 10 .years ago. Tli% body will be 'sent to Tulare today ,for funeral services* and burial. The widow, a son, Robert, and three stepchildren survive. COOLIDQE STAMP ASKED -\yASHINQTON, Jan. 7. (U. P.)—Tn a letter to. Postmaster-General Browji, Senator Walsh, Democrat, Massachusetts, v today- asked the post office department to Issue a- 'Stamp 'In commemoration of the late Calvin 'cool- Idge, * r « • 1 r ^ COMMITS SUICIDE .; KAKSAS CITY, Jan. 7. (A. P.) Louts A; Simons, 68, head of an In- suiVnce agency here, was found dead today in the "bath tub of his apart - *ment, 'a revolver in his hand. He had been shot in the mouth. CAN'T PRACTICE N ORMAN P. THOMPSON'S address on "Example of Parents," given before the members of the Jefferson P. T; A. Wednesday afternoon, expressed the value of careful driving by adults. He said that strict observance of traffic laws by parents was one of the best ways to instill .safe driving in our future drivers. 1 A safety program was presented by the children of the safety committee, under tho direction of Miss Grace Mc- Cormlck. The girls' glee club of the school, under tho leadership of Miss Dorothy Bentzlen sang two selections, "Star of the East" and "Let the Rest of the World Go By." The business session was conducted by Mrs. A. H. Johnston, president. Tho spiritual thought, "My Purpose," was read by Mrs. Harold Williams. Miss Mario Olson gave the history of the pledge to the flag as the citizenship thought. .Mrs. Neva Laws on, principal spoke on promotion. An announcement was made that fathers will meet Tuesday, January 17, to organize a fathers' council. An interesting 1 array of more than one hundred dolls was on display in one of the classrooms. The chairman of the doll show, little Billy Jo Heltzman, was assisted by PhllUs Lehman and Hope CtiUand. Dolls of all types, sizes and ages, Including one entered by Kathryn Shaeffer .which was 51 years old. / Prizes were awarded to Marlorle Ann Fagan for the most beautiful doll; Lelia Bimas for the most lovable doll; Virginia Mae Proctor for the most modern doll, and Louise Shepherd for the sweetest baby doll,. Tea was served by the hostesses of the day, Mrs. D. S. Johnston, chairman; Mrs. J, H. Parker, Mrs. W. E3, Adklns and Mrs. J. H. Coleman. RTO BRAVO. Jan. 7.—The Parent -'- " •'"-'- " 'i •— i •• ••••^ ^^^^^^*^^^^^^*^^^"^™^^^""*™^^^^^*"™™^^™ I "^ B '' I *"-™™«"™^"^^W»*** • F FEAR 11 DROWNED HULL, Eng., Jan. 7. (U. P.)—All 11 members of the crew of the trawler Endon were feared drowned today, after a collision between the trawler and an unidentified vessel in the North sea. Teacher Association of Rio Bravo met • In regular session Friday evening at the schoolhouso with Mrs. Clara Sears, vice-president, presiding. Following the singing of the P. T. A. song and the flag salute, a spiritual reading was given by Mrs. Walter 'White. Mrs. F. J. Schlerlmann gave the patriotic thought for the month. Mrs. Sears reported on tho membership drive. It was decided to "Sponsor an entertainment In the near future to raise funds. Leo B. Hart, counsellor of the Bak- ersfleld High School, gave a talk on "Thrift and Character Education." Robert Sheldon, president of the freshman class, was also present and he and Mr. Hart talked about high school education. The program, which was directed by B. B. Suydam, was a radio skit with "Hiram," F. J. Schierlmann, and i * L. A. Mail Robbery S t Arrested (Associated Press Leased Wire) I/5S ANGELES, Jan. 7. —Frank L Smith, 50, of Long Beach, was taken Into custody by sheriff's deputies today for questioning regarding a $10,000 mall robbery fet the Southern Pacific station last Tuesday. 1 "You've got the wrong man," Smith said with a laugh as the deputies summoned postal inspectors. Two robbers held up a post'office truck driver and his two guards, escaping with sacks of registered mail. Smith will be taken before the victims for identification purposes. SAVED BY PULMOTOR LOS ANGELES, Jan. 7. (A. P.)— John Towningr, 65, father of ten children, was reported out of danger to--.-. - , day from tn « effects of pneumonia Josh,' 1 Roy Newman, listening to en- after a fire department pulmotor tertainment sponsored by the fathers squad had provided artificial resplra- of the P. T. A. Among those taking | tion for 197 hours, part were: Hardln Wilson, announcer, and E. B. Suydam, J. O. Coble, W. B, Wilson, R. G. Temple, Herbert Lane, Paul Wilson, Woodrow Graves, Tom Lane, Edward Haag, Whiting Martin and Donald Suydam. Cake and oof-, fee were served. TUFFY'S NEXT BOUT CHICAGO, Jan. 7. (U. P.)~Tuffy Griffiths, Chicago heavyweight, leaves Ije're tomorrow for Los Angeles, where he will meet Lee Rain age of San Francisco on January 17, J«y Parkinson, 23, was eltoUd county attorney .of Morgan county, Utah, but he doesn't have hit law degree ytt and therefore cannot practice his profusion. He yflll tijrji..hla. ca«*«, ovtr to the district qttfrrn,«y for- prosecution until he obtains hU degree and passes tho state bar examination. '< „: JOB FOR "LAME DUCK" WASHINGTON, Jan. 7 ; (A. P.)— President Hoover Is understood at tho ?ttol to be preparing 1 to nominate Uepresentative Arentz, Nevada, Republican defeated for re-election, for a placo on the federal power commission. / Arentz, has been informed he is slated for the choice. SCHOOLHOUSE ROBBED BRAWLEY, Jan. 7. (A. P,)—Burglars broke a window in the :Brawley Union High School early today, gained entrance and smashed a safe, obtaining approximately $800, most of which were the reqeipts of a basketball game last night, ' NOTED-MISSIONARY DIES NEW YORX Jan. 7. (A. P.)—Tho Tlovorend Curl E, Gall man, 43, executive missionary of the I^uiheran Immigration Society, dM today of pnoii* monla. • ',,-•'• STEAM AND ICE INDIAN REMEDY &&#&}&&%*&*&?&&•. This being the time of the year for rheumatism and other wintry lilt, th« Indians along the Columbia river In eastern Oregon have made their medicine dugouts, and after steaming, themselves over hot rocks In these • • * -'. dugouts, they cool off by running Into tho. river. * i •»r T - I ; it: .x . ^ ^ i*iW»£WW<M • I PUBLK HUK Meantime, State Lawmaker* Facing Regular Duties, J Plus Two Probes !•- t\ --t his Four big tax oases Involving $30,000,000 which the government Is trying to collect, come to trial In New York thl* month. Chief Is the suit of the heirs of Lord William Waltforf Astor who seeke a 116,000,000 refund on taxes aeeesstd by the government, which,claimed Baron Aetor tried to evade U. 8. Inheritance taxes. Vincent Aetor, lower center, le one of the chief living hefr«. Countess Sxechenyl, left, formerly Gladys Vanderbllt, Gertrude Vender- bill Whitney, right, and Cornelius Vanderbllt Whitney, upper center, are all codefendante In a eult In which the government names 60 heirs of the late Cornelius Vanderbllt. It eeeke an $800,000 share In profits on sale of the old Vanderbllt manelon In New York. , SPENDING $1,756,177 WILD ANIMAL, BIRO LIFE STIRS THRIFTY By RAYMOND CLAPPER United Pr«t Staff Cwretfttfitfint (Ctpvrliht. 1935, by.Unltttf Pr«ti) W ASHINGTON, Jan. 7.—Expenditure of 11,756,177 .by the federal government on wild life has drawn the fire of congressional economy groups. - r * The house has reduced this figure by $400,000. Many members felt that however desirable encouragement of wild bird and anlmallife might bo In normal times, In times when thousands of children were deprived of sufficient food, tho little birdies would have to go on short rations, too. Eight new wild-life refugees have been established by the federal gov- ernr ent In the last year for the protection of migratory birds. One of the last refuges to be decided upon waa one Just north of Sacramento, Calif. The foderal migratory bird conservation commission, which consists of several cabinet members, senators and congressmen, reached their 1 decision to go ahead with this project- >for the relief : of .migratory birds on December 8, just as the last of another migratory flock, the human hunger marchers, were bfaing escorted out of town by federal police who had kindly, allowed them.refuge for two winter nights on on open circus lot In Washington. It was to inspect the government's wild life projects in the upper Mississippi river region and the wild elk feeding grounds in Wyoming that occasioned tho memorable senatorial junkets when expense accounts .contained items for $20 tips, mineral water, fishing and hunting licenses, and even "soda to tako on boat. 11 When the agricultural department appropriation bill wns up in tho House, a few days ago, an attempt waa made to add to It an Item providing for purchase of land in Barton county, Kansas, for a bird . refuge. Representative > Hope, Republican, Kansas, said the refuge was needed because it was the only one for a distance of 300 miles Itt any direction. Controversies over titles had caused tho government to spend $33,000 In surveys and Investigations. Opponents declared that owners of the 75 tracts involved hnd run up tho price of the land from about $4,50 an acre to as muqh as $25 when Congress showed signs of Interest In tho j project. The biological survey of the department of agriculture also Interests itself In hunting down 1 wolvos, coyotes, bobcats and other stock-destroying animals. • In- pioneer days each man kept tho wolf from-his door by using his rifle or shotgun. But"in those modern times tho fed- oral government stops in and helps keep ,the-wild animoJs killed off. In tho annual report .of tho biological i i ftmnna survey, thiB government bureau points' with prlrte to tho.fact It has.assisted In killing 17,475 bobcats/ wolvos and coyotes in Texas in tho last year, ono- thlrd of these In Webb county alone. In Oklahoma • 22 wolvos were taken during the year and In Nebraska 60 coyotes were done to death. r ^^•-•-^^^^^^••w^w^iw^^^H^A^H^B^£A«^^d_^^^^^^^d^^^^^^_^^_^^^^^^^^^^^^^_.^^^^_ 1 ™ ™ • • ' —^^^^^^^^^^-^^r^^^^^^^rm-^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^v^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H Commodity and Stock Markets Closed for Day (Assooiated Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Jan. 7.—American security and commodity markets remained closed today as a mark of reapect to Calvin CooHdoe. In New York the only markets open were the grain division of the Produce Exchange and the dairy and poultry market. Some of the large business concerns also closed, but the banks, because of their charter requirements, transacted business os usual. O SAN FRANCISCO, Jnn. 7. (A. P.)—The Stock, Curb and Mining Exchanges were closed today Ih tribute to former President Cool- Idge. .. • LOS ANQELES, Jan. 7. (U. P.) The Los Angeles Stock Exchange was closed today out of defe'renos for the death of former President Coolldge, It waa announced today. Weekly Citrus Press Leased Wire) NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 7.—Mardi Oras carnival season, oldest and.ono of the most colorful celebrations in tho country, was formally opened last night as twelfth night revelers gathered amid a gay setting at municipal auditorium for their, annual ball. Splendor marked tho corcmonlea. The cooks arrived early and gathered around the huge cake that must bo present at every function of klng'H day, the twelfth day after Christmas, ICIng Frolic was surrounded by 100 pink-clad dominoes. Miss Mary Frances Buck was the lucky maiden to get the golden bean when the cake was cut, and thus became the queen for the night. Six debutantes drew tho silver beans nnd were acclaimed maids of her court. ^••MV* MAY RELEASED CHICAGO, Jan. 7. (A. ?.)—Jakle May, veteran southpaw pitcher, today was given his unconditional release by the Chicago Cubs. May broke Into professional baseball In 1014 and ultimately nerved with three National League clubs, the St. Louts Cardinals, the Cincinnati He tie and the Cubs. LEAVES 246 DESCENDANTS SHKNANDOAH, Va. ( Jan. 7. (A. P.) Two hundred and forty-six descendants, survive Jacob Comer, 84, who died hero this week. They are 10 children, all at his bedside when he died, 113 grandchildren, JIB' great- grandchildren, and one great-great- grandchild. 4,MONTH CHILD TRAVELER LOS ANGELES, Jan. 7. (U. P.)— Patricia Irwln has become a seasoned air traveler nt tho age of four months, She arrived hero In nn American Alf- ways plane last night with her par- entit, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Jrwln, after H 2100-mile flight from Atlanta. The Irwlns live In Falrbum, Ga, CAPITALIST KILLED LOS .ANGJSLES, Jan. 7. (A. P.)— Oscar H. Robertson, #2, retired capitalist of pea Molnetf, Iowa, died In a hospllfil here today from Injuries re* cetvud Thursday In, an automobile accident near his homo. Police enld Robertson was struck down by a hit and run motorist, who has not been found. ."'',' ' ' * R. F. C. LENDS TO 6 STATES WASHINGTON, Jan. 7.. (A. P.)— Tho Hoccmati'Uctlon FJnance Corporation authorized relief loajm for UHU through Kebrifajry -to utx pta,te« tocJity, an follows: Oregon. l7jtt,9QO; Washington. 1103,000; North • Dakota,' 157,000; South Carolina. . 11,347,600; Nevada, 95000; und Tennessee, *53,&00. * Irene Schroeder Kin Is KilledJ>y Police (Assooiated Press Leased Wire) BUTLER, Pa., Jan. 7.—Thomas Robert Crawford, brother of Irene Schroder, who fled with the blonde gun girl and Glenn Daguo following the murder of Corporal Brady Paul of tho state police on Decombor 27, 1929, was shot and killed in a battle with police at Cape Glrardoau, Mo.. Jan. 3, state police were Informed here today, Tho Schroder girl and Dague, her lover, were captured In Arizona several weeks after tho slaying of Paul, convicted of tho murder and executed in Rockvlew, Pa., penitentiary. * NEVADA WINS SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 7. (U. P.)— University of Nevada's barnstorming basketball teajn completely outclassed the Moffut Puckers' five here last night and won a dull game, 62-28. (Associated Press Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES, Jan. 7.—California were higher and oranges slightly higher at eastern and middle Western auction centers this week. Orango sales dropped from 247 to 195 cars, but'lemons gained one car to 83. Lemons advanced 80 cents a box to an avorago of $0.44. They brought $3.95 a box In tho corresponding week of 1932 and $4.53 in the similar, period of 1931. ' Oranges, advancing the latter part of the week, were up 2 cents a box to $2.04. They sold for $2,72 a box a year ago and $3.04 two years ago. TREASURY RECEIPTS WASHINGTON. Jan. 7. (A. P.)— Treasury receipts for January 5 wero $6,258,467.14; expenditures, $16,534,560.84; balance, $508,155,830.49. Customs dutleH for five days of January wero $2,637,786.25. Los Angeles Hay WARNER AS GUEST PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 7. (tj. P.)— Glenn S. Warner, new head of tho Temple Unlvernlty football coaching staff, Is coming to Philadelphia January 31 ns the gueat of tho Philadelphia Sporting Writers' Association. (Associated Press Leased Wire) ; LOS ANGELES, Jan. 7,—Hay per ton, t, o, b, Los AntfoJen; Choice barley, $13.00@14.00. Choice out, f 14,00(8>15.00. Alfalfa, delivered Hynes or El Monte; U. S, No. 1, $13.500114.50. V. 8. No, 2 leafy, $12.60(2)13.50. U. S. No. 2, $U r .OO®12.5tr. L. A. BUTTER, EQQS, POULTRY LOS ANGELES, Jan. 7. (U. P.)— Butter Prime, 23r, Prlmo firsts, 22c. Standards, 20c. 20c. HAT'S IN RING Large—Clean extras, 85c; light dirty extras, 34 %c; clean standards, 33c; light dirty standards. 33c; check**, 32«. Medium—Clean extras, 34c; light dirty extras, 34c; e.leau standards, 33c; Ilpht dirty standards, 33c; checks, 31c. Small—Clean, 32c; light dirty, 31c. Poultry and Rabbits Hens, Leghorns, 2U to 3U Ibs., 12c. Hons, Leghorns, 3*4 to 4 lh»., 13c. Hens, Leghorns, 4 IDS. and up, 13c. Hens, colored, 3*4 to 4 Ibs., 16c. Ifens, colored, 4 Jbs. and up, 17c. Broilers, l and in» to 2U 'ha.. 13c. Broilers, 1% to 2^4 IbH., 15r. Fryers, Leghorns, 2V4 to 3 Ibs., 14c. Fryers, colored, 2% to 3'Xj Ibs.. ISc. Roaster*, soft. bone. 3M, IbH, up, lOc. Stugs, J3c; old roosters, 8c. 'Ducklings, Pokin, 4 Ibn. and up, lie. Other than Pekln, 4'lbn. nntj up, lOc. Old clurk.s, lOr. fJeene, 12c. Young torn turkeys, 13 Ibs. up, 13c. Young- tarn**, dreNaed, JU )b«. im, 10o. Hen turkeyK, 9 Jbs. and "P, I3c. lion turkeys, dreased, 8 Ibs. up, 16o. Old toni turkeys, I2c; droHHed. 15c. SquubH, undttr It Ibs. dozen, I5o. Squabs, 11 Ibs. dozen and up, 20c. Capons, live under 7 Ibs., 18c. . Capons, live, 7 )bn. and up, 20o. .Capons, dressoU, under 0 Ihs., **!3o. Capons, dreswed, 6 Ibs. and up, 23c, Rabbits, No. 1 white. 3 to 4 Ibs., 9c. Rabbits. No. 2 white, 'J to .4 No. 1. mixed colors, 3 to 4 llabblts. No. 1, old, Sc. ., Ibs., 5 6c. c. BAR SILVER YORK, Jan. 7. > (A. silver unchanged at 25. P.)—Bar Fr^nkjF. Morriam, U*utenant;eov< enw of California,' whote cam- palgn for flov«rnor.|n 1(hp 19^4 prl. marles Is getting under way, • f-- •& ~ i HO, HUMI ' " LOS ANGELES, Jan. 7. (U. P.)—The season's second six-day bicycle race will start circling the Winter Garden 'Velodronie tomorrow night with 30 Ibng-tlistanro riders entered. Prizes total $3000. Kntrnnts Include Al Qronda and VMdlo Tosta, "Qeury Way and FYfldrJJe SrliulU. Henry O'Rrlan and Willy Ha bo I and "Dusty" Allen .and Jack McCoy. * • f- * * r 'f 4 I* -I *• . \-> ' J:" gallon, into financial nnd other of the state, likewise will >) first meeting Monday. Sidelight An Important sidelight on the Inman Inquiry was disclosed when Eric Cul* lenward, deputy director of publltf workH, declared that a report of an investigation by the department Into the conduct of Colonel Garrison, would not be made public until It ia submitted to the Senate committee. It had been previously reported that this report, made by C. C. Carleton; attorney for the department of public works, was in tho nature of a cqm-r plete exoneration of Colonel Garrison of any wrong doing. , Fewer Bills At tho close of the first week's session, tho Legislature was far behind the record of 1D31 in point of introduce tion o! bills. With the appointment of standing committees by both Lieutenant Governor Frank P. Merriam for the Senate and Speaker Walter J. Little for the Assembly, work of considering the measures introduced will.get under way immediately, A determined onslaught U to b* made against "skeleton" or "hijacked" bills which are offered at the first session in the form of titles only, later to bo changed completely in the seer ond period of the Legislature. * This, It was pointed out by pppon^- ents of the practice, defeats tho pmv pose of the law permitting each member to introduce but two bills only at tho last half of the session. : Will Fight Every Dill Senator Inmnn announced to the Senate that unless tho rule preventing such. a procedure wore strlcUy enforced, he would raise a point of legality of every bill before H is voted upon. In the Assembly, the attack ivak also launched upon the practice of substituting the roll call on one pill for another uncontested measure, thus saving time in calling the list of 80 names. The new rules commlttoe r headed by Assemblyman C. Ray Robinson of Merced, offered rules requiring a separate roll call each bill. I~ this way it would prevent members from being- recorded as voting on measures they know nothing about, Robinson said. '.•• T •- - L- _ '. ' ' . ' f. '.' . h m 4-YEAR Resigns Because of Home Woes; Is Not Accepted difficul- Steckel reslgna (United Prc*s Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES, Jan. 7—Cap. tain William Hynes of the police "Red" squad can't resign his P0«t Just because of marital ties, Police Chief Roy E ruled today. Hynes submitted' his tion "In order that the force might not be embarrassed" In!the expected resumption of domestic troubles with his wife, from whom he recently separated for the second time. . 7 Stack*), however, said he did not consider the situation war* ranted acceptance of Hynes 1 nation. v^. Qesplte hla , 0 ) and leadership oft tho llgence squad, Hyr patrolman. 8ervic« .T. 4 V • * 1 ' V (United Press Leased BERLIN, Jan. T.—Borlln detectives wero congratulated today on the arrebt at Cambridge, Mass., of a man believed to be Dr. Isaac Lewln, wanted here on charges of scuttling one of tho oldest banks In Berlin, , The auspect w^s trailed all over tho world for four years and finally was foyhd .lecturing on economics at Harvard University, under the name of -John F. Normano. ,, * Lewln and a confederate, Leonhard Rappaport, were souffht on charges of making: 5,000,000 marks through forged foreign exchange In the summer of 1920. Both men made fortunes during tho German Inflation' period. They took over the management of Q. Loe- wenborg & Company, a bank founded here in 1848, scuttled the bank, and fled to Paris. Tho man went to Rio da Janeiro, whero they were arrested at the request of French authorities. Brazilian, police, however, misunderstood extradition papers filed In the case, and- sent Lewln and Rappaport to Argentina, where they were freed. . Lewln again was arrested In Argentina, but produced papers proving £6" the satisfaction of Argentine authorities that he was John Normano, 'arid left the country before extradition papers arrived. Aappaport is still free. Beautiful Actress Is Granted Divorce L f (Associated Press Leased Wire) RENO, Nov., Jan. 7.—Alice Joye* Regan, favorite of early day movie audiences, obtained a default decree of divorce here today from James: B. Regan, Jr., her second husband. The decree was granted on grounds of cruelty after a private hearing. Details of tho testimony were not revealed. Mrs. Regan's first husband was Tom Moore, the actor. Regan is the son of the late James B. Regan, wealthy hotel owner of New York. HELD AS SLAYER RIVERSIDE, Jan. 7. <U P.) ward Burns, 61, waa held in the Riverside county Jail today on a charge of murder, following the fatal shooting of Mrs. Elizabeth Stewart, CO, on the Stewart ranch near Fallbrook Friday. Jealousy over Mrs, Stewart prompted Burns to kill her and wound Walter Johnson, an em- ploye, investigating officers oharged. SHAMELESS ACTS ALLEGED FRFSSNO, Jan. 7. (A. P.)—The police blotter, recording tho arrest of Frank OrnelleH, 23. of Riverdale. today contained the following notations.* bought wedding suit In Fresno with bad check for $21. Bought bride's trousseau in Hanforcl with same kind of check for $25. Bought bride's bouquet with change from $25 check. Gave priest at Leinoore bogus check for $15 to perform tho ceremony. '.I* I 1 * t M , i i. /. .' - I • - -- ' i 'i • • '7 i t.' i . i - V- ^ * Inn 't > -- I . 1 I . 1 A •C. •VV '.i.i E- . H V i • • • s. r j I',

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