The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 9, 1933 · Page 13
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 13

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Monday, January 9, 1933
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Legal Notices OX) SMITH, an ii'xecutbr, and RUTH . HENLEY, as Executrix of the ei- at* of the above-named decadent, to IN VITIN* SSUED FOR AN CftUISITION ( he. creditors of and to nil .person* avlng claims agalnfct the Mid estate, •'/,'V* V* v !''/*'•'V.i v . . ' f •• . W CALIFORNIA^, MONDAY, JANUARY 9, 1933 Pursuant to* the "AodutKltlon Jnnd ^w«M«.«B^A«4* AM* Af H IftftK '• • • improvement ; Aot of ..iMM.!. a; amended, % to; the resolution - of,' thfc Board ofiSupttvisorf of the County of Kern, California, ordering the acquisitions In the matter of Acquisition and improvement District 'No. 8,'adopted on the Met day of August, 1681, ana to the resolution of the said Board of Supervisors adbpted oh 'the 3rd day of January, 1988, directing this • no- tl *NOTIOE IS HEREBY CHVBN that • the fcoardbf Supervisors of the County of Kern, California, will receive at the of flee, of the Clerk of the said Board of Supervisors In the Court House In the City or Bakers- flojd, County of Kern, California, up to ,tho hour of 11 o'clock A', M. on 'Monday, the Itth day of January, 19SS, .sealed bids for the bonds issued .for the , purpose of obtaining the. amount or, amounts set forth ' In thsvt certain Interlocutory Judgment made by the superior Court of the State of California, In and for the County of Kern, in that action entitled™ "County of Kern, plaintiff, vs. Marie Ti Ackerman et al., defendants," being action No. 26(464, Records of said Court, which said Judgment was entered on the 14th day of December, 1032, In Book 48, page 444, of Judgments, Records of said Court, .all costs and expenses, chargeable to , the plaintiff In said action and all In cldental expenses Incurred In the pro ce'fdlngs.for acquisition, after deduct* Ing from said amount of -said Interlocutory Judgment, and incidental expenses tho sum of $117(000.00 heretofore appropriated by the County of Kern out of the Golden State Avenue Special Improvement Fund, as per Section- 6. of the 'Resolution of Intention In said matter, and after deduct Ing the- further sum of $117)946,00 heretofore raised by the issuance and sale or Immediate possession bonds dated June 2o7l982, (Series "A'-), against tho lands In said district. The intention of all bidders is hereby directed to the "Acquisition and Improvement Act of 1926," as amended, to the Resolution. of Intention in the above entitled matter, to the specifications referred to in the skid Resolu tlon 'of Intention and to all other doc uments for a more particular descrlp tlon or the boundaries of the assess merit district, the lOnes and the percentages to be raised from said zones, Rhd of the property to be acquired, and to all proceedings had in the above entitled matter, and the same ure by this r.ererence made 'a part of this notice. ' The bonds for which bids will be received are dated the 3rd day of January, 1933, and aggregate the sum ol Thirty-six Thousand Three Hundred Eighty-three Dollars ($36,383.00) and were Issued for the purpose above set forth, and reference Is hereby made to the said action In condemnation And al! documents filed as a part thereof for further details. Said bonds so issued ure designated Series "B" and will be payable In ten (10) Installments, to- wlti Nine (9) . Installments of $3600.00 each, payable as follows: $3600.00 on the 3rd day of January, 1936, and a like amount on the 3rd day of January of each of the succeeding years to and including the year 1944, and one (1) Installment, being the last Installment, of $3983.0( payable on the 3rd day of January, 1945, and the denominations of Bald bonds shall be as follows: the salt bonds of each of the. first nine (9) maturities shall be of the following denominations; three (3) $1000.01 bonds and one (1) $600.00 bond, am each of the said bonds maturing January 3, 1945, shall be of the following denominations: .three (8) $1000.00 bonds and one (1) $983.00 bond. The said bonds shall bear Interest at a rate not exceeding seven per can (7%) per nnnum from tho 3rd day of January, 1933, payable seml-annually by coupon on the 2nd 'day or January nnd the 2nd day of July In each o' the said years prior to maturity, ex< eept the first Interest payment which shall bo made on the 2nd day of July, 1934, and the last Installment of Interest which shall be payable a the maturity of the said bonds. Th< principal and Interest of the sale bonds shall be payable in gold coin o the United States of America at the office of the Treasurer of the County of Kern, California, The exact rate of Interest will be fixed after examining the bids and consideration wll be *glven to the rate of Interest a which the bonds are offered to be pur chased and the premium offered, 1 any. The rate of Interest at Which the Board of Supervisors sells th< said bonds shall thereupon be flxe< as the rate of interest thereof. No bids for the said bonds will be »considered for less than par (as sue] par value is specifically defined by the "Acquisition and Improvemen Act br 1925," as amended). All bid offered for the hereinbefore mentlonei bonds shall set forth the sum bid am the rate of Interest at which it I proposed to purchase said bonds, In words and figures, and shall be ac companled by a check payable to th County of Kern, certified by a re Bponstble bank for an amount not les than ten per cent (10%) of tho aggre gate of the bid, or by a bond for th said amount- and 80 payable an signed by tho bidder and either on duly authorised corporate surety ae ceptablo to the salo Board of Super visors, or two sureties qualified eac for Tlouble the amount of the bon over'and above statutory exemptions before an officer competent to ad minster oaths. Said bonds aggregating Thlrty-sl Thousand Three Hundred Blghty-thre Dollars ($36,888.00) face value aha! be Issued under the previsions of th "Acquisition and Improvement Act b 1925,". as amended. • . Bids may be submitted on Wan forms furnished by tho Clerk of th said Board of Supervisors. By order or the Board or SUpervIs ors or the County or Kern, California Dated this 3rd day or January, 1933 ^ F. E. SMITH, County Clerk and ex-Offlclo Clerk o iat they are required to file such lalmn with the Clerk of, the above ntltled Court with the necessary ouchers within six mbnths after the' irst publication of this notice, or to resent such claims with the neoes- ary voucher• within six months after 18 first publication of this notice to tie said Executor and Executrix at He law office of <C, V. ANDERSON, ulte 312, Professional BulldlngVBak- rsfteld, California,, which IB the place or the transaction of the business of he estate of said decedent. • • • Dated December 16,1988. r •' JOE) SMITH, as Executor, and RUTH S. HENLEY, asJBX;, eoutrlx of the estate of DELLA B. SMITH, deceased. C. V. ^ANDERSON, " •" , .' ': ..;•••' •• Attorney for Executor and Executrix. , . -, ,;, ..•'•-..'-._•• • , ••:••: • Dec. IT, 24, «! Jan. TV 14. , : < NOTICE or THr HEARING REPORT ON PROPOSED >rt : of viewers "hereto' y the above-named Notice! . That .the, r«| >jtfe,appointed . »,. — - -»_... .._....«. Joard to view and lay out proposed bounty Road No. 769 commencing at a point in the northwest quarter of Section Eleven (11).'Township Twenty- line J29) South, Range Twenty-nine 29) East, M. D. M., from which point he northeast corner or Section Two '2) of said Township and Range, bears •f. 29* 54' 80" B.,>a distance of 7298.47 eet, and running thehce s. 43* 56' 30* 9., a distance of 153.88 feet, thence on and along a circular curve of 500 ft. adlus, concave to the. southwest, a. 1.69 •---' *• — the Board of Supervisors of County of Kern, California,. Jan. 9 and 10. th v NOTICE TO CREDITORS No. 5250. Dept.,2. IN- THE SUPERIOR COURT Ol THE STATE OF CALIFORNIA, II AND FOR THE COUNTY OF KERN , In tHo ' Matter or the Estate o DELLA B. SMITH, Deceased, NOTICE W HEREBY GIVEN BY (A.»»ofl<tte* Vr»»» Leant Wife) PARIS, Jan/*, — **o; more French ocean. pa,s«en*er reportea transatlantic liner or .ROAP^Ne/'Titv.::;, y" '*•/;.' /r^V'V Office of the Clerk of the Board > of pervlec+s . df; the County of Kern, Tte of California. , ^ _'o All Non-contenting owners of he Hereinafter Described Land*, Take damaged today, one by fife, as prep aratlons were made "to drydopk tho burned Atlantlquo at Cherbourg, An Investigation Into the mysterious fire which broke out on the At- lantlqUe J»»t -Wednesday and which "took, lives bt 18 Jnembetf of its crew, already was under way. An inspection' ••waited.) drydoeklng of the 41,000-ton llrior. Two fires were reported 'still smojderlng, Which wan expected to delay drydocklrtg until .tomorrow. , .The '28,000-ton _. Stance was damaged yesterday by' a fire at Le Havre, where t<he had been decked for the padt few months, Firemen and a skeleton ere*' put It out, Officials t ,,8ald It apparently wan caused by a! short'circuit, ,-> ' The French passenger ship Angkor, In the Mediterranean and' Far fiaat service, was reported held up today at Saigon as the result of the break* Ing of a propeller blade. : Marseilles steamship officials, who' were sending new parts to the ship; denied a rumor that the accident was the result of sabotage. • distance of 886. feet, thence S. . . 21' 80" W,, a distance of 327.01 feet, hence on and along a circular curve f 1200 ft, radius, concave to the northeast, a distance of 692.71 feet. hence Si 27* 66' 80" E., a' distance of 1121,41 feet, to Station "A," thence on and along a circular curve of 280 t. radius, concave to the northeast. i distance of 407,49 feet to Intersect he California State Highway. Also, beginning at Station "A," running thence S. 27V 56' 30" E., distance of 2,40 feet, thence on and along a circular curve of 220 ft. radius, concave to the northwest a distance of 170.91 feet to intersect the California* and SACRAMENT IS TOPIC State Highway, has been set down'for hearing by the said Board of Supervisors at their rooms In the County Court House- In the City of'Bakers- teld, said County'and State for January 18, 1988. at 11 o'clock A. M.. where any and all Interested therein may apear and make objection there- o If deemed proper. The said road will pass over, through and upon lands owned by: Estate of Louts Olcese, ' By order Of the Board or Supervisors of the County of Kern, State of Call- "ornla, made December 27, 1032. F. B. SMITH. County Clerk and ex-Offlclo Cleric of the Board of Supervisors. Dec. 29 to Jan. 12, Incl. In the Communion services) on Sunday, "Sacrament" was the subject of the Lesson-Sermon in all branches of The Mother Church, Tho First Church of Christ, Scientist, In Boston, Mans. Among the Bible selections worn these verses from John: "Then Jesun ealth urito them, Childrcn.v have ye any'meat? They answered him, No. And he said unto them, Cast thy net on the right aide of the ship, and ye ah'all find. They oasit therefore, and now they were not able to draw It for STATEMENT OF MINUTES BOARD OF SUPERVISORS FOR MEETING HELD TUESDAY, DECEMBER 27, 1932. Board mot In regular session at 10 o'clock A. M., with all members except Supervisor Hart, present. Claims against the County were allowed. Supervisor Woollomes was authorized to Bell 7 tiers of wood no longer needed by the County, and the sale of said wood for the sum of 110.00, was confirmed. The following application for business license was granted, vis: Q. B. Nixon, Taft. Requisitions were approved. Reports of County .Officials were received and filed. The protest of Rosedale Farm Center against the closing of Olive Drive , .. _ _. j? hway, was re" nnlng Com- the multitude of fishes. As soon as they were come to land, they saw a fire of coals there, and fish laid thereon, and bread. ... Jesus salth unto them, Come and dine. And nono of the disciples durst nsk him, Who art thou? knowing It was the Lord." One of the passages from "Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures," by Mary Baker Eddy, stated: "This spiritual meeting with our Lord in the dawn of a new light Is the morning meal with which Christian Scientists commemorate. They SENATE AND ASSEMBLY SELECT COMMITTEES ("ConHnwoit from Page One) Revision of criminal Uw and pro- Bert B, Sriyder, Santa Cruz; roads and highways, Nelton T. Bd- warda, Orange; rules, Arthur H. Dreed, Oakland; universities and teachers' colleges, Charles H. DeUel, Chlco. Atitmbly' ~. Agriculture, Maurice 8. Meeker. Kermani aviation, James .A. Miller, San Francisco; banking,' Ray William !>on, Sfiri Francisco;'building and loan, Frederick M. Roberts, tos Angeles; olvil service, George B, Bowers, San Diego; commerce and navigation, Thomas Av Maloney, San Francisco; conservation, Herbert J. Kvans, Monrovia; constitutional amendments, B. J. Felgenbaum,, San Frftnolsco. Contested elections, V( C. Clowdsley, Stockton: contingent expenses, John P. Phillips,, Banning! corporations', Ira 8, Hatch, Long Beach; bounty government, -A, B. Brook, Redlands; crime problems, Eleanor 'Miller, Pasadena; dlreot legislation, Ford A. Chatters, Lindsay: drainage* .swamp and .overflowed lands, Charles W. Stream, Palm City, San Diego county. Education, Eugene W, Holland, Oakland; elections, Hobart B. Alter, Ontario; engrossm'eht and enrollment, Bills E. Patterson, King City; exhibitions and fairs, James E. Thorpe, Lockford, Ban Joaquln county; federal relations, Frederick Peterson, Burllngame; fish and game, H, H. Zlon, Modesto; governmental efficiency and economy, Edgar C. Levey, San Francisco; governmental revenue's and expenditures, Charles W. Grubbs, Los Angeles. STOCKS AND ttospltnli and asylums, William F. Knowland, Oakland; Insurance, Frank Lee Crist, Palo Alto; Introduction of blllaf, Herbert S. Haltner, Los Angeles; irrigation, J. E. .Frailer, Orldley; judiciary, 'Percy Oi West, Sacramento; labor and capital, Charles W. Dempster, Los -Angeles; libraries, James B. Utt, Tustln, Orange county. Livestock' and dairies, Samuel in Robinson, Imperial; manufactures, Joseph P, ailmore, san Francisco; medical and denta\ laws, Mclvln I. Cronln, San Francisco; military affairs, Hubert B. Soudder, Sebastopol- mines and mining, Josie M. Mayo, Angels Camp; motor vehicles, William B. Hornblower, San, Franolsco; municipal corporatlbns, 'Charles W. Lyons, Los Angeles. Oil Industries, Willard E. Badham, Los Angeles; prisons and reformatories, Clare WOolwIno, Los Angeles; public charities and corrections, Frank 0. Martin, Al tad ana; public health -and quarantine, William W. Hoffman, Oakland; public morals, Frank W. Wright, Whlttler; public utilities, E. V.- Latham, Alhambra; revenue and taxation, Hary B. Rlley, Long Beach. Highways Roads - and highways,' Bam Greene, Ingle wood; social service, Charles W. Fisher, Oakland, soldiers and sailors, Roy J. Nielsen, Sacramento: state grounds and parks, C, Don Field, Olendale; teachers' colleges, George R. Bliss, Carplnterla; unemployment, Lucius powers, Jr., Fresno; tmlver- MARKET LEADERS ATS.F. Utilities in High Favor; Only Two Losses on Board; . Activity Light (Atioclntctl I'reti Leaicd Wtro) SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 9,— Stock exchange leaders forged ahead again today, 1 although market activity was light. Utilities were In favor among buy- era, as Pacific Lighting advanced 1M, Southern Pacific and Pacific das slttes, Albert H. ways and means, Los Angeles. ' Morgan, Albany; Lawrence Cobb, DENY DEBT PLEDGES WERE Ing Hli to the Golden State ... rerred to tho County mission. ighvt Pitt! Tho minutes for the meeting 'held December 19, 1938, were approved and Statement- or Minutes of said meet- Ing, approved and ordered printed. The resignation of F. R. Tolf as Trustee of the West Side Cemetery District was accepted, and Henry E. Barnes appointed to fill the unexplred term. The following men . were appointed as members . of tho Unemployment Relief Advisory Board, viz: the rive members of the Board of Supervisors, and W. 8. Allen, John Vrba, Barney Clark, J. K. Thrasher, B. R. Pratt, M. A. SIsley, Leo Pauly, J. C. Wattenberger, Joe Holfelder, and Fred arlbble. ' Viewers Report on proposed Road No. 769, Causza, Williams et al In Section 11-29-29 was set for hearing at 11 o'clock A* M., Monday, January 16, 1933. and notice thereof given in The Bakersflem Callfornlan, Check of Kern County Welfare Department In the sum of $822.22, being refunds due Kern County for money advanced to Indlgents, was accepted and deposited In the County Treasury. Board took a recess until 2 o'clock P. M., Friday, December 80, 1932. . Friday, December 30, 1932 Board met in regular session at 2 o'clock P. M., with all members except Supervisors Hart and Ashe, present. Claims nguinst the County were allowed. Check or Associated Oil Co. In sum of $11.43, being refund due Road District No. 4, was accepted and deposited in the County Treasury. Board adjourned until 10 o'clock A. M., Tuesday, January 8, 1933. F. til. SMITH, Jan. 9. Clerk of the Board. celebrate their Lord's victory over death, his probation in the flesh after death, Its exemplification of human probation, and. his spiritual and final ascension above matter, or the flesh, when he rose out of material sight" M'ADOOONWAY TO WASHINGTON BY 1 (Associated Prats Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES, Jan. ».— wmiam o. McAdoo, United States senator-elect from California, accompanied by Thomas Storke, Santa Barbara newspaper publisher, 'and George Creel, 'San Francisco writer, left here today in his airplane for Wauhlngton. MoAdoo said his pilot expected to follow tho southern route, landing at El Paso, Texas, and determining the course to Washington from that point after scrutinizing weather reports. The plane is duo in Washington tomorrow afternoon. In Washington McAdoo ' will confer with President-elect Roosevelt and Democratic congressional leaders. VALUE' $209,446,179 WASHINGTON, Jan. 9 __ The value. of the St. Louis-San Franolsco Railway System as of June 30, 1918, was set by the interstate commerce commission today at $209,446,179. (UnUcd Prcis Leaicd W.ire) NORTHAMPTON, Mass., Jan. 9.— Friends of Calvjn Coolldge estimated today that he left an estate valued at approximately $260,000. There was no official confirmation. Those close to the .former president based their estimate on what he might be expected to have/massed from his salary during SO years of public life, including six years In the White Houee, and from his earnings as a writer and from shrewd Investments, His estate, The Beeches, is valued at something like $40,000. This Is the 16-room mansion to which Mr. Coolidge moved from, a $42-a-month duplex apartment after leaving tho White House, and where he died suddenly of a heart attack Thursday. In addition, he owned considerable property—the Coolldge homestead, the Coolldgo farmhouse, many acres of woodland and pastures—In his native Plymouth, Vt., where, In a hillside cemetery, he was laid to rest Saturday near tho graves of five generations of his family. If Mr. Coolldge left a will, only members of his Immediate family were aware of the fact. H.arry Ross, who was his secretary, and Ralph W. Hemenway, his former law partner, said the .ex-president never mentioned -will to them. , - —• —: * » * Educator, 111, Ends Own Life at Napa (United Prest I/eased Wire) NAPA, Jan. 9.—More than 18 years of life in the state hospital here had ended today for Roger Sprague, 65; former assistant professor of chemistry at the University of California, who threw himself under the wheels of an electric train that passes the Institution. His body was claimed by 'a sister, Edith Sprague of Berkeley, and taken to Oakland for funeral services. 'no clarion voice was raised on tho loor of the Sehnto to disclose what was done and what was said." "The statement I made was public .irop'erty, known to nil men," Borah 9xlalaimed, "There was no new In- ormatlon In H. It could have been earned from tho public prints." Advancing a few paces toward Borah,'Johnson shouted: "Gleaned from the public prints? ACTIVITIES A, ANNUAL MEETING OF THE STOCKHOLDERS OP THE BAKERSFIELD MASONIC TEMPLE ASSOCIATION. . Notice Is hereby given that the annual meeting of the stockholders of the BaHersfleld Masonic Temple Association will be held In the Masonic Temple, 1920 Eighteenth Street, Bak- ersfleld, County of Kern, State of California, on January 11, 1933, at 7:30 o'clock p. m., for the purpose of elect- Ing a board of directors to serve for the ensuing year and for the transaction of such other business as may properly come before the meeting, WALTER MORTENBKN, Secretary. Bakersfleld, Calif.. t> 0 c. 28. 1982. Dec. 28 to Jan. 11. Incl. . . Charter.No, 10357 . Reserve District No. 12 Report of the Condition of the FIRST NATIONAL BANK IN BAKERSFIELD In the State of California, at the Close of Business on December 31, 1932 RESOURCES. Loans and. discounts , ,....,.......,. .- $1,052,BOB.9S Overdrafts i • 10.70 United States Government securities owned 576,133.50 Other bonds, stocks, and securities owned, , • 613,008.25 Bunking house $98,000.00 Furniture and fixtures ,.,,......;..... 20,46,0.27 118,460.27 Rent e»tn.to owned other than bonking house 150,19B.16 Reserve with Federal Reserve Bank... 91,230.65 Cash and duo from banks 397,614.50 Outside checks and other cash items , 8,165,82 Redemption fund with U.S.Treasurer and due from U.S.Treasurer 25,000.00 Other assets .• • • • • 1,821.89 Total $3i034,136.6S * LIABILITIES Capita! stock paid' In $ 600.000.00 Surplus ..-........,, , 100,000.00 Undivided profits—net ,.. 56,000.00 Reserves for contingencies 10,607.81 ..Circulating notes outstanding '....,. 500,000,00 , Due to banks, Including certified and cashiers' checks outstanding 56,794.68 „ Demand deposits 65.0,645.39 :-!».Time deposits • 1,180,418.73 Interest, taxes, and other expenses accrued and unpaid .......' 369.92 ' Other liabilities ,.. 305.25 .$3,034,188.68 sa. Total State of California, County of Kprn — , • I, C, H. Franey, Cashier of the ubove-named bank, do solemnly swear that the nbovp statement IB true to tho best of my knowledge and belief. ' ' Con-cot—AtWat: , - c. U. FTftANBT, Caahler. • A. P. M. Osborne, Dami a. Blng, R. Y. Durum—plreotoru. , ' Subscribed and sworn to U«or» me thia 7th day of January, 1938. MARY P1BRI. Notary Public, CAMP FIRE vesper service that was planned for Sunday, January 8, was postponed until February, when Mrs, Margaret Sage will cooperate with the -Rev, Fletcher O. Watson, pastor of the First Methodist church, in arranging for the affair from, the earlier plans made by Miss Dorothy Chenoweth, general chairman. Further discussion of arrangements were made at tho last meeting of the Bakersfleld Camp Fire Guardians' Association, held In the Camp Fire headquarters, 2117 H street, with Miss Marie Harris, president, conducting the meeting. Plans were also made for a "Birthday Week," March 17. . Mrs. Louella Reynolds was appointed In charge of the week's ohurdh service, and Mrs. Sage was appointed in charge of the arrangements for the birthday ceremonial. Plans were discussed for a fashion show to take place during the week also. Tree planting ceremonies will be deferred until warmer weather, although the trees the Camp Fire girls have procured will be set out at onoe. Fitting ceremony will take place at the Kern County Park at a later date, Mrs. W. C. Harman, county executive, announced the annual Camp Fire council dinner, which will take place on January 18,' In the guild hall of the St. Paul's Episcopal church, at 6:30 o'clock. The women of 'the guild will serve the dinner. All guardians and Interested persons wore extended an Invitation. Reservations should be made With Mrs. Harman at once. It was announced. Members of the association present were: Mesdames Frances Wilson, Anna Humble, Margaret Sage, W. C. Harman, Louella Reynolds, Oman Burton, Edwin J. SymmeB, Basil Peterson, Opal Lane and Misses Lois Hauser, Mary Tyson, Oenevieve Hunt Francos, Bragg, and Marie Harris. Alberta Parker A patriotic ceremonial will be held by the members of the Lewa Camp Fire group on Friday, February 8, It was decided at the last meeting of the group, at the home of the guard- Ian, Mrs. Violet Stnhl, 810 K street. The regular business meeting wan called to order by the January president, Elln Johnson. The members have decided tq tie a comforter next meeting and on January 20, some of the girls will work on rag rugs,. Refreshments were served at the close of the evening'by the hostesses, Phyllis Hansen and Virginia Stahl. Those present were Edna Stahl, Elln Johnson, Eleanor Pantell, Phyllis Hansen, Laura Bell. Virginia Stahl, Jean Rench, and Mrs,' Stahl, »U«rdlan. ,• „ '• -Group stunt night, which was started In the Hachacholo Camp, Fire group, at JtR last uneting, will be- come a monthly event. The evening Is devoted to an Impromptu program or recitations, piano numbers, songs and other numbers tho members ol the group may give. A discussion or head bands followed the first of the series of programs. Further discussion of plans for the New Tear were discussed. Those present were Virginia Lee Moore, Wllda Baker, Frances Ruttnn Hasel Boswell, Esther Foley, Christine Moore, Mrs. Moore, assistant guard- Ian, and Miss. Marie Harris, guardian Betty Hughett was hostess to the members of the Zhonta Camp Fire girls recently at her home, 19 Qulncy street, at a social evening. QameK were played and refreshments were served. At a business meeting Friday afternoon at Jefferson school, plans for appearing before the committee 01 awards on Saturday were made by several of the girls who ure working toward rank. Those present at the party were Helen Cady, Caroline Beaty, 'Mary .Jane Keller. Nellie Burch, Shirley Loedom, Oleta Uadborry, Rose Marli Allen, Betty Hughett, Qenevlevo Pnr ker, Miss Sadie Clendenen, assistant guardian, and Mrs. Louella Rey nolds, guardian. "The Spirit of Adventure" will be portrayed by. the membern or tho Aboha Hantn Camp Fire girls at-the meeting of the county council Wednesday, January 18, at the St. Paul's Episcopal church. Each member the group has been given a part In hot performance. The fc-roup met recently at the American Legion hall for ' a work meeting. Those present were Barbara Plnnell Eleanor Dlxon, Betty Jane Underwood, Eva .Osman, Virginia Reynolds Mary Patricia Lucas, Ruth Clark Frances Daily, Eleanor Pntrlok, Mnr- Jorle Daniels, Audrey Hughes, Qoral- dlne Weaver, Mary Anna Humble Leonora Bonalanza, Amelia Miller Vivian Wisher anil Mrs.' Anna Humble, .guardian, The members of the Otyokwa started work toward rank at their las meeting, at the Standard school, Each girl was given some jwrt of the re qulrements to memorize during the week. • Members pf the group present wen Maybelle Garlng, France Warnook Marian Brookshlre, Doris Branrt, Ma. bel Vespal, Mary Jane Stevens, Claflci Green, Ocea Manus, Leota Dean,'Mil dred Jones, Rosephal Hump'hrye and Mlsa Frances Bragg, guardian. . The Wfikitatlno, Camp Fire girls wll hold a ceremonial next Friday ovenlrti at tlte home of Jane Collins, 1621 Pain- Drive, • • (Continued From Page One) Not so, sir. Tho facts rested In tho common and 6s V6 each. Investors Association gained 1, United Aircraft U, Caterpillar H and California Packing 1. There were but two losses, Fireman's Fund going down 1 and Langendorf Bakeries A losing U. 'Tra'ntamorlca held oven at B%. On tho curb small gains Included Goldman Sachs, Italo preferred, Crown Willamette, Cities Service and American Telephone, Idaho 'Mines and Occidental Pete were a shade lower. BRIGHT SPOTS IN BUSINESS f United Pr«i« leaned Wift) NEW YORK.—Business activity ia gaining momentum following the holidays, Dun's weekly trade review said today. SYRACUSE, N. Y,—"The nation can look for a definite upturn In business by May," William C. Durant automobile manufacturer, said. CONSHOHOCKEN, Pa.-—Lea Rubber and Tire Corporation reported for the year ended, October 81, 1982, a net profit of $160,632, against a net loss of $625,100 In the preceding fiscal year. ' NORFOLK, , Va^r-Revenue freight loaded' on the Norfolk and Western Railway during December, 1982, totaled 62,981 cars, against 41,697 cars In December, 1>81. -*S. F. Stocks (Associated Press Leased Wire) SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 9.— Stock— Bid Asked Alaska Juneau '12T4 1 Atlas Impl. "A" 1H : California Packing 10 It, Caterpillar Tractor 8 8V Cons. Chemical "A" 14 14? Crown Zell. Proff. "A".... SH Crown Zell. Preff. "B" 8 Fireman's Fund Ins 43 Honolulu Oil 8% L. A. O. & B, pfd 76 North American 5 P. G. & B. com p. a. & p. a. & E. B o% Y' tin 1st prd... osom of certain members of this body nd nobody else knew them. The senator from Idaho possesses a wealth of nformatlon the rest of us don't possess." "I grant that," Borah shot back. "Information none of tho others have," Johnson continued. Borah Angry Red-faced and apparently becoming angry, Borah exclaimed: "There Is no basis In fact for that statement." Johnson demanded to know If Borah iad "uttered u word" of It during the moratorium debate. "I uttered to tho public press," replied the Idaho orator. Johnson wheeled, faced Borah fiercely and shouted: "The senator can utter to the public press far beyond the rest of us." It was as hot and colorful a passage at words as the Senate has seen this session. Pacific Lighting oom 41J PC. Ltff. $6 dlv. pCd ,91', Pao, Pub. Srv. 1st pfd ' 4? Pacific T. & T. com 80 Pac. T. & T. pfd 108 Pnrafrine com 9 Richfield com S. J. L. & P. 6% pr. pfd A .... Shell Union Oil com BN Southern Pacific isv{ Tidewater AKBOC. pfd 48 Union Oil of California.... 10U Western Pipe com 7 WILL NOT HAMPER (Continued From Page One) olutlon to Mr, Hoover, thinking that he would forward It to Congress without delay. Meanwhile, the arms manufacturers turned their guns on the war department. The Remington, Winchester, Colt and Thompson companies protested. Hurley presented these protests to Mr. Hoover. The department Itself opposed the resolution, holding It unfair to bar American arms firms from the markets of warring nations when those markets were still open to foreign munitions companies. As a result, the administration Is working on a new, modified resolution. It would permit the President to declare an embargo on arms—but only if the United States were joined by the other lending munitions-manufacturing powers. State department officials would prefer this emasculated resolution to none at all. W 7BVi 4 i| 92' 4Tk 82 111 Jit 45 11 8 Mi L. A. Stocks MLS SHAMING ATN.Y. Ask, a 7 14 ll 44U J» !?* n 8tt Cotton Futures (Associated Pron Leaned Wire) NEW YORK, Jan. 9.—Slight open, ing advances were followed by partial reactions in cotton today. After selling up to 6.24, March cased to 6.17 or within a point of last Friday's close. Tho mid-afternoon market was qulot at net advances of about 2 to 4 points. . The market advanced lato In the day on covering and trade buying, futures closing steady, 4<fi>6 higher. January, 8.16; March, 0.30©6.23; May, 6.34 ®«.85;-fluly, 6.40; Docember, 6.78; spot quiet; middling, 6.30. NEW ORLEANS. Jan. 9. (A. P.)— The cotton and other markets hero were closed today In observance of tho Battle of New Orleans anniversary. FOREIGN EXCHANGE NEW YORK, Jan. 9. (U. P.)—-Foreign exchange steady. England, .3.34%; up .00? Canada, .8000: v France, .0390V4; Italy. .0611%, Belgium, .1384. Germany, .2878; up .0000^4. Czechoslovakia, ,0396Vi. Switzerland, .1926; up .0001U. Holland, .4019; up .OOOOH. Spain, .0816, Sweden, .1825) up .0004. Japan, .2868; up .0018. (United Press Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES, Jan. 9.— _ , Industrial* Stock— Bid Byron Jackson 1 Claude Neon ffileo 5% Douglas Aircraft 18 Emsoo Derrick com 8 Olobo a. & M. oom 6 Goodyear T. & R. pfd.... 80 Taylor Milling 4 Van de Kamp 6 Western Pipe 7 Cltlfens Nat. Bank 36 Sea, First Nat. Bank 48H Mlioellancou* L. A. Invest. Co 1 Pacific Finance Co 6H Pac. Mutual Life 27 Transamerlca E$i Western Air Express 14% Public Utilities L. A. O. Ik m. pfd 94 P. O, & £}. com...,'. 20U P. O. & B. 1st pfd 28VS Pac. Lighting com 41 S. Joa. L. & P. 6% pfd.. 82 So. Calif. Ed. com 26 So. Calif. Ed. 7% pfd 26 So. Calif. Ed. 6% pfd So. Cttllf. Ed. BVi* pfd.. _. so. calif, qas 6% via. 23K Barnsdall 3 Balso Chlca i Pacific Western 3 Republic Pet* :.... 1 Richfield Oil U Richrieid on nrd ( Standard Oil of Calif 26 Union Oil (Calif.) 10 Citrus Market (Associated Preu Leased Vfirt) LOB ANOBLBS, Jan. 9.—Reports from eastern and middle western auction centers today gave the following price range per box: Other .Stocks Make Morning--. Gains but Slump and Become Unsteady (AnoetaM Preti Leased Wire) NEW YORK; Jan. ». — Rails again steamed forward in today's stock market, but were unable to pull the rest of the Hat after them. Scattered selling In tho industrials and Utilities canceled most of a. late morning rise, and by early afternoon, the market was i Irregular, with . most price • changes narrow. Bulls were again active In Pennsylvania, pushing that Issue up about- ft point, while gains of M or more appeared In Union Pacific, Southern Pacific, Now York Central, Santa Fo, and others. The "wet" stocks were also brought • forward again, Owens Illinois Glass rising m, and National Distillers half as much. Oeneral Motors, International Harvester and American Can registered small gains. Consolidated Gas and Allied Chemical, however, reacted major fractions, and American Telephone and U.,8. Steel eased slightly. .In the tobaccos, Reynolds "B" fell back a point • . li Up .00%. up .0001%. >; up .0000%. Car Loadings Drop 87,801 for Week (United rress Leased Wire) WASHINGTON, Jan. Tho American Railway Association today reported that railroad oar loadings 21 of 87,801 cars below the preceding week. for the week ending .December were 406,779 cars, a decrease LLOYD-GEORGE ILL LIVERPOOL, England, Jan. 9. (U. P.)—David Lloyd-George has contracted inrluenia and ID confined at the residence of friends at Naotorum, near Blrkenhead, Lawrence Holt, chairman, announced today at a luncheon of BOO Liberals. FLOODS HIT NORTHWEST • (Associated Press Leateit Wire) SEATTLE, Jan. 9.—Rampaging rlv«n, fed by heavy ralnt and melting anowi, flooded lowlands of Washington today. Families were marooned, • railroad bridge washed out, highway! Inundated and train and stag* schedules dlsruptfd. A''number of farming families w*r* maroontd south of Seattle ai the White river poured ovtr dykci flooding ••varal hundred acres of rich bottom lands. Highway patrolmen reported main roads through the villay were closed. Two automobil«§ were caught by an earth slide which hurtled aci'ost the highway near. Fslli City, east of Seattl*. Th* two occupants of on* of th« machines w*r* «*v»rely lacerated. The Snoquaim,]*, V Raging and Green riven of western Washington were alia ov*r their banks. In extreme eastern Washington •t Coif ax the'Parvln brldfl* over th* Palouie river, on the Oregon- Washington R«Hw»y and Navigation Company'* br«noh line to Moscow, ldi)ho, was reported washed out. LOS ANGELES LIVESTOCK' LOS ANC1IOLE8, Jan. 9. (A. P.)— Hogs — Receipts 75; steady; truck-Ins, i Cnttle — Receipts 1700; generally steady; medium to good steers. f4iOO<3> 4.86; heifers, $3.50<g!4.76; medium to good cows, »n.l64i'B.50; low cutter to common, $1.40®2.90; bullM. $3.76 down. Cnlves — Receipts 800; fully steady] medium to good calves, $5.00(^)5.40. Sheep — Receipts none; medium to choice lambs quoted l4.75giG.7B. METALS MARKET NEW YORK, Jan 9. (A. P.)— Copper dull; electrolytic spot 5; future 5H. Tin steady; spot and nearby 22.55; future 22.70. Iron quiet, No. 2 f. o. b. Eastern Pennsylvania 12.60W13.00; Burfalo, 14.00; Alabama, 10.00®11.00. Lead quiet; spot Now York 8.00;, Bast St. Louis, 2.87. Zinc steady; East St. Louis spot and future, 8.10, Antimony, 5.40. Quicksilver, 48.00(3)49.00. LOS ANGELES HAY LOS ANGELES, Jan. 9. (A. P.)— Hay, per ton, f. o. b. Los Angeles: Choice barley, $i8fliM. "Choice oat, J14®1B. Alfalfa, delivered (Hynes Oranget Graded above Choice New York S2.85f Boston Chicago .... Philadelphia . 2.605 2.45<f Choice $3,00(0)8.45 2,'46<8>2.'65 2.50 2,80 2,05 2.85 PltUburg ,. 2.66 1 Cleveland £.65<f St. Louis 2.60J Baltimore Cincinnati Detroit 2.60@2.05 2.20®2.40 New Orleans 2.CB Lemon* Graded above Choice Choice New York ...... $6.86(87.10 $6.60(3)6.40 Boston .......... 7.25«)7.40 6.80@7.05 Chicago ........ B.(10« 10.60 5.25»5.90 Philadelphia .... 7.1B(f)8.00 6.45(^6.80 Plttsburg ....... 0,2(11 b6.40 IUUX&6.60 Cleveland ........ 470(D6;90 6.00 .... St. Louis ........ G.2g®5.75 3.9504.46 Baltimore ....... fl.40ffl>6.45 6.00 .... Cincinnati ...... 6.60 .... 6.65(^6.80 Detroit ......... 8.85 .... 6,40 .... New Orleans.... 0,05 .... 5.25 .... L. A. BUTTER, EGOS, POULTRY LOS ANGELES, Jan. 0. (U. P.)— •utter Extra, 23o; prime first*, 23o; standards, firsts, 20c. Egg* (Candled) Large—Clean extras, 86c; light dirty extras. 34ttc; clean standards, 88c: light dirty standards, 33c: checks, 82o. Medium—Clean, 34c; light dirty, 84o; clean standards, 880: light dirty standards, 38o; checks, 31o. Small—Clean, 82c; light dirty, 81o. Poultry and Rabbit* Hens, Leghorns, 2 to 3tt Ibs,, 12o. Hens, Leghorns, 314 to 4 Ibs., 13o. Rons, Leghorns, 4 Ibs. and ur " Hens, colored, Sty to 4 Ibs., 15 Ibs. and up, 13c. d, S«L to 4 Ibs., IBo. Hens, colored, 4 IDS. and up, 17c. Monte): U. S. No. 1, $13J!)14. U. S. No. 2, leafy, $12. U. S. No. 2, $12©12.50. or El BUILDING PERMIT* Frank P, Smith, $160.—Foundation and repair, street. 406 East Twenty-first J. C. Herskey, 8179B.—Repairs, 1815 Beale avenue; W.- K. Michael, contractor. J. J. Loluilng, S650.r-Foundatlon and repairs, 1010 Hast Truxtuh avenue. Frank Slkola, $560.—Foundation and repairs; 1231 Qiilncy; 7,. L. Murray. H. J. Sollet-s, tiBO.—Oarage, 1180 Sixth street; Company. dribble Construction R. H. Bewick, $360.—Alterations and repairs, 1529 F street: W. A. Croft. Frank P. Smith, $250.—Repairs, 930 Qulncy street. C. H. Mueller, $400.—Foundation and repairs, 131 K street, PLUMBING PERMITS Williamson, $666.—B19 Plumbing Com- Georgor B. Nllos street; Kern pany, contractor. , S. P. Hayes, 170.—S07 Monterey; Jook Bergman. Frank Smith, $100. — 980 Qulncy street; Ray Foley. Same, JBO,—405 EttBt street; Ray Foley. Twenty^flrot EUBCTRICAL PERMITS Melvin MCCloy, J1QO.—881 Thirty- first street; Jim ISalior. Broilers, 1 and up to 1H Ibs., 18cj- Brollers, l>/4 to 2V& Ibs., 15o. Fryers, Leghorna, 2V4 to 3 Ibs., 14o, Fryers, colored, 2(4 to 3% Ibs., 18o. Roasters, soft bone, 8H Ins. up, 16o. Stags, 18c; old roosters, So. Ducklings, Pekln, 4 Iba. and up, lie. Other than Pekln, 4 Ibs, and up, lOc. Old ducks, lOc. Geese, IBo. Young torn turkeys, 18 Ibs. up, Ho. Young toms, dresied, 12 Ibs. up, He. Hen turkeys, 0 Ibs, up, 18c. Hen turkeys, dressed, B Ibs, up. Ho. Old torn turkeys, Mo; dresied, iBo. Squabs, under 11 Ibs. doxen, 15o. Squabs, 11 Ibs. doten and up, 20o. Capons, live, under 7 Ibs., 18c. Capons, live, 7 Ibs. and up, 20c. Capons, dressed, under 6 Ibs., 23c. Capons, dressed, 6 )bs. up. 23c, Rabbits, No. 1 white, 3 to 4 Ibs., 9o. Rabbits, No. 8 white. 8 to 4 Ibs.. Co. No. 1, mixed colors, 8 to 4 Ibs., So. Rnbblts, No. 1, old, So. LOS ANGELES PRODUCE MARKET LOS ANOELEB, Jan. 9. (U. P.)— Receipts of local vegetables were .only moderate today, with u fair volume of buying demand.- Artichokes, good frost-free, 48s and OOs from Ban Luis Oblspo, $4.00@4.fiO box; Rood Arroyo Grand*, $8,76Q>4,25; fair Davenport, $3.2503.50. Avocados, loose local and San Diego county Kuerles, 16@18o pound; Pueo- lU«. JifflliC. 8ft nU Maria broccoli, 3<3>3Vic, HruHKeli sprouts, Davenport and Pescadero, 6fi>8c pound: San Luis Oblspo, 5©7c. I^ocnl cabbage, 35(ff50c crate; good Arizona heavy pack, 60c, Local Snowball cauliflower, 75@00o crate! Pearl, 76©85c. Venice celery, 604C75c half crate; Norwnlk und. Huntlngton Beach, 90ctl $1; best Hawthorne, $1.15 half crate, Qood Couchella valley eggplant, $S(!T 2.2, r , lug; ordinary to poor, $1,0,004.50 u lug. Imperial valley dry pack lettuce, $1.0001.DO crate for 4-dozens nnd_7Cc if(j$l for 6s; local loose pack, crate of 3 dozen heads. . Peas, San Diego county, pound; Ventura county, 0@10c; Orange county, 60>7o. Sun Diego county nnd Caplstrano summer 8<iua*h, $«.26i5>2.60 a lug; Italian, $l.GO<fj>2.00; local banana, $7@ti a ton. Local Klondike strawberries, $2.760 8.00 per 80-plnt orate; bust .Missionaries, $2.50®8.7E. LpcatJeriey sweet potatoes, 40t))fiOc lug; fancy local yinriH, (I0075c; fancy Bakertifleld yams as high as 850; Merced und Atwater sweets, 40©50o lug, Local and Orange county Stone to- nmtooB. $1.60iJi>2.00 lug for No. 1 flx6s at $1,00@1,S5. BAR SILVER NEW YORK, Jan. tf. (A. P.)—Bar ' I higher at 26 tt. New York Close (United Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Jan. 9.— „.. . Railroad* Stock— - Close Atchlson, Topeka & 8. F 48 Baltimore A Ohio 9% Chesapeake & Ohio 37V Erie Railroad fii Illinois Central V. 13? Missouri Pacific a? New York Central...,., ,.195 Northern Pacific......... IB? Pennsylvania 17 Southern Pacific 17« Union Paolflo 74 Great Northern pfd , 0u . . Induitrlil* ' American Can 5514 American Tel. & Tel 106(2 Borden JB% Caterpillar Tractor s Cities Service 2% Columbia Gas \%* Consolidated Gas Corn Products Curtlss-Wrlght Aero „, Famous Players 2? Fox Films "A" 2V General Electric 15* General Foods Gold Dust Goodyear Tire & Rubber .'..'.'..V.'.' 169- International Harvester 23«4 International Tel. & Tel 7% Montgomery Ward 14 North American 20% Pacific Gas & Electric 80H Radio Corporation ' fix •'. Safeway Stores 41 Sears, Roebuck Co 20% U. 8. Rubber 5 Union Carbldo & Carbcn 27U United Aircraft 28°Ti Warner Brothers...;'.;.::; ;. z Western Union 20 We«tlnghouse Electric 30 '• Woolworth Started 34«: J. C. Penney 25H Transamerlca •. s»J • First National Stores 68 Metal* American Smelting lavt " Anaconda 774 Bethlehem Steel IBU Innplrntlon Copper 8 International Nickel gu Konuecott Copper 9% u. s. steei..... ;;.;;; 2s« ' Vanadium Steel 18 Tobacco and Sugar American Sugar 22V4 American Tobacco "A" 69H American Tobacco "B" 61 Cuban American Sugar 2 R. J. Reynolds "B" 29'A United Cigars (J Oil* Mexican Seaboard _„ Pan American "B" '..... 12 phiuips p«te -i..!!... i;;::...", Shell Union i. B£ Sinclair 51 Standard of Calif Standard of N. J >,.... Standard of N. Y..,.../ : 7< Texas Company.... 184 Tidewater Ass'n. New 3< 4 , Motor* ,; Auburn 62 Chrysler '. i«H General Motors 18% Hudson 6U Packard Motors 2% Studebakor 5 Timken Roller Bearings 16 Equipment* American Car Foundry 7',4 American Locomotive 7% Baldwin Locomotive Df General. Tank 18 < Stewart Warner GOVERNMENT BONDS NEW YORK, Jan. 9. (A. P.)—Liberty bonds closed today: Liberty 3V4s, 82-47, 102.21. Liberty first 4Us, 32-47, 102.23. Liberty fourth 4Us, 33-38. 103.10. Liberty th 44Us, reg., 33-38, 101.11. Treasuries: Treasury 4 Us, 47-B2, 110.12. Treasury 4a. 44-54, 106.31. Treasury 3»ie, 46-66, lor,,3. Treasury 3%s, 40-43, June. 103.U. Treasury 3%s, 48-47, 102.10. Treasury 3%s, reg., 43-47, 103.7, Treasury 3%n, 41-48, March, 101.10. Treasury SVis. 46-49, 9ft.29. Treasury 3s, 51-56, 98.20. CHICAGO GRAIN CHICAQp. Jan. 9. (A. V.)—Reports of stop loss selling at Winnipeg tumbled Bruin prices backward here today, and more than wiped out a new advance. Apparently aggresHlvo speculative buying of wheat In Chicago had exhausted itself. A falling ofr of 1,889,000 bushels In the United States Wheat visible xupply t counterbalance. total failed to act ae a Wheat closed unsteady, %<3>lo under Saturday's rinlsh, corn H®Ho down, oats U@U off, and provisions unchanged to 2Bc lower. CHICAGO. Jan. 0. (A. P.WWheat, No. 2 red, 61V40G1W: No/8 hard, 4?c; No, 2 northern spring, 49c; new corn No. 2 mixed, 24Ho; No. 8 yellow, 234 F 24H: No. 3 white, 23%: old corn No. mixed, 25Vi; No. 2 yellow, 260! Oat* No. 2 white, 17c; rye No. 1, 42Hc; barley, 25<(r36c. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO, Jim. 9. (A. P.)—Hogs— Receipts 45,000; moderately active, . mostly 5<5>10c lower; good to choice 180(ff220-npund, J3.15©3.26; top, $3.26; sows, $2.3002.60. Cnttle—Receipts 11,000; bulk better grade steers and yearlings, strong to' 2fic higher: lower grnde offering utendy to strong on steers, steers relatively scarce; best, ... $5.60 dowtfwurd; strictly choice long yenrllii«H, $7.25; f«w selected vealera at $6, mostly $3.7B«i6.00. Sheep—Receipts,- 23,000: not established: unevenly weak to 25o lower, Natives averaging 81 to 96 pound*. $5.65(96.00; general run fed western lumbH, $6,0006.50. v • COPPER MARKET NEW YORK, Jan. 9. (U. P.)—Coffee: Rio 7s on spot, 89»o; Santo* i», QhtUIIB fcW offerings !, welgoty t. $8j bulk I ^xms,&

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