The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 10, 1933 · Page 13
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 13

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 10, 1933
Page 13
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W?, JS ll *"'"'' r ' " * '" " „ ,/'«vK j - K- \';f,,?-,. ,j v VV 1 'v " .' * ., ,- > 1 * * "^ 'l "* f ' * ' . ' ' *'* ...]..,...! THE BAttERSFlELb CALIFORNIAN, TUESDAY, JANUARY 10, 19»» \ f! Legal yptl N6TICE INVITING BIDS FOR BONDS ISSUED FOR AN ACQUISITION. IN THE MATTBR^OP AdQUISITIOS AND IMPROVEMENT f DISTRICT , No! 8 OF THE COUNTY OF KBRN, v CALIFORNIA. ' . ...Pursuant to the "Acquisition and Improvement Act V of 1825,"_ i as amended, to the resolution of the Board of-Supervisors, of .the County of , Kern, California, ordering the acquisitions in the matter of Acquisition and Improvement District No. 8, adopted , on tho 31st day of August,. 1981, and to the resolution of the Said Board of Supervisors adopted on the 8rd day of January, 1933, directing this no- 1 NOTtCB IS" HEREBY GIVEN that the Board of Supervisors of the County of Kern, California, will receive-at the office of the Clerk of the said Board of Supervisors in the Court House in the • City of Bakers- Ueld, County of Kern,. California, up to the hour of 11 o'clock A. M. on Monday, the 16th day of January, 1988, sealed bids for the bonds Issued for the purpose of obtaining the amount or amounts set forth in that certain Interlocutory, Judgment made by the Superior Court of the State of • California, in and for the County of Kern, in that action en-.. ,' titled; "County of Kern, plaintiff, vs. Marie T, Ackerman et al., defend* ants," being action No. 26,464, Records of said Court, which said Judgment was entered on the 14th day of December, 1932, In Book 48, page 444,. FARM) PUNS _ pfl _ of Judgments, Record's "of "said TCourt; •all costs and expenses chargeable to the plaintiff in 'said action and all In- cidental'expenses Incurred In the pro- cfeedtngs for acquisition; after deducting from said amount of said Interlocutory Judgment 'and Incidental expenses .the sum of $117,000.00 heretofore appropriated by the County of I^orn out of,the Golden State Avenue Special Improvement .Fund, as per • Section 6 of the Resolution of Inten- tlon In said matter, and after deducting the further sum of $117,946.00 heretofore raised by the Issuance and sale of immediate possession bonds dated June 20, 1932, (Series "A"), against the lands In said district. Tho attention of all bidders is hereby directed to the "Acquisition and Improvement Act of 1925," as amended, , the Resolution of Intention In the •above entitled matter, to the specifications referred to in the said Resolution of Intention and to all other documents for a more particular description Of the boundaries of the assessment district, the zones and tho percentages to be raised from said zones, • and of the property to be acquired, and to all proceedings had in the above entitled matter, and the 'same are by this reference made a part of this -notice. • The bonds for which bids will be re- -celved are dated the 3rd day of January, 1033, and aggregate the sum of Thirty-six Thousand Three Hundred Elghty-thro'e Dollars ($86,883.00) and were Issued for the purpose above set forth, and reference Is hereby made to the said action In condemnation and all documents' filed as a part thereof Jor further details. Said bonds so issued are designated Series "B" and will be payable in ten (10) installments, towU: 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 $3983.00 payable on the 3rd day of January, 1945, and the denominations of said bonds shall be as follows: the said bonds of each of the first nine (9) maturities shall be of the following denominations: three (3) $1000.00 bonds and one (1) $600.00 bond, and each of the said bonds maturing January 3, 1945, shall be of the following denominations: three (3) $1000.00 bonds and one (1) $983.00 bond. The said bonds shall bear Interest at a rate not exceeding 'seven per cent (7%) per annum from the 3rd day of January, 1933, payable seml-annually by coupon on the 2nd day of January ' and .the 2nd "day'of July In each of .the said years prior to maturity, except the first interest payment whl«h shall bo made on the 2nd day of July, 1934, and the last Installment of interest which shall be payable at the maturity of the said bonds. The . principal and Interest of the said bonds shall be payable In gold coin of trio 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 will b« given to tho rate of Interest at which the bonds are offered to be purchased and the premium offered, If any. The rate of interest at which •Mho Board' of Supervisors sells the said bonds shall thereupon be fixed as the rate of Interest thereof. .No bids for the said bonds will be considered for less than par (as such > par value Is specifically defined by ..the "Acquisition and Improvement 'Act of 1925," as amended). All bids offered for the hereinbefore mentioned bonds shall set forth the sum bid and .the rate of Interest at which it is proposed to purchase said bonds, In words and figures, and shall be accompanied by a check payable to the County of Kern, certified by a re- Hponslble bank for an amount not less than ten per cent (10%) of the aggregate of the bid, or by a bond for tho said amount and so payable and signed by the bidder and either one duly authorized corporate surety acceptable to tho said Board of Supervisors, or two sureties qualified each for* double tho amount of->.the bond over and above statutory exemptions, before an officer competent to ad- mlnster oaths. Said bonds aggregating Thirty-six Thousand Three Hundred Eighty-three Dollars ($36,383.00) faco value shall be Issued under the provisions of the "Acquisition and Improvement Act of 1925," as amended. Bids may be submitted on blank forms furnished by the Clerk of the said Board of Supervisors. By order of the Board of Supervisors of the County of Kern, California. Dated this 3rd day of January, 1933. F. E. SMITH, County Clerk and ex-OfflcIo Clerk of the Board of Supervisors of the County of Kern, California. Jan. 9 and 10. ' Claimed Allotment Proposal Wild Dream; Robs Peter to Pay Paul fVnUeiPreiiLeatedWtre) WASHINGTON, Jan. 10— Tho HotWe today resumed consideration of the $1,050,000,000 domestic allotment plan of farm relief, with opponents icritclc- ing the Democratic '• proposal as "rankest discrimination." Representative Clarke, Republican, New York, led off the assault,' term*. Ing the bill ''absolutely unworkable." "This plan Is the rankest discrimination between classes of farmers ever proposed," Clarke added. He declared omlsslojn of dairy products from • tho bill would prove "a - benefit" to this typo "of farmers, ; ' Wants Dairymen Aided Meanwhile, Republican Loader. Snell announced he would support a proposed amendment to Include,, dairy farmers under the bounty provisions, but maintained his hostility to the general terms of the measure. Snell represents' a. dairy district in Now York state. The dairy 1 amendment, which will bo proposed later In , the bill's consideration, would provide a 6-cent per pound bounty on 80 per cent of the butter fat production of an individual Communists of Mexico Attack Home of Envoy farmer.. The amendment differs from the other bounties in the bill by failing to call for a reduction .of output. In general, the measure would provide bounties to producers of wheat, hogs, cotton and • tobacco roughly equal to differential between present prices and prewar levels. This would bo collected from processors in the form of a tax. Proposal Scored Representative 'Stafford, Republican, Wisconsin, followed Clarke .In the attack, calling the bill "a wild dream and Indefensible on any sound principle of economics." "It robs Peter to pay Paul," he added, "and Involves a . gigantic expense to the consuming public. It means a tax of 200 to 150 per cent It Is tax- Ing one class to benefit another. Pfttt tested Wire) MtXICO CITY, Jin. 10.—»ev- •r«l windows of the Japanese !•» gatlon here were broken last night when • ureusj of between M and 30 persons, eeme believed to bo Communists, threw reeks at tho house. Cries of "down with Im- BOrlallfti," and "death to Im. p«rl«llet»," were hesrd by speoti. tors who wltnmsd tho demonstration, v WAGE FILIBUSTER FEDERiyENATE orig and Thomas Hfead Move; Demand Aid for Farmer and Inflated Money f<7onttn«ed J'rdw Pos« One) French Leader Avers Hoover Gave Debt Pledges to * Premier Laval (Associated Press teased Win) PARIS, Jan. 10.—Senator Dame- cour, dean of the upper Mouse, declared In the Senate today that President Hoover,clearly told Premier IA- val .that If France consented to reduce her reparations claim against Germany the United States would proceed with revision of the war debts. United States Senator Borah, he asserted, had recognized the accuracy of this statement. Today's newspapers, commenting; on the debt debate In Washington, agreed with the senator. The Hoover moratorium and the Hoover-Laval com- munique, the press said, clearly established the American responsibility In .the debts. matter of reparations and (Continued From Page One) ANNUAL MEETINQ OF THE STOCKHOLDERS OF THE BAKERSFIELO MASONIC TEMPLE ASSOCIATION. Notice Is hereby given that the annual meeting of the stockholders of • tithe Bakersfleld Masonic Temple Association will be held In tho Masonic Temple, 1920 Eighteenth Street, Bak- ersfleld, County of Kern, State of Calif fornla, 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 MORTENSEN, Secretary. * Bakersfleld, Calif,. Dec. 28, 1932. Dec. 28 to Jan. 11. incl. sand dollars less than the outside figure of $450,000." "Was any mention made by Vande- grlft that ho was personally buying a parcel of land from the same people," Downey asked. "No. I only heard about It through the newspapers later." Perturbed, Alleges Vandegrlft appeared petulant because ho didn't get a second to his motion, Garrison said. When later Garrison suggested an offer v pf $410,000, it was accepted. Garrison said he had Issued instructions that no special privileges Ifi insurance or other business be granted from his departments because of "rumors that certain contractors would be favored." Tim Reardan, state highway commissioner from San Francisco, interrupted the hearing at one point to demand that he 'be put on the stand "to answer some of the charges made by Mr, Garrison." This was promised by Senator Inman and the hearing proceeded. 114AlS~ MONTH BY OFFICIALS £ _»_—_-• ' Police arrested 114 persons during December, according to the regular monthly summary authored by Chief of Police Font Webster, and presented to City Manager W, D. Clarke. Those who felt the hand of the law on their. shoulder included 24 drunkards, 31 vagrants, 18 petty thieves, 12 gamblers, and others accused of a score of other types of offenses against society. There were 60 local complaints filed during December. Twelve of them were for grand theft, 30 for petty- theft, 13 for burglary and 5 for robbery. During tho month th'ore were 20 recoveries of stolen property made by police, Including 11 properties Included In the grand theft complaints, eight for petty theft, and one for burglary. One hundred and eight persons were cited for violating traffic ordinances, 35 offenses being against the Caltfronla vehicle act and the other 73 against city ordinances. Seventeen 'persons were taken to hospitals during the month in police ambulances. 41 Dogs Killed by Poison in December Forty-one dogs were found poisoned during December, according to Pound- master N. E. Wilson, who reported today to City Manager W. D. Clarke. In all, 84 dogs were found dead, while 130 were picked up alive, eight of which were placed in homes and 104 were destroyed. Twenty-seven cats were picked up alive, four were found dead, and 23 Beth those developments established the link between debts and reparations, the press contended, •nd the cemmunique Implied that If .Europe would put'Its house In order that would be the best mean* of approaching • solution of the debts, Le Temps said any controversy over what Mr. Hoover may or may not have promised outside the official texts was purely an internal American affair, but that the texts of the moratorium declaration and the Hoover-Laval communique established Mr. Hoover's responsibility. Laval always has taken thfc. position that the moratorium declaration and the communique Issued after his conversation with the President formed the basis of his opposition to payment of last December's, debt Installment to the United States. ual appropriation bills to reach the enata. Ranging In oratorical inspiration rom the Bible to the state of Vlr- nia, and from a capital levy to Sentor Glass, senior member from that ate, Long held the Senate helpless >r almost three hours, Thomas: aided once with a request r a quorum and shortly after 6 p. m. te Klngftnh himself suggested that lero were not enough senators in the lamber. He was speaking at tho me. After the required number had nswered their names, Thomas spelled te Loulslanan. ; Attack Qlsss Bill ' "The first thing they are trying to o Is establish branch banking, and le second," Thomas said,'"would be trough'consolidation .and mergers to enter all financial power In Nov.- fork, where a few men ultimately would control this nation and the world." , Long's abrupt disturbance of Senate eadors' plan to proceed with appro- rlatlon bills angered Minority Leader loblnson, Democrat, Arkansas, whose eadership Long refuses to recognize, n a sarcastic exchange In which .>ong suggested Robinson "is trying to roteot me," tho minority leader relied: "The senator needs protection." "Thank you," replied the Klngflsh. Wo are near neighbors (Louisiana nd Arkansas) and understand th« eod for mutual help." NQNPARTISAN EFFORT TO EP RAILROADS (Continued From Page One) NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING, KERN COUNTY MUTUAL BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION. The regular annual meeting of the Kern County Mutual Building and Lonn Association will be held Tuesday, January 24th, 1933, at 3 o'clock * p. m., at its office at 803 Baker street, Bakersfleld, California, for the purpose of electing a Board of Directors to serve for the ensuing year, and the transaction of such other buulness as ., may opine regularly before the meeting. ' . ARTHUR S. CRITE8., PLAN LIBERTY-LOAN METHOD FOR DRIVE (Continued From Pate One) approaching for the government funding. Albert H. Wiggln, retiring chairman of tho Chose National Bank, In his recent annual report, warned that "the treasury should noi overstay the market." He said he had no sympathy with the view thai the funding of the debt must await balancing the.budget. (A. P.)— PROPOSAL SUGGESTED BY SECRETARY MILLS WASHINGTON, Jan. 10. Refunding of part of the oustandlng $8,000,000,000 of long term government bonds, as advocated in New York financial circles, was suggested recently by Secretary Mills before tho House ways and means committee. The secretary said such an operation should bo undertaken because i block of first Liberty loan bonds were callable last year and the fourth Liberties callable this year. At the same time he said there was a belief that the short term debt, now aggregating $5,350,800,000, should be funded Into long-term securities to remove the government as a constant borrower from the money market. ' At present there - Is $1,392,227,850 outstanding In first Liberty loan bonds bearing 3V& • per cent Interest and $6,268,089,450 of fourth Liberties bearing 4K per cent Interest. A funding operation at a lower Interest rate would save millions of dol lars in Interest on the public debt which on December last, amounted to $20,805,556,791. of the homes. living ones were placed in Miscellaneous animals and fowls picked up during the month numbered eight. SALES INCREASE POMONA, Jan. 10, (U. P.)—The Pomona Pump Company sold 80 per cent more pumps in December than In November, 'despite the usual seasonal slump, the company reported today. LIME MANUFACTURER DIES OAKLAND, Jan. 10. (A. P.)—H. Mo- Kle Wing, 85, retired Glens Falls, N. Y,, lime manufacturer, died at his hotel apartment here last night. Tan. 10 to 21,lncl. Secretary. NOTICE OF AINNUAL MEETING NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the annual meeting of the stockholders of Bakersfleld Mutual Building and Loan Association will be held in its office at 1509' Nineteenth street, Bakersfleld, Kern County, California, on January 11, 1988, at 7:80 P. M., for the purpose of electing a . Board of Directors to serve for the ensuing year and for tho transaction of such other UuslneBS IJH may properly come before the meeting. "HOWARD NICHOLS, Secretary. Dec.'ilO to Jan. 10, Inc. • •• , Montgomery Winner Kern Rifle Contest C. A. Montgomery won the Bakersfield Hardware Company trophy for winning first place in the 200-yard 22-callber rifle shoot of the Bakers field Rifle Club at Its range. Sunday E. Ambrosia won the class B trophy Mr. Montgomery's score was 186 ou of a possible 200. The Bakersfleld Caltfornlan trophy for the 300-yard 22-callber shoot wai won by Leonard Mattly with the ex ceptlonally fine score of 94 out o 100.. Mr. Kirkraan won the' class trophy In this event.' • » • Two Teachers at Dinuba Win Suit (United Press Leased Wire) VISALIA, Dec. 10.—Mrs, Ellzabetl McCann and her daughter, Margaret Dinuba school teachers, today wol their fight to remain on the schoo district pay roll and to receive new contracts, for 1983. Th'elr resignations were demanded by the school board last May and who they refused to give them, were 9f fered positions at reduced salarlet they charged. They took the matte to court, They claimed they were permanen employes, under the teachers' tenur act. Legal Notices NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING OF STOCKHOLDERS OF BAKERSFIELD HOME BUILDING COM. PANY, • Notice is hereby given that the annual meeting of the stockholders of the Bakersfleld Home Building Company will be held at the office of said corporation at 1925 Chester avenue, in the City of Bakersfleld, State of California, on Wednesday, January 18, 1083, at the hour of 8:80 p. m., for the purpose pf electing directors for the ensuing year, and for the transaction of Huch other buHlneaa uu may properly come before the meeting. 4 to 17, inc, L. S, ROBINSON, DRAT THOSE INSECTS CANBERRA, Australia, Jan. 19. (A P.)—Blowflies are making life unbear able this summer. Though most home are fitted with fly-proof doors' an window shields, the' blowflies cree .through keyholes, ventilators an other apertures. Even the corridor of the Capitol have had to be spraye With insecticide. Secretary. VISALIAN SURD BY WIFE VISALIA, Jan. 10. (A. P,)—CHarg ing she was not allowed to use th family automobile and was compelle to walk two miles to town while ho husband rode past and refused to-glv her a ride; Mrs. Rosa Landman ha filed suit for divorce against Oswal Land man. They have been marrie 38 years, • (Vnited Frets teased Wire) NEW YORK.—Bank clearings In ew York City for the five days ended anuary 7 amounted to $8,166,881,160, gainst $2,632,168,817 In the five days nded December 31, ,1682, CLEVELAND. — Steel operations hroughout the country during the last week expanded to 16 to 16 per cent f capacity, against 14 per cent a veek ago, the magazine "Steal" said. PHILADELPHIA.—Revenue freight oadlngs on the Reading.railroad dur« ng December totaled 106,461 cars, gainst 106,160 cars In November. SHARFESVTLLE, Pa. — Shenango Furnace Company will recall 100 men o work when the' local plant reopens omorrow, It was announced. L. A. Stocks (United Press teased Wire) LOS ANGELES, Jan. 10.— Industries Stock— - Bid lyron Jackson............ 1 Claude Neon Else 6% Douglas Aircraft 12)4 Emsco Derrick 3 Globe a. & M. com...... 6 Goodyear Tire & Rub, t>fd 30 Taylor . Milling 4 Van do Kamp 6 Bsnks Citizens Nat. Bank 36»4 Sec. First Nat. Bank 44 Miscellaneous . A. Invest Co...« 1 Pacific Finance Co 5 'ac. Mutual Life 27 Pransamerlca 6V4 Western Air Express 13 Public Utilities A. Q. & El. pfd 95 G. & E. com... 30H ourts acting In a semi-advisory capacity. Tsrms of Bill The bill provides that upon applloa- lon of 20 per cent of any class of red I tors of the railroads, Including bondholders and stockholders, the In- erstate commerce commission may direct a railroad corporation to file a eorgantaatton plan In tho federal courts. The program would Involve a tremendous deflation In the securities of ho railroads, effected by a relssu- ance of all bonds, notes and stocks. While it would entail heavy losses, t was regarded by some experts here as more to be desired than large scale receiverships. Will Squeess Out Water La Guardian describes the resolu- lon as "the greatest hydraulic press ever invented. It will squeeze the water out of the railroads for the next 70 years." Those Interested In passage of the measure' believe quick action Is es- lentlai. Chairman Sumners of the House judiciary committee will cat hearings in the near future. They are expected to be brief. If all goes well, the bill will bo favorably reported and a Strenuous effort made to rush It through the House and Senate before the close of the short session on March 4. Senator Hastings, Republican, Delaware, a Hoover spokesman ani administration stalwart, shortly wll ntroduce a somewhat similar measure in the Senate. CITIES SHOW (Auooiated Press Leased Wire) SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 10.—Bank debits In 14 California cities last week totaled $408,663,000, an Increase of 4t> per cent over the preceding week when the total was . $282,464,000. Th< fain was largely due to year-end set elements. Compared with a year ago, the firs 1983 report was 25.1 per cent under thi 1932 week, when debits were $545,793, )00. Figures were those reported by the Ban Francisco Federal Reserve Bank and Included all charges agalns ndlvidual accounts In banks, but ex< eluded transactions among tho bank themselves. G. M. Sale's'in 1932 510,060; Heavy Drop (Associated Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Jan. 10.—The Genera Motors Corporation today reported H sales of cars to consumers In th United States totaled 19,992 In De cember against 12,780 in November and 53,588 'In December, 1931. Sales to dealers In the'United State were 44,101 against 2405. In Novembe and 68,650 In. December, 1931. For the year 1933 'consumer sales In the United States totaled 510,06 against 937,537 the year before, whll sales to dealers aggregated 472,85 against 928,630 the year before. Latter Day Saints to Dedicate Chape TAFT, Jan. 10.—Dedication of th newly acquired chapel of tho Latte Day Saints at 100 Taylor street, Is t take place Monday evening, January 28, at 7 o'clock In the chapel. Presl dent Alonxo A. Hlnkley of the Call fornla Mission, and Elder George F Richards will bo In attendance from Los Angeles together with Preslden Glenn Rlohens of tho Fresno dlstrlo ROLPH PARDONS 80 OTHERS SACRAMENTO, Jan, 10. (A. P.)— Eighty additional Wright Act vlolat ors were pardoned today by Govorno >Rolph. The men are . being held 1 the Los Angeles, Riverside and Or ange county jails, This makes 285 AVrlght Act pardons the governor has issued since the act was repealed. STOCKS AND MARKETS BRIGHT SPOTS IN BUSINESS Ask. 2 10 39 $4* ift 30 P. G. & E. 1st pfd. 26} 27 264 24} 22 ( Pac. Lighting com 42 S. Joa. TL. & P. 6% pfd.. 82 So. Calif. Edison com.... 26U to. Calif. Edison 7% pfd... 28% 30. Calif. Edison 8% pfd... 24 30. Calif. Edison 6V4% pfd. 22 io. Calif. Gas 6% pfd.,.. 28.H Southern Pacific 18 Oils 3arnsdn.ll ., Bolim Chlca 1? 'aclflc Western 8$ Republic Pete Richfield Oil.......... Richfield Oil pfd Standard Oil of Calif 24 $ Union oil of Calif 10? Cotton Futures (Associated Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Jan. 10.—An early decline of 8 to 10 points In cotton today was followed by a quiet and fairly steady market. After selling off to 6.12 under the early pressure March was rolling around 6.17 during tho middle of the afternoon, with the market showing net losses of 2 or 3 points, The market advanced sharply late In tho day on active covering anc commission house buying following n showing; of strength In -wheat am stocks, futures closing firm, 9 to 11 higher. January, 6.26; March, 6,36{j 6.87; May, 6.48®6.60; July, 6.01; Oato- ber, 6.80; December, 6.92(8)6.83. Spot quiet; middling, 6.40. ELECTED MAYOR RIVERSIDE, Jan. 10. (U. P.)— The Riverside City Council, by unanimous vote of . its seven members, today elected A, R. Priddle, former vice- president of the - Southern Sierras Power Company, to the ' office of mayor. TREASURY RECEIPTS WASHINGTON, 'Jan. 10. (A. P.)— Treasury receipts for January 7 were $6,849,661.44: expenditures, $14,654,164.57; balance, $491,097,842.72. Customs duties for 7 days of January were $4,877,848.00. : NEW ORLEANS COTTON NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 10. (A. P.) Spot cotton closed steady. 20 points up. Sales, 1876; middling, 0.3t. CHICAGO GRAIN CHICAGO, Jan. 10. (A. P.)—Forecasts of a cold wave led to late rallies In wheat prices today that hoisted the market about 2H cents a bushel. Adding to uneasiness regarding likelihood or crop damage was a nummary by a Chicago crop export suggesting that conditions In the- drought area southwest had become worse than when tho government December report was compiled. Wheat closed strong, . 2®2H cents above yesterday's flnUh, corn %(3>%i up, oats %<8>tto advanced and provis slons carylng from Go decline to a rlsi of 15c. CHICAGO, Jan. 10. (A. P.)—Wheat No, 2 hard, 49c. New corn, No. : mixed, 24%c; No. 3 yellow, 28%t 24%o: No. 3 white, 23H®24c; old .corn. No. 2 yellow, 26@25Vio. Oats, No. 2 whlto, 17@17Vic; No. 3 white, 10%" 17c. Rye, no sales. Barley, 25@36c. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO, Jan. 10. (A. P.)—Hogs- Receipts 28,000; uneven, mostly 5-10 lower; good to choice 180-220 pound $3.10©3.20; top $3.20: sows $2.30@2.50 Cattle— Reeelpts 9000; very llttl done on weighty steers, few earl; sales steady; with undertone weak t 25o lower; yearlings and light steer steady, COWB slow: veulers steady t 2Dc lower; several loads long yearling $6.76@>7.25, best medium weight steer $7.00; bulk' heavies of value to sell • a $5.00 down to $4.50, selected vealer at $0.00, bulk $4.00«|i5.00. Sheop—Receipt* 17,000; practical! nothing done, few sales weak to shad lower, closely sorted natives bid $0.0 ©0.25; fed 112-pound yearling steer $5.25; 120-pound ewes $2,50. FOREIGN EXCHANGE NEW YORK, Jan. 10. (U. P.)—For elgn exchange steady. England 8.34 13-16. up .00 7-16, Canada .8887U, off .0012U. France .0.190 6-16, UP .0000 5-16. Italy .0511%. Belgium .1385. Germany .2876, off .OOOOMi- Chechoslovakia .0290V4. Switzerland .1925, up .OOOOtf. Holland .0419V4. UP .000014. Spain .0816, off .0001. Sweden .1827, up .0003. Japan .2056, off .0013. GOVERNMENT BONDS NEW YORK, Jan, 10. (A. P.)—Lib erty bonds olosod today: ' Liberty SVfcs, 82-47, 103.24. Liberty 1st 4MM, 32-47. 102.25. Liberty 4th 4'As, 83-38, 103.20. Treasuries: Treasury 4Us, 47-52. 110.18. Treasury 4s, 44-54, 107.1. Treasury 3%s, 46-58, 106.2. Treasury S%B, 40-48, June, 102.18. Treasury 894s, 43-47, 102.10. Treasury 3%s, 41-43, March, 102.13. Treasury Z%a, 48-49, Oft.30. Treasury 3s, 61«5, 98.23. LOS ANGELES LIVESTOCK LOS ANGELES, Jan. 10. (A. P.)— HORB—Receipts 400; steady. Top $3.75; bulk easterns, $3.60<3>8.75. Cattle—Receipts 700; slow, most! steady: few good steers, IS; commo to medium, $3.50^4.16: Texas heifers $4.25; good cows, $3.36<8>8.66; comma down to $3.85; cutter grades}* J1.600 2.75. Calves, receipts 800; steady bulk medium calves, »4.00®5.00. Sheep,none; medium to choice lamb quoted $4.75^)6,75, METALS MARKET NEW YORK, Jan. 10. (U. P.)—Cop per dull; electrolytic spot, So; future 6V4o. Tin steady; spot and nearby $22.60; future, $22.75. Iron quiet, un changed, Lead dull; spot New York S3; East 8t, Loula, $2.87. Zlno quiet Eust St. Lou In spot o,nd future, $3,10 Antimony, $6.50. , COFFEE MARKET NEW YORK, Jun, 10. (U. P.)—Cof fee: Rio 7s on spot, 8%o. BULLISH TREND 10 U.PRICES 1 Stocks Higher; Six Steady, and Seven Decline ns Volume Increases fAssociated rrcst Leased Wire) SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 10.—Bullish- ess of brokers triumphed over , tho epresslve fundamental business sta- Istlcs in tho stock market hero today nd sent prices generality higher. Volme picked up moderately. After an early sell-off western locks turned about and 11 were Igher, a half doaen v steady, Inalud- ng Transamorlca, and seven were own. Gains amounted only to fractions, ut Included such market leaders as tandard Oil, Southern Pacific, Pacific as, Pacific Lighting, Caterpillar, California Packing and Pacific Tele- hone. Bank of California was down BU for ho only sharp loss; Golden State last I; Fireman's Fund, Crown A and Coast Counties An, Vt each; and Crown ommon and Shell Union were down mall fractions. Curb exchange traders marked up .merican Telephone 1H. General Moors U, Goldman Sachs 10 cents, Plne- ipple Holding Company %, and South- rn California Edison EV4, T*. ««*. S. F. Stocks (Associated Press Leased W<re) SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 10 Stock— Bid Asked ilnska Juneau 12% California Packing 10% Caterpillar Tractor 8 Cons. Chemical "A" 13% Crown Kelt. Preff. "A".... 8 Crown Zell. Preff. "B".... 8 •'Iranian's Fund Ins 43% .oslle Calif. Salt 12 to.rth American , 5 ". G. & E. com 30 aclflo 1 Light, com 42 Pao. Light. $6 dlv. pfd 01 'ac. Pub. Serv, 1st pfd.... 4 'ac. T. & T.-coni :.... 80 ^•ac. T. & T. pfd 109 •Ig'n Whistle pfd % l Shell Union com E% 5 Southern Pacific 18% 18 s. P. a. a. "A" 4H r. Standard Oil of Calif 24% 25 Tidewater Assoc. pfd 43 43 Transamerlca 6% 6 Union Oil of Calif 10\4 10 Western Pipe com VH 8 L. A. BUTTER, EGOS, POULTRY LOS ANGELES, an. 10. (U, P.)— Butter Prime, 22c; prime firsts, 21o; standards, 20c; firsts, 19c. Eggs Largo—Clean extras, 34c; light dirty extras, 84c; clean standard^ 880; light dirty standards, 83c; checks, 31c. Small—Clean, 32c; light dirty, 31o. Poultry and Rabbits Hens, Leghorns, 2 to 3'/i Ibs., 12o. Hens, Leghorns, 3H to 4 Ibs., 13c. Rens. Leghorns, 4 Ibs. and up, 13c Henrf, colored, 3Vi to 4 Ibs., itc. Hnns, colored, 4 Ibs. and up, 17c. Broilers, 1 and up to 1% Ibs., 18c. Broilers, 1V4 to 2% Ibs., Ific. Fryero, Leghorns, 2V4 to 3 Ibs., 14o. Fryers, colored, 2% to 8W Ibs., 18c. Roasters, soft bone, 3H Ins. up, 16a Stags, 13c; old roosters, Sc. Ducklings, Pektn, 4 Ibs. and up, llo Other than Pekln, 4 Ibs. and up, 10c Old ducks, lOc. (leeso, 12c. Young torn turkeys, 13 Ibs. up, 13c Young toms, dressed, 12 Ibs. up, 16c Hen turkeys, 9 Ibs, up, 13c. Hen turkeys, dressed, 8 Ibs. up. 16c Old torn turkeys, 12o; dressed, 16c. Squabs, under 11 Ibs. dozen, 16c. Squabs, 11 Ibs. dozen and up. 20o. Capons, live, under 7 Ibfl., 18c. Capons, live, 7 Ibs. and up, 20c. Capons, dressed, under 6 Ibs., 23c. Capons, dressed, 6 Ibs, up, 23c. Rabbits, No. 1 whlto, 3 to 4 Ibs., 9o Rabbits, No. 2 white, 3 to 4 Ibs., 60 No. 1, mixed colors, 3 to 4 Ibs., 6c. Rabbits. No. 1. old. Co. EARNINGS (Asinciated Pratt Leased Wife) NEW YORK, Jan. 10.—Nash Motors lompany reports for tho year ended November 30, 1032, net Income of 1,029,662 after all charges equivalent o 88 cents a share on tho capital stock. In tho previous fiscal year profits amounted to $4,807,631 or |1.76 a share. The balance sheet shows current Assets of $34,146,138, including $33,184,376 in cash and United States government securities, against current liabilities of $1,146,300. New York Close (United Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK, an. 10.— Railroads Atchlson 4514 Jttltlmore & Ohio 10% Chesapeake & Ohio 16% flrlo 6*4 Illinois Central 14 Missouri Pacific 4 Now York Central 21 Northern Pacific 18«j 'ennsylvanla 18% Southern Pacific 19 Union Pacific 76J4 Grout Northern pfd 10% Industrials American Can 61^4 American Tel. & Tel 108 , 25 $4 •SB Boi'den Cities Service Columbia Qas Consolidated Oas orn Products Curtlas- Wright .................. 2 Famous Players .................. 2 li*ox Films "A" ................... 2 General Electric .............. .... 16 General Foods ................. ... 27 Gold Dust ........................ 16 Goodyear Tire and Rubber ...... 16 International Harvester .......... 24 International Tel. & Tel .......... 7 Montgomery Ward ................ 14 North American .................. 30 Pacific Gas Electric ............. 30 Radio Corporation ................ D Safeway Stores ................... 41 Sears-Roebuck .................... 22 U. S. Rubber .................... fi Union Carbide & Carbon ......... 27 J United Aircraft .................. 22!< Warner Brothers ............... <. 2V Western Union ................... 30% Westlnghouso Electric ........... 31V Woolworth ....................... 05? J, C. Penney ..................... 36*. Transamerlca .................... 5J First National Ctores ............ 53 1 Caterpillar ....................... 814 Metals American Smelting ............... 13 Anaconda ........................ 8 Bethlehem Steel .................. 16 Inspiration Copper ............... 2. International NIcHel ............. S< Kcnnocntt Copper, ................ 10 U. S. Steel ....................... 81 Vanadium Steel .................. 13% Republic Stool .................... 7 Tobacco and Sugar American Tobacco "A" ....... American Tobacco "B" ...... , Great Western Sugar ............. 7 R. J. Reynolds "B 1 ' ............... 30 United Cigars.: ................... Vt Oils Mexican Seaboard ................. 19M Phillips Pete. ..................... B Shell Union ....................... 6 Sinclair Consolidated Oil .......... 5 Standard of Calif ................. 25 Standard of N. J .................. 81 Standard of New York ............ 7V Texas Company ........... . ....... !&'', Tidewater Ass r n (new) ........... 3% Motors Auburn Auto Chrysler Corp'n ................... General Motors ................... 14V Hudson Motors ................ .... 6% Packard Motors ..... . ............. 3f Btudebaker Corp'n ................ IU| Tlmkon Roller Bearing ............ 16 Equipments American Car Foundry ........... 7 American Locomotive ........ ..... 8 Baldwin Locomotive .............. 6y General Tank ..................... 10 Stewart Warner ............. /.... 3 LOS ANGELES HAY LOS ANGELES, Jim. 10. (A. P.)— Hay, per ton, f. o.- b. Los Angeles: Choice barley, $13®14. , . Choice oat, $14®15. Alfalfa, delivered (Hynes or Mnnto): U. S. No. 1. $13fl)14. U. H. No. S?, leafy, $12.50@13. U. S. No. 2. $12SJ>12.50. SHARP ADVANCES ON N.Y. MARKET tail, Steel, Tobacco Issues Lead Rise; Sentiment Is Bullish LATE BULLETIN NEW YORK, Jan. 10. (A. P.)— A 2-certt rise In wheat fired bullish enthusiasm In the stock , market today, and many prominent shares were bid up 1 to 4 points. The closing tone was strong. Transfers approximated 1,100,000 shares. (Associated Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Jan. 10.—Traders 'ound tho stock market rather loggy, but more inclined to advance than to decline today. Rails again were se- ectod by the bulls as their favorite vehicle, and several Issues pushed up fractionally to n point. Steels also acted well, as did tobaccos. Issues getting up about % to 1%' points included Union Pacific, Pennsylvania, Santa Fe, U. S. Steel com- moh and preferred, Allied Chemical, Continental Can, Case, International Harvester, Bethlehem Steel, Nash, Du Pont, American, Tobacco B, Liggett and Myers B, and others. Loew's was a soft spot, off 1. 01 63 E Citrus Market (Associated Press Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES, Jan. 10.—Reports from eastern and middle western auction centers today gave tho following price range per box: Oranges Graded above , Choice. Choice New York $2.80@8.7G $2.76 Boston. 2.861 " Chicago 2.80 Philadelphia .... 2.90 Plttsbur* 2.80 St. Louis 2.30. Baltimore 2.70 Detroit 2.80®3.05 Lemons Graded above Choice New York $4.65S Boston 6.909 Chicago C.65(( Philadelphia .... 6.BDS PIttsburg 6.55 St, Louis G.15 Baltimore 5.85 Detroit 6.15 Choice , $4.85@6.1u 6.30@>6.4Q 4.86<f 6.60$ 4.Y6 5.60 6.C5 1)5.60 $5.80 LOS'ANQELES PRODUCE MARKET LOS ANG1SLES, Jan. 10. (U. P.)— Today's sluggish trading was Indicated on Monday by a less thun normal movement and there seems- little reason to expect any marked Improvement this week. Artichokes, best frost-free Arroyo Orande, $4.0004.BO a box; Davenport and Cuetrovllie, $3.00@3.50; frosted, $2.00<3>2.50. Locul loose avocados, 16@18c pound for Fuertes HiKlGc for Pueblos. Carplnterla Lima beans, IDc. Local cabbage, 30@40c crate for both cnnnonball and pointed. Snowball celery, BO@7Bc crate, pearl type 00<8>70c; Venice celery, 605?6Gc half cnito; Long Beach, $1.00@1.15; Hawthorne, $1.10(S>1.15; Chula vista celery high as $1.75. Coachella valley eggplant, 75c@$1.25 luu. , . Imperial valley dry pack lettuce, $1.00(3)1.25 crate, 4-dozens; 5s, 75c®$l. Snn Diego county peas, 6tf)9c pound: Admiral, 7©8c; good San Pedro, S@ lOc; Imperial valley, SCi'lOc. Sun Diego county and Cnplstrano summer sciunnh, $2.250'3.00 lug; Italian, $2.00$I>2.2&: Imperial valley summer, $2.50©3.00 4-banket crnte. Local Jerney sweat potatoes, 40@BOc lus; Nancy Hiill.s, 60@75c. Arizona and Bakurafleld tangerines, .1o pound; Imperial valley and Redlands, 2%Q>3c. i BAR SILVER NEW YORK, Jan. 10. (A. P.)—Bar silver '/« lower nt 2S^. Beginning Saturday, January 14 in

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