The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 30, 1933 · Page 11
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 11

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Monday, January 30, 1933
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1 • -i } L» ' r J. ' J ' * '- \",'!- L fc THE BAKERSFIELD CALIPOHN1AN, MONDAY, JANUARY 30, 1933 l( SHIRT VETOES MANNISH CLOTHES Says Women Not Built Right to Wear Masculine Attire; Dietrich Ignored (Associated Press Leased Wire) PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 30.—Marleno Bletrlch may wear them if she pleasea but, says John Schalderer, chairman of the style committee £bf the International Ausoclatlon of Clothing -Designers, "women. Just aren't built to wear men'n clothes, no matter \vho designs them." Commenting on -this latest fad among Hollywood stare, Schalderer expressed the opinion at the semiannual convention of the designers that It w6uld.be "short-lived." '/Anyway,", ho added, "It doesn't inean a thing to us. Thero Isn't a designer In America who will ever try to cut men's clothes for women." And that, It would seem, Is tliat. Behind locked doors, the designers pondered much more weighty matters, to their minds, than whether tho female of the species shall don coats, vests and pants. For, they are engaged In deciding for tho man-about- town what sho shall wear In 19S3. Their dictum, it is said, is that coats will be broader at the shoulder this season, snug fitting at the hips and form-fitting at the waist. Only 'the top buttons of stnglo breasted coats will be buttoned, accentuating the waistline and broad shoulders. Trousers will be hlgh-walsted, pleated at the waist, "pegged" at the thighs and measure 20 Inches In width at the cuffs, , Topcoats can be either single or double breasted and have either regular of raglnn sleeves. IS FETED AT PARTY L Violin solos by Max Bayless, including his own arrangement of "Tho Rosary" were included on the program when Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Buans entertained members of Calvary Baptist church orchestra and several friends at their liome, 310 Pacific street. Mrs. Z. L. Murray gave n reading "An Old Maid's Opinion of Men." Mrs. G. A. Mnrtih was In charge of games. Mrs. Buaas was assisted In serving refreshments by Mrs. A. T. Douglass, Archie Hughes, Mrs. Z. L. Mur- and Mrs. E. E. Arnold. •• Those present wero Messrs, and Mesdames Max Bayless. W. F. Buaas, Robert Mllllgan, A. T. Douglass; Mes- clames G. A. Martin, Z. L. Murray, Arohle Hughes, E. K. Arnold and Ilomer Weaver; Misses Ellen Kerr, Clara Sheffield, Bernita Coin, Avis Ingram, Jean Blodget, Lela Buaas, Mary Alice Emery. Wilma Norton, Nolle Whltley, Faith Hawkins, Mary Buaas and Ooldie Whltley and the Messrs. Jack Dougherty, Everett Bradford, Chester Green, Harold Murray, Marlon Buaas, Elmer Smith, Paul peWltt, Robert H. Jensen and Clyde ~ uuao. Highway Bonds Are Sold to Bank by Supervisors MAGAZINES AT DELANO T HE Bank of America purchased th« $36,383 in bonds today from the county for the acquisition of rights of way for the new highway inlet Into tho city, bidding par with an Interest rate of 7 per cent. A. S. MVhroe, engineer, reported that the bonds will be ready for delivery, within two weeks. Tho Bank of America also purchased tho original Issue, some time ago, of $117,000. Under an agreement with the state, tho county supervisors today voted $8000 for additional costs of rights of way not Included in the original issue. Chairman Perry Brlte and Supervisor Stanley Abel commended the action of the bank in purchasing tho bonds in order that the construction work might be facilitated. Tho bank chose to buy the local bonds despite the fact that It has been besieged with offers of municipal bonds from other parts of tho state, it was reported. Tho $36,383 bond issue was originally advertised for sale here two weeks ago, but due to a 'misunderstanding 1 in communicating with tho San Francisco office of tha bank there was a mistake In dates and the issue was sold today. Supervisor J. O.-Hart was Absent from the afternoon meeting of the btyrd and there were no dissenting votes. C AMP FIRE vesper services will be 'held tho latter part of February at the First Methodist Church. Final plans will bo made at -the February meeting of the Bakersfleld Guardians' Association on Wednesday, February 1, In the Camp Fire headquarters, 2117 H street. Mrs. Margaret Sage Is general chairman for the service. Plans for activities for February and March will also be discussed at the meeting. The fashion show, a part of the birthday project, will take place In February, while the birthday grand council fire and special birthday church services will be held in March. All guardians have been urged to attend this meeting because of the numerous plans being made. i DELANO, Jan. 30,—Forty-seven magazines which are taken by the Dela.no branch of the county library for use of patrons, are on display In •the window of the Delano Hardware .Company on Main street. The 11- *brarlan Is taking this means of bringing to the attention of local residents the wide variety of reading matter .provided for them In magazine form by the library. Patrons are reminded that they may read current issues at the library, and that they may borrow back numbers of magazines for home reading. The .library has files of all magazines for several years back; and it also has bound files of such magazines as are valuable for reference. These include Atlantic Monthly, Bookman, Century, Current History, Harper's Magazine, National Geographic, Popular Mechanics, Review of Reviews, St. Nicholas, and World's Work. Bound magazines do not circulate, but may be used at the library. The library also has files of tho Readers' Guide to icriodical literature, which Is an Index ho contents of one hundred and magazines and makes It possible -'to locate any article or story which has been published In them. Children's Party Slated by O. E. S. * ^Ptf^H^^B^^H^BB^^^V^^B^^F '" TAFT, Jan.- 30.—The annual children's party will bo given tomorrow might by members of Taft Chapter No. 337, Order of tho Eastern Star, under the direction of Mrs. Anna Polk and Mrs. Mabel Jesse, chairman of ' tjhe program; Mrs. Marie Howes, game a, and Mrs. Floyd Ogg, refresh- men t». - Whllo tho lodge session is In progress, the youngsters will bo asnem<> - bled in the banquet room for games and refreshment*. Immediately following tho business meeting, -which 4 w*ll,open und close In short form, the . program will be given. All children of Eastern Stnr mem- bora under 12 years of ngo nro eligible to appear on the program and chalr- , men will be glad to got in touch with volunteers. Tho chapter session will begin" promptly at 7:30, L GIVE SURPRISE PARTY FUUITVALW, Jan. 30.—The birthday of Miss Georgia Nason was tho occasion for a surprise party given - recently by Misses Bertha and Frances Kruger and Alice White at the home of Miss Nason on the Rosedale highway. After tho guests assembled, Miss Bertha Kruger announced that It was also the anniversary of . her birth. "Cootie" and other games were played, after which refreshments were served. Those present were Misses Edna Edwards, Dorothy ' Sampson, Bertha Kruger, Frances . Kruger, Alice White, Josephine Ratzloff, and Messrs. Ewalt Handel,. Herbert Helndrlcts, Jim Barnes, Heldra Frost, Ed Handel, Elbert Baker, Pete Kroker and Fete Larsen. The committee of awards will meet on Saturday morning at 10 o'clock In tho Camp Fire office. The Hachachelo Camp Fire girls held a short business meeting last Friday evening at the Horace Mann School. The committee from the candy sale reported a successful sale and turned the proceeds over to tho treasurer. * Camp Fire songs were practiced and work toward the woodgatherer's rank was continued. Refreshments were served at the close of the evening to Wllda Baker, Hasel Boswell, Frances Ruttan, Rsther Foley, 'and Miss Marie Harris, guardian. Clothing for a small child will be provided by the members of the Qatlyl Camp Fire, it was decided at the last meeting of the girls on Friday afternoon, at the home of the guardian, Mrs. Margaret Stlmellng, 1324 K street. The group will provide clothing for the present time and will decide later whether the project will be continued or not. Refreshments were served at the close of the short business meeting, by the guardian. The program planned for Friday afternoon has been postponed till the last Friday In February duo to the conflicting graduation dates. Eleanor Clark and Marie Alice McKee will present a musical afternoon at that time. The meeting will be opened to guests. Those present at the meeting on Friday . were Maxlne Jones, M%ry Alice McKee, Alva Smith, Betty Hullett. Bebe Huston and K lean or Clark and Mrs. Stlmellng, guardian. Phyllis Hansen was hostess to the members of the Le-Wa Camp Fire group last Friday evening at a Valentine party, held at the home of her parents, 2830 J street. Games were enjoyed during the evening with prizes going to Edna Stahl, high score, and Laura Bell, consolation. Refreshments' were served at a prettily decorated table. The Valentine motif was carried out In red and white, with the centerpiece a large white cake Inscribed "Greetings to the Le*wa group," In red Icing. Place cards and other appointments followed the color scheme. After refreshments were served, a debato and- a mock wedding took place. Three tap dances by Phyllis Hansen, solo, and Mary Lewis and Phyllis Hansen, duet, were enjoyed. The rest of the evening was spent In dancing. The hostess was assisted by her mother, Mrs. H. P. Hanstfn. Guests of the group were Mary Lewis, Hazel "Wattenbarger and Mrs, Hansen. The members attending were Laura Bell, Edna Stahl, T31!n Johnson, Eleanor Pantell, Phyllis Hansen,' Virginia Stahl, Jean Rench, and Mrs. Violet Stahl, guardian. Election of officers took place nt the last meeting of the Otyokwa Camp HEADS OF ATTENDED CONVOCATION TAFT, Jan. 30.—Mrs. J. E. Darling, Mrs. R. b. Patterson and Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Darling returned lust night from tho Episcopal convocation held at Sonora all this week, They attended ae delegates from tho Taft and Coal'lnpa Episcopal missions. Thero wore a largo number pronent from both tho northern and southern deaneries. AT DINNER Fire group, Thursday evening, at the home of Mabel Vestal. Frances Warnock was elected president; Clarice Green, vlco-presldent; Mildred Jortes, secretary-treasurer, and Mary Jane Stevens, reporter. A ceremonial will be held on Wednesday evening, February 1, at the homo of Miss Frances Bragg, guardian. Candles will be lighted by Mildred Jones, work; Marian Brookshire, health, and Doris Brann, love. Marian Brookshlre talked on the "American Flag," at the meeting Thursday, and Mabel Vestal reported on five national heroes. The group Is learning the Camp Fire song, "Booga Man." Those at the meeting were France and Minnie Lee Wamock, Maybelle QaHng, Mabel Vestal, Mary Jane Stevens, Freda Roloff, Bernlce Mcln- tosh, Marian Brookshtre, Ocea Mahus, Doris Brann, Mildred Jones, Roselpha Humphrev, -Miss Frances Bragg, guardian, and Mrs. Stella Brown, assistant guardian. ri Miss Ruth David, of the Lincoln School, spoke to the members of tho Pipslsiwa group, at their last meeting Friday evening at the home of the guardian,- Miss Genevieve Hunt, 1119 H street. Good grooming, clothes, color schemes and accessories, were Included in Miss David's talk, which was greatly enjoyed by the girls. Those present were Alberta Parker,, Mildred Stockton, Mildred Birch, Rachel Morton, Rose Stockton, Nevada Gardiner, Miss Hunt, guardian, and Mrs. Minnie Hunt and Mrs. Jean Hope, guests. * The Wakltatina Cnmp Fire girls met at the home of Katherine Jay, 2122 North C street, last Friday afternoon, for work on rank. The work will be continued at the next -meeting, on Friday, February 3. at tho home of Velda Green, 524 Pacific street. Those attending the meeting were Florence Weichelt, Velda Green, Barbara Permenter, Anita .Stewart, Evelyn Van Wy, Katherine Jay, Harriet Dennis, Ineta McArthur, Barbara Doss, Virginia Gibson, Miss Alberta Parker, assistant guardian, and Mrs. Margaret Sage, guardian. Mrs. Leonard Knoles, former assistant guardian, and her baby were special guests of tho group. A hike to the bluffs, where a ceremonial was held, provided activity for the Zhonta Camp Fire girls last Friday afternoon. Plans for the hike wero made by Oleta Gadberry, Mary Jane Keller, and Caroline Beatty. The ceremonial candles were lighted by Betty Hughett, work; Mary Jane' Keller, health, and Evelyn Reynolds, love. Honor beads were distributed to all Uie girls by Mrs. Louella Reynolds, guardian. Tho girls are going to try especially for health beads next month. Those present were Helen Cady, Caroline Beatty, Mary Jane Keller, Nellie Burrh, Shirley Leedon, Olet£ Gadberry, Rose Marie Allen, Betty Hughett, Genevlevo Parker, Loma McClure, and Miss Sadie Clendennen, assistant guardian, and Mrs. Reynolds, guardian. The Walotahnl Camp Fire group enjoyed a hike recently out the Stockdale road. Those sharing the outing were Miss Elolse Harris, guardian; Tot and Dot Waro, Barbara Craw- Ellse and Ruth McDonald and M. McDonald, Evelyn Sands, Coffelt, Marjorle Smooth, Vivian and Margaret Wlttlg. The officers of the group are: Dot Ware, president; Barbara Crawford, vice- president; Ellse McDonald, secretary; Tot Ware, treasurer, and Margaret Wittig, scribe. ford, Mrs. Inez Sore ULAXO, Jan. 30.—At the recent joint installation ceremonies of the Delano, Earllmart and Alpaugh circles of Neighbors of- Woodcraft, Mrs. Gordon Davis, of. Denver, Colorado, district organizer; Mr. Davis, and tho Portcrvllle circle drill team Including tho captain and flagbearer, wero honored guests at dinner in the Odd Fellows hall, with Mrs. Eugene Moore, papt guardian neighbor of Delano circle, and Mrs. J. R. Burkett, district guardian neighbor and clerk of Delano circle, In charge. After the Installation ceremonies a program, was given. Numbers were: Two by the mule quartet from Delano Joint Union High School; tap dance, Miss Ixjvlo v Allen of Pond; Miss Dorothy Brunner accompanied for both numbers; piano nolo, Mrs. (ieorgo Bozello of Karlimart; reading, Bernlce Kullor of Eurllmurt, and reading by Mrs. Helen Shane of Delano. Dancing followed nnd refreshments wore nerved to 160 guests. ROSEDALE TEAM WINS FRUITVALB, Jan. 28.—-The girls' volleyball team of Fruitvale, school recently suffered defeat at the hands of the Ronedale team, the score being 68 to 25. The game was the first ol tho Heason tfnd waa held on the Rosodule grounds. Following are the members of the two teams: Frultvalo —Lucille Stancllff, Eleanor Stanford, Ruth Llesch, Rosalae Denham, Frieda Mills, Margaret Owens, Virginia Brace, Florence HigHtowe^ and Jewell Orton. Rosedale—Helen Renz, Helen Warkehtin, Helen Repp, Charlotte Williams, Vera Moore, Johnadean Neufeld, Edna Burrage, Ruby Elrlch and Delia Huffman. A return game will be played on the Fruitvale grounds next Friday afternoon. SHIP LIMPING TO PORT ' SEATTLE, Jan. 30. (A. -P.)—Under convoy of tho coast guard cutter Cholan, the crippled 3500-ton freighter Everett was limping back toward port today'fiomo GOO miles out In the Pacific, making nearly elfc knots un- r her own power. FOR P. T. A. "WASCO, Jan. 30. — National parks of tho United States and Canada and beautiful spots of both countries were shown In colored slides Friday evening at the high school auditorium by C. C. Hill, principal of the Wasco High School, to members of the P. T. A. Thq pictures were taken last summer when Mr. Hill made a motor trip through Canada and the northern part of the United, States. A large audience was present. Mrs. A. D. Fry, president of tho association, conducted a short business meeting and announced tho program numbers which included a reading, "Women's Rights," by Miss Doris Clemens, and a piano solo by Miss Wlnona Fry. ROOSEVELT FIRM ON DEBTS STAND Determination to Talk With ¥ Each Nation Separately \ A. A. Town send Is » h r Called by Death DKI-.A>TO, Jan. MO.—A. A. Townsend died here on Sunday afternoon at 1 o'clock at tho homo of his son in Cecil Addition following a two months' Illness. Death was due to a complication of diseases. Ho was a native of New York, and was 54 years old. He IH survived b-y a son living here, and a son in the United States navy. Funeral arrangements have not been made as yet. LEAVING FOR SOUTH MOJAVE. Jan. 80.—Mr. and Mrs. Bill Wilbur and family will leave Tuesday for their future home in tx>s Angeles, where Mr. Wilbur has accepted a position with the meat firm he was' with previous to coming to Mojave. They will be at 8927 Ban Miguel street, in Southgate, Tho Wilburs will be greatly missed, as both have been popular with tha younger married set hero. Mrs. Wilbur was a charter member of tho Young Matrons' Bridge Club and Odd Widows' Club; also a member of the Parent Teacher Association. Mr. Wilbur Is a''member of tho Odd Follows Is Not Shaken (Continued From Paao Ttoo) fully cognizant that tho other world capitals were watching closely. In keeping with this same caution, neither party would speak after tho conference. Mr. Roosevelt cancelled a press . conference engagement. Tho message scribbled with pen and Ink on u single piece of paper was their only announcement. Asked If the note assumed .that Great Britain would adhere to the American proposal to send a representative to Washington for a debts meeting and separate representatives for an economic discussion, Sir Ronald replied: "Oh, Is that so? I know nothing about It." MITCHELL EAST SIDE MARKET C. E. Mitchell, leading grocery retailer of Kern county and Bakersfleld for the past 15 years, has taken over "Frank's Market" at Balcer and Eighteenth streets, and will operate the establishment under the name of "Mitchell's Market." "Everything to cat will be sold hero, now," Mr. Mitchell said, "We will handle fresh and canned fruits, vegetables, meats, poultry, eggs and fish, In fact everything required for the dining table." Tho famous Iris • and Black and White brands, "fine foods and fair prices," will be featured, tho grocery store operator reported. v Rehabilitation of the market, Installation of new .fixtures, and stocking of tho shelves with choice merchandise Is almost completed, and old and prospective patrons of the well- known grocer are Invited to inspect his new establishment. Mr. Mitchell feels that business conditions will Improve soon, and imbued with that theon", Is prepared to handle any type or any size order. He formerly was associated with the Kentucky Market. Although in business hero only a year, fow gro- cerymen are better known In Kern county, for he operated establishments at Marlcopa nnd other West Side points . for many years, nnd established an enviable reputation for square dealing with the public and his patrons. LOVE IS SO SCIENTIST P 1 A 11 o 11 o Xi\ J EFFERSON P. T. A. will hold Us regular business meeting Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock In the kindergarten room to bo followed by a program featuring tho fiakersflold Mothers' chorus .under the direction of Mrs. Walter Jayncu In a Founder's day pageant. A kite show will bo an Interesting event of the' afternoon. * John 8. Dale of the stuto department of parent education will deliver an address at Jefferson school Tuesday evening at 7:30 o'clock. The program for tho evening will bo sponsored by tho fathers' council of Jefferson P. T. A. "Love" was the subject of the Lesson-Sermon on Sunday In nil branches of The Mother Church, The First Church of Christ, Scientist, In Boston, Mass. «= One of the Bible selections Included these verses from Deuteronomy: "The Lord did not set his love upon you, nor choose you, because ye were more In number than any people; for ye were the fewest of all people; but because the Lord loved you, and because he would keep the oath which he had sworn unto your fathers, hath the Lord brought you out with a mighty hand, and'redeemed you out of the house of bondmen, from the hand of Pharnoh, king of Egypt. Know therefore that the Lord thy Qod, he la God, the.faithful God, which keepetb covenant and mercy with them that love htm and keep his commandments to a thousand generations." .. .., In a passage from "Science and 1 Health with Key to the Scriptures," by Mary Baker Eddy, were the statements: "That God Is a corporeal being, nobody can truly affirm . . , Not materially but spiritually we know Him as divine Mind, as Life, Truth, and Love. We shall obey and adore In proportion as we apprehend the divine nature and love Him understand- Ingly, warring no more over the corporeality, but rejoicing In the affluence of our God." Bad Luck Pursues Fruitvale Couple FRUITVALE, Jan. 3*0. — The past week was an unlucky one 'for Mr. and Mrs. Paul Krebs, well-known local residents. Early* In the week Mr. Krebs waa attempting to_ light a ker- osenes stove and suffered painful burns. At present ho Is reported as Veil on the way to recovery. Saturday, Mrs. Krebs was working In the yard and broke her wrist. Their friends are wishing them speedy recovery from their injuries. MAN, WIFE ASPHYXIATED ; BANNING, Jan. 30. (U. P.)—Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Dunklln, of Dallas, Texas, were asphyxiated some time Saturday night or Sunday morning in an auto cabin near here, the county coroner announced today. Tho bodies were found when tho proprietor of the cabin court Investigated tho Dunk- lln's protracted stay in their room. RECENT BIRTHS I Mr. and Mrs. Albert Bender, Shafter, son, Clurenco Robert. Mr. and Mrs. fcJalvadoro Garzler, Bakersfleld, daughter, Norrna. Mr. and Mrs, Griffin, McFarland, daughter. Muxine. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Monroe, Bak- ersfleld, son, Billy H. Mr. and Mrs. Albert C. Cochran, Bakersfleld, daughter, Frances Evelyn. Mr. and Mrs. Ynocente Ybarra, Bak- ersfleld, daughter, Evelyn. Mr. and Mrs. Frank H. Candee, Btikersfield, daughter, Marylln Lee. Mr. and Mrs. Robert JQ. Newman, Glennvtlle, daughter, Danzel Mae. Mr. and Mrs. Harold A. West, Bak- ersfleld, daughter, Phyllis Jean. Mr. unct Mrs. Arthur L. Huskey, Bukersfleld, daughter, Marlanna. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Devlin, Bakorsfleld, daughter, Muranne Joyce, Mr, and Mrs. Robert C. Crampton, Bakersfleld, son, Robert James. Mr. and Mrs. Lowell W. Bowhay, Los Angeles, son, Lowell Brooks. Mr. and Mrs. Herman A.; Brockett, son, James Herman, January 26. Mr, and Mrs. Paul Montgomery, son, January 23. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Pannln, daughter, Marleno Rao, December 29. Mr. and Mrs. Juan Reyes, BOD, Jubo- nal, January 20. ., -. Mr. and Mrs. 11. V. Hood, son, Gilbert Vincent, Jr., January 25. Now freshman mothers arc especially Invited to attend tho mooting of tho Kprn County Union High School Parent Toucher Student Association, Wednesday afternoon at 1:30 In tho music building. "Leisure Time Activities" will be tho subject of tho discussion group led by Mrs. Dana Q. Blng. Plans for n play night will bo made, .This will bo an opening of gnmos for high school students sponsored by the P. T. A. A talk on '.'Promoting the Pollclea of Our Founders" will be given by Mrs. Andrew Hancock, president of the seventh district, California Congress of Parents and Teachers. "Pending School Legislation," by Mrs. I. E. Porter, will be nn especially Interesting talk at this time. A tour of the shops will be made from-3:15 to 8:45 o'clock with K. W, Rich * ns chairman. Members are urged to bring books and magazines to be distributed In tho girls' and boys' dormitories. Mrs. Meta Sheldon Is president of the association. DALE MSl BE ENDED THIS WEEK With six meetings scheduled for today nnd tomorrow, J. F. Dale, chief of tho state division of parent education, is concluding a series of lectures and group discussions conducted In Bakersfleld under auspices of the higrti school and local Parent Teacher Associations during the past month. Since the speaker will attempt to summarize discussions of past meet- Ing's at these final classes, the subject matter wjll be of Interest both to those who have attended most of the lectures and to those who have not yet heard Mr. Dale. Throo classes are meeting at tho study hall of tho high school music building, one having mot there this morning, another having been scheduled for 1 to 3 o'clock In the afternoon, and the third for tomorrow morning from 9:30 -to 11:30 o'clock. Tonight, from 7 until 9 o'clock, Mr. Dale will appear at a meeting at Washington School. J. L. Compton, principal of Washington School, hag charge of arrangements for this class. Tuesday afternoon the educator will bo present at u meeting scheduled for Williams School, under the direction of Mrs. Claude Blodget, and Tuesdny evenlng at Jefferson, • where Mrs. Neva Lawson, principal, is arranging for the meeting. I FRATERNAL Biblical Character! Meeting Mrs. "VVIlma Canaday has requested all Biblically named characters of tho Rohekfih lodffo to meet at tho I. O. O. F. hall Tuesday evenlrtff, January 31 at 7:30 o'clock for practice. MARKET AI S. F. HAS HEAVY 10NE Little Activity; Changes in Prices of Fractional Character (Associated Press Leased Wire) SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 30.—Tho stock market tone was heavy today, and littlo was dono. All changes were fractions. On tho stock exchange advanccB of U point or less Included Crown Zoller- bach, Pacific Gas common and 6s and Standard Oil, Declines rnnglng.down- ward from % point included Hallway Equipment first preferred, Pacific Telephone common, Western Plpo & Steel and California Packing. Transamerica lost H. Telephone Os showed tho largest move, off 94. On tho curb American Telephone added U while Goldman Sachs jumped 30c to #1. Losers wero Southern California Edison common 94, tho 6s %, tho 7s H, Crown Willamette %, Cltloa Service 16c and General Motors Past Pocahontas Meeting Members of the Past Pocahontas Association of Lackawanna Council No. 164, will hold a regular monthly meeting at the home of Mrs. Robert Sanderson, 526 Twenty-seventh street Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock. Auxiliary Card Party Is Enjoyed f The fourth of a series of card parties being sponsored by the Auxiliary of United Spanish War Veterans was held ut the home of Mrs. Hose Paeh- lig, 1212 Tulare street, with Mrs. Catherine Garner, assisting. Prizes were won by Mrs. Margery Fagan, Mrs. Elsie Kuehn, Mrs. Norma Austin, Edward E. Persel, J. O'Brien and P. T. Thornton. The door award went to Mrs. Daisy Kelley. The fifth party will be held Saturday evening at tho Community hall, Olldale, with Mrs. Fagau acting as hostess. Winner of Contest Announced Today Robert Leon Barr -was announced today us tho winner of tho theory contest sponsored by Mrs. Harry BlniiK, teacher of piano, for her pupils. Tho contest was concluded Saturday afternoon. Tho classes were held weekly on Friday night, and the examination was based on this instruction. They will bo continued throughout the season, It is announced, • ENJOY BIRTHDAY PARTY FnUlTVALK, Jan. 30.—Mrs. Martin Lester entertained a group of friends Wednesday evening In honor of Mr. Lester's birthday at their homo on tho Andrew Helmforth ranch on the Culloway road. The dinner nerved by the hostess was much enjoyed and was featured by a huge birthday cake which had been decorated by one of the guests, Mrs. Pearl Jordun. Those present In addition to Mr. and Mm. Lester wore Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Harrell and family, Mr. and Mrs. E. U. ftmerson and sons Marvin. Lbren and Halph, Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Ilarrell and son Walter, Misses Lorone Preston, Grace Keyes, Nadlne Jordan and Mr*. Pearl Jordan, Mr. MacKinnon and Owen Lester. WILU AWARD PINS FRUITVALK, Jan. 30.—Announcement has been made by Bob Shrove, member of the Kern County Union High School agricultural staff, that an achievement program night has been planned by tho 4-H Clubs of Fruitvale, Beardsley nnd Norrls for February 7. At that time a representative of the farm adviser's office will award achievement pins. Those from Fruitvale who will receive pins are: Ernest Flelshauer, Victor Heler, Allan Ball, Robert Booth, Keith Wheeler, Chester Royco and Richard Orton. TREASURY REPORT WASHINGTON. Jan. 00. (A. P.)— Treasury receipts for January 27 wero |H,230,904.19; «jcpenaitures t |8,045.547.01; huluncy, 1347,108,007.73. Cu.stoniB dudAN for 27. days of January were 110,047,302.87. S. F. Stocks Asked 9 13 98 4 14 99 5 (Associated Press Leased Wire) SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 30.— Stock— Bid Atlas Imp 2U Byron Jack son 1U California Packing 9 Caterpillar Tractor 7*4 Cons. chem. "A" Crown preff. "A" Crown "B" 9 Fireman's Fund Ins 42% Golden State sfa Les. Calif L. A. G. £ IS. pfd North American... P. G. & E. com 29 K P. G. & K. 5H% 1ft pfd... 22% Pacific Light com 37" Pac. Pub. ser. (now) com.. P. T. & T. pfd 108 Richfield com Roos com 1'iii S. J. Lt. & Pw. 7% pr. pM. 80 S. J. Lt. & Pw. C% pr. pfd. 8. P S. P. G. G. " S. P. G. G. " Stnnlurd Oil »Callf 25 Tidewater com R Tidewater pfd 43 Union OH A SHU 10H Western Pipe com 7 29% 23>/4 100 5 95 88 " ••****»• * * . 24 3% 44 10* Los Angeles Hay (Associated Press Leaned Wire) LOS ANGELES, Jan. 30.—Hay, ton, f. o. b. LOK Angelen; Choice barley, $12.50rp 13.GO. Choice oat, $13.50^14.50. Alfalfa (delivered liyncs or Monte): TJ. S. No. J, $12^13, . U. S. No. 2 leafy, $lt.f>0(3H2.00. U. S. No. 2, $U.OO©11.50. per JE1 Cotton Futures (Associated Preits Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Jan. 30.—An early decline Af 9 to 11 points in cotton today under southern and foreign pell- ing waa followed by partial rallies. Tho decline to 6.01 for March and ti.Sti for July was checked by trade buying and tho mldafternoon market was steady at rallies of 4 or 5 points from tho lowest. Active months showed net losses of G to 7 points. The cotton market cased late In tho day under increased southern selling, futures closing barely steady, Ofj$l2 lower; March, 6@6.01; May, 6.13(^6.14; July. 6.26; October, 6.45; Dectynber, 6.57(@>6.68; January, 6.62. Spot quiet; middling, 6.10. NEW ORLEANS COTTON NEW ORLEANS. Jan, 30. (A. P.)— Spot cotton closed steady, 11 points down. Sales, 2329. Middling, 6.00. L. A. BUTTER. EGQ8, PRODUCE LOS ANGELES. Jan. 30. (U. P.)— Butter' Extrn, 20c; prime firsts, 19c; standards, 18c; firsts, 17c. Eggs (Candled) Large—Clean extras, 18c; light dirty extras, 17c; clean standards, 17c; light dirty standards, 17c; checks, 17c. Medium—Clean, 16c; light dirty, 16c; standards, IGc; light dirty standards, IGc; checkn, IGc. Small—Clean, 14c; light dirty, 14c. Poultry and Rabbits Hens, Leghorns, 2»/4 to 3»/i Ibs., 18c. Hens, Leghorns, 3*4 to 4 Ibs., 14c. Hene, Leghorns, 4 Ibs. and up, He. Hens, colored, 3U to 4 lbn., 16c. Hens, colored, 4 Ibs. and up, I7c. Broilers, 1 to Hi Ibs., 13c. lirollers, 1%'to 2Vi Ibs., 15c, Fryers, Leghorns, 2Vi lo 3 lbn., 14c. •Fryers, colored, 2 J 4 to 3V& Ibs., 17c. Roaster*, soft bone, 3 1 ,* H>H. up, 17c. Stags, 13c; old roosters,* 8c, Ducklings, Pekln, 4 Ibs. and up, lie. Other than Pekln, 4 Ibs. up, lOc. Old ducks, lOc. Geese. 12c. Young torn turkeyw, 33 Ibs. up, 13c. Young tnniH, dressed, 12 Ibs. up, 16c. lien turkeys, 0 Iba. and up, 13c. Hen turkeys, dressed, 8 Ibs. up, 16c. Old torn turkeys, 12r;'dressed, 15c. Squabs, under 11 Ibs. per dozen. 13c. 11 Ibs. dozen and up, 20c. live, under 7 Ibs., 18c. live, 7 Ibs. and up, 20c. dressed, under 0 Ibn., *3c. _„.. . dressed, 6 Ibs. and up, 23c. Rabbits, No. I white, 3 to 4 Ibs., Oc. Rabbits, No. 2 white, 3 to 4 Ibs., 6c. No. 1, mixed colors, 3 to 4 Ibs., 5c. RabbltH, No. 1, old, Do. »- V V V v^ »-»--— V Stjuaba, Capons, Capon H, Capons, Capons, UOS ANGELES LIVESTOCK LOS ANOKLKH. Jan. 30. (A. P,)— Hogs — Itci'clptu, none, qultablo around »3.7G. Cattle — Receipt*. 1700, holdovers 2Hfi, steers and heifers slow, cows fairly about H toady, n tedium steitrs, beft held around JG.OO, Mexicans ?U.7r.'(i r 3.811; light heifers $4.(iO, medium to pood COWH ?3.00(& 3.00, cutter grades $l.25fo' 2.ti. r i. Culvos— -Hf-fipiK 250-320, slow, few common calves $;i.Gor ( / 3.75. Sheep — TleculptH 300, holdovers 479, ewes Ktrong. 127-pound Imperials, Idaho lambs held ubovo GOVERNMENT BONDS NEW YOKK, Jan. 30. (A. P.) erty bonds closed today: 3 l /^K, 32-47, 103.13. First 4Uw, 32-47, 102.27. Fourth 4U«, 33-38, 103.15. Treasurlen: 4>/is. 47-52, 111. 4s, 44-54, 107. 40-r.rt, 105.P. 40-43, Juno, 43-47, 102.17. 41-43. March, 102.18. 3VaS, 40-49. 1*9.31. 51-55, 1*8.22. Llb- 102.IS. METALS MARKET NEW YORK, Jan. 30. (A. P,)—Copper dull; electrolytic bpot, Gc; future, j^c. Tin steady; spot and nearby, $23.10; future, 123.20, Iron quiet; No. 2. f. o. b, eastern PemiKvlvHnlu, J12.5U: Buffalo, |14; Alabama, flO<tfll. Lead dull; Hpot Now York. $11; Kasl St. l.oulf, |2,S7.' Xlnn burt-ly steady; 1'JtiKt .St. T^uuls spot arid futun. 1 , Antimony, |0. Quicksilver, BRIGHT SPOTS IN BUSINESS (United Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK.—New York Central Railroad Company In December earned u net operating Income of $2,138,497, against $064,065 In December, 1931. DETROIT.—General Motors Corporation Increased its employment In! December by 12,642 workers, bringing total Increase since .September 1, to 26,376. Increase was larger than in tljo corresponding period of 1931. TOLEDO.—Fifty-one Todelo plants Increased their pay rolls this week by 461 to a total of 16,676, highest since 1930. YOUNOSTOWN.—Steol plants in this district have Increased production to the highest levels since midsummer with average output estimated at 20 per cent of capacity. L. A. Stocks (United Press Leased ll LOS ANGELES, .Inn. 30.- InduStrlala Stocks— nyron Jackson Claude Neon Electric DouglaH Aircraft ISmsco Derrick com CHobo a. & M. com CJoodyear T. & R. pfd... Taylor Millings Van de Knmp Western Pipe Banks Citizens Nat. Bank Sec. First Nat Bank Miscellaneous L. A. Investment Co.... Pacific Finance Co Pac. Mutual Life Transamerlca Western Air Express Public Utilities L. A. G. & El. pfd P. a. & 15. com P. G. & E. 1st pfd Pacific Lighting com S. Joa. L. & P. 6% pfd... Ho. Calif. Ed com Ed. 7% pfd Kd. 6% pfd Ed. H% pfd Gas 6% pfd Pacific ire) id l 6Vi 12 3 Asked 2 13 4 30 • • » t 5 7 37 42«i * * * » 43M, 2 7H 15 Ho So Calif. Calif. So. Cnllf. So. Calif, Southern Oils Bnrnsdall UnlHo Chlca Pacific Western Republic Pete Richfield Oil Richfield Oil pfcl Standard Oil of r'ullf Union Oil (Calif.) • * • • 18V6 3«i 31 n 3«4 23 -V 10 '*> Citrus Market Choice f2.1D3f2.65 (Associated Pre*n Leaned Wire) LOS ANGELES, Jan. 30-—Karly reports from eastern and middle western L'ltruH auction renters today gave tho following prli'c nuigo. per box; Oranges Graded above Choice New York $2.55f«r3.80 Boston 2.r>5ifr;i.L'5 Chicago 2.70fiMi.2r> Philadelphia .... 2,25(0,3.40 Cleveland 2.4fi^f.'t.10 St. Louis 2.4A4f>3.irj Lemong Graded above Choice Now York $3.40^4.5G Boston 4.75 Chicago 2.80^4.40 Philadelphia 3.35^-1.40 Cleveland 2.05^3.1)0 at. Louis 3.90 1.H002.35 2.1 0£j> 2.30 Choice 4.10 ( 2.85 Chula LOS ANGELES PRODUCE MARKET LOS ANGELES, .Jan. 30. (U. P.)— There was a moderate voluino of trading on this morning's market with littlo change in prlrcs for most lines. Vegetables, however, were In light supply nnd moved at higher prices. Artichokes $:i.75ff(M.25 a box, smaller $2.r>0fif>2.75; badly frosted, 11.60^1.75. Cauliflower, OtxntlOo field crate. Venice celery, half crates, few 86c.- Hawthorne, 70tff<7G Vista, 90c@?1. Couchella valley eggplant, lug; poorer, C0f?75c. Grapefruit, Imperial valley market pack, unwrapped, 64s to 100«, $1.1 Ofu 1.25; market pack Couchella valley ti4n to 100s, $1.2Gr6)|.r»0. Imperial valley letting, dry puck 4*. 91.60fl>1.75 nrato; Han Onofrr. 4s, $1.40 &1.60; 5s, |1.00rtf>1.25. Peas, Imperial vulU-y, QfylQr. per pound, few lie. Ventura county, 8ft He; San Diego, 7^'Sc. Summer squash, Imperial valley, 4-biuiket cnitoH, J2.00ffrJ.U5. Han Diego county Itnllan. $l.GO<Ffl.7li; local banana, $7<fr>10 ton. PUHO Uobles Hubbard, $15618. Local J orsey sweet iiOc lug. Nancy Halls, Jomiuin valley Jerseys, potatoes, 60f070c. 'Hun Local and Imperial valley tango- rine*, pound. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO, Jan. »0. (U. P.)—Hops— 45,000; slow, 10(&20c lower; practical top, $3.40. flood to choice 170 to (> 210 pound*, $3.30^3.40; HOWS, Cattle—UccHptH, 14,000; bidding weak to 2Gc lower on fat HUu-r.s and yearllngH. Hardly enough dono to niuko u market. Most early sal«>s light and long yearling crop $6,00(0-0.60; weighty steers, $3.75^4.40; beef cows weak; voalerH, 25c or more lower, mostly $6.00(^6.50. Sheep— Receipts 211,000; lOc to 1G« lower; dostrablo native lambs uncU-r 1*0 pounds, J5.50<jj(J.OU; fat owes, $2.00 ©2.50. FOREIGN EXCHANGE N'KW YORK, Jan. 30. (A. P.J olgn t'xohMngi- Irrugulnr; tiri.'u tain in dollar*, otheru In cents: Great Britain, cables, 3.39 3-1G; CO-dny -For- Brit- Krance, demand, 3.UO 7-lfi; S.'JOto. Italy, demand, 5.107s 5.11? B . Demands: Belgium, many, 23.78V..; Uollunr] 21; Shanghai, 28. til! Rfi.iHHi; Mexico Cily 30.30; Hongkong, 23.11). 1-tO I3.HR1& cables Hablos IO.L'0: Toklo ,; Montreal (silvur CHICAGO GRAIN CHICAGO, Jan. 30. (A. I 1 .)— Reports that the Hrltlftli premier'* Hdviners predicted wheat price advances 1'ur- tlior along In thr season hail a general Htrengtht-ning effect on breadstuff a latf» today. Thnro wero also "Washington official reports that whwit consumption In Kuropo had not bean reduced to any irreat extent by high Import duties of varlouH countries. A dt'creawe of the United States viNlblr* supply brought the total down to lu3,i!iM,ouo bushels, ugnlmU 204,298,000 a year ago. Wheat cloned firm, >«1<%c above Saturday's finish, corn unchanged to Miu lower, oats He down and provisions unchanged to 5o decline. CHICAGO, Jan. 30. (A. P.)— Wheat, no Kales. New corn, No, 4 mixed, 22U <tf22^.c; No. 3 yellow, 23^HJt24Vic; old corn, No. 1 yellow, 2Ji'V*; No. 2 white, 25 Hi.-; oats, No. 3 white, Oats, No. It white. l«'i no tidle.s. liarley, 2 fee Rye, COFFEE MARKET YOKK, Jan. ."U. (U. 1M— -Cof- Ulo 7s on «pot 8^; Santos l.s, | NK\ I silver, BAR SILVER YOKK, Jan. 30. (A. P.)—Bar higher at FEW CHANGES ON WARM N. Y. Trading Sluggish, on Even Keel; Rails Display Firmness LATE BULLETIN NEW YORK, Jan. 30. (A. P.)— The stock market leaned forward slightly In an extreme quiet session today. The closing tone was steady, with some advances of substantial fractions to more than a point, but the turnover was only about 500,000 shares. (Associated Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Jan 30.—Tho stocjt market drifted on an almost oven keel today. The list remained extremely sluggish, but rails showed a littlo firmness as tho session wore on, and a nomewhat easy tendency noted elsewhere In the list was soon overcome. By cnrly afternoon, most price changes wero negligible, although some shares wero up fractions to moro than a point. Norfolk & Western roso !}{, points In n small turnover, nnd Delaware & Hudson and Canadian Pacific, about a point. Union Pacific, off a little at the start, recovered. Steol common was steady, and the preferred, up a fraction. American Telephone, off a major fraction in the early dealings, erased Its loss before mid-day. Tho formation of a Hitler cabinet In Germany may have been a factor In the easy tone of the markets generally at the start, for the growth of the Nazi movement was regarded an alarming by financial quarters here a few days ago. But tho attitude toward Hitler has changed considerably in the pnst year, and some International banking quarters now express the view that a German chancellor with a large popular following should be considered constructive. Tho approach of U. S. Steel's quarterly directors' meeting for dividend action, slated for tomorrow afternoon, again acted as a brake upon speculative Impulses in the market, although Wall street, now definitely understands that tho regular preferred dividend will not bo paid. O New York Close (United Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Jan. 30.— Railroads Stock— Close Atchlson, Topeka & S. F 44^ Baltimore & Ohio 10 ChoKapenko & Ohio Groat Northern pfd Illinois Central Missouri Pacific New York Central Northern Pacific Pennsylvania Southern Pacific Union Pacific 75Vj Industrials American Can., .. G0 58 American Tel. & Tel ..104"n Bnrdon Cities Service Columbia (.las Consolidated Gas 58U Corn Products 54» 4 Curtiss-AVrlgbt 2' rt Famous Players ~; Fox- Films "A". General Electric General Foods 24 ' Gold Dust Goodyear Tire & Itubbcr . Intei national Harvester 1*2 International Tel. & Tel 7 Montgomery Ward North American... Pacific Gas £ Electric 30 Rtitllo Corporation 4H Safeway Stores 40 \» Sears, Roebuck Co 19*,, U. H. Rubber 4U Union Carbide .t Carbon 26% United Aircraft. Warner Brothers Western Union 2C» 4 " Wu.stlnghou.sf.> Electric Wool worth Stores J. C. Ponney 26% Transamerica 5 First National Stores •* Matals American Smelting & Ucf Anaconda Copper 71^ LJcthlohrm Steel 14**. International Nickel 7-% Kennccott Copper • 9 I 1 . S. Steel 27 7 « Vanadium Steol Hepubllc Steel Tobacco and Sugar American Sugar American Tobacco "A" American Tobacco "K" 60" American Sumatra... Groat Western Sugar U. J. Reynolds "B" 31 4 * United Cigars i. Olls Mexican Seaboard 17 3 i Plillllns pete 0 3 <. Hheli Union 4« a Standard of Cullf !;!.!.' 24* • Standard of N, J 29^ Standard of N. Y 6 r ' B Texas Company Tidewater Assn. New.. , Motors -••UUIJIII • »•»•»•*•*••»!•*•. ........ m ^f . » '-^ 3 n General Motors ................... 1 Hudson ........ , ................. Packard Motors .................. Studebaker ....................... . Tlrnkoii Holler Bearing ........... I Equipments T.oroniotlvc .............. 1 •\ % fialdwin fienorul Tiink... Stewart Warner 5 SAN FRANCISCO LIVESTOCK SOUTH SAN KKANCISCO, Jan. 30. (A. 1'.)—Hog*.—Ui-celpts, SOO; slow, weak, mostly Go lower; under 200- pound Colorado butchers, $3,t»G; lightly sorter! J.'U.V CalBo—-UecplptN, 700; active; killing classes mostly Mnady; ]o\v good 901- ItOIt-pound I'tah btccry. $-1.70; medium and low K<>od !>. r >0-10:.'5-pnund Call- foniius and intermomitatns, $4.3&'u> 4.00; 10S3-lO!»0-pound Ore^ona and in- tcrnioun tains. $4.^^-1.35; 712-82**- poimil Nevada lu»lfcrs, $4.10£(M.60: inn- fliuin and low good cows, $3.00; calves HOIK*. Snoop—Uecripts, 1225; active, lambs mostly steady, medium and good 73- S'.i-pouml shorn and woolod Oregona and UtahH, $j.S04Tti.OO; US-pound California*. $5.00, LOAN on Stocks, Bonds, Mortgages kera Low r Confidentia ... comrnlulon ntereir. Absol Writ*. Phone THE ATKINS CORPORATION, L« Amefei 11th Floor Pac. Natl InttyIJ07 1 i \

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