The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on February 1, 1933 · Page 11
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 11

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Wednesday, February 1, 1933
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THE BAKERSF1ELD CALIFORN1AN, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1933 11 'Cominittee Includes Several /Senators; Will Fight ' * * tor Liberalism < (United Press Leased Wire) : -WASHINGTON, Feb. 1. — Creation •of 'a' bipartisan Senate progressive committee to co-ordinate progressive sentiment throughout tho nation has been" revealed to the United Press by Senator Norrle, Republican, Nebraska, one of the 'veteran liberals who bolted President Hoover In tho 1933 campaign, Congressional' progressives are seeking a more closely knit organlza- i t(bn. . Thi movement, It was explained, hat grown out of a itrong demand 'for continuation of th« progreiilva t , aupport of Pr«ildent-elect ROOM* Effect of Baby on Court V' Jury to Be Decided Here W HETHER a mother nursing her baby.In the corridor of tho court house or the witness room may have had some Influence on jurors during an allenatlon-of-affectlons law suit Is the unusual psychological and legal problem now confronting Superior Judge Erwln W. Owen. The court and attorneys Involved have already stipulated that babies must be fed, but the place for feeding Is the Issue before the court. Attorneys Rowen Irwln and.Norman Main have moved for a new trial In tho suit of John F. Bolins against Leigh F. Barrow In which he asked for $20,000 alleging alienation of his former wife's affection. • Borton' & Petrlnl represented the defendant for whom a verdict was returned Batter a long and Involved trial In the Superior Court here. The testimony was before a Jury. , . < The organisation, If completed, would not be an essentially political group, Rather, It would be on,e designed to give free expression to progressive Ideas. The committee was appointed at a hieetlng called by Senator Norrls. Its members are Senator Cutting, Repub- .llcan, New Mexico, Senator Wheeler, •Democrat, Montana, and Senator La jFollette, Republican, Wisconsin. Both La Follette and Cutting bolted the Republican party In tho 1932 campaign. Norrls explained tho demand for a progressive organization had been consistent since the progressive con» ference he called two years ago. When several prominent "liberals" or "Insurgent Republicans" __ switched to tho Roosevelt-Garner ticket, and a "progressive league" was formed, ho continued, strong support developed In many states. • Since the campaign, Norrls said, ho has been requested not to allow the rather loose campaign organization to vanish. After the case had been concluded and a- verdict returned for the defendant, the 1 plaintiff's attorneys presented affidavits. to bolster their motion for a now trial. They urged that certain of the. jurors may havo been Influenced In the action by having seen the .mother nursing the baby and through conversation. Attorney James Fetrlnl said. In court that no one would expect a Juror to dodge down an alley should he see the mother coming down a street with her baby In order to obviate any possible Influencing of his mental' attitude. Attorney Norman Main countered by saying the Illustration proved his point; that It was proper enough to pans a juror In the street but the corridors of tho courthouse and the witness room were not the place to exhibit a little baby with the posslv blllty of playing on the emotions of jurors. China Purchases 20 Bomb Planes From Fiat, Turin Prem Leased Wire) TURIN, Italy, Feb. 1.—Th« Flat Company Is filling an order for 20 bombing planes for the Nanking government. It was learned that 6 .of them were shipped several daye ago. The order Involves »230,000. The House of Vlcks—famous for Its I various household preparations and plan for better control-of-colds—has Its own way of overcoming depression. Instead of retrenching, It expands. It . employs more people—spends more on Its research division In developing new products, more money for advertising them. This In turn requires the purchase of more raw material, and helps other business In allied lines. Just lately Vlcks Introduced a new product—Vlcks Voratono Antiseptic. In Its production and In preparation for Us marketing, thousands of people were.given new or extra employment. Three weeks ago, 132 carloads of this new mouth wash and gargle went out through wholesale druggists to America'.s 60,000 drug stores. In each carload there was an added slice of prosperity for bottle, makers, cap manufacturers, carton makers, glass and paper mills, printers and engravers— to.say nothing of the various sources of raw materials for the product itself; and the thousands for whom pay envelopes were created or fattened. Nor does all thin take Into account tho $700,000 appropriated for the Vlcks ^Antiseptic introductory advertising campaign—over 85 per cent of which I.s b.elng spent in newspaper space. It's Vlcks answer to the challenge of the times—"Can new business be created In a period of depression?" i » » » : • • *r*r*l« •• t*r^ wwfl i^rwmmm* i^ EASE IOWA TROUBLES (United Press Leased TVire) DES MO1NBS, Iowa, Feb. 1.—Harassed farmers of 'the corn belt looked toward spring' plowing today, confident that foreclosures on their land have been halted temporarily. Tho malignant attitude that permeated groups of farmers as they prevented foreclosure sales of recent weeks by sheer strength of numbers was softened. They looked hopefully to the Legislature and the Incoming administration to speed relief mea- ures. The cheerful change in farmers' outlook followed 'announcement by large Insurance companies that mortgage sales have been suspended. The announcements were In line with a proclamation of Governor Clyde L. Herring urging cessation of foreclosures. , Governor Herring said he anticipated speedy legislation "that will clarify the situation to their and tho farmers' best Interests." (Associated Press Leased Wire) MONTICELLO, 111., Feb. 1.—Having telegraphed Governor Henry Horner that "there Is anarchy In our midst," W. A. Doss of Montlcello, who yesterday got bids for only $4.90 at a $2500 farm equipment mortgage pale, today started out to seize the mortgaged property. Farmers who attended the mortgage sale yesterday made bids of 10 cents for horses, 6 cents for cows and 5 cents for wagons, and gave the chattels to C. D. Brady, whose farm equipment was at stake. Home Night to 'Be Brotherhood Event "Homo night" of tho First Metho- dfst Church Brotherhood will be observed Thursday evening at 6 o'clock In Oechsli hall. Each member la Invited to bring his family. Te program, In charge of Harry Baker, Includes: Musical reading, "The Family Album," Miss Alberta Caldwell; piano duet. Maxlne Williams Jind Mary Louise Clayton; trumpet and clarinet duet, "Out of tho Dusk to You," George Hanawalt and Robert Zuercher; and community singing. .. Following tho program there will bo a basketball game In the church gymnasium with the Methodist team competing with the Mormon team. BY NEW CHANCELLOR (Continued From Pago Two) Prussian Diet as his followers, In their lubllance over his accession to power, -nay be counted upon to make a aplr- .ted campaign In a new election. Dr. Alfred Hugenberg, minister of economics and agriculture and leader of the Nationalist party which holds the majority of posts In the Hitler cabinet, was less enthusiastic. The Nationalists lost heavily In the recent Llppe state election In which Hitler's National Socialists showed gains. President von Hlndenburg reap- polnted Dr. Franz Guertner, minister of Justice In the Von Papon and Schlelcher cabinets, to the same office In the Hitler cabinet. This completed the Hitler ministry. Vice-Chancellor Franz von Papen, outstanding figure In the Nationalist cabinet majority which President von Hlndenburg expects to curb any. radical tendencies on the part of Hitler, •ms been Installed as commissar for Prussia. An emergency decree was relnvoked at last night's cabinet meet- Ing to preserve that check upon the government of Germany's largest state. Sound on Debts The American and other foreign debts owed by Germany were believed in financial circles today as assured of sound treatment by the new government. It was pointed out that Count Lutz Schwerln von Groslgk, a firm believer in a stable policy, was FRIEND OF SILVER IN PLEA FORMATION • (Associated Press Leased Wire,) , •WASHINGTON, Fob. 1.—Currency Inflationists supporting a plan they say would bring cheaper money and better times through remonetlzatlon of silver, argued today to the House coinage committee that the new money would bo sound. Representative Cross, Dem., Texas, explaining his bill to lot the treasury purchase silver and pay for It with sti- ver certificates, said: ^ "This IH a sounder dollar than the present gold certificate dollar because back' of the gold dollar you have but a little gold. In back of this you have u full dollar's worth of silver." Cross said tbe bill would not limit the amount of silver the treasury could purchase because there was In the world only about $11,000,000,000 of silver that could be coined or used for money. If silver were, remonetlzed In the United States, he testified, other nations would want to keep the silver they now have. "This," he continued, "would give us a chance to get the trade of the far east, China and South America. Certainly, we can't look to Europe for trade now, so why not get a monetary base on which we can deal with possible marke.ls." HENRY FORD SAYS DEPRESSION OVER Declares Period 1923-1929 Were America's Real Tragic Years \ (Continued From Pago One) STOCKS continuing in the office minister. of finance Exalted Rulers of ; Elks to Be Honored Arrangements were perfected for ,t past exalted rulers' night February 14 at last night's meeting of Bakersfleld Lodge No. 266, B. P. O. IS., following a report by Howard Cravath, chair, , man. The meeting was presided over '* by Virgil Johnson, exalted ruler, and a was featured by tumbling, wrestling and boxing by high school boys from the physical education department, trained by Jack Frost. J. H. Davis was chairman of arrangements. Ed Blaisdell, bridge party chairman, -Announced that 180 guests had attended the last party, Thursday evo- nlng, and that the next will be Thursday, February 23. School Legislation Topic jitClub Meet TAFT, Feb. 1.—E. J. Cuthbertson principal of the Lincoln School, spoke to members of the West Side Bustness Men's Club Tuesday noon on "Legislation as It Affects thp Schools." Mr. Cuthbertson declared that America believes In mass or universal education as compared to education of the rich, of certain classes or castes, as practiced in other nations of tho world. O. A. Kommers, secretary of the Associated Clubs Foundation fund, r^- ported on the financial standing of the organization, which came into being in July of 1930, to provide funds for deserving students to continue their education. A total of $1930 has been subscribed by the Business Men's Club and Rotary Club. Mayor Clarence A. Williams reported that petitions are being circulated to call an election for repeal of the Taft local option liquor law now In force In Taft. -*- Sigma Phi Gamma Girls Giving Dance Preparations for their Informal dance from 10 until 2 o'clock at Stockdale Country Club February 11, will be completed tonight when members of the Sigma Phi Gamma sorority, Alpha Psl chapter, meet in regular session in the club rooms, In the woman's club building. This will be the first dance of the chapter this season. Miss Lucille Curnow, Miss Mildred Foley and Miss. LaVaun Long are In charge of arrangements. Chapter bids have been sent junior organizations, and a general invitation Issued to members of the dancing set. ployment and income many times over." "Tho charge that machinery creates unemployment cannot bo proved. It does causo change—no doubt of that. If we have 15 men on a single operation In the shop and Invest a machine that will accomplish It with 0 men, it does not mean that 10 men are shoved out. Machine* Aid Business "Our experience over 30 years has been that the reduction In tho price of our product, made possible by that machine, has so Increased business that not only tho 10 displaced men are needed but probably C more men. "Besides that, people forgot that Industry Is not tho only employment in this country. Even If technological unemployment could bo proved against tho automobile Industry, for example, how would that affect the fact that hundreds of thousands of men have found employment In the related Industries that the .automobile created— such as road building, tire manufacture, gasoline and oil manufacture and sale, garage business, glass, steel, paint, textiles—all . at which never knew what volume of employment was until tho automobile came along. "The machine puts more men to work always—It creates more work to bo done. Times What We Made Them "As to tho times, they are what wo have made them and they will be what we conclude to make them. Just now we are In tho painful process of reversing all our false notions. Nothing Is so hard to shed as a delusion, and wo are • shedding our delusions now like feathers In the moulting season. "The biggest delusion and hardest to get rid of Is that we were In good ATS.F. PARTLY RECOVERS Early Losses Retrieved, in Part; 15 Issues Slump and Six Advance BRIGHT SPOTS IN BUSINESS (Associated Press Leased Wire) SAN FRANCISCO, Fob. 1.— The stock market braced hero this forenoon, then recovered partially from a setback that got under way after about an hour of early trading. Market activity broadened out to Include tho largest list of western Issues traded In a single day this year. Around noon prlco changes were mostly small ones. Transamerlca settled H, to 4%, after moving up to 5, The turnover of this stock was 1200 shares, the (tame as that of United Aircraft, which moved between 25 and 26 and at midday was at 25tt, down U. The largest loss was a drop of 8 points by Bank of California to 132. Losses of fractions ranging up to H point were: Shell Union, Standard Oil, Pacific Gas common, 6s and OVis, Pacific Telephone, Caterpillar, California Packing, Oliver Filter "B," Fireman's Fund, Anglo Bank and Occidental Insurance. Against these 15 losses there were 8 oven and 6 up. Southern Pacific, Los Angeles Gas 6s, Crown "A," Food Machinery, North American Oil and Home Flro & Marine Insurance gained H to H. On tho curb Southern California Edison 5V4s gained U for the lone advance. Edison common and 6s held even, along with Goldman Sachs and Anglo National Corporation, while American Telephone lost T4, Aviation Corporation ' H, Cities Service lOc, (Vnilrd Press Leased Wire) NEW YOHK. — Business failures continue to run below a year ago, according to R. G. Dun & Co., which reported last week's Insolvencies numbered 702, against 812 In the corresponding week of 1932. WASHINGTON. — Automobllo output In the United States and Canada during December totaled 109,542 units, against 61,781 units In November, the Department of Commerce reported. Plans to Be Made for Legion Events Plans for Bakersfleld's part in tho "Legion Loyalty March" on February 10 and the sixth annual radio initiation scheduled for February 20 over th.3 National Broadcasting System will be completed at Thursday evening's meeting of Frank S. Reynold's Post, American Legion, In Legion hall, at 8 o'clock. All members of tho post are being urged to attend and participate In the arrangements, Commander George Henderson announced. TOPIC AT TEHACHAPI TEHACHAPI, Feb. 1.— The Ladles' Aid Society of the Community church met last Thursday afternoon at tho homo of Mrs. George Burrle. The group meets the first and third Tuesdays. with every fourth Tuesday devoted to a missionary program. The subject of the meeting Tuesday was "China," with Mrs. T. C. Williams leading. An article on missionary work In China from Harper's magazine, by Pearl S. Buck, was reviewed by Mrs. G. II. Offerman, and a most Interest- Ing and Informative discussion followed. A short business session was held with the following new officers elected for the coming year: Mrs. Ed Parksj president; Mrs. Frank Baumgart, vice- president; Mrs. Don Young, secretary; Mrs. Oliver Sopor, treasurer. Reports from the dinner committee showed a profit of $25. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Burrls at the close of the afternoon. Those present were Mesdames Oliver Soper, Cora Horn, Cecil Downs, G. II. Offerman, Don Young, H. M. Cowan. T. C. Williams, Ed Parks, George Doyle, George Roberts, Thomas Yoder, .Sr., and Mrs. Burrls. The next meeting will be Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. G. H. Offerman. ROANOKE, Va.—Norfolk & Western Railway reported net operating Income for December was $2,251,6(56, against $1,611,038 In December, 1931. EARNINGS STOCKS AIN.Y. SUFFE1DECLINE .osscs Range From One to Four; Dividend News Not Inspiring LATE BULLETINS NEW YORK, Feb. 1. (A. P.)— Prices wer* let down substantially In today's stook market, as support was Impaired by dividend' slashes. Selling was In moderate volume, particularly In the late dealings, but many leaders finished 1 to more' than 4 point* lower. Transfers approximated 1,250,000 shares. (Associated Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Feb. 1.—Allls-Chal- mora Manufacturing Company reports net loss of $2,055,043 for 1932, contrasted with net profit of $1,208,431 In 1931. Trixnsuo & Williams Steel Forging Corporation had net loss of $142,073 last year against loss of $167,874 In 1931. times and are now In bad times. It Is Just the reverse, "Tho panic was three years ago; we arc now in tho recovery. Prosperity Was Panlo "So-called prosperity was the panlo. Business was never In such bad condition as between tho years 1923.and 1929, the so-called 'boom period,' Industrial managers left their proper Jobs to play the market. "Money that should havo been used for production went Into speculation —and worse than speculation. Quality and design of manufactured goods came to a standstill. Prices went up and values went down. High-powered salesmanship worked Ha racket to the demoralization of whole communities. People Inoculated "Tho people wcro .Inoculated with the fatal deslro to get something for nothing. And yet wo call that prosperity. Five years more of that thing would havo ruined tho country. We can be thankful to providence that It was halted. "People talk about tho suicides these times havo caused; they are nothing In comparison to the deaths from gin and high living that marked the prosperity period. VMore.peoDle will live through .these, times than would have lived through a prolongation of the others. "These are wholesome times; the delusions arc departing; sanity la coming back." General Motors and Standard of New Jersey 3% on announcement of tho omission of tho usual extra dividend. S. F. Stocks (Associated Press Leased Wire) SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 1.— Stock— Bid Ask. Atlas Impl. "A" 2 4 Byron Jackson 1^, 1% California Packing 9 9',<Caterpillar Tractor. 7 7U Conscl. Chom. "A" 13'.'. 14U Crown Xel. pref. "A" Crown Zel. prcf. "B" Mississippi Power Company reports net Income of $1,578,352 against $1,600,615 In 1931. Saving Deposits in 1932 in Slight Drop (United Prens Leased ll'irc.) NEW YORK, Feb. 1.— Havings deposits In 1932 showed a decline of a little more than H of 1 per cent, de- splto much greater declines In other business Indexes, the National Association of Mutual Savings Banks announced. Deposits In mutual banks on January 1 totaled $9,970,947,424 $69,086,061 under tho same date In 1932. total for -the 9 . S'i Fireman's Fund Ins t\\ Golden State 3% Loslle-Cullf. Suit. L. A. G. & K. pfd. 14 97 42* 16U 98ia 5 29 Vi North American 4% P. G. & 13. com 29 P. G. & 13. 6% 1st pfd 24% 24ti P. G. & B. 5H% 1st pfd.. 22>.i 22% Pac. Light com 36% 37U Pac. Light. $6 dlv. pfd 93 93',l Pac. Pub. Svc. new com.. '4 % Pac. Pub. Svc. pfd 4 4 Vi Pac, Tel. & Tel. com 78 Vi 79 Pac. Tel. & Tel. pfd 109'i 109% CJT T.jptO Itit- nv nffl uy nj a- Regular Dividend by Standard of Jersey (United I'rrf* Leased Wire) NEW YOKK, Feb. 1.—Directors o tho Standard Oil Company of No\ Jersey today omitted the extra dlvl dead of 25 cents a share duo on 111 capital stock at this time, but declare the regular quarterly dividend of cents a share. tannehill Services Attorneys Mixed in to Be Held Tonight TAFT, Feb. 3.—Funeral services for Newton E. Tannehill, 57, pioneer West Side oil man, who was found dead In his cabin In Colusa county last week, will be held this evening at 7:30 o'clock in the Masonic temple under, the auspices of Midway Lodge No. 426, F. & A. M. Interment will be In Union cemetery at Bakersfield, on Thursday/ Mr. Tannehill resided In the Midway fields for many years nnd was associated for,some time with the Standard Oil Company at Marlcopa and Wheeler Rldeo. Ho Is survived by a half-brother, Fred Hall of Grove City, Pennsylvania. - Former Matron of Taft Dies on Coast TAFT, Fob. 1.—Word has just been received here of the death of Mrs. Walter Wnstcott at San Luis Oblspo. Mrs. Westcott resided here for sev- oral years and In well known In this district. Mr. Westcott operated tho Taft Heights Grocery• while a resident in Taft. / • , '••' - ' " Funeral cervices were held this afternoon at Saii Luis Oblspo. • «•» " FETE EDUCATOR' ' : TAFT,-Feb." L—One of the jolly affairs of. the social seuaon was tho informal evening given by Mrs. Mattle • Chaney In honor of Dr. Harvey L. Kby of the University of California at Los Angeles. .1 Invited guests Included members of the schools of Tuft, district who at some time during their college course had been a member of Doctor JSby's classes. ' « Delano Case Report In a special dispatch from Delano, It Is reported that Attorney Edward West represented the.state In the prosecution of Jerry Cummlngs, 35, on charges of vagrancy and dissolute conduct. This was Incorrect, for Attorney West appeared as counsel for tho defendant who was acquitted before Justice L. E. Pryor! The dispatch should have read Attorneys James O. Reavls and Jackson Mahon, of Bakersfleld were special prosecutors In the case. Visitation Night Set by Odd Fellows TAFT, Fob. 1. — At the meeting of Taft Lodge No. 426, Odd Fellows, Monday night in the Odd Fellows hall, February 20, was selected as the night for visitation by other lodges of this district, which Includes Wasco, Delano, Marlcopa, Fellows and Taft. Invitations have been mailed to these lodges and all visiting brothers are also Invited. R. M. Jerome was Installed as warden and F. W. Wehrll was installed as outside guardian. After the meet- Ing, J. L. Bell showed some Interesting moving pictures of tho Odd Fellows home and orphans homo as -well as scenes of Kern River canyon, Yosemlto and San Francises bay. ESTHER CIRCLE LUNCHEON Esther Circle of First Christian Church will serve luncheon to tho public In the church basement Thursday from 11:30 to 1 o'clock. The women are announcing a menu of hot biscuits and jelly, cscalloped tomatoes, creamed chicken, mashed potatoes, salad, pie and coffee. Mrs. X. P. Mooes will have charge of the kitchen, assisted by Mrs. A. B. Lewis, Mr.s. .T. W. Looney, Mrs. L. D. Holland, Mrs. E. G. Adams, Mrs. R. 13. Cady, Mrs. lUiy Walt nnd Mrs. P, A. Mabry. Tho dining room will bo in charge of Mrs. J. K. Sto- men, assisted by Mrs. James Harris, Mrs. Lou White, Mrs. . S. A. Smith and Mrs, .Ada Chamberlain. ' P. T. A. MEET DELAYED WASCO, Feb. I.— Mrs. Harry Scar- joni, president of the Wasco Elementary P. T.VA., announces that the February. meeting will not be held next Friday, 'February 3, us announced. ! . - 'AT MOUNTAIN VIEW MOUNTAIN VIEW, Feb. 1.— Tho regular meeting of Hie Mountain Vlow P. T. A? will bo hold fildny overling. February 3, at thu nchool. Upper jfrudo school children will pruaunt a prog rum. CLUB TO MEET TAFT, Feb. 1—The Happy Club will meet Thursday at tho home of Mrs. Beatrice Tompson at 208 E street from 4 to 5 o'clock. Every member Is asked to attend and bring a guest. Following tho business 'meeting, refreshments will be served. The first meeting of this club was hold at the home of Mrs. F. R. Beck at 521 Philippine street, the meeting consisting chiefly of business. The Reverend J. L. Smith, pastor of the First Baptist-Church, was a guest and gave the girls, many Ideas and high standards which will be Incorporated In the club, Attending the meeting were Gone- vleve Brown, Oleta Jones, Beatrice Tompson, Helene Stevens, Evelyn Griffin, Agatha Wlldharber, Melba Rogers and the hostess, Mrs. F. R. Beck. CONGREGATIONAL AID SOCIETY Members of tho Ladles Aid Society of First Congregational Church will inflol Thursday afternoon til 2:30 o'clurk »t the eliiirch. MoHlccipes will Include \Irs. A. I.. Rrnl'ivi, Mrs. Lulu .Aiming the ' Chumi and ,Misw .Mary Unas. Folks and Facts * * * + * * Bits of Hotel Gossip *• * * * * * Local Brevities Taft Rebekah Lodge Committees Named TAFT, Feb. 1.—Taft Rebekah lodge met. In the Odd Fellows hall with Mrs.' Margaret E. Spangle, noble rand, presiding. Much business was 'ittended ,and new committees were appointed. Plans were made for an attendance contest, starting Immediately and continuing until tho last neotlng night in June when a banquet will be served the winning team by the lowers. After the meeting, refreshments wero served In tho banquet room by Iho following committee: Mosdames Prances ROSK, chairman; Katie Hulse, Florence P'ranks, Charlotte Smith and Lee Ann Reagan. A Valentino day entertainment Is being planned for tho first meeting in February. L. D. Bowhuy of the Electrical Storage Battery Company, San Francisco, and A. L. Teltze of Standard Oil Company, Oakland, today Joined the colony of bay district men stopping at the Padru. Edward .Sanderson, B. A. Barnes and B. S. Minor, Retran Tool Company representatives of Long Beach, are registered at the Padro while Inspecting activities in local oil fields. Gcorgo K. Bedln, of tho B. P. Goodrich Company's headquarters at Akron, Ohio, is in Kern county on business, and while visiting here, Is quartered at Hotel El Tejon. Montgomery Ward Company's headquarters at Oakland is represented in Bakersfleld today by G. E. Simmons. Mr. Simmons is making his home at Hotel El Tejon. Guest farthest from home at Hotel Padre today'is Harry Hlnhouse, Birmingham, Ala., resident who Is on a business trip to California. . S. E. Piper, United 'States Department of Agriculture attache stationed at San Diego, Is a Bakersfleld guest nnd Is registered at Hotel Padro. Gccrgo E. Kipp, imd Ed Favery, of the Itlchflnld Oil Company, Los An- g'clos, am here on business today, and 'arii guests at. Hotel El Tejon. BIRTHDAYS CELEBRATED PALM, Feb. 1.—A birthday dinner was given at' the O. W. Hlemforth home Sunday. The occasion marked the birthdays of Mrs. Pauline Hlem- forth, Miss Dorothy Hlemforth and O. W. Hlemforth. Places were marked for Mr. and Mrs. Orvllle Hiemforth, Mrs. Perkins, Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Hlemforth, George Maas, Leslie and Lawrence Heath, Glen Preston, Misses Paulino and Dorothy Hlemforth and Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Hlemforth and children, Clifford, Virginia Leo and Jack. LOS ANGELES PRODUCE MARKET LOS ANGELES, Feb. 1. (U. P.)— Trading was moderate on this morn- Ing's fruit and vegetable market with liberal supplies In most lines and few price changes from yesterday. Central coast artichokes, $3.75@4.26 box. Avocados, Fuertes, 17®19c pound; Pueblas, 15<g>17c. Local broccoli, l^@2c per pound. Local Cannonball cabbage, 35@DOo field crate; red cabbage, 75c®$l. Local cauliflower, 30®40c crato. Venice celery, half cratea and pony crates of hearts, 60@66c; Chula Vista half crates, 76@80c; hearts, 60@76c. Lomlta half crates, 70@75c. Grapefruit, Imperial valley, market pack, *1.00@1.26 box; unwrapped 64s to $1.00. Lettuce, dry pack 4s, $1.25(8)1.35; Oceansldo 4s, $1; Lomlta 4s, 4&(&50c. Peas, San Diego county, 7(&8c lb.; Imperial valley, 8ijf9c; culls, 3Q'4c. San Diego county Italian squash, $1.25<3>1.50; Imperial valley white, summer, $2.25^2.50 4-buakut crate. Local banana, $7&»10 ton. Local Jersey sweat potatoes, 40<ai 50c lug; Nancy Halls, C0@70c. Sun Joaquln valley Jerseys, 50®65c lug. Local -and Imperial valley tangerines, 2<S>2ViiC pound. SJ L&P 7% pr. pfd 83 Shell Union com 4^ Southern Pacific 17% S. P. Golde^Gate "A".... 4>iJ Standard Oil of Calif.. 23% Tidewater pfd 41 Vi Transamerlca 4 a J Union Oil of Calif 10',j Western Pipe com 7 4% 18 24 * 44 7',4 Cotton Futures (Associated Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Feb. 1.—A continuation of the selling, which has been In evidence since tho end of Fast week, was reflected by further declines In cotton hero today. The pressure was again attributed chiefly to liquidation of long accounts and offerings were absorbed by covering or trade buying. May sold off from 6.06 to 5.94 nnd was holding around 5.9S In the mid-afternoon market, with active months showing net declines of 0 to 10 points. Cotton futures closed barely steady; ll<g>14 lower; March, 5.79; May, 5.93; July, C.05; October, 0.24; December, 6.37; January, 0.40. Spot quiet; middling, C.90. POWER OUTPUT DECLINES NKW YORK, Feb. I. (A. P.)—Klec trio power output last week dccliuei to 1,469,63(1,000 kilowatt hours trot: 1,484,089,000 In the previous week. 1 comparison with tho correspondln period last year output was off 7. per cent, against a decrease of 7. per ce»it In the previous week a compared with tho 1932 period. TREASURY REPORT WASHINGTON, Fob. 1. (A. P.) — Treasury receipts for January 30 wer $6,030,919.68; expenditures $16,725 533.91; balance $328,720,467.19. Cus toms duties for 30 days of Januar wcro $17,694,871.88. DIVIDEND OMITTED NEW YOKK, Feb. 1. (A. P.)—SU debuker Corporation today oniltte tho quarterly dividend of $1.75 a sliai on its preferred stock. 20-year-old brought to Finds Hitch Hiker 111 on Ridge Route DELANO, Fob. 1.—Frank Gonzales, Mexican youth, waa Delano Hospital at 5 o'clock Tuesday morning suffering from a severe caso of Influenza. He was picked up on the Rldga route by a passing truck, the driver of which found him slumped down In a pool of watfir on the highway wrapped in a blanket. He was hitch-hiking from Los Angeles to Pixley, where ho has friends and hoped to get work. CHICAGO GRAIN ' CHICAGO.' Feb. I. (A. P.)—Despite numerous price rallies and notwithstanding big export buying In Canada, grain values hero showed a -general downward trend today. Irregular action on securities nt New York and unusual fluctuations In Canadian exchange hud u disturbing effect on grain traders. One. result was to tumble the outs market to a now low price record for the NEW ORLEANS COTTON NEW ORLEANS, Feb. 2. (A. P.)— Spot cotton closed steady, 8 points down. Sales 1664; middling 5.80. COTTONSEED OIL DALLAS, Feb. 1. (U. P.)—Crude cottonseed oil, 2.40(2-2.GO. Los Angeles Hay i i <$> ^—«• (Associated Press Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES, Feb. 1.—Hay per ton, f. o. b. Los Angeles: Choice barley, $12.50^13.50. I'holco oat, $13.50«ipl4.50. Alfalfa (delivered Hynes Monte): L. A. Stocks (United Press l.niscd Wire) LOS ANGELES, Feb. 1.— Industrials Stock— BUI Byron Jackson 1 Vi (AsHooiated Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Feb. 1.—Stocks had a loor start on the new month today, aklng a gloomy view of current dlvl- end news and unsettled trade pros- lOCtS. Although tho market bore up well under the widely expected announce- nent of a cut In U. S. Steel's preferred 'aymont, It encountered n higher hur- llo In omission of tho extra dividend jy Standard Oil Company of New Tersoy. Announcement of that de- tlslon brought a fairly brisk selling 'lurry throughout the list, with ensu- ng losses ranging from fractions to nore than 3 points. Stocks affected by dividend casual- los wore hardest hit. New Jersey Standard broke about 4 points. U. S. Steel's senior shares, off 4!i at the opening, recovering partially and then slumped more than 5 net. Drug, whose directors cut the disbursement to stockholders, sagged a point. American Telephone wns offered on the theory that Its dividend was a likely candidate for tho revision column when the company's board meets two weeks iVcnco and the stock tumbled more than 3 points. Kxtremo losses of 1 to 2 appeared nt Intervals In American Tobacco "B," DuPont, Case, Allied Chemical. New York Central, Union Pacific and U. S. Steel common. Utilities as a group wero heavy nnd rails, after early steadiness, finally gave way to the general trend. New York Close Ask. 2 7Vi •I 1U 2(i"» or El U. S. No. 1, $12Q!13. U. S. No. 2 leafy, $11.50^12.00. U. S. No. 2, $11.00011.00. t- Citrus Market Claude Neon 1C lee Douglas Aircraft.., 12 lOinsco Derrick coin H Globe G. &. M. coin 6 Goodyear T. & R. pfd.... 25 Vi Taylor Alllllnu 4Va Van de Kuuip 5 UVi Western Pipe 7 S Banks Citizens Nat. Bank 37 .... Sec. First Nat. Bunk 42?i 43»i Miscellaneous L. A. Invest. Co 1% l?i Pacific Finance Co 6 li'/a Pac. Mutual Llfo 26 27>, B Trunsamoi'lcu 49i 4:» WoHteiui Air Kxpress 15 16 Public Utilities L. A. G. & El. pfd 97 97'j P. G. & K. com 28'i 29'i P. G. & K. 1st pfd 21 ^ 25 Pac Lighting com ;!G : ! t 37',» S. Jon. f,. & P. 6% pfd.. SO So. Calif, Kdlson com.... 25(i 2.V-;, So. Cullf. ISdlxon 7% pfd.. L'7 27Vs So. Calif. ICdlKon 6% pfd.. 24 a i 24 r ;y So. Calif. Kdlson GVs% pfd. 22V.. 22»i So. Cullf. GUH 6% pfd 23 Va Southern Pacific 17 ! >* IS'.i Oils Hurnsdall ;;% ;i;i Bolsii chlca 1 ^H 2 Pacific Western Republic Pete «... Richfield Oil Richfield Oil pfd Standard Oil of calif 23% Union Oil of Calif 10'.a (United 1'resn Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Feb. 1.— Railroads Slock— Close Atchison, Topeka & S, F 45 liHltlmiiro & Ohio 10^ Chesapeake & Ohio 29't 1-Jrle Railroad 6 Illinois. Central 13=1 Missouri Pacific 3Vi New York Central 19U Northern Pacific 14<i» Pennsylvania 189» Southern Pacific 17T K Union Pacific 75',k Great Northern pfd 9Vii Industrials American Can 59Vi American Tel. & Tel 101 ?i Borden 21 cities Service 2V« Columbia Gas 13T* Consolidated Gas BS'.il Corn ProductH 54 Hi I'urtlsN-AVrlght 2 Famous Players Ts Fox Films "A" 1°* General Electric 14 : !i General Foods 23" s Gold Dust 14Vi Goodyear Tire .t Rubber I4V» International Harvester 21?i iuternationiil Tel. & Tel OVi Montgomery Ward 13% North American 25°s Pacific Gas & tileetrlc 29J4 Radio Corporation 4^ s Safeway Stores 40Vis Sears, Iloebuck Co 19 U..S. Rubber.... 4 Union Carbide it Cahbon 26& United Aircraft 25 l Warner Brothers 1U lAVcstern Union 24» t AVCHtlnuliouse Klectric 27? a Woolworth Stores 325, J. C. Penney 26U Transamerlca 4?« First National Stores 51^» Johns-Maiivllle 20'i Metals American Smelting 12 a i AnaniinUa (Copper "Vi liethlehein Steel 14 inspiration Copper !!Vs International Nickel TV.j Kennecotl Copper S T ^ U. S. Steel 26»4 Vaniiillum Steel 12 Republic Steel 6 Tobacco and Sugar American Sugar 20 American Tobacco "A" 56K* American Tobacco "B" 57 American Sumatra S Great Western Sugar 7 R. .1. Reynolds "B" 31'i United Cigars U Oils Mexican Seaboard 16?i Phillips Pete 5» 9 Shell L'nlon 4J« Sinclair 5'/« .Standard Oil of Cullf 24 .Standard Oil of N. J 3' :i s season. Wheat closed nervous yesterday's finish, corn .c under c down, oats V4®',ic off and provisions unchanged to a rise of 2c. CHICAGO, Feb. 1. (A. P.)— Wheat, No. 2 mixed, 47Hc; corn. No. 3 mixed, 22%©24c; No. 2 yellow (new and old), 25Vic; No. 2 yellow, 25c; No. 3 white. 24c; oats, No. 2 white, 17'^c; No. 3 white, 25®3Uc. . r y e . "° sales; barley, FOREIGN EXCHANGE /NEW YORK, Feb. 1. (U. P.)—For(/IRU exchange Irregular. CHURCH DINNER TONIQHT TAFT, Feb. 1.—The third of the ) ISiiKlund, 3V39, off~.60',fi. church family night programs will be I/ Canada, .839-16, off .00 5-16. given tonight In the Methodls/| i'lnj-noe. .0390H, up .OOOOif,. Church. Dinner will be served at 6:1 o'clock with Mrs. J. N. Ripple chairman of the committee. Stanlf Mulfbrd Is the guest soloist and Ross will be tho speaker on ' Developments In Aeronautics.' Two classes are offered, one I on "History of Religion," by Rev. Wf B. Cole, and the other a class In n study, Illustrated with pictures,, Mr. and Mrs. Ivur Murray. Conner will preside at the dinner •LAVENDER CLUB MEETI with Mrs. N. J. WIHIuniB, H20S tlelh street Thursday afternooii As niueh work Is to be done, (hope In si H at Hotel Kl Tf-jon'r'choi'Ko 1m vo requested a full atVcnd- (Associated Press Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES, Fob. 1.—Reports from eastern unii middle western olt- rus auction (.-enters today gave the following prlco range per LIOA: Oranges Graded above Choice Choice ,$2.60©3.15 $l.'J5i}(2.25 New York... Boston CIllCUKO . . . . Philadelphia Plttsburg Cleveland Baltimore .... Cincinnati ... Detroit Now Orleans.. 2.30413.20 2.70C(f2.Su 2.70412.90 2.GOM3.20 2.80®2.90 2.90 '.'.'.'. 2.35(^2.80 2.05<ji2.45 I.804J2.GO 2.00 2.15 .... 2.25 .... 2.20®2.25 2.'&'6 !!!! Italy. .0510%. off .OOOOM,. Belgium, .1390. off ,0000%. Germany, .2376. Czechoslovakia, .02SOU, off .0000 1-16. Switzerland, .1933, up .0000%. Holland. .4018%, up .0001. . Spain, .0818%, off .0000%. Sweden, ,1842, up .0004. Japan, .2113. METALS MARKET NEW YOIIK, Feb. 1. (A. P.)— Copper dull; electrolytic spot, tic; futuru, 5',ic. Tin steady; spot and nearby, $23.30; future, 23.45. Iron quet, unchanged. . Lead dull; upot Now York, Luvondor Club members will\meat $3; Kust St. Ixjuls, 2.87. Zinc steady; * '"•• -»-a*. Louis spot and future, $2.85. Antimony, $5.90. J today la T. H. StoUca of Los Angeles. ' iinuo. f SILVER NEW YORK, Feb. !. (A. P.)- sllvur unchanged ut 20%u. -Bar Now York.... HoBton :. ChlouKO Philadelphia . PlttsUurB .,. Cleveland St. Louis Baltimore .,. Cincinnati ..-. Detiiolt New Orleans.' Lemons Graded above Choice I'holco .,.$3.15<ir4.45 $2.30(^3.60 ... 4.50J/ 4.70 4.05 3.50(13.3.80 3.15ij'3.25 3.45 4.00 .... 8.60 4T 3.20 3.90 3.60 .... 2.30 .... S.i a 2.85 l.CU 2.45 i.'so CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO, Feb. 1. (A. P.)—Hogs— Receipts 15,000; mostly 15f higher; good to choice 170-220 pounds $3.00ii> 3.55; top $3.00: sows $2.80(12.90. Cattle—Receipts 0500; most killlnc classes strong to 25c Higher; general trade carrying much improved undertone, most fed steers and yaurlines $400®0.2S: beof long yearlings light heifers, ycarllugx up to boof cows slow ntcwrty, veiilors steady to weak, choli-o $6.50'ii 7.00. Shoep—Rncplplw 12,000: bidding Sue lower on fat liimbg, closely sorted native UunbS'bld $5.75. , $6.75; $«.00. Standard Oil of N. Y 6\b Texas Company 12ij Tidewater AKU'II new 3 Motors Auburn 42 8 i Chrysler IS'.i (!on<>ral Motors 13'k Hudson 4'/i tfuckurd Motors 2Vii Stndebaker 3Ti Tlniken Roller HearlnB 16 Equipments American Ijn'tmiotive 7 Haldwin I.iifuinutlvc 5°s ijeneral Tank 18 Stewart Warner 3?i L. A. BUTTER, EQQS, POULTRY LOS ANG15LF.X. Feb. 1. (U. P.)— Butter Prime, 20c; jirime firsts, 19c; stund- ards, 18c; firsts, 17c. Eggs Lnrgp—Clean exlras, 17c; light dirty extra.-, IGc 1 ; clean standards, l(ic; light dirty standards, 16c; checks, lOc. GOVERNMENT BONDS j .Medium —Clean extras, IT,e; light N10W YORK. l-Vb. 2. (A. P.)—Lib- ! dirty extras. 15e: .-lean standards, LOS ANGELES LIVESTOCK LOS ANOIDLE.S, Feb. 1. (A. P.t— Hogs—Receipts 75: about steady; few Im-alH $.'l.!i(>, grain beds held at $3.75. Cuttle—Rpceljits liOO: nlow, around steady; Kood Texas yearling .steers $I.S."i, two loads held around J, r ,.()0: plain Texas steers $4.UO, common $;t.ii5 frio.80; common tn low pood cows $2.75 1(3.35; cuttnr grades $1.50tf>2.6!>. Calves—Receipts 25, holdovers 111; slow; few common calves $4.25, stock calves $3.85. Sheep—Receipts none; good to choice lambs quoted $5.25?(G.OO. erty bonds closed today: 3%n, 32-47, 103.11. First 4'is, 32-47. 102.25. Fourth 4'^F, 33-38, 103.10. Fourth 4 "is, rug., 33-38, 103.12. Treasuries: 4>is, 47-52,. 111.2. 4s, 44-64. 107.1. 3 ; * 4 K, 40-58, 10.-i.13. 3%K, 40-43, June, 102.29. 3%.s, 43-47, 102.21. 3:s, 41-43, March, 102.21. 3MiS, 4C-49, 100. 3s, 51-55, 98.24. SAN FRANCISCO LIVESTOCK SOUTH SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 1. (A. P.)—Hogs—Receipts 1250; steady; j 193-pound Californlas, $3.80: lightly I sorted, $3.30; sows, $2.50<f(2.75. • Cattle—Receipts 275, moderately active; killing classes about, steady; fairly $4.85 (rood 962-pound Utah steers, 1043 to 1071-pound from same string. $4.50; medium 750-pound, $4.50, Nothing dune on Hhe-Ktock. Snoop—Receipts, 1550; slow, lambs weak; fairly -good S3 to 85-pound woolcd Utuhs, $5.15 straight. COFFEE MARKET •NlflW YOHK. Feb. 1. (U. 1'.)—Rio 7s <m npot, SVi; Santos 4s, »',•;. ! 14r; light dirty standards, 14c; checks, i He. I .Small—Clean, Me; light dirty, 14c. I Poultry and RaDbits 1 Urns, Leghorns, 2'i lu.8',4 Ibs., ISc. j Hens, LeKhurns, 31; to 4 Ibs., 14c. liens. Leghorns, •! Ibs. and up, 140. Urns, roloivd, ".', to I Ibs., 16c. Hen*, cokirod, I Ibs. and up, 17c. Broilers, 1 tu I 1 -. lb*i.. 13c. Bri.illi.-rs, tu td 2U Ibs., 15c. Fryers, Leghorns, _"i to 3 Ib.s.. 14c. Fryer**, colored, -U to 3% Ibs., 17c. Roasters, soft bone, 3% Ibs. up, 170. Stags, I3c; old roosters, <Sc. Duckling", Pcrkln. 4 Ibs. and up, lie. Other than I'eldn, 1 Ibs. up, IOC. Old (lucks, lOc. l!i?es«. 12u. Young torn turkeys, 13 Ibs. up, 13c. Young turns, dressed, 12 Ibs. up, lUc, Hen turkeys, 9 Ibs. and up, I3c. Hen turkeys, dressed, <S Ib.s. up, 16c. Old torn turkeys, rje; dressed, l5c. Squabs, under 11 Ibs. put' dozen, 15c. Siiuabs. 11 Ibs. di)7.«n and up, 20c. ('apons, live, under 7 Ibs.. ISc. Capons, live, 7 Ibs. and up, 20o. t'npons, dr'-ssi-il, under ti Ibs., 23c. t'uimns, dressed, ti Ib.s. and up, 3Sc. lEubbii.-, No. I white, 3 to 4 Ibs., 9c, l-.abblls. Nii L' while. 3 to 4 IbH., Oo. No. 1. inlxrd colors, 3 to 4 Ibs., Do. UabbiU,, No. 1, uld, He.

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