The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on February 10, 1933 · Page 15
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 15

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Friday, February 10, 1933
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THE J3AKERSFIELD CAL1FORNIAN, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1933 OIL aw* MINI NO JEST IS PUNNED Balky Kettleman Prospect Being Prepared for New Examination Action . Another production test looms for the Standard Oil Company's prospect well In tho middle dome district of tho Kettleman Hills field. Tho project. No. 6-29V, has a total de.ptfi of S406 loet. The well was completed several months ago and was deepened but fell Into a difficult fishing Job from which tho project had not re, covered when plans were announced for the approaching flow test. The 7-Inch casing, with packer, has been run' to bottom. Packing off at 6950 fact will bo the next move and later the production test will be made. Tho firm's No. 67-19J, on section 19, 81-17, due for completion several weeks ago, has been cleaned out for recementlng. of 8848 feet. The well has a depth It was cleaned out to 7790 feet, the formation tester was employed and the woll flowed mud, oil . and water, and because that move was unsuccessful tho tester was pulled from tho hole and the cleaning-out plans matured. Standard's No. 8-21J on section 21, 21-17, Is being drilled ahead near 6100 • feet today, with sand and shale at bottom. The company's No. 4-29J, section 29, 21-17, Is being prepared for construction activities. Roads are being graded and equipment Is being assembled. On tfio same section the No. 41-29J Is drilling ahead through hard gray sand at 8210 feet and the No. B7-29J Is coring ahead through similar formation at 8560 feet. On section 35, 21-17, however, the No. 25-36J Is being cored ahead at 5620 feet, In hard shale formation, and on section 27, 22-18 the firm's No. 81- 27Q Is coring ahead through hard gray sand at 6106 feet. REVIEW ACTIVITIES IN FRUITVALE AREA • W. H. Allen Is making an attempt to rejuvenate the L. C. Osborn well on the Forney lease on section 21, 29-27, at Frultvale. Rigging up is under way. Allen will attempt to locate a water flow In the well and will deepen the project after the water Is located. The well has feet. a total depth of 4063 Frultvale Oil Company, driller of the Lane, No. 1 on section 15, 29-27, is battling water at Its 4083-foot well. The well has been cleaned out to bottom. A lost bailer also has held up completion. The water, H Is believed, comes from the upper Martin zone. Harrison Oil Syndicate's 3665-foot well on section 23, 29-27, lies Idle. Powell-Stockton Investment Company's Baler'No. 1, a 4404-foot well on section 15, 29-27, also is Idle temporarily. A. F. Roberts ha« his Robcnson No. 1 on section 23, 29-27 partly rigged, and R. W. Taylor'u first Job, on section 2S, 29-27, Is In the same stage. Western Gulf Oil Company Is prepared to begin completion of Its Simpson Community, No. 1 well on section 21, 29-27. OIL INDUSTRY AIDS Persia Charges British Used Profits Improperly rpEHERAN, Persia, Feb. 10. — The A most Impressive charge against British oil Interests, voiced here Is that they have diverted to alien purposes financial resources which should have Increased tho profits of tho Persian undertaking. The semi-official Iran published a list of eight Anglo-Persian subsidiaries "which have come into existence at the cost of Persian toll and which have accumulated so much capital." Wby, .asks Iran, should wo be debarred from participation—at least to the 16 per cant provided by the concession—In the profits of these subsidiaries? Are we not one-sixth (United Frets Leased Wire) partner? Demand Taxe* Persians also demand that the company pay all Internal taxes, both corporate and on Individual Incomes, like any other business organization functioning on Persian soil. They want enough of a share In tho management to watch expenditures and accounting. Underlying these demands Is a dissatisfaction with British methods In general. It overlooks the benefits of British commercial activities and fastens on those elements which touch national pride. Confronted with the hospitals, schools, rftads, etc., built by tho company and the general civilizing Influences brought by the British, Persians admit the facts, but minimize their Importance, These things, they say, were necessary to British control and arc no altruistic enterprise, Persia Hard-Pressed Annulment of tho concession was a reflection In a double sense of Persia's fledgling nationalism. On the ono hand It wns an Irascible expression of the nation's new-born passion for bossing Its own household, On the other, It attests Its desperate financial straits. With costly railroads being laid, with the first factories under construction, with a real army being consolidated Persia Is extremely hard- pressed for cash. , Naturally oil was tho chief hope. Not only does Persia want a larger share from the oil already flowing but wants undeveloped areas worked. HENRY FORD BLAMED FOR DETROIT STRIKES (United Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Feb. 10.—B. C. Forbes, economist and writer, today charged Henry Ford, with responsibility for tho recent strike at various body plants In Detroit. "Tho Ford Motor Company," he wrote In an editorial In the current Issue of Forbes Magazine, "Is about the worst offender In tho whole country in compelling suppliers of materials to cut prices drastically. His extremely hard bargaining compels those doing business with him to squeeze workers. The company furnishing bodies for his new model, In a desperate effort to avoid losses, forced employes to bear part of the brunt. Workers'found their earnings utterly Inadequate. Therefore, they rebelled." TO REVOLT BODY (United Pro/is Leafed Wire) MERCED, Feb. 9.—Organization of Merced county farmers Into chapters of the United Farmers' League, tho association said to bo behind tho "revolt" against mortgage foreclosures In the midwest, reportedly was under way today. One group was formed at Livingston with a membership of 75, one report said, and similar chapters wero said to be In process of formation in other sections of (4>e county by Carl Patterson of Fresno, Calif., purported organizer for tho league. Patterson said the league, when more strongly entrenched in California, will demand a moratorium on mortgage foreclosures and "modification of the tax burden." New, Larger Ford Eight to Be on Display Tomorrow DEVICE HEARI«IIVI1Y Details of New Machine Explained to Physicians by Dr. W. D. Reid (Continued From Page Two) not bo soon In records taken by th« standard tochnlqtie," Dr. Held snld. "The ability to amplify the waves, without loss of accuracy In contour, uppoars to be of much assistance In disclosing tlielr full details, especially In those Instancew In which the waves would otherwise be small." The present status of knowledge about treatment of chronic atrophic arthritis, the form of rheumatism that cripples the Joints, was reviewed by Dr. W. Paul Hoi brook of Tucson, Ariz, He emphasized that there Is no specific cure for this disease and many so-called "cures" and treatments advanced during recent years are not only worthless but harmful. The disease affects not only the Joints but many other parts of the body, Dl«t in Arthritis Gates Ho urged a diet high In vitamins but low In concentrated carbohydrates, such as starchy foods and sugar. Ho- moval of foci or centres of body poisoning such as diseased teeth or tonsils sometimes helps halt the disease In early stages but Is often dangerous when the arthritis Is advanced, ho said. A serleH of small blood transfusions sometimes Is helpful. Use of vaccines, ho said, Is less helpful than supposed, and "It Is time to call a halt on the promiscuous Injection of vaccines for arthritis." STOCKS AND EARNINGS — . , —<*> (Associated Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Feb. 10.—Tho preliminary report of American Gas and Electric Company for tho 12 months ended December 31 shows not income of 111,726,703, equal to $2.31 a common share, This compares with not of $16,671,135, or $3,64 a common share for 1931. New Jersey Xlnc Company had 1932 net Income of $2,013,120, equal to $1,03 a share, compared with $3,051,089, or SI.56 a share in 1931, CULT MURDER IS (Continued From Page Two) California's petroleum Industry doing its share to encourage construction work, and since the beginning of the current year has started jobs which will cost millions to complete, Tho refining division of thn petroleum Industry Is receiving the major portion <if the new construction work. Additional cracking facilities are being planned to cater to tho Increasing demand for high octane fuel, as well as to reduce stocks of fuel oil. Approximately $7,533,000 In construction work Is under way or planned for the Immediate future In southern California alone. Associated Oil Company will spend $3,150,000, Union Oil Company plans Jobs which will cost $1,950,000 to complete, General Petroleum will add $1,500,000 In work, the Texas Company will boost • their aggregate by $750,000, and other concerns will add approximately ?183,000 to tho good work. rpHE first of the new Ford V-8 cyl- JL Inder 112-Inch wheelbaso motor cars will be displayed here tomorrow in the showrooms of George Haberfelde, Inc^ Ford dealers, at 1501 Chester avenue. It was announced today. Because of the unusual public Interest In the new Ford cars crowds are expected to attend. The showrooms have been decorated for the occasion. Attendants will bo on hand to explain the many Important features of tho new cars. Tho new V-8 Is the largest and most powerful Ford ever built. It has new and distinctively modern lines, a most attractive front end, longer whcelbase, larger and roomier bodies, faster acceleration, Increased power and speed and Is exceptionally economical In operation. With Its 75- horsepower, V-8 engine, the new Ford Is capable of a sustained speed of 80 miles an hour. Tho styling of the 14 body types ex- j presses tho new mode In motor car i building. The modern note Is found in the sloping Vee radiator grill, the skirted fenders, newly-designed headlamps, cowl lamps and bumpers, the curve of tho hoodslde ventilators, tho 20-degree slant of the windshield, the curved roof header, the reverse curve of tho rear quarter and the backward sweep of the apron masking the gasoline tank. Tho new all-steel bodies are materially wider, almost a foot longer S. Afkermnn, assistant to the manager transportation for the Associated Oil Company, lias been appointed a member of the 1933 subcommittee of statisticians and economists of tho American Petroleum Institute. Ackcrman has been steadily In the service of Associated since 1906. In nddltlon to his duties BH iipsintant to tho manager of transportation, he bus charge of statistical information concerning production, purchases and Blocku of crude oil products. American Petroleum Institute is thn national organisation which provides atatlstlCB to the Industry and serves to co-ordinate and standardize prac. tlces. Lost Tubing Holds Up Kettleman Well Lost tubing still holds up activities at the No. 32-32J well of the North Dome Association at Kettleman Hills, an 8462-foot well, located on section 32, 21-17. ' Location Is being graded for the firm's No. 83-30J on section 30, 21-17. Brown shulo bottoms the 7100-foot No. 38-20J on section 20, 29-17. Brown ohale also Is at tho bottom of the No. 61-82J on section 32, 21-17, a 8150-foot well, and the 7880-foot No. 87-30J on section 30, 21-17. Educator Eager to Assist Roosevelt (Associated Press Leased Wire) CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Fob. 10.—Professor William K. Rlpley, celebrated Harvard University authority on economics, finance and railroads, has resigned his professorship but a suggestion that he might be available to help President-elect Roosevelt solve tho nation's transportation problems probably will have to await tho return of the professor from Holland. The suggestion camo from tho two United States senatprs from Massachusetts. 4 • » Unemployed Cats Required to Work SANTA ROSA, Feb. 9.—Even unemployed cats must work If they expect assistance from Santa Rosa's social service commission. This was the decision reached when the first needy feline was added to tho clty'H relief lists. Tommy, who evidently has been "unemployed" for KOirto time, was set to work exterminating mice and rats from the relief organization's headquarters. and consequently much roomier. Tho attractive instrument panel^ is directly In front of the driver,* with a large package compartment at tho right side of the instrument board. Front seats In closed cars are fully adjustable. Interior fittings are luxurious. Options in upholstery and a wldo choice of body colors are available. The improved V-8 engine Is fitted with all-aluminum cylinder heads, otic of the most noteworthy forward steps In motor design In many years. Because aluminum dissipates heat more rapidly, the use of the aluminum cylinder heads permits higher compression pressure and results In Increased speed, power and smoothness, faster acceleration and added fuel economy. Smooth engine performance results also from the basic 8-cyllnder destRn and tho three-point rubber mounting. Tho frame is cushioned by four Houdallle double-acting hydraulic shock absorbers which are both automatically and thermostatically adjusted for every variation In weather or road surface conditions. The shock absorber links are Insulated In rubber. The rear fuel tank has a capacity of 14 gallons. The transmission is of the synchronized type, with helical constant mesh gears, and functions unusually quietly both in second speed and during speed changing. The clutch IB of tho double-disc typo and Is spring cushioned for soft engagement. Deserts Family; Kills Himself; Remorseful (Untied Press Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES', Feb. 10.—Remorseful because he deserted his wife nnd three children In Slieltou, Wash., more than a year ago, O. J. Smith, 40, committed suicide by placing the muzzle of a rifle In his mouth and firing a bullet through his head, police disclosed today. They found a note In which Smith told of deserting his family. 1 RECALL ENDORSED FRESNO, Feb. 10. (U. P.)— Proposed recall proceedings against Gqv- crnor James Rolph, Jr., today had the approval of the Fresno county grange. The organization, at u meeting here, voted to "endorse State Grunge Master George Sehlmeyer in whatever action is taken in tho recall matter." RUSSIAN ALLIANCE DENIED SHANGHAI, Feb. 10. (A. P.)— Eugeno Chon, former foreign minister In tho Nationalist government, today denied a report from Toklo that he had negotiated a defensive alliance between this country and Russia when ho was In Europe recently. weird "sacrifice" from the lips of Blalne McGlnnls. Choked by Son The latter, a son-in-law of Mrs. Mills, Is quoted by tho attorney as saying that the woman was choked by her son, John, 36, and that she said: "I would willingly give my lifo for my son, Leonard." "She was the first among us to experience the new sensation," Preece quoted McGlnnis as saying, "and she thought by sacrificing her life she might help her son In some way." Tho attorney explained that Leonard, whom the mother sought to aid, has been an inmate of Eastern State hospital for the Insane at Lexington, Ky., for five months. John, who will be arraigned tomorrow on a murder charge, was chained to his cell today following his attempt to start what police termed a "hunger strike." He. was forced to take food after a physical encounter with officers. Meanwhile, the seven other members of the cult, all members of Mrs. Mills' family, either by birth or marriage, are said by police to have "repudiated" John as their leader, asserting that ho has "loosed evil spirits among us." Six of them face charges of being accessories In the slaying while a seventh is held as a material witness. Church Destroyed by Fire; Loss $150,000 (Associated Press Leased Wire) BOSTON, Feb. 10.—Firo today swept the Interior of St. Eulalla's Roman Catholic church at City Poln, South Boston, with loss estimated by tho pastor, tho Rev. Patrick J. Waters, at close to $150,000. Tho church, one of tho oldest In the city, was rebuilt in 1917 after a disastrous fire almost 10 years ago. Spillman Students to Present Recital Don Hlatt Spillman, baritone, will present several vocal students In recital Saturday night at S o'clock in tho Elks Club auditorium. The students Include. Wayne Feuderson, baritone, Mrs. Nina White, Miss Reathel Jenkins and Miss Clara Mast, sopranos. Lillian Buxton Spillman, dramatic reader, will present two humorous numbers. The public is Invited to attend. SHOWER PARTY AND MEETING Broker Borrowing Drops $2,000,000 WASHINGTON, Feb. 9,—Loans on" stocks and bonds to brokers and dealers by reporting federal reserve member banks In the- Now York district decreased $2,000,000 In tho week ended February 8, to a total of $422,000,000, tho Federal Reserve Board reported today. BANK IS CLOSED LOS ANGELES, Feb. 10. (U. P.)The Maywood Uank of Maywood was closed today by tho state bunking commissioner. Superintendent Edward Halney declared tho Institution's reserve had fallen below tho amount required by law, and there was no prospect of It being restored to the required level. Trading Moves Captiously, However, und Most Gains > Small (Associated Press Leased Wire) SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 10.—West- irn stocks averaged a little higher In fading today, without any particular nsplratton coming from business news. Observers felt deflation had >een carried to a point from which an upturn could bo managed with help of governmental budget balancing and oconoinlos, and traders watohed closely 'or signs of financial sagacity at tho national and state capitals. Trading proceeded slowly, and most gains wore small. Union and Standard Oils wero up % each, and Los Angeles Gas 8s and P ( aclflo Telephone % apiece and Consolidated Chemical, catching up with tho market after some Inactivity, Jumped 1% to 15. Transamerloa was among the steadies at DU> after moving both slightly ilfther and lowor during tho forenoon, with sales of 3000 shares. Cotton Futures (Associated Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Feb. 10.—A continuation of the recent demand from trade and commission house sources was reflected by further advances In cotton today. After showing net gains of about 9 to 13 points early, prices reacted 6 or 7 points under realizing but steadied again. May contracts wero ruling, around 6.26 the middle of the afternoon or within a point of tho best. The general list showed not advances of 9 to 11 points. Cotton futures closed steady, 25J6 higher. March, 6.07^6.08; Mny, 6.2'r July, 6.33Jfti.34; October, 6.50SJ6.51 December, 6.64; January, 6.70(g)6.71 Spot quiet; middling, 6.15. COTTONSEED OIL NEW ORLEANS, Feb. 10. (A. P.)Spot cotton closed steady 3 points up. Sales. 1642; middling, 6.03. COTTONSEED OIL DALLAS, Feb. 10. (U. P.)—Crude cottonseed oil, 2 l «'.fi 2<jic. FRATERNAL Juveniles to Meet Juveniles of Valentine Lodge No. Degree- of Honor, Protective Association, will meet Saturday morning at 10 o'clock at Mooso ball. After the ritualistic work a valentine party wll bo held to which all tho members an belrtg invited. Card Party Saturday The Order of Runeberg 1 , No. 127 wll entertain at a card party Saturday evening at 8 o'clock tit Moose hall Pedro wlfl b« played. Prizes will bo awarded. Refreshments will bo served. Tho public is being invited for u small admission fee. Dinner nnd Ceremonial Al Mahdl Temple, No. 182, Dra matlc Order Knights of Khorassan will entertain Saturday night ut a dinner at 0 o'clock followed by a 7:3 o'clock ceremonial In Legion hall Taft. Successful Supper Fifty guests attended a Joint Hup per of Sunset Temple, No. 16, Pythlart Sisters, and Knights of Pythiai Lodge, No. 70, last evening. A benefit party 'was planned fo tho Pythian home, an evening affal to be held February 21! nt JDngles hall The knights planned a dance fo Thursday night. After the, mippe and their brief business meeting, tin men went In ;i body to attend a scs slon of Sunnier lodge. Mrs. Kate Phillips Is most cxcellcn chief of Sunset temple. BRIGHT SPOTS | IN BUSINESS! , ,*> (Aisoolated Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK.—Bank clearings, a lortlnent Index of business activity, In "low York last week showed the first gain over the preceding year in 31 months with a rise of 9,1 per cent over tho corresponding week of 1932. PRICES AT N. Y. Caterpillar lost as did Southern Pacific. North American Oil yielded and .Fireman's Fund. %. On tho curb America Telephone was up 1 on Its earnings report. Cities Service had tho only loss, down lOc. S. F. Stocks -<S> (Associated Press Leased Wire) SAN FRANCISCO, Fob. 10.— Stock— Bid Asked Alaska Juneau 12 12?i Atlas Implement A "* 2 4 California Packing .....'.. !)Ji 9Ti Caterpillar Tractor Big T\l Consolidated Chemical A.. 14',4 Crown prof, A Crown prof. H Flreman'H Fund Golden State Leslie Calfornla P. G. & E. 0% 1st pfd P. (.!. & E. 5Vs% 1st pfd.. Pacific Lighting com Pacific Pub. Her. 1st pfd. P. T. & T. com Pig 'n 1 Whistle pfd Shell Union com , 7 ',5 42% 3?s ]3<)» 24% 2:!Vii 3tl',4 :i n i 7li'ii Standard Oil, Calif 24 M, Tidewater soul 3'i Tidewater pfd 42U Union Oil, Calif lOVi 14 37 21 3',i 44 10% r L. A. Stocks (United I'rena Leaned Wire) LOS ANUELES, Feb. 10.— Industrials Stock— Byron Jackson SALEM, Ohio.—Construction of a •600,000 cold rolling mill, said to bo .ho largest in tho world, was under vay hero today at the. plant of E. W. 31lss Company, machinery manufacturers. DETROIT,—Eureka Vacuum Cleaner 'ompany reported for 1932 a net profit of $48,110, compared with a net loss of $1,163,096 In 1931. NEW YORK.—Pig Iron production throughout tho country In January totaled 568,785 tons, against 540,080 tons In December, according to tho iron Age. WASHINGTON.—Postal receipts at 50 Industrial cities of tho country for January totaled $2,055,271, against $2,910,620 for January, 1932, a gain of 1.63 per cent. <$>- -<* Wall Street Briefs (A ssoclated Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK, Feb. 10.—Tho National Automobile Chamber of Commerce reports that January motor vehicle production by its members exceeded that of tho corresponding month a year ago -by 5 per cent, the first comparative rise since August, 1031. Last month's output Is estimated at 115,915 cars and trucks, 38 per cent above tho December total and larger than production for any month of 1932 with tho exceptions of March and April. The figures do not Include Ford operations. Tho Silk Association of America, Incorporated, says that Seattle led as n. port of arrival _ for raw silk during 1932. Bales entering there numbered 70,621. Vancouver received 88,638 bales, San Francisco 03,009, and I,os Angeles 19,290. Total Imports were 547,195 bales against 005,919 In 1931. t- -<»> Profit-Taking Drives Many Stocks Into Recessions Up to Point LATE BULLETIN NEW YORK. Feb. 10. (A. P.)— The stock market lacked stamina to continue Its advance today and In several cases eased off a point or more under llflht selling. The closing tone was heavy. Transfers approximated 700,000 shares. (Associated Press Leaned Wire; NEW YORK, Feb. 10.—The stock market paused today after yesterday's upswing, and prices slid back from fractions to a point hero and there, under pressure of light flurries of profit taking. Week-end mercantile reviews reported a sizeable pickup in sales of seasonal merchandise at retail, and corporate news Included another regular quarterly dividend in Beechnut Packing's announcement of a 75 cent disbursement. U. H. Steel report of a decline In Its unfilled tonnage, however, tended to counterbalance thcso more favorable aspects of the news. The steel shares held up fairly well, showing only small fractional recessions. Tobaccos again encountered considerable selling, some, of It believed to bo for short, account. American Telephone dipped a fraction, al-' though Its annual report was generally Interpreted favorably. New York Close I Citrus Market Bid l«i 7 Abked Claude Neon Electric Douglas Aircraft ......... HVj Emseo Derrick com ....... 3 Globo G. & M. com ........ OU Goodyear T. & II. ptd ..... 27 Taylor Milling .......... ... 4ft Van do Kanip ............. 6 Banks Citizens Nat. I3ank ....... 35 ' Sues. First Nat. Hunk ..... 42M. Miscellaneous It. A. Investment Co ....... 1V4 Pacific Finance (,'o ........ 6 Pacific Mutual Life ....... 26 Tranaamerlctt ............. 5'/i Western Air Express ...... 13'4 Public Utilities L. A. G. & K. pfd ......... Otl^i P. G. S.-. 10. coin ........... 28% P. G. & E. 1st pfd ........ 24% Pacific Lighting com ...... 36'^ S. J. L & P. 6% pfd 3\A 10 27Vj 42T4 26 Vs &V4 So. Calif. Edison cam 24>« So. Cnllf. Edison 7% pfd.. 27 " So. Calif. Edison 0% pfd.. 24',j, So. Calif. Edition EH% pfd 21% So. Calif. Gas 6% pfd 24>,J Southern Vni'lttr- 1741 . Southern Pacific B.-irnsdall Oils 26 V* 37',4 ____ 24-% 27U 24U, 18% BolBii Chlca Pacific Western Republic Petroleum KIchfloM Oil Richfield Oil pfd Standard Oil of Calif Union Oil of Calif SMs ft ] P ?$ A. U. S. W. V. Party Saturday The United Spanish War Veterans' Auxiliary will entertain at tho last party of a series at tho Community hall In Olldale Saturday night. "Grund" prizes will bo awarded nt that time. Mrs. I,. AV. llawley will At a meeting of Circle No. 2 of I act as hostess; there will bo score prizes for the evening, and refreshments will ho served. The public Is being Invited. Trinity Methodist Church Thursday at tho homo o^f Mrs, George Guntor, 207 Jefferson street, plans were made for food sales at Johnson's Grocery store, and at tho Maple Pharmacy, formerly the Elgin Pharmacy, Saturday. A surprise gift shower was presented to Mrs. Theo Whltaker Hiiyes. Readings were presented hy Miss Barbara Caldwell. Miss Caldwell won the first prlzo In a contest; Mrs. Katie Norris won second. Refreshments wero served, with the hostess assisted by her mother, Mrs. W. J. Aubrey, SIRE OF OIL MAN DIES SONORA, Calif., Fob. 10. (A. P.)— Frank A. Morgan, 70, father of Frank A. Morgan, Jr., president of Ihe Rio Grande Oil Company, died here yesterday after an Illness of nbout two weeltH. Lackawanna Council Party Thlrty-flvo guests attended a party of Luckawanna Council, No. 154, Degree of PocahontaB, at Moose hall. Prizes were won by Mrs. C. Carlson, Mrs. Bertha Fenton, Mrs. Fe.rn Pavls, Mrs. Freediv Freemnn, J. W. Herald, J. W. O'Brien, Herbert. Post, Mrs. O'Brien, Mrs. Fenton (special prize) mid Mrs. Davis (special prize). Another party will bo held In two weeks. SIX BODIES RECOVERED FLETCHER, N. C., Feb. 10. (A. P.) Four morn bodies wero unearthed today from the rock and dirt, slldo that burled seven men lit n niinrry near hern Wednesday, bringing the, total recovered to six. L. A. BUTTER. EOQS, POULTRY LOS ANGELES, Fob. 10. (U. P.)— Butter Prime, 18c. Prime firsts, 17c. Standards, 16c. Firsts, 15c. Egos Large—Clean extras, lOc; light dirty extras 15 l ,4''; rlcan standards ir.c; light dirty standards 15c; checks 14c, Medium—Clean extras 14Hc: light dirty extras 14c; clean standards 14o; light dirty standards 14c; chocks 13e. Small—Clean 14c; light dirty 14c. Poultry and Rnbbltj Hens, LoKhorifi, 2V4 to 3'i Ibs.. 10c-. Hens, Leghorns, 3',i Ibs. up, lOc. Hens, Leghorns, 4 Ib.M. and up, lie. Hens, colored, 314 to 4 Ibs., 14u. Hens, colored, 4 Ibs. and up, 15c. Broilers, 1 to 1M, Ibs., 13c. Broilers, I Vj to 2U Ibs., 15c. Fryers, Legnorns, 2'.i to 3 Ibs., 14c. Fryers, colored, 2',i to 3W Ibs., 17c. Roasters, soft bone, 3H Ihs. up, 17c. Stags, 13c; old roosters, 8c. Ducklings, Pekln, 4 Ibw. and up, lie. Other than Pekln, 4 Ibs. and up, lOc. Old ducks, lOc. Geese, i;ic. Yount torn turkeys, 13 Ibs. up, 13o. Young toniB, dressed. 12 Ibs. up, 16c. Hen turkeys, 9 lb«. and up, lac. Hen turkeys, dressed, 8 Ibs. up, 16c. Old torn turkeys, 12c; dreHsnd, 15c. KquahB, under 11 Ibs. dozen, 15c. Squabs, 11 Ibs. dozen and up, 20c. Capons, live, under 7 Ibs., 18o. Cnpon», llvo, 7 Ibs. and up, 20c. Capons, dressed, under C Ibs., I3<\ Capons, dressed, 6 Ibs. and up, 2,'ic. Rabbits, No. 1 white, II to 4 Ib«., 9c. Rabbits, No. 2 white, 3 to 4 lbn., 6c. No. 1, mixed colors, 3 to 4 Ibs., 5c. Huliblts, No. 1, old. DC. (AmiiMiiulfd I'reta Leaned ^Y^re> LOS ANG10LICS, Feb. 10. — Marly reports from eastern and middle western inirllon centers today gave the following price rnngn per liox: Oranges Graded Above Clii'lru Choice New York ...... $2.80ra>3.!)Q $2.70 l if2.7ri Boston .......... 2.r>r>'i|'2.80 2.1541 2.20 Philadelphia Cleveland Cincinnati Detroit Now York Boston Philadelphia Cleveland Cincinnati Detroit (Note — No 2.55(9 2.75 2.K04"|3.10 ".00 2.NO l.!IOfif2.30 2.3u(ii3.0j '.'.30 Lemons Graded Above chnlcQ (""hoico $2.X.'i'i(5.10 $2.2.V(j,;>.40 4.45 3.00 3.75 4.0,". 2.10 sales at SI. . . Loula or Baltimore because of weather and no full car sales at I'lltsbufK or New Orleans.) ~ Los Angeles Hay (Associated Press Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES, Feb. 10.—Hay, per ton, f. o. b. Lou Angeles: Cholco barley, $12.50(iJ13.50. Choice oat, $l»,50r(f.J4.50. Alfalfa, delivered (llynoa or El Monte): U. S. No. 1, $12©13. U. S. No. 2 leafy, f 11.50@12.00. U. S. No. 2, $10.50Q11.50. LOS ANGELES LIVESTOCK LOS ANGELES. Feb. 10. UJ. P.) — Livestock—Hogs—Receipts. 2r.. Market, steady. Grain-fed, $3.25^:1.85. Cattle—Receipts, UOO. Steady to slightly higher. Few Unlit steers, $4.65. Medium steers, $4.10. Few heifers, $442:4.50. Common to good cows, $2.75<&:3.50. Cutter grade, $1.50 W2.00. . Calves — Receipts, 100. Strong to higher. Medium to good fed rulvcs, $5.00. Sheep—Receipts. 525. Steady. Good lambs, JS.&CKy 5.00. GOVERNMENT BONDS NEW YORK. Feb. 10. (A. P.)—Liberty bonds closed today: mis, ::i:-47, 103.12. First 4U«, JI2-47. 102.26. Fourth 4V.B, 33-38, 103.13. Fourth 4Vis, reg., 33-38, 103.?. Treasury 4>i», 47-52. 110.14. Treasury 4s. 44-54, 106.17. Treasury 3%s, 4t!-5li, 104.!<i. Treasury 3»«s. 40-43 Juno, 102.IS. Treasury 3a»s, 43-47, 102.12. Treasury 3*is, 41-43, March, 102.15. Treasury 3'is, -16-49, 91>.26. Treasury 3s, 51-55, 9S.S. (Unllrd I'l-esn {.raxed Wire) NEW YORK. Feb. 10.— Railroads Stock— Close Atchlbon, Topeka & S. K 44'i Baltimore ,t Ohio 12' Chesapeake, & Ohio 30';i Erie Itatlroad 5i>* Great Northern pfd 10H Illinois Central ]4:>,. Missouri Pacific 3*j Now York Central 20 Northern Pacific 15 1 ,, Pennsylvania is-i; .Southern Pacific 18 Union Pacific 7U Industrials American Can 5S American Tel. & Tel 102U Mordun :>) i s Cnlorplllar Tractor 7 t'ltli:s Service 2*. s Culumhla Gas 1tC I'un.solldati.'d ' !as 5;(i,2 Corn Products 55 Curtis.-)-Wright l» 4 KumiHiH Players • l . I F"X Films "A" 17 a I General Klcotrlc 14 General Kuud.s U) i s Gold llust 14 r>b Goiidycar Tire \-. Kuliber 12 a » International Harvester iyi g Inluriiiitloiuil Tel. \-, Tel «•„ Montgomery Ward 13V, North American 25>» Pacific lias ft. Electi-lo 2S"'* Uudln Corporation -t r ' 8 Safeway Stores 35U Sears-ltuebuck 17's U. S. Hiilib.-r .|i s L'liion Carbide <Jt Carbon !!4»'| 1'tilteil Aircraft £;!-, 'Warner Krulhcrts '!»< Western I'lilun . .: i;jL s AVesIInijhouse lOlcctric 27*1 Woolworth Slui'Mi? OM*^ J. i.'. Penney ^r,3, Tran.saiticrlca 51 8 1'Mr.sl .National Store* &u Johns-AIaiivlllo io'a Metals American Smelting 13 Anaconda Copper 7'g Bethlelu-in Steel 14 i t Inspiration (.'upper 2\ lulcriiatiimal Nickel...., 8 Keiinecult Copper , 'J C. S. Slucl. Vanadium Steel 121, Republic Steel G Tobacco and Sugar American Sugar 2G>« American Tobacco "A" ul^I American Tobacco "1!" 53^8 American Sumatra 8" 4 liroat Western .Sugar S' s U. J. Reynolds "H" 2S !i4 Oils Mexican Seaboard 16*; Phillips Petroleum 0^" Ulclifield »i Shell I'lilun 0 Sinclair Standard oil of California 2-1 '„ Standard Oil of New Jersey 25t» Standard Oil of New YurU 7' a Texas Company Tidewater Association (.11 Motors Auburn Chrysler Cu'iieral Motors I ludsou Packard Motors) Studctjakcr Tlmkeii Holler Bearing.. Equipments American Car Foundry... American Locomutivu ... Haldwin Locomutlvo .... | licneral Tank I Sift wart-Warner 3V 13 " 3V 16'.« METALS MARKET NEW YORK. Feb. 10. (A. P.I—Cop- per, dull; electrolytic, spot, 5; future, 5',d. Tin, steady; spot and nearby, 23.75; future, 23.85. Iron, quiet, unchanged. Lead, dull; spot, New York. 3.00; East St. Ixmls, 2.87. 7,1m-, steady; East St. Louis, spot and future, 2.05. Antimony, 5.75. LOS ANGELES PRODUCE MARKET LOS ANUELE.S, Kel). I'J. U;. I'.) — There was llttlo changi; on this morning u rmu'kct, some lines ruiitluuliig In heavy supply with a v i-uk tone while a few Hues were hi l.yht supply and fairly strong. Artli-hokes, Davenport ;mu .San Lulu Ohl.spo }3.. r .U'ij;'.."5 box. Local uml .San Uii'tfo i'«-uuty loose avorados, Kuerten, is 41 !'.'•• pound; I'ueulus, l,V L M7r. Local and «''oac-hella valley broccoli, l'/2 f O'-'<: pound, bi'Nl t'hliiu. lly/i'.-je. Loral cabbage, limi 50c orate; pointed COFFEE MARKET NEW YORK, Feb. 10. aj. P.)—Coffee—Rio 7s, on spot. 8 r 'j,e; .Santos 4s, i 10<a DOc. Loral rauIlfUiwer, tii'n."i(V " crate. BUCK ROGERS, 2433 A. D. Miniature Men! By PHIL NOWLAN und URUTKNANT DICK OAMsTNS COMPLETES WELL Associated OH Company has brought In Its V. I.. «• AV. well In thf Yen- turs field nt n. depth of 7 IBS feet. flowing 103V b.'irrel.- of S7.'J gravity oil with 1, I'J 1, 000 cubic feet of BUM. W&m "StROCK DUMB 1 \AJAVttgD % 60 AMOUG -THEM BUTTWEY WEBE WKBAtVXCD -TUEV COUUDMT HAVE 60TtBM LOOSE Bur wwew TO vuweRE we WAD KAME AMD AROALA - WlkMA AMD I W« WOW OOP WAV TO PCX? CAUTKDH/ ARE MO PtOPue UK6 OM EARTM / - iwev 1 MUS* FROM SOME crmee TUAM1VMCIVE IMCHBS THIS -BUTOUR FIRST DlflV to PRISONERS Iki WEW VD3K! SUPCR-CPIMIKIAIS, SAPEW TOD UP AMD HAD PAUSED TO TWO MV6TWIOOS PROJBCrH.CS TUAT LANDED COPYRIGHT JOHN F. D1LLE CO. : U.K. PAT. orr. 1145 TO BE CONTINUED LVlery, Vfiiii'i', lu'u ,">uo hulf-crate; Chula Vista, <;.",'(/ ?.'.<•; In'.st 85i"(j $1.00. Lflturo, Imperial valley dry puek Is, :M.<'O r 'i 1.15 a crate; ,Ys, V'/'itSuc; Sam unvf'V dry )ia> k lettuce, SOiO-'JOo -4- do7.i->n; ii.v»i7r> for ,"-ilo7."n. Peas, IH-M ,^au I.iiego county, lojj He; Admirals, It'iill- 1 ; few fancy Santa Harl'ani, 11'jiH'ic; i.'iirpinterla, 10'olU-. Imperial valley summer .•••quash, $3.75 ii 4.uo cnite; .Sun Dingo county, J'J.506) o.OO. Local sweet potatoes, 40@50c lug; Nancy Halls. 6.VjjS5(:. Local tangerines, 25'2! a c pound; smaller, l\«c. CHICAGO GRAIN CTIIC'AOO. Feb. 10. (A. P.)— A sag- giiiK temteiicy developed 111 wheat values late luduy, less attention being paid to tho weather as a market factor. Liberal shipments of wheat from Argentina and Australia had a bearish effect. Tho two countries have put ll.DOl.OuO bushels afloat this week, compared with X,t>:U,000 last week and fl, 743, 000 a your ago. Wheat clusfcd easy, U to ',ic under yesterday's finish, corn unchanged to Uc lower, oats unchanged to a shade down and provisions 2c to 5c off. CHICAGO, Feb. 10. (A. P.I— Wheat. N'o. 1 northern spring, 48; corn, No " mixed (old), 25 l iir; No. 4 mixed, 2;!V.c; No. " yellow, l!jo; Nn. 3 white, 23 3* to 3 white, 23 3* to while, 17'i.c; No. 3 rye, no sales; bar- 24c; oats, No. L' white, 18^i ley, 25'<j'30o. BAD SILVER NEW TORK, li'ob. 10. (A. P.I-.. Bar silver, steady, unchanged ut 2i',4.

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