The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California on January 23, 1933 · 12
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The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California · 12

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Monday, January 23, 1933
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1 1 2 MONDAY MORNING, Einstein Speaks on KEGA Today WORLD AFFAIRS TO BE SUBJECT Scientists Discourse to Go on National Hook-up Laurence Tibbett to Sing on KFI in Evening "Blue Jamboree" on KIIJ to Provide Mirth THE TIMES WORLD-WIDE NEWS, KHJ. at 7:30 ajn. 12:30. 5:15 and 10 p.m. Not: History in the Making KHJ at 4:30 pm. A review ol the news. BY DOUG DOUGLAS Dr. Albert Einstein, Lawrence Tibbett and two Jamborees dominate radio today. Colleges of Southern California Will be host. Dr. Albert Einstein will be presented with other noted speakers on a National Broadcasting Company hook-up, over KECA at 7:45 p.m. The session will be centered In the Civic Auditorium in Pasadena, and is given to stimulate an interest in the major issues cf current events and world happenings. The topic is "America and the World Situation." An added interest In this discussion will be the personal views of Dr, Albert Einstein. Although the program of Lawrence Tibbett has not been released, music lovers should not fail to dial KFI at 8:30 this evening. Then for the mirth and melody. Both KHJs "Blue Monday Jamboree" and KECA's Road Show will prove a panacea for those who are wont to go to toed with a frown. The new line-up of the M.J.B. Demi Tasse Revue (KFI-7:30) on which Tommy Harris is the singing star is a feature attraction. TUNING IN The Shadow Man of the Radio Rogues went baseball in a large way today. It was 40 deg. below , zero in Man churia when he snariDed this US one. None oth er than Jerry O'Connor, the lad who calls the strikes and balls in a base- b a 1 1 fracas. Jerry got the coat at a popular cafeteria. What a trio of names. Dr. Albert Einstein, Henry M. Rob O'CONNORL. inson, Dr. Wil liam B. Munro. KECA at 8:15 p.m. Eugene Bosquet, Times reporter and possessor of America's largest pooch, guarantees the "Big game in North America" release. KFSD at 7 p.tn. Dr. Roy Chapman Andrews speaks.? , The Guardsmen must be good. Or KNX is terribly wrong. At least they sing on KNX at 7:45 p.m. Titled "The finest in radio." Supped In quietly last week as a test. Now it comes out into the open. Studio Whispers. Movie gossip gleaned by Bud Fischer. KFWB at 7 pan. How sails the Ship of State? Earl Craven, telegraph editor of The Tunes, scans the news horizon. KHJ at 4:30 p.m. Don't miss this digest of the news. "Scoop." A nonsensical opera of the Fourth Estate. N.B.C. Road Show. KECA at 9:30 p.m. Guaranteed to make the corners of the mouth turn up. "Who was Comenlus? Listen to a dramatization of this man's life. On the American School of the Air. KHJ at 11:30 a.m. Educators should not miss this. Ely Culbertson of bridge battle fame dashes about the dial. KECA at 5:30 p.m. Contract Bridge for 1S33. , Mildred Rose, soprano. Crane Cal-der, bass. Vera Eakin, pianist. What could be better for an after- luncheon respite? KHJ at 1:30 p.m. ine uoiumma Artists' Recital, Hello, Central. And so we find KFI'S Fun Factory Unlimited. Nine p.m. Dedicated to telephone repair men. What makes the telephone nnuer "Crooks to Sing." Sounds like a plug for a Sing Sing recital. How ever, at the last moment, Lawrence Tibbetts has been substituted for Richard Crooks. KFI at 8:30 p.m Walter Biddick spots the Crock ett Mountaineers. KNX at 9:15 pm. A very popular feature. Lis-ten to "Cindy" and "Doin Things." A young Englishman with French sense of humor. A young romantic pair. Two elderly women. Out of this they produce "The Ren dezvous." KFWB at 9 p.m. Gallop. Gallop. Gallop. The story of Paul Revere. Tonight the Arizona Wranglers clatter in to town. Hitch up at KNX at 10:30 p.m. Upland Opposes Gas Tax Change UPLAND, Jan. 22. This week Assemblyman Hobart Alter of On tario and Senator Ralph Swing, San Bernardino; will receive com' munications from the City Coun cfl, urging them to oppose the pro posed transfer of gasoline tax funds to the Bute general fund. A reso lutlon to that effect has been adopted, and will be forwarded to the representatives at Sacramento. Councilmen, however, are in favor of the plan to divide gas tax re wipts between cities and counties on a basis of automobile registrations. Methods for spending this money, as now proposed, are not fa toted. riM'Lswy"ii,"i or SPECIAL 1:15 o.m. KECA Dr. Albert Ein-tein. Dr. Robert A. Milliksn. Henry M. Robinson. Dr. William S. Munro.' 'America and the World Situation." (N.B.C.) CONCERTS 10:30 a.m. KHJ Atlantic City Musical (C.B.S.) 1:30 p.m. KHJ Columbia Artists Recital (C.B.S.) 6 p.m. KHJ Ruth Etting. Colum. bla Song Star (C.B.S.) 7:45 p.m. KECA U.S.C. Symphony Orchestra. (From Pasadena Civic Auditorium.) 8:30 p.m. KFI Voles of Flrestons (N.B.C.) Lawrence Tibbett, Metropolitan Opera star. 9:30 p.m. KNX Calmon Lubovlskl Violin Recital. 10:15 p.m. KHJ Etude Ethiopians. VARIETIES 11:15 a.m. KHJ American Academy of Medicine (C.B.S.) "The Health Examination." ! 11:30 a.m. KHJ The American ' School of the Air (C.B.S.) History dramatization. The life of Comenlus. 4 p.m. KHJ Hodge Podge Lodge (KFRC.) New nonsense series. 4:30 p.m. KHJ "History In the Making." Earl Craven, Telegraph Editor of The Times. 7 p.m. KFSD San Diego (600 key. 499 m.) (N.B.C.) Dr. Roy Chapman Andrews. "Big Game in North America." 7:30 p.m. KFI M.J. B. Demi Tasse Revue (N.B.C.) New series. Star. ring Ted Fiorito's Orchestra. And Tommy Harris. 7:45 p.m. KNX The Guardsmen. Male Quartet. Said to bs the best on the coast. 8 p.m. KHJ Blue Monday Jamboree. Here Is the fun spot of the evening. 9 p.m. KFI KFI Fun Factory, Un-limited. . 9:30 p.m. KECA N.B.C. Road Show. ' 10 p.m. KNX The Arizona .Wranglers. PLAYS 7 p.m. KFI "Makers of History." 9 p.m. KFWB "The Rendezvous." ALPHABETICALLY ARRANGED (C) Denotes chain broadcast. (Ill a.m. KFAC Records. KFI Health exercises, 6:45; stocks, 7:30;. pianist,, 7:45. KGER Bugle Boy. 6; Dusty and Skippy, 7; news, 7:15; Breakfast Club, 7:30. KGFJ Organ. 6. KHJ Inspirational hour, 7:15 news, 7:88. KMPC Records; Radio Bible, 6:45. KMTR Spanish program, 6; Covered Wagon Jubilee, 7. KNX Sharpies' Gang, 6:45. KTM Spanish concert. 6. KRKD Early Bird, 6:30; Morning Frolic, 7. 8 to 10 a.m. KECA Health exercises, 8; Elsie May Gordon (C) 8:15: Sonata Recital (C.) 8:30; records, 9; Mardi Gras (C) 9:30. KFAC Stocks. 8; Country Church of Hollywood, 8:05: Penthouse Serenaders, 8:30; 0.S.C. hour, 9:55. KFI Singing Strings C 8; Little Joe Warner, 8:15; Cross-cuts of the Day C) 8:30; Langendorl Pictorial, 9; Fashion Tours, 9:30. KFWB Records, 8; organ, 9:30; news, 9:55. KGER Family Circle, 8; Inspirational Hour, 8:15; Rocky Mountaineers, 8:30; Harmonica, 9:15; guitar, 9:45. KGFJ Records. KHJ Shell Happy Time (C.) 8 Academy of Medicine C 8:S0; Ben Aleey, songs (C.) 8:45; Buddy Herrod's Ores. (C i Concert Miniature (C 9:30. KMTR D. of C special. 9:45. KMPC News, 9; John Brown, 9:15. KNX Sharpies' Breakfast Club; prayer, 8:45; organ, 9:15; news, 9:30. KTM Spanish concert. 8; Dr. Frank McCoy, "Fast Wayito Health," 9; Beautiful Thoughts in Song, 9:30. KRKD News, 9; Dr. Richardson, 9:15. 10 a.m. to Z Noon KECA Organ C.) 10; news, 10:30; French, 10:45; words and Music (C 11; Outstanding Speakers (C.) 11:30; Little Concert C) 11:45. KFAC News, 10:40; Movie Reporter, 11:45. KFI Arion Trio (C,) 10; Magazine of the Air c.) io:30; Adele Nelson. ii:3u; market reports, 11:45. KFWB Prudence Penny. 10:05: Health, 10:30: records. 10:30; news, 11:55. KGFJ Health. 11: market reports, 11:30 KGER Piano, 10:30; songs, 10:45; news, 11. KHJ Hall's Orch. (C.) 10; Atlantic City Musicale (C.) 10:30; National (Students-Federation (C) lit Well-Tempered Clavichord (C) 11:15: American School of the Air (C.) 11:30. KMPC Air Ambassador, 10:30. KMTR News, 10; German program, 11; Sing Song Girl. 11:45. KNX Eddie Albright, "Be Young and Happy," 10; Economics, 10:30; organ, 11; H. B. Drollinger ttalk.) 11:30. KRKD Records; Black and Tan, 10:30. 13 Noon to t p.m. KECA Sax-o-Tunes (C.) 12; Pair of Pi anos (C) 12:30; Radio Guild (C.) 1. KFAC News. 12; Cafe de Paris. 12:30. KFWB Outlaws, 12:30; String Ensemble, 1:30. KGER Riders, 12: Pastel Trio, 12:30; Fred Bowers, songs, 1. KGFJ Noon-time Nonsense, 12; organ. 1:15. KFI Agriculture hour (C) 12: Farm hour (C,) 12:15; news, 1: Ann -Warner Chats. 1:15; violinist, 1:45. KHJ Beauty. 12; news. 12:30; Beauty, 12:45; Westpnal's Orch.. (C.) 1; Columbia Artists' ReHtal C.) 1:30. KMPC News. 1:30. KMTR Stocks. 12:30: Troubadours. 1. KNX News. 12; organ, 12:30: Paris Inn (Jack Carters Tango Dance Band.) 1. KTM Poetry. 1: World-wide Couriers, 1:15: Health Messenger. 1:45. KRKD News, 12; City Hall, 12:15: Two Professors, 1; City Hall, 1.30; organ, 1:45. I to 4 a.m. KECA Lee and Ilo (C,) 2; Monday Mat inee (C,) 2:15; Melody Mixers (C.) 3. KFAC Bookman, 3; piano, 3:15; news, 3:40. KFI News, 2; pianist, 2:15; Musical Globe Trotter. 2:30; Hi 1 Billies, 2:45. KFWB Records. KGER Harpist, 2:30: Frolic, 3. KGFJ Piano and guitar, 2; Spanish or chestra. 3. KIIJ Happy-Go-Lucky hour, 2; Feminine Fancies. 8. KMPC Records. KMTR Records; news, 3: Howell and Aretta. 3:10. KNX Bookworm, 2: Matinee Mlrthmak- ers. 3; organ, 3:45. KRKD-Records. 2-4. , KTM Spanish concert, 2; Health Mes senger, 3130. 4 to 6 p.m. KECA Life of the Relllys fC.) 4: news. 415; Kr.dy Andrews, songs, 4:30; Italian language. 4:45: California State Chamber of Commerce, 5; 8ynco Thots C.) 5:15: Culbertson On . Bridge (C.) 5:30: Al. Mac and Tommy. 5:45. KFAC U.SC, 4:45: Christian Science, 8; wnoa Bin cub, 5:30. KFI Organ. 4: news, 4:30; Noren Gam in el character sketches, 4:45; string trio, 5: Helen Hnndin. 5:15; Orphan Annie ic, s:jo: wneatonville (C.) 5:45 KHJ Hodre Podte Lodite C 4; History in ine Making, sisni Between the Book endu, 4:45i H, Bar-O Rangers, 5; The Times' world-wide news, ft: I At Skippy, :wii paradise Islanders. B:t5. KFWB Organ. 4; Nip and Tuck. 5:15; The Lone Indian, 5:30; Syncopators, KGER Organ, 4: Bsby'i Birthday Party, 4:30: news. 4:45: Rev. La 1. S. KGFJ Records. KMPO Record. KMTR Four D's. 4: lucky Stars. 5. KNX Travelogue, 4: organ, 5; Sports, 5:25; Black and Blue, 8:30; quartet, 5 45. KRKD News, 5; Zeke'g City Fellers, 5 .45. 6 to 7 p.m. KECA Music Doctors (C.) 6: Safety First (C.) e:30;. Oral 1orneues-Lorna Ladd, 6:45. KFAC News .8: Wallaek Players. 6:15: Gene Johnson's Trio, 6:30; dinner-dance orchestra. 6 45. KFI Birmg orchestra, 8; Bulck Special CO 6:30 KFWB News, 6; organ, 6:15; Seal of the uons. s la, KGER Em and Clem, 6: Sacred hour, n la; ineenui aanui. :. KGFJ Organ. 6; Sports Interview, 6:30; Curiosity Hhoo. 6:45. KHJ Ruth riling, aonga (C.) 6i Howard Hi (:,) A:1Ai Dancing at the Belle- vine (O :80. KMTR Dinner concert, 6: Twilight Mel oriiea. 6 '.10. KNX-News, 6: Cecil and Bally, 15; 81 ni timer. 8:30; Perenaders, 6:45. KRKD Eight Ball. 6:45. 7 e 8 .m. KFCAi-Hill Billies. 7: organ and flusrtet 1 30; U.S C. Bsmnhonv. 7:45 KFAC Amerlmn Lesion. 7; The In-Lwi, i.ju, bsmpuim hour, 7:45. KJ1 VUkrrs of History. 7; MJB Deml- Tifwe Rwrue 'C 7:30. KFWB Studio Whispers. 7: Tsrun. 7:15. KGER Ritimuttint. 7: Jewish hour. 7 15. fcGFJ concert. 7: Spanish Orch.. 7:30. kHJ Morton Dnati C.) 7; Jaanils Tenarsen C S:15; Columbia n -. 7: Sll i Mrt and Marse (C) 1:43. KMTR Easle E?e Detectives, 7:X5; dance orcnestra. 7:30. KNX Frank Watanabe and Hon. Archie, 7; "Pieces ol Eigbt." 7:15: Hollywood Hams. I.JO: Guardsmen. 7:45. KRKD News. 7; Met. Water Board, 7:15; Clarence Mute Special, 7:30. I to .BV KECA Dr Einstein. 8:15. KFAC Concert orchestra. 8; Tom and Wash. 8:30: concert. 8:45. KGER String Trio. 8:15; TwUlIht Melo dies, 1:30. KGFJ Records. KFI Amos n" Andy (C 8: Seal of Doom C.J 8:15: Voice or Firestone (c.) 8:30. KFWB Americana concert, 8; Popular program. 8:30. KHJ Blue Monday Jamboree, 8-10. KNX Frost warnings, 8; L. A. Realty Board. 8:15:- Happy Chappies. 8:45. KMTR DUsky Stevedores, 8; Saentella's Concert. 8:15: Parade or Nations, 8:30. krkd Memories ol A.K.F., 8:30. KTM Rainbow Revue, 8. to 18 p.m. KECA The Goldbergs C 9: Nomads (C) 9:15: N.B.C. Road Show (C.) 9:30. KFAC Bky Doings, 8:15; Musical Camoes, 9:30. KFWB The Rendezvous, 9: Slumber Time, 9:30. KGER Silhouettes Concert, 9. KFI Fun Factory, 9. KGFJ Meyer's Orchestra, 9; concert, 9:30. KHJ Bine Monday Jamboree. KM PC News. 9. KMTR Dance music. 9. KNX News. 9; Crockett's 'Mountaineers, 9:15; Calmon Lubovifkl, 9:30. KTM Memorable Melodies, 9; Hill Billies. 9:30. KRKD Travelogue, 9: Japanese Society, 8:30. 10 p.m. te Midnight KECA Organ (C.) 11; Rhythm Tenders C.) 11:30. KFAC Cafe de Paris, 10; police stories, 11:15. KFI News, 10; Ambassador Hotel Orch., 1015: organ concert IC.) 11:30. KFWB News. 10; Jess Kirkpatrick's Bilt-more Garden Room Orch., 10:05; Casino Gardens, 10:35; Airport Gardens (C.) 11. KGER News, 10; Moore'i Orch., 10:15; Virginia Ballroom, 11. KGFJ Meyer Orchestra, 10:30; Vagabond hour, 11:30. KMPC Records. KNX Organ. 10; Arizona Wranglers, 10:30: Paris Inn, 11. KHJ The Times' world-wide news, 10; Biseuick Band, 10:111; Etude Ethiopians, 10:15; Santa Barbara Biltmore Orch. (C.) 10:30; Hal Grayson's Orch.. Ill Mldnirht Mood. (Marshall Grant.) 12. KTM Hill Billies, 10; Dance Marathon, 10:30; dance music, 11. KMTR Club New Yorker, 10. KRKD Records. , Inn Angeles Chamber of Commerce, manufacturing committee meeting, commit tee rooms, Chamber 01 commerce jjuuu-lng. 12:15 p.m. Los Angeles Forum lecture, pnnnarmonic Auditorium, 8 p.m. Frank Lloyd Wright will speak on "My Life and Work." Ebell Club meeting, clubrooms. aiternoon. Don Blanding will speak on "Adventures With a Vagabond." Kappa Sigma Fraternity luncheon, uni versity Club, noon. English literature lecture. Central Library, 7:45 p.m. Dr. Lilly B. Campbell will speak on "Shakespeare, the Poet of the Renaissance and of All Humanity." Electric Club luncheon, Biltmore. noon. Philatelic Club meeting, Cabrillo Club. 8 p.m. Roy Votow will exhibit his col lection of stamps. Westminster College Club or southern California annual reunion dinner, Rosslyn Hotel. 5 p.m. to 10 p.m. Dr. Herbert Ware Reherd will be guest of honor. Alpha Sigma Phi Alumni councu lunch eon, University Club, noon. District Federation of Womens Clubs, music division conference, headquarters, 10 a.m. Rosicrucian Brotherhood Hermes Lodge, No. 42, meeting, 672 South Lafayette Park Place. 7:30 p.m. Federation of State Societies meeting, clubrooms. noon. John Anson Ford will speak on "Technocracy." Gavel Club of Los Angeles luncheon. Richfield Building Cafe. 12:15 p.m. Women's City Club meeting, clubrooms, morning. Dr. J. L. Pomeroy and Dr. C. W. Decker will speak on "New Milk Ordinance." Lovers of Shakespeare meeting, 1788 West Twenty-fifth street, 8 p.m. Junto Club meeting. Biltmore. 7 p.m. Public lecture. Severance Hall. 940 South Figueroa street, 8 P.m. Kerry Conway will speak on "Better English." Charioteers Club meeting. 430 ' South Western avenue, 8 p.m. Dr. F. A. Hatfield will speak on "Directing Life." Alpha Rho meeting. Biltmore. 7 p.m. Los Angeles Camera Club exhibition of the works of William Mortensen, 2504 West Seventh street, 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Huntington Library and Art Gallery are open from 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. to those holding admission cards. Admission cards may be obtained by sending a self-addressed and stamped envelope to the library at San Marino. Los Angeles Museum exhibit. Exposition Park, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Chamber of Commerce exhibit and free motion pictures, daily except Sunday, Chamber of Commerce Building, all day. Southwest Museum exhibit, daily except Monday. Highland Park, 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. Free permanent California exhibit. State Exposition Building, Exposition Park, 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. "TIMES" THEATER GUIDE Biltmore, Grand at Fifth "The 8ign of the Cross." A film spectacle of pagan Rome and the persecution of Christians. With Fredrlc March, Claudette Colbert, Charles Laughton and Elissa Landi. Chinese. Hollywood and Orange "Caval cade." An epic picture limning the life of a nation and exerting a tremendous effect on its audiences. With Cllve Brook and Diana Wvnvard. Downtown, Hill at Seventh "20,000 Years in Sing Sing." Action drama, based on Warden Lawes's honor system at Sing Sing. With Snencer Tracy. Hillstreet, Hill at Eighth "The Mummy." Fantastic and creepy play about an Egyptian mummy who comes to life. With Karloff. Hollywood. Hollywood at Wilcox "20,000 Years In Sing Sing." Loew's State. Broadway at Seventh "Hot Pepper." Highly seasoned film fare depicting the i.ew adventures of Flagg and Quirt, as nlayed by McLaglen and Lowe. Los Angeles. Broadway near Sixth "The Thirteenth Guest." Reviewed in today s Times. Pantages, Hollywood Boulevard "Sport Parade." Joel McCrea as a college athlete who goes srofessional with a bang. Paramount. Hill at Sixth "Tonight Is Ours." Reviewed in today's Times. United Artists. Broadway near Tenth "Hello Everybody." Kate Smith deserts the radio temporarily for a fling at the movies. Her singing is naturally the feature of the picture. STAGE El Capltan, Hollywood Boulevard near Highland "Bridal Wise." Reviewed in tnriAV'a Times. Hnllvwnnd Playhouse. Vine street near Hoi lywood Boulevard "Tattle Tales." Musical revue with Frank Fay heading the cast. today's Times. Majestic, 845 South Broadway Burlesque. Dr. A . H. Jones Dies in Hospital at San Fernando Final rites for Dr. A. Halden Jones, physician and surgeon who died yesterday at the United States Veterans' Hospital in San Fernando, will be conducted at 2 p.m. wed nesday from the Paul D. Robinson mortuary, 1001 West Washington Boulevard. Dr. Jones, 60 years of age, was commissioned in the Medical Corps during the World War. Previous to that time he was a practicing physician in Los Angeles, and at an early date was an Instructor in chemistry at the University of Southern California Medical School He leaves his widow, Abele Jones, one daughter, Louise, two sisters, Eva and Marguerite Jones, all of Los Angeles, and a brother, Lieut Col. Jones of the Presidio of San Francisco. 4aIeYure!f a Job With ED BISHOP The Idea Hunter Everyone today recognizes the value of home insulation, both to reduce fuel costs and to prevent colds and illness from sudden temperature changes. An unemployed carpenter in St. Louis thought of the Idea of canvassing homes that were built before the days of common insulation practices and has built up a fine business on the following plan: A depth of two to three inches of fluffy gypsum, poured between the Joists in the attic, will effectively stop the estimated SO per cent of heat loss through the roof, as well as insulate against the sun's rays in hot weather. Gypsum is cheap, noninflammable and light weight. The only equipment needed, besides two willing hands, is a piece of wood long enough to project across the top of two Joists, with another piece projecting down between the joists, to level off the gypsum the desired depth. Some simple new Idea, properly broad- east, may put 1000 men back to work. If you know any idea, actually working. help spread the news by sending full de tails to Ed Bishop, care oi ims newspaper. Los Angeles Times Syndicate WEATHER REPORT Official Report LOCAL OFFICE, V. 8. WEATHER BU REAU, Los Angeles, Jan. 22. Reported by L. H. Daingerfleld, Meteorologist. At 5 o'clock a.m. the barometer registered 30.05, at 5 p.m., 30.00. Thermometer for the corresponding hours showed 46 deg. and 51 deg. Relative humidity, 5 a.m., 90 per cent; 5 p.m., 87 per cent. Wind, 5 a.m., northeast, velocity 13 miles; S p.m., southeast, velocity 10 miles. Temperatures, highest, 55 deg.; lowest, 44 deg. Rainfall for season, 8.07 inches; normal to date. 6.59 inches; last season to date, 9.15 Inches. Barometer reduced to sea level. LOCAL FORECAST For Loa Angeles and vicinity: Unsettled with rain Monday; Tuesday clearing; moderate temperature: moderate to fresh southeast and south winds. STATE FORECAST BAW FRANCISCO, Jan. 22. Weather forecast: San Francisco Bay region: Rain followed by clearing Monday; Tuesday, cloudy, cool; fresh and strong west and northwest wind. Northern California: Rain Monday with snow in the mountains; Tuesday, cloudy but snow continuing in the mountains; cool; strong shifting wind becoming northwest offshore. Sierra Nevada: Snow, probably heavy, Monday and Tuesday; continued cold; strong south and southwest wind. Sacramento, Santa Clara and San Joaquin valleys: Rain Monday; Tuesday, cloudy; moderate temperature; fresh south wind at times strong. Southern California: Unsettled with rain Monday; Tuesday, clearing; moderate temperature; fresh and at times strong southeast and south wind offshore. ARIZONA FORECAST PHOENIX (Aril.) Jan. 22. Forecast for Arizona: Fair south, unsettled north portion Monday and probably Tuesday; little change in temperature. COLORADO RIVER YUMA (Arls. Jan. 22. Exclusive Dispatch from the U. S. Geological Survey. Gauge height Colorado River, 18.38 feet; discharge. Sunday, 3740 cubio feet per second. At Grand Canyon, gauge height, 3.3 feet; discharge, Sunday, 5190 cubic feet per second. TEMPERATURES 3 STATIONS State of weather, direction and velocity of wind (miles per hour) Si a Abilene Clear, S.W., 8 66 40 Atlanta Rain, S.W., 8 68 60 .01 Bismarck Clear. W., 6..... 28 0 Boise Cloudy, S.E., 8 34 20 Boston Rain, N.W., 4 44 36 Chicago Cloudy, W., 20.... 56 44 Cincinnati Clear. S.W., 16.. 70 58 Denver Clear, W.. 8 .. 46 30 Edmonton Clear. N.E., 4... 10 10 El Paso Clear, W., 8 54 32 Eureka Rain. S.E.. 12 46 36 Flagstaff Cloudy, S.W., 8... 30 20 Fresno Clear, S.E.. 6 50 40 Havre Clear. W.. 6 28 12 .44 .02 .52 .01 .02 Helena Cloudy. S., 8 34 14 Kamloops Cloudy, calm ... 26 16 Kansas City Clear, N.W.. 4. 54 48 Lander Clear, S.W., 4 34 18 Los Angeles Partly cloudy, S.E.. 10 55 44 .35 '!6i .02 .02 .10 Memphis Clear, S.W., 10... 66 62 Modena Cloudy, W 10 34 24 Needles Cloudy. E., 4 52 42 New Orleans Cldy., 8.W.. 4 74 62 New York Cloudy, W.. 12.. 52 42 Oklahoma Clear, calm .... 66 42 Omaha Clear. W., 4 48 38 Phoenix Pt. Cldy.. N.W., 4.. 56 32 Portland, Or. Rain, S.. 8.. 42 38 Red Bluff Rain. S.E.. 22..,. 42 32 Reno Pt. cldy., N., 4 32 14 Roseburg Cloudy, S.. 29 ... . 46 34 .02 .14 !6i St. Louis Clear. N.W.. 14.. 60 56 St. Paul and Minneapolis Clear. W.. 12 36 30 .02 Sacramento Cldy., 8.E., 18. 48 36 Salt Lake City Pt. cldy., W.. 4 36 30 San Antonio Clear, S.W.. 6. 78 58 8an Diego Cloudy, B.E., 8.. 54 42 San Francisco Rain, S 14. 50 40 Santa Fe Clear, W 6 32 10 Seattle Rain, 8.E., 10 42 36 Spokane Pt. cldy., 8.. 4.... 40 28 Tonopah Cloudy, S.E., 10.. 28 14 Tucson Pt. cldy., N.W., 4... 58 32 Washington Cldy.. 8.W., 6.. 66 44 Wlnnemucca Clear, W 6... 32 14 .14 Winnipeg cioy., n.w., a.,, is o Yuma Clear, E 4 56 38 Below ero. VITAL RECORD DEATHS With Funeral Announcements. f have loved thee with tvarlaalin Invi therefor Kith loving kiadneu have I drawn thee. Jere. txxi. 3. ARNOLD. The funeral services of Mrs. Lieua eirnoia win oe neia today at 11 a.m. from the chapel of W. A. Brown. 1815 Bouth Flower street. AUSTIN. January 22. Benjamin F. Austin, uviiia istiirr ui Aim xi. Austin. Services Wednesday, January 25. at p.m., irom fierce jsrotners Chapel. BAKER. At 1237 South Oramercy Place. nn , . . . .j . ... , tfniiuBrr mnuuc csiea jaaser, motn- er of Leslie Estes Baker. Funeral at the Wee Kirk o' the Heather, Forest Lawn, Tuesday at 11 a.m. Bresee Brothers, directors. BANKS. Vernon C. Banks. Remains at the chapel of W, A. Brown, 1815 South Flower street. BILZ. Michael Bill. Remains at the chapel of W. A Brown, 1813 South Flower street. BLOOM. Emma Merrill Bloom. Services Tuesday at 10 a.m. from me cnapei pi rrancis v. Hall et Son. BLYTH. January 22. Thomas (Thos.) Blvth. beloVed father nf Mn .1 T Keith, Mrs. Mark Oroesbeck and Charles P. Blyth. Services Tuesday, January 24, at 3 p.m., at the residence. 4032 Wllshire xiouievara. fierce uromers, directors. BOMBECK. Rosary for Julius Bombeck will be recited this evening at 8 o'clock at ine lob Angeles undertaking Co. chapel, 2517 Pasadena avenue. Services Tuesday at 9 a.m. from the Immaculate Conception Church, Ninth and Green streets. (Kansas City and Colorado ejprings papers please copy.) BOXWELL. Mrs. Ida May Boxwell. Remains at the chapel of W. A. Brown, 1815 South Flower street. CATLTN. Private services for Frank De Morris catun today, pierce Brothers, oirectori. CATTERN. Mrs. Minerva C. Cattern. Remains at the chapel of W, A. Brown, 1815 Boutn Mower street. COLLINS. Margaret M. Collins. Rosary will bs recited at the Wallace K White Co.. 664 West Washington street, Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock. Funeral from the Wallace K, White Co. Wednesday at 8:15 am. Requiem mass at the Blessed Sacrament Church at 9 o'clock. COP FLAN. The funeral services of A. B. Copeland will be held Wednesday at 3 p.m. from the cnapei ol A Brown, 1615 South Flower street. ; a s S 3 DEATHS With Funeral Announcement- DAVIS. ' January 21, Prof. F Davis, at bis home In La Habra H els his. Funeral Tuesday. January 24, at iv. v -ro., irom to. wmie-fimerson chapel, Whittier. DOWFIX January 22. William Calvin DowelL Announcement of services later by DUNDAS. January 19. Mary T. Dundas. Remains at Cunningham 8c O'Connor. DURAND. Frank L. Durand. Remains at the chapel of W. A. Brown. 1815 South Flower street. DYER. Service, for Alice Mae Dyer today at 1 pjn. from Pierce Brothers' chapel KRNO. Services for Mickey Erno today at 1 P.m. from the chapel of Graham A IsbelL Interment, ValhaUa. FERGUSON. Alice Lorraine Ferguson, beloved daughter of Dr. Ralph. A. and Ruth B. Ferguson. Services Tuesday. January 24, at 2:30 p.m.. from the Immanuel Baptist Church. Forty-eighth nd Arllng-ton. Southwest Funeral Home in charge. GIRSON. Edward Gerson. beloved husband of Celine Gerson; brother of Samuel Gerson. Services today, 12 noon, at the Los Angeles Crematory chapel, 1601 South Catalina street. Mallnow & Simons, directors. GILBREATH. January 21, William H. Oil-breath, beloved father of James. Clay, Marvin and Clyde Gllbreaih, Mrs. R. E. Temple and Mrs. James A. Joyce. Funeral services today .at 2:30 p.m. at the chapel of Sharp A O'Connor, 931 Venice Boulevard. Interment, In-glewood. i GOEBEL. At 1922 Montrose street, January 22. Sarah Goebel. Remains at Bresee Brothers. GRIFFITH. At 5915 Echo atreet, G. W. E. Griffith. Remains at Cresse's, Highland Park HAAS. At 1733 South Bedford street, Let- jj. xi&bs, ociovea wue or Marry it. Haas; loving mother of Dwight H, Haas: daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Hamilton. Services Tuesday, January 24. at 10 a.m., from the Wee Kirk o' the Heather, Forest Lawn Cemetery. Reed Bros., Tapley A Geiger. directors. HAYES. January 22. Martin Have,, he. loved husband of Fannie Lee Hayes. Requiem mass Tuesday, January 24, at 9 a.m., at Our Lady of Lourdes Church, Tujunga. Bade & Bon, Tu-junga, in charge. HELMING. George J., beloved husband of Mrs. Lena Helming; father of Mrs. John C. Bintz of Hettinger, N D and Grant C. Helming. Funeral services in the Little Church of the Flowers. Forest Lawn, Monday, January 23, at 2 p.m. J. D. Faris-Kenneth H. Gillette de Co., directors, HILL. January 22, Martin Hill, loving father of Aleda HiU; brother of John J. nd J. D. Hill. Services Wednesday, January 25, at 2 p.m., from the chapel of Reed Bros., Tapley & Geiger, 721 West Washington street. - HOFFMAN. January 22, Louis Hoffman, aged 63 years, loving husband of Nettie Hoffman and brother of Max Hoffman. Remains at the Wallace E. White Co., 664 West Washington street. HOOD. Remains of John Hood will be forwarded today by Edwards Brothers' Colonial Mortuary to San Antonio, Tex., for services and interment. HUDSON. The funeral services of Rev. Thomas H. Hudson will be held Tuesday at 1:30 p.m. at Calvary Pentecostal Mission. 1444 East Fifty-fifth street. W. A. Brown, funeral director. HUNTER. In this city, Nellie Hume Hunter. Remains at the chapel of Ivy H. Overholtzer, 1719 Bouth Flower street. HYLAND. Services for Mrs. Carrie Hy-land today at 12:30 p.m. at Edwards Brothers' Colonial Mortuary. JONES. January 22. 1933, Dr. A. Halden Jones, aged 50 years, beloved husband of Mrs. Adele Stookey Jones and father of Louise Stookey Jones; brother of Eva and Marguerite Jones of this city and Maj. Dr. Robert Jones of San Francisco. Funeral services -will be held from the chapel of Paul D. Robinson. 1001 West Washington street, Wednesday, January 25, at 2 p.m., under auspices of Southern California Lodge, No. 278, F. & A. M. KOLSTER. Charles O Kolster. Remains at the chapel of W, A. Brown, 1815 South Flower atreet. KRANZ. January 22, Flora M. Kranz, at her home In Calabasas, beloved wife of Herman Kranz. Services Tuesday, January 24. at 2 p.m., at the chapel of Shlerry As Walling, Canoga Park. LAHTI. The funeral services of Sylvester Lahti will be held today at 1:30 p.m. from the chapel of W. A. Brown, 1815 South Flower street. LASSERRE. Jean Lasserre. unci, of John Lasserre. . s Funeral Tuesday at 9:30 a.m. from the chapel of Godeau it Martinonl. Mass at St. Vincent's Church. Interment, Calvary Cemetery. LONG. January 19, Josephine T. Long, be- jovea wue oi inomas u. iiong. Funeral services at the residence, 38 St. James Park, Monday at 10 o'clock. Bresee Brothers, directors. MacGILLIVRAY. Services for Jean Mac- Gillivray today at 3 p.m. from Pierce Brothers' chapel. MARTIN. R. H. Martin Remains at the chapel of W. A. Brown, 1815 South Flower street. McCRACKEN. The funeral services of Mrs. Christine Mccracken will be held today at 1 p.m. from the chapel of W. A. Brown, 1815 South Flower street. McNUTT. January 21, James L. McNuJt at Keseaa. Services will be announced later by Edwards Brothers' Colonial Mortuary. MEAGHER. Services for Harry C. Meagher today at 10 a.m. at Edwards Brothers' Colonial Mortuary. Entombment, Forest Lawn Mausoleum. MULLER. Remains of HUdegarde M. Mul- ler were lorwarded Sunday by Pierce Brothers to Reedley, Cal., for services and interment. NANCE. Robert E. Lea Nance. Remains in care of Adair Se Payne, Ltd.. 817 Venice Boulevard. NATION. Robert Charles, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Nation; brother of Donald Nation, Jr. Services Tuesday, January 24, at 3:30 p.m., from Pierce Brothers' chapel. OLSON. The funeral services of Isaac E. Olson will be held Tuesday at 2 p.m. from the chapel of W. A. Brown, 1815 South Flower street. PARRENT. James H. Parrent. brother of J. E. Parrent of 2121 East Second street. Funeral services today at 11:30 a.m. from Calvary Baptist Church, Second and St. Louis streets. W. A. Brown, funeral director.. PETRIE. The funeral of Charles R. Petrle will be held Irom the chapel of Paul D. Robinson, 1001 West Washington street, Monday, January 23, at 2 p.m., under auspice, of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers, No. 126. POLLOCK. January 21. Agnes McMillan Pollock, mother of Mrs. Burton Doran of Vancouver, B. C, Mrs. Isabel Bess-ley of Whittier, Cal., Mrs. W. P. Twelker of Los Angeles. J. A. and R. G. Pollock of Vancouver. B. C, O. R. Pollock of Los Angeles and N. G. Pollock of Whittier. Cal. Services Tuesday, January 34, at 3 p.m., from Pierce Brothers chapel. (Vancouver, B. C, papers please copy.) REED. Services for Jessie Frances Reed today at 9 a.m. at St. John'a Church, Sixtieth and Victoria. Pierce Brothers, directors. 8CHAFER. Private services for George Schafer Tuesday. January 24, at 3 p.m., from Fierce Brothers' chapel. SIMONS. William O. Simons of 310 8an Fernando Road, beloved husband of Addle Simons and father of Edward A. Simons. Services Wednesday at 3 p.m. from the Los Angeles Undertaking Co. chapel, 2517 Pasadena avenue. 8TROM. Services for Mrs. Lillian Underwood Strom at Cresse's, Highland Park. .Tuesday at 11 a.m. SUMERWELL. The funeral services of Mrs. Mary E. Sumerwell will be held today at 10 a.m. from the chapel of W. A. Brown, 1815 South Flower street. TIBBETTS. The funeral services of Mrs. Ellen Tibbetts will be held Tuesday at 10 a.m. from the chapel of W. A. Brown, 1815 South Flower atreet. TRUITT. Laura M. Trultt. Services Tuesday at 3 P.m. from th Chapel of Francis V. HaU de Son. TUCKER.' Services for Tina E. Tucker today at 10 a.m. from the Little Church of the Flowers In Forest Lawn Cemetery. Pierce Brothers, directors. Please omit flower. WARNER. January 33, at the residence of her daughter, Mrs. A. F. Miller, 130 Covina avenue. Long Beach, Mrs. ,Hermlnla Warner. Services will be announced later by Edwards Brothers' Colonial Mortuary. WEIsa. Services for Edward H. Weiss to-day at 4 P.m. from Pierce Brothers' chapel. WERNETT. January 20, Laura Wernett. at her home In Crater Camp. Calabasas, beloved wife of Frank Wiu-nett and loving mother of Jessie. Annie. Jack, Verna and Elbert Lee Wernett. Services Monday. January 23. at 2:30 p.m.. at the chapel of Shlerry Walling. Canoga Park. WIENER. Private services for Charles H. Wiener today at 10 a.m. from Pierce Brothers' chapel, WILLIAMS. January 21, Fred Le Roy Williams, loving husband of Minnie A. Williams; father of Fred B. and Mildred Williams; brother of Ora, Gertrude and Edgar D. Williams. Services Tuesday. January 34. at 3 p.m.. from the Hollywood Cemetery chapel. Plerc. Brothers, dlrectois. DEATHS With Funeral Announcements. WORD EN. Mrs. Emma Jean Warden. Remains at the chapel of W. Brown, 1815 South Flower street. WORRALL. The funeral services of Mis. Edwin, worrau will oe neia toaay ai 2 p.m. from the chapel oi w. A. Brown, 1813 Boutn riower street. YOUKERS- The funeral services of John F. Youkers wlU be held today at 2:30 p.m. from the cnapei oi w. A. Brown. IBIS eoutn riower street. FUNERAL DIRECTORS EDWARDS BROTHERS COLONIAL MORTUARY Favorite Hymns by Colonial Ouartett. KECA M.nday-Tbarsday. 7:S0 .. Wesley Te.rteUotte, resident organist Send for free Booklet. "FOOTSTEPS OF KNOWLEDGE" 1000 VENICE BOULEVARD. PR. 8281. BRESEE BROTHERS KTM Dally 8:30 a.m. Earle F. Wild. Beautiful thoughts and Beautiiui songs. 855 FIGUEROA, ' Michigan 3125. GLASBAND-GROMAX CO, LTD. JEWISH FUNERAL DIRECTORS SOI WEST WASHINGTON. PR, 1231. PAUL D. ROBINSON 1001 WEST WASHINGTON. PR. 100L GARRETT BROTHERS 831 Venice Boulevard (16th at.) PR. 2039. PIERCE BROTHERS 720 WEST WASHINGTON ST. PR. 4158. CUNNINGHAM & O'CONNOR 1031 SOUTH GRAND AVENUE. PR. 0297. GODEAU & MARTINONI 828 WEST WASHINGTON ST.. PR. 1341. L. T. UTTER CO. 4254 SOUTH BROADWAY. AD. 3181, W. A. BROWN 1815 SOUTH FLOWER STREET. PR. 2011. BRAMBLE FUNERAL HOME Reverent Christian service. Moderate prices. CEMETERIES F FOREST LAWN MEMORIAL PARK AMONG THE HILLS Cemetery Mausoleum Crematory Glendale Avenue and San Fernando Road. TELEPHONE AUiany 1121. INGLEWOOD PARK CEMETERY LARGEST IN CALIFORNIA f Mausoleum Crematory Columbarium . Telephone PLeasant 8144. VALHALLA CEMETERY WARM, DRY SOIL . Choice burial lots, US. Terms. ; Burial of cremation ashes, 815. . Hollywood 1961. - . , ... MAUSOLEUMS ANGELES ABBEY MAUSOLEUM "FOR THOSE WHO CARE" Crypts and niches, reasonably priced. All above ground entombment. Location 2 minutes from heart of L. A. Fox Bldg., 608 South Hill. Phone TU. 9532. PERMANENT, beautiful Mausoleum. So. Cal. Values crypts, niches. Box K-31, Times. FLORISTS JEAN GUICHOT, FLORIST Specializing In floral designs, 4828 SOUTH FIGUEROA. AXrldge 7219. H. A. WINSLOW FLORIST 942 WEST WASHINGTON. PRospect 2636 CEMETERY LOTS FOR LOWEST PRICES ON GRAVES OR CRYPTS, CALL PRospect 3773. LOW PRICES. GRAVES OR CRYPTS. MEMORIAL SALES ICO., PRospect 875a TWO GRAVES IN FOREST LAWN. DE SIRABLE AND REASONABLE. VE. 1507. ANY REASONABLE OFFER TAKES MY crypts. Must sell quickly. CEntury 26477. RELATIVES OF BARTLEY FIGHTS WILL Contest on Bequest of $20,000 to Fiancee Avers She Influenced Him A court contest over $20,000 in life insurance left by James T. Bart- ley, who committed . suicide in a downtown hotel on June 12, 1930, naming his asserted fiancee, Ber-nice Vonder Senden, as beneficiary in the policy, has begun in the Superior Court. The action was brought by &-M. Levy, administrator of the 'estate 6T the deceased, who names Mrs. Senden and the Occidental Life Insurance Company as defendants. The petition charges that Mrs. Senden took advantage of Bartley's asserted mental deficiencies and unduly influenced him to name her as the sole beneficiary in his insurance policy. The heirs of the deceased contend that practically all of Bartley's estate was in the life insurance Issued bj the defendant firm, and paid to Mrs. Senden in accordance with Bartley's will. Administrator Levy Is represented to court by Attorney Stuart Mc-Haffle. Actor of Old Family Arrives A member of one of the oldest stage families in history arrived yesterday on the Union Pacific to make pictures for Paramount. He is William Harrlgan, a feature player on the New York stage since childhood. Harrlgan Is the son of Edward Harrlgan of the team of comedians Harrlgan and Hart of more than thirty years ago. The name of this family dates back to 1660 in theatrical circles. He has Just closed "Criminal at Large," In New York. While here he will play with George Raft and Sylvia Sidney in "Pick Up," and later appear with Ricardo Cortez and Frances Dee in "Police Surgeon," Harrlgan started his stage career as a child and gained nls greatest success in "The Great God Brown." Early Costumes of City Shown Costumes of California, ranging from the ancient deer hide dresses of some of the original Inhabitants of Los Angeles, worn ISO years ago, to that of the modern Cahfornlan woman were exhibited yesterday afternoon by Senora Isabel Lopez de Fages In a lecture at the Southwest Museum. Besides presenting costumes of early California days Senora De Fa os had on exhibition an ancient SpanlBh music box as well as many blankets and garments of 100 years ago. She pointed out that after having run the gamut of frills, skirts and bustles 1033 styles 'are again approaching the simplicity of the. early days. TRADE BOOSTED BY MANCHUKU0 Imports Gain 109 Per Cent and Exports 46 Per Cent Purchase of Staples From America Rises Sharply Japanese Consul Attributes Conditions to Peace NEW YORK, Jan. 22. m First foreign trade figures for the new Manchurian state of Manchukuo, made public tonight by Kensuke Horinouchi, Japanese Consui-Gen-eral. showed what the Consiii.rspn- eral termed "a remarkable increase" in the importation of American staple products. The figures were for the port of Dairen. which Horinouchi said han dles more than half of Manchukuo's trade, and cover the eight months from March, 1932, when the new regime was established. . They showed that while the foreign trade of almost evrv ot.hpr country was declining, Manchukuo's exports gamea 46 per cent and her imports 109 per cent. The 'Consul-General attributed this tn inorooco purchasing power resulting from relatively peaceiui conditions and improved transportation facilities. "While on these dnirps t.hpi tntoi United States exports to Manchuteuo snow a aecune of 22 per cent," he said, "they reveal a remarkahi. in crease for such staples as iron and steei, paper and petroleum. Imports of American machinery began to show some increase." - During .September and October 1932, he said thn lmnort.atlnn f iron and steel from the United States increased five times o inm- pared with the preceding year. EX-ATHLETIC CHAMPION IN ELOPEMENT Herman Brix of Shot-put Fame and Miss Braddock Advance Wedding Vale Herman Brix. former shot-put champion, and Miss Jean-ette Cannon Braddock, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph C. Braddock of wo uunaee Drive, surprised their friends by advancin their wertrtinu date an even month and eloping to oania Jtsaroara, where they were married Saturday. Plans for the marriaee of the couple were set for February 21. according to friends, but they motored to Santa Barbara and procured their license Just a few moments before noon closing time. The wedding ceremony was performed by Sunerior Court SaAon Bigler, in the presence of Court house employees. The newlvweds are at the Somnr. kand Hotel in Santa- RnrhflTft fnr a few days and will then make a two- weeK mocor trip through Northern California before returning here to mase men: nome. Brix is a graduate of the University of Washington, where he was a gridiron and track star. He was four times national A.A.U. shot-put champion and was a member of the Olympic team in Amsterdam In 1928. He is in the insurance business In Hollywood. Mrs. Brix is a grandnlece of the late Speaker Cannon of the House of Representatives and was educated in Los Angeles.- Brix is 26 years of age; his wife, 23. JUDGMENT -DENIED ON INSURANCE Jury Returns Verdict Against War Veteran in Disability Suit After devoting a full court week to listening to the evidence, a Jury In the court of United States District Judge Cosgrave decided that E. M. Cobb. World War veteran, is not entitled to recover a Judgment on his war-risk insurance policy. The jury was out forty-five minutes, according to Federal Counsel Louis J. Somers, who resisted the suit. The suit was filed and conducted by the law firm of Chenoweth & Whitehead. Cobb, who asserted total disability, was shown to be receiving compensation of $50 a month from the government. The suit of another World War veteran, H. B. Wharton, who is suing for $10,000 on his war-risk insurance policy, is on trial in the same court . It was . brought through a bank, which Is Wharton's guardian. Because of his asserted mental Illness his counsel said they did not desire his presence in court, but Federal Counsel Dorothy Len-root Bromberg caused him to be subpoenaed and placed on the witness stand. She said he Ws slightly hazy as to certain acts she. questioned him about. Wharton was excused from further attendance at the trial because of his illness. Who Is Hollywood's Champion MUTE? Buster Keaton? Charlie Chaplin? Clara Bow? Eddie ' Robinson? Rin Tin Tin? Jack Oakie?. If you would really like to know who HpHywood hai chosen as its champion mute be sure to read the forthcoming Times' feature series which spotlights the stars as they ARE not as publicity paints them ' '; 'HOLLYWOOD CHAMPIONS' By KATHLYN HAYDEN Begins in Next Sunday's Times JANUARY 23, 1933. PART FEDERAL CRIME ! C0STSJC0RED Atty.-Gen. Mitchell Against Creating New Offenses j! Official Holds Fetter Laws . Would Be Economy Check on Wrongdoing Duty of State, He Says WASHINGTON, Jan. 22. (Exclusive) A stern warning against enactment of further statutes that "project the Federal government Into the handling of the crime situation," was sounded recently by Atty.-Gen. William D. Mitchell, during testimony before the House Appropriations Committee. Mr. Mitchell pointed to the rapid growth of Federal civil and criminal prosecutions in recent years. In 1910, he declared, the Federal government handled a total of 46 705 proceedings in the district courts. By 1920, that total had grown steadily to 91,254 and in 1932, it reached a peak of 222,738. The steady growth of the Federal government's jurisdiction in criminal and civil cases, said the Attorney-General, began with the enactment, starting about 1910, of a number of statutes which made offense previously under State jurisdiction a matter for the Federal government. TURN IN TIDE In response to a question from Representative George Holden Tink-ham. Republican of Massachusetts as to what laws brought about tha enormous growth of Federal civil and criminal proceedings, the Attorney-General replied: "From memory, I think the turn in the tide took place back in 1910, along in that period with the enactment Of such lawx an th. Tr9n.i.nM v ssiutigutl narcotic statute, which Is nominally a tax statute but actually direct- cu w resmcuons in the drug traffic: laws like the Dvei- Ant o, v-. - - mm .iia Mann Act and a variety of statutes ui uiu type. "There has been constant progression in the use of the power over interstate commerce and taxation to take the Federal government into the field of criminal law." AGAINST INCREASES Representative Tinkham asked Mr. Mitchell if it was his belief that the "policy of Congress ought to be not to increase these Federal Jurisdictions." "I am thoroughly convinced of that," replied the Attorney-General, "and I think the more we do it the more we centralize authority and create Federal expense and Federal bureaus and weaken State authority. , "I am thoroughly a believer in not enlarging the scope of Federal activity any more than we have to," continued Mr. Mitchell J"The trouble Is that we talk about economy and about reducing Federal bureaus and Federal expenses and all that and in thejigxi breath w talk about projecting the central government into handling the crlma situation and into business by controlling this, that or the other great business activity, and of having bureaus and commissions supervising this, that or the other and the two things do not go together. UP TO PUBLIC OPINION "I think," he continued, "that we ought to hold down the projection of the Federal government into tha prosecution of public offenses as far as we can, and stimulate the local governments to handle that work. "You are never going to correct the crime situation In this country bv havlne Washimrton liimn in. iin. der the antitrust laws or the income tax laws or under the power over Interstate commerce and clean up the gangster rule in our munleinnl. ities. Unless we can stimulate public opinion to get the right kind of men in our local governments and to see that they do their duty and clean up those conditions, they will not be cleaned up." JOHN GALSWORTHY ILL LONDON, Jan. 22. OP) The nov-ellst John Galsworthy was ill today at his Hampstead home suffering from anemia following a chill contracted last month. ' Rheumatism, Neuritis, Arthritis Pains Quickly Disappear! Double-Acting Money. Back Remtif Insuret Quick Relief Tkm Eliminatet Cause! You positively get quick relief-then the canoe Is eliminated that' how AKTHON' TABLETS the new, scientific, double - action remedy, works. It has proved o icnantlon-ally effective that It Is unqualifiedly GUARANTEED ftives bov resulta or money back. You are sole judge! Uric acid is the general cauee of niieumatlsm, Arthritis, Neuritis, Lumbago and Kidney Troubles. Arthon is a wonderful diuretic for the Kidneys. It dissolves and eliminates Urlo Acid-normal Izes the system. Positively contains no narcotics. This modern, DOUBLK-ACTINQ medical discovery has helped thousandswe are sure It can help you tool Don't suffer longer Try ARTHON you risk nothing. Price $2.00 per bottle, at the Owl and other drug-. gists, or by mail from Arthon Products Co., 1.15 N. Glendale Ave., Glendale, Cal. Advertisement. slSEXSsSaisSSksS I

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