The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California on July 22, 1923 · 3
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The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California · 3

Los Angeles, California
Issue Date:
Sunday, July 22, 1923
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SUNDAY MORNING. JULY 22, 1923. PART L 3 MEXICO'S GREAT .WEALTH SHOWN Vast Natural Resources Are Almost Untouched Virgin Territories Will be Tapped by New Roads Opportunities for American. Capital Seen nSXCUISITE DHIPATCH.1 TAMPICO (Mex.) --July 21.- A recent government report gives an illustration of Mexico's wealth of natural resources and the opportunities that are awaiting American capital and labor. Slexico holds the premier position amon; the silver-producing nations of the world. -2,000,000 kilos being mined , per annum. Gold i obtained from the copper and lead deposits, there being no Bold deposits, properly speaking. The production amounts to from 20.000 to 23.000 kilos a year. The copper production Is from 60.000 to 75,000 tons a year with the load output somewhat higher. Graphite production reaches the firurea of from 4000 to 6000 tons a year. There are various large Iron foundries in this country, two being located in Tampico. but this Industry has not reached the necessary development, due probably to vcarcity of cheap fuel In tho placvs where the iron deposits are located. This is the case with the famous Cerro del Mercado, near Durango City, where there are Iron ore deposits of 60 per cent iron, amounting to 63,000,-000 tons. ' The Hercules mine at Sierra Majada, in the State of Coahulla, contains 150,000,000, Poor Sight YOUR EYES EXAMINED GLASSES COMPLETE J An examination of your eyes, a fair of spherical glasses, in a frame, com-flete for $3.90. One week only. 3 Gold or skill frames, lories, fancy shaptt and double vision glasses correspondingly low. H So many people think as soon at their eyes trouble them it is a sign that they if ILL HAVE TO WEAR GLASSES; this it not so. Many arc wearing glasses that never did need them or never did fit them. If it is good, careful, painstaking, conscientious work you want, ' give it to you. It's the only kind that counts and it lasts. We arc living in an age ef specialism when the best it called by competition. J I always fry to be reasonable in my charge. No "drops" used. Some of your neighbors are wearing glasses I fitted. C. N. HOPKINS, MD. Eye. Ear, Note end Throat Specialist Suite 201-2O3-205 Lauqhlin ldg. SIS South Broadway Hours: t to 4 Wednesdays and Saturdays Until ? One el the known .tentists In bos Angeles ill aMr-.on vtitu.ot i.aiii. tree riauiiBationa and advtro, cll tt Ion to pitta m cxtroe-lloa) of trrth Minimum Prices 1.01.0 lAutt.'j. UK4C.LA1. lUOM.S CM UKUKta; H'OKK M SET Of TEETH loiio uK. CAKR, Dentist t80-ll O. T. Jobnaon Bnltdtns RroaSwiiv nt Fntr-tri r Inure. tu Khun uiiil Sunday aod Knalot Apiwlnlmnit. nn fin .V HI CUT PRICES! Cut prices result from ait costs. AndtheCtoi maintaining quality, cuts costs through dired buying in large quantities, eliminating waste and , selling quickly. The saving goes to you! 45 Stores in A National Lwdtufkm WOMAN RESCUED IN HILLS Mrs. Glen Ellison, Reported Missing by Angelenos on Motor Trip, on Way Home With Husband Mrs. Glen Ellison, wife of the well-known baritone singer of this city, for whom, it was reported yesterday, searching parties had been scouring the San Bernardino Mountains near Big Bear Lake for three days, has been found and is now on her way back to Los Angeles, according to a telegram received yesterday from Bear Valley. Mrs. Glen Ellison, wife of the i Mr. Ellison telephoned to Mr. well-known baritone singer of this Wright and another frlenl. , ,. , George Francis, that his wife was city, for whom. It was reported yea- . ,ost ln the San Bernardino Moun- terday, searching parties had been 1 tains, and that searching parties scouring the San Bernardino had until that time been unable Mountains near Big Bear Lake for j10 $ thT telegram by three days, has been found and is : Mr. Wright yesterday was the first now on her way back to Los An- intimation to reach here 'of Mrs. geles. according to a telegram re- fSAiSl'iL w iTJ?lll noon by Francis S. Wright, man ager of the music department at the Broadway Department Store, and a close friend -of Mr. Ellison. It read: "Bear . Valley. Cal. "Ellisons all right On way here car fixed at Little Pine. Bar-nett." Rex Barnett, sender of the message, was one of a party of three which accompanied Mr. and Mrs. fcillison on a two weeks' motor trip on which they were en route when Mrs. Ellison became lost in the mountains. FEARS DISMISSED News of her disappearance first reacnea mis cny inursaay, wnen tons of iron ore of 70 per cent iron. The republic has 236 metallurgical plants and 793 companies exploiting mining properties with a capital of nearly (150,000,000. The total number of mining properties ln Mexican territory is 27.230. IS SECOND PLACE The oil fields, which- have been rapidly developed during recent years, have placed Mexico ln second place among oil-producing countries of the world and have made Tampico the oil capital of the world. The following government statistics will give an idea of the importance of the petroleum industry. The greater j portion of the oil obtained in this i country is heavy oil mixed with asphaltum and is divided into , three classes, their specific (weights being 0.98. 0.96 and 0.92. Oil of the first two types is ubed as fuel oil and also in the manufacture of asphalt. The second type of petroleum is used partly :in the country itself and the re-imainder is either refined in Tam-Ipico or shipped to the States. The I third class, constituting 83 per cent of the production and amounting to 3,000,000 cubic meters, is exported for the most part. The oil region actually exploited consists of 20,000 hectares in the Tampico district. It is estimated that the probable oil area of Mexico is 61,000 hectares. Oil is carried t through pipe linea forming a net of 3736 kilometers and capable of transporting more than 1,000,000 . barrels a day. The development of oil production here has been rapid, as the proportion of the world's oil (supply furnished by Mexico during twenty-one years, has been 26 er cent of the total output In the year 1921, alone, more than 172,- JOO.000 barrels were exported, the alue of petroleum and its deriva-, lives, exported mat year amuumeu to $250 000.00. In addition to the production of crude oil, Mexico produces derivatives of petroleum at numerous refineries, in the Tampico district, with a total capacity of more than 400,000 barrels dally. MANY RAIL LINES The republic has a net work of railway linea, with more under construction, which will aid in the ex ploitation oi virgin natural re- lources. The most Important sys-em is controlled by the Ferrocar-I riles Nacionalea de Mexico y Anexos i Company, comprising five great ' divisions and nine small systems, the total mileage being 13,400 , kilometers. This company owns I 722 locomotives, 10,898 freight cars) and 509 passenner cars There are Ifty-four independent railway companies with a mileage of nearly -V m3ettir Drug Stores' if f - lalM a ii 20 Cities Thirty Ymk OU 1 and was thus unable to- make her way back to the camp or to communicate- with searching parties. FRIENDS ACTIVE . Friends of Mr, Ellison, who ir national known as a concert singer, exhausted every method of communication with "' thd valley, but to no avail until noon yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Ellison were hosts on the tour to Mr. and Mrs. Hex Barnett and to a secretary of Dr. Frederick Strong: of Hollywood. The Ellisons live at 2306 Beachwood Drive, and have two bovs. 8 an A 10 venra of see. who are in private schools near thi city. 8000 kilometers, which complete the .total systems ln the repunnc. These companies own, in all. 376 locomotives, 6500 freight cars and 600 passenger cars. The railway system touches the ports of Matamoros, Tampico, Vera Cruz. Alvarado. Puerto,- Mexico, Campeche, Progreso, all on the Gulf Coast, Guymas, Topolobampo, Mazatlan, Manzanillo and Salina Cruz, on the Pacific Coast, the bor der ports of entry at Nogales. Jua rez, Piedras Negras, Nuevo Laredo and Matamoros on the northern border and Tapachula on the southern border. All the States of the republic, excepting Lower Cal ifornia an Tabasco, are crossed by railroads. Tabasco has a good transportation system by river. Tampico Is the natural port of entry for this part of Mexico and recent reduced freight rates have Increased the volume of tonnage handled at this port. Between -ten and fifteen ships, not including tankers, call at the port weekly and unload and load cargoes. Besides oil, lead, silver, cotton, coffee and , hemp constitute the principal importations at the Port or Tampico. STRIKE OF FIREMEN DELAYS SHIP'S SAILING (BT A. f. DAT WISE.J NEW YORK, July 21. The British steamship Orca sailed shorthanded tndav nwfnir in a strike three hours before its de parture of thirty-seven firemen who demanded a flO bonus. After the men had amirneri hl nfri- nf tA bonus, Capt. E. P. Matthew ordered mem on tne snip as poor sportsmen." One stayed and was promoted. The skipper round twenty-nine men and sailed o ntlme. PRINCE REGENT GIVES GREETING TO WOODS tBT CABLE AXD ASSOCIATED PRESS TOKIO, July 21. The Prince Regent, who is spending the summer at Hayama, came to Tokio today to receive Cyrus E. Woods, new United States Ambassador to Japan. The latter presented former Ambassador Warren'a letter of recall and his own credentials and extended cordial greetings to the Prince, who in reply, said he was delighted to receive Woods. The Ambassador presented members of his stall. CONFECTIONERS MEET TO PLAN ETHICAL CODE tBT A. P. NIOHT WIBE PORTLAND (Or.) July. 21. Confectioners of States west of the Rocky Mountains are to meet here for three days, starting Tuesday .of next week, in the semiannual I convention of the Western Confec-1 tioners' Association. The chief business of the meeting will be the adoption of a code of ethics for the trade, according to local confectioners in charge of arrangements. Business sessions will be held in the forenoons, the afternoons being devoted to outings. BAPTIST ALLIANCE TO DECLARE PRINCIPLES (BT CABU9 AND ASSOCIATED PRESS.) ' STOCKHOLM. July 21. The third congress of the Baptist World Alliance, which began Its aesslona today, brings together the leading figures of the Baptist denomination throughout tbe world. The congress will Issue a new declaration I of Baptidt principles and will take la definite stand on a number of ' Important world Issues. AY IINDERTAKFT? IS BOOTLEGGER Police Raid Funeral and AhHcrt Tliny Found Evidence Felipe Ramirez Is an un- dertaker by occupation, with an establishment at ; 326 Vt Temple street. Re-; cently business In his line has beon notably quiet. So Ramirez, according to the police, considered the ! possibilities of some side i line. Being thoroughly ac-! Quatnted with the process of . J making embalming fluid, he 1 la said to have experimented with the manufacture ot a ' f kindred product. j Oincers Hartwlck and Burry raided the undertaking ( rooms lnst night and charged Felipe with violation 2 of the Wright Act they f said they saw him sell two pints oi moonamne wnisny to one of their collooguea. EQUAL RIGHTS PLAN INDORSED Women Approve Amend ment at Convention Resolution is Passed With Great Applause . Constitutional . Proposal is Simply Worded BT HINNIFRED MALLON rUXCIXMVE DISPATCH.) SE.VECA . FALLS ,(.. Y.) July 21. Delegates to the Woman's party conference today indorsed unanimously and with enthusiasm the proposed equal rights amendment presented by Miss Alice Paul, vice-president, in a speech which was received with applause as points in favor of the program were presented, and against which no dissenting voice was raised. Miss Susan Anthony Rad ley of Illinois, a cousin of Susan B. Anthony, presented a resolution providing for equal representation of women in legislative assemblies, but her motion was not Beconded. and was lost. WORDING OF RESOLUTION" As adopted by the conference, the resolution and proposed constitutional amendment were as follows: "Whereas, only one point In the equal rights program of 1S48, that of equal suffrage, has been completely attained, and "Whereas, the National Woman's party, as stated ln its declaration of principles is dedicated to the same equal rights program as that adopted on this spot seventy-five years ago i "Be it resolved, that in order to bring the complete equal rights Ideal to the victory that was won for suffrage, we undertake the following program: "The securing of an amendment to the United States Constitution stating: "Men and women shall have equal rights throughout the United States and every place sub-Ject to its jurisdiction." Among the arguments in favor of a constitutional amendment. Miss Paul emphasized the economy of time and money in working nationally instead of State by State, and the fact that rights wo In individual States have been lost by the action of succeeding legislatures: ss Miss Paul said the wording of the amendment purposely had been confined to the fewest possible words to express the principle of equality. TOLD SIMPLY ' "We feel that this is what we want in the simplest English, and that no one can fail to understand it," she said. "Also, it will be very difficult for any officials to say they are opposed to equal rights for women." Concerning possible legal objections. Miss Paul said the strong feminist movement back of the proposed amendment would guarantee its being interpreted by every court as meaning exactly what it says. ' She proposed that the amendment be known as the ' Lucretla Mott Amendment Miss Paul's resolution proposing the amendment was seconded by Dr. Frances Dickinson of Chicago, a cousin of Susan B. Anthony, and several others. The proposed amendment also was indorsed by Mrs. Leslie Warner of Nashville. Tenn.. who attended the business session of the conference today. Mrs. Warner was president of the Tennessee branch of the National American Suffrage Association when the suffrage amendment was ratified by the Tennessee Legislature, and is known aa the victory president. She is ' now affiliated with the League of Women Voters. EXPLAINS COVXCII At the afternoon session of the conference Miss Josephine Casey of Chicago spoke of the work of the Producers' Council, formerly known as the Industrial Council of the party of which she Is president, and the aim of which she announced to be the removal of all discriminations against women ln Industry and the defeat of proposed discriminatory legislation. The council will insist that all regulatory laws must cover all persons ln the industries affected, whether men or women. Among the honor guests were Miss Martha Davis of New York, and Mr. and Mrs. LIthgow Osborn, son and daughter-in-law of Thomas Mott Osborn, who is a grandson of Martha C. Wright and garnd-nephew of Lucretla Mott, both of whom signed tbe declaration of sentiments adopted at the 184S convention, anfl Dr. Frances Dickinson and Miss Susan Radley of Chicago, cousins of Susan B. Anthony, who joined the equal rights movement In 1852. TORONTO BIAN CHOSEN ORANGE COUNCIL HEAD tBT A. r. NIOHT WIRE J WINNIPEG, July 21. Frederick , Dane of Toronto today was elected president of the Imperial Grand Orange Council of. tho World, at the close of the Orangemen's convention hero. Rev. David Nesa of Whitenlch. Glasgow. Scotland, urged the 120 voting delegates of tho council to demand the recall of tho British envoy to tho Vatican, declaring him to be useless. He said that Orangemen all over tho world were Incensed at tho recent visit of King George and Queen Mary to Rome. FIRMS LOSE MCF.XSE8 IDT A, T. DAT WIBfcJ JEFFERSON CITY (Mo.) July 21. Licenses of forty-one business firms and corporations operating in Missouri were tovokod by tho State Finance Department today because tho companies had failod to file financial statement required by law. . AGED WOMAN DIES IX FIRE UT A. P. NIOHT WIIIB1 BANTA R08A. July 21. Mrs. Joseph Castro. 80 years of ago, : wu burned to deatn today at hot homo In H'-bastopof when a coal-; ...... l . . Oil BtOVO enpiouea. urr nusunnn was severely burned trying to rs-cue her. Their homo, a five-room Bungalow, ww rl'f"ovd. LECTURE "My Ono-Acro Farm," by Chsrles Weeks, In "Symphony Hall. Hi 8. Hill street, Los Angeles, ovpry Wednesday evening, a p.m. Advertisement, , PLANS PAGEANT OF ALL NATIONS j f ' F I 9 -' 1 P - 'if ft nth i ...r tit m ?? it 1W Mm 1 mm Nelly Fernandez One of the most spectacular features of the Motion-Picture Exposition is the AH Nations' Day program arranged for this afternoon in the Woman's Auditorium. The program will include practically the participation of all Latin-American countries. Mexico's foremost singers and dancers, headed by Nelly Fernandez and company, direct from the National Theater of Mexico City, will appear in colorful costume dances and national songs. Through the courtesy of Manuel Sanchez De Lara, maestro of the De Lara Grand Opera Company, Miss Idel! Moye, contralto, and Carlo Guidero, tenor, will give operatic selections. A Mexican string orchestra under the direction of Jacobo Ro-sete, will be heard and will also accompany the Mexican dancers. Miss Isabel Nave, young Russian pianist, a June graduate of Polytechnic High School, will be heard in a concert program. Miss Nave has been coached by Miss Grac Adele Freebey and gives promisf of becoming a brilliant artist. Madame Teodora Wlsnlewska. who possesses a charming lyric soprano voice, will give a group of French and Polish songs. "A Night in Hawaii," under the direction of Mrs. C. W. Steele, will typify the atmosphere of Hawaii. 4 'At. Our Broadway Stores i A1 802 While W. black tuede, bronze brown iat'm or suede, also several comh'malions. A remarkable value. Reduced from 12.50 to 4.85 Come Early Tomorrow And bring your friends See Page 4, Part I For other values. Qfie BIRKEL Company Steinway Uprights $925 to $1250 Steinway . Steinert Laffargue Haines and Player Pianos Sambrakos Violina Cxclusive tljervis for S&STEINWrWifci wSfeDUO Tickets on Sale at Till MlulM Play with Mur Salisbury now alayliii at OK 8aa filarial Miuiaa, Saa Gasriai, Cat Tleaat Baakt al far Anarlua HUtarlaal Rtvua ant Matlaa Pit . 11 EiavlllM. A most extraordinary sale of thousands of pairs of hig1hgrade Baker footwear. Tongue Pumps AM Sizes AM Colors All Leathers Values to 13.50 $29 451410 412 W. 7th Street STE I N WAY THE Steinway is the instrument which helped Wagner, Rubinstein , Liszt, Gounod and many others play their way to immortality. Today it is the piano of Paderewski, Rachmaninoff and Hofmann. These are but a few of the towering figures of music to whom the Steinway has been, "not alone an instrument, but an inspiration." In homes of culture, the world over; in European palaces of royalty and nobility; in great conservatories of music everywhere, the Steinway is the chosen piano. We are proud to be known as "The Steinway House." All models are here, available on liberal terms. Steinway Duo Art Reproducing Pianos $2035 to $4600 BIHKEL 448 COMPANY Broadway ifxe Steinway House Stck Krakauer Kurtzman Stroud Buah & Gcrts Wheelock & Co. Brinkerhoff Holmes Si Co. and the Famous Weber Pianos Conn Band Instruments Harry Dykes Authentic Old Violina; ; and Many Other Famous Inctruments VktroU Specialist. the birkel Company box Office for Sum Tlcti far tka Hall. I9Z3.IS24 SMiaa Tltkatt tar tlw Daw "Aiia'ltarium VM4 Bawf Summer Conoarta ntli Obarhaffar, Candtja-tar toalanlna July iota Artllt Sarin" kailnalut Oat. at tka Pbllhanaaajla Autfltarlua. fffailywaoa Bawl. fltirt'Othpr AtfraCt.WvriAV earance are Pomps Oxfords At One Price Only South Broadway 311 W. Sth Street 7 Steinway Grands $1450 to $2775 - ART 0 Raaarvatbna av kalaa takaa tha "Plhrlnaaa Play" aaaalai loty 1Mb la aa Pllarlauia Pit Aaiabltbaatar. aaaaa Tlakata far t. (. Babj-mar'a 'Phllhannaal Artlit Caaraaa I mmaraxaia Aaaitarwa. Only 1 1048 -Black potent, brovn trimmed, also similar models nith high or lon heels in brown calf, black dfin ond com-binations. Reduced from 8.50 to 4.85 Values not 'Approached in Many Seasons See Pf e 4, Part I For other values.

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