The San Bernardino County Sun from San Bernardino, California on April 20, 1922 · Page 13
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The San Bernardino County Sun from San Bernardino, California · Page 13

San Bernardino, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 20, 1922
Page 13
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PAGE THIRTEEN ( SAN BERNARDINO DAILY SUN, THURSDAY, APRIL 20, 1922 IF 1 DODGE IS FOUND GUILTY Appeal Taken in Case of Millionaire and Companion (By Associated Press Leased Wire) KALAMAZOO, Mich., April 19. John Duval Dodge, Detroit mlllian-alre, and Rex Earl, an architect of Kalamazoo, were convicted in circuit court here late today on a charge of Illegally possessing, transporting and furnishing liquor. Attorneys for the defendants immediately filed notice of appeal and Judge Weimer withheld sentence. The charges against Dodge and Earl resulted from a midnight auto-mohile ride here on the night of . March 11, when they invited three young women into their car and drove them, against their protests, Into the country. During the ride the three girls testified, they were offered liquor, , Miss Emeline Kwakernaalt, a Western State Normal School stu- ' dent, becoming alarmed, jumped from the machine and was seriously injured. The other women were Ethel Clemens, a normal student, and Sun Stegenga. Under (he Michigan law Dodge and Earl are liable to sentence to one year's imprisonment of $1,000 fine and cost of the trial, or both, at the discretion of the trial judge. Senator Phelan to Be Candidate for Governor LOS ANGELES, April 19 James D. Phelan will be a candidate for governor of California. There is something more than a mere prediction in this, according to Isidore B. Dockweiler, who yesterday made the announcement. "Former Senator Phelan will be summoned," was the Chesterfieldian term employed by the former national Democratic committeeman from California. "That means impressed or drafted" the reporter suggested. "in the care of such a citizen as Mr. Phelan it is only necessary to convince him as to his duty, and he may then be depended upon to take appropriate action. "I can assure you that the united Democratic party of California will submit to Kormjer Senator 1'hclun such fuels as to the political situation in California upon his return from the East that his consent to j become the candidate will certainly fullow." Pay cash for your SUN want ada, Ven save five ennts. Yes, the Relief Afforded by Pyramid Pile Suppositories Is Truly a Blessing Maybe you are suffering with itch-lug-, bleeding; or protruding piles or hemorrhoids, and if you have never f T ft X'tTH. IQir m at - ' s.- a 'iiShAjf . VL. J; triod Pyramid Pile Suppositories, by all means do so at once. Get a 60 cent box at any drug store. Avoid the pain and distress, get quick relief and a new lease of comfort. Take no substitute. If you. would like to try them first please send namo and address to Pyramid Drug Co., 017 Pyramid Bldg., Marshall, Mich, I f et bbwswb a b wi annus- V Brings Relief HTfc.:.7 V mm TRADE WHERE YOU SEE THIS SIGN YOUR PROTECTION The California Automobile Trade Association of over 3000 members, land the San Bernardino Countv mm fW'S' J'.i:' I k? Automobile Trade Association guar-antees you square dealing and- effi- sfs cient service. AUTOMOBILE San Bernardino Motor. Car Co. 715 Third Street Goodrich Tires, Parts Service Diamond Tires Phone 167 CHANDLER & CLEVELAND Draper Garage I 264 HUPMOBILE Kelly-Springfield Tires i Dodge Bros.' Motor Cars PARTS, SALES, SERVICE STUTT BROS. 435 FOURTH ST. Ford Cars, Parts and Service Phone 331 J. DALE HlinsON SUPER-SIX HUDoLUN aurxh aiA ESSEX MOTOR CARS Parts Sales Servies WHITE GARAGE 236 E Stret Ahto Repairing jrdner i' V J iiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiBiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiij. 1 These Latin-American Women to 1 1 Attend IlllIlllllIBIfllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllltllllllllllllllllllllllllllflllllllllllllllllltllllllllllllllllllllllSlIIIIIIIIIB r? h fit r. mmM 6 1 V - i if MM&P 1 1 1 WkafmBiVA MwiJ -, t Left to right, above: Mrs. Carmela Nieto de' Herrera of Cuba, Mrs. Milagros Benet de Mewton of Porto Rica, Senora Arcadia Zalles of Bolivia. Below: Mme. Tomas Le Breton of Argentina, and Senora Amalia E. Mallen de Osto-laza of Cuba. BALTIMORE, Apr. 19. Prom Hudson Bay to Cape Horn women are gathering here for the first Pan-American conference of women ever held. Twenty governments of the American continents have responded to the invitations sent by the National League of Women Voters by the state department through its diplomatic representatives in the republics of Latin-America. The main purpose of this conference is to bring the women of the .United States into friendly relations with the women of South America, Central America, Mexico and Canada. The program calls for the consideration of these subjects: Child welfare, education, women in industry, prevention of traffic in women, civil status of women and the general condition of women in the Americas. fnn conlerencc is to be held in connection with the third aiViual convention of the National League of Women Voters, April 20 to 23. Cooperating with the league in bringing the conference to the United States are Secretary Hughes, Secretary Hoover and Dr. L. S. Howe, director general of the Pan-American Union. Mexico and Island Republics Representative women from the .:.:I.'ind republics as well as from the two continents arc coming to the conference. The Cuban delegation a-1!1 be headed by Mrs. Emma Lopez :o Garrido, her associate being .'venora Amalio E. Malle de Ostoloza, ; -resident of the Partldo Nacional Siifragista. Mrs. Carmelia Nieto de Ken-era will represent the Havana ForZ"!"" ! RIVERSIDE, April 19. Charging Lhat her husband wrote love letters Lo other women and also received such missives, Bernice K. Swangen tiled a complaint in the superior court yesterday for divorce from Waldo A. Swanguen. The plaintiff l:aB retained Attorney J. L. Richard- . Swanguen formerly lived in San Bernardino, where he was In the automobile business, Mrs. Swanguen. prays the court for judgment restoring her maiden name, Gernice Hallene Merrill, for divorce, costs of suit and other relief. The marriage took place at. Pasa-vtena on ' August 28, 1921, and the reparation March 28, 19,22, according to the complaint. . DIRECTORY CLETRAC TRACTORS Sales and Service KEYSTONE GARAGE W. A. Lyberger, Mgr. 541 Court Street Phone 140 Idest Garage In City Repairing, Tow Service, Gasoline, Oils, etc' E Street Phone 805 SAN BERNARDINO RUBBER WORKS, 595 Third Street Racine Horseshoe Tread Tires GENTRY 437 E Street RE0 speed WAGONS moreland trucks utility trailers RELIABLE REPAIR SERVICE CENTRAL GARAGE A. A. LUKINS, Prop. 430 D "rot Phon 651 wr-.-i.ER & BURRIS .uto Repairing 7 - 613 Court Street A Conference in Baltimore newspaper, El Mundo. From Haiti comes Mme. Charles Dube of Port au-Prince; the , Dominican republic is sending one of its first women lawyers, Senorita Ana Teresa Pa-radas. Porto Rico and the Philip pines will be represented, the latter by Mine. Jaime C. do Vcyra, wife of the resident commissioner. It is a particularly interesting feature ' of the conference that the Mexican women are to play a prominent part. The delegation will be headed by Senorita Elena Torres, secretary of the Centro Femenista, who will be accompanied by other official delegates appointed by President Obregon and by delegates from some of the Mexican states, as well as by other representatives of her organization. The Latin-American diplomatic circle at Washington -will be well represented. Mme. Jacobo Varela, wife of the Uruguayan minister, has been appointed by her government as official delegate for that country. Ecuador will be represented by Mme. Matilda Carbo, wife of a former minister of Ecuador, and Bolivia by Senora Arcadia Zalles, daughter of a former minister, Cal-deron. The National Council of Women in Argentina has appointed a their delegate Mme. Thomas Le Writfeln, i (By Associated Press leaned wire) I SAN FRANCISCO, April 19. Fed- eral officers today arrested P. W. I Morris, alias Prank Malone, who, j they say, - has admitted writing threatening letters to Julian Hart, i whose home in Menlo Park was the j Cpno nf n Miviu Unnnr rnbherv ! scene of a $25,000 liquor robbery ' March 1, and to Charles W. Gebhardt, ; San Francisco capitalist. 'Morris was j arrested while trying to make a tele phone call to the Hart home. In one letter to Hart, Federal officers said, he demanded $10,000 and in the second missive, raised his demand to $20,l00. After the second letter, Hart turned the threats over to the postoffice authorities. It will pay you to investigate Want Ad insurance insurance against worry. IF KIDNEYS ACT BHD TAKE SALTS Says Backache Is Sign You Have Been Eating Too Much Meat When you wake up with backache and dull misery in the kidney region it generally means you have been eating too much meat, says a well-known authority. Meat forms uric acid which overworks the kidneys in their effort to filter it from the blood and they become sort of paralyzed and lotrgry. When ! your kidneys get slupgis-h and clog you must relieve them, like you relieve your bowels; removing all the body's urinous waste, else you have backache, sick headache, dizzy spells; your stomach sours, tongua is coated and when the weather is bad you have rheumatic twinges. The urine in cloudy, full of sediment, channels often get sore, water scalds and you are obliged to seek relief two or three times during the night. Either consult a good, reliable physician at once or get from your pharmacist about four ounces of Jad Salts; UUts a tablespooaful in a glass of wate before breakfast for a few days and your kidneys will then act fine. This famous salts lruI" cia oi giaprs and lemon Juice, combined with juice, lithia, and has been used for generations to clean and stimulate sluggish kidneys, also to neutraliie acids in tha urine so it no longer irritates, tbus ending bladder weakness. Jad Salts Is a life saver for regular meat eaters, it ia inexpensive, cannot injure and makes a delightful, effervescent UUila-water drink. Breton, wife of the ambassador from Argentina. From the Ceneral American re publics has come word of the ap pointment of delegates. Costa Rica will be represented by Senora Sara de Quiros, one of the most distinguished women in that country; Honduras by Senorita Mercedes Lainez; Nicaragua by Senorita Maria Ciotildc Vega;, and Guatemala by Mme. Francisco Latour. Discussing, the conference, Mrs. Maud Wood Park said: "While not an official Invitation from the government of the United States, the plan has received the sanction and approval of administration officials, who view with fa vor conferences of this character which will promote understanding and friendly relations between the citizens of the republics of this continent. "We have had a number of conventions of the men' of the Pan-American states, but none in which women have been delegates. In my opinion this Pan-American conference of -women will do more to cement good fellowship and create a genuine feeling of confidence in diplomatic and international relations than any other single act could do." Villagers Are Hurriedly mng rreparanoas For Qkrarfimergaa Play (Associated Press Correspondence) OBEHAMMERCAT, Bavaria, April ".-The villager here are fever- j today and ls quoted at 85 He a pound. ishlv f nishhur BreDarat ons for thei1 ' faillJ2Er.v-,-r.,..y,i. ne " ishly finishing preparations for the first performance of the Passion Play, which occurs. May 14, after a full dress rehearsal May 9 before a number of invited guests. The village elders say they have made arrangements to house and feed the foreign and native guests and to protect them from profiteers or any form of extortion. Only about 7000 persons can be housed in the village and the vicinity. Consequently the Passion Play committee has advised that visitors should remain only one or two days and then give way for others. Applications indicate the vistors will tax accommodations severely but it is said officially "all will be taken care of." All sleeping and eating accommodations are under direct control of the village administration and steps have been taken to severely punish those who violate the regulations and the schedules of prices which will be available to all visitors. Approximately 1000 persons will participate in the play which continues from morning until evening. There are S00 regular players, 124 of them being soloists or with speaking parts. Many women and children participate. The theater has a seating capacity of 4300. the exact number for which overnight accommodations have been provided in the village. Says Egyptians Sought to Talk With Spirits (By Associated Press leased Wire) CHICAGO, April 19. The experiments of Sir Arthur Conan Doyle and other spirit hecklers were not unknown to the Kgyptians in 2000 B-t, according to Ludlow S. Bull, who has been doing research work in Egyptology at the University of ChU cao. In a speech before the American Oriental Society todiiy, Mr. Bull told of an Kgyptian politician and the hitter's efforts to communicate with the spirits 3,922 years ago. The upeaker said that this was the first record of any attempt by man to communicate with the departed. The Egyptians, he said, wore symbolic charms to propitiate tho spirits and painted them on the inside of their coffins to insure a-safe passage to the land of the spirits. Judge Scores Juries for Their Leniency (By Assoclsted Press Leased Wire) SAN KKAXflSCO. April 19. The wholehearted alhusiajtm and alac "Toux'ists From America Are Literally Occupying Palestine This Season (Associated Press Correspondence) JAFFA, April 18 American tour iscs are literally occupying Palestine this season. Two thousand of them have already visited the country and 3000 more aro expected to rfrrive. It Is estimated that Palestinians will as a result benefit financially by a sum of not less than $500,000 Every employe in the government of Palestine from Sir Herbert Samuel, the high ' commissioner, down to the humblest railway porter, is making it his special business to please the Americans. Special trains are run for their convenience, private homes are turned over for their accommodation because of the scarcity of hotels and even private cars are placed at their disposal. Government agents are also detailed to see that no undue advantage is taken of these welcome .visitors, so that returning home will carry with them, only words of praise. The short stay of the Americans in the Holy Land is the only fault that the natives find with their guests. They feel that five or six days is insufficient time in which to see all the historical places. To prove their point Jjhey cite an incident that occurred last year while a company of tourists was viBiting in Nazareth. One American was heard to ask an accompanying friend the name of the place they were in, the friend quickly looked at a schedule he was carrying, then at his watch and replied: "It is now 10 o'clock, so It must be Nazareth." Glass Removed From Skull on Anniversary SAN FRANCISCO, April 19. -Six teen years ago a bit of glass lodged in the skull of Captain of Police Harry Gleeson during dynamiting oper ations Intended to save a portion of the burning of San Francisco. Some weeks ago the glass worked to the surface of his scalp and he was told it could he removed at once through a minor operation. For sen timental reasons, he protested the operation until yesterday, the six teenth anniversary of the dynamiting episode and the partial destruction of the city. He is keeping the glass fragment as a souvenir. LIBERTY BODS LOS ANGELES. April 19. Following are the opening Liberty bond quotations on the Los Angeles Stock Exchange today: Liberty Bonds First 3s $ 98.50 First 4s 98.00 First 4s 99.30 Second 4s 98.50 Second 4i,is 98.90 Third 4s 99.10 Fourth iVtH 99.50 Victory Bonds 100.40 NEW TOBZ PRICES NEW YORK, April 19. Liberty bonds at close: First 38 $99.20 Second 4s 99.16 Firrt 4s 99.70 Second 4Ms , 99.34 Third 4a 99.44 Fourth 4Vis 99.72 Victory ma 100.04 4s 100.68 EGGS, BUFFER LOS ANGELES, April 19. ! the Los Angeles Produce Exchange are no changes in the poultry list Butter Quotations Closing price on butter, 36o a pound in bulk. EgST Quotations Eggs, extra, closing price, 28c a dozen; case counts, closing price 2,ric a dozen; pullets, closing- price, 24c a dozen. Cheese Quotations California flat cheese, 22 24c a pound. rity with which San Francisco Juries find defendants not guilty in liquor cases in the United States District Court was the subject of sharp comment to a jury today by Judge William C. Van Fleet. After the jury had been impaneled the defendant pleaded guilty and was fined $500. "Gentlemen," said the court, ''this defendant by changing his plea has robbed you of a chance to find him not guilty. You are excused until tomorrow." Judfre Van Fleet is credited with being the only judge to have imposed jail sentences on violators of the Sherman anti-trust law. Nothing so utterly needlefs as the suffering from aching, painful corns. It Is as easv to peel off a corn as to ekin a banana. Touch it wtth "Oets-It" and the trick is done. For rd corns, soft corns, any corn or callus. All pain stops Imtantly and the corn proceeds to loosen and soon can be Jilted right off vnr :.i,,,, ii .i.j i III BACK IF "GETS-IT" FAILS A W t- It fails. But It never fails, t'osta i Poorer $1 CSWI.TS; ungraded I.:s bnt a trifle. E. Lawrence & Co.. Mfr, ! " MTk;. v-u'"'. f'w Chicago , $2 Ot'tr 1.1S. best $2 :5; New Mock: Sold in 8an Bernardino by th.,.""'"?,,.'. l4c ,b- crd'6 Central Drug Co. CITRUS FRUIT MARKET NEW YORK, April 19. Twenty-two cara of navels, one car of Valen-clas, one car of St. Michaels, five mixed cars and two cars of lemons sold. Market is lower on oranges and lemons. Cloudy. At opening of sale navel averages ranged from $4.10 to $7.75. Valencia averages ranged from $3.60 to $4.95. Lemon averages ranged from $3.65 to $4.25. Seedling averages r-pnn-orl frnm 13 I5S tA U ill NAVKLS Av. urcnara iNacu z.Hh Mahala 7.15 hivatsUKa , Mcrost' 4.10 Selects SAx 4.95 Golden Spray Imp STx 5.85 Fcho STx .' 6.80 p'ontana Girl SBx 7.50 Morning Star SBx 5.10 School Boy RlVx 4.05 Peasant Imp KIVx 6.40 Camel Qx 4.95 Fontana Girl. SBx 7.45 Morning Star SBx 4.65 Kohinoor RHx 6.05 Fuchsia LAVx 5.20 Monopole ACGx 4.00 Pointer ACGx 5.55 Tally-Ho SBx 5.10 Belt RHx 6.40 Standard NatO 5.65 Begonia LAVx 4.35 Golden Spray six 4.8U Rambler LAVx 4.95 Pearl KHx 5.10 Belt EHx 6.60 Fountain of Gold SBx 6.35 Kenilworth Imp RIVx 7.75 Family Qx 4.05 Fountain of Gold SBx 6.05 Belt RHx 6.60 Paul Neyron LAVx 6.75 PITTSBURGH, April 19. Four cars of oranges and three cars of lemons sold. Navel averages ranged from $3.10 to $3.15. Valencia averages ranged from $3.15 to $5.85. Lemon averages ranged from $1.80 to $4.65. Sweets averaged $6 per box. N4VELS Av. Royal Qx 2.70 Begonia LAVx $3.10 Sunset Qx L80 VALENCIAS AV. Budded SeedllngES Sanger Beauties-CCx $5.85 Worthy CCx $5.95 Rosemont 3.15 Sweets Swell THP 5.85 Perfection $6.00 LEMONS AV. St. Michaels Wonderland ECTJx $4.65 Perfection $5.50 PHILADELPHIA, April 19. Four cars of oranges and one car of lemony sold. Market is higher on oranges. Lemon market is firm. Navel averages ranged from $4.15 to $5.80. Lemon averages ranged from $3.80 to $4.35. Seedlings averaged $3.60 per box. NAVELS Av. L73MONS Av. All Star $4.15 Arab SDx $4.35 Pepper Leaf RIVx 5.80 Pup SDx . 3.80 Amazon SAx 5.30 Seedlings Delicious $3.60 CLEVELAND, April 19. Seven cars of oranges and three ears of lemons sold. Market is higher on fancy stock oranges and lemons, lower on poor stock. Navel averages ranged from $2.45 to $6.65. Lemon averages ranged from $1.90 to $4.40. Valencia averages ranged from $3.20 to $4.15. NAVELS AV. Lindsay Pride Ch 3.20 San Antonio Blue $5.15 LEMONS AV. Glendora Home ACGx 6.65 Parrot SAx $4.40 Gold Seeker SBx 3.55 Diplomat Strt 3.10 Bonnie Brae LMx 3.05 Hawk SAx 1.90 Phoenix OKx 5.85 Envoy Strt 2.40 Monopole ACGx 4.45 Homosassas Security STx 4.90 Tally Ho SBx $3.75. Badger LMx 2.45 Sweets Rod Band OKx 4.50 Sweetest Yet THP $4.70 VALENCIAS AV. Our Brand 3.95 Lindsay Prido .., $4.15 CINCINNATI. One car of oranges and three cars of lemons sold. Market it lower. LEMONS AV. American EFGx 4.15 Boy $2.95 Oriole FCx 2.80 Foxaway EFGx 3.60 NAVELS Av. Y L i 2.20 Apache SAx $4.00 ST. LOUIS, April 19. Seven cars sold. Market is easier on all varieties. NAVELS AV. Bulldog RMCo $5.90 Dog RMCo 4.50 Red Lizzard 2.55 Golden Spray STx 4.50 Terrier RMCo 5. CO Yulikem 3.77 Braeside RIVx 5. SO Foothill RIVx 2.95 Golden Spray Imp STx 4.55 VALENCIAS AV. Native Love $5.00 CALIFOBSIA CITBVS SHTPKEXTTS Southern California Oranges Lemons April 18 93 20 Total to date this season 12518 3552 Total to same date last season 17342 3537 Central California April 17 1 0 ' Total to date this season 4587 105 Total to same date last season 4423 129 PRODUCE MARKETS LOS ANGELES, April 19. These are the actual prices obtained between 7 and 8 o'clock this morning by Los Angeles wholesalers from their .vales to retailers, peddlers hotels, restaurants, cafeterias, etc. Terms: Cash on the walk. There may be slight fluctuations during the day's trading. Higher prices are frequently obtained where credit is given or goods are delivered. ARRIVALS Cover period since Tuesday's report, including early morning receipts. CARS ON TEAM TRACK Represent this raoruing's count and include cars not completely unloaded. SUPPLIES HEAVY of apples, grapefruit, lemons, lettuce, oranges, peas, rhubarb, sweet and white potatoes. SUPPLIES LIGHT: Bunched vegetables, cauliflower, , celery, onions and strawberries. APPLES Demand and movement moderate, market firm. Localy, Wine-saps and Romes mot'tly 57c; Arkansas Blacks B7c; Yellow Newtowns 6c lb.; vvatsonville; Yellow Newtowns tour-tier fancy $2.502.60, loose 56c lb.; Northwestern: Romes extra fancy lancy ?2. 6003. 75; Yellow New-towns extra fancy J2.753.00, fancy $2.50 2. 65; Winet-aps extra fancy, smalUto medium sizes $3.003r25, medium to large J3.50&3.75; White Winter Pearmains fancy, liiedium sizes $2.5033.00. large sizes $3.253.50. ARTICHOKES 30 crates arrived. Northern .f ancy mostly small to medium, medium $1.0001.25, small 60 IB75c dozen. ASPARAGUS 218 crates arrived exprets; one broken car on team track. Per lb: Local: Best 1520c; Normern: ioiic; poorer low as luc. Imperial: 15c. BUNCHED VEGETABLES Per dos- en bunches: Turnips 35c; carrots 70 7oc; beets 50c; radishes 25c; spinach juc, parsley i&c. ! CABBAGE Market t'teady. Per field crate best mostly $1.75 2.00. 1 CAULIFLOWER Quality fair. Peri field crate best mostly $3.00 3.25. CELERY Two unbroken cary on I team track. Movement moderate, i market steadv. Wide ranee in ouality ! and prices, qua.lity generally ordinary. I Locals: $4.00(06.00 according to qual ity. Ban Diego: $7.50&S.00 accora-ing to quality; poorer low as $3.00. GRAPEFRUIT One broken car on team track. Market steady. Califor-, nias: iortnern: pacuea oox sj.uu 3.25; market pack $2.75 3.00; small $2.25(T2.60 according to size and quality; Arizons: Packed box 80s, $4.50(fr5.O0; 48-643 $3.5K.'4.00. LEiiONS Demand and movement light, market steady. Locals, loose boxes, best $2.503.00; poorer $2.00; special brands fancy $5.50(!5.75; choice $5 Si 5.25. LETTUCE Market very weak. Locals: Quality ordinary, best mostly $1.001.25; ordinary low aa 50Sj)90c per field crate. LOQUATS Best 1522o lb.. No. 2 10 ti 12c lb. prSirSBVVnbpoWen" car and three ONIONS 247 crates arrived ex- light. market firm. Australians: Browns mostl tly $n.50(ft 10.00; small lots ! lugs 11c lb.; New Stock: Ordinary quality. Coachella Valley: Crys ,stai Wax ll(S12c 1 lb.; crates $4.50(5 4.75; JCltun i.e. Miuuno v:. crates urysiai ax. joddhik t..o1, 4-50. . ... . . . ORANGES One California arrived. I Demand moderate, market steady. ,Nav-,r: els, special brands 176a and larger ; $6."5y 7.01); market pack $4.50Sj 5.50 : according to sizo and quality: culls SOcii $1.00 per field box. few best $1.50 4fl.75: Valeiii-ias. special brands $6.76. ; III" . t , ,1 o t IK- t r&A oiv .... ,v- ,u. v. .. an J-'euro: ueii liuc; imperials: best 6 'a 7c. PEPPERS Demand moderate, market firm. Mexicans sad Florldas: Chills best 10s!2c lb.; Bella mostly I POTATOES One California and j eight Idaho arrived; three diverted; S3' junl roken and six broken cars on teami itrack. Movement moderate, market; firm. Lups SOfSlc; Stocktons: Bur-I tank'. per cat. best mostly i.K.iyr lUiLBARB wue unbroken car on Angora. SAx ' J kic k ski i... Delta RHx 6.40 VALENCIAS . Ay. Plaid TCx 4 Heart of Gold SBx 4.40 Golden Pheasant TCx 3-60 LEMONS . Av. M It STx ....$3.90 Seaside OXx -65 Oxnard OXx ,.. 4.25 Homoseasas 7 Heart of Gold SBx .$4.10 Yankee Doodle SBx 3.65 Seedlings Pearl RHx $3.90 Heart of Gold SBx 4.10 Yankee Doodle SBx 3.65 Alamo FCx 4.50 St. Miehaols Pearl RHx 3.25 Airship FCx 4.30 Heart of Gold SBx ........ U.DU Hair soxes Our Pride SBx $1.85 Heart of Gold SBx 1.90 Homer Qx 2-W Sweets ' Alamo FCx $4.00 Ruby Bloods Half Boxes-Homer Qx $3.00 Malta Bloods Half Boxea Plain Ends Qx $1.45 of oranges and two cars of lemons Mission 3.87 LEMONS AV. Lassie $3.75 Treasure RHx 5.25 Silver Gate ELCx 4.70 Dreadnaught ELCx 2.60 Surety RHx 3.75 Seedlings; Pala Bells RHx $3.10 Native Love 5.13 Mission 4.75 Century 3.90 team track. Locals: Best. Straw. berry packed box $1.25 1.50; other varieties 7acg?i.ou; Nortnern: straw berry $2. 002. 25 box. STRAWBERRIES 91 crates arrived by express. No. 1 mostly ?5.00g 6.00; No. 2 $4.00 crate. SWEET POTATOES Movement liirht, market steady. Locals: No. 1 best. ner lug 75 80c; Arkansas: Nancy Halls 45c lb.; per bushel mostly $1.852.00. TANGERINES Market firm, 8 10c lb. TOMATOES Two Mexican arrived: five unbroken and one broken car on team track. Market firm. Mexicans: Repacked lug $2.503.00; original lugs bes.'t $2.00(32.50; 6mall $1.75; loose, per lb. best iul2c; poorer ana overripe low as 4c lb. MISCELLANEOUS VEGETABLES Garlic 7fli8c lb. in small lots, some fancy 1012c; Mexican and Florida eggplant 1215o lb.; Florida and California string beans 20 25c lb. CHICAGO GRAIN CHICAGO, April 19. Wheat ad vanced sharply in value today owing for the most part to unexpected higher quotations from Liverpool and to enlargement of foreign buying on this side of the Atlantic. Closing prices here, although unsettled, showed 2c to 3c net gain, with May $1.42 to 11 427i and .Tnlv si r,. to ti ssf. Corn finished lc to lc up,' and oats ud uc to lc. In Drnvisinns. th ; outcome varied from 10c decline to 6c advance, Surprise over the course of the Liverpool market led to active competition for wheat offerings here at the opening, especially as the rise on the British exchange was ascribed more or, less to talk of a better outlook for harmony at the Genoa economic con- f erence. A decrease of nearly 6,000,- 000 bushels in the amount of wheat on ocean passage was also regarded as la bullish factor, and there was gossip of a seriouy drought In Australia. Indications that foreigners were buvine wheat here for Jnlv and San. tember delivery tended later to give the" market an additional upward swtng, ana so too aia estimates current that 1.000.000 bushels of wheat and 1,500.000 of corn had been taken at the seaboard for shipment to Eur- ope. t nravoraoie weather and export de mand for corn did a good deal to strengthen prices of corn and oats. I LIVE POULTRY LOS. ANGELES, April 19. Hens Under 3i lbs., per lb 25o Z lbs., and up, per lb 25c L "? lo 1 to 1H pounds, each per lb 22c , ,' " ,c J". 30c 4uo 38o ISO 14C Roasters, soft bon over 3 Tibs': : ,!,.- ,k Old cock- per lb ' 1 1 1"" ! LJUCKI.IIK pekin. 3 H lbs. and op each. lb. . JOo Other than Pekln. 3 1 uu. each.. Slln old duck3i iU8. up Mchi lb..,0c r ih ..aoo Young Tom Turkevs 13 b8 an(j up eih, lb Dressed, 12 lbs. up each, lb Small, under 11 lbs, per lb Hen Turkeys . . , L . . .40c .4sc i 15c .17.! 5 n. uiiu up Min, per id, iirefuea. i ids. ana up each per 10. 4 Jo Small, under 8 lbs., per lb... ...lac! Old Tom Turkeys j per lb is,. Dressed 4c Eauabs. litht to heavy Itaiuc C&uons Less thsn lbs., per Th tc Less than 8 lba and up, each, lb, 4 Jo Belgian Hares- 2 to Ife lbs, per lb. le 1H to lhu. each, per lb. Old. per lb .121 . 6 Did it ever occur to yon that yna might rent that spar room by using a c las allied ad? Paoua 33 tor rate. III OFFICIAL RECORDS 17 Mtg : Apr 14 1922 Dwteht Kntffln to p L Stevens $250 on b T mo 7 not sa lot 4 Orange Park Tr. Q C Deed Sept 6 1921 Guy H Herbert Jr to John Jama an und Hit in River Vleiw No 1 2 3 and 4 Mug Deed Apr 13 1922 John Andreaon Jr et ux to Fred C Draw Roy V 36reiS 4WdSgMJt6r 360 Deed Apr 10 19M J.R Lane et ur to fctlnson Hanson lot 4 hue 1 of Subd of lots 8 and 9 blk 34 RSB. Deed Apr 14 1922 Mary E Beck to Juan Lerma lot 16 iblk Map of Subds of lota 3 4 lfi and IS Wk 18 Deed Mar 18 1922 Lola O Blaekwa-ter et mar to Howard V Emery lots 1 and 2 blk 31 Colton Add. Doed Apr 4 1922 Daniel Hastings Bursk et ux to F J Frowlse por lot 12 and 13 Wallace's Subd. Community Agree and Deed Apr 14 1922 Frank J Frowiss to Emma Haven Frowiss her sep prop por lota 12 and 13 Wallace's Subd. Mtif Mar 30 1932 Minnie J 'Wlatje to August Byyny $4000 3 yrs 7 pet sa an und 1-2 lot in lot 1 blk 6 Hewy L Williams Tr. Deed Feb 24 1922 Robert D Sterling H W O'Me-lveny St Louis Union Trust Co as Trs under will of Edward O Sterling dec"d and Robert D Sterling and Frederick A Sterling by hlsatty in fact to L W Neiswender blk 23 Map No 3 of a ,por of Redlands Heights exc por therefrom. Tr Deed Mar 10 1922 L W Nel. wender et ux to Title Insur and Tr Co corp of L A Tr Robert D Sterling and H W CMelvzenty as tra under will of Edward C Sterling dee'd $45,000 on or to -3 yrs 8 pet sa por blk 22 Map No J of a por of Redlands Height. Mtg Mar 10 1922 L W Neiswender to Ruth S Frost $5000 on or b 3 yrs 6 pot sa true household goods in Sterling residence on blk 22 Map No 3 of a por of Redlands Heights in City of Redlands. Deed Mad 30 1922 Samuel M Robinson to W F Harte por blk 131 S3 Tr Ontario. Q C Deed Jan 10 192-2 J W MoCIay to Wm Spangler D R Spangler and S J Spangler all R T and I in Gold Point Champion Nail Driver Black Rock Peg Leg Iron Mine Ribbon Rock Free Silver Metaliferous Blue Jay and Toby raining claims la Spangler MJig Dist. Deed Jan 11 1922 S J Spangler T R Spangler et ux W A Bender and Mrs Hanna Spangler MeSnear to Gold Point Mng and MUling Co all their R T and I in Belmont Bluebell Black Rock Gold Point Gipsy Iron Mine Peg Leg Sunnyside and Toby mining claims In Spangler Mng Dist Deed Mar 15 1922 G T Redmon et ux to Pedro Ynostroza por lot 17 Bowen and Byer's Subd. Deed Nor 26 1920 Appleton Land Water and Power Co to S D McFad-den lot 7 folk 12 Town of Victor. Deed Jan 24 1921 S D McFadden t ux to G W HIxBon lot 7 blk 12 Town of Victor. , Deed Oct 20 1919 Henry Fisher et ux by their rty to Josie K Fellows lot 2 blk D Fisher's Subd. Tr Deed Apr 6 1922 John C Corn-well et ux to U E Trautman Tr and Gladys M Myers $350 6 rao 10 pet per annum por lot 2 in Mk G Black-burns Add. Deed Apr 7 1922 Appleton Land Howe and Power Co to Hunter W Howe lot 21 blk 5 Town of Victor. Deed Apr 14 1952 William J Bore-ham to W B .McCoy $600 lots 12 3 4 5 6 7 and 8 ia blk 44 Town of Vic-torville. . . . Deed July. 7 J Bob Witt to Martha D La Moure por See 33 9N Mte Mar 28 1922 Ida. Morrison to Elizabeth Conway $1000 3 yrs 7 pet so lot 2 blk 16 Town Plat of Redlands. Order for Dist Mar 15 1 022 Est of Edmund W F Mills deed to Margaret L Mills pers prop and prop ta b A Co and por See 33 in 6W SBM Omnibus C1Mtg'Apr 1 1922 FJ'pfceth A SlmT mons to Willis H Nash and Metta L Nash $800 2 yrs 7 pet ev 3 mo lot 1 blk 34 Town of Ohino. , Q C Deed Mar 27 1922 Charles Ferge to G W Sylvester Silver fcltai and Silver Slim No 1 and No 2 and Red Gulch Extension and Red Gulch Extension No 2 Mng claims in Rand Deed1 Apr 11 1922 John Kruse et ux and Paul Brockmeier et ux to William J Brockmeier a 1-3 int in lots 37 44 53 and 60 in Sec 17 2S 7W SBM Subd part Chlno Eo. , ' Patent Jan 27 1922 V S A to Floyd C Black por Sec 11 9N IB fiBM cont 16DeeCdrAus 18 1919 Stella M Owen to Theodore P Owen $1000 an und 1-3 int in cert well and pump plant on Sec 29 5N IE SBM and rt to permanent use of 50 miners inches of water for permanent use and irrig of Id embraced in SE 1-4 of Seo 29 5N 1ETT Deed Apr 10 1922 Oscar Wees et ux to Cons Abst and Title Gty Co Tr for Nicolai Hansen et ux J5500 i , o Dct mo lot 12 In b k 33 RSB. 3 c7mmrDemd Apr 17 1922 B A Park-ford Kathryn M Parkford and Nation-S? Epcopll Rectory and Title Insur and Tr Coby cocimr to Howard .Berg $1166.44 por lot 9 blk E Blackburn's Ajjeed 17- 1922 Juan Herr.and.ez et ux to Jose Garcia et ux. lot 26 Tompkins Subd No3 $30. WALL STREET I Krew -vrVR-R- Anrll 19. The stock market today threw off many of the reactionary influences which prevailed during the greater part of yesterday s session. Prices in regular registered extreme recoveries o one to five pointa on dealings amounting to 1,-475,000 shares, nnmals from Industrial centers that the coal strike had made serious inroads on steel and iron production, continuance of relaxed money rates and the partial rally of International exchanges contributed to tha improvement. Hesitancy characterized the Initial trading In consequence of renewed fell-1112 nressure. which was chiefly di rected against coalers, steels, coppers and several of the high grade rails, notably Canadian Pacific. Before noon. However, tne nsi ran into higher ground, under leadership of United States Steel. That ttock rose to within a nominal fraction of Dar and the independent steels also responded to steady absorption. Motors, equipments, secondary rails and various industrials, comprising the textile, tobacco, rubber, leather and mail order groups were again taken In hand by pools, aome scoring- record prices ot tne year. At Intervals when the market -was disposed to give way to profit taking dividend paying rails became the sustaining features,', although advances in that group were comparatively mod erate. Final dealings centered In Studebaker, Mexican Petroleum. Consolidated Gas, Standard Oil of California, New Haven. Baldwin and Bethlehem, Crucible, and United. States Steel. Coco Cola, Consolidated Textile and American 'Woolen were fore most among the strong specialties. Adhering to yesterday's course all call loans were placed at the fixed rate of 31 per cent. Thirty to so day funds were in freer imouly and con cessions were made on Kilt edeed mer chant's paper. Early firmness of sterling exchange originated in the London market, but me advance nere was partially forfeited later. The Paris remittance was slightly higher. German marks were firm, and Dutch bills hardened, but Scandinavian quotation,.' were mixed. Far Eastern exchanges strengthened an the brisk rise of bar silver here and In the London market. SPECIAL 30x3 V, $9.93 GUARANTEED 6000 Miles TUBE FREE 341 Third Street Did It rer or cwr to ymj U,at might rent that s-uire room hj using a clttsaUled ad? ffeon 12 (or rata

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