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TESTIFIES MINE IS “WORKED Or Government Witness Says Utah Lead Project Was Prospect SO Years Ago. By the Associated Prsaa. NEW YORK, M»y 21.—A geologist, appearing as a Government witness in the second trial of Charles Beadon and six other defendants for mall frauds, testified In Federal Court yesterday that although the Utah Lead Co.’s mine at Marysville, Utah, was a good prospect half a century ago, he had examined It last Summer and found It “worked out. The witness, John W. Finch, said, one section of the mine which the defend ants had advertised as “producing ore worth #6O a ton.” actually could produce ore worth only from a few cents to #5.73 a ton. Finch admitted under cross examina tion by Michael Barnett, president of the lead company, and one of the de- , fendants. who is acting as hi* own counsel, that he found ore in another part of the mine worth #26 a ton. Judge Knox, who is hearing the trial with a Jury, reserved decision on a mo tion to set aside the conviction of Jo seph Shalleck for conspiracy to bribe a Juror In the first trial of the lead case. His attorney, John W. Davis, argued that Shalleck could not legally be con victed of conspiracy “when the person bribed Is a member of the conspiracy.” Shalleck. a defense attorney In the first trial, was convicted with Arthur N. Sager and Edward H. Reynolds after John Crus, the Juror whose persistent vote for acquittal brought about a mis trial, had confessed to receiving #3lO to vote for the defendants. Optometrists in Session. WINSTON-SALEM, N. C„ May 21 OP). —Dr. George 8. Houghton of Bos ton. Mass., president of the American Optometrlc Association, reviewed the work of the national organization Mon day In an address before the south eastern congress of that body. Optome trists from 10 States and the District of Columbia were present. Fire Insurance Stabilizes Credit ■kl MBtui pfhodaMixipsßMon would be ! <lma*t wholly curtailed. Through the crotCt wytrm, with the security afforded by fire inmnee, loans are guide to aid in hnfid % Kanes* mercantile and manufacturing establishments, and general commercial development. Insurance is indispensable to sound ere£t t '■ Without fee insurance* hankers* real BU fttrtr contractcea, building ««d loan M ■ 1- - , A |, - - -*■ WfgajajmmtmMMßf JITIQ <NZKfB WHO piUi CIWUI '* on fat developments voold doobtleas \ consider the rides to he taken in making loans too hazardous to contemplate. h X j * Stimulate* All Activities ! Whhoutfer inmewnw "modem bqrineB»4^^ great cities, gigantic eaatrsetioii pre^ecti* » oasMfcnaf nog hiot baHi Finance and insurance work together in promoting and encouraging the Nation!!* braiding activities and in support o£ the manufacture and distribution of goods* thus ■wiring continuous and increasing oppor tunities lor employment to workers in all I In the development and support of our great structure of credit. Stock. Fire Insuzw ance—as written by the 239 companies constituting the National Board of Fire Underwriters—has carried, and will corn* three to carry, the major load of the under lying responsibility at a price which on the average has constantly declined lor more than twenty years. THE NATIONAL BOARD OF FIRE UNDERWRITERS SI J«hn Mr*«t, If•« York a wmowiManiimasflr ESTABLISHED IN MM Statistician Values Canadian People At $175,000,000,000 Tells Health Officials Duty Is to Keep Asset at Max imum of Efficiency. ar the Associated Press. TORONTO, Ontario, May 21.—Valua tion of the Canadian people, as human beings, at #175,000,000,000 was made before a joint meeting of the Canadian Public Health Association and Ontario health officers by R. H. Boats, Dominion statistician. He explained the basis of the estimate by giving the figures of value In the case of a man able to earn #2,500 a year at the height of his working ability. At birth he said, such a man is worth #9.000; at 15 years, #25,000, and at 25 years, #32,000. Value of the female Use, he said, was half as much. “That,” he explained, "is the capital value of the asset. It Is your profes sional duty to maintain it at its maxi mum of efficiency and dividend earning capacity.” *3.50 Philadelphia *3*25 Chatter *3*oo Wilmington and return Next Sunday, May 25 U Washington 7:40 Lit. Ar Philadelphia 10:45 kM. RKTCBVIKO Lr Philadelphia 7:39 ML l«Chester 7:M ML l» Wilmington 8:10 ML slams Day Standard Tims Consult Ticket Agent Baltimore « Ohi* THE EVENING STAR, WASHINGTON, D. C.„ WEDNESDAY, MAY 21, 1930 i • Woodward &Lothrop For Little Mothers • « • Pw Ann DoS^ These Patty Ann dolle .. . formerly priced at *7.50 ... now only $5 .. . wear pink end blue ensembles of v Summery printed materials. Every little “Mother” \ will want one ... maybe twins ... to accompany her >■ to seashore or mountains. Tax Tor Stork, Fourth Floor. Make Movie, of Your Vacation v Cine-Kodaks, *l5O f Wi » Them Q uick| y See the subject in the finder of your Cine-Kodak . . . push a lever ... and you are taking movies. As simply .. th.t, you can record living pictures of family end friends this vacation. With the addition of Kodacolor, every color—from flesh tones to darker hue*—is vivid ly reproduced. For full details, come to our Kodak / Section, Fourth floor. / A\ Cine-Kodak, Model Bf. I. 9 $l5O Kodeeolor Filter sls Other Kodeks, from $5 to $65 x Xooaks, Fourth Floor. Cuvier fr Pictures and pillows . . . authentic reproductions of Early American prints . . . are colored on fine fabric. They can be framed as they are, but you will want to add a few French knots and some lazy daisy stitches here and there. Choose from six subjects ... the four seasons, and two stage coach scenes. Promo* $l5O end SI.»S __J Art Smbroibzrt, Bivmtth Floor. Old World Scenes are the Subjects of These For Cool and Smart Floors Choose , j C ° lo , red F ™ ch Imported Rush Blocks & *43 50 a Etchings, *l 25 r ® These rugs .. . our own importation from Japan ... may be selected in natural wr« M o*f d P*H? , L quaint rurmf'^ene*—the*. tones, with multi-colored medallion centers. If the 9x12 or the 6x9 size does am the •nhjeet* brought to yeu by this group not fit your Living Room ©r Sun Porch ... let us make up special shapes for you 1 of colored etching*. In n frame of dnll gold, frnm .. , 7 • i . . . . ... ... . . • n they ere cherming for your living room, bed- from the Iz-mch blocks ... at no extra cost. I mom or hell. 6x9 Size, $21.95 Colored Enamel Jk - A °? s ßu * h *"■* A amort Summer rug ... very populer m the aeatter I * C* m Cl A IfflHHl ii well ■■ the lerger size*. In natural, or natural with bmoking bets, *lO §gj H I «««-■ ' .... _, HI IIHI Other sizes from $3.75 to $14.50 , Os greon, rod or block enamel ... emartly 1^ edged with gold plate. Thera seta oonaiet of tray, cigerette box, lighter and four-nested aah iNNIDSSuhH? ... , n , n _. _ .. trays. An ideal gift auggeition, too. California Rush Rugs, S izt 9x12,533 L. Smoktno Accimorbr, Amli «, Fti.t Floor. a raoit irtittic Summor floor covering < Ljffll that may bo chosan in rust color, aetural, See the Demonstration of these Self-Wringing Sanitary Wringer Mops, *1 Specially Priced During Demonstration The large porous absorbent cloth of which this mop is made is most efficient S in keeping floors spic and span. The mop is self-wringing ... easy to oper ate. Get yours during the demonstration .. . when they are specially priced. j 500 Volumes of Popular Fiction Greatly Reduced Formerly $2 to $250 a Volume . . . Now, 75c Tm Book Stori, Aisles 23-25, First Floor.