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Arcadia Daily Tribune (Newspaper) - January 6, 1936, Arcadia, California XT -» * ■fi« ?. ‘w ArcMlta*« Mmim MmwÈpmpw .. t »• ALL THK HOME NEWS ALL TUB TIMK FlbOffie 2IJI ■? THE ARCADIA ArcaáWñ Momc MmwMpapw DEVOTED TO THE PROGRESS A ND PROSPERTY OF ARCADIA TEIBUNE WANT Al>f GET RESULTS Phone 21 Jl Yol. I, No. 6. Arcadia, California, Monday, Jan. 6, M9S6 Single Copy §e ■i¿.h CNP« UNITS TO 'ft- Valley, Metropolitan Publisheri Plan For All-Day Affair In Queen City TO ATTENDEES AT PARK Mammoth Banquet In Evening To Climax Day’s Program For PubliiherSi Editors Newspapermen from all parts of the San Gabriel Valley and metropolitan districts will make Arcadia their headquarters all day nex Friday. it was announced today.’ The San Gabriel Valley unit of the California Newspaper Publishers’ Association will climax a day in Arcadia with its January session in the evening at the Santa Anita Inn where the Metropolitan Unit will join them as banquet guests. At 11 o'clock Friday morning, the annual meeting of stockholders of the Los Angeles Newspaper Service Bureau. Inc., will be ftaged at the Inn, with the election of officers for the ensuing year scheduled tor 12 o’clock noon. The publishers and editors of the valley and metropolitan units of the C.N.P.A. will visit the Pony Express Museum in the morning, attend the races at Santa Anita in the afternoon, and then convene for their regular meeting at the Inn. Neal Van Sooy, publisher of the Azusa Herald will preside at the banquet-meeting. P. M. Martin-dale, publisher of the Daily Tribune will be host for the affair. WOILD WIDE MEWS FLASHES From tniernail9nal News Service HAUPTMANN EXECUTION POSTPONED TREa^TTON, N. J., Jan, 6.—(INS)—Bruno Richard Hauptmann, waiting morosely in his cell, today was given a few more days to live, as his execution, originally scheduled ior a week from today, was postponed. Map Reveak Incinerator Zones Here AAA RULED UNCONSTITUTIONAL WASHINGTON, Jan. 6.—(INS)—^The Supreme Court today knocked Specification Are Scheduled To Be In Hands Of WPA Bud-get Director Today ‘RED-TAPE'”^ADE BEGUN out another chief pillar of the Rooeevelt Administration by holding the AAA (Agricultural Adjustment Act) to be unconstitutional. ’Thus the AAA follows the NRA into me discard, and necessitates a vast revamping of the Administration’s whole program. The Court kiUed the NRA last May In a sweeping decision matched only by tx>day*s. The NRA and AAA were the -twin pillnrs of the Roosevelt program. The NRA was to have rejuvenated industry through Federal regulation of hours and wag»es and production. *The AAA was agriculture’s companion piece—designed to rejuvenate agriculture through a system of crop regulation and control, and payment of bounties based on production. *rhe Court’s decision in the NRA case last May was unanimous, but today the Court divided 6 to 3. Justices Brandéis, stonte and Cardozo dissented from the opinion which was read by Justice Owen J. Roberts. Will Go To Roosevelt Before Starting Retum*Trip To 'Frisco I Advancing another step towards the end of its “red-tape” trail, the NEW NEUTRALITY BILL. READY I development Pla^ and WASHINGTON, Jan. 6. (INS)—A new and drastic neutraJlty bill was specifications today was scheduled ready for introduction in the Senate and House today, as the special Sen- hands of the budget di- r\te Munitions Committee prepared to question members of the J. P. Mor- rector of the Works Progress Ad-gan firm about »their far-flung activities Just prior to the World (war. | ministration. Arriving in Washington D.. C., PREDICTS LIES WILL FALL I Friday, after taking ft route full of KAMENZ, Germany, Jan. 6.—(INS)—^Bruno Richard Haupmann pre- many detours and atop-overs, the dieted in a letter received by his mother today that **the tissue of lies I were examined over the week which certain gentlemen have built up against me . . . will collapse some officials' and this mor- flne dav ” I ' nlng would receive the budget dlrec- ANTI.ITALY RIOTS LOOM I tor’s approval before going to Pres- CAIRO, Jan. 6.—(INS)—^Antl-Itallan demonstrations, chiefly In thf J Roosevelt. Fayum section, southwest of here, supplanted Antl-Brltlsh rioting that Even after the Washington stamp has been recurrent for weeks as I^emier Nesslm Pasha today planned a of approval has been added, the protest to Italy against the aerial bombing of the Egyptian Red Crescent requisition must retrace its route at Daggah Bur last week j back to San Francisco where the Calilornia WPA Director McLaugh-BUDGET MESSAGE GIVEN I checks them again for final dls- WASHING'TON, Jan. 6. (INS) President Roosevelt's budget mes- j position. Fears that have been held sage to Congress today reported the total amount oi moneys appropriated and allocated for recovery and relief under his Admlnistratllon, up to October 31, 1935, was $17.359,558,405.37. Of this amount, $6.539^6,708.63 has not been expended. by several valley organizations that the Ross Field project might be left high and dry” have practically vanished In thin air, now that the project is being given attention in the national capltol. Resolutions wired School OuardM Start Worh On Wednesday Efforts of Sheriff Eugene W. Bls-cailuz and the Board of Supervisors, to adequately protect school children in Los Angeles county, definitely bore fruit today when he was informed by WPA officials that he could immediately assign 325 men. The men will act as crossing guards and will begin their work on Wednesday morning of January 8th. Sherlif Blscalluz stated. The WPA grant of crossing guards followed several months of negotiations between the sheriff, the board and federal officials. 5-POWER NAVAL ISSUE LOCKED LONDON. Jan. 6.—(INS)—Deadlocked still more by developments during the Holiday recess, with not one of the represeintod nations seeing I East by outstandmg San Gabriel eye to eye with another, the five-power Naval Conferenca staved collapse J vallpv civic organizations askinsr as it reopened today by dodging fundamental issues. . | t^at the project be tendered im- ADMITS STERILIZATION OPERATION j recognition upon arrival SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 6.—(INS)—As prelude .to the expected “P completion of the filing today of an amazing $500,000 ‘'sterilization suit" by 21-year-old “Parade of approvals’* at the White Ann Cooper H?witt, heiress to millions, Dr. Samuel G. Boyd, of San ! House. Francisco, admitted he had performed a sterilization operation on the girl He said he did it at the request of the girl’s mother, Mi*s. Maryon Hewitt McCarter, prominent social figure on two oontiaients, because the mother said Ann was ’‘feeble-minded” and she “feared Ann’s jnental condition might lead her into moral difficulties.’' BANDITS GET AWAY WITH JEWELS NEW YORK. Jan. 6.—(INS)—Moving with well-drilled precislonr four bandits invaded the offices of an exclusive jewelry firm in the British Empire Building in Radio City today, menaced the manager, clerks and customers with guns, scooped up diamonds and emeralds valued at $100,000 to $150,000 and escaped. Because of the fact that the Ross Field development will put a great (Continued from Page 2) 1 [l\ c J J [11 u J BILLION DOLLARS FOR PROTECTION WASHINGTON, Jan. 6.—(INS)—^President Roosevelt today estimated that It will cost the American people in excess of one bil!ion dollars to protect themselves from foreign dangers in the flscaj year 1937. He estimated, In his budget message to Congress, »tlrnt It will cost the United States $193,000.000 more to maintain an adequoite national defense In the 1937 fiscal year than it cost It during the current fiscal year, However, this Included an Increase of $149.326;956 for rivers and harbors, leaving the Increase for military defense purposes around $43.000.000. flm lEfflLED NEW YORK, Jan. 6. (INS)—As Wall Street again turned Its eyes toward Washington, the stock market opened mixed with rails, oils and utilities strong while some Industrial groups lost gi’ound. Tlie financial district was Interested in President Roosevelt's budget message and impending Supreme Y Court decisions, t Atchison and Pennsylvania led the rail group, while Standard Oil of California, New Jersey and the Texas Company also were in the van. Chrysler again was weak, dropping a half point, while Auburn lost 5-8. Other Issues in supply were American Can, American Telephone and American Tobacco wiere Issues which yielded fractionally. On the other hand although the Supreme Court may decide the fate qf the AAA today there was little interest in the food stocks at the outset of today’s market. DiSCOVERY^S OWN£R, ALFRED CWYMNE YANDERBiLT, ARRIVES AT SANTA ANiTA FOR REMAINDER OF MEEVENC CHICAGO, Jan. 6. (INS)—The Supreme Court's decision ruling the AAA unconstitutional today was greeted with marked indifference on the Chicago Board of Trade. Fluctuation in May Wheat was JlUle above normal with the price moving from $1.03^ to $I.(M and back again shortly following the decision from WaKhlngtun, Arriving by airplane from New Orleans late Saturday, night. Alfred Gwynne Vanderbilt, owner of the mighty Discovery, and the head man of the Vanderbilt string oi fleet thoroughbreds stabled at Santa Anita, checked In and divulged to inquiring reorters that he plans to stay for the entire winter meeting providing business does not drag him elsewhere. Vanderbilt expects to see Discovery collect the $100,000 added Santa Anita Handicap on February 22, although there are other owners at Btrubvllle who might have some idea about that. The 1935 handicap champion breezed a half mile Friday morning under Trainer Bud Stotler’s watchful eye, sieplng the fractional distances in :22 2-5, :34, and :46 1-5. Under the tutelage of Trainer Bob Smith, Cavalcade, Discovery’s arch-rival and one of the favorites in the rich 'Cap. Ivas clocked in 1:45 1-5 for a mile. He went the first half iu :64 and the second half in :52 1-5, -Top Row, will not start the game little son of Peanuts until the $100,-000 race, it was revealed last week. Already at the top of his form. Top Row will be kept on edge just enough to be in perfect shape for the big raoe. • ♦ ♦ Harry Caperton, apprentice rider who has been going greiit guns at Santa Anita during the opening 10 days, left Saturday for San Anti>-nlo* Texas, where a deal is pendlj>g for the boy’s contract. « « Bonlco, winner of tlie first three-furlong race of the year for California breds at Santa Anita last year. Midnight of January 30th Dead Line For Obtainin||r New Plates For '36 Midnight. January 30, is the definite, final deadline for the 1936 motor vehicle registration period which oixMied Thursday, January 2, State law rigidly fixes the close of the registration season at that how, and extensions of the time such as were allowed in former years will not be legally possible, points out the Automobile Club of Southern California. The principal reason Is that the new tax law makes the Vehicle License Fee of $1.75 per $100 car valuation efiective January 1 and requires payment within thirty days. The identification paper for payment of this fee, which is in lieu of personal property taxes is the motor vehicle registration certificate, so that registration must be completed and the additional $3 reg-itstration fee for new number plates paid at the same time. Alter January 30. 1936, delinquent penalties of 100 per cent of the new additional license fee will go into ejfect. This penaltj* doubling the amount of the valuation license fee lor delinquent applicants will be a considerable assessment on many ^OAfT/A/cro/v I i " imm. » 1 PNGE Nellis Plans To Enforce Rules Laid Down In Ordinance On Rre Prevention INCINERATOR NEEDED HERE The cross-lines on the map above indicates the zones where incinerators, approved by Fire Chief James Nellis, must be a part of the property equipment. Study it carefully for the deadline has been set for January 15. Professor Seeks **DevlhFlsh” For Experiment Have you a little octupi In your backyard? If so, run, do not walk, to the nearest postoffice station and ship him out to Pomona College in Claremont. Prof. William A. Hilton. Pomona College zoologist, needs a ‘‘devil fish” for unique experiments which he and a graduate student, Frank Saekrlder, are conducting in the college laboratories. Hilton and his pupil seek to run is not for sale, despite lucrative offers to her breederar, the Cooper cars and Is expected to get appll- Brothers of Bonsall. They have decided to keep the fleet daughter of Bon Homme-Icon, she being one of the h#3st 2-year olds to come from the st»\id where Bon Homme« Blstourl, and Easter Belle were top ranking stars. Blaze Home, o\TOed by William Smith plans to bring Cavalcade LeBarati, and winner <.%i the Detroit along gradually so that he will Ue ini Juvenile and California Home Bred top condition for his bid for the riclx Stake«, and Lloyd Pan, winner of suke. 1 the $10.000 California Breeders Champion StaJkes are both products the C(^per Jj^'O^hers farm. A. A. Baroni^ owner and traln»t^ ot cants In line well before the final hour. Valuations for the additional license fea have been set by the Department of Motor Vehicles and are contained in It^ official valuation ^chedules.^oples of which are in ail renewal oiilce((. While postcards sta-tlng valuations and fees were recently sent out by the department, it is advisable that the rating book be consulted for the correct charge hy year and factory model of your uar. Pasadena-San Gabriel Valley Leaders To Gather In Crpwn City Soon Announcement was made today by Robert M. McCurdy, chalrn;ian pf the affair, that the annual get-togetlier dinner of the Pasadena-San Gabriel Valley Council, Boy _ _ ^ Scouts of America, will be staged at to earth a mysterious non-classi-fled microscopic parabite which In time might destroy octupi. They seek to determine Its structure and life habits to shed light on other Important biological issues. PARADE COPYRIGHT L.vKZCMAK I Awful drop of Congressmen— This won’t happen soon again For. of course, committees will Work the problem out until They convict the operator Who let loose their elevator. Hit the basement with a thud, z Landing like an empty dud. Mussolini’s war-mad curses Largely laid on doctors, nurses. National Resources Committee (Harry Hopkins runs its kitty) Has a new New Deal invention To compel complete attention To the Federal Government, States* Rights to the discard sent. They pix^pose to re-arrange Country’s areas, want to change Boundaries by ‘Subnational Lines*; It announces it opines State Lines should be set aside^ They impede the Federal tide. South Euclid avenue, on Thursday evening, January 16. The Pasadena-San Gabriel Valley Council, an organization which fosters and encourages scouting in this area, is comprised of scouting executives working hand-in-hand with every city in the district, the dinner on the 16th Inst, is the only time during the year that all valley leaders gather together. A good speaker has been lined up to deliver the principal address of the evening, while the entertainment committee has promised a cracker-jack program. In addition to McCirdy, the committee in charge of the dinner-meeting is comprised of: Dr. Charles B. Hawks, Dr. John W. Harbeson, Dr Walter p. Bliss and Charles J. OConnor. A large delegation of Arcadia Scouteis. headed by Earl Kingston, president of the Arcadia Council, is expected to attend. Violators Must “Tell It To The Judge/' Chief Warns As Campaign Studied Setting January 15 as the deadline, James Nellis, chief of the Arcadia Fire Department, today revealed that after that date he was “going to bear down” on the enforcing of Ordinance No. 323, relating to the fire prevention and fire protection within the city limita of Arcadia. Coming into eflfect on October 17, the ordinance as yet has not been reigidly enforced. Nellis has made the rounds, however, and given warning to those not abiding by the regulations laid in the ordiance. The map shown on this page today clearly shows the section where incinerators, subject to the approval of the chief, must be installed. The sections shown with the diagonal lines, plus all the property north of Foothill boulevard must be equipped with incinerators, Nellis declared. The penalty for the violation of this ordinance, as set down in Section 46, calls for a fine not exceeding $300.00 or by imprisonment in the city jail or county jail for a period not exceeding three months, or by both such fine* and imprisonment. "‘’There is to be no open fires of any kind,’* Nellis said this morning. “The ordinance plainly statea that it shall be unlawful for any person, firm or corporation to cause the accumulation of comus-tible rubbish to remain within 30 feet of any building for a period longer than 48 hours,” The incinerators must be so constructed, Nellis explained, and covered with a heavy wire-mesh o roth-er device so that no sparks or biu:n-ing materials may escape. Operation of an Incinerator after it has been condemned shall be deemed as a violation of the ordinance. Such incinerators must be located at least 10 feet from any building and at least 25 feet from any dwelling, except when it is the type that is built in as a part of the building. “After the’15th, I wIU make other complete check, and if there is still merchantile and othei places not cooperating with tlie ordinance, the owners or those in charge of the establishments will have to tell it to the pudge,” Nellis concluded. COUNCIL MEETS TOMORROW Mayor Richard Krebs, Jr., will call the council to order tomorrow night at 8 pjn. in the city hall auditorium. Tomorrow's session will be the in-tial regular meeting of the coun-jilmen in the 1936 calendar year. Today ResMiUs Atoel Fandisco Not Aalaep Fin4. Race Sl.40 IZM Seconii Raee Lysander I7J4I Bill The Kiá Bo what I 1 R. M. Orr. | Nechc# tJi ’Tuesday, January 7—City council meeting in city hall auditorium, 8 p. m. • ♦ * January 9th. Thursday — Legion Auxiliary regular meeting at 8 p. m. ♦ * » Tonight—Arcadia Service Assoclat* tlon meeting at Jen&en's Eat Shop at 8 p. m. « ♦ « Arcadi^ 'fheatre Now Playing—Joan Crawford in *T Live My Life*' also Warren WUr Ham m ‘’The Case of tlie Lucky Lo##.”
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