Arcadia Daily Tribune, January 14, 1936

Arcadia Daily Tribune

January 14, 1936

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Issue date: Tuesday, January 14, 1936

Pages available: 5

Previous edition: Monday, January 13, 1936

Next edition: Wednesday, January 15, 1936 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Arcadia Daily Tribune

Location: Arcadia, California

Pages available: 327

Years available: 1934 - 1938

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Arcadia Daily Tribune (Newspaper) - January 14, 1936, Arcadia, California » ■«Kt {& «-• iT* t u«4h**« a»- MW>y»>niWKt KA^i^ipO^ >ia    wM^ni »i». « r § ■> L 4* t:he a ricadi a TRIBUNE 1 DEVOTED TO THE PROGRESS AMD PROSPERiTY OF ARCADIA roi. h Np. I JArcadlOf CaHfornia, Tueiday, January 14, i936 Single Copy 5c WMLD WIDE MEW8 FLASHES from IiKcr national Nmv* Cerale« COMMITTEE REPOSTS FAVORABLY WASHINGTON, Jan. 14. (IN8)--‘nie new compromise "Baby Bonds" boniu bill RUthorlilng Immediate payment oi the World War bonus with Government bonds, waa reported favorably today by the Senate Finance Committee. The vote was 15-2. ORDER INVESTIGATION WlASHINOTON, Jan. 14. (INS)—Congressional investigation into the death of several hundred workers employed on a power project at Gauley-Brldge, W. Va., was ordered today by the House Labor Committee. TO CRITICIZE HAUPTMANN TRIAL INCIDENTS CHICAOO» Jan. 14. (INS)--*'*Certain fien&atlonal Incidents” occurring during the trial of Bruno Richard Hauptmann ior the murder oi the Lindbergh baby will be criticized in a special report to be presented to the executive committee of the American Bar As«ociation» in «eAsion here, today. AWAIT AWAKENING OF G<RL DETROIT. Jan. 14. (INS)—With prayer-shouting co-religionists grouped around a loudly-thumped piano awaiting tomorrow as the day of awakening» Shirley Tapp, 17, high school girl and Sunday School teacher was ordered into seclusion today by doctors studying the strange comatose stata into which she slipped during a revival meeting last Wednesday. FREEDOM OF THE SEAS SOUGHT WASHIKCVrON, Jan. 14. (INS)—Government protection for American ships trading with warring foreign nations today loomed as the foremost problem facing the Senate Foreign {delations Committee engaged in ahap^ ing a new Neutrality Bill. This was revealed when a leading Republican on the committee de* dared he would seek to block any new neutrality legislation unless American exporters are guaranteed their traditional right to the freedom of the seas. Jemen Thrown From Motor As He Gives Chase To Car Yesterday Afternoon HITS CAR AT CROSSING CALL OFF SESSION W)ASHINGTON. Jan. 14. (INS)>—The morning session of the Senate's Munitions Commtitee’s investigation of J. P. Morgan and Company was called off today after a futile 20 minutes of questioning. JAPANESE FOREIGN OFFICE WORRIED TOKYO, Jan. 14. (INS)—The Japanese Foreign Office from comment In the Tokyo press today, is worried over th^mpending; Japanese with* drawal from the London Naval Conference* With the Navy Department continually taking an adamant stand in opposition to compromising on 4he Japanese demand for parity with Great Britain and the United States, the Foreign Olfice has been cautioning against any action which might Jeopardize Japan’s foreign relations. ARTICHOKE TRIAL SET NEW YORK, Jan. 14. (INS)—Six officials of the Union Pacific Produce Co. will go to trial Monday before Federal Judge Julian W. Mack on charges of monopolizing the artichoke business in New York, it was announced today by Assistant U. S. Attorney General Amen. AVALANCHE BURIES PAIR GARMISCH, Germnay, Jan. 14. (INS)—One German-American was killed and another, a New York girl, was missing and believed dead in an avalanche which buried them as they were skiing in the Bavarian Alps near schneeferner today. • TELEPHONE RATE CHANGES FOR ALHAMBRA DISTRiCT REVEALED tN REPORT RELEASED BY REED Typical examples of the new long distance rates from Alhambra, proposed by the Southern California Telephone Company, and now pending approval of the California Railroad Commission, were released to-day by C. H. Reed, district manager of the company. The following table lists ten points with the station-to-station ratei for three-minute calls from Alhambra: In this table, the exchange, the present day rate (4:30 a. m. to 8:30 p. m.); the proposed day rate (4:30 p. m. to 7 p. m.); the dilference is these rates; the proposed night rate (7 p. m. to 4:30 a. m., including all day Sunday); the difference from the present day rate, are given straight across: Colton» 35c; 40c; plus 5c; 35c; none. £1 Centro, $1.25; 90c; minus 25c; 5Sc; minus 60c. Eureka, $3.60; $2.35; minus $1.25; $1.30; minus $2.30. Fresno, $1.35; $1.05; minus 30c; 60c; minus 75c. OPEN HOUSE AT ELKS Several Arcadians last night attended the open house held by the Monrovia Elks for guests in the iMonrovla Lodge on Foothill boule-Ivard. Following a 6:30 duck dinner and [regular meeting, members and guests Iwere treated to a vaudeville show. Los Angeles (down-town), 10c; 10c; none; 10c; none. Riverside, 35c; 40c; plus 5c; 35c; none. Sacramento, $2.35| $1.65; minus 70c; 95c; minus $1.40. San Diego, 75c; 70c; minus 5c; 40c; minus 35c. San Francisco, $2.35, $1.65; minus 70c; 95c, minus $1.40. San Pedro, 25c; 25c; none; 25c; none. In addition to the revised long distance rates the company is proposing to cut its service connection charge in this city from $3.50 to $3.00; the charge is cut for inside moves and changes in instruments from $3.00 to half that amount; and certain other miscellaneous reductions are also included in the program. Suffers Cuts, Bruises, Possible Fracture In Accident; Right Leg Gashed Thrown from his motorcycle when he crashed into a car standing still in the ”Y*' intersection at Huntington drive and Colorado place, Earl Jensen, local police officer, was seriously injured late yesterday afternoon, suffering cuts about the face, body bruises, a deep gash in the right leg. and possible fractures in the right foot. Jensen, chasing a car which had Just whirled through the stop at Huntington and Santa Anita, reached the "*Y” intersection in the midst of the break of the traffic from Santa Anita Park. With his red light flashing, Jensen prepared to turn left to continue his chase, when a car driven, by Robert J. Wilke of Los Angeles, swung from the eastbound traffic on Huntington to make the turn back towards Piasadena on Colorado place. Hitting the right front fender of the car as he slid after applying the brakes when seeing the situation, Jensen was hurled Into the air by the impact, crashing his head through the windshield of the car as he landed on the hood and slid to the ground. Dr. I. N. Kendall treated the officer, who will be off duty for two or three weeks. He Is now at his home on Laurel avenue. It was recalled at the police de-pai'tment today that exactly a year ago, Officer Johnny Borger cracked up on his motor. Borger’s accident occurred at 4:50 p. m., on January 13, 1935, a year to the minute before Jensen’s. Endorses! Plan Chairman Of Board Of Supervisors Issues Formal Statement of Issue WOULD AID RELIEF ROLLS Herbert C. Legg, chairman of the Los Angeles County Board of Supervisors, who late yesterday endorsed the Townsend Plan in a formal statement. stock Market Kcswm CNPA Annual Convention Billed At Santa Monica; Gov. Merriam Speaks California Newspaper Publishers* Association on Friday, January 17, will open its 48th annual convention at the Miramar Hotel in Santa Monica with an estimated attendance of more than 200, it* was announced today. After hearing extended discussions of trade questions for two days, the session will close on Sunday with a luncheon at which Governor Prank P. Merriam, the honored guest, will present achievement awards to publishers designated by an association committee. Speakers on the final day's pro* gram, in addition to the governor, will include J, R. Knowland, Oakland publisher and president of the State Chamber of Commerce, who will discuss “California Taxes’*; Leon O. Whitsell, chairman of the State Railroad Commission, whose subject will be “Humorous Anecdotes of Early CaJifornia”; and Ar-lin E. Stockburger, director of the Department of Finance, State of California, who will speak on “Newspaper Taxes.” Clark P. Waite, of Los Angeles, is president of the association. Today*! Reiullt FIRST RACE 7.46 SJ6    3^0 CeaMer ZM    3.60 (Uravajr    4.46 SECOND R ACE rop SpUi 1IJ6 4J6    3.60 4.66    316 Iterguii ,    S«i6 Ferry sinking kills sixteen, Auto kills a movie queen, Train hits auto and kills four, Shipwreck kills more than a score, Missing flyer killed in crash, Gang kills two in alley dash, Lover kills himself and girl— That's how headUnes daily whirl. New York penthouse blows to bits. Excess pressure—too much Rltz? Bank deposit two cent tax Causes cash to make quick tracks Into pocketbooks and purses, While Wisconsin vainly curse«; Too much taxei finds the worm Seeking hola through which to squirm. Ethel Barrymore at last Plays a part in which a cast, Made of plaster, rings one knee; T'other was knee-actlon free. 90 what! 1    R. M. ORR. NEW YORK. Jan. 14. (INS)—Motors, oils and rails set the pace in a strong and m(xierately active market today in which a number of highs for 1935-36 were established. A feature of the trading was the turnover of large sized blocks of stock, including 10.900 Remington Rand, 10,000 Socony-Vacuum and 10,000 Wilson Sc Co. With the dollar turning steady, the mild amount of European selling of American Securities noted last week apparently has dried up and instead some new foreign buying is developing, particularly m the rails. The excellent earnings statement of Wilson & Co., released yesterday, continued to give the packing issues a buoyant tone with both Armour and Wilson entering new high ground. The spread of crude oil price boosts to the East stimulated new activity in the oil shares, with Consolidated, Texas Corp.. Standard of California and Pure Oil making new highs. Southern Pacific and Union Pacific set new highs in the rails. Chrysler, which has been quescent for some days, returned to activity in the motor list with a rise of a point and a half. I. T. Si T., one of yesterday’s most active stocks, extended its advance into new high ground today. New highs also were made by JJggt-:t <5;: Myers and South Porto Rico Sugar. Five Arcadians Initiated Into VFW Post Here Last Night Five Arcadians last night were initiated Into the Arcadia Post, Veterans of Foreign Wars of the United States, at a meeting held at the Three Deuces Cafe on Huniington drive. A. E. (Earl) Morris, commander of the Jocal post, was in charge of the short-form initiation ceremonies. The following were added to the roll: Cyril Kloety, Charles Stewart, William DeBeers, W. M. Patterson and Steve Pelligrino. Rules Pension Bill As Adopted By State Legislature As Inadequate Herbert C. Legg, chairman of the Los Angeles County Board of Supervisors, in a formal statement Issued late yesterday, endorsed the Townsend Plan. The supervisor's full statement follows: “In reporting to the people of Los Angeles County as to the major problems confronting us during 1936, I feel it Is necessary first to mention the one major problem. It is the rapidly increasing demand upon the taxpayers for social service functions. “Undoubtedly the social service departments of our county government have been called upon to administer relief in an amount totally beyond the ability of our taxpayers to carry Indefinitely. With this load Increasing in spite of a definite revival of private industry, it is necessary for the taxpayers to recognize this unusual problem as a national one and not as one for the local taxpayers to carry. Unquestionably, the adoption by Congress of a Federal Old Age Pension Bill along the lines of the Townsend Old Age Pension Plan will alleviate this unbearable relief situation, not only in Los Angeles County but in the entire United States. It would not only take from the relief rolls those who would directly benefit by the monthly payments but indirectly it would practically eliminate in its entirety the load which is now being carried by the common property owners supporting the social service departments of our county. These activities constitute approximately sixty per cent of Los Angeles County government costs at the present time. “The old age pension bill adopted by the State Legislature in its last session is totally inadequate to nelp out in this alarming situation. It not only does not provide a competence for those who qualify within its narrow limits but its cost is thrown against the common property owners who already are carrymg a load beyond their ability to pay. It is most .certainly beyond the amount which public officials should call upon the property owners to assume. If Congress will recognize its nis-ponsibility in this matter and will set into motion the Townsend Old Nationat Pie Baiting Contest Announced Some ArcftdJa housewife next month nuty gmin national fame as a baker of cherry pies, according to an announcement coming from the New York committee in charge of National Cherry Week which opens on February 15th. One of the principal features of the week, according to annout»ced plans, will be a nation-wide pie-baking contest. New York, Michigan, and other ^ sections of the country noted for their cherry orchards have already started to make extensive preparations for the event. In Southern California, the Beaumont Cherry Festival is an event of national interest during this week. (Continued on Page 4) SHERtFF RECEIVES P:STOL TROPHY NEW YORK, Jan. 14. (INS)— Market« at a glance: stocks—Higher. Curb—Stocks strong, ponds—Generally higher. Call Money—Renewed at % per cent. Cottoq—Futures up 1 to off 1. New Bill Would Allow Congressmen To Transfer Hearing To Local Courts A new blM, Intioduced by Representative Moritz (Democrat) of Pennsylvania, was presented last week which would permit members of the Senate or House to have transferred to their own districts, cases In which they are Involved whenever they 4)elieve^ « District judge or Jury is biased, according to clippings from the Washington Post and Daily News sent to Arcadia by Congressman John H. Hoeppel, If any of the members involved in a criminal or civil action, the clipping revealed, in any district court, the Moritz bill would allow filing of a motion which would halt the trial at that point. If the legislator felt that the “Judges or Juries are biased or prejudiced either against him or In favor of any opposite party.*' The case then, the Washington News disclosed, would be automatically moved to the United States District Court in his congressional district and any local Judge falling to certify immediately such a case to the “home town*’ court would be liable to a forfeiture of $5,000 to the lawmaker involved. In explaining his bill, the Pennsylvanian said: “I don't mean to apply this privilege to trivial cases. Perhaps the line should*be drawn between misdemeanors and felonies.” “But it is true,** he concluded, “that the resentment people here have for a congressman makes it diiflcult for one to get a fair trial. Besides, the expense of bringing character witnesses here is a factor. Even if they are summoned, they are strangers to district Jurors, who therefore cannot evaluate properly such evidence.*' Louise Vinsonhaler Is Arrested For Violation Of Ordinance Number 214 Here WILL QUIZ~COlJl^CILMEN Dog-Breeder Has Been Warned To Vacate Kennels By City Council In August Claiming that she will carry the fight into court if necessary. Miss Louise Vinsonhaler. dog kennel owner of 1602 South Baldwin, arrested yesterday for violation of Ordinance No. 214, today revealed that she has a list of questions she will ask the city council at its meeting next *Tuesday night. Miss Vinsonhaler. ordered by the council last August to vacate her kennel by January 1, 1936. following complaints filed against her charging that she was not complying with the above-mentioned ordinance in that her kennels were not 350 feet from other homes, did not give up her dogs. She was warned last week that she would be placed under arrest If she had not moved her dogs by the 10th Inst. Yesterday she was arrested and released under her own recognl2;-ance. Here is the list of questions she will fire at the council: 1.    If I should replace my dogs with either chickens, cocks, or turkeys. and the same people who complained about the dogs should complain about the poultry, would the council ask me to get rid of my poultry? 2.    If not. why not? 3.    What percentage of the neighborhood engaged in the poultry business would be needed to protect a poultry raiser from being ruled out by one or two complaints? 4.    Would it not be simpler and more Just to require that a majority or the neighbors find a business annoying before abolishing it? Left to rijiht — Ilarvey R. Ling, Burbank Jlcview. president of the McUuyulitan unit of tlie CNPA; Neal Van Sooy, Azus»a Herald, pri^idunt of the Ban Gabriel Valley unit: bupervi^or Herbert C. Le^g and bheriii Eugene Bii>caiiuz. Tiie latter is receiving trophy from pubii^heri» iiiterc^lvd In promoting pU-tol markmaship. January 14 and 15—Tonight and Wednesday night, Eastern Star benefit show. Arcadia Theatre, • ♦ • January 14—Bridge and five hundred party, 8 p. m., 436 Pairvlew. Mrs. Thompson. « ♦ * January 16—Woman’s Club Federation Extension, 21Q3 S. Hobart, Los Angeles. ♦ ♦ ♦ Thursday, January 16—^Program to be given in Community Church social hall by Cotton-Blossom Singers. Silver offering. 9 • m January 17 “Highway Safety Conference” at 10 a. jn-—Qeorgia Street Receiving Hospital. ♦ ♦ ♦ January 24th—Men’s Fellowship dinner-meeting at Community Church. Dr. Stewart McLennan, speaker, 9 0 4 Saturday, January 25th—Public dance at American Legion hall, Don Williams* orchesi*ra. Sofes Tax Repeal Would Hurt State, Citamber informed LOS ANGELES, Jan. 14.—Repeal of the sales tax and income tax laws would deprive California of approximately $120,000,000 of revenue, and would create a probable state deficit of $200,000.000, declared Preston Hotchkiss, Regional Director of the Cahfornia State Chamber of Commerce at the Southern Council meeting held here last Thursday “There are between $45,000,000 and $50.000,000 in state warrants now outstanding,** Hotchkiss pointed out, “and it is quite possible that within sixty days the banks will refuse to accept any more of these warrants. A special session of the Legislature in an attempt to solve this problem seems to be inevitable.” Matters pertaining to Southern California industry, agriculture, highway development and conservation were discussed at the committee meetings which preceded the council luncheon. Well Informed agricultural leaders, in the session of the agricultural committee, expressed the opinion that the recent Supreme Court decision regarding the AAA will not injure the various marketing agreements now in effect, particularly those dealing with citrus h'uitJS ijind walnjats. Virginia Bruce, Gilbert’s Fourth Wife, May Have Star's Aihes HOLLYWOOD.^^n. 14. <INS)-*-The ashes of Johi) Gilbert, “great lover of the screen, will be given to his fourth wife, pretty Virginia Bruce, illm star, should she request them, Gilbert’s attorney. Peyton H. Moore, announced here today. Meanwhile, pending possibility of objection from one of his little daughters, cremation was being delayed. It was the actor's own re* quest his body be reduced to ashes. At 38 years of age, he died here o( a heart attack last Thursday. I ;