Nevada State Journal, December 5, 1932

Nevada State Journal

December 05, 1932

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Issue date: Monday, December 5, 1932

Pages available: 6

Previous edition: Sunday, December 4, 1932

Next edition: Tuesday, December 6, 1932 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Nevada State Journal

Location: Reno, Nevada

Pages available: 323,976

Years available: 1870 - 1977

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All text in the Nevada State Journal December 5, 1932, Page 1.

Nevada State Journal (Newspaper) - December 5, 1932, Reno, Nevada METAL PRICES Copper St. Louis 2.90; N. Y... 3.00 St. Louis......3 15 25.65 Established November 28, 1870 Client of the United Press Associations THE WEATHER Monday and Tues- day; colder north portion Tuesday. TEMPERATURE YESTERDAY. Highest............58 Lowest................23 Volume LXI. No. 129. RENO, NEVADA, MONDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1932 Five Cents S ARRIVE IN NGTON Doubt Felt That Repeal Will Win Today Southern Members STATIC Jf Are Grumbling Garner's Program Turbulent Session of Congress is Ahead WASHINGTON, Dec The test of 18th amendment repeal in the house tomorrow, coming sud- denly after 12 years, will plunge congress into a short session that promises to be turbulent and may affect vitally the incoming Roose- velt administration It was doubtful tonight whether Speaker John N. Garner's repeal move would win. Lsaders conceded the vote would be close, and might be decided by absentees. A num- ber of members, largely from the south, still were grumbling at the extraordinary procedure that Gar- ner has adopted, and only lack a champion to break into revolt. Stm Hope for Victory Garner still hoped for victory to- night as did his lieutenants who have been whipping their forces into line. None, however, loudly fore- cast success. Democratic Floor Leader Henry T. Rainey and Repre- sentative John McDuffie, demo- cratic whip, were at their capitol of- fices making a final check. "It's going to be said Mc- Duffie. "Some are still complain- ing about the unusual procedure on the opening day. Some object to the itate oL ratification which thV Garner amendment provides They want to use the state legislature method of ratification Others want protec- tion for dry states and a guarantee against return of the saloon-." Drama Forecast This spectacular and unpreced- ented event on the opening day, coupled with the invasion of 2500 "hunger marchers" who converged upon the capital tonighu held more potential drama than at any ses- iion opening m recent years. Grave face this final ses- sion of the 73rd congress which goes out of existence on March 4 The 18th amendment repeal test holds attention the opening day, but 1 behind and pressing for considera- Explosion tion are a number of farm relief, Volstead act modifica- tion, war debts, economy and taxes. Failure of beer legislation and farm relief would precipitate an extra session soon after President-elect Program of Opening Day In Congress WASHINGTON, Dec program for the opening day of congress tomor- row follows: SENATE Called to order at noon by Vice President Curtis. Prayer by chaplain. Three new senators sworn in Walker. democrat, Colorado; Robert R. Reynolds, democrat, south Carolina, and Elijah S. Grammer republican, Washington. Appointment of committee to notify President Hoover that senate is m session. Adjourn out of respect to Senators We.sley L. Jones, re- publican, Washington, and Charles W. Waterman, republi- can oClorado, who died during recess. HOUSE Called to order at noon by Speaker Garner. Prayer by chaplain. New congressmen elected to fil! vacancies sworn in Roll call. Appointment of committee to notify President Hoover that' house is in session. Garner will recognize Chair- man Sumners of judiciary com- mittee to citll up 18th amend- ment repeal resolution. If Sum- ners refuses Democratic Leader Rainey wll be recognized to move that the house suspend the rules to vote upon the re- peal resolution. Adjoums after this business completed Youth Locks Up Man in Battery Shop and Escapes With Escapes I Time to See Bandit Flee n SPARKS, Dec. young ban- dit entered the Sparks Service sta- tion, 1445 B street, at p m. to- day, pushed an automatic into Tom Fnberg's ribs and escaped with cash which he took from the till. Pnberg, who is attendant at the station, said that the bandit, alone, walked into the station, produced a gun, and, holding him at bay, took the money. The robber then forced Friberg to walk to a battery shop 50 yards in the rear of the station, where the bandit locked him up. Friberg said that he escaped through a rear door of the battery shop, just in time to see the bandit running down Fifteenth street. He called police, who scoured the neighborhood, the railroad yards and tracks, but could find no one answering tha man'.s description. Police believe the man had a car parked in the neighborhood of the service1 station. The. -mon-Sy .was in silver and bills. Ed George, proprietor of the place, and his mother, Mrs. E M. George, visited in Battle Mountain yester- day They returned to Sparks about 10 minutes after the holdup. FATAL Walker Insists He Is Out of Politics Colorado Democrat Flies to Washington For Senate Opening WASHINGTON, Dec. The capital watched with interest tonight the dramatic flight being made by Walter Walker, a Colorado newspaper publisher, to be in Ins senate seat when congress con- venes on Monday. Walker, a democrat, was appoint- ed by Governor Adams to succeed Senator Waterman who died during the recess. The publisher was de- feated in the recent election by Karl C. Schuyler, a republican. Normally Walker would not have served in the senate Schuyler would have been sworn in on the first day of the "lame duck" session. An error by the clerk of Hinsdale county m failing to certify the elec- tion of Schuyler to state authorities delayed dispatch of the republican's certification papers to the U. S. senate. Thus, Walker will serve at least two days pending arrival of Schuy- yer's credentials. As a member of the senate, the published would be entitled to col- lect about m mileage allowed by law for attendance at each ses- sion of congress. Schuyler here to greet him. The senator-elect finds the situation amusing. He told the United Press he planned to go to the senate on the opening day "to pay my re- spects to Mr. Walker." Democratic leaders indicated to- night they would make no attempt to organize the senate for the short session although after Walker in sworn in they would have a majority of one in that body. The alignment would be: Democrats, 48; republi- cans, 47; farmer-labor, 1. It. did not appear tonight that Walker would have an opportunity to cast a vote on any vital legisla- tion in the few days he will serve in the senate. The opening days usualy are confined to routine reso- lutions. KANSAS CITY, Mo., Dec. (Monday) Walter Walker of Colorado, continuing- his dramatic dash to Washington to give the democratic party control of the upper house when congress con- venes today, left here by plane at a. m. today. Walker was due in Pittsburgh at When the publisher ends his long1 a. m. today and in Washington flight from Colorado he will find I at a. m. fAPTAIN vril Irian Freighter Goes on Shore at Mouth of Columbia Roosevelt assumes office, and president enjoys this prospect. Roosevelt is intensely interested in the course of this congress. Garner, by his unusual tactics, will force the attention of the coun- ASTORIA, Ore, Dec A veteran salt-water skipper, Cap- tain Ernest Landstrom of Seattle, stood alone on the bridge of the freighter Sea Thrush as towering breakers hammered it where it lav aground tonight at the mouth of the Columbia river. A coast guard cutter and tug- boats abandoned efforts to float the Sea Thrush from the sands of Clat- ipit. The crew of 31, including nins TAYLOR, Texas, LVc (UP) One man was killed, a woman was injured probably fatally and two no other porsons were burned tonight in a rooming house gas explosion. by authorities to be the result of a suicide pact. The dead man was Lotus Klein irumn, 50, Dallas, owner of a store try tomorrow on the house over here. which he presides The senate Miss Lydia Kenton, maid, was expected to meet only briefly, ad- journing out of respect to the mem- ory of the late Senators Wesjey L. Jones, Washington, and Charles W. Waterman, Colorado, republicans, after appointing the usual commit-; tee to notify the president that the body is in session. CAP D'ANTIBES, Fiance, Dec. 4. any doubts exist on the question of James J. Walker's return to politics, they should be dispelled forever, the iormer New York mayor told a reported today. "Since I have sacrificed myself to Believed) Party Walker said, "I have de- j -T. "icided irrevocably not. to return to I whlte offlcers ancl 22 Filipino sea- JraCt politics. Seven years as mayor of men and one stowaway, H.Goitz.was New York is enough for anyone." brought into the harbor here by the _______________ cutter Redwing Miss Prances Whiting of Olympia, omy passenger, was removed irom the wreck at noon and brought, ashore in a coast guard small boat. The ship was hidden from the sight of anxious watchers in boats and on shore by the dense fog that caused the Shepard liner to ground at daybreak when Captain Land- strom tried to take her inside the river without a bar pilot. NEW UNIT OF VALUE URGED burned so seriously she was not ex. 5 pected to live. One wall of the rooming house was torn out and the structure was unroDfcd by thr blast Whitlock Seriously 111 in French City CANNES, France, Dec. (UP) Two specialists were m close atten- dance on Biand Whitlock, wartime ambassador to Belgium, tonight. Whitlock, suffering from one of the worst cases of shingles local physicians have ever observed, is considered m a very serious condi- tion JAPANESE DRIVE ON CHINESE 2 Armies Campaign for Rail Control and Big Part of Manchuria Damaged Tunnel Said to Block Retreat of Gen. Su ON BRIDAL TRIP W. C. T. U. Prays to i n n 1 OYS: Block Dry Repeal Mrs. Roosevelt, Sr., To Go to Islands CHICAGO. Dec group of women met at sunrise to- day in a church in the suburb of Geneva and prayed. From there they went, to another church and then to others, praying at each. Tomorrow they will start again at sunrise. They are members ot the Women's Christian Tempeiance un- ion, and they are resorting to prayer to prevent the repeal of the 18th amendment. Trio Arrested for Disturbing Peace Issy Woodford. 60; John J. Dacey, 37, and C. J. Weiler, 45, were ar- rested for allegedly disturbing the peace at 129 Ralston street last night. They were said to have been drunk and creating a disturbance. Dacey was released on bail to appear in police court this morning. The other two were held in the city jail. George Caznave was arrested and held for investigation in another case. OYSTER BAY, N. Y., Dec Theodore Roosevelt SP 71-year-old widow of the former president, is leaving her home here Tuesday to spend Christmas with her eldest son, Theodore Roosevelt, Jr., governor of the Philippines. School Burns With Mercury 30 Below FAIRBANKS, Alaska, Dec. 4 the mercury hovered at 30 degrees below zero here today, the Fairbanks school build- nig, housing 450 high school and grade school students, burned to the ground. None was in the building at the time. But Crowd Proves Too Much for Caretaker, in French Cemeterv TOULON, France, Dec. Certain thirsty, if elderly Toulon woman's dyirtg citizens of Toulon request, that a bottle of wine and a glass be kept beside her grave at all times, has given to a heated controversy among munici- pal officials. Madame Lufie Bevvy, just bSCore she died, wrote the wine clause into her will, declaring that people should 'be able to drink while visit- ing cemeteries. not pious, immediately began making frequent visits to the graveside. The situation became such, in fact, that at times a line was formed at the table and the sexton charged with carrying out the terms of the will, was kept busy all day long keeping the bottle lilled. Eventually the job became loo much for him and he complained to police. The matter has come to After she had been buried, a table j the official attention of the was set up beside her grave, a bottle of red wine and a glass were placed on it. city authorities and a movemtn is on foot to have water placed on the j table instead of wine. 'MAYOR AL' Smith Asked to Run in New York London Body Asks 'Bartex' System Be Adopted LONDON, Dec. an artificial new unit of value, may soon take its place be- sidp the pound sterling1, the dollar and the yen if the London chamber of commerce is successful with its scheme to solve the grave problem created by exchange restrictions. The plan is a modern version of the worlds oldest form of commer- cial transaction simple bartering. To facilitate international pay- ment; it would have its own unit cf currency, known as based on goods rather than gold or silver. There are now 35 nations over I the world which have restrictions on the export of their currency or' gold. Economic experts are unani- mous in the opinion that these restnctions constitute one of the greatest barriers to returning pros- perity. The forthcoming world economic conference may find rome means of overcoming them, but no generally acceptable solution is yet in sight. The British government, some tune m the next few weeks, will be asked to introduce the new world-wide bartering arrangement. TSITSIHAR Manchuria, Mon- day, Dec. combined might of two Japanese armies today was thrown against the Chinese General Su Ping-Wen in an effort to restore Manchurian control of a large part of Heilungkiang province and the important Chinese Eastern railroad. A Nippon-Dempo dispatch de- clared Su's army was retreating up the railway from the heart of the province toward Hailar, where his headquarters are located Scouting airplanes returning here today reported the west end of the Hsmgan tunnel was covered by snow. Observers in the planes said no trains had passed through the tun- nel fo rseveral days They assumed it was damaged, and that General Su's retreat was thereby blocked between Pokutu and Hsingan. If their deductions were correct, Su's army is from its headquarters from the advancing Japanese mili- tary machine by any means other than marching through the deep snow, in sub-zero weather, over a mountain range. The Japanese advance would like- j wise be made difficult. 1 Japanese bombing planes carried their loads of destruction over the rugged Gikhingan mountains and dropped them on Su's headquarters, dispatches said The general's resi- dence was a target. Reports of Japanese success were in conflict. One dispatch declared General Miyamoto and Haltori of the imperial Japanese army hoped to seize Hailar within a few days Another said Su's forces had aban- doned the railroad and had fled to the southwest in automobiles and on camels 2500 CAMP NEAR DOOR OF CAPITOL From Every Section of Nation Trek Forces of Jobless Accompanied b> her prospec- tive daughter-m-laiv, Mar- gaiet Phillips of New York, Mrs Chiisloyher Matthewson, widow of ihc famous National league pitcher of a decade ago, sailed ficm San Francisco the other day on the Dollar liner, Fiesident, Coohdge, for Shang- hai Mist Phillips will become the buide of Plight Lieutenant Malthewson, Ji., upon their ar- rival in The photo Eh OWE Miss Phillips. Two Children Die In L. A. Car Crash Prohibitionists in Japan Are Active TOKIO, Dec 4