Wednesday, January 12, 1938

Nevada State Journal

Location: Reno, Nevada

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Nevada State Journal (Newspaper) - January 12, 1938, Reno, Nevada (The Paper ThatDoesThings NoTember 23, 1870 Olknt of The United Pnm Nevada, the One Sound State VOL. LXVU. XO. 64. RENO, NEVADA, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY PRICE FIVE CENTS HIGHEST UPHOLDS UNANIMOUS DECISION ANNOUNCED Nevada Attorneys Consider Riding of Great Importance Tl'.i- New York eouit appeals in an unanimous decision. held lhat Nevada divorce deortrf-H in own in which both purtiOB are repiPKtrted by counsel are valid and binding in the state of New York The decision IK considered by Ne- vada attorneys as of utmost im- portance because of recent attacks on Nevada divorces by certain maga- zine and newspaper writers. WATCHED BY ATTOBNEYS Th decision was handed down in the oaso of Helnn Jane Glaser nfca Waller Thoma? O-lawr. a New- Yoik ('..x tor The case has been with interest by members of the N.-vada bnr It was rind submitted to the court of appeals November 29. 19IS7 Dr (Uasei came to Reno in November. 1935. and on January' 6. 19M. filed suit for divorce, charging c: ue'.ty. WIFK BEPRESBNTBD The defendant's wife had executed a power of attorney to Reno counsel wh.-> appeared and represented her :r the hearing. The divorce was p-anted January 6. 1938. The husband returned to New York and his former wife filed a suit MifJinst him '.n tfoe New York trial court asking that Nevada divorce (i, ree be set aside and refused and that she be awarded separation and maintenance. NEVADA OEC'BKK IJPHBt-D The trial court denied the plea of Mrs. Glaser Nevada dtvree to be She fr.rn carried the case to the Inter- tnc liate appeallate court where the decision made. The wife finally took the matter to the court of appeals, the highest tribunal in New York, corresponding (Continued on Page 2) The Washington COURT IN N.Y. NEVADA DIVORCE Go-Round chalk it up as fairly certain that the man fills Justice Sutherland's shoes will come from the West-even If it i only as far west at Chicago. is because the two Supreme Court resignations during Roosevelt's Ad- minis-.ration were Western, from Wyoming (Van Devantcr) and from Irony of fate ia that had they not fcjfcht Roosevelt's Supreme Court bill, either Senator Wheeler of Mon- tana or Senator O'Mahoney of Wyom- ing could have walked away with Sutherland's Job They would have fitted into tfte picture perfectly. netting down to specific persons, tho President would like to reward Ktr.nicy Reed, the Solicitor General, but it is more likely that he will wait to appoint him to McReynoUhV place the Tennenaean resigns. Reed comes from Kentucky. Incidentally, hi- has established a remarkable rec- ord of winning Supreme Court decis- ions, having scored his fifteenth con- r 'cutive victory for the Government last week. DONALD miCHBBBO One man to keep an eye on par- ticularly is Donald Richberg, one- time partner of General Johnson in flapping the Blue Eagle's wings, later his successor. Don Richberg's greatest ambition is to sit on the Supreme Court. Al- though he has alienated hia old Rail- way Brotherhood friends, for whom v_he was once counsel, plus a good "many other people, he has not alien a'cd the President. In fact. Richberg had a, Roosevelt's neMage to Oon- (the other ghost-writer having been Judge Sam RosemnM of New ENEMY MONET Richberg conies from Chicago and into tbe Western scheme of ap- pointments, but in New Deal circles there ia one Urge black mark against his name. He haa become a thriv- ing legal lobbyist, having accepted fees from a conglomeration of anti- New Deal agenciaa. OM of these was the automobile group which at- tempted to settle the anti-treat ac- tion taken against them to Milwau- kee. But Richberg's moat ajnumg client is a gentleman named Trajillo. who is President of the Dominican Re- public and the bloodiest dictator in {Continued cm Page I> Profane Term for President BOSTON, Jan. officials began an irw.'ti- gation to fix the blame for a na- tional magazine advertisement re- ferring '.t> Roosevelt in profane terms. The advertiwmen. was in a iiiiiiMnly publication for radio amateur operittois, federal officials said. In minute type at the top of the advertisement, sketched to depict the heading of a newspaper, the president was referred to a.' "the -----------president of these United State." of according to federal investigators. 'Federal officials absolved the publishers of intentional guilt, and asked I'. H. Attorney Hardy of New York to locale the artist or artists who made the drawing .for an 'ing agrncy which sub- J copper plate advertise- ment :o '.iic magazine. The publishers contended they knew nothing of the advertise- ment's contents untii subscribers complained. They said they did not examine the advertisement closely before printing it. The ad- vertising agency reported) similar surpri. TERUEL BATTLE NAY Eli WAR Whole Front Likely to Become Involved HENDA'YD, Franco-Spanish Fron- tier. Jan. iusurgent officials reported tonight that the battle of Teruel may develop into a great conflict along the whole Aragon front and' become "the final battle at the civil war." The infiuigeni statement yulicated that Generalissimo Francisco Fran- co may abandon all efforts to re- capture the strategic of Teruel entered it Dec. 21. Instead, it was intimated, the in- surgent in the mountains north of win strike east- ward against the enemy's steel and concrete "El Muteda" line In an ef- fort to reach the eastern Mediter- ranean' seaboard and' isolate Madrid and Valencia from the capital at Barcelona. The fortified "E3 Muleda" line runs 22 miles across mountain' ridges north of Teruel on the eastern rim of Franco's salient. lit has been de- fense works built in Spain and rem- iniscent of the World war Hinden burg line. Jan. Dutch steamer Hannah was tor- pedoed and sunk by an unidentified submarine in the Mediterranean, six miles off Cape San Antonio. Spain, the Spanish (loyalist) News agency reported tonight. Wednesday, Jan, Exchange Telegraph agency reported today from Bar- celona that at least 26 persona were killed and) 45 wounded m an insurgent air raid last night. TOKYO QUAKE Houses Fall; Wires Shaken Down TOKYO, Wednesday. Jan. 12. (UP> strong earthquake shook western Japan today, demolishing the walls of and disrupting telephone and telegraph communi- cations. In the city of More win- were broken and communica- tion lines disrupted. The temblor struck shortly after midnight. The center o! the dis- turbance apparently was near the Wakayame prefecture, where parts of houses were demolished. Htubmd Revenge Bit ll Costs Him PATCOCOGiUG. N. T., Jan. 11. became suspi- cious of how his wife, a waitress, her day off. he testified in police court today, so he investi- gated and found she spent it with a volunteer fireman'. Bkisch said he turned in a false alarm "to get revenge." He got a (25 fine. The volunteer fireman was fired for failing to- answer the call. JAPAN TO ASK PEACE INCHINA Alien Anger, Other Causes Reported Behind Move TOKYO, Wednesday. .Ian. United Slates nml British anther, aggravated by recurring blocd- shed and interference, -was reported early today to have influenced Ja- pan's leaders to press for a "face saving" peace in China. Cabinet and defense leaders, sum- moned into an historic impcria} con- ference around the throne of Emper- or Hirohito, were described unof- ficially to have voted down the de- mands of a military faction for an immediate declaration of war against China. HITLER MAV AID The Chinese provisional govern- ment at Hankow was described as being: agreeable to discussing the peace terms with Fuehrer Adolf Hit- ler of Germany in the role of "go between." But until the mediation can be brought to a conclusion, the Japan- ese government appears determined to a relentless war against the Chinese armies of Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek. Some Japanese sources suggested that efforts would' be made to obtain the withdrawal of Chiang Kai-shek from Chinese government affairs in order that Japan, might gain more from a truce negotiated with the pro- visional Peking regime. DECLARATION OPPOSED Recurring international crises in- volving: Japan and foreign powers, growiugr eut -of -China, were understood" to have influenced a decision to strive for a quick end of the hostilities. Such incidents as the sinking of the American gunboat Panay and the attacks on the British gunboat Ladybird on the Ya'ngtse, as well as clashes'with neutrals in the in- ternational settlements of Shaghai, reportedly were cited <by conserva- tives of the government in their arguments against any formal decla- ration of war. ABMY TO BE LARGER the fifth imperial conference in Japanese history, called like all the others to deal with a crisis 'brought on by war. ended its secret session there was widespread specu- lation in informed circles that China was willing to negotiate on peace terms submittted by Japan. Nevertheless, Japan continued to gather more warriors and arms to if necessary, the Chin- ese armies. The war office called for a new conscription law mobilizing addition- al man power. CUPPER SHIP MISSING IN SOUTH PACIFIC AREA Loses in Courts MONARCHISTS, Keeper of Crown Says His Radio Stolen IL0NIDON, Jan. 11. (UP) Maj. Gen. Sir George Younghusband, keeper of millions of dollars worth of crown jewels in the Tower of London, reported today that two thieves entered hia apartment in the tower and stole his radio set. First Old Age Pennon Robbery Now Recorded DOVHLAND, Colo., Jan. 11. first old age pen- sion robbery was reported today. John Deeds, 70, who received! his January pension yeeterday, was slugged by two men at his home hite last night and robbed of in pension money. 250 Arrested After Riots Spread Over Austria VIENNA, Wednesday, Jan. (UP) More than 250 anti iron- archiste were under in .Aus- tria today following1 widespread disorders in connection -with the campaign to place 23 year old Archduke Olto of 'Haptlburg on the throne of his father's. Monarchists and Nazis battled with clubs and stones after Nazis and Marxist sympathizers attempt- ed to disrupt more than 60 mon- archists' maaa meetings throughout the country. Fifty anti-monarchists were ar- rested in Vienna and at least 200 in other parts of Austria. Numer- ous suspectrj were released after they were taken into cus.ody for investigation. A demonstration started by anti- monardhlata in the streets of Vien- na after one of the mass meetings was quickly put down by police. Immediately afterward, however, part of the fatherland "igtorm troops" started a campaign of terrorism. The worst disorders occurred in Vienna where 11 meetings wero held in tribute to the handsome and exiled youth who ia hailed afi "Austria's savior." Pair Sentenced But They Are Safe in Stockholm MB7TZ, (France, Jan. The court today' (sentenced two Swedish tourists, NiU MJalmson, 32, and Harold Carlson, M, io three months in prison for photograph- ing the famed! Maghjpt line. The defendants, however, are safe In Stockholm. BARBARA STANWYCK Frank Fay Given Permission to Pay Visits to Son 'HOLLYWOOD, ..Jan. 11 Prank Fay, veteran master of cere- monies, emerged victorious in a bit- ter court battle with his former wife, Barbara Stanwyck, tonight when he was granted court permission to vis- it their 6-year-old adopted son, Dion. 'Following two days of testimony, Judge Goodwin J, Knight granted Fay the right to visit the boy each Tuesday and Thursday afternoon and have'entire custody of him every other Saturday; Fay had petitioned the court for such an order, contending his former wife had refused him permission to visit Dion for the past 16 months despite an sgreement made at the time of their divorce. Judge Knight attached certain strings to the order, which he hand- ed down following a day of rapid- fire testimony in which Miss Stan- wyck admitted that Robert Taylor, movie wag a frequent caller at her home. He stipulated that Dion's nurse must be present when he is in his father's care. The further- more forbade the comedian to have any liquor with him, "either inter- nally or or to have a (Continued on Page 2 declara- tion that my father ought to have been killed because of my father's honest beliefs., "That my heart. And! it would sear any man's heart. "I want the to realize those Many have been shown ttoat Toke baa taken a great to attack- ing anyone by the name at Holt." The admitted lhat his father had made 'e complaint mfainst Toke for drunieonsEo, when the latter had the "acljoot broken down but my father found that Toke had broken down due to drunkennses." Holt, bitter New Deal fee who crowed with President RooaeveH on many Important iamasv considered the nomination a, personal The nomination WM defended by Sen. Of. M. D.. W. Va., who denied that the former schoolmaster wwr drank and described Mm u a 'teetotaler.' Debate concluded shortly after Neely cried; "In God's name don't let any- one get revenge here this after- noon for romelhing that hap- pened 30 yean {MISHIT AT SORORITIES Stanford Freshmen Want Houses Banned From Campus STANFORD UNIVERSITY, Cal., Jan The freshman claw) of Stanford university co-eds today re- volted against the sorority rushing system, and the Stanford Daily, un- dergraduate newspaper, supported the stand of the girls in asking that so- rority houfii'H be discontinued on tho campun. In annnouncing the protests of the 285 young women in the Dean of Women Mary Yost said the uni- versity "would assume. responsibility for housing women students" if iho univemity'H nine sororitiefi wore dis- banded. Many of the freshmen wo- men have said they would refuse to accept pledges under the system. Next Saturday is pledging day. Only 118 girls of the class of 265 girls may be pledged to sororities un- der the regulations of the university. It was the 118 girls who feel "fairly confident" they will be pledged who look first action and termed tho sys- tem unfair. They were supported by the. remaining 147, some of whom may be rushed, but who, In the words of a spokesman, "feel worried and blue." The freshman spokeHinun who ask- ed that her name withheld, con- tinued: "So many girls fc-cl heartbroken over the possibility of not receiving. bids that we don't think it's all quite fair. We think something is wrong with the system. We like the sororit) girls but we think something should be done to make the system fairer all the way around." Driver of Burning Truck Finally Finds Firemen CLEVELAND, Jan. 11. (UP) Driver Talmadge Gey noticed a pe- culiar odor coming from city garbage truck. Inspection con- firmed hla It was afire. He smoke swirling from the refuse, to the nearest firehouse. But the fire, caused by spontane- ous combustion, still burned on his arrival. Ttie firemen had been called to another blaM. To have his fire extinguished, Oey had to call the mafa fire exchange, which sent the next-nearest squad, armed with extinguishers. VnitedAirKnet Free for SAN FRANCI8CO, Jan. 11. To induce timid women that air travel L> for their bands, United Airlines announced today that wives will be permitted to accompany husbands free of charge between Los Angetes and San Francisco until Feb. 6. OIL LEAK IN MOTOR REPORTED Hours of Silence Follows Last Signal Near Pago Pago RAN FRANCISCO. .Inn The rail-American Airways Samonn Clipper, four-motured Sikorsky plane, tnulunu H llijjht over a new routo Honolulu to New Zealand, ra- dioed wan in trouble outside of Pago Pago. Samoa, today and then disappeared. The last message from the plane, commanded by C'apl. Kdwin C. Mti- nick, received by Pan-American radio tit a.m., P.S.T., a.m. Pngo time! In from of a .signal from the clipper's direction-finding apparatus. Oil. LEAK DEVELOPS The plane then WHH three hours out oT 1'ngo Pago, American Samoa, on Its way to Auckland, New Zea- land. Forty-seven minutes earlier Muslck had messaged that one of the plane's four motors hud developed an oil leak nnd tlint lie wait turning back to I'ago Pago. What for <i time was considered the first word of the missing plane came at p.m., P.S.T.. when message relayed from Pan-American radio base at Pnao Pago said Inn plane had been sighted near Apia, Brilifih Samoa, which in 76 miles wcel of PBBO I'ajjo, MKSMAOE CHRCKKD I But Pan-American later said that tho report could not be confirmed. Striving to check the message, Pan-American learned that it had originated from a private operator's dispatch from Apia which said the operator had seen a plane unload- ing gas in the air and settling near A-pla harbor. Fan-American officials believed It possible that Musick had choMn to land to the leeward of some Island, pomibly uncharted, that lay along his iHOC-mile route from Samoa to New Zealand. KECKI'TION BLOCKED Seeking to explain the silence of tho clipper's powerful radio, they bo- lievwl that mountains, some of which nsc IfiOO feet above sea level, were blocking reception between the and the station at Pago Pago. Searching facilities from the Sam- oa n naval baio were poor, as two old whips and one plane were all that were available. The naval plane at Samoa flew out ovw the Pacific seeking trace of the plant. The IT. P. S. Avocet, one of the Samoa n Mation vessels, also was believed to be searching. CRKW OF VETERANS The Matson liner Mariposa, left Auckland yesterday along a route which was clonn to the clipper course. Pan-American Airways be- llcved that the liner In the best position to aid the plane if it can be located. Making a survey flight over a route which some day will be used for patuxtnger flights, the Samoan Clipper carried some air express sent from the United States to the Anti- podes. The crew was a veteran one (Continued on 2) I WKATHM Forecast for- Nevada: Fair Wednes- day and Thursday: little change In emperaUirc. TEMPERATURES YBSTERDAT Highest.........53 Lowest.........24 LAKE TAHOE FRONTAGE 100 Feet at Sacrifice Prices Near Brockway Check This Opportunity in the New Today Department Of JOURNAL CLASSIFIED ABE YOU LOOKING FOB Vacuum Cleaner Used Tires A Hall to Rent for a Dance, Wedding or Party? Journal Olusifiad If Orowroads of Oomnwros Tour Kama 1 IfewUr W SFAFER

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