16 D OAKLAND TRIBUNE, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1933 DUD LIS HOT CITIES t wSj initir nrHn m i r ry-v.-.. CdnpUints Contend That Otti Result in Loss T Oakland and Shippers . Jit ldditlon to iu own port, Oak- Und la representing the Eastbay (MM Ol Alameda, Brkeley, Imeo- VU1 nd Sen Leandro In Its fitnt - against iftd discriminatory . practice of the Pacific Wertbound ("-inference. an association of trans pacific steamship lines. . TBI was estawnnea at me nrei bearing which reopened toaay Defer an examiner . of the United States thlpping board at. the City . Hall Th hearing had been Indefinitely postponed last November by agreement of counsel. ' The opening session this morning ? mtf marked by a lengthy alterca- - tied between Markell Baer, port '. commission attorney who with E. G. - Wile, Chamber of Commerce traffic expert, 18 representing the eomplsintants, and Chahhers Graham, Sn franefsco attorney rep-1 resenting the group of respondents. Graham demanded that Baer and Wilcox define the territory which they claim to represent In the hearing. EASTBAY CITIES UNITED ' Baer replied by saying they not " 6nlf represented the port of Oak- land Ml the hearing but the cities of Aismeos, jjeraeiey, cmeryvum uu " SA Laandro. When Oakland was tAA m nita nort nf customs entry, these Eastbay cities were grouped la the district, Baer pointed out Shipping Beard examiner F. J. Herart, whe li presiding at the hearing, taid the board would consider 'uie cempuunt uie omnm m wnum la represented In the hearing. .The first witness to be caned by Baer at today's session was Vincent ,' BpM, general importer and export-tr of the bay region for the past 22 . ytart, Th rules of the Pacific West-' bound Conference are absolutely, discriminatory," Bond declared, "favoring the San Francisco shipper against the Oakland shipper. At the pretent time, when profits in ' ahipplng are 10 email, shipper in the Eaatbay whe are forced to absorb charge for lightering cargo across trie jmjt una n naru to compete. ' 'Kuut lea1 curricizr.r lOti'VW the conferenetv which pro vides mat amps or memoer lines cannot call at Eastbay ports unless the shipper has 800 tonB of cargo at i- dockslde, wai particularly discrim- . Examiner Horan read a statement . as th hearing opened, asking both aides to be as brief aa possible In pretesting witnesses ao aa to hole public expense of ha hearing to u minimum. '"' Bae declared that. the hearing , was attracting nationwide attention at the action of the shipping board will establish a precedent which will concern many similar cases of . Other Pacific Coast cities. In placing Its case before the ex aminer tne city summoned shippers, . agriculturists, traffic experts for ' Mil line! and steamsshlp companies, ' M testify that Oakland is a natural Orient shipping port, is well as a .......... a . a . . . a. natural western lermunus lor irans-oatlntntal railways. .The present hesrlng la expected to conclude in about two weeks. Hew ton Baker Due To Arrive in March SAN FRANCISCO, ' feb. 53.-Greetinis will be extended to Newton t. Baker, former secretary of war in tne Wilson cabinet, when lie arrives here March 1 as new chairman of the American Council, Institute of Pacific Relations. . Baker succeeds Ray Lyman Wil-:bur, who was chairman of the ' American fanned hfnr Ms an. , polnttnent as secretary of the in-. tefler in the Hoover cabinet. Head COLDS PutMamholatnm in thai' nostrils ta relieve congestion and clear the breathing passages. .MU.Vsll.'.ll AMVrKTISRMIQNT TWO WOMEN MADE HAPPY HtaUH Improved After Takin l Ju E pnU,wi. V I Ljdia E Puikham't Vegetable vompound ''. "I M htr-m rMrs old. t htt b "" in nmm naaaaeBM ana Bar-" AH iM tfana I fait weak tag I take Lftla B. ftakhaa't tsgMabla Cannon. ta4 tteorrir Is halp. a aaa. Mr aawtae eta feattaC. I (leaf) mtU a4 faat wall aa4 atraog." Mra. C Rich' raa, S7S Cemt llato4 Ave., BrooUrn, fawYart, , .-, ., n ! ftttter, hat batter appetite " ! 4 straMth. Taw nua far Oaawttyatla sm Baa, t"-i. U Caaaata, 3U tk U., CotiMkuatCaofc4 ( W h. 1 ' J. If IMf WHERE BLAST SPREAD DEATH a-, J', JtHai-.--! 1 iaia).ii - t Lit sf .' ss.is.i':i-4.tA Tir7,iarrii3'T" .i: , t H ilw This air view, the first picture of the doomed Neunkirchen Iron Works, shows in graphic detail the effect of the huge explosion there on February '10. On the' right in the picture may be seen the twisted wreckage of tanks and buildings; on the USE ALL IN BLAST NEUNKIRCHEN, Feb. 2S. De prived of their livelihood by the terrific explosion of a gas storage tank at the Neunkirchen Iron Works, 30,000 persons are seeking In various ways to reshape their Shattered lives today. 1 ' 1 For the explosion that brought death to at least 62 persons, and injuries to many more, left wide spread disaster In its wake. At times estimates or tne aeaa ran as nign as 170 and the injured as h,lgh as 1500 reoresentin men and women. fathers, and mothers, children and householders. As an aftermath of the blast, a mptlon for the Government to appropriate 10,000,000 marks for relief in the stricken area was submitted to the Reichstag's permanent committee. , . Joint funeral services were also held tor 82 known dead as hundreds of others lay injured, soma critically. The explosion that robbed children of their fathers and mothers, brothers of sisters, sisters of brothers, and husbands of wives, and vice versa, transformed the vicinity of Neunkirchen Into a semblance of war-torn France. Days elapsed before the ruins could be cleared away from the last bodies that were found. The explosion happened February 10, destroying r large portion of the iron works adjacent to the storage tank and demolishing houses opposite it. - . Oakland Student Wins Scholarship Donald Allan McPherson of Oakland Is Included In the 28 per cent of students at Trinity College, Hart ford, Conn., who hold scholarships for the academic year 1032-33, according, to an announcement from the college. , , He has been awarded the Mary A. Terry fellowship, providing him with $1000 a ' year, the announce ment said. . Twenty-one per cent of the students at the school have part time employment, it was stated. A ro-volving fund in the hands of the president of the school is also available to worthy students. Scholarships totaling $31,833 have been awarded 128 men representing 10 States of the Union, the Canal Zone, and Hawaii, the announcement sets forth. Capt. De Frees to Take Admiral Rank SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 22. A physical examination by the naval medical staff aboard the cruiser Augusta today is to precede promotion of Captain J. R. DcFrees to the rank of rear admiral, Succeeding Admiral W. V. Pratt, present chief of naval operations. Captain DeFrees is chief of staff I wr vii-e-ianiirai itriik a. iinrK, rommandr of the scouting force, H was sis ted for promotion as a result of findings of the navy selec tion board last December. . He received the navy cross and pcial commendation from the War Department for distinguished service during the World War. "I am so happy- the last pimple is gone" t;au plmplea tend to thrive when normal resistance Is lacking, your first thought aliould be to build up your blood atructure ... the way to do this is by increasing the red-blood-oalla and their hemoglobin con. tent . . . this will permit a graater oxyen intake from the lungs into the blood and tissues including the akin . . . nourishment will be better converted Into energy and tissue repair V. . body cells, which fight against gaS.builds,sturcly?lieaItli T--W- Eastbay Ministers to Plan Easter Sunrise Services Plans for the Easter Sunrise Service at Lake Mcrrltt, April 16, will be announced at the next monthly meeting of the Eastbay Ministerial Fellowship, it was announced at the February meeting at the University Christian Church, Berkeley, yesterday. Ordinarily the fellowship meets the third Wednesday, of the month, but yesterday's session was delayed one week in order that the ministers might hear two speakers attending the annual pastoral conference of the Pacific School of Religion. Dr. Hugh V. White of Boston, Mass., spoke on the theme "Rethinking Missions" in which he outlined the aims of the Laymen's Missionary movement and pointed out some of the fundamental weaknesses of earlier missionary endeavors. Dr. H. L. Bowman of Portland, Ore., Rave an address on the topic "That We May Be No Longer Children." He pointed Out that while most persons arrive at physical, mental and sexual maturity, too many fail to reach emotional maturity. Under "adult Infantilism" he listed the tendencies identified with childhood which too often are carried over into the matured life, REMODELING Joseph H. King, building modern ization director of the Downtown Property Owners Association, Is in Los Angeles today conferring with builders and property owners and making a survey of building modernization projects In the Southern California city. He will make a study of modernization projects and developments there for several days, obtaining Ideas for building remodeling projects contemplated in downtown Oakland soon, it was announced by Harold D. Weber, secretary-manager of the association. Plans have been prepared for the remodeling of several more downtown buildings in Oakland and work will start as soon as it is assured that the heavy rains of early spring are over, Weber said, The M. K. Blake Building at Twelfth and Washington Streets, the Abrahamson Building at the corner of Thirteenth and Washington Street, and the Jonas Building at Eleventh and Broadway are three modernization projects that .have been completed in downtown oak-land during the past year. At least six additional remodeling projects are already planned for this year and more are contemplated later on, according to Irving Kahn. president of the property owners' association. The building modernization work is carried on under King's direction by the following committee: Norman Ogilvie, chairman; Martin Marks and Irving Jonas. This group, with the assistance of E. T. Foulkes. architect, confers with individual property owners and works out arrangements and plans for remodeling and modernizing valuable store and business buildings that are substantial In construction but outmoded in appearance. mlcro-OrRanlsmn (pimple germs) will be strengthened. Then why not try S.S.S. the proven tonic for decades? Proved effective ty extensive, scientific research and by millions of happy users. You, too, may have a clear skin. Get 8.8. 8. at any drug store. The big 20 oz. alze ia more economical and la good for a two weeks' treatment.. Tb S.S.S. Co. STUDIED S( SB ri. -w. mm. left, the row of workmen's houses that were demolished. Some of the 30,000 persons whose livelihood depended on the plant may be seen also. At least 62 persons were killed and hundreds injured. A.P photo. such as: self indulgence, self pity, boastfulnesH, temper tantrums and shirking of responsibilities. Dr. Stanley A. Hunter, Berkeley, Introduced Doctor Bowman. Doctor White was Introduced by Dr. Francis J. Van Horn, Oakland. Dr. C. A. Anderson of Berkeley, who is chairman of the meetings of the unemployed held Sunday afternoons at the Central Trade School plaza, Orove and Eleventh Streets, urged the ministers to attend these meetings and address the gatherings. "Sometimes we have as many as two thousand in the meetings," said Anderson. "About a third of them are communists, another third Socialists, and the remainder Democrats. I am about the only Republican left," he said. "Many of them feel that the churches have been Sold out to capitalism. I feci that if you ministers could attend these meetings, talking things over with the men. reasoning with them, that much good may result," said Anderson. On motion of Dr. J. H. Balrd, pastor of the First Piejbytcrlan Church. President Walter John Sherman was empowered to make plans necessary to securing cooperation between the ministers and the unemployed group. $241 SPENT TO REDONDO BEACH. Feb. 23. (A) The City Hall needed repairs, so the question of transferring $265 lrom one account to another to permit the expenditure was submitted to the voters yesterday. The measure passed, but election officials reported the election cost $241. "' RUMMAGE $ALE FOR CHURCH A pre-Lentcn rummage sale for the benefit of St. Margaret's Church will be held tomorrow and Saturday at a vacant store building at 481 Tenth Street. Am RHTIAKXRM' ON m Don't Deceive Yourself about a A Cold is Nothing to Take Lightly and Nothing to Treat Lightly! A Cold Is an Internal Infection Calling for Specific Internal Medication! A cold is nothing to trifl With. You en n't tpll where It will end. Many a case of Influensa has been preccdoil ty a "flight" cold. A cold culls for ft COLD remedy. Preparations nood for half A dozen thin.es he.sidrs redds i-an't Ujp equally effective for cold?. Many of these preparations actually ninle a mid more difficult of relief heenti.se they are constipating and also maUe the system acid. A Cold also calls for Internal medication, for, a cold is an In ternn.l infection. Loral or outside applications only allay a few of Ihe symptoms ami do not reach the real seat of the trouble. Play Safe! At the first sign of a cold you can do nothing wiser than take t)roe's Laxativn Bromo Quinine. (Jvove'a Laxative Bromo Quinine deals with a cold decisively he-cause It does tha four things necessary. Flrat of all, it opens the bowels. Second, it kills the cold germs and fever in the system. Third, it relieva the headache IfiTllWIT CHASE W L IF INDUSTRY Famous Economist Advocates Planning, Scores Waste of Present Machine Age BERKELEY, Feb. 23 Much as he admires Russia, Stuart Chase, economist and author, wouldn't elect that country for his perma nent home. Chase i p e a k s at 8; 15. o'clock tonight a t the Oakland Muni cipal auditorium under the auspices of Mills College. D r A u r e 1 i a Henry Reinhardt, president of the college, will preside Speaking UJt night to ' more than 100 persons lttheBerke- stl art chase. ley Women's City Club on the subject, "Is This the End of an Epoch?" Chate lauded Russian control of oil operations as compared to those of this country and also declared that the Soviet state had demonstrated to the world that money is not entirely essential to development of a program of public works. As his lecture concluded, questions were allowed the audience. "I'd like to know," asked one auditor, "if Mr. Chase would like to stay In Russia or here if he had no ties?" QUERY HELD IMPROPER Prof. Max Radin of the University of California Law School and chairman of the evening, deemed the question an "Improper" one but declared that Chase could answer if he desired. The economist rose from his chair with a smile. "I'd like to run back and forth," he answered and sat down. Only by bringing the wage and salary scale higher and keeping a steady purchasing power can aid be given to a return to normalcy, Chase said. "Stop saving as we have been doing in the past," he declared. "We have been over-saving. That's one of the reasons for our present condition." "If we are going to have a mechanical civilization, we have got to control that civilization," he said. "We can't let it drift aimlessly. I believe an epoch has ended. We arc in the red and we promise to stay in the red until we make extreme, drastic changes along lines of coordination." WASTE OF AMUSEMENT A nation Which spends more on "artificial fun" than it does in running its government, the lecturer said, presented a problem of the use of leisure time. "Most people take their recreation sitting down." he said. He scored "social standardization" and the making of a nation of "one dead level of Babbits, all engaged in the struggle of keeping up with the Joneses." THE ONLY WITH THE SECRET FORMULA Not ordinary cough drops, but a prescription of 1 1 medicinal ingredients, quick-acting and pleasant' Am KWTIflKMKMT and grlppy feeling. Fourth, It tones the enttr system and fortifies against further attack. This Is the treatment you want and anything leas is only compromising with a cold. Harmlest! Rffeetlve as It Is, Grove's Laxative Bromo Quinine is safe, for younR and old to take. It contains nothing harmful and may be taken with impunity whether you stay indoors or po out. For more than forty years it has been the stand-ard cold and grippe tablet of the world, the formula keeping pace with Modern Medicine. Grove's Laxativo Bromo Quinine now comes in two sizes 30c and 50c. Get yourself a pacHaga today and keep It handy all winter as your "safety first" measure. Ask for it by th full name and look for th Initials L Q Q stamped On every tablet. NOTE: During Elpldemies a tablet or two of Grove a Laxative Bromo Quinine every morning and night will do much to forltfy your system against infection. 1 STARTS ON BRIDGE IN EARLY SPRING Span Foundations on Both Sides of Island, Tunnel and S. F. Anchorage in Prospect Work will be started early this Spring at several points on the San Francisco-Oakland bay bridge, Earl Lee Kelly, State Director of Public Works, has announced, following a conference with C. H. Purcell, chief engineer of the bridge. This will be done, Kelly said, In order to provide as many Jobs as possible, and as quickly as possible, to men now unemployed, the work-providing feature having been stressed by the Reconstruction Finance Corporation when granting the $62,000,000 loan. Work will open almost simultaneously on the bridge foundations on both sides of Yerba Bueria Island, the Yerba Buena tunnel, and the San Francisco anchorage, Kelly said, and early this Summer work will open on the Eastbay approaches. Bids on the superstructure between San Francisco and the island, estimated to cost about $9,000,000, wil be opened in Sacramento Tuesday afternoon. Meantime, ground-breaking ceremonies will be held Sunday afternoon at Crissy Field, for the Golden Gate Bridge into Marin County. $250.00 IN CASH PRIZES SCEAMBLEG1APH No. 11 William Poivrll, one of the reigning stars of the silver screen, ia our aubject in today's Scramblegrapli. Mr. PowellV role in today's Scramblegraph may look rather easy to play, but, players will do well to exercise unusual care in their process of unscrambling Mr. Powell. fci - i i i .. . . r-r-. .... . ...... 1 Every day for 30 consecutive days (Including Sundays), The Oakland Tribune will publish a Scramblegraph r e p r e s e nting some famous motion picture star. Readers of The Oakland Tribune are Invited to cut out these ScrambleRraphs, unscramble them, and mail the complete set to The Tribune office after the conclusion of the series. J The Oakland Tribune will pay $250 in cash prizes to the persons submitting the neatest, best presented and most accurately unscrambled complete sets of Scramblegraplis.. First prize, $50; aecond prise, $35; third prize, $2i; fourth prize, $15; fifth prize, $13.50; two prizes of $10 each; four prizes of $7.60 each; Marine Chief Sent to China SAN FRANCISCO. Feb. 23. Colonel Fred D. Kilgore, formerly chief of staff for the department of the Pacific, United States Marine Corps, Is en route today to China, where he is to assume command of the Fourth Regiment of Marines at Shanghai. Announcement of hie from the department here, and h i s transfer to the Orient, was made at Marine K ak aa A quarters re- ooE. u. s. K. c. cently. Colonel Kilgore is bound for the East aboard the S. S. President Hayes. He has a long record with the Marines and, in the event of any trouble in China, will be in the limelight there at once, according to Marine authorities. He has been with the department of the Pacific since Eepiember 23, 1929. HANGS SELF WITH SHOE LACK. BERKELEY, Feb. 23 Matti Hagga, S3, a carpenter, was found hanging from his Jjedpost by a leather shoestring in his room at 3433 Eighth Street today by Edward Matson, another occupant of the house. Matson said Hagga had been unemployed and despondent recently, and had threatened suicide. Pal. Pending. Cefyriihl V K- JfeJ FOLLOW THESE SIMPLE RULES: six prizes of $5 each; nine prize of $2.50 each, and 10 prizes of $1 each. 3 The Scramblegraph game Is open to men, women and chilflren anywhere exqppt employees of The Oakland Tribune and their relatives. Contestants pay nothing to enter. Just prove your ability, skill, neatness and accuracy. i There are 30 Scramble-graphs to be published. Contestants must complete the entire 30 Scramblewapha before submitting them to iMMjudged. Hold all completed Scrambleirraphs until' you have them prepared according to the rules. Each entry must bear the name and address of the sender plainly written or printed on the outside of the package and on the contents within; then aen POLICE GUARD BROKERS H01E FBI KIDNAPER Special Detail Augments Private Guards After Demand by Extortioner ROSS, Feb. 23. Special police guardsNwlay augmented private watchmen at the home of Millen Griffith, wealthy San Francisco ship broker, as the result of demands by extortionists that he turn over $50,000 under threat of kidnaping one of his two daughters. The police guard was detailed by Police Chief Harry Trainor at Griffith's request and will maintain constant watch over the four Griffith children, Betty, 21; Millen Jr., 16: Ned, 13, and Eugenia, 10. Griffith refused to divulge any Information that he had received a letter demanding he have the money ready in $20 bills and await further instructions. The letter was signed "CFMRQ" and written with a typewriter. The communication was received on February 14 and since then private guards have watched over the Griffith home and that of his mother, Mrs. Edwin L. Griffith, whose estate adjoins that of her son. Griffith said he had avoided publicity because both his wife and his mother have been ill and he feared their condition might be aggravated by worry. frv P. T. King. It'; til tiithls rnriTti. by mail, first-clasa postage fully prepaid, addressed Scramblegraph Editor, The Oakland Tribune, Oakland, California, in time to reach this office by 12 o'clock, midnight, of March 24, 1933. 6 All entries with insufficient postage will be returned by the Postoffics Department. 0 Do not cut Into any part oV the Scramblegraph picture. It must be folded only. Persons submitting cut pictures will be disqualified. 7 Judges of the Scramblegraph contest will be the editors of The Tribune ana theideelaions will: be final. In th event of a te duplicates otAhe awards will be mads to each tying contestant All entries will become the prop erty of? he Oakland Tribune.
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