Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on June 6, 1933 · Page 1
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 1

Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 6, 1933
Page 1
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P . . . Among "good" business reports announced by wire services yesterday were satisfactory showing made in mercantile business during May and a rite in steel operations to 47 per cent of capacity. TOTTFTOTT TTiT3 11 JLL 1LJ-LL v Today 44th Year, No. 19. Phoenix, Arizonrf HWSPAPERjT Tuesday Morning, June 6, 1933 A 11 yH Pages V7C . Jt ; nn i n i s n n i v. n i I ill I v 1 I 1 f I i v If I I If I l U Ul -H Ul V V Mattern Crossing Siberia Flier Five Hours Ahead Of Post-Gatty Time Circling Globe SLEEPS IN"MOSCOW Aviator Ends Atlantic Flight In Norway, Hops To Russia MOSCOW, June G. (Tuesday) (UP) .Tamos Mattern was rac-intn the black-clouded East parly todav toward Omsk, Siberia, after taking- off from here at 1:14 a m. fn:14 o. m. Monday EST) on the fourth lee of his attempt to hang up a new world-circling speea The American aviator slept only two hours after his arrival yesterday afternoon from Oslo, Norway, hut was forced to remain here nine hours and 17 minutes because of delays in servicing his plane. Denied Short Route Soviet officials refused him per mission to flv the shorter route to Alaska via Yakutsk because of unfavorable conditions. He is following the same route taken by Wiley Post and Harold Gatty. who established the w-orld-girdlmg rec ord of eight days, 15 hours and 51 minutes in 1931. fMattern left Moscow five and a quarter hours ahead of the standard set on tnc rosi-uauy flight. He was three hours ahead in reaching Moscow. Post and Hatty stayed there 11 hours and 30 minutes.) Two Water Jumps Mattern's course will take him on two more long over-water hops the sea of Okhotsk and the Bering sea after leaving Khabarovsk. His immediate goal. Omsk, is 1,450 miles east of Moscow. By taking the longer route, he will have the advantage of traveling the regular air route through Fiberia which affords more landing facilities and follows closely the trans-Siberian railway. This will give the aviator a better chance to stay on the course. Asked his reaction to surmises abroad that he was lost when he was unreported for some time after landing in Norway Sunday, Mattern naid: "I fooled them, didn't I?" He ended his trans-Atlantic hop from New York on .Tomfruland, off the south coast of Norway, at 4:15 a. m. (EST) Sunday. Sixteen hours later he flew to Oslo, Norway. At 12:40 a. m. (EST) he took off for Moscow, arriving here seven hours and 17 minutes later. He was 60 hours and 54 minutes out of New York City when he lifted his rd. white and blue winged plane into the east early today. He had intended flying to Novosibirsk from here but decided ugainst it when he learned the landing field there might be too small. Breaks Vacuum Bottles The San Angelo, Tex., flier, describing his battle with the storms In flying across the Atlantic, said he had been forced to break his only two vacuum bottles shortly after the outset because he discovered they were magnetized. That prevented him having his sip of tea, which with fruit comprised his only rations during the flight to Norway. Friends here contributed ' other vacuum Jugs which permitted him to start off from Moscow with hot tea. Asked whether he was able to Bleep during his flights, Mattern ens ered affirmatively and then (Continued On Page 4. Col. 1) U. S. Seen Facing General Debt Default Jury Acquits Lester Ater LESTER E. ATER, Tempe police officer, was acquitted in superior court yesterday of manslaughter in connection with the slavine .f fcrnest McCollam, student at Arizona State Teachers College at Tfrnpe. last March. The jury verdict, reached Saturday night but returned by the veniremen in a sealed envelope, was read yesterday morning in Judge C Niles' court. Ater wan rh?i.roi r. 'aughter after McCollam died of "ounas suffered when he and a group of college youths were fired 'ipon by the officer, who mistook tf.em for automobile bandits. Ater's trial began Saturday morning and was completed late that afternoon. testifying in his own defense. Alr declared McCollam and his ompanions left a dance hall in the mpe business district about 11:30 m on the night of March 29. landing beside the window in the oance hall, Ater looked into the Izt a few minutes later and saw some young men pushing a car. Believing them automobile r n .f 9i he hurried to the street and MtVT 1 them t0 8tP Just a8 tne inm mbiIe motor started and they Jumped aboard. thf o younP men had been pushing Wv mobiIe because the car bat-stl ras wak and would not oper- e self-starter. com thc' failed to obey his 25 ? ,0 Stop' Atcr fired- ne It automobile continued on til y and Ater did not learn un- o.7i'eaI hours 'er that he nad iEl n5 f lts JuPant- fle TWIILL 9 DEVERLY HILLS, Calif., June 5. Things been just going along fine and it looked like we was going to have some real recovery with Mr. Roosevelt piloting. But I guess it's about over. I see where congress is starting taking themselves serious again. That means he will have to go on the radio some night and put those gentlemen right back in their place. He made the mistake of keeping 'em there two weeks too long. I see where the government ruled that beer couldn't be sold on an Indian reservation. They don't want to take 'em off whisky too quick. Yours, lit aUNsutftt Syndicate. Is Illinois Casts Heavy Vote To Ratify Repeal Count In Two-Thirds Of State Five To One For Wets CHICAGO, June 5. (UP) Returns from 4,841 precincts out of a state total of 7,248, in Illinois' statewide election on repeal of federal prohibition tonight gave: for repeal, 857,100; against repeal, 177,262. The election, held in conjunction with the naming1 of judges to the state supreme, circuit, superior and probate courts, appeared to have resulted an overwhelming1 Demo cratic victory. In the repeal election, a slate of 50 delegates pledged to repeal of federal prohibition, had been elected tonight to add Illinois to k list of eight other states which have voted to ratify repeal of the ISth amendment. In Chicago the repeal slate scored tremendous victories in various parts of the city, a number of precincts voting solidly to elect the slate. In one precinct located in the fashionable Gold Coast section the vote was 230 to 0. Another precinct voted 398 to 0 and still another 440 to 0. Peoria, the second largest city in the state, went for repeal, seven to one, and. Springfield, state capital, was voting on early returns, almost three to one. Most all industrial centers were overwhelmingly wet; the prohibitionists piling up votes in the rural districts. The delegates will meet in formal convention at Springfield, July 10. formally to carry out the repeal mandate. It was conservatively estimated on the basis of latest returns that more than 1,500,000 votes were cast today. The election in Chicago was marked by ringing of bells, anti-re-pealists reminding their followers by the ringing of church bells which tolled shortly after the polls opened and again at noon. The repeal ists however, matched this bv dispatching squads through-nut thA ritv to ring door bells in strong anti-prohibition sections to ask citizens to vote ior ineir T ONDON, June 6. (UP) The United States faces a general European default on an war aeuis ,.r.inDc f-no nitijin nnrl France oay the instalments due June 15, a sur vey by the United fress inaicaieu today. . . Fifteen debtor nations muicaiea v.o ha-,t tuuro rpudv to fall in line behind Britain and France. If one defaults and the otner pays, mere may be a similar split among the lesser debtors but ii ootn uemuii, ho inclined to pay Wash ington another cent until a new deal on war debts is reached. a inoct five- nations already have decided against paying June 15. while the others very tmeiy their rue from either of the two major debtors. All but four in me ianer smuii, however, ran be classed as probable non- payers. Hence, shouia oom rrauw Britain default, there Is every likelihood that the whole $22,188,486,000 (Continued On Page 4. Col. 1) o Mounted Scouts Arrive In Camp (Exclusive Republic Dispatch) CAMP GERONIMO. June 5. (By Scout Radio) One hundred flfty- rin.. snnt. now are enioy- nevcu ww; k ' . ... Ing the program at this camp under the Tonto im. Seven scouts from Chandler arrived on horseback after a leisurely six-day trip from their home community. The camp has been divided into five troops with a scoutmaster in charge of each group. These also is a staff of 15 in charge of scout-craft instruction and details, George F. Miller, chief camp director, announced. The program tonight consisted of astronomy instruction, campfre games and moonlight hikes. P ecora Quizzes Rail Chief Van Sweringen's Memory Faulty In Probe Of Morgan Firm INQUIRY HITS SNAG Income Tax Records Of Partners Bring Dispute WASHINGTON, June 5. (UP) A sharp controversy over publication of Income tax records of three J. P. Morgan and Company partners in the senate banking committee today held up temporarily a phase of the inquiry "which holds sensational implications. The committee, failing to reach a decision in a two-hour session today, will decide tomorrow on another secret session whether the evidence dug up by Ferdinand Pecora, committee counsel, will be presented in open session, either by testimony or by a stipulation, or only to the committee. Lamont Involved Committee members said today it involves year-end stock sales, including a sale of stock by Thomas S. Lamont, youthful Morgan partner, to his wife in December, 1930. Other Morgan part ners whose income tax records have been investigated are Harold Stanley and William Ewing. Pecora, checked in his statement to bring out the facts at today's public hearing, turned instead to spread on the committee record the success story of two former Cleveland real estate operators. Orris P. and Mantis J. Van Swer- ingen, who have erected a railroad empire that stretches from the Atlantic to the oil fields of the Southwest. Rail Deals Told With virtually no. help from O. P. Van Sweringen, whose recol lection did not improve during several hours of quizzing, Pecora disclosed how the two had ac quired railroad holdings, beginning with the Nickel Plate, with a negligible capital outlay. Their skill at finance finally led them to the door of the House of Morgan, and the association which began in 1923 was culminated in 1929 in the giant Alleghany Corporation which was engineered by J. P. Morgan to carry the railroad properties of the two brothers. Pecora was able today because of Van Sweringen's lapse of memory, to sketch only the beginnings. Pecora's insistent query was: "How did you operate on so little cash?" He gave up after digging out the details of two ventures, the original purchase of the Nickel (Continued On Page 4, Col. 2) House Rejects Hawaii Action WASHINGTON. June 5 (AP) For the first time in this congress, the house today rejected an ad ministration request by refusing to approve legislation to give President Roosevelt authority to name a mainland resident governor of Ha waii. The rejection, by a three vote margin under a procedure requiring a two-third majority, was only a temporary setback, for proponents may bring it up again under a pro cedure that will require only a ma jority vote. The vote today was 222 for, to 114 against. Charges of "carpetbag govern ment," violation of "solemn treaty obligations" and "simple patronage request" was hurled by the opposition. Proponents replied conditions in the islands had prompted the President's request and his judg ment in the matter was sufficient grounds for approval. The organic act now requires tne naming of an Hawaiian resident ac governor, and the territorial legis lature, chamber of commerce and other insular interests have opposed the change. Delegate McCandless a Democrat, led the opposition or the floor, asking "what justification has congress for partially disenfranchising the people of Hawaii?" McCandless argued congress should make its own investigation of conditions In Hawaii before pass ing upon such legislation. Representative Rankin, Democrat Mississippi, asserted in the debate "conditions in Hawaif have become such that the President is asking permission to appoint someone to remedy these conditions. Life Sentence Faces Gambler LOS ANGELES. June 5 (UP) Whenever hir horse-race betting luck deserted him. Thomas J. Con way, 44 years old. tyrned to passing bad checks, he related to officers today as he waived preliminary hearing and indicated he . would plead gruilty to check-passing charg es wLIch will send him to life-im prisonment. Conway admitted he had been arrested on similar charges 40 times. and had spent 11 years in prison in Walla Walla. Wash., JoIIet, 111, a"a Folsom, Calif. Police officers who trailed Con way through race bookmakers, said he had nassed $20,000 worth of bad checks in California in the last 11 months alone. As an "habitual criminal" he faces life-imprisonment if convicted of the charge. Clarence ii Kincaid, municipal judge, faid. Phoenix To Welcome M rs. Roosevelt And Son This Afternoon Wife Of President To Be Here Between , Planes; Officialdom Of City, County And State Will Greet Visitors THE FIRST LADY of the land will pay Phoenix her first visit today. Promptly at 6 p. m., Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt, accompanied by her son, Elliott, and Mrs. Isabella Greenway, will arrive at Phoenix Sky Harbor. She will remain here 29 minutes to be greeted by a long list of state, county and city dignitaries and an expected throng of several thousand valley residents. Governor Moeur and his official staff. President Harry W. Hill of the senate. Speaker S. A. Spear of the house. Mayor F. J. Paddock of Phoenix and the members of the Maricopa County Board of Supervisors will head the official welcoming committee. Will Extend Welcome Virtually all members of the legislature are expected to join their leaders in extending the formal welcome of the state to its distinguished visitor. Plans perfected by Mrs. Green-way, who is Democratic national committeewoman for Arizona, assured last night that Phoenix would have ample time to pay its respects to the wife of the President Mrs. Greenway's chartered plane of the Gilpin lines, of which Elliott Roosevelt is general manager, will be used for the trip here from Tucson, where Mrs. Roosevelt and her son last night were Mrs. Greenway's guests. En Route To Coast The party will arrive 14 minutes in advance of the westbound American Airways plane, due here at 6:14 p. m. Mrs. Roosevelt will take the passenger air liner when it leaves here at 6:29 p. m., for Los Angeles. Mrs. Roosevelt was unable to come to Phoenix last fall when the then presidential candidate made his memorable visit to Arizona's capital. Her only glimpse of Arizona - at that time was when she joined Mr. Roosevelt at the Green-way ranch near Williams. Elliott Roosevelt has, however, visited here on a number of occasions. While the First Lady will undoubtedly respond to the greetings to be extended her today, she has emphasized time and again on her flying trip to the West started Sunday in Washington that there is to be no political complexion to her journey. Politics Barred "This is a personal trip, entirely" she said yesterday. "There will be no politics. That is the line I drew before 1 left Washington." Mrs. Roosevelt's first pause in Arizona yesterday was at Douglas, where she greeted her son who had flown from Los Angeles. Sunday. Elliott Roosevelt has been in the West five or six months, part of which time he has spent as Mrs. Greenway's guest at Tucson, the remainder on the coast. His mother greeted him happily yesterday, embracing him and smiling gaily. Before leaving for Tucson, where she broke her journey with an overnight stop as Mrs. Greeenway's guest. Mrs. Roosevelt participated in brief ceremonies formally dedicating the International airport at the border city. Meets Woman Governor Mrs. Roosevelt reached Tucson shortly after 6 o'clock last night with Elliott and Mrs. Greenway, a lifelong friend who was a brides-1 maid at her wedding. Accompany-(Continued On Page 6, Sec. 2) Home Mortgage Bill Approved By Senate What Do You Know About The World? TTOW long has it been since you looked at a good map of this world you live in? Have you studied a map since the geography days? Do you remember what the world looks like in map form? Is the Atlantic ocean larger than the Pacific? What country is directly west of Alaska? If you traveled directly east from Labrador where would you land? If you traveled directly east from Florida what country would you strike? When it is 12 noon in Washington, D. C, what time is it in Moscow? Paris? Shanghai? It's an interesting big world, and there are a lot of things you don't know about it- Send for the new Map of the World, and inform yourself about your world. Take a trip around the world via the map route. This coupon is for your order. Send 10 cents in coin carefully wrapped, and receive your copy of the new Map of the World. The Arizonr. Republic Information Bureau, Frederic J. Haskin, Director, Washington, D. C. enclose herewith 10 CENTS in join (carefully . wrapped) for a copy of the new MAP OF THE WORLD. Nam' - Street City State V Due Here Today MRS. ROOSEVELT The First Lady's West coast journey over commercial airlines will be broken today when with Mrs. Isabella C. Greenway she flies from Tucson to Phoenix in a private plane in order to have more time in Arizona's capital. She will be greeted at Sky Harbor by state, county and city officials and a throng of citizens. Roosevelt Due For Trouble In Vets' Cuts Widening Breach With Congress May Delay Adjournment WASHINGTON, June 5. (AP) A widening breach between . Presi dent Roosevelt and congress over veterans' allowances threatened to day to tear asunder the administn tion's legislative program and in definitely prolong the extra session of congress. While house leaders called a joint meeting of several committees for tomorrow to discuss the President's demand that new taxes be imposed to keep the budget in balance if veterans compensations are to be increased, a protest was made in the senate against the speech of Louis Howe, one of the presidential secretaries, in which he assailed last night the senate limitations upon veterans' cuts. The senate amendment to the in dependent offices bill limited to 25 per cent the amount of reductions that may be made in service connected cases. Howe said last night, while Mr. Roosevelt was giving his views to Democratic house leaders, that the anticipated $170,000,000 outlay under the senate limitation would cost (Continued On Page 2, Col. 5) TXTASHINGTON, June 6. (AP) The administration's $2,000,- 000,000 emergency home mortgage relief bill today saw final action by the senate without even the formality of a record vote, and only a reconciliation of differences between the senate and house measures intervened between the capitol and the White House. Although not a dissenting voice was heard at the call from the vice-president's rostrum that the bill would be "considered passed," me senate previously added several changes of major significance. The most important was to bring within the bill's broad scope homes valued up to $25,000. instead of limiting aid to those worth $15,000 or less, as provided by the house, and $10,000 as recommended by President Roosevelt. Loans To Owners Another was a stipulation that an interest rate of six per cent wouia oe charged on cash ad vances from the projected home owners loan corporation, to, be made only when the home owner could not obtain loans from ordinary lending agencies. The corporation, which would be capitalized for $200,000,000 and with power to issue bonds for $2,000,000,000, would be authorized for three years after the bill be- (Continued On Page 4. Col. 1) o Fall From Pole Kills Workman GRAND CANTON. June 6 (AP) James E. Hopkins, 28-year-old electrician, until recently of Phoenix, fell from a pole on which he was working at the South Rim headquarters of Grand Canyon National park, and was killed today. He fell about 35 feet- Hopkins is survived by the wid ow, three children and his mother, all of Grant' Canyon. The family lived at 3813 Nortu faeventh street. Phoenix, until about April 1, when Hopkins was emQkS'ed by the na tional park servicer Route 60 Is Backed I By Moeur Governor Asks Additional Funds For Eastern End Of Road WRITES TO BOARD Commission Is Urged To Avoid Discrimination Against Highway A PPROPRIATION of sufficient funds to construct the eastern end of United States Highway 60 from the Salt river in Gila county to Cibicue was urged by Governor Moeur last night as the aftermath of a visit from a large Central Arizona committee named earlier at a meeting of the Phoenix Real Estate Board. Governor Moeur urged the highway commissioners by letter "to take sums from your appropriations on Highways 89, 66 and 260, and others, in such amounts as will not cripple operations in these districts, but will make it possible to complete Highway 60 east to the , proposed junction with the Cibicue road, thus avoiding a distinct discrimination against this particular road and the people of Central Arizona." Governor's Letter Governor Moeur's letter, sent to each commissioner, read: "In making a thorough examina tion of the tentative highway budget outlined for the coming biennium I feel that some grave injustices are being done, par ticularly in construction on High way 60, east in Gila county. lou are undoubtedly aware that the unemployment situation in Gila county, which is comprised almost entirely of mining districts, is acute at this time, some 4,800 families being entirely out of employment. Even though some of these men could be employed in other localities of the state on highway construction, it is not sound from an economical standpoint. "Avoid Discrimination" "At this time I urge, you to take sums from your appropriations on Highways 89, 66 and 260. and others, in such amounts as will not cripple operations in these districts, but will make is possible to complete Highway 60, east to the proposed junction with the Cibicue road, thus avoiding a distinct discrimination against this particular road ana the people of Central Arizona. "1 will appreciate your earnest consideration and immediate action in this matter. "Sincerely yours, "B. B. MOEUR, "Governor." Large Group Meet A large group of prominent and (Continued On Page 6, Sec. 2) Project Seeks New Manager WATER USERS governors will convene tomorrow to meet Avery Thompson, former Phoenix city manager, with a view to appointing him general superintendent and chief engineer of the Salt River project, they decided by a 6 to 3 vote yesterday. At the same session yesterday the governors by the same vote again passed a resolution opposing development of the Verde River Irrigation and Power District. They continued until tomorrow discussion on possible collection of the remaining $1 per acre installment of the current $2.50 per acre annual assessment. This may be necessary to care for current requirements on project loans, governors said. . John H. Dobson, governor, in discussing possible appointment of Thompson as general superintendent, pointed out that appointment of Harry J. Lawson, formerly power superintendent, to the post formerly held by Charles C. Cragin, had been .only a temporary arrangement. He said the governors had been seeking a man who they hoped would be agreeable to all members and said Mr. Lawson was willing to resume his former post as power superintendent. The governors had Mr. Thompson under consideration, he said. T. T. Forman, another governor, declared he knew Mr. Thompson and was favorably impressed with his ability. On motion of Rudolph Johnson and Forman the board decided to meet at 10, o'clock tomorrow morning to ' confer with Thompson regarding the office. George W. Mickle, president and (Continued On Page 6. Sec. 2) o ' Canyon Visitor Feared Suicide GRAND CANYON, June 5. (UP) Leaving a note stating she was "heading for the river," Ida M. Rusk, 40 years old, of Maywood. Calif., apparently committed suicide by plunging into the flooded Colorado river late Saturday, national park officials reported today. The woman disappeared Saturday when she failed to meet a bus driver near Hermit Trail. Search by rangers disclosed a note under a rock at Santa Maria springs. "If you are looking for me," read the note, "don't look any further for I am heading for the river and I'm never coming back." Supt- M. R. Tillotson, of Grand Canyon National Park, asked officials at Boulder Dam to watch for fcer body should the swirling waters carry it that far. . If she plunged into the river, she probably met instant death, he said. 1 I N Papers Plan Big Party On Fight Night JHE BIGGEST sporting event of the year is on tap for Thurs day night when Max Schmeling, dethroned heavyweight titleholder, and Max Baer, Livermore, Calif., butcher boy-slugger, engage in m 15-round engagement in Yankee Stadium, New York City. About the choicest morsel possible, next to a ringside seat at the battle itself, will be the blow-by-blow megaphone service to be provided valley fans by the Republic and Gazette. Two great transcontinental news wires the Associated Press and the United Press will bring the running stories of the fight direct from the ringside. From the marquee of the Heard building, these blow-by-blow accounts will be megaphoned to the crowd gathered in Central avenue. It's the biggest sports party of the year. Through arrangements with the city, Central avenue will be closed from Adams to Monroe streets during the progress of the fight, that fans may hear the returns without interference from traffic. The fight is scheduled to get under way about 7 p. m., Phoenix time. Scheduled for 15 rounds, it will be concluded not later than 8 p. m. even though it should go the full distance. In New York, however, they are wagering that one or the other of the gladiators will be knocked out. Anyway, it looks like the fistic classic of the year, and probably the greatest match since Jack Dempsey hung up his gloves. Service from the ringside will start about 6:30 o'clock, Phoenix time. Results of the semi-final and one or two of the preliminaries will be furnished the crowd, together with a color story preceding the start of the fight itself. Everyone is invited. It's all free and you will be permitted to bring your own camp chairs or boxes. It has been almost two years since the Republic and Gazette staged a Sports party of this character and a crowd of several thousand listeners is anticipated. Those unable to avail themselves of this service are invited to use the telephone. A corps of operators will be on hand to give you the latest information on the fight's progress. Just phone 3-1111. o Gold Measure Becomes Law WASHINGTON. June 5. (AP) Payment of all public and private contracts in legal tender instead of gold became lawful today with the signature by President Roosevelt of the resolution nullifying the gold clause in contracts. Without ceremony. Mr. Roosevelt affixed his signature to the resolution which legalized an already ex istent situation. Ever since the government went off the gold standard it has declined to pay interest on government bonds in gold and gold has not been available for payment of private obligations. The resolution was advanced by the administration to clear away legal obstacles to the present mone tary system. Public Works Bill Reported To Senate WASHINGTON, June 5. (AP) " Power for the President to license - manufacturing establish ments that refuse to fall into line with trade agreements upon which the majority of their industry de cide, so, as to force them to ad here to the practices of the in dustry. was put back Into the in dustry-public works bill today by the senate finance committee. The committee reconsidered the action by which it struck such authority from the bill several days ago. Just a little earlier, It had thrown aside the house proposals and substituted the Harrison plan in a vote which in effect was a decision to increase the taxes upon the industry rather than those of the person of small incomes. The Harrison plan calls for corporation net worth and dividend taxes to finance the $3,800,000,000 worth of public works provided in the bill. The committee then reported the measure to the senate but Demo cratic leaders agreed to let It go over until Wednesday before taking it up on the floor. Senator McNary of Oregon, the Republican leader, suggested this delay to permit the minority party (Continn-id On Page 4, Col. 6) Slap By Girl Fatal To Man LOS ANGELES, June 5.(UP) Henry L. Arnold, 75 years old, former Kansas City judge, dropped dead today when a girl slapped his face. . Betty Gardena. 33. told police she administered the slap because of resentment over remarks Arnold allegedly made to her mother. Phy sicians said that death was due to a heant attack brought on by ex- citemgdt. Tne gin wm not be held. Governor Outlines 19 Points Legislators Are Urged To Forget Personal Antipathies bills nsrrkoDUCED Vote On 18th Amendment Is Proposed For October 3. ADMONISHED by Governor Moeur to "forget Individual and selfish interests, petty jealousies and personal antipathies," Arizona's legislature yesterday plunged abruptly into the work outlined for it in the executive message, headed by taxation and budget balancing. When the Journals for the day were closed, bills had been introduced to cover seven of the 19 points outlined by the governor, and members had In their hands for introduction this morning, virtually all other legislation needed to make his complete program effective. He told legislators to disregard one point of his call. The law already covers, he said, federal home loan bank participation. Tax Measures Lead Leading off in the senate were the intangibles and income taxes, both of which were immediately referred to the committee on finance and revenue. In the house a bill to permit an Arizona vote October 3 on 18th amendment repeal took the coveted "HB-1" designation, but It was quickly followed by bills to correct a motor vehicle code error, to protect agricultural products from theft, to permit beer and liquor regulation by communities, and by the administration's new privilege-sales tax act which includes also the levy on luxuries. House bills will have their committee refer ences today. Along with hearing Governor Moeur personally deliver his 1,800-word message, and seating three) new members Mrs. Roy F. Kelley, Gila; J. Melvin Goodson, Maricopa, and Harry- Mader, Yavapai both houses yesterday disposed of the always-troublesome patronage problem and completely cleared decks for action today. Solons Hear Governor Within an hour after convening yesterday. Governor Moeur was be fore a joint session of house and senate telling members exactly what he wanted them to do, and why. "You are familiar with the financial condition of the state," he began. "We have millions of dollars in outstanding unpaid state warrants. Our method of collecting taxes, which has been handed down to us 'through the past 150 years, has broken down. ... "I feel the time has come when a new method of tax collecting must be inaugurated. I am submitting a privilege-sales-luxury tax which has been carefully drawn with the idea of eliminating pyramiding of taxes and of spreading the burden equitably, insofar as possible, over the entire population of our state. ... Intangibles Tax "I am also submitting a proposed equitable tax upon Intangible property. While neither an intangibles nor an income tax lifts any burden from the shoulders of the ultimate consumer, both of these taxes are highly justifiable In that they tend to redistribute the wealth of the country and collect a portion of our taxes from the citizens most able to pay." For these measures the governor asked "earnest consideration" by (Continued On Page 2, Col. 3) Ben Lindsey Bans Apology DENVER, June 5. (AP) Former Juvenile Judge Ben B. Lindsey today lost his appeal for reinstatement to the bar of Colorado, won a possible re-entry through the door of apology and promptly slammed that door shut in the faces of the Colorado Supreme Court. With two justices dissenting, the supreme court today ruled that Lindsey could not be reinstated until he had apologized for statements concerning the court in a book he wrote after his disbarment. With characteristic decision the fiery "little judge" declared In Los Angeles that he would never apologize and charged anew that the disbarment was a greater reflection on the court than on himself. At almost the same time the house of representatives In Wash ington was defeating the President's proposal that he be allowed to appoint a malnlander as governor of Hawaii, a post for which Lindsey has been several times mentioned. Representative Dlrkson, Republican, Illinois, during debate on the proposal today, told the house he understood Judge Lindsey was the man to be appointed. Lindsey, whose social theories and political practices have kept him in the public eye for more than a quarter century, was disbarred tn 1929 for accepting $37,500 from Mrs. Helen Elwood Stokes and her children for his services as a mediator in a controversy over the estate of the late Vjjt E. D. Stokes.

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