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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California • Page 1

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Oakland Tribunei
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Oakland, California
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1
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WEATHER OAKLAND AND VICINITY Fair and mild tonight, Saturday and Sunday, with local morning fog; light, -variable -wind, -v KAINFALL FIGURES HOM EDITION 3 List t4 hours Seasonal to date Last year Normal i 1.10 EXCLUSIVE ASSOCIATED PRESS WIREPHOTO UNITED PRESS VOL. 156 5c DAILY OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA; FRIDAY. DECEMBER 3. 1937 10c SUNDAY 48 PAGES 579 Acres Of Hill Land NEW WAGE BILL FIGH1 OPENS IN LOWER HOUSE Supporters Battle to Save Measure From General Revision or Entire Defeat Sloan Warns NO FEE NO SONG Marines Ous Industry Is Jeopardized Sold Here Western Rail Rate Raise Is Approved Japanese Army Increase to Bring WASHINGTON, Dec. 3.

() Supporters of the battered wage-hour bill, successful in forcing a House vote this month, $200,000 Price Reported Involved In Big Transaction $2,500,000 Revenue; Effective in 10 Days Gen. Motors Head Says Upsetting of Balance Menaces Structure NEW YORK. Dec. 3. ty.R) Alfred P.

Sloan chairman of the board of General Motors Corporation, said, in an address delivered today be began a new fight today to save it from general revision. Almost before the ink dried yesterday on the final signature to a petition freeing the bill from the Rules Committee, critics discussed proposals to modify or defeat it. One group wants to strike out all geographical differentials, an action U. S. Sector Seized as Troops Move Up in Shanghai After Victory Parade Is Bombed; Officer's Protest Brings About Withdrawal) By EDWARD W.

BEATTIE SHANGHAI, Dec. 3. (U.R) Japanese troops, seizing control of a large area of the International Settlement, ran into determined opposition of United States Marines today, ani immediately began contracting their lines. Hot words passed between Marine and Japanese officers, and the Japanese immediately withdrew from that part ol of the International Settle---' In one of the largest real estate deals of the year In Metropolitan Oakland, the East Bay Municipal Utility District today acquired 579 acres of hill land lying between the western boundary of Sequoia Park and Piedmont Pines. The property was purchased from the Villa Site and Development Tompanyrbfhieh-MrsrraTnfeC; Havens is president.

The amount involved in the transaction was not disclosed, but was reported to approximate $200,000. While, the Utility District announced the land was purchased to protect the Upper San Leandro watershed, August Vollmer, director of the East Bay Regional Park Board, expressed a belief that the property would be turned over to the park district as soon as that body secured sufficient funds to purchase it. ONLY SMALL PORTION 1 The property extends approximately a mile westerly from Sequoia Park above Skyline Boulevard and about the same distance back into the hills. Only a comparatively small portion is in Alameda Ceunty. Acquisition of the land will prevent residential encroachment on the watershed and preserve the natural beauty of the area for the enjoyment of future generations, according to Robert Mitchell, of the firm of Mitchell and Austin which handled the deal.

WASHINGTON, Dec. 3. () The Interstate Commerce Commission approved today a $2,500,000 passen ger fare increase for-Western rail roads. The increase will become effective in 10 days. The principal boost is in basic Pullman car fares which will be raised from 2 cents per mi.e to 2V cents per mile." The new rates will mean increases in transcontinental fares since travel costs between New York and San Francisco, for instance, depend in part on the Western rates.

Principal among the railroads ef fected by the increase are Union Pacific, Northern Pacific, Minneap olis, St. Paul and Sault Ste. Marie; Chicago, Milwaukee, St. Paul and Pacific; Chicago and North Western, Chicago, Rock Island and Pacific Railway. OTHER ROADS INCLUDED The Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe; the Missouri-Kansas-Te a lines; the St.

Louis-San Francisco; Missouri Pacific; Southern Pacific; Denver and Rio Grande and the. Great Northern also are included. Railway officials were authority for the estimate' that the proooscd increases would, produce $2,500,000 yearly in new revenue. The rates remain below maximums set by the commission about two years ago. The maximums are 3 cents a mile for Pullman travel and 2 cents for coach fares.

The new schedules include a boost in 30-day round-trip Pullman fares from 180 per cent of the one way 2 cent pee mile fares to 190 per cent, of the new 2Vii cents fare. A similar percentage increase was madt in 30-day round-trip coach fares although the basic 2 cent per mile fare remained unchanged ROUND TRIPS AFFECTED The schedule also provided an increase in first -class six-months round-trip fares from a basis of 1 2-3 of the one-way first class fares of three cents per mile to a basis of 1 5-6. Likewise included was a 10 per cent Increase in 12-month excursion fares. The increase in special one-way transcontinental coach fares now based on Vk per mile will amount to 14.5 per cent and the increase in round trip transcontinental six- month coach excursion fares will be approximately 13.34 per cent. The commission also approved "arbitrary" increases in second class coach fares from Long Beach, Los.

Angeles, San Diego and San Pedrq, inland, the increase in each case to be competitive with motor bus fares. Similar increases were also approved for East-bound one-way and round trip inland proportional coach fares from San Francisco to Vallejo. U. S. Bar Accepts S.

F. Bid for 1939 The American Bar Assocfatidn today accepted an invitation from Mayor Angelo Rossi to hold its 1939 convention in Sah Francisco. The convention will be held in July, during the 1939 Golden Gate International Exposition, si. Though the land borders a part Jbt-the Regional Park lands, Harold (-Raines, of the Utility District legal which would intensify the already heated North-South conflict over the measure. As the battle lines formed, the American Federation of Lrbor's executive council met to draft new recommendations concerning labor standards legislation, BOWS TO' A.

F. L. The federation' recently opposed administration of the program by a proposed five-member independent board. The House Labor Committee agreed to substitute a single administrator under jurisdiction of the Labor Department. Many other changes already have been made in the bill since it passed the Senate last Summer.

Because the Senate will have to vote on all the House alterations, Speaker Bankhead and other leaders were reluctant to estimate the bill's chances for getting to President Roosevelt before the special session ends during Christmas week. It probably will come before the House on December 13. Meanwhile a House tax subcom mittee talked of recommending a constitutional amendment or legislation to permit the Federal Government to tax $14,854,000,000 of State and municipal securities and to allow State and municipal governments to tax $35,548,000,000 of Federal securities. TWO BILLS DIFFER Both versions of the wage bill would "empower a labor standards board to fix minimum wages as hjgh as 40 cents an hour and a work week of 40 or more hours for workers in interstate industries. The bills differ, however, on methods for eliminating child labor.

The Senate approved language prohibiting shipment of products of child labor into States whose laws ban xhild labor. The House bill wouflwjan such products entirely from interstate commerce. The House 'bill contains two amendments proposed bg the A. F. of L.

to protect collective bargaining agreements and the so-called "prevailing" wage. 'LOG ROLLING' CHARGED Even before completion of the petition, circulated after Republicans and Southern Democrats on the Rules Committee had blocked the bill for months, charges were made in the House that "log-rolling" and undue pressure had been used to get signatures. Representative Healey (D Mass.) chairman of an unofficial steering committee supporting the bill, termed the charges "preposterous," and the House voted down a resolution by Representative Fish N. calling for their investigation, Rep. Ramspeck Ga.) senior Democrat on the House Labor Committee, expressed the belief some members had signed tKeetition in an effort to prevent a sectional fight on.

the farm program. Members from urban compters had threatened to op- Continued Page 6, Col. 2 "One report is that Galkovitch was transferred to a teaching position in the Institute of Red Professors. "He probably has been either exiled or transferred to a minor position in tiie provinces. Just why, no one will ever know.

"His-disappearance recalls an Interesting remark he made in San Francisco in answer to a. question by an Oregon publisher: if Stalin did anything wrong a party cell would discipline him "Communism as practiced is very much hard-boiled politics, Perhaps Galkovitch was too much of an idealist, or maybe just lived too long in America." staff, said it is not planned to turn the lands over to the park district PARK BOARD DELIGHTED Vollmer said the Park Board was delighted to know that the Utility District had acquired the land. "This is evidence," he said, "of their willingness to cooperate with the Regional Park Board, since we are not in a position to purchase these properties at this "The Utility District and the Park District jointly now own all the land in Bridges Canyon, and just ns soon as the Park District has funds 4 mnrnhaca tnpcfk lanrift thpv will turned over by the Utility JJis the Park Board. J' jhe Regional Park Board as a whole is appreciative of the splendid cooperation on the part of the Utility Board." New-Born Richmond Baby Has Two Teeth A son born yesterday at St. Joseph's Hospital in San Francisco to Mrs.

Charles Curtis, Richmond, has two lower teei. Dr. Raymond Viz-, zard, attending physician, said he had delivered between 400 and 500 Infants, but Baby Curtis was the first in ''his'' experience to be born with two teeth Shops Ask Aid In A. Strike Customers Asked to Carry Packages In Delivery Dispute LOS ANGELES, Dec. 3.

(U.R) With the Christmas shopping season in full swing, 12 of the city's leading department stores and retail establishments today published ad vertisements asking customers to carry their own packages from the stores because of labor troubles in their delivery departments. The published statement blamed San Francisco and Seattle labor leaders for the trouble, and said: "Organizers sent into Los Angeles by Dave Beck, a San Francisco and Seattle labor boss, are attempting to disrupt your delivery service from the downtown stores during the Christmas shopping period, ASK COOPERATION "To assist us in combatting this un warranted invasion, we are asking you to cooperate with us. "Please carry your packages from the stores until further notice. We will endeavor to deliver bulk mer chandise to your homes in. the cus.

torhary manner. "Wages, hours arict working con. ditipns prevailing in the stores af fected are, on the whole, satisfac tory and are. not at issue. OPEN SHOP ISSUE "The sole issue is the open shop, that cornerstone of Los Angeles prosperity, which the organizers are trying to destroy.

Ve believe that the people of Los Angeles would prefer that we keep our stores free from labor boss domi nation. "We intend to fight your fight to keep Los Angeles free of the stifling influence that has impeded the progress of our Northern neigh bors and we ask you to help us by carrying your own packages until this trouble is ended." Coast Liner Ashore In Alaskan Storm SEATTLE, Dec. 3. IP) The pas senger steamship Yukon went aground in a heavy snowstorm early today in Alaska waters, 25 mile- from Valdez. A radio mes sage from Capt.

C. A. Glasscock to company executives here said the ship probably would be floated nn fha nvt tMp The Yukon sailed from Seattle last Saturday for both southeastern and southwestern Alaska ports with passengers and freight, Unidentified Steamer Drifting Off Hatteras NORFOLK, Dec. 3. (jP) The tanker "Gulf Prince" informed the Coast Guard here today an uniden tified steamer was drifting in i heavy sea off Hatteras.

The mes sage said: "Steamer apparently in no danger. Probably disabled steering gear, Cannot communicate with, him. Strong north wind and heavy Parties Are Dissolved By Brazil Dictator RIO DE JANEIRO, Dec, Getulio Vargas, who last month assumed broad dictatorial ptfwers under a new constitution, is sued a decree today 'dissolving all political parties. The decree included dissolution of the Fascist group, and outlawed civil militias and auxiliary organizations of all political parties. BOHUMIR KRYL, manager for Mary McCormic, opera star "Never in 41 years on the concert stage has such a thing happened to me and Miss McCormic.

It was a terrible scene. shall not I told Mrs. Chiappella. She offered me $450. Impossible!" Page 1.

VAUGHAN READ, Americ an businessman, who was mauled by Japanese soldiers in Shanghai "A Japanese officer, shouting 'get poked me in the back So I hauled off and socked him in the mouth-'V-Page 2. SEN. BRIDGES (R commenting on labor board subpena to New York magazine editor- "In my judgment, this is, one oif the most open attacks on theree-dom of the press that we've seen. It is one more typical action on the part of the National Labor Relations Board." Page 0. fore the convention of the Associa tion of Life Insurance Presidents, that industrial recovery "is to be substantially altered or perhaps superseded." "The condition of paralysis that is spreading' through our National economy," he said, "is because of fear that the very foundation upon which our industrial enterprise is based, is in jeopardy.

"Too many believe, and too much has been done to make them believe, that the industrial system, as we understand it today, is being per mitted to exist as a mort or less temporary expedient tolerated, i may say." Asserting that "industry's objective requires the application of the 'theory of plenty' always a greater flow of goods and services," Sloan declared: "Our difficulty is that our operating policies such as increasing prices, less work, reduced flow of goods, bureaucratic artificial restrictions lead us directly to the application of the 'theory of scarcity' less things for more people." DEFEND ON INTELLIGENCE Sloan said "the perpetuation of the capitalistic system, and the maintenance of democracy itself," depended upon "the intelligence with which we distribute the' productivity of industry" among its "com ponent parts. "The component parts," he said, "are the workers; the owners, represented by management; the consumers; the Government, and the future the last named being a 'silent partner' in which all the others have an important If the share of any one group becomes too great or too little, he said, "the system gets out of balance, resulting in declining productivity and even chaos and disintegration." TREND REVERSED Asserting that it was an "indisputable fact that the recovery movement could not have run its normal economic course," Sloan blamed the current business recession upon "certain influences some due to our National economic policies and others, psychological in naturewhich have resulted in not only arresting but actually reversing the normal trend of the recovery Wages, he continued, especially in workers' groups "earning the highest wages already," have risen, with the result that "prices in general have advanced more rapidly than purchasing power-. prejudicing both consumption and employment. "Not only that, but worker groups have been permitted to interfere with the flow of goods and services) through costly strikes in same cases, minority groups have prevented the majority from working even' on terms entirely satisfactory to that majority. "In other respects they have demonstrated an utter lack of responsibility entirely out of keeping with the obligations they have been Continued Page Col.

4 present trend. The News pointed out that the "$200 apiece" demand of Pitt la.vers was later denied but-thafTfTtiiris enevefTolw true. "Our suggestion to the Alabama bbys," the News said, "ji.tnat tney demand $400 apiece and four weeks vacation as their fee for playing an out-of-season game in far-away California." The News urged that all colleges become 100 per cen professional In the same sense that West' Point and Annapolis are professional at the tw service schools all bills 'are paid for the boys, bui they have to keep up jln. their studiea. The verdict8 was returned last night, about six hours after the case had been given the jury.

During the trial, which began November 8, the' State contended that the three defendant! conspired to falsify the date of a burn assert' edly suffered by 'Udstone while in a beauty parlor owned by Mrs. Anna Boggs. Later, the prose cution' alleged, Mrs. Boggs took out an Insurance police, the injury date was changed to come within the time of the policy, and a claim for $500 was made against the lnsur ance company. the United States -defense sector New Highway Two California Auto Associations to Seek Administration Change Drastic reorganization of the State Highway Commission and the California Highway Patrol was rec ommended by the California' State Automobile Association and the Automobile Club of Southern Cali fornia, In a joint announcement the two automobile associations disclosed they will place an initiative measure on the November general election ballot with these principal provisions: 1.

Transfer of the California High way Patrol from the department of motor vehicles to the highway commission. 2. Organization of a new high way commission with ruii-time group of five salaried members. This commission would have com' plete charge of State highway af fairs, including not only construe maintenance and allocation of funds, but law enforcement and promotion of traffic safety on the highways. LIKE RAILWAY BOARD In many important respects," the announcement said, "the new high way commission would occupy position comparable to, that of the California Railroad commission H.

J. Brunnier, chairman of the highways committee of the Califor nia State Automobile Association and Henry W. Keller, chairman-of the same committee of the Automo bile Club of Southern California, is sued the statement. The need for enlarging the func tions of the Highway Commission is clear and to that end a reorganiza Hon of the commission is neces' sary, they saia. TO CONTINUE POLICIES The nronosed amendment would providd a continuity of highway ad-ministrativei policies.

At present the entire Highway Commission serves at the Dleasure of the Governor Hichwav affairs should oe, as iar as Dossible, removed from political influences. The smendment provides or the aDDointment of highway com. missioners by the Governor, subject to confirmation by the State Senate, for 10-year terms, so arranged as to have one of the five terms expire every two years. This would remove the commission from control ol any one administration." EXPERIENCE REQUESTED The recommendation added that the commissioners 'ihall havethe training and experience for the office, and that not more than three shall be of the same political party. They could be removed from office prior to expiration, of their terms only by a two-thirds vote of the State Senate.

Transfer of jurisdiction over the highway patrol to the new Highway Commission is most logical. There is a direct and close relation between building safety into highways and policing, the highways for the safe movement of Among the duties prescribed by the amendment for the new commission are analyses of accident causes, safety education and enforcement of motor vehicle laws on the highways." Ingels Expresses Opposition to Change SACRAMENTO, Dec. Ingels, director of the State Department of Motor Vehicles, today expressed" determined opposition to the proposal of the California automobile associations to change the motor vehicle codes. i Such a step would be a backward step," he said. "The necessity of maintaining the enforcement agency, the California Highway Patrol, as an integral part of the Department of Motor Vehicles seems to me apparent--Enforcement of the motor vehicle code must be united with the administrative agencies of the Department of Motor Vehicles to obtain results.

"Propositions corresponding to the automobile clubs' proposal have been tried and abandoned in favor of the present system now in use in California. "I repeat that the plan would be a step backward." ontrol Urged a a of merrt-whtehthey-tedenfere'a7 and began giving up part of the adjoining area which they; had seized. It was the culmination of wild scenes involving nationals and; troops of the United States and Great Britain that followed the suicide gesture of a Chinese patriot against Japanese troops engaged ia "victory parade" through the International Settlement, The Chinese threw a hand grenade at the parading Japanese, paid for it with his life a few seconds later, but touched off occurrences for time threatened to have a most serious result. GUNS IN PLAY Japanese troops immediately seized control of the area in which the incident occurred an area de fended by White Russian volunteer! the Shanghai defense corps. They aimed pistols at U.

Marines and- British soldiers, pushed foreigners' about with rifle butts, set up ma chine guns. Methodically they extended this seized area until it had passed far enough up Bubbling Well Road to enter, the V. S. Marine defense area, The grenade had been thrown at noon; by then it was approaching dusk. Colonel Charles Price, comman-' der of the Fourth Marine regiment, accompanied by Captain Ronald Boone, drove up to the Japanese line.

Sentries, poising bayonetted rifles, halted them. Both got out and demanded to see the command-' ing officer. The sentry officer refused to call him. There were hot words. HOT WORDS PASSED The sentry officer finally com plied, but when the American offi cer demanded to be escorted to the commander, he refused flatly.

Boone and his adversary exchanged more heated compliments and the escort was provided. A half hour later they returned, and Japanese officers giving the command to withdraw, Price was heard to exclaim: "You are practically Invading the United States defense sector. You must withdraw immediately." The Japanese troeps were within the American defense' zone when the marine commander took action. They had seized an. area that included the foreign Y.

M. C. the Park Hotel, and an apartment house beyond the Park Road. -The strong stand apparently turned 'the tide. As night began the Japanese had contracted their lines in the adjoining sector of the White Russian volunteers," REMOVAL PROVIDED A spokesman for the Japanese Embassy announced that this cordon would be withdrawn as soon as a joint investigation, of the grenade throwing by the Japanese army and the Shanghai municipal coun-cil, an international body, had been completed, "The Japanese authorities have no intention of taking undue advantage of the incident," he said.

The situation had grown progressively more dangerous during the wild afternoon, and a dash, seemed unavoidable. FourUnited States Marines-r-two of them dispatch riders on motor-cycles-rwere threatened with drawn pistols by Japanese Two truck-loads of British' soldiers were similarly treated, In one truck was the British military attache. A number of foreign civilians were pushed abound roughly rifle Continued Page 2, Col, Sleeping Flier Hops From Plane, Fearing Crash; Lands Safely SAN RAFAEL, Dec. 3. OT Tavlor.

radio operator on a Hamilton Field bomber, returned here from a flight to Chanute Field, 111.,, with an unnecessary parachute leap to his credit. Flying with Lieut. Paul C. Ash-worth ot th4" 1th Bombardment Squadron, Taylor, fell asleep, and when Ashworth landed the bomber at Chanute Field, his radio operator was missing. His absence was soon, accounted for.

Taylor was asleep' when As'w worth made a steep bank a mil from the preparatory to lan- ing. He awakened "suddenly- seeing a cornfield' coming swil toward him, leaped for his life. The rip cord pulled," the chu'v filled and Taylor's face turned fro white to red as he saw the airplar he had left straighten out into normal glide and land safely on large Army flying field. Taylor, formerly knoM-n at home station as "iTmv-t John," now is known Field as "Kip-C Miss Mary McCormic, former opera star, whose voice was stilled at Chico last nigh! for lack of contract fee. A.

P. photo. Music Club Shy Coin; No Notes Mary McCormic Hoards Golden Voice When Fee Is Not Forthcoming By JOHN U. TERRELL CHICO. Dec.

3. (U.R) Mary Mc Cormic, lyric, opera star, did not give a scheduled concert here last night because the Chico Music Club was unable to furnish the money guar anteed for her appearance. The former wife of Prince Serge Mdivahi "packed her luggage immediately and prepared to depart-without aoDlause for Redding, with her manager, Bahumir Kryl, lamea cornetist, and his 43-man orchestra. Kryl indignantly announced he would file suit against the club for $1500. He said that amount was due him according to contract.

ALL READY EXCEPT MONEY Miss McCormic. Kryl and the or chestra were ready to go on the stage and more than 1000 persons were in the auditorium of the Chico State Co2ge when Mrs. J. O. Chiap pella, president of the music ciuo, told Kryl she had oniy $tau.

Kr'vl demanded $750 and a per centage of the box office receipts, which, he said, was guaranteed him. He claimed the percentage should net another 5'0. Without the money, he would not play; he would not permit Miss Mc Cnrmic to Bing. Miss McCormic eontii.ued her breathing exercises and said nolh inc. She vtorks on a salary as soio 1st with orchestra.

The salary, Kryl said, was $1000 a week. TERRIBLE SCENE "Never in 41 years on the concert stage has such a thing happened to me." Krvl fumed. "Look at "43 men to pay. iind Miss Muormic. it was a terrible scene." shall not I -told Mrs.

Chiappelia. She offered me $450. Impossible. More like this and we shall go back to New York broke." Mrs. Chiapella after 30 minutes of back-stage bickering, waiKea on the stage and announced vs the au Hipnrp he concert was cancenea.

Krvl charged her with telling tne audience he would not play. 'I would, not play of all things, he said. "I would play, but my con tract says I must have the money 30 minutes in my hand before we start to play. There was no money ihmy hand 30 minutes before. There 1 n.

-nil was no money in my ntum at BREATHES DEEfLY Miss McCormic donned her wrap and-fetreated to her room the Oaks Hotel. "Mr. Kryl had a contract," Bhe said. "I am soloist and am paid a salary. It was most annoying.

I was In excellent voice. It's really un nervine in a way. One is keyed, you lrnnw One is orenared She paused to breathe deeply. "It's over, I nnnoar next at Redding." 1 Miss McCormic aand Kryl, who is one of the most distinguished cor-tfetists in America, have been on a Nation-wide tour. Miss McCormic and Kryl, who is debut as "Michaela ini L.armen with Mary Garden, November 26, 1921.

She was a church choir singer in when she became protege of Miss Garden, U.C. Oarsman Must Work Out Speed Fine BERKELEY, Dec. 3. John Henry University of California senior and varsity crew, member, was sentenced to do five das' work for the city today when ap peared before Police Judge Oliver Youngs on a charge of driving 65 miles an hour on Telegraph Avenue The work order represented a re duction of the original sentence to pay. a $33 fine or spend five days in Jail, Registered from San Francisco, Hoefer is a resident of the Theta Delta Chi Fraternity, at 2647 Durant Avenue.

Former Soviet Consul in S. F. Reported Missing in Moscow Alabama Choice for. Rose Bowl Called Play' by Press NEW YORK, Dec. of Alabama, instead pf Fordham, as California's opponent in the New Year's Day Rose Bowl football game was "a sucker play by the Rose Bowl officials since a New York team would have been a better drawing card," the New York Daily News said "editorially today, The News, in writing that the choice represented "just one more manifestation of the that college football has become, said that the reported demand of University of Pittsburgh players for payment in ease Pitt were inviteu to the Bowl, was a logical climax to the THE OAKLAND TRIBUNE Mossei K.

Galkovitch, former Soviet consul general in San Francisco, has mysteriously disappeared In Moscow, a letter to a San Francisco friend said today. Galkovitch, a brilliant diplomat, left San Francisco, October 10, 1936, with his wife and son, to take a post In the press department of the Moscow Foreign Office. He eventually became acting head of the department, then disappeared. "Officials never talk aboue those who the letter said. "At first the missing ones are 'on When the 'vacation' extends more than a month they are (on which means an important assignment 14 "The next answer is a deprecating shrug of the shoulders.

TODAY IN EDGAR HOOVER, chief of the Federal Bureau of Investigation "There are roaming at large today in the United States some 200,000 potential murderers, who during their life time will account for deaths by violence of more than 300,000 persons unless the present murder rate is reduced." Page 11 N. NEWS editorial commenting ion Rose Bowl bid "Our suggestion to the Alabama boys is that they demand $400 apiece and four weeks vacation as their fee for playing an out- of -season game in far-away Cali-" fprnia." Page 1. MAYOR LAGUARDIA of New York, in a speech scoring budget-balancing operations "We, must balance the popula-. lion when you've balanced the population, all the rest of this balancing is Page 2. Jury Convicts Two of Three In 'Insurance Racket' Case WHERE TO FIND IT Subject Page Amusements and Plays 42 Classified Advertising 43 Comics and Straps 26 Crossword Puzzle 29 Daily Knave Column 27 Editorials and Columns 48 Financial and Stocks 34 Editorial Features 27 Geraldine Column 29 Marine News; Weather 47 News Events 12 Radio and KLX News 28 Society and'Clubs 1Z Sports and Sportsmen 30, Theaters: Wood Soanes 42 Vital Statistics 47- Oakland's asserted "Insurance racket" case was all but ended today after a jury's conviction, of two of the three defendants, Dr.

Louis Kameny, physician, and Emile Grossman, attorney. the final step will come in court when Dr. Kameny and Gr6ssman will be sentenced by Superior Judge Lincoln S. Church, Each faces a maximum prison sentence of 27 i Mrs. Adrienne Udstone, co defendant, was acquitted by the Jury on all of the six counts on which the other two were convicted,.

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