Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on March 7, 1937 · Page 6
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 6

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Sunday, March 7, 1937
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6-A OAKLAND TRIBUNE, SUNDAY, MARCH 7, 1937 O'AKL'AND TRIBUNE, SUNDAY, MSRCH.T, 193? A-7 CONSHTI WEEK BEGINS ITen-Point Program Mapped In Connection With Fete; Arbor Day Due Tomorrow ', California's third annual Conservation Week begins today, Luther Burb'ank's birthday anniversary, . and will continue until March 14. The State's Arbor Day will be observed generally tomorrow. Ten objectives In conservation were announced by the California Conservation Council today as themes and keynotes of the week's activity. The committee believes , the most important measures for protection and care of California's natural resources are the following: - 1 Correlation of conservation activities of official agencies. t 2 Furtherance of conservation through education in schools. f 8 Increasing recreational end ( educational use of National, State and county parks and forests, i . Encouragement of tree planting and reforestation. 6 Cooperation in prevention of forest fires. f , A- Development and conservation of water suoDHeS. t Development of the work for soil conservation. 8 Protection of wild life. 8 Enforcement of all conserve lion laws. 10 Additional highway planting fend beautif lcatlon. . It Is estimated that over 500,000 school children, club members and -friends of the conservation move-ment will observe special programs In sccordance with the subjects which have been selected for each day of this week. They are: Today California conservation; bird and Arbor DayLuther Bur- bank's birthday. s March 8 Forestry; school and or- ganization observance of Arbor I Day. March 9 Conservation and wild Ufe; birds, fish, game and shore life. March 10 Preservation of native plants; trees, shrubs and wild flowers. March 11 Water and soil conser vation: fire prevention. March 12 Conservation In parks and regreation areas; improvement of roadsides. March 13 Conservation activities f of Federal, State and county agen-'. cies; protection of beaches; demonstration and field trips to near-by areas. March 14 What conservation means to our community,; public responsibility for enforcement of protective laws; preservation of forest and wild life. Miss Earhart Makes Detailed : Preparations for World Flight Full -Sets of Maps of Entire Course Are Assembled ROUTE PLOTTED Flying Time From Points Estimated In Advance Berkeley Camp Fire Girls Plant Tree BERKELEY, March fl. Berkeley Camp Fire Girls today planted 30 redwood trees in Charles Lee Tilden Park, In the Eastbay Regional Park District, to inaugurate the development of a five acre tract for the use of character building organizations, Each of the trees represented one Berkeley Camp Fire G-irl troop, according to Dr. Aurella Henry Rein- hardt, president of Mills College, and member of the board of directors of the regional park, Erection of playfields? camp grounds, picnic grounds and other recreational facilities is planned, Dr. gJHHnjiarat said. H Entire head, including sham- poo and finger wave. I Immediate service. SB Exnert nnrrnlnra .". I EDICT Hot o'l treatment I llCu for Rf alp with I each Permanent. I HAZEL WALTZ I BEAUTY SHOP 460 19th St HOW-J 1 11 T ft HfllSf 111 I UUnid I IMC. 14: The U. S. Represents-Iff fives of the Travel Company of the Soviet Union I announce the removal of their Pacific Coast head-quartan from San Francisco to Los Angeles, at 756 SOUTH BROADWAY ...where complete information may be obtained on TRAVEL IN THE SOVIET UNION BURBANK, Calif., March . "What does a round-the-world flyer UMMH HUUUII When asked that question, Amelia Earhart, poised in California for a hop across the Pacific to Australia and beyond, just grinned. "If, as and when I get back," she countered good-naturedly, "perhaps I'll be able to answer although I probably wouldn't even if I could. But," she added, "if you want to discuss what oi.e who plans a 27,000-mile flight has to think about, it's not an uninteresting subject to me, at least." Miss Earhart added that even be fore the inquiring reporter indulged in much inquiry he'd do well to look around a bit. He did and it was. fr These days the Lockheed Electra plane alternates between prepare ,tion In the hangar of Paul Mantz, who is Miss Earhert's technical ad viser, and periodic test flights. On .the ground or in the air the big ship fairly swarms with technicians and mechanics, tinkering with the thousand and one details of its complex equipment. CHART ROOM LARGE One of the things this particular world-flight planner evidently has been thinking about with particular effectiveness is the fitting out of the chart room" to be used by her navigator, Captain Harry Manning. In size it hardjy compares with the quarters he was accustomed to on Atlantic liners he has commanded, but Us land .planes go it probably sets a record in the completeness of its air navigational equipment. Normally the Electra, which is a transport plane in use on many air lines, carries ten passengers. In Miss Earhart's specially prepared "flying laboratory" the fuselage has been cleared of passenger seats Instead, about half of it is occupied wun extra gasoline tanks, whose fuel makes possible a cruising range in excess of 4000 miles. The rest of the cabin is now equlped for navigation purposes. About 18 inches off the floor Manning has a wide table for, charts Beneath it, visible through glass inset in the table top, is master aperodlc compass. Special windows of flat glass have been in stalled on both aides, free from the distortion of the curved surfaces of the routine passenger compartment windows. Through them the navi gator makes his celestial observa tions, using a special bubble sex tant. A pelorus also ismounted for use m doui windows. TWO WAY RADIO An arrangement has been devised to open the cabin, doer about four inches, where it is held rigidly in piece. A Pioneer drift indicator is mounted for use looking down through this aperture, to check wind drift on the earth or sea be low. For this work flares are used at night over water, smoke bombs in daylight. Beside the chart table are mounted three chronometers, altimeter, air speed indicator and temperature gauge. All of which gives a skilled navigator about all he could wish to work with for determining course and location aloft. A last-minute addition to navigational equipment is a Bendix direction finder, installed during the last week. Its "loop," carried on the outside of the ship just above the cockpit, is adjustable by the pilot so that It may be turned in any desired direction. In effect this uncanny device does with man-made radio omissions , what a routine compass accomplishes with magnetic forces, in determining position, and direc tion to a desired location, Both navigator and pilot may utilize the two-way Western Electric voice and telegraph radio communication system with which the ship is equipped. Code transmitting is from both cockpit and cabin. On her previous Pacific flight, Miss Earhart's j voice messages carried over 2000 miles. 8 COMPASSES CHECKED A few days ago Commander Clarence Williams brought to the field a bevy of aeronautical stu dents using them for man power to move the big Electra about on the compass rose until all its compasses there are three of them were properly ; swung. Which means checked exactly and co-ordinated. And just what are vou yourself doing?" Miss Earhart was asked. "Plentyl" Illustrating that answer the aviatrix offered an informal preview of her maps-dozens of them. "Merely assembling these, getting information on fields, Weather conditions, servicing facilities, has taken months. And now Commander Williams has RlfiiaH mwSmMKSt - UPn I Many Instruments to Aid Navigation Installed t in PRESENT Girls to Hear Catholic Woman c r m n v ltx J.I. I U A I LL EXPERT TO AID Household Staples to Vie With Imported Delicacies At Show in Auditorium Gapt. Harry Manning Is Sea Veteran of Many Voyages tra's unpainted metal is difficult to see against neutral backgrounds. Miss Earhart will carry her usual food supplies. Tomato juice is her favorite standby. Her technique is t punch a hole in a can with an abbreviated ice-pick gadget, insert a straw and, as she says, "let Jiature take its course." There will be thermos bottles of hot qoioa and a reserve emergency supply of concentrated food, its mainstay matted milk tablets. Raisins and chocolate complete tlie larder, Two desert wa,ter bags will carry water, plus a canteen. A unique item in the pilot's equipment is a "battery" of sun glasses that have been made up especially for her by Bausch and Lomb. Miss Earhart reckons fatigue as a pilot's f available today in modern American Amelia Earhart and Captain Harry Manning, who plan to leave Oakland" about March 15 on a globe-girdling flight, are shown checking their navigational instruments in Miss Earhart's "flying laboratory" at Lo Angeles. Caplain Manning will accompany Miss Earhart as far as Australia. A. P. Photo, ... greatest problem on any long flight, and especially one sustained for many days. A vital aspect of physical and mental fatigue, she has found, is eye strain. GLASSES SAVE STRAIN Investigation shows that the bright unfiltered skylight through which the aviator often flies is a source of not only dazling white light, but also harmful ultra-violet and infrared light. For this reason sun glasses or goggles used by aviators must have such absorbtive qualities that they will not, only filter out harmful ultra-violet and infra-red A world-wide pantry shelf will open to the public next month, when the twelfth annual Alameda County Food Show, sponsored by the Retail Grocers As-sociation gets under way In the Civic Auditorium. Manufacturers will exhibit thousands of varied foodstuffs, both domestic and foreign in origin. Wk Famed nousenoia staples will vie with exotic delicacies in t h e displays which will represent a cross-section of products Miss Anna Rose Kempel, field secretary for youth of the National Council of Catholic Women, will address a meeting of Catholic High School girls Tuesday afternoon at St. Francis de Sales Hall, 21st and Grove Street, in the interest of the Cathdlic Youth Movement. Miss Kempel, a graduate of the School of Social Service at Wash ington, D. C, will be the house guest of Dr. Anne Nicholson while in the Bay Region. On Wednesday Miss Kempel will discuss youth problems at a luncheon-meeting with heads of the various Catholic School Mothers Clubs at the Hotel Leamington. Among those in attendance will be: Mrs. Louis Feigenbaum, president Alameda County Council. N. C. C. W.: Mrs. James McMasters, Alameda County social worker and past pres ident of N. C. C. W.; Mrs. L. E. Mul-laly, past president, N. C. C. W.; Mrs. Joseph Kennedy, second vice-president Archdiocesan Council; Mrs. W. S. Gorman, president Berkeley Catholic Mothers Club; Mrs. Eda Lippi, chairman Affiliated Mothers Clubs; Miss Alice Baldwin, past chairman of Juniors; Mrs. Thomas Geary, chairman of Juniors; Mrs. Claude Barton, Dr. Anne Nicholson, Mrs. Thomas C. O'Brien, and Mrs. E. G. Wilcox, chairman of Youth of Alameda County. F PI 1 The board of supervisors of San Francisco will art Mnnrlny on proposal to. enact a fair trade code setting the minimum charge at $1 for cleaning and pressing a suit of clothes, it was announced today. The supervisors are to act also on a requirement that all dairy products sold in the city come from tu- berculin-tested herds. AI. MARTlOIXI Wm& : -. I ",- gPPf? J if aaittfffififaa i eSSSSMt'r ' ' 8ss BSseBK tBj senses HB.sS br &ffitfj&&2&&2GNB&& BeKeBBBeHwvi'eBS bbbbbTSbeI BjBWKMa6aaMMMSB To prepare Howland Island, tiny equatorial strip of coral, for Amelia Earhart's landing late this, month, a tractor was taken there from Honolulu on the Coast Guard cutter Duane. The picture shows .the tractor being landed from a raft after being towed through the surf. Associated Press Photo, Dogj for Sale THEM IN Classes 4 sad TO I LA KESIOE 6000 I Warn uf bbSST Just -finished another month's work laying out the courses. Its really a very lovely job." On previous long distance flights, the woman flyer has developed her own technique of maps for use in the air. Clearness and simplicity arc the key requisites. For each flight the compass course, with its hourly or periodic changes, is set down. The distances also are shown, and the estimated elapsed time between specific points, based on a predetermined minimum cruis ing speed. v In addition to the charts them selves, (one of them is alwaiw spread out on the pilot's knees), trie "vital statistics of each portion 'of the flight are recorded in-compact memoranda for easy reference. One of several clocks, by the way is set at "zero" at the start, so that it records the elapsed time In the air for that particular flight. HUSBAND GIVES AID "What about fuel and supplies at stopping points?" "We've tried tocver all that," Miss Earhart replied. "Mr. Putnam (George Palmer Putnam, her husband) has had much experience in expedition organization. I think he has had a lot of fun and some grief! in working out the arrangements." Specified amounts of gasoline and oil are now on hand at over thirty points on the 27,00O-mlle course, with a representative in charge at each. Extra engine parts are "spotted" at strategic places, and expert mechanical aid arranged. "Doubtless there are many places on the existing itinerary at which I actually will not stop," Miss Enrhart explained. "But it's sensible to be prepared all the way, Which of them I will "leap frog" depends upon weather, on mechanical matters and even on the feelings of the pilot " "By the way," she continued, "in all this preparation we've been fortunate in having the help of an old friend of ours, the Viscount Jacques de Sibour. He and his wife, the former Violette Selfridge, have cruised In their own planes over much of the territory I hope to traverse. He is connected with the Standard Oil generously co-operated in 'spotting' .our supplies." Another matter to be thought about, it developed, is governmental permissions. Even a lone woman flyer or perhaps especially one-has to have all sorts of permits and official advance arrangements, particularly, in these troubled times. Irciderijally, typhoid injections and sm'allpox inoculations are among the personal reqiusits of long-range flying. NO HAT CARRIED "Speaking of personal matters, what about your own equipment? e d your food?" "If you mean clothes, one of my own small air-tight suitcases will carry all I'll take," Miss Earhart replied. "Once I crossed the Atlantic with only a toothbrush. This time there'll be a few luxuries like spare slacks and clean linen." The woman pilot's usual flying tbgs comprise twill slacks, sport shirt and scarfi plus a leather wind-breaker, their color almost always some tone of brown. She will carry a light over-all flying suiwiever a hat. In the plane she'll wear light, low shoes. And this time she's taking along a pair of heavy, high walking boots, "just in case," as she puts it. Other emergency Items include a light land compass, waterproof match box, knife, small ax; and canteen. In the fuselage will be a two-man rubber lifeboat, instantly inflatable liana capsuls of carbon dioxide. Likewise,. Very pistol for firing distress signals, flares that ignite on the surface of the water, and as she says, "a very orange" orange kite. "If we sit down somewhere In the Pr.cific and stay afloat, I'd like to be noticed," says Miss Earhart. TOMATO JUICE STANBY A another safety precaution or at least an aid in case of forced landing at sea or in jungle or desert the top of the plane'swinks are having stripes of black, orange and red painted on them to increase visibility for possil" searching air light, but also Bbsorb a sufficient percentage of the white liht so that tne remainder wnicn reacnes me eyewill not be great enough to cause fatigue. Miss Earhart now has nine different pairs of special absorptive lenses and a lightmeter. The lenses are made from glasses of different chemical compositions and having different densities and light-absorption qualities. The lightmeter will at any time give a measurement of the sky illumination in foot-candle Uiiils. All of which Indicate that on such a modern expedition one doesn't simply "fill up the tanks and shove off." (Copyright, 1937, for The Trlbunt) Alameda Airport Placed at Disposal of Amelia Pan-American Airways last night ordered its Alameda base to place all its facilities at the call of Amelia Farhart when she starts her world flight from Oakland about March 15. - Miss Earhart is expected to bring her twin-motored "flying labors tory" heje this week and make final plans for her departure. . Pan-American radio operators will stand a 24-hour watph at all stations within range of the plane during its 17,900-mile flight to Aus tralia. t Weafjrone-third of Miss Earhardt's coursewtll parallel the 2410-mile route of Pan-AmqricaniCIippers be tween Alameda and Honolulu. Pan-American radio weather reports will be available to Miss Earhart all of the way to New Guinea. PLAN WHIST PARTY LIVERMORE, March 8,-Plans for a class initiation on Monday and a pillowcase vThist party on April 12, were made at a receht meeting of Livermore Circle, U..A. O. D. Eleven candidates are to be initiated. 5 : grocery stores, New vistas in meal planning will be revealed to feminine show vis itors, according to Al Martiolll, as. sociation president, who anounces a more representative exposition of food and more practical demonstra tions of food preparations than in any previous show. MEAL RUTS DECRIED "Many housewives are unaware of the possibilities of their grocer's shelves," George C. Davis, show manager, said today. "They uncon sciously fall into a rut with meal planning, since they have not kept up with new foods and the many new dishes constantly being created by American home economics experts. "easd -show exhibitors wish to awaken bay region home makers to the great variety of foods now on the market, and the way in which they can help them to create tempt-, ing meals for their families." Generous sampling will be a feature of the show, in addition to the servings of foods demonstrated. A greater number of manufacturers than ever before have contracted for show space, Davis declared, and new exhibitors will represent all sections of the country. SPACE AT PREMIUM "National food manufacturers and prominent local firms are express ing their confidence in Metropolitan Oakland and Alameda County as one of their country's great markets," he said. "Remaining booth spaces are few, and we anticipate a sell-out before April 3, the date of the show opening." A complete automobile salon will be a food-show hallway attraction, with a car to be given away on the closing-night, April 10. Cooperating with President Martiolll and Manager Davis on the show committee are EJvon W. Smith, treasurer; C. Fred Verleger, finance and auditing; Janice Anderson, publicity; and John MacDonald, H.. J. Jacobs, Nick Pappas and James, A. de Paoli, advisory. , . - - ;-:.--. Protest M Bank Amendment Urged The City of Oakland is advised to send protests through Its local Congressional representatives against the proposed amendment to the National Banking Act, accord ing to information; received today by the City Clerk from the League of California Municipalities, which declared that the banking act would prevent banks in the Federal Re serve System from paying Interest on certain public deposits, includ ing municipal deposits. - According to the League's com munication, thrbugh Richard Graves, secretary, no interest on demand deposits will be paid by these banks to cities after August 24, 1937, and not much interest will be paid on time deposits. The League's communication said that it hay called the attention of every California city to this matter. The matter will be brought taihe attention of the City Council at Tuesday's meeting. Brother Sought in S. F. Hotel Killing What police believe may have been fratricide, after a furious battle between two elderly men, was revealed by discovery of the battered body of Elmer Cappf, 60, yesterday in a San Francisco hotel. The arrest of his 65-year-old brother, Albert, who had occupied the room with him for two weeks, Was requested by teletype. Pearl Black, a maid employed by the hotel at 71 R Hmiraril Stroot Wound the body, partially garbed, lying in a pool of blood and covered by an overcoat. , The hotel clerk, W. S. Wright, told police Albert Cappf had left tne hotel hurriedly early yesterday, carrying two bags. ADVERTISRMKIVT Arthritis Two Years; Quelled In Five Months EYE We Do gve credit, and do not boost the price on that account. We Do rive rMl r scientific eye examln- ation and use "best" materials only. We Do we hIV, done for 25 years save you money on your optical wants. J. DE GLORIA 483 12th St. g-assus ' .jpm HI jr; ;ifll!H "J"'"-'' ljBSA 'ssssrtseh! IJss. - 1H MRS. GUS HELMROSE Bay Bridge Heroes Will Be Honored Memorial services for the 23 workers who gave their lives in construction of the Oakland-San Francisco Bay Bridge will be held tonight at the First Baptist Church, 530 21st Street. Among those expected to attend the services are Governor Frank Merriam, Joseph R.,. Knowland, Mayor William J. jMcCracken, members of the Alameda Board of Supervisors and the Oakland City Council. C. H. Purcell, chief bridge engineer, has been invited as an honor guestj A special prayjer will be offered by the Rev.' Harold Camp, and a period of silence will be observed during the services. Pews have been reserved for the families of the bridge victims, seven of whom were Oakland men. This AD is worth $5.00 toward the purchase of a Genuine Acous-ticon Hearing Aid with Life Time Guarantee. Good until March 15th. No obligation for demonstration. Acousticon Institute of Oakland J. P. Johnston, Manager 408 14th St. GJL-0924 MIRACLE TRUSS I Company of New Jersey, which has craft. The blue-gray of the Elec- SPECIAL BAY BRIDGE TOUR Including Telegraph Hill, Chinatown and Downtown San Francisco Bee "World's l rtft Per Largest Bridge" I UU Person Frequent departures througheut the day In luxurious, roomy Parlor Cars. Phone for Information. GRAY LINE TOURS 1755 BROADWAY TEmplebar 3010 H i G H B L O O D P R E S S u R E CONSTIPATION - ARTHRITIS - INDIGESTION See Your Own Stomach and Bowel Free X-Ray Fluoroscopic Examination and Consultation -Usual Cost . I $25.00 Bring this ad and see for yourself why you suffer with these ailments OXLt WITH THIS AO . ..mS.IR. FRANK LEIDT, dc ddl. GL-64O0 228 Leamington Hotel HEADACHES Rl'N-DOWK ERVOt'SJiESS IKSOMKIA OVERWEIGHT. Here is a message that all Ruptured people have been waiting to hear. The Miracle Truss is a radical departure from the old conventional type of truss because it lis designed to hold the rupture at the internal ring where it emerges, tin Elastlo Bands, No Under-straps, No Cruel Steel Sprlnrs. It is made of light Phosphor Bronze alloy and Is so shaped and adjusted that it exerts a gentle holding pressure at the site just like the human are under no obligations ruptured hand. Ton to try on this marvelous appliance. I'rlees Keasojnable. HOLDFAST TRUSS CO. 217 l'2Hi Street TE-0460 Opposite New Post Office Abdominal belts. Scholl Arch Supports, elastic stockings, all styles of trusses. STOMACH DISCOMFORT? Many adult who think they hare tome dlftitlve disorder actually have ohms Itound or Stomach Wornit Infect both children and adults, entering the system on raw vegetables and fruits. Many sign volnt to Worms, such it Nausea, Ilroken Sleep, Irregular Rowel", Belly Palna, Low of Appetite and Weight, Keetal Itching. I'psct Stomach, Jaykk's mint-flavored VtauilffOI expels Round Wormt promptly. 40 million bottle (old. Although she ceased taking the Unipathic medicines months ago, a San Francisco woman this week reported another spectacular case of relief from progressive rheumatism and arthritis of five years duration within five months time. She is Mrs. Gus Helmrose, who lives at 37T2 26th St. Her telephone ii AT water 0116: She said: "A week ago last Friday I went downtown for the first rime in, eleven months. I shopped for sev- eral hours in stores on Market mk street from Fifth to Seventh and W then I walked back to Fjfth street again and earrie liome on ttie street car without any pain or suffering. "SO WONDERFUL" "Considering that I suffered from recurrent attacks of rheumatism for three years, followed by the most painful and crippling arthritis for two more years, this is so wonder- j ful that I feel, as others have said, A mat i ought to 'snout it from the housetops.' For I attribute my recovery entirely to these marvelous Unipathic medicines. "For the last two years and up to about a month after I started taking the Unipathic medicines, , life has been just one torturing pain after another. It first started in my right leg with pains and swellings so severe that I could, hardly walk. Then a- few weeks later both of my knees became in- asa flamed and swollen. The arthritic W pains then crept up my entire right side and finally affected my spine ai me Dase ot my Drain. WEAKENED BY PAIN ' "The agony seemed more than I could possibly endure. Every day seemed like a lifetime of almost unbearable suffering. I could not sleep at night. The only rest I had was a few short naps during the day, propped up in a chair. The pains in my back were so intense I could not sleep in a reclining position. Occasionally I would fall asleep at night, only to be awak ened by nerve-wracking pains. Actually, I suffered so much that at times I felt that I did not care whether I lived or died. "I was almost completely cut off from life. Not only did I have to stay in my house all day and night but I lost strength so that I couldn't even lift myself out of a chair. It ' seemed that dreadful weakness never.left me. t felt limp as a dishrag all the time'. I felt shaky and wobbly if I stood on my ieet. HER LUCKY DAY "It was a lucky day for me when I began taking the Unipathic treatment, although it seemed discouraging at first as it was at least a month or more before I began feeling definite improvement Slowly, gradually, the torturing pains became less, then the swelling reduced and I regained the use of Tny legs. That awful weakness began to go, too, and soon I was able to be up and about the housed from early in the morning untilW late at night, full of new energy and interest in life. "During the dreadfully cold and wet weather we had this winter I feared my arthritis would be sure to return. I prayed that it wouldn't, and, praise Heaven (arid the Uni pathic medicines), it didn't. I con tinued to, get better and better. ALL PAIN GONE . - jfc "Now, all pain has gone completely gone, I am sure. The only evidence that I ever had arthritis is some slight swelling in my legs arid ankles and other minor conditions. . ... "If this report of my painful battle with arthritis will lead others to try the trulv remarlrhl TTni. pathic Treatment, I shall feel that I have done my duty." NOT SOLD IN DRUG STORE8 The new Augmented Unltthr TrM-afleV ment for arthritis, nimrltu rh...M.M-n. and kindred Involvements consists of a package containinc an Initial iv .,.i supply of seven separate formulae (homeo- paimi: ana aiiopaimc) to De taken alter, nately according to directions inclosed. The price of this new Augmented Treatment is $10.00 per package plus 30c galea tax In California. The Unipathic Treatment ii not gold to drug stores. It (can only be bought by mail addressed to S. T. office or by pern sonally calling at one of the UnipatbJi) Co. offices listed below: S. F. OFFICE OPEN SUNDAT SAN FRANCISCO Suite 512, Anglo aaMt Bldg., (30 Market St., opposite Th faaT porium. Hours: gundtrv 10 a. m. to S p. nt. Week days. 0:30 a. m. to 8:30 p. a. Telephone SU tter km ! OAKLAND Suite tt. Syndicate Bldg 1440 Broadway. Hours: 10 a. m. ta I f. as. Phone HI gale ' Closet Sundays. TIE IN LINE FOR HICKMAN POST . CRASW-'AND SVDDEN DEATH' JEW 'A tempt to Drag Johnson Name Into Local Council Fight Causes Broad Smiles By WESLEY E. ROBBINS Selection of a successor to Judge George W. Hickman of Albany, who was convicted recently in the Ala meda County Superior Court .of charges of attempted grand theft, Is the task faced by the Albany City Council, who are reported to have three candidates under con' sideration at the present time. The council will act, it is declared after Superior Judge Edward J. Tyr-I rell has decided the motion for a new trial which has been made in Hickman's behalf and is now pend ing before him. But in the mean time members of the council are being deluged with letters and calls from supporters of the various candidates. CITY ATTORNEY MENTIONED Cecil Lavers, city attorney, is declared to have the inside track for the appointment if he wants it. But some' of his close friends are advising him to stay out of the race. Louis Hardie, former city attorney, is reported to be the next strongest candidate. Hardie holds the endorsement of several civic groups in Albany, and is a member of the Democratic County Central Committee. Lloyd Hare, Albany attorney, is also declared to be a candidate. . a o o Endorsement of the Sherwood ticket of Democratic candidates for places on the Oakland City Council by the Progressive County Central Committee, and the attempt to drag the name of Senator Hiram W. John son into the picture as a leader of Progressive forces and therefore by inference a supporter of the local movement, has brought many broad smiles in political circles. PARTY MEMBERS FEW County Clerk G. E. Wade states his records show only four members of the Progressive County Central Committee, and but a handful of registered Progressives in the entire county. Mr. and Mrs. C. Roy Miller of Alameda were the only two elected members of the committee. Mrs. Laura Barnes and Francis H. Gonsalves became ex-officio mem bers as Progressive candidates for the Assembly in the 16th and 17th districts. Gonsalves and Mrs. Barnes have voiced their opposition to Progressives muddling in the non-partisan city election. Concerning the use of Senator Johnson's name, observers declare he has about as much interest in the coming city election in Oakland as he has for selection of the next poundmaster in Timbuctoo. tm"' JmT i ' 'mMK ii mi BAy - PLUNGING DEATH TAKES CHUTE JUMPER REQUA. V 0. P. TO TRY AGAIN PARTY LEADER . .. i-1 . a .' MOURNED H Daredevil to Aim at Circle From 4000 Feet Up; Must Hit Bulleseye to Earn Fee "Drive carefully and you won't end up in a black pine box like this one," is the message these four members of the Junior Traffic Patrol "would impart. This was one of the forcible warnings to autoists in the Richmond "Traffic Safety Week" parade, held yesterday. It was sponsored by the Richmond Traffic Safety Council. The photo shows a. section of the parade wending along Mcdnald Avenue. AIUEOJ SETS a to City Clerk W. WSChappell announces that next Thursday at 5 p. m. is the closing time for receiving petitions and declarations of candidacy in the city election. While a number' of individuals have expressed an interest in the council election and have taken out preliminary papers, only six have returned their petitions ana nave qualified to date. For councilman at large, Mrs. May Quinn Lilienthal will oppose the Incumbent, Walter F. Jacobsen, both of whom have qualified. In the other districts only the incumbents have qualified so far. They are James H. Quinn in District No. 2, Dr. William J. Mc-Cracken in District No. 1 James A. DePaoli in District No. 6 and George B. Peters in District No. 7. 6 6 0 The Rockridge Improvement Club has gone on record as opposed to eny changes in the present tax program in California, and favors a continuation of the sales tax as well as continuation of the tax limitation 'bill "affecting the various coun ties, according to R. G. Spencer, ALAMEDA, March 6. An industrial survey and a camp&ign to im prove residential housing facilities were being planned today ,.b,y..ths advisory board of the Alameda Chamber of Commerce. Both projects have been planned by the board not only in anticipation of future development of the community but also in order to fill a marked present need, according to Iva Dean Myers, executive secretary. The survey of availablcindustrial properties and status of business property already developed will lead to compilation of a complete industrial map, to Be kept up to date by the chamber for the benefit of concerns planning to locate here. In connection with the residential campaign, the booster group will contact builders operating in the city, to emphasize preparation for expected gains in housing requirements and to formulate a definite program. Preliminary plans ior the work were approved at a recent board meeting at which local transportation problems were also considered. Stressing the fact that projected construction of an underpass at 23rd Avenue in Oakland must not be permitted to overshadow the need for Solution of the Oakland Posey Tube outlet traffic problem, thechambef urged that tho" two plans Be" considered in conjunction wfth proposed construction of an Estuary span to connect Alameda with the Bay Bridge. Equal consideration for all three proposals will he spueht. Shipper's Wife Asks Divorce Alleging that her husband squandered his earnings and took no interest in their child, Mrs. Dorothea Inez Lake filed suit yesterday in the San Francisco-Superior Court against Lawrence Eldridge Lake, a high official in the General Steam-BhAp Company, for a divorce. The marriage of the Lakes on April 18, 1933, was a prominent social event. They now have a daughter, Patricia Kathleen Lake, 18 months old, but the mother al leged that Lake took no interest in her and separated from his wife on January 1 of this year. Since then she has lived at 2395 Filbert Street and he at 2099 Lake Street. The wife also alleges in her com plaint, through Attorney George Harris,- that he had previously disappeared on numerous occasions and had been seen at places of entertainment with female companions. The wife asks a divorce, $125 per month maintenance for herself and child pending a hearing of the TRJEEIC MEET! PARADE VIEWED suit, and then whatever alimony bulances RICHMOND, March 6. Serving as a warning against careless driving Richmond's first traffic safety parade was held along Macdonald Avenue this morning. Most forcible warnings in the parade were a number of automobiles wrecked in accidents here. Each wrecked auto was pulled by a tow car. Several ambulances also were included in the parade. Serving as parade marshalls were Chief of Police L. E. Jones, Mayor Frank E. Tiller and Fire Chief W. P. Cooper. The Richmond Union High School band led the parade followed by city officials, policemen and firemen, California Highway Patrol members the Junior Traffic Patrols, Boy Scouts, Girl Scouts, and the wrecked automohiles and the am- the court shall decide to be just. M0DLET01 TO BE 11 HERE secretary. The club also expressed Itself as opposed to unnecessary investigations by legislative committees. Acquisitfon of privately owned toll bridges and their Operation by the State highway department is favored provided the purchase Is made by revenue bonds and tne gasoline tax fund is left untouched. The Oakland Young Democratic Club will hold a Civic forum meeting next Thursday at the Leamington Hotel at 8:30 under the leadership of Charles Russell, vice-president. Jack Melville will be the speaker. TO ESCAPECROONER8 No? Yes; Three Tribune readers wanted victrola, and answered ad vertisement in want ads, FR uitvale 7668 it's gold. Defense Board of San Jose Elects SAN JOSE, March 6 Lieutenant Colonel C. L. Mitchell, executive officer of the 159th Infantry, Call tortile National Guard, was elected today as president of the National Defense Board Unit of San Jose Serving with1 him during the year 1937 will be City Councilman Charles Bishop, vice-president; Mrs. H. W. Price, secretary, and Major JL. Pritchard, M. D.; Frank Var-gaus, H. E. Browning and Irving Normandin, memBers of the executive Boaid. FOUNTAIN PEN DOCTOR All Makea Cleaned and Besalrel Pen Exchange 376 Hth Street Near Oikl.n Body Found in Bay Off Market Street The Body of a man Believed By police te Be Robert Coldwell, address unknown, was removed from the bay at the foot of Market Street yesterday. The age of the fully-dressed victim was about 45 years. According to the medical examiner, he had been immersed for several weeks. Several cards found in his pockets bore the name Coldwell. The name is not listed in the Oakland missing persons Bureau. , OfficersAre Elected By Clearing House SAN JOSE, March 6. Paul Rudolph, cashier of the First National Bank, today was the new president of the San Jose Clearing House Association, succeeding Frank C. Mitchell. Other new association officers are F. J. Oehler, manager of the local American Trust Company Branch, vice-president; C. A. Swain, assistant manager of the Anglo California National Bank, secretary-treasurer. "Modeltown," a Community of six teen model homes in miniature, an exhihit of the Federal Housing Ad ministration, will he opened tomor row at Breuner's, with Mayor W. J. McCracken as its official head A key to the "city" was presented to Mayor McCracken by Miss Mar garet Collins, Bruener attache, pre. ceding a preview of the exhihit Fri day evening. "Modeltown," shown at the San Diego Exposition, has also Been shown in the past five months in Portland, Yakima, Tacoma, Seattle, Spokane, Sacramento. Its appearance here is under direct sponsorship of Alameda County Federation of Women's Cluhs. MemBers of a numBer of cluBs will serve as hostesses during the Week's exhibit, according to Mrs. Carlos White, first vice-president of the County Federation, in charge of hostess arrangements. The miniature houses displayed were selected, it is pointed out, he-cause of appropriateness to Northern California in architectural design and type of. construction. Some of the country's leading architects drew up the plans, which meet all requirements of the Fdeeral Hous ing Administration for mortgage insurance. An extensive range in style and cost is represented, It is said. Mrs. Elford Eddy, president of the East Bay Cluh of Blind Women, is among cluBwomen particularly interested in the "house show," for she and her husband are contemplating building shortly. Mrs. Eddy's Seeing Eye dog, Beda, too, feels a distinct interest in any . new home the Eddy's might plan. The exhibit, open during day time hours during the entire coming week, will have a special "open house," Friday evening. The parade, sponsored by the Richmond Traffic Safety Council, opened a "Traffic Safety Week" here. Forrest Simonl was in charge. TOWNSEND NOTES H That Point to Health Dr. J. D. MeCoranack Opt. D 100 Satisfaction GUARANTEED Free eye examination e Accurate Glasaea - Preacribed Personality Fitting e Perfect Eye-Olau Comfort i Natural Vlaion Phone TE-2734 McCORMACK OPTICAL CO. 1225 Broadway, Cor. 13th 13. S. Forest Service wilt I ram nangers The U. S. Forest Service will open its training camp this week near Carson, Wash., according to an announcement today by A. H. Hodgson, assistant regional forester in charge of personnel management, who will direct the camp. - The camp, which will continue for a month, will serve to equip rangers to meet the Increased present day responsibilities of their work, Hudg-son said. Some 30 rangers will attend the camp and conference, and will represent 19 national forests in the States of Oregon and Washington, coming under the jurisdiction of the North Pacific region of the Forest Service. Fire control, engineering, timber management, range management, wild life, recreation end public contact will be discussed at the camp, under direction of a dozen instructors. RtalaS wlthont Sartleai uversnsn. Nn hetaltel exaeaee er time leal Irani I were. Rumination free. Feea law I with lerme If ra with. Rirara l( . I m. te 1 aaS 1 . nt. ta S. Salta Ml. IRK BroaSwar. Can Rl rata A13S. East Bay Townsend Headquanters, 529 12th Street Louis F. Boyle has Been announced s the guest speaker for tomorrow evening's meeting of Melrose Townsend Cluh, No. 2. The meeting will he held at 8 o'clock Lin- the lihrary at 48th Avenue and i, '. . , . M . , I I ,,,.! J 1 tL. ...... .....ii,, auuievBra ana me puDiic is invited. a q a The followinir Townspnd rinks have announced that important meetings will he held tomorrow evening. Dewey, No. 12, will meet at 8 p, m. in Wetherhee Hall, East 16th Street and Fruitvale Avenue. A program of speaking has Been ar ranged. Golden Gate, No. 4's meetine will be held at 8 o'clock in the library at 56th Street and San Pablo Avenue. Alden, No. 35. having changed its meeting night, will meet tomorrow at 8 p. m. in the library "at 52nd Street and Telegraph Avenue. A whist, sponsored by Allendale Townsend Club, No. 23. will be held tomorrow evening at 8 o'clock in the auditorium of Allendale School, Penhiman Street, near 38th Avenue. The public is invited. lj q n The regular weekly' meeting of Bay Bridge Townsend Club, No. 20, will be held at 8 o'clock tomorrow evening in the hall at the rear of the church at 37th Street and Telegraph Avenue. Mrs. E. R. Cum-mirfgs ,will be the principal speaker and the public is invited to attend. O O O The guest speaker announced for tomorrow's meeting M Piedmont Townsend Club, No. 24, is J. T. Carruth. Piedmont Club will meet at 8 p. m in Norway Hall, 3829 Piedmont Avenue The public is invited. . ....' San Jose Slavonic Alliance Seats Heads SAN JOSE, March 6.-Headed by Roy Dorclch as president, new officers of the Santa Clara County .Slavonic Alliance had been seated here today .following a ceremony at which Mayor Z. S. Leymel of Fresno presided. Other new offi cers are: Kenneth Maiovos, Mrs. J. L. Chargin, Mrs. Paul Marianl and Andrew Jurian, vice - presidents; Miss Madeline Chargin, secretary; Mrs. Felma Livacich, assistant sec retary; Louis Givich, treasurer; Paul Mariani, B. T. Galeb and An drew Livacich, trustees; M. S. Kralj, sergeant-at-arms and G, S. Chargin, district representative on the State association Board. By NORMAN JONES Armed with his very Best para-chute and vowing he will overcome the emBarrassmerrt he faced last week when he aimed for a 100 foot circle at Oakland Airport and landed In the Bay Dwifht Clark, Oakland's one-man "air show" will again attempt his targ&t'practice parachute drop today. Going aloft with Bill Duck, operator at Oakland Airport, he will hail out at 4000 feet at approximately 3:15 p. m. - It is his intention to hit a 100-foot circle in the airport operations area. That was also his intention last week when things went haywire and instead of hitting the hoop, he landed in the drink. Under terms of a working agreement with the Oakland Airport pilots, sponsors of the event, he must land in the aforementioned circle in order to collect his pay. t O a Round-the-world By airplane. Such will ,be possihle in the.yery near future,, according to B. Longfellow, European traffic tnani ager for United Air Lines, who at present is touring the United States viewing the company's new equipment. Longfellow was here to attend a meeting of district managers held 1ft San Francisco. There he predicted a 48-hour schedule Between London and California, possiBly By next Fall. "Businessmen will Be aBle to quit their office one morning in Oakland and just two days later transact their Business with foreign agents," Longfellow said. "This new and extremely fast; service By plane will also be a boon' to shipping companies," Longfellow explained. "Businessmen who must be in London for important matters will undoubtedly use the steamers for a more leisurely return." Business of his trip to the United States also concerns the extension of "Mairiliner" service throughout Europe and the introduction of the new "Skylounge Mainliner" now in service between New York and Chicago. One of the company's new fleet is now in service on the Dutch Line between Amsterdam and the Dutch East Indies.. Another, is expected to start soon on the Swiss Lihe between Croydon and London in .England and San Moritz in Switzerland. Longfellow.-Mvho will return to England abpard the Nonmfndie, March' 17, visited with a sister, Eleanor Longfellow, while in Oakland. Miss Longfellow lives at 1945 Harrison Street. 'ft ti Edmund L. Ryder, former aeronautical engineering instructor at the University of Washington, who resigned his post list week, will join the staff of the Boeing School of Aeronautics here July 1. Ryder was a graduate of the Washington college and taught there for three years. "He soars through the air with the greatest of ease" Walt "Flash" Miller, 21-year-old "bat man," has taken this sonrs the theme tpr his protracted parachute jumps. -He wears a webbed suit which gives him the appearance of a pre-historic bat, leaps from a plane and spreading his arms and legs, glides, and Banks through the air until within hailing distance of the earth, and then using his parachute drops kently to the ground-he hopes. Visitors at the Oakland Speedway may have seen him in an attempt, a successful one I might say, except he made his flight, flying On "Ms hack and then landed far from His designated spot. Nevertheless he did make a protracted flight. Miller rode with F. Merjitori Johnston, manager of ah airs service at the San Francisco Bay Airdrome and was accompanied by E. O. Mus- sef, -cameraman. They rode a cabin job and as he stepped out .the wind took him by the "wings" arid flipped him over on his back. And with his eyes to the heavens he "soared through the air," not quite so "easy" until he was down about 3500 feet, where he opened his chest pack and floated to earth. The "bat man" has been making his flights for quite some time now and says he di dit first for a thrill, but now "it's just Business routine." i -i . , Coupe, AS hherry 4482, sold through Trihune want ad. Fourteen answers. Friend of Hoover Noted for Engineering Exploits, Political Philosophy (Continued From Page One) He was operated upon But failed to rally and died yesterday morning. At his Bedside when the end came were his wife, the former Florence Herrick, of Oakland; a son, Lawrence K. Reqtla, who managed the family's extensive mining properties at Tooele, Utah; and two daughters, Mrs. John Henry Russell, of LOS Angeles, and Mrs. 'William David Coy Filmer, of San Francisco. HOOVER SHOCKED BY FRIEND'S DEATH Former President Herhert Hoover, who was one of Requa's closest friends, was shocked By the news of his death. From his home in Palo Alto, Hoover .issued, a statement, saying: "Mark Requa Was one of the most honest, the most loyal, the most idealistic men that California has produced. He would never accept public office, but he had performed great services for the people of this State. He is a great loss." It was Requa who was regarded as chiefly responsihle for nominating his friend Hoover as the RepuB-lican candidate for President at Kansas City in 1928. He was chairman of the California delegation to the convention and later aided in electing Hoover president in No-vemBer, 1928. FREQUENT CALLER ON PRESIDENT COOLIDGE Prior to the election of Hoover, Requa also had Been a close friend and confident of President Coolidge. He was ji frequent caller at the White House. . When Hoover succeeded Presl-dent Coolidge, Requa was re-, garded as the President's spokes man on the Pacific Coast. Requa first came into national prominence during the World War when he served as director of the oil division of the United States fuel administration. He was Both a practical politician and a political philosopher. He wrote a book on the "Relation of Government to Industry" and novel, "Grubstake " Requa's interest ln mining came naturally. His father, Isaac Law. rence Requa, migrated west in 1850 and settled in Virginia City, Ne vada, where he built a huge fortune in gold and silver mines. ELDER REQUA MOVES FAMILY TO BA AREA On Christmas Day in 1866 Mark Requa was born In the Nevada min ing town. Having wrested millions from the Mother Lode, the elder Requa moved his family to the San Francisco Bay area. He purchased 40 acres of land in the section which is now Piedmont and built the first pretentious mansion on the slopes above Oakland. Requa and his family occupied their new residence In 1876. Jt was not torn down until 1925 and for years It was one of the show places of this part of the country. The elder Requa, besides his interests in mining and railroad property, also was president of the Oakland Bank of Savings. Copper gave the younger Requa his start in the commercial world after he completed his education in nrivate schools. ; He developed tM Nevada Consolidated Copper.' tympany and built the Nevada Northern Railway to give the mines an outlet to the Pacific Coast. His ability as a mining engineer was recognized throughout the United States. For a time he was consulting engineer for the United States Bureau' of Mines. He served three years as vice-president of the American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers. ELECTED TO G. O. P. NATIONAL COMMITTEE in I'Ksi Requa became a member of the Republican National Committee from California and held the post at the time of his death. Ho ma ntalned a nome in riea- mont. at the site of his father's old estate, as well as his home in banta Barbara. Commenting on Requa's death, Governor Frank F. Merriam said: "California loses a man of great ability, especially in engineering, mining and olW He was a splen-did citizen one who took an active Interest In public affairs. His loss will be felt by the thousands I who knew and admired him." ami snow LEVELS FOUND IN WATERSHED i Mark I,. Requa, 71, of Oakland, mining, civic and" political leader, died yesterday in a Los Angeles hospital following an operation. I CRASH LAID TO FJR PHONES The crash of the United Air Lines plane into San Francisco Bay on the night of February 9, killing ell 11 persons on board, was caused By Co-Pllot Joe de Cesaro's radio ear phones falling to the floor of the cockpit and locking the elevator 'controls, according to a formal state ment Issued yesterday By air lines Bureau of Air Commerce officials in Washington, who conducted a puBlic hearing on the air tragedy in Oakland, refused to cbmment on .the air lines' theory on the cause of the crash. In a. statement released through S. A. Stimpson, district traffic manager, United Air Lines officials revealed evidence which prompted the company investigators to report on their Beliefs as to the cause of the accident. "Reconstruction of the accident," the statement said, "shows that the pilot'Si microphone dropped into the space between the right seat rail supporting casting and the right control column in such a manner as to lock the elevator controls with the columh slightly forward of the neutral position. Sufficient Run-off for Need Of Utility District Seen' In Engineer's Report This year's snow supply In the Mokelumne watershed area will prohaBly provide an average runoff of water for the East Bay Municipal Utility District, it was seen yesterday In a report from John S. Longwell, chief engineer and general manager. AVERAGE EXPECTED "The present year will apparently be one of average run-off, though it is too early to make final calculations," Longwell said. ''The watershed had about 12 feet of snow on February 1 and less than eight feet on March 1. However, if this Is a normal year, there will be further fall of snow. The normal run-off for the watershed is 261,000,000,000 gallons." Longwell pointed out that' the probable run-off was important to oalculate in order that plans for operation of the Pardee Dam and power plant can be made. MUST HOLD RESERVE "In operating the dam," he said, "we must maintain a reserve sufficient to protect us against all contingencies; we must release water to the river for trie benefit of communities and farmers beloW and we must divert water through the power, house for the generation of electric energy. "This letter is highly important from a revenue standpoint, as curtailment of the power house activity means reduction of income on our contract with the Pacific Gas & Electric!' Company. A year of heavy run-off means practically continuous operation of the power house." Longwell pointed out that through cooperation of the State Division of . Water .Rights, which gathers watershed statistics,, it is possible to, learn even the water content of the snow, and thus accurately forecast the run-off in advance. - SUIT IS FILED MARTINEZ, March 8.-A $5000 auto accident damage suit was on file here today against C. Z. Rim- mer. The action was brought by Gail Dornenberg, who alleged he was injured in an accident near Oakley, January 24. mammm i one My J refnttuitinm J tIaaaaiaBaaaaaaal i mfWufm iwmltmi PV OLM91 Kfc 9 nmsfimWlF DR. MURPHY SAYS: "Why Pay High Prices for Plates?" Now at New Low Prices Beautiful Pink Plates NEW EASIER CREDIT TERMS See the samples, then compare the values I'rA Mm NO MONEY DOWN a BEAUTIFUL PINK PLATES Your own teeth matched In color, shape and arrangement. NO RUBBER. Delicate ALL-PINK material, lightweight yet practically UNBREAKABLE. Don't look false, stay up in month. Great care taken to avoid HOLLOW CHEEKS, WRINKLES, DROOPING MOUTH. See samples made in own laboratories on premises. 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