The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 7, 1933 · Page 2
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 2

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Saturday, January 7, 1933
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T - i IP 11' NEW CREATION CARS N DISPLAY New York Motor Show Opens Wilh Many Innovations; Lasts for Week AIR VIEW OF BURNING FENCH LINER LEAK OU EGINS T Conway Peak, Near Carbon, Joined Latter 1 j Amount Was'Spent Between .June 1 to End of 1982 Battle Has Strange Antics By OLIVER QRAMLINQ (United Press Leased Wire) NEW YORK,-Jan. 7.—Tho newest creation* of automotive genius \vent on display today, dreaded in n riot of color, Btrenmllned sleekly and flanked by price lists designed to attract the pockctbook. It was the opening.of the thirty-third national automobile show in Grand Central Palace. Thirty-five domestic brands—28 makes or passenger cars and 9 of passenger trucks—and ono foreign model were in the display. PrlceH ranged from around $330 to muny thousands for custom jobs. Engineers, who determined that tho average life of the automobile of recent yenrs Is seven ycnrs. declared their latest objective had been to evolve a vehicle that would have an even longer average life. All Boast Improvements Virtually every make boosted improvements under the hood and many displayed departures described as "radical." Body nnd chassis revealed many innovation's. Most wheelbanes tire longer. With the longer bodies and low, streamlined effects, tho oars "ugpestcd ractness In keeping with the greater power and speed claimed by all. More attention also has been given to the Interior. Many scats oro broader and new ideas In Beat adjusting and ventilation have been introduced. Black Finish Popular Black remains a popular finish, but every manufacturer hns gone In for a rainbow of colons. Aside from tho many shades of blue, a preference hns been shown for yellowish green, with various qualities of brown next. Many accessories also were on view. One manufacturer displayed a one-key lock system which not only locked all doors with ono turn, -but also raised and lowered windows as desired. ' Tho show, under the auspices of tho National Automobile Chamber of Commerce, will last a week. The following passenger cars of domestic make ai*e on display: Cars on Display Auburn, Austin. Bulck. Cadillac, Chevrolet. Chrysler, Continental, De Soto, Uodgo Brothers, Essex, Frank- Mn. Graham, Hudson, Hupmoblle, IA Salle. Lincoln, Marmon, Nash, Oldsmobile, Packard, fierce-Arrow, Pit- mouth, Pontlac, Reo, Rockno, Studo- baker, Stutz and Willys. The seven trucks are: Federal, Corbltt, Dodge, Chevrolet, Stewart, Stutz and Essex. The one foreign car la Pubonnet, exhibited by a French manufacturer. BApnsTYSroiK CONDUCTJALLY MEET A crowd of 300 delegates attended the meeting of the Baptist Young People's Union held Friday, night at tho Calvary Baptist Church with Misa Goldle Whitley, president, conducting the meeting:. Miss F. A. Harris, a ro- * turned missionary worker, was the chief speaker, her subject being Americanization which she presented in a vivid way through dramatization. Miss Harris is Christian Americanization chairman for southern California and Arizona. Other events of the evening Included numbers by the Calvary Baptist church orchestra, directed by Robert Milllgan; song led by Paul De Witt; prayer conducted by the Reverend Jessie Smith of Taft; a welcome, address by Miss Nolle Whitley, president of the Calvary Baptist Church society; response by Miss Belle Collins; music. Misa Dorothy Bentzten; marimba xylophone solo, La __„ p _„ D Estrelllta, by Miss Ruth Whitley; and because he yielded only a little change, the presentation of the play, "The 1 - -— Christmas Voice," by Ruth O. Bailey and directed by Mrs. A. T. Douglass. Refreshments were served at the conclusion of the program. Talk on Bible to Be Given for Class , __ 1 There will be a special lecture by the teacher of the "99" Class at tho First Christian church tomorrow morning at the regular time of tho class at 9:45 o'clock. The pastor, Rev. Charles H. Hulme, will, with a series of charts and diagrams, trace the history of the English Bible through the various translations and explain tho final making of the American revised version. ENJOY SUPPER After initiation of new members of Kl Louise Camp, No. 2, Woodmen of the World, women of tho order en- Joyed a Chr»w Mien feed at a local cafe Thursday evening. Those participating were Mesdamcs Pauline Heimforth, Mildred Brmort, Eva -Costa, Emma Hays, Leila A. Scott, Betra Howard, Bensle Swortas, Sunny Catan. Tnoz Hughes, Myrtle Longacrc, Elizabeth Edwards, Myrtle Whit son, Ivy Borgwardt, Lulu M. Smith, Jean Wells and Wanda Gleason and the Misses Paulino Hclmforth. Dorothy Simpson, Lillian Mathls, Edna Edwards. Harriet McBryant, Edith Anderson and Edna Anderson. SPECIAL MUSIC SUNDAY Mufilo Sunday at the First Presbyterian church will be as follows: Organ, morning, "Prelude" (Hlbbard); "Reverie" (Ashford) and "Postlude" (Baltman). Evening, "Shepherd's Evening Prayer" (Xevln); "Melody" (Andre) and "Benediction." Choir numbers will be: "What Are These That Are Arranged" (Stalner); "Thou Art My God" (Roberts), Mrs. Walter Jaynes; evening, solo, selected, Ralph Patrick. (Associated Press Leased Wire) DURANGO, Colo., Jan. 7.—A "moving mountain" derby was under way today in southwestern Colorado. Carbon mountain, three miles southwest of Durango, on the move for the last three weeks, has developed competition from another mountain on tho John Conway ranch nearby. A 200-foot fissure discovered today on Conway mountain, which has started a similar action to that in Carbon mountain, while a largo portion moved 250 feet to the southeast. The new movement has set up u theory of geologists that a burning coal vein started the phenomena. The Conway slldo has. moved u considerable distance. Both Carbon end Conway mountains are on what U known as "The Great Hogback/' • fold that constitutes « closure for the oas fields "on the Ute dome. George Gil more, mining engineer and geologist, nnd R. S. Blatchley of Los Angeles, who has made an exhaustive geological survey of tho southwest, both eatd today the movement on Carbon mountain was duo to tho adjustment of a fault at great depth* Other geologists consider the action a surface nature and entirely local. With the appearance of tho 200-foot fissure In Conway mountain, a close watch is being maintained to ascertain If the actions are taking placo on weakened structures. Whatever force IH behind tho Carbon mountain phenomenon has not slackened, and millions of tone of material which started down tho southeast slope of tho mountain are steadily moving toward the valloy floor, - and with H roar that can be heard for mllea, avalanches continue to crush down the north face of the mountain. * Man's Purse Light; Bandits Beat Him (United Press Leased Wire) LOS ANGELES, Jan. 7.—Angered icause he yielded only a little change, four bandits today beat Irving Blowers Into unconsciousness and then tossed him on the Pacific Electric railway tracks. Blowers regained consciousness just as the headlight glare of a speeding car flashed in his eyes. He rolled down an mnbankment to .safety. A motorist picked him up and took him to a hospital. Joe Salaar, 32, was later found loitering In the vicinity and was arrested, charged with suspicion of rob- bnry, kidnaping and assault with a deadly weapon. CAVEMAN PROVES LOVE EL PASO. Texas, Jan 7.—Francisco Saenz's great love for his wife cost him $10. Mrs. Maria C. do Saenz, j however, did not appreciate this great love, for she reported to the police that Saenz had dragged her around by the hair and sho exhibited finger marks on her throat. Mrs. Saenz said, "When I begged him to leave mo alone, he told me he just wanted to show mo he loved me," Tho Juarez court fined Saenz. •» « 19,000,000 APPLES ON SHIP When tho liner Baltic recently arrived at Liverpool, England, from Now York, it carried 10,000,000 applets. H was tho first fruit consignment of tho season from Nova Scotia. Hundreds of dock workers unloaded the 86,205 barrels of apples and 6188 boxos and baskets of mixed fruit. J'rcts tensed Wire) WASHINGTON, Jan. 7.—Th« Republican national committee jfeported to CongreHS today that it had spent 12,670,052 from June 1, 1032, to the end of the campaign year. . This compared with $1,708,000 rd- ported by ttio Democratic national committee, and $6,256,111 the Republicans spent In tbe 1028 election. Wtt,100 Deficit ' • The O. O. P. report Bhowcd the Re- .pubtlcan committee ended tho year with a deficit of $195,100.' Thle, , howev<jr t did not include broado&ntlng charges of $19,000 not yet approved nor radio bills of $3308 for talks t>y President Hoover and Secretary Stlmson and paid for by Stlmson. . Only recently it became known that a group of President Hoover's friends had met here to seek ways and means of paying: off the party deficit, but no definite plans have been announced. • .--•-. In the report, Henry Ford also -was shown to have paid a radio bill of $26,000. It showed thatvthe last minute drive for campaign fund's raised $402,201. Bio Donors Numerous big dotiorg were enumerate^ Including Harvey S. Firestone of Akron who gave $20,396; John D. Rockefeller of New York, $16,000; Secretary Stlmson, $6385; Secretary Mills, $1728; Mr. and Mrs. Albert H. Wlggln of New York, $5000; Herbert N. Straus of New York, $5000; Milton Brown, Antwerp, Belgium, $8000; the Pennsylvania Republican was and means committee, $80,494; Mr. and Mrs. Edward F. Mutton, New York, $16,000; Henry M. Robinson, LOB Angeles', $2000; Alexis nnd-Alfred Ehrman, San Francisco, $6000 and . Wallace M, Alexander, San Francisco, $6000. FIND ' J '( '^"/ ; i '• i . , * ' ; v . . ,\ ' -\ •/• * * -• _ i i bipy Clrpups Claim 3.2 Pcli Is Intoxicating, Thus'•-.--• Unconstitutional *Vo»t Page One) V prohibition applause and the heftrltif ; was over.^ ( .,'.,,;';; Blaino said the subcommittee^. would meet next .week to/ vote on 'th« constitutionality of the 8.3 boer bill. ! • * ' ' - th» nnd 3«archlnfl through th* dlaabted yacht Ball, aotherltle* 1 ; found a aecret compartment which yielded Journals and ledgers disclosing transactions for which Rex Barrera, long a fugitive Oakland broker, was charged with grand theft. The photo shows United States Deputy Marshal Charles Qrlnaell handing the records to Sheriff A, A. Rose of Humboldt county, at Eureka, where the yacht Is In custody. PUBLIC ENEMIES MADE MISERABLE Chicago Police Calling Roll on 750 Racketeers and Hoodlums COLDEST PLACE NEAR EQUATOR! FEW BUSINESS Strange Fact Reported by First Week of Year, However, Dr. Beno Gutenberg, Geophysicist Generates Confidence Among Many ™ H —Al^rpUln* picture copyright by NBA Smioe, Inc., 1033, tranimltted by ridlo. Nothing remains of the $18,000,000 French luxury liner Atlantlque but • drifting, hmolderino Hulk In the English channel. The -burning of this queen of the French south Atlantic service may have cost the lives of as many as 30 of her crew of 200 when they were taking her without passengers from Bordeaux to Le Havre on a trial run. The French government plans an Investigation of the causes of the tragedy, thus far totally unknown, and others which have recently overtaken the French merchant marine. Above, ths Atlantlque as she entered service, 15 months ago. Right, the smoke-enveloped hull, photographed from an airplane which rushsd the picture to London, whence It was transmitted by radio. REPORT THAT ROCKNE PLANE BOMBED BY GANG IS DENIED BY MANY SOURCES COUTH BEND, Ind., O startling explanation of the airplane disaster In which Knute Bockne t met death—that a bomh Intended for a witness In tho famoua Llnple case caused the fatal crash—renewed speculation today In the Notre Dame football coach's death. The explanation was contained In a copyrighted article In the News-Times which said it learned from "unimpeachable sources" that government operatives discovered evidence of such a blast. The story was met by denials of department of commerce aviation officials, department of justice executives and officials of Notre Dame University. The News-Times said the bomb apparently was intended for the Rev. (United rrcst Leatcd Wire) Jan. 7.—A | ness whose testimony aided In the conviction of Leo Brothers for slaying Alfred (Jake) LIngle, Chicago Tribune reporter. Reynolds, said the News-Times, had boolced passage on the plane In which Rockne and seven others died March 31, 1031. At the last moment, said the paper, he changed his plans and went west by rail. He had testified four days before In the Brothers trial. ' ' The Rev. Father Charles L. O'Donnell, president of Notro Dame, characterized tho story as "ridiculous." , Department of commerce officials at Kansas City who Investigated the cro-Hh, which occurred near Wichita, Kan., said they had found no evidence to Indicate nuch a bomb plot. At Washington, D. C., department of justice operatives said they were making no inquiry. The News-Times article Father John Reynolds, C. S, C., a wit- I predicted denials by all concerned. n Wm. Dubilier Claimant to Title 9 Father of Radio" (Associated Press Leased Wire) CHICAGO, Jan. 7.—The police are calling the "public enemy" roll in Chicago again to ma£o life disagreeable for the hoodlums. And when they have finished they hope to have an all-Inclusive roster of racketeers, or. something like the names of 760 persona known as hoodlums. Under orders from Mayor Anton J.' Cermak the police were hard at work examining some 50,000 "bad character" records In an attempt to • have the hoodlum catalogue -complete by tonight. It is to contain the names of the "small-fry" gangsters, as well as those of the higher-ups who disdain to be bothered with going after "small money." It is understood that the list will Include the names of women as' well as the men. Behln'd this latest hoodlum-listing Is Mayor Cermak's determination to drive out of Chicago the racketeering elements before beer Is legalized by Congress (If It ever is) and particularly before the opening of the Century of Progress In June when the city Is to be host to many thousands of visitors from all parts of the globe. State's Attorney Thomas J. Courtney personally Joined the offensive yesterday when he appeared in court to charge that an effort had been made to fix the coses of Murray Humphries and William (Three-Fingered Jack) White, accused of gun toting. He said he had overheard a telephone conversation which convinced him that an attempt to tamper with the jury had been made. He declined to name the "fixer" but promised to put him in Jail. A. U. S. W. V. Giving Public Card Party ^^^^•^•••^^•^b*^ * Five hundred will be played when the United Spanish War -Veterans Auxiliary entertains at a public card party at the OUdale Community hall at 8 o'clock tonight. Refreshments will be served and prices will be awarded. Mrs. Mollle Persel heads the com- 1 mtttee on arrangements. (Associated Pre** Leased Wire) PASADENA, Jan. 7.—The coldest place known about this little planet, says Doctor Beno Gutenberg, geo- phj-slclstf is Just about 10 miles above the equator. At that point the temperature has been measured at 150 degrees below aero, Fahrenheit. Colder temperatures have been produced in laboratories, but Doctor Gutenberg was speaking of 'natural tempera- j tures. , . ! Strange to say, he reported, at the same altitude abovo tho polar regions, the temperature Is not so low. Another strange thing, he reported, was that from that altitude the higher one went the higher temperature'he would find, until at 200 miles or so It would be well over 1000 degrees. He told t of the latest research work about the strathosphere resulting in conclusions that there exists about 40 miles up A big 1 blanket of otone, with a temperature of about 200 degrees. * Thl», together with the deter* mlnatlon that oxygen exists at least 100 miles above the earth, has been ascertained by observations of aurora. In fact, aurora as high at 600 miles Indicate ex. Utenoe of oxygen at that eleva*, tlen. ' The ozone blanket, he explained, also is a sort of sound-proofing for the earth. Sound waves bounce back from it, he says. Aa far as strathosphere Is concerned, he said the average temperature at a height of 10 miles is about 60 degrees below zero, and that while the higher altitudes register temperatures of heights that make men perspire , to think of them, there really isn't must heat up there because the molecules are so far apart that the heat energy is low. Julia A. Michelson Is Called by Death (Associated Press Leased Wire) SAN FRANCISCO, Jan, 7.—Mrs. Julia A. Michelson, sister of the late Doctor Albert A. Michelson, noted physicist, and Charles MicheUon, publicity director for the National Democratic committee, died' at her home here last night from pneumonia. She was for many years a teacher In the San Francisco public schools. (Associated Press Leased Wire) NEW YOUK, Jan. 7.—The first Week in tho new year brought no change in the trenorai complexion of business and trade, but confidence is manifest In many qua.rters"that 1933 will record a substantial recovery from tho depression, tho weekly trade reviews said today. "Business seems to be relieved," asserted Bradutrcot'H, "that 1932 has become history. With the exception of tho.Ho who feel that the old order is doomed entirely, everyone seems to feel that 1932 has been the worst phaso of the battle against economic adversity. Commodity prices. In spite of tho sharp, decline during the last weeks of,the old year, are still above the lows of the year. • The drop in the past . year was 1C.9 per cent against 21 per cent in each, of .the preceding; years. ' "The combined index of business shows a similar growing; resiBtn.net} with the passing year of depression. Failures have shown a much better record nt the end of the year than they did for tho previous year. Among other series that hold their own over the low point of the year arc carload- ings, automobile production, cotton consumption, bituminous coal production, bond prices, gold stocks, and bank deposits." • Dun's said: "Resumption of business following the year-end recession is gaining momentum. In some directions It is the impression that mod* erate progress will be In evidence during the first quarter, with a more Definite forward movement toward tho close of the period.'* COLLIER BEfR DILL CRITICIZED BY DRYS WASHINGTON, Jan. 7. (XT, Edward B. Dunford, counsel for Anti-Saloon League, W. C. T. U,, other powerful dry organljsRtldhs, to day declared the- Collier 3.2 per c«n.. beer pill to be "squnrely in conflict with the Kighteenth amendment'* arid* hence unconstitutional. Bearing tlie brunt 6f tho dry artfumont In n scheduled six-hour hearing before a Senate Judiciary subcommittee, Dunford, aa the first witness, tanked his case almost entirely on the contention that 3.2 per cent beer U Intoxicating, He quoted scientific ,4vldence to support that contention. Fttrfor Minor* \ .-•••• , Dunford was followed by an array" ; of prohibitionist witnesses, : including two women, who asserted the failure I of the Collier bill to forbid aale of beer to minors would endanger the physical and moral welfare of 30,000,000 children. ' • The women who presented this argument were Mrs* William T. Bannerman of the National Congress of Parents and Teachers, and Mrs. Henry W. Peabody, chairman of the Woman's National Committee for Law Enforcement. \ Wett Confident Leading wet organizations were BO confident the committee would approve the bill that they did not plan to present testimony at the hearings. Representative Black, Republican, Pennsylvania, noted as an authority on Constitutional law, was to reply to Dunford s arguments for the wets. Four Utilities Yield Average of 12.5 Pet. (Associated Press Leased W<re) SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 7.—Pour leading California utility companies yielded an average of 12.5 per cent return through dividends on common stocks at the 1932 lows. Only one of them, Pacific Telephone and Telegraph Company, was expected to re- porr^fallure to earn enough to cover dividend^. The others are Pacific Gas and Electric Company, Southern- California Edison Company and Pacific lighting Corporation. The average yield at year-end pricey was 7.4.per cent. MAY SHELVE PLAN TO INCREASE TAXES s Technocracy May Lead to Strong, New U. S. Party i 4 • <•' •*4 • CARD OF THANKS We. wish to express our heartfelt appreciation for the many acts of kindness and words of sympathy accorded, us 'during our recent berea\ f e- me'n,*, 'the d«mth of Mrs. Ida Emma (Signed) Tin-; SHIKLDS FAMILY. .1, 15. SMITH, ^THH. M. M. WINSTON", J1KS.-J. C, WHKKLlilK. (Associated Press Leased Wire) FLAGSTAFF, Ariz., Jan. 7.— Dean W. W. Tlnaley of Arizona State Teachers' Collage at Flagstaff. In an addra*a before a service club here, aald Technocracy wilt lead to the formation In the United Statea of a political party similar to the Faaotata of Italy, tho Hltterltaa of Germany or the Communists of Russia. Dean Tlnaley aald ha expected such a party to be active In the political campaigns of 1930. "Technocracy," he said, potentialities that challenge attention than the average nous and professional man given it." "has more buel- now TTLE, Jon. 7.- rmifity newspaper files here today Indicated that William A. Prole, Berkeley, has a rival for the Bo-called title of "Father of Radio." Xews dispatches last December 21 j designated the day as tho twentieth anniversary of tho transmission of the human voice by radio. They quoted Prolo, who said files at the Huntlnff- ton library ut Pasadena, proved the hitman voice (Prole 1 n) was first transmitted by radio at 8:31 p. m., Pecem- ber 21, 1012, from an experimental station at Point I-ioma, near San Diego. Bound files of the Seattle Times at the public library here said that William Dubilier. 22-year-old radio tele- phono expert, on , October 17, 1010, transmitted bin voice by radio from a Seattle teet Htatton and was heard at Bremerton, Wash., navy yard by J. B. Annlw of tho United States Navy Signal Corps. The Sunday Times of October 30, 1910, carried more than n column on the accomplishment under the banner; "Seattle boy takes world record." Hln voice was heard at Tacoma, about 33 mtlen south of Seattle, also, according to the story. Annls at Bremerton na.vy yard eald Dublller's voice over the radio was "a good deal plainer than the regular telephone- wo use here/' and added, "but tell the operator he called my name wrong." Tho Times carried a four-column nut o{ Dublllor, who pointed out that HonMUvo apparatus would fit Into 10-incli nquaro cabinet. He explained to n reporter that tli« apparatus WHH attached to u lighting rlr- i-ult und that the oscillator trends out By JAMES S. 8HEEHY (United Press Leased Wire) Seldom-thumbed, 1 waves Into tho air at J.ho rate of 100.000 per second and that the waves travel 188,000 miles a second.. "They are heard at the receiving end and the entire machine and process are so simple that they fairly as- V tound one." Dubilier, who was born in New York July 25, 1888, and was considered one of the best consulting electrical engineers |n tho country when he came here in'1910 "to build the first radio telephone factory in "the world." A group oC Seattle business men incorporated under the name of the "Commercial Wireless Telephone Manufacturing Company" with a capital of $500,000. The company planned to build Hots In thousand lots- ancT "soil them so reasonably that no merchant could bo without one." The story sutcl that Publller attended ffrado schools and De Witt Clinton High. School In New York. He left high school for lack of funds,' worked for a tlmo and then took a three-year electrical engineering courae at a Now York Technical school. He conducted his first radio experiment* In 1004, the story said. He worked for Western Electric Company In New York and later entered the electrical engineering department of the Cooper Institute. PULLMAN TRAVEL SAFE CHICAGO, Jon, 7, (A. P.)—U seems to be fairly wnfo to travel In Pullman pars. Tho company announced that In 2 it curried more than 15 million for about seven , bullion miles without u. fatal acci- SUPERSTITIOUS SAILOR LOS ANGELES, Jan. 7.—"I resign," stated William Alford, former boatBwain'a mato, an he walked off Bob Vale's 18-foot sailboat. Alford had been selected from 600 applicants to be a partner to Vale on a cruise around the Horn to Philadelphia, but he resigned after the first night. The first night he couldn't sleep. Then ho fell overboard, and to top it off, he broke a mirror. "She'll netver get around the Horn," said Alford. "I knows an ill omen when I aoca one." 6000 STRIKE; WAQE CUT LILLE, France, Jan. 7. (U. P.)— Five thousand textile workers were on strike today In the ArmentlefeH district and Workers' leaders called for a general walkout. The striken) protested reduced salaries and Increase tl production per worker. (Continued Prom Paoe One) Speaker Garner, Senator Joseph T. Robinson and others. All Depends on Beer Roosevelt, friends declared, recognized the entire schedule turned on the beer-proposal, by which, the leaders are confident $137,000.000 in revenue can be realized; If that falls through at tho short passion, they said, then the entire budget balancing machinery would bo thrown out of high gear, making It nuopssary to summon tho lawmakers forthwith. Control Hop Root Hop dent (Vnitfd Press Leased Wire) SACRAMENTO, Jan. 7. orowara of California, looking ward to battar day* for their In* duttry, haVe organliad, and a plan of hop root control adopted, It was announced today by Dudley Moulton, director of agriculture. A mtmberahip drive to control 75 per cent of tha 3700 acres -producing la he I no made, with Sacramanto, Yutaa, Yolo, Sonoma, take and Mandoclno grower* participating, Hop root Importation! Into the atata are prohibited by quarantine, making control eaay. Only grow* art producing since 1927 ara eligible to the organisation. GARNER FIRM FOR HIGHER TAXATION ON INCOMES . WASHINGTON, Jan. 7. (U. P.)— Speaker Garner today emphatically placed his full nupport behind the proposal to raise additional revenues throuRh Increased Income taxes as agreed upon at the New York conference with President-elect Roosevelt. "I would be jniffhty glad to see It (the Roosevelt conference tax plan) reported and passed by the House," tho speaker *mld. Garner's declaration came at a time •when other leaders were seriously considering alternative plans- of taxation. Muny are convinced that the program to levy the heaviest rates In peace time hlntory cannot be. pushed through the present Congress. The speaker himself, although will* Ing to "go down the line" for the Roosevelt accepted plan, admitted the possibility that n rebellious House might refuse to balance the budget by Increasing the tax .burden' on persons of small or medium Income, RaitlMs Ovar Plan Both House and Senate-are .admittedly reslJft^f* over the proposal, A Btern battle is expected In the ways and means cpmmlttee before the In- come tax measure Is even reported to the HouHe, A proposal to levy an additional |m- poRt on dividends IN gaining headway, nnd some Ulk of reviving the politically dangerous general manufacturers sales tax. Garner reminded that if tho income tax boost does not find favor "there nro 49 other ways 'of gQttlng tho neoewsary funds." "You must remember this is a practical proposition," he warned. The speaker took occasion to clarify a statement mado yesterday In which he said he "could pugveit taxes that would be less painful" than tho Income tojc Increase. Alternative Plan This, ho said, In no way indicated that ho would repudiate tho New York "agreement," but rather that he would have an alternative plan If the House rejected the first proposal. "The question IH getting so much revenue," ho added. "I don't caro how you get It. Tha thing Is to get It, It was suggested up there at the conference that to broaden the base of the Income tax and to raise tint rates wan the beat way of meeting the deficit. Someone said you could get $203,000,000 that way and there was no objection." Meanwhile drastic governmental savings, another phase of the Democratic budget-paUmclng plun, were being pushed with the posibllity that Veterans compensation might feel the ax of federal economy. » The conference agreed -to reduce President Hoover's budget eat I mute H by ?100,000,000, and It was learned hero that cnngrcnslonal loader* may find a portion of thl« appropriations for tho ministration. Privately many wets expreaa* fear that the dry a have the best of the constitutional argument, and that the Supreme Court would aet the bear bill aside if It were, enacted. Dttplte thla poaslbHIty, and the itrono probability of a presidential veto, thay are determined to pram the measure. . Dunford declared 3.2 per cent "Is substantially'the same as pro-prohibition b%er which was commonly known to bo Intoxicating." He said thin was shown by a department of agriculture study In 1017. "Beer represented 00 per cent of the volume of the liquor traffic prior to national prohibition," the attorney continued. "No one questioned that' when tho Eighteenth amendment was adopted, least of all the brewers, that it wan intended to prohibit the manufacture nnd sale of beer. "The people did not go to tho trouble of amending the Constitution to prohibit 10 per cent only of the liquor traffic and to grant the brewers & monopoly of the remainder." . Cltea Teata Dunford cited laboratory tests made S n medical students by Dr. Walter R. UleR of Ynle. Ho quoted Miles as having concluded that: " "There is no longer room for doubt in reference to tho toxic action of al» c coholic beverages as weak' a> 2.75 per cent by weight." He pointed out that 3.2 per cent brew is 13 per cent stronger than that used by Miles in the experiments which led to that finding. As for ndentlstfl who have test!- * fled that 3.2 per cent beer was not Intoxicating, Dunford said some of them - had.qualified their evidence by stating that they based their statements upon a "healthy ad,ult aocus-- tomed to drinking a moderate amount of beef." Others he said, admitted that the toxic effect depended on whether the beer was taken on a full or empty stomach, also on age, sex, tolerance to use nnd other condition H. The conHtltutlon was not adopted simply to protect the average healthy adult who has established a tolerance for alcohol," Dunford asserted, "but to protect nil classes, Including the young. - immature, nnd those most susceptible to the narcotic, habit- forming nature of alcohol. "Under this bill 3.2 per cent beer would be sold without restriction In the corner grocery, at soda fountains and nny plnco whatsoever, and be purchased by nil classes, including women nnd children." Dry Lawyer, Blafne Claah n Andrew Wilson, another prohibl- bltion organization attorney, was in- turrupted by Chairman Blatne, who suggested that dry objections oottld be met by making the beer bill read that alcoholic beverages "shall be.pre-* sumed to be Intoxicating only when It contains,in excess of 3.2 per cent by weight. , * "No, that would not do and T shall demonstrate that fnot,", Wilson replied, citing a Wisconsin case In which ' oourt« had determined to "take Judicial aotlco of boer." "Oh, that waa bock beer," Blalne Bald. "I presume you are familiar with book?" Wilson replied: v "I have never taatod it, eilr." Witness Applauded TJie gallery of prohibitionists which Included ni&hop Cannon, Jr., applauded tho witness.. WlUon' said thero had been "considerable difficulty In getting authorities to enforce or attempt to enforce the national prohibition act.""I am glad you aald enforce'," Blalna said, don't contend that It forced." 'attempt to You auraly can ba. en- A reduction in vetorang ad- I Modern Woodmen Install Tuesday at Moose Hall Bakerefltld Camp, No. 8013, Modern Woodmen of America, will,Install officers Tuesday eve. nina at I o'plook In Meost hall In connection wjth celebration of the golden jubiltt of the order, State Deputy W. F, Qilroy of Loa Angela* will U» the Installing 4> -',* * 1 \ 4-'

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