The Daily Herald from Provo, Utah on December 1, 1936 · Page 1
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The Daily Herald from Provo, Utah · Page 1

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Tuesday, December 1, 1936
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Weather Forecast CTAH: nur tonight and Wednesday, colder in south portion to- Maximum temp., Monday ... 39 Minimum temp., Monday ... 17 So They Say! Driving white intoxicated! to be- comtog an offense perpetrated by respectable peopto-^udge Jacob Gitetann, Rochester, N. Y. FIFTY-FIRST YEAR, NO. 104 PROVO, UTAH COUNTY, UTAH, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 1,1936 COMPLETE UNITED PRESS TEI4EORAPH NEWS SERVICB L'H/cv rrEixTreo FIVE CENTS ROOSEVELT UNITY OF WESTERN NATIONS 5000GERMAN TROOPS LAND IN SEVILLE Thousands of French Volunteers Arrive For War Service (Copyright 1936, by United Press) LONDON, Dec. 1 <U.R) — Latest British official advices revealed that approximately 5,000 Germans who landed at Cadiz and went to Seville, are perhaps being dispatched to various rebel fronts, heavily armed. British diplomatic reports said the men were equipped with side arms, rifles, bayonets and Sam Browne beltsj and that many, if not all, wore Spanish military uniforms. In addition to the Germans, thousands of French volunteers are reported to have crossed the border into Spain. MADRID, Dec. 1 (U.E)—The defenders of Madrid and the invading insurgents were locked in the greatest battle of the three-week siege today, while the capital rocked under a shattering artillery bombardment. A terrific battle was in progress in University City, in the northwestern section of the capital. Defense council sources said ihe loyalists had dynamited part Df the hospital clinic of the university where fierce fighting continued. It was understood part of the hospital was blown up but the rebels still held other parts of the building. ' -'"- ••••••••- - Want to Know What We're Doing? MERRY GO-ROUND A Daily Picture of What's Going On in National Affairs By DREW WBABSOBT Md ROBERT & AIJLEN Meeting With Peace Advocates Showed FDR Fears Foreign Aggression; Justified Big Navy Policy by Explaining Need For Monroe Doctrine; Calls South America Only Unexploited Region Left For Imperialism; Scouts Fear of War With Japan, But Thinks She Will Take All China. What can the quins be up to now? It must be something mighty important, for all of them have left their outdoor games to cluster about friendly Dr. Dafoe. "B°t you can't guess what we're doing," is think? you WASHINGTON — To fully understand the president's visit to Buenos Aires and his speech before the Pan-American conference, it is necessary to know something about the very deep conviction he entertains that nations of the western hemisphere must stick together. He believes that European aggression in the great undeveloped areas of South America is not a remote possibility—not much more remote than it was in Ethiopia. And he is determined to build up a solid American front against it. One of the most revealing conversations he ever had on this subject was with a group of about twenty representatives of church and peace societies. They were being entertained at tea in a meeting arranged by Stanley High, organizer of the "Good Neighbor League." The conference was friendly, at times featured by bantering byplay, but the peace representatives were nevertheless anxious to put the president and his big navy ideas definitely on the spot. One of them asked: "Why is it, Mr. President, in view of the state department's neutrality, your own plans for a Pan-American peace conference, and your general good neighbor policy, that you have an official navy policy of protecting American shipping and trade in any part of the world?" "Oh, you don't want to pay any (Continued on Page Eight) Utah County Girls Feted In Chicago Members of Manila 4-H Club Attending National 4-H Congress in Windy City By MRS. MERRILL WARNICK Special Herald Correspondent CHICAGO, 111., Dec. 1—Utah county's 4-H club members, members of the Manila girls' club, are having a wonderful time at the national club congress now in session here. The Utahns arrived in Chicago Sunday morning, and every SOUTHWEST TO GET WATER LINE Southwest property owners will soon be provided with improved water supply and fire protection facilities due to action of the city commission in approving a $11,258.25 WPA project for that purpose Monday night. A total of 5,114 lineal feet of six-inch cast-iron water mains together with seven water hydrants are contemplated by the project. Five hundred feet will be installed between Fifth and Sixth South on Ninth West: 2,430 feet will run west on Sixth South from Ninth West; and 2,184 feet will be placed south on Eleventh West from Sixth South. Funds for the project will be paid by the federal government, the city general fund, and the waterworks department. As approved, the WPA will contribute $6,445 matched by city-raised funds and water department funds of $2,406.62 each. The project will provide a necessary addition to Provo's culinary water system and serve 400 residents of the affected territory, city officials report. Release American BERLIN, DEC. 1 <U.E>—Law- rence Simpson, seaman from Seattle, Wash., who was sentenced to three years' imprisonment on a charge of treason, will be released on Dec. 20, it was announced officially today. American consular authorities had strongly urged clemency for Simpson. P.-T. A. Postponed That members may attend Provo's Christmas parade Thursday, Dixon junior high's P.-T. A. will postpone its meeting until December 17, Mrs. M. B. Wallace, president, announced today. Plans for a Christmas cantata and music by the school orchestra are expected to feature the next meeting. . -®-minute since that time has been filled with new and thrilling experiences. Our headquarters are at the Harrison hotel. Everything to make our stay pleasant is being arranged by those in charge of the congress. Fourteen delegates are included in our party, including, in addition to myself, D. P. Murray, state leader, six club members of the Manila Home Science club: Helen Warnick, Erma Atwood, Elaine Pack, Afton Pack, Beth Wadley and Margaret Wadley. Also, June Carlisle, Salt Lake county, style review; Virginia Smith, Salt Lake county, Kerr canning; Frenna Anderson, Wasatch county, Montgomery Ward; Dee Clayburn, Wasatch county, outstanding dairy; Jay Taylor, Rich county, boys' social progress; Arlen Nielson, Piute county, sheep. There are 44 states represented, four Canadian provinces, and about 1400 members. All 4-H club delegates are wearing a green and white woolen cap, and as an added feature, the Utah delegates have a "Utah" arm band. The train trip was made more interesting by games brought by Mr. Murray, and we enjoyed visits with delegates from Oregon and Idaho. At Laramie, we met Mr.' Marsden, Wyoming state club leader, who judged the social progress contest. He congratulated us on our fine reports. The social progress contest has attracted a great deal of interest, and we are thrilled with the attention we re- ners. Today, we met Miss Martha E. Leighton of the University of (Continuec on Page Four) Adopt Constitution MOSCOW, Dec. 1 (UP)—The all- union congress of Soviets unanimously adopted in principle today the draft of the new constitution democratizing the Soviet government by instituting elective parliamentary rule. A committee was appointed to draft the constitution in final form and> report within three days. FIRE CONSUMES CRYSTAL PALACE LONDON, Dec. 1 (U.E)—Firemen poured tons of water today into the twisted conglomeration of metal and melted glass remaining of the 43-5 Crystal palace, .1400 foot long monument to the Victorian era. Lloyd's Underwriters put the loss at probably $10,000,000. The fire was London's biggest in a century. A crowd estimated at 250,000 watched the spectacle all night. So hot was the fire that shops 100 feet from the great building were scorched, and it was necessary to keep them doused with water. The Duke of Kent, King Edward's younger brother, was one of those Who watched almost all night. FIVE SCHOOL BOARD MEN TO BE NAMED Prove to Choose One, Nebo, Alpine Two Each At Elections Voters of the Fifth municipal ward will tomorrow go to the polls at Farrer junior high school to name one of three candidates to the board of education for the term being vacated by Don W. Conover, present president of the board. The term is for five years. Meanwhile throughout the county in Alpine and Nebo districts, selections will be made in four precincts^ With' the exception of the Provo election, in each of the divis- ona the incumbent will be a candidate for re-election. Mr. Conover, soon after filings began, announced that he would not be a candidate.* Three Candidates- Two B. Y. U. professors, Dean Amos N. Merrill and Dr. Hugh W. feterson, are in the race, together with George S. Young, retired rancher. Balloting will begin at 1 a. m. in the school, and continue until 7 p. m. Mrs. Emma Foote, Mrs. Lacy rhompson, and Mrs. Mary Jones Jolley will judge the local election. All voters eligible to participate n the last general election will have the right to vote if they live " '• : .j. Candidate's Statement on | Page Four j • * within the bounds of the Fifth ward, which includes voting dis- ricts 16, 17, 18 and 19. .Jn Precinct 2 of the Nebo dis- r!ct;~whicn" includes Spanish Fork," Leland, and Palmyra, the present member, Dr. Wells T. Brockbank of Spanish Fork, will be opposed for re-election by A. R. Creer, Spanish Fork, and Mrs. Winona Thomas of Leland. Dr. L. D.. Stewart will run Merry Throngs to Welcome Santa at Christmas Festival Clowns, Brownies and Elves To Vie With Goose Characters For Attention in Thursday Night's Parade Here Five score or more of jesters and clowns, brownies and elves, Mother Goose characters and wild animals, will join the merry throng of the Christmas parade as it swings, mile- long, down Provo's main thoroughfares Thursday eve Troughout the ten blocks of the parade these mirth-provoking characters, cavorting amidst the floats and bands, will provide many a laugh for the score of thousands witnessing Provo's mammoth spectacle of the year. 20-30 Cluhsters Plan Show Party Twenty two couples—members of the 20-30 club and their guests —will stage a theater party at the Paramount theater Wednesday at 9 p. m. Following the show a little stage program will be in order. Ralph Kirkham will play selections on the organ, and Carl Benson will entertain on his accordion. Parent and Child Class Wednesday The class in Parent and Child Relationship, sponsored by the Provo P.-T. A., will be held Wednesday at 8 p. m. in the faculty room at the Provo high school. Miss Hortense White of Salt Lake ty is the instructor in charge. Plane Crashes Into Ocean; Two Perish SAN DIEGO, Cal., Dec. 1 (ttE) —A navy minesweeper dragged the ocean at LaJolla today in search of the bodies of two naval airmen who crashed to their death during a liaison flight yesterday. The victims were identified at Lt. Robert T. Symes of Lockport, N. Y., and chief, radiomman George F. Cole of Sharon, Kans. Both men were attached to the light cruiser U. S. S. Milwaukee and .were engaged in gunnery practice when their plane crashed against the greatest number of candidates in Precinct 4 of Nebo district, comprising Payson and Spring Lake. Mrs. Ida Huish, Robert L. Wilson, Mrs. Pearl Bigler, Vayland R. Wightman and Enos W. Simmons, all of Payson, are contesting for the office. Two Alpine district precincts Iso will decide whether they wish o change officials tomorrow. To represent the Pleasant rove, Manila, Lindon area for a three-year term A. H. Lowe of Orem, present member, is opposed by Charles Thorne of Pleasant Grove. In Lehi, A. B. Anderson, incumbent, is running against W L Worlton and Joseph S. Broadbent for the five-year term. Present members of the local board of education are Don W Conoyer, president; Mrs. Algie Ballif, Bert Crane, Vernard Anderson and Oscar A. Spear. The new member will first sit with the board at the initial meeting of the next year, on January 12. Mr. Spear at that time will take over the office of president for one year. Business Firms Cooperate With Christmas Plans Prove Takes Rank As Christmas City With Elaborate Parade Planned. ® Order of March— Today parade leaders acting POWER PROJECT IS COMPLETED SPRINGVILLE — Work was completed and the water was turned for the first time Sunday night, in the new wood stave pipe line extending from the city reservoir at the mouth of Hobble Creek canyon to the municipal power plant, a distance of one Mile. The project, begun about two months ago under the direction of Superintendent D. A. Rowland of the city light department, was completed at a cost to the city of about $15,000. It included replacing of an old 24-inch pipe line, laid in 1902, with a new 30-inch line. The improvement is expected to increase the efficiency of the municipal power plant so that little if any outside electric power will be purchased during the normal years. Cooperation of the merchants of Provo in the arrangements for the mammoth Christmas opening celebration and welcome to Santa Glaus set for Thursday night, has given this community state-wide recognition as the Christmas city of Utah. Over 70 business houses will join to tell the story of Christmas with colorful and cheery light displays. When Santa Claus comes to town Thursday night with his impressive parade and free candy, he will be greeted by thousands of eager spectators. As Mayor Anderson turns thc^awt the ctty vrili become aglow with a mass of sparkling colored lights. With the great variety of Christmas goods already on hand in Provo stores, this section will take its place as the Christmas shopping district of southern Utah. Here are the merchants who have already signified their intention of lighting their building fronts which will add to the street decorations: Provo chamber of commerce, Peck Electric company; Utah Power and Light company; The Tavern, Christensen's, Carpenter Seed; A. B. Worsley company; Russ Traher Inc., Birrell Bottling Co., of Provo, The General Shop, Jolley Motor company, Provo Typewriter Service, Madsen Cleaning company, Telluride Service, Larson Studio, Ralph's Radio Shop, Elliott's Cafe, Maycock Appliance Co.. Bob's Billiards, Thornton Drug, Provo theater, Stephen Bee Hardware, L,. & H. Tire company, Fletcher's, Bonnett- Vacher Drug, A. C. Anderson Grocery; Redden's 1. G. A., Cook's Ice Cream; Keeleys, Paramount theater, Utah Office Supply, Uinta theater, Schramm-Johnson Drug, Shriver's, The Shoppers, Mose Lewis store, Knight Coal & Ice Co., Smith Pool Hall, Hedquist Drug No. 1, Hedquist Drug No. 2, Sol Jacobs, Leven's, Ercanbrack and Son, Reed's Riteway, The Booterie, Buster Brown Shoe Repairing, Mullett Jewelry, Harrison Optometrist, Gray Realty company, City Drug Store, Jones Barber shop, Dixon Real Estate, Taylor Bros., Maiben's, Lewis Barber shop. Farmers & Merchants bank Telluride Motor, Western Autoi Mountain Fuel Supply, Firmage's, Standard Optical, J. C. Penney Co., Sears-Roebuck Co., Con. Wagon and Machine Co., Dixon-Taylor- Russell Co., Texas Oil station, Bradshaw Auto Parts, Shell Oil station, Superior Service station," First Security bank. under the deft direction of J. M. Killpack and his assistants, announced the final order of march for the Yuletide event. More than a score of sections will be represented in the ten blocks that the parade will cover. From the flashing blue and white columns of the B. Y. U. marching band to the passing of the final unit, the parade promises to be one kaleidoscopic whirl of color, as the bands, the floats, the mocking jesters, the gay-hued clowns, the drum corps, and the array of . grotesque characters gayly troop past—all paying homage to the rollicking fellow that's the cause of it all, Santa Claus. Right behind the phalanx of the B. Y. U. bandsters wilt come that jolly fellow, king of the season, aboard his float with his reindeer and sleigh his toys and presents all piled 'round. High School Band- Then the green and white of the Provo high school band and the flashing color of the Timpanogos school float will give way to the comic antics of a "Deutsche Bund," as the would-be melodions add their strains to the Yuletide array. " ' " —-••-• - •• Maeser's drum corps, in orange and gold, will precede the float of that school, following which will come a similar unit from Franklin with a float behind. Then will come Dixon junior high with band and .float. One of the biggest, reputed one of the best, band columns then will PEACE PARLEY CONVENES AT BUENOS ARES proudly come into marching, colorful view — the Springville band. B. Y. U. high school's entry will be just behind, and then (Continued on Page Four) OFFICIALS AIR PROJECT COSTS Question of whether Provo city is or is not indebted to the county for an amount of approximately $3,000 said to be due on paving entered into by city and county on Fifth West's center paved portion, and whether or not the city owes the county an amount of $1,125 due on a small bridge in the northwest section on the city- county line were among problems reportedly discussed at a joint meeting of the city and county commissioners behind closed doors in the county chambers today. The paving project on Fifth West was a joint third-third-third payment plan entered into by city, county, and state road commission, at the time of its instigation more than six years ago. At that time the county paid the city's part of the cost, it is reported. No settlement has ever been made of the problem it was pointed out. Whether the amount is yet due the county was the moot question that was not entirely answered at the meeting it appeared. Further work on the problem was apparently considered advisable. • U. S. President Appeals For Cooperation Of Republics (Copyright 1936, by United PNM) BUENOS AIRES, Dec. 1— (U.R) — President Roosevelt called on the "American family of nations" today to join hands in consultative agreement for economic unity and political peace in the western hemisphere against the daily Crowing menace of war m older lands. The president, opening the inter. American Conference for the Maintenance of Peace with a speech in the great Argentine con- Tressional hall, appealed for practical cooperation among all the oeoples of all the American repub- Mcs. Stand Together— "We in the Americas make it . . . clear that we stand shoulder to shoulder in our final deliberations that others who, driven by war madness or land hunger, might seek to commit acts of aggression against us, will find a hemisphere wholly prepared to consult together for our mutual safety and our mutual good," President Roosevelt said. He told the delegates from 2t American natiols: "Each one of us has learned the glories of independence. Let each one of us learn the glories of interdependence." Mr. Roosevelt, who inspired and suggested the present conference, emphasized that the "welfare and; prosperity of each of our nation* depends in large part on the bene- Townsend Meeting A meeting of the Provo Tovm- send club will be held in the city courtroom Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. Important matters from national headquarters will be passed tut at the meeting and all members and interested persons are invited to, attend. ' Holbrook Named On Junior Chamber Unit Raymond B. Holbrook, local attorney, has been named to an Americanization committee to "combat subversive activities in Utah," by Nelson W, Aldrich, president of the Utah State Chamber of Commerce. Walter Ware of Payson is another member of the committee appointed by Mr. Aldrich, together with P. E. McClellan of Spanish Fork. Eleven prominent young Utahns compose the committee. Backs Rayburn WASHINGTON, Dec. 1 Vice-president John N. Garner today threw his influence behind Rep. Samuel Rayburn, D., Texas, in the bitter fight for the house Democratic leadership of the next congress; . ..v.-A:^ ::^;.x ,....••; ... Elder Reed Smoot To TourMission Elder Reed Smoot of the council of the twelve apostles of the L. D. S. church left Monday night to dedicate the chapel at Booneville, Miss, on December 3. He will make a tour of the southern states mission following the dedication and then will go to Washington, D. C. to meet Mrs. Smoot wha Is leaving Tuesday night to visit her daughter, Mrs. J. W. Marriott at the capital. Legion Meeting: Construction of a home or clubhouse for the use of Legionnaires and their auxiliary will be diacua- sed at a meeting of the Legion, Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock in the Armory. ,'Commander Fred R. Newell will be in charge of the meeting. eoumiei'cg among 1 (Continued, on Page Four) BODYGUARD OF PRESIDENT DIES BUENOS AIRES, Dec. 1 <U.E>— August Adolph Gennerich, 55, bodyguard and close personal friend of President Roosevelt since'1928, dropped dead early today while visiting a restaurant with friends after Mr. Roosevelt, had retired. Gennerich, who had a busy day accompanying the president on a, strenuous round of official functions, went to a restaurant with George Fox, of the whitehouse staff, and Charles Claunch, chief yeoman, U. S. Navy. They relaxed from the day's activities, dined and listened to the Latin American music featured there. Suddenly Gennerich—always called "Gus" by Mr. Roosevelt—felt to the floor. A physician was called but Gennerich was dead when he arrived. President Roosevelt was not immediately told of his death, the; staff deciding to wait until he awakened. By Ct«m«nt Clark* Moor* vni When, what to my u>onJet~ ing eyes should But a miniature eight tiny reindeer. (Continued in Next Issue) 20 SHOPPING'-DAYS TILL CHRISTMAS

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