The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California on March 25, 1930 · 10
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The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California · 10

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Los Angeles, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 25, 1930
Page:
10
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MARCH 25, 1930. PART I.J 10 TUESDAY MORMNCT OWEN D. YOUNG ENDS SILENCE HALO COURTED BY CHICAGOANS Reparations Plan Author 5roA-5 at Ecrhehy Chamber Declares Crime Reputation Passing International Significance Given V.C. Jubilee Achievements in Commerce Being Toll World 1 1 ' f 'America Declared Too Rich for World to Love BERKELEY, March 24. (JWWUh Owen D. Young, author of the reparation plan, as the principal speaker, the University of California today observed its sixty-second charter day anniversary In the Greek Theater. Gov. Young led the academic procession from the campanile to the open-air theater, where President V. W. Campbell presided at the exercises and conferred honorary decrees of doctor of law upon Owen p. Young and three others. These were W. W. Bradley, San Francisco, internationally known mining engineer and an alumnus of the university; Prof. Otto Stern, director of the Institute of Physical Chemistry of Hamburg, Germany, now lecturing on the Berkeley campus, and Bernard Maybeck. who had much to do with the designing of the cam-yua plan and the buildings on it. YOUNG'S ADDRESS International significance was attached to today's event by reason of Young's address, who broke the ftlence that has marked his return Irom the last reparations conference in Paris. Taking for his subject. "The Relationship of Economics to Politics in International Co-operation." the speaker explained the part each had played in settling the obligations incurred by the nations during the World War. Politics he delineated as the "gaudy mistress" of the world, "eternally at outs with economics, the force of which pays the bills and keeps the wheels turning." AMERICA TOO RICH "I have great confidence in Germany's ability to pay, although only time will tell whether the burden placed upon her shoulders is too great for her to bear." he said. "Nothing is clearer from the experience of the last ten years than the necessity of keeping our economic machinery free from the domination of politics. "Isolation of America, either eco nomic or political, is impossible. Let no man think that the living stana ards of this company can be per manently maintained at a measurably higher level than those of other civilized nations. "America is too rich to be loved Bhe is well off enough to be envied." MEXICO CITY PLANS FAST AIR SERVICE Passenger-and-Mail Line to Los Angeles Making One-Day Runs Proposed . MEXICO CITY. March 24. m-One-day airplane passenger and mail service from Mexico City to Los Angeles and return is planned by the Mexican Aeronautical Transport Corporation, which has operated passenger-and-mail lines from Mexico City to El Paso and from Brownsville to Mazatlan during most of the last year. It is said the projected service will be one of the longest one-day passenger lines in existence, more than 1500 miles, which will be negotiated in day-long flying. Theodore Hull, president of the company, now is arranging with Mexico and the United States for establishment of the line, which would be routed via Zacatecas, Tor recti. Chihuahua City, Nacozari, Ca nanea, Nogales and San Diego. A change of planes would be effected at iNogaies. Mexico City is connected with Los Angeles with two-plane service, planes of the Pickwick Airways breaking their journey at Los Mochls. Sin. It is asserted that to operate the new service planes will have to maintain an average cruis ins speed of about 160 miles an hour. Heinrich Hired in Murder Quiz 8 ALT LAKE CITY. March 24. T) E. O. Heinrich, criminologist of the University of California at Berkeley, was engaged today by the Salt Lake county Sheriff's office to make an investigation of the murder here last month ol Mrs. Dorotny Moormeis ter. The cost of his investigation, an nounced as a retaining fee of $1000 and $100 a day additional, is to be defrayed by Dr. Frank Moormelster, husband of the slain woman. Campaign of Wholesome Publicity Projected CHICAGO, March 24. (Exclusive) Chicago, hitherto maligned as a city where crime held sway, has at last begun to cast aside that clouded reputation and to stand before the world as a leader in commerce and many other fields of endeavor. This is the picture drawn in a statement made public today by the Chicago Association of Commerce. . The transformation is ' attributed to an awakened public conscience, which inspired the association of Commerce to launch a campaign that would reveal the city as it is, and not as it has been painted. OPINION SWINGS "A noticeable swing in world opinion from a former attitude of hostility toward Chicago to one of appreciation, and in many instances even of admiration, has occurred during the last six months," said the statement prepared by Col. Robert Isham Randolph, president of the association. "Three books, articles in four of the nation's leading magazines and 30,000 newspaper clippings from over the world, all of a laudatory nature, have been received by the association's publicity department within the last thirty days." riCTUKE TO P.E CHANGED Supplanting the former overdrawn picture of crime and corruption, millions of newspaper readers. Col, Randolph pointed out, are getting mcture of Chicago as a city oi progress in education, in tha arts, and in commerce. The association's campaign, when completed, will include a series of motion pictures, booklets advertising Chicago, a co-operative plan with widely known lecturers, a monthly pictorial magazine edited by women s ciuos m support oi me chicaeo Beautiful League, and dis tribution of information on Chicago by hotels and railroads serving the city. ' All or tnefe activities win be directed toward heralding the name of Chicago &s a good, peace- full and progressive city. GAMBLING CENTER ON LAST LEGS Shares in Monte Carlo Company Fall Off Half; Receipts at Low Ebb m aa A rf 'vf MK- fk Sj?AWflffef. mW( pA wil A i . .feora VJMffr'Afk ' 'iJmim f i tfflftlw MONTE CARLO, March 24. P) Twelve months ago the shares of the Soclete Bains de Mer, the hold ing company running the famous casino here, sold for 13,000 francs. Today they are expensive at 7000 francs. A last-minute effort to save the gambling center of the world from disaster is being made. Gamblers of twenty years ago would scarcely know the casino. In the "itchen" or public room, the no smoking" signs have been taken down and even a pipe is in order. Thick carpets cover the former polished floors. Easy chairs are everywhere. Three new bars have been in stalled and drinks are cheaper than at any other place on the Riviera, A real crap game mil snortiy commence in an annex. The falling off in receipts from the Monte Carlo casino has created a troublesome political situation in the tiny principality. Lean years have been frequent of late. Mona- cans pay no taxes, and ail puonc improvements must come Irom tne money passed over the casino tables. Two parties are battling tor con trol of the revenues and for less enlng the powers of the dynasty. The issue will be decided at elec tions on the 30th inst. Oakland Flyer Missing Days .OAKLAND, March 24. ") Grave fears are felt by frlend3 and relatives here today for the safety of Wlnfield Hale, missing since Fri day. when he hopped off in his raonocoupe plana from Cheyenne, Wyo.. for the Pacific Coast. Hale, who took up flying as a hobby, left here February 12 for St. Louis. ' More Survey Funds Needed WASHINGTON, March 24. ' With one-fourth of the $1,000,000 already spent. Secretary Hurley believe it may be necessary for the War Department to ask an ln-M-cased appropriation from Con-jresa to complete a survey of the I rwowd right-of-way for a canal fccro&a Nicaragua. City's Tax Case Ruling Delayed SACRAMENTO, March 24. W Motion to dismiss appeal oi the suit of the city of Los Angeles against the Mono county Supervisors over 1916-17 taxes on land in Mono county owned by Los Angeles was argued in the Third District Court of Appeal here today. Attorneys lor the county arguea for dismissal of the appeal on the eround the city did not file open ing briefs in the case within the legal time limit. The court took the motion under advisement. Drug Company Head Reported Ransom Victim KANSAS CITY, March 24. CD The Kansas City Star says today that Michael A. Katz, president of the Katz Drug Company, Inc., was kidnaped here last Tuesday ny ex tortionists who were paid $100,000 in cash for his release. Katz and members of his family denltd the kidnaping story. The extortionists are said to have exacted a pledge of silence from Katz on threat that further harm would come to him if he talked. BUTLER PAYS VISIT TO VATICAN LIBRARY VATICAN CITY. March 24. m-Nkholas Murray Butler, president of Columbia University, who ar rived in Rome today with his wife and daughter, visited the Vatican library to inspect the new catalog ing system which recently was in stalled with American financial aid Dr. Butler was welcomed by Cardi nal Ehrle, Vatican librarian, and Cardinal Pacelli, Secretary of State He w ill also be received by the Fope ana rrezruer Mussolini. Los Angeles and The May Company A Great City and a Great Institution Seven swift, magic years of mutual experience ! Years of mutual opportunities for growth, understanding, achievement. A great city and a great institution! Their Yesterday irrevocably linked in a swift rise to supremacy. Their Today glorying in the justifiable pride of good-will . . . solidity ... service. Their Tomorrow proclaimed to an admiring world in works of thought ... of steel ... of stone ... of last ing beauty. Los Angeles . . . planning for the industrial, physical and cultural welfare of one and one-half million citizens.' The May Company . . . acceded the leadership in Western retailing . . . keeps pace with a city growing ever greater and plans, too, a program of inevitable progress. In truth, the manner in which all Los Angeles has taken this big institution to her heart is something we treasure above all things . . . for today, in Seven Short, Magic Years, this fine, big store has rightfully taken its place in the honored front rank of American retailing. Now ! New Nine-Story Addition Completes a Total in JliXCeSS Of KJIIV lviiuiun ijquutv v iwi kjjl. Latest Nine-Story May Company Addition ... completes a total in exceti of ONE MILLION SQUARE FEET of floor space! This . latent addition - is block-long. Actually more than one million square feet of floor space! This new, nine-story, block-long addition, nearly completed, alone brings a quarter of a million square feet of space to serveavast and daily increasing patronage. Modern . . . fireproof . . . occupying sixty feet on Broadway and continuing to Hill Street. Climax of seven years of expan-sion and proof-conclusive of this institution's policy of "always anticipating . . . always a step ahead . . . always building for the future." THE MAY COMPANY MORE THAN DOUBLED ITS BUSINESS IN SEVEN MAGIC YEARS! To be exact, an actual increase of 120 . . . surpassing in volume any store West ot the Rockies. In 1923 The May Company took over this Seven years ago it started . . . this constant, ' ever-steady activity. In 1923, the nine-floor : addition on Hill Street. Then the new ware-house at Grand Avenue and Jefferson Street. In 1927, the nine-floor modern garage at Ninth and Hill Streets . . . providing safe, inside parking space for patrons. In addition to the latest nine-story unit nearing completion, many departments in the original building are being modernized and enlarged. business because we had unswerving faith In the great destiny of Los Angeles. In the Seven Magic Years that followed, this store has gained first position in Pacific Coast retailing. There is the true spirit of Los Angeles . . . action growth achievement! The May Company Warehouse and Garage Built at Grand Avenua nd Jefferson Street . . . accommodating more than 100 trucks that deliver 28,350 packages daily t Celebrating "Seven Magic Years", an Event Worthy of the Occasion Is Dedicated to Los Angeles the Seventh Anniversary This wonderful Anniversary event Is planned as a sincere and heartfelt 'thank you" in appreciation f o Southern California's loyal and ever-increasing patronage. For months, a large staff of May Company merchandise experts has been diligently searching the markets of the world in quest of the new, the unusual, the dramatic! More than $3,000,000 worth of brand-NEW spring and Easter mer-chandise of certified May Company quality will be offered at Anniversary good-will prices that, we believe, will be a distinct revelation for everyone ! Watch for further announcements I Watch for details! liglMI The May Company Patrons Garage . . . at Ninth and Hill. Built in 1927 . . . a 9-floor modern garage. First hour's parking charge of 25c refunded on purchase ; amounting to $1 or more. 12,000 Persons Hourly Travel new May Com. pany vertical escalator, the only one of it kind in the city. Car. ries three person breast i - mm am 1 1 m A - hhuilhihiij' i ppw'N' lfl wi i n """ ' " "" ' 1 llu' m-m-!IJI J-gpT"'"" pi'JMi wmpi i bum h jm. . - " ,.iiBiiM8 ,, , ..JL zm . t -. 1 1 jima, mi, , 111 " 'linrrnrn" ""th ""f "ww imfiiwtn'ii iPir " '" '"""',m' m "w """ "l"l""w 1 -1 '"r-i - i n n mm nimm mutatcm 1

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