Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on March 10, 1935 · Page 3
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 3

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Sunday, March 10, 1935
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'4-A OAKLAND TRIBUNE, SUNDAY, MARCH 10, 1935 IE EEfi o ft B ROBBERY VICTIMS pry Exonerates Men ?As Opcnitors of II el \Skil Gambling Plad . .j CERR1TO, March 9.-Despite I ylea of the prosecution that the> ju'jct the defendant and .«ave E yriio from becoming "o cesspoo •5 corruption and commercializcc "a jury of five women nn< men today acquitted fou srators of. thn Cerrito Club o pnbling charges. ?The verdict was returned after f?o and a half hours deliberation fie first ballot, E. L. Turner, jurj ffeman, said, was eight to four in tyor of acquittal. £Tie State charged that the dc jlpd operated a "skill ball" game gainst the State anti-gambling law (trough a private detective ant: :ber witnesses, the proseuilior (fight to show lhat winners nf tin i;ne could cash tho "vote" tickets ify received at Ihe Pastime, pool $1, adjacent to the Cerrito Club. '•; TESTI.MO.N'V STRICKEN ?5 Salmie, Oakland private e, however, said that ho had lot cashed his winninj; tickets. Hi.* testimony that the doorkeeper of the cjtib told him of the redemption ar- rjingement was stricken out by the order of Police Judge A. G. Thomp- J-Donald Pryde, part owner of HIL jjtfor hall, was questioned about the cashing of the "vote card?," hut ro- ffcacd to testify on the around he i&(ght incriminate himself. He had Bfeen subpoenaed by the State. • £5*he State's plea for conviction § made by Deputy District Attor Homer Patterson, who said: This, case is of great importance he City of El Ccrrilo. You can itf^ke. a, cesspool of corruption and dj^mmercialized vice of this city, or you can tell the world the city won't tolerate this sort of thing." GAMBLING DENIED Wilbur Pierce, one of the defense counsel, in his argument, denied that his clients conducted a gain"You wouldn't have to go'far from bling game and told the jurors: this fascination parlor to find a place where there was gambling." Pierce did not further explain his reference. Earlier in his argument h« had intimated his clients' nrrest was a political move. "I was City Attorney of this cily once, and I realize political differences sometimes arise," Pierce declared. "I wouldn't be surprised If this condition applies now." Those acquitted were George Furuta, manager of the club; Afred Tanner, Victor Bclfils and Robert. Geisdorf. Charges against five other defendants were dismissed before the case was Riven Ihe jury. Grocers to Hold Informal Meet A one-day, informal convention of retail grocers of Northern California will be held in conjunction with the tenth annual Food Industry Exposition, scheduled to take place at the Oakland Civic Auditorium from May 25 to June 1, it was announced today. The conclave, which will be attended by hundreds of independent California merchants, will be held on May 30. W. G. Buchanan of Pitfsburp. State president of the organization; William D. Hadeler, San Francisco, """Secretary; Herbert Sack of Oakland, national and Slate director, and other- outstanding officials of the Grocers' Associalion will be among the honor pursts nt Ihe exposition on "Grocers' Day." The Alamcda County Retail Grocers' Associalion and exposition exhibitors will act as co-hosts with the State officials for the Memorial Day session. A special program will be rendered, including an informal open forum on grocers' problems, a tour of exhibits, buffet supper and a dance. H. G. Frost, president of the county association: Gcorqe C. Davis, exposition manager; Henry J. Jacobs, chairman of the exposition committee, and Julius O. Dorhmann of the allied trades group arc In charge of arrangements for the affair. Rites to Be Held For Auto Victim Funeral services for Gnlen TT. Pierce, 42, 1725 R7th Avenue, will be conducted at the California Crematory Chapel at 11 a. m. tomorrow. Pierce wns killed Friday morning when riding in nn niiifi- Tnobilc- heinc driven hy hi^ hrn'hrr. Glenn V. Pierce when Ihn machine Struck the rcnr nf ;i I nick nn the Dumbarton P.! idrf. Besides his hroi'ir:-. PMTIT jy --nr- vived by his widow. Mr;. Kiiii-l M Pierce: n dannh^r. rinyir; iiK- father and nnlhcr. Mr. ;md Mr;; A. R. Piert,\ and a M<-('T. Mis. Kffi<- Krampeler. He w;is a unlive nf \Vi.s- consin. InurnmrnL wiii follow tin- rites. NEW YORK, March 9.—Mrs. Georgia Chapman Lloyd (rifilit) and her daughter, Alice, leaving police hcarlquar- lers nftcr examining rogues' gallery pictures in nn effort to identify bandits, dressed in evening allire, who invaded their Park Avenue apartment and robbed them. — A. P. FfiYc/J/io/o, Today's Pictures With Today 's News Girls' Kisses More Deadly Than Men's, Test Reveals PIEDMONT. March f). — Women's titties are more "deadly" than man's at least in the experiments contacted in Piedmont High School's liology classes conducted by Pro- 'essor San ford Siegrist. The test — fortunately, perhaps— jroves, however, that this Is the case only in the experiments con- lucted by SieRrist's students. II nil began when Hie. students, nt heir instructor's Insf ig.ition. decided o learn if osculation, as usually practiced, can transmit disease forms from the kisser to the kissee." The students frequented dusty corners, sought out classmates with colds and did everything possible to Kut scientifically germ-laden lips. Then they kissed—not each other —but sterilized squares of cotton, and dabbed the, cotton on a "culture" surface and put the culture away to "incubate." "Women needn't worry," Professor Siegrisl. declared, "because T believe students of the so-called 'weaker' sex were more enthusiastic when it came lo kissing an uninterested ball oT cotton than their masculine fellow experimenters; so this test need not he considered conclusive, as all tilings were not equal." Relief Board Backs State Self Help Cooperative Plan SAN FRANCISCO, March 9.— and too conservative." proposed in- TRANSFERS Governor's Town-f-ml Man Ideas to He Presented By G. 0. P. Floor Leader By ANTHONV F. MOITORKT SACRAMKNTO. March ft. —The Legislalure will he jjivc-n Governor Frank F. Mcrriwn's views on the Townsc-nd r,ld age pension plans on Monday, \vhr-n the ficlH over the resolution to memorialize Congress on the issue is resumed in the Assembly, hut it will ho through a letter which the Governor has turned over to his floor leader, As- semhlyman Charles W. Lynn of Los Antfele?, to read. Merriam has gone lo Southern California /or the week-end and will not return until Tuesday or Wednesday. As some of the members, suspected of a desire to put the executive "on the spot." are known to have intended to interrogate Merriam, his absence may post none final disposition of the resolution, unless the letter to he rend hy Lyon pntisfies tho.se who would pin tho Governor down to endorsement of a specific $200 a month for persons over 60 years of ape. AMOUNT UNFIXED The Governor's letter will recommend that Congress he permitted to fix the amount of pension to he paid to the aged. The endorsement he desires made in the resolution is of the "basic principles" of the Townsend plan, as lie explained In his radio speech last Monday night. Many of the Legislators privately express the view that the Republican party platform plank on the subject was fully carried out when the Legislature memorialized Congress, at the January session, to study the Townsend plan. These same Legislators are inclined to RO along with the Governor, allnuugh feeling that the pending fight over the matter is unfortunate. It has given the foes of the administration a new opportunity to use up valuable time, if not cause embarrassment. HOLDS UP AID FUNDS The Governor's absence from the capital, unless he signs the urgency bill passed a few days ago to authorize Controller Eay L. Riley 10 transfer money from special fund? lo SERA until unemployment relief bond issue money is available next month, may hold up relief work for several days, according to Hilcy. He cannot transfer the .$10,000,000 needed until the Governor signs the bill and so far as could be determined, he had not signed it before leaving for Los Angeles. "lie California Relief Commission oday voted approval of a proposal o request $4,3r>0,000 in earmarked 'edrral funds to finance a State elf help cooperative relief program. The plan wns advanced by Wins- ow Carlton, director of the self- mlp coopernlive unit of tho State ^mcrrgmicy RelieT Adminiptnithin. Nn Slate Funds would he cx- jenclcd under Ihe plan, earmarked illncntinns bring forwarded here rnm Washington as reiiuests are ipprovrd nflcr endorsnnenl by the it;i|e Itrlief ComtnisrHnn. Carllnn. ill In Los Anpc-los, did lot nl tend Ihe meeting, but In- armed the commission he rnnsid- ired the cooperative relief plan till too highly experimental to war- ant other Ihnn moderate partlclpa- ion by tho Stale. DELEGATION HEARD A sub-committee of the Assembly Unemployment Committee came iere from Sacramento in nn effort o induce f.ho commission to spend nora St.'iio relief funds for the co- ipcrative. units. Assemblyman II. ). AndiT?on of Palo Alto, who leaded Ihe legislative delegation, li-elari'd thnt unless aid for such a irogrnm is forthcoming, legislation vnuld he sought to provide for it. A?:emhlymnn William Moscley tnes nf Mnntcbcllo, who was an :p!iin Sinclair supporter last Fall, ild thr commission he believes a inperaiivi* relief proirrnm. inror- 'rntiiift iih.nsrs of Ihr "production >r IIT'' thrr.ry. n 1 ; tried out in T.o?= ii;:cU':; ("nnniy. tn be "Hie only .I.-MP-. h;iy aniHmnrt-rl hi' "i! df j.f-ckinn lr-:M;ifim nf ri-ln- tensive backing, of the self-help program. COMMISSION EXPLAINS Members of the commission pointed out that their group has bren in existence only n short time and that Frank Y. McLauphlin was appointed State administrator only recently. This. I hey said, had prevented formulation of n definite, detailed policy In bo followed in spending Ihe frM.nrm.nno in relief bonds voted last. November. Proposals to divert $0.000,000 of this bond money for use in cooperative self-help projects met opposition from commission members. They declared the entire sum will be needed to carry out direct relief as no more Federal funds wilt be available before May IS. They pointed out that the Federal Government recently allot od $9,(100,000 to California and the budget for the present relief program until May 15 colls for an estimated expenditure of $35.000.000. Between the Federal allotment and the $2-1.000.000, they said, they will .still be ?2,000,0no short of this estimate. LEflG E1T Tho Ken I on I.oaKun, ct-nti|i of F.nsthay w lo nid in the welfare Kriitnn lluinr. 1,, ( l;i nrganizod by men in 193(1 activities nf became the of whom advo- ineelim:. thai the One More Week! Special Prices March 10-17 Onl> Now over 800 satisfied users of this new ; 'livc steam 1 ' method! No electricity, no burns! A marWious, fasting permanent; including Ha Oil Shampoo ; only marvoious, la&ung permanent; Hair Cut. Rey Sheen medicated J M ( 50 DO and Finger Wove. This week Jtl^ == ,<ii>' .nl "1'a 6/&PEKMM&IT WAVB Our standard value, including Roy-Shcc Oil Shampoo and Finyer Wave. This \ only Finger Wave with Rcy-Shcon Oil Shan "cc. This vvcuk only *2 Lcnuui' of ii.ikl.i tn::i!iixation will he officially vvHci'Tisod into (he Association of Junior U-noirs of Ainrric;i by Miss Klixabrtlt li;i|fy. ivi;inn:i! dirrctor of 1. p > Westrrn IraRiirs. :md president of I lie- Pi irt land Jim inr l,rar;uo. nt a hmrhriui at Claremoni Country f'luh tomorrow. Mips Hairy has jiifl rvtnriird from (he meeting of Ihe nation.nl hoard of tho Junior I. ramie in Now York, whoro the Kontnii lineup 1 .; petition for a Junior League charter was accepted. Trie Fen ton League was organized with (lie announced purpose of fostering interest among its members in social, economic, educational, cul- itural, and civic conditions of their community, and of making efficient thi-ir volunteer services. Besides I IIP Fonton Home project, the League, has volunteers placed in all \vHfnro agencies, each young woman giving one morning a week to this work. The League also as- :i.sls at Hie Yarn Shop and runs the Kenlon Le.-iKun Flower Service. 1724 Telceraoh. . .Phone GU 7177.. .346 Grand Avc. Olim Dull) D n. tit. tit It (i. III.) SiniiltiyM ft n. in. (n .1 p. in. Although transfer of sufficient funds to keep SKUA going until the 124,000,000 bond issue is sold is now nit of the Legislature's hands, the •production-for-use" theory which Epic Democrats endeavored In tack on to the transfer bill is still likely to produce fireworks. Three members of the Assembly Unemployment Committee went to San Francisco today to attend the meeting of the itate Unemployment Relief Com- nission in an effort to win that .indy's acceptance of the so-called 1 ' self-help cooperatives." The committee will hold a hearing next Thursday night on the bill of Assemblyman James J. Boyle and 2fi others to spend one-fourth of all State and Federal Relief money through cooperative units. COLLEC.E WAR LOOMS The regional four-year college fight will be brought to a head sooner than expected tis n result nf the decision of the Assembly Committee on Teachers Colleges to send the bill creating the proposed system of higher education to compete with the University of California to the floor without a hearing. Members of the committee feared the effect of the showing friends of the university would make at a hearings and endeavored to tako thp university by surprise. Two bills were reported out and will be up for action In the Assembly in the next few days. One of them, sponsored by Assemblyman H. D. Anderson of Palo Alto and Roy J. Nielsen of Sacramento would convert the seven State Teachers Colleges and the Sacramento .Junior College into four- year institutions of general collegiate scope. The other measure would drop the word "Teachers" from the names of the several State Teachers Colleges. TEST IMMINENT The Senate Committee to which similar bills were assigned will hold a hearing next Friday. By that time tho test on whether the University of California is to have a series of small rivals claimini: a share of tho funds the Sfate is ahle tn spend for higher education will have been met in the Assembly. Tho policy of tho Sena I e, it would a ppoar from I he cnn I vaM bet ween (he two Houses during tho first week, will ho to let the Assembly blow nff steam on eontrnvorsinl issues while it tends tn its knitting Accordingly, tho Srnatr already has setllod down to passing of routine Legislation. Practically all of the Senate committees have orgnni/od and started ropnrtinc out bills. The committee on education, incidentally, elected Senator William F. Knowlnnd of Alameda County as its vice-chairman. In the Assembly, notwithstanding a host of other issues, the Governor's budget, coupled with the revenues required to meet its proposed expenditures, is the first concern of Administration force?. The Ways and Menus Committee will give attention during the coming week to items on which requests have been filed for increases, with the University of California appropriation for support scheduled as the subject of a hearing Wednesday night. ) SHOT. -iiim terrier, advert isnl IMfi Avriiur. Advertiser nuiu-d 2 . Tribune render liked bnth Adwrti'cr of funiishrd rooms nl •I2P Kuclld "Rends \inothrr paper, hut. nlwnys advertises In The Tribune." It's renlrd. L; Citizenship PHOTOS 1B1H nROADWAV, OAKLAND Miss Margaret Alexander, University of California Junior and Alpha Chi Omega Sorority mt-mhrr, will transfer to U. S. C. next Fall, so she and her fiance, Lawrence Scliult?., can hotli he, graduated there be- forr their marriage. Then, she says, hnth can cheer the same teams at fonlhali and basketball games between U. C. and U. S. C.— Shan) phnlo. BERKELEY, March 9.—Miss Margaret Alexander, member of Alpha Chi Omega Sorority, will transfer from University of California to University of Southern California next Fall. There's an impui hint reason why, after three years on the Berkeley campus, Miss Alexander will seek her sheepskin Crnm the Trojan rival of Ihe Golden Bear. Her firmco, Ilawrenco Scliullz, is a Junior nt U. S. C. He'll claim her as his hrirle after hnlh finish their university work. "And, then" ask:; Miss Alexander "whnl, land of a happy family do you think we'll be if I had my de- Ri'ce from CaliforniR and my husband his from U. S. C.? How do yon suppose we'd survive football and basketball games?" There's also a sentimental reason for the transfer. Miss Alexander and Schultz plan to march together in academic procession at their graduation before walking to the aliar at a second important ceremony. Announcement of the engagement of Miss Alexander, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Tt. fl. Ale\ r ander of San Diogo, and Schultz was made during Urn Washington's Birthday holiday recess at a tea at Cocoanut Grove in the Hotel Ambassador nt Los Anpnles. The betrothal comes ns the culmination of a romance which started when both attended Kscondio f fifth School together. Srhultz, mcmlier of Sinma Chi fraternity, is the son of Rev. and Mrs. O. E. Si-hull?, of Ontario, his fathpr beini* pastor of the Ontario M. E. Church. Nesbitt to Head Junior Chess Club William R. Necbitt. Jr.. 1754 San Lorenzo Avenue, Berkeley, wns elected president of the recently- organised Eastbny Junior Chess Club, It was announced here lodav. James Merlin, 191(1 Haste Street, vas named vice-president, and John Merlin, of the samn address, will net as secretary. Eugene Barhera was elected captain of (ho first team nnd Harold Bell will head the No. 1 team. George Koyr-s, chess instructor, is supervisor of the group, whose members arc under 21 years nf age. The club meets each Saturday at 1:45 p. in. at the Oakland Chess Club. -1G4 Thirtieth Street. It is open each day from 10 a. m. to 10 p. m. tn members. Assistant Is Named For Garden Exhibit WAIAUT CHKKK, March J1.-- Ahc P. T.cnrh of Diablo, president of the IMS O:ikl;ind Spring Gnrden Show. tor|;iy annnunrrd Hint G. Vandrn Aiirvlr nf W;ilnul Creek has hern named assistant director nf the hip ;iff;iir. Ah'-olf is p;ist secretary of the Diablo Mm's Garden Club. Tho Oakland shmv will he h.'ld (he week of April 3 at the Ex position Ruildiim'. The Mount Diablo Men's Gai den Club is one of iff :•pon^nrs nnd tho membership plans tn attend in a body at n preview. lo bo hold on the afternoon of April ,'). English gardens will be the theme of the IflSS floral exhibition. Foil r teen Denominations Preclude Mass Worship Sn Compromise Is Made By NANCY HARR MAVITV SAN .TOSK. March 0.—Two hn!- lots were taken today by the jury trying David Lamson a second time for the murder of his wife, Allenc —each resulting in a unanimous verdirt. The ballots, however, had nothing to do with the fate of David I.amson. Instead, they concerned the weekend activities of the six women and eight men shut away from the world for the duration o£ the trial, which will enter its fourth week fm Monday. On a day too bright to stay in, loo damp underfoot, in the opinion :>f Sheriff George Lyle, to risk possible colds from a picnic, the first ballot brought in n verdirt in favor of n motion picture show, preceded by a walk in the sunshine. CHURCH REJECTED The second ballot was equally unanimous in declaring church "out" ns a Sunday occupation. Each of the twelve jurors and two alternates adheres to a different denomination. Bailiff Claude Card rf- vealcri. Fourteen separate church services in one day seemed rather difficult to manage, with all the will in the world—and the jurors cannot be allowed to go their separate ways. In a friendly compromise they agreed to forego church altogether. Cheerful friendliness and a gay acceptance of inevitable inconvenience mark the atmosphere of the special jury "lounge room" on the sixth floor of the Sainte Claire Hotel. By consent, the strain of listening to testimony on which they must decide issues of n man's life, death, liberty, is put out of mind during the week-end recess. Instead, the talk is of "vulnerable" or "invulnerable", "drop two and purl one", "jump your kind", as groups nalhpf for contract, checkers and an interchange of the technicalities of crochet, knitting and embroidery. 'RETIRE FROM WOULD' Nevertheless, the inconveniences of being held Incommunicado are real enough. No telephone calls ore allowed, even between jurors and members of their iinmediatr families. All incoming and outgoing mail is "censored" by Judge Robert Syer before being sent on its way. So many letters of comment, throat and advice have been received by attorneys on both sides since thr beginning of the trial that Judge Syer deems it inexpedient to lake the .slightest risk of having any thins concerning the issues at stake reach the jurors except what they hear in the courtroom. Only one woman juror foresaw another difficulty of incarceration— and thereby won the gratitude of her sisters. Because the jury must not be separated and must not meet any member of the outside public, it is impossible for the women members to RO to the beauty parlor for rehabilitation of their looks. CURLING IRON SAVES DAT Mrs. Emma Barton, however, made high score for thoughtfulness. She brought an electric curling iron with her. And instead of keeping it to herself, she is doing a land-office business as an amateur hair-dresser for her follows. Mrs. Ella Bostwick came nearest to encroarhintf on the "taboo" subject of the trial. Mrs. Tlnstwirk lias just begun knitting ono of tho?p clabdrntn bedspreads, which, nl. (lie mnmmt. has reached thp stage of about one foot long and four indies wide. "At this rate," slip remarked, "I may have it nil dour by Ihf time WP. ppt nut nf here." MATTER, JURY'S 'HERS* Orchids of the day were figuratively presented to Gus A. Maupr by his fellow jurors. Tt was Mauer who rose in court at the close of yesterday's session and pointed his finger at the judge. "Your honor," he said, "we're up against a long, hard week-end. We want some amusement and entertainment to put this trial completely out of our minds until Monday." Judge Syer smilingly consented to "take the matter under advisement and see what could be done." Hence cheers for Mauer. BEER, SMOKES 'OUT' However, officials of Santa Clara County have one wary eye on the exchccquer. The hiph rest of a lengthy trial is no matter for sneezing. There will be no long ou{-of- lown trips on the "off days," Deputy Sheriff Card and M"P=. Nefta Snow, matron, announced. Abo the jurors will have to pay for thrir own smnkrs and their own berr, if any. Only if wHiirssrs for Hie Stale liavo been heard during the Hirer works since fhr trial oponrd. ,Iud»- ini; from progress Hi us far, Prnpe- culdi- A. P. Lindsay today estimated that at loast two more wrrks would bn required to complete the testimony against Lamsun. The rx- trrmoly close and detailed cmss-- r.xa mi nation which has rhararter- i/rd defence tactics of Edwin V. McKenzie, chief defense attorney, may easily ^xfend that time even farther, Lindsay said. DRINK Mineral Water iiKCOM>ii-::vni?n nv Thn onlv trnn nnd niantmnesn h|r.irl>onatn Pi>rliiKs In Wi'Pirrn America. Tho wntrr neutralizes tlir field In tho pyMfin nml stimulates the ncMon of the liver, kidneys, Htomach ninl liowols wiihnm irritation. Ask your doctor, Vilnius Spi inq.i Ml no ml .tt'nter mnv lir nnrrlmppd from your nm .nifli.i ilnipfflst. Visit fammm ADAMS MINKRAL srniNTIF. J3.10 rrr rtfl*rn. Stpam-hontflfl lintel open nil thr year. Writs Or. W. R. pliti .tr rnch Prnthcr. Adams Springs, Lako County. Cnllf., e>r utti your hnttlr tlcpmlt trn Vfl htirORll. Kill I ! MARRIED Mrs. Donald Pierce, formerly Miss Frances Banta, who wns married yesterday and sailed on a honeymoon cruise aboard the sailing sloop 'Cupid/ — Tribune photo. S RICHMOND. March 9.—Donald Pierce of Richmond and the former ss Frances Banta of Vernalis believe that there is something in a nnme. Their honeymoon will be spent aboard the 30-foot sailing sloop "Cupid." Married at an Oakland church this afternoon, they will leave Sunday morning for a week's cruise up the San Joaquin River. They will stop a day or so at Stockton to visit the bride's mother, Airs. Alary Lou Banta of Vernalis. Pierce is the son of Mrs. Grarr. Pierce, 368 South Fourth Street. The romance began three years ago when the bride came here for a vacation. Pierce has spent several weeks outfitting the Cupid for the honevmoon cruise at the Richmond Yacht Club. On completion of the cruise the Pierces will make their home at Oakland. Dr. Robert Wallis Joins Progressive Dr. Robert Wallis. well known optometrist, has joined the staff of the Progressive Optical System organization here and is now part of the professional staff of the company in Oakland. Dr. Wallis is well known here and has been associated with a large concern for several years before joining h pi e*:eiit firm. He is a graduate of tho University of Southern California and has been practicing optome.try since his g r n d u a tion several years ago. He wns an honor i student at the uni- 1 versify and each year attends the optomel ric lectures of Dr. A. F. Skeffington, H nationally recognized figure on optics and eye care. "I am glad to make the new connection and have beon greeting my friends in the new location for the past few days," Dr. Wallis stated. "Our store at 17th and Broadway is well equipped and has every modern apparatus for measuring eyes." nn. WAT/MS North Oakland Club To Meet Tuesday Motor bus service and the Town- nd pension plan will be the topics at the regular meet ing of the North Oakland Improvement Club, to be hold at Ihe Longfellow School attdi- inrium. Thirty-ninth and Market SirrrtK Tucrrlny r.iuht at 7:4.". uVlnrk. Thr rnach s-i-rvice from the Berkeley linr to the western watrr- frnni. and tho outer hitrhor will bo dinMissrrl. There will be aim 3 re?iimo of deportation bills now before Conu'resi:. Music will be furnished hy SKRA enlertainer.'--. according !'• rrrsidrnf M. N. Johnson, who will have rliarce. Housr near University Uich (Olympic 38B81 rented to 1 of 4 Tribune readers. llngr Sum Borrowed About Time That He is Alleged to Have Embezzled $66,00.0 CHICAGO. March 9.--JU.R>—Sam- uel InsuU's trial on charges of embezzlement receded fnr the weekend this afternoon with the pros- pert thnt it will be given to a jury Monday. Insull him«& <RSC %*stl- fying as court adjourned. Insull borrowed half a million dollars from the General Klectric Company on a personal note about the time he was accused of em- bcxzlinf; 566.000 from the Middle- west Utilities Company, It was brought out today. PURPOSE OF DEFENSE It was the purpose of the defense to show how unlikely ii would be for Insull to borrow this vast sum as a personal loan, turn it over to the Miridfewest Utilities as- it i9 claimed he did, and then turn around and embezzle such a sum SGfi.OOO from ihe same concern. The note for $500,000 was introduced in evidence and as Insull began testifying he was asked to identify his signature on the document IDENTIFIES SIGNATURE Instill, well-dressed and closely shaven except for his long white moustache, glanced only briefly at the signature before declaring in ft clear, strong voice: "Yes, that's my signature." His attorney, Floyd E. Thompson, Jed Insull through a recital of his youth in England. Insull, speaking with measured clearness and looking directly at the youthful jury, told of, his birth in a modest home on London's south side and his meteoric rise in the world of industry and finance. OFFTCF.RS ELECTED HAYWARD, March 9.—Future activities were being planned today by newly elected officers of tha Hayward Chapter of the P. E. O. Sisterhood. Those named at a re- rent business meeting of the group were; Miss Amy Jensen, president; Mrs. C. A. Poole, vice-president, and Miss Jenny Jensen, trea.iirer. PERMANENT $ COMPLETE A Beautiful WRVB with Klnclct curl* 1 I • FINGER WAVE Including SHAMPOO. RINSE Paper Curl 25c FREE DYE CLINIC Tuesdays — Thursdays ENQUIRE ABOUT OUR WONDERFUL BEAUTY COURSE- EASY PAYMENTS FREE MARCELS All work hy advanced students under expert supervision DOLORES PREMIER SCHOOL 477—15th Street. H1-9708 UttaUlm. Corner of B»n Pablo Avc. rOURVflCfiTIOH /ram SAN FRANCISCO EVERY FRIDAY"'*' PANAMA CANAL „', 19 DAYS *160 I'ta Scrricr FIRST (./..«! If ,<th Snlmi IK Days to NEW YORK J 225 17 D«nt/> NEW ORLEANS S195 rturnutf ail. if i ca'itlionnltElilh hitler UNITED"FRUIT COMPANY Aooly III PoiI5t.,San Frnrcitco. T.'. OOug'oi Deep into the heart of Maya Land during the colorful pageantry of Holy Week—strange rites- picturesque costumes—magnificent scenery. A rtntnrkable 29 Jtiyt' rruise lour tailing April 3rd • ' - • all txftetlxex ?357,BO Alk For nrncrlitflv* Fnlilrr €OOK ? § BlSO Cliff Hold I'lt ospod ITIrO Tlios. Cook £ Son Wagons • Litj Inc. 3IS SKioklcm SI. TM. KEnrnj «M2

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