The Napa Valley Register from Napa, California on March 15, 1934 · 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Napa Valley Register from Napa, California · 1

Publication:
Location:
Napa, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 15, 1934
Page:
1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Phone 4G2-W If you miss your Register between 6 and 7 p. m., phone Jack Stone, 462-W. VOL. 123. lire i Earl Warren FIRM Flier Will Appear Before Senate Group Tomorrow; Declines Dcrns Second Request WASHINGTON, Mar. 15. (UP) Col. Charles A. Lindbergh today agreed to help the Senate draft new air mail legislation, but stood pat on his refusal to participate in an army aviation inquiry. In response to an invitation from Chairman Kenneth McKeilar of the Senate postoflices committee, which working on the new air mail bill, uindbergh telegraphed: "Will be glad to appear tomorrow." The committee also will hear other famous fliers, including Clarence Chamberlin, trans - Atlantic aviator. Eddie Riekenbacker and Brig. Cien. William' Mitchell, onetime Army Air Corps chief. Maj. Gen. B. D. Eoulois. chief of the Army Air Corps, issued a statement through the War Department in which ho said that the Army Air Corps must be "completely organized, equipped and trained to meet any national emergency on 24 hours' notice. Foulois is now on an inspection trip of the eastern airmail area as a result of the crisis in the army efforts to replace commercial companies. Secretary of War George H. Dern, meantime, prepared to appoint other civilians to replace Lindbergh and Orville Wright on the army board which is to survey all Air Corps operations phases in connection with administration plans for unification of federal aviation. Wright declined to serve because of ill health. Lindbergh refused the post last night in a telegram in which he again criticized cancplla-j Halt-on lion of airmail contracts as a blow j . o aviation. Assistant Postmaster Gcnrral HarllPe Branch said he expected orders from the army "any moment to resume flights on some of the sky lines which have been empty of mail planes since Sunday. The Post Office made public nine proposed routes, covering about 25 P"r cent of the airmail service in effect under the old private contracts. Democrats and Republicans on (he Senate Post Office Committee rebelled against a provision in the new bill which would prevent award of contracts to air lines which made any claim against the government on account of cancellation of the ild contracts. Senator Josiah V. Bailey, Democrat. North Carolina, charged the provision was "a confession by the administration" that the contracts (Continued on Page 8) Good Used Cars Down $142.00 . 98.00 . 98.00 159.00 . 95.00 50.00 . 40.00 33.00 1332 V-8 Tudor Coach 1931 Chevrolet (i Coupe, Rumble Seat 1931 Ford A Coupe, Rumble Seat 193(1 Kuiek Srries BO Special Sedan . 1930 Ford A Town Sedan 1929 Ford A Tudor Sedan 1927 Chrysler 70 Royal Sedan . 1926 Ruiek Standard 6 Coaeli 1925 Model T Coupe. Sperry-Sauers Inc. Ford. SALES and SERVICE Brown and Clay Phone 1230 OFFICIAL TWELVE PAGES Cavendish Moxon to Speak Before Napa Forum Mar. 22 S. F. Psychologist to Interpret Ntfi Mind; Second Speaker on German Situation Cavendish Moxon, a practicing psychologist, has been secured to address the next meeting of the Napa Open Forum, which will be held in the auditorium of the Lincoln School, Thursday evening, March 22nd, a 8 o'clock. Mr. Moxon, who has offices in San Francisco, makes his home in Ross, California, and is outstanding in his profession in the bay district. Mr. Moxon's topic for his Napa discussion will be A Psychologist Looks at Germany Today. He has made an extensive study of the Nazi , the program mind and will endeavor to interpret crowd. Catholic Parish Benefit Show Opens at Fox T anight Under the sponsorship of St. Spanish author whose books have John's Catholic Church, the new been translated m all civilized lam motion picture production, "Cradle guages. , Song," opens a two-day engagement Starring roles in Cradle Song at the Fox Theatre today, coming are ably portrayed by a large cast to Napa directly after its first show- headed by Dorothea Wieck, Evelyn ing in one of San Franciscos large Venerable, Kent Taylor andl Louise run thc&trcs Dresner. Sad to be one of the most beau-1 In addition to the feature picture, , tifui' inspiring and powerful human the current screen program includes slightly interest stories ever brought to the a James Gleason comedy, an Aesop screen, "Cradle Song" is from the Fahle and a Fox Movietone News-pen of Martinez Sierra, famous reel. St. Patrick s Day Golf and Dinner at Country Club Members of the Napa Valley Country Club are enjoying a St. Pat- rick's Day tournament this after noon, to be lollowed by a big Citip-peno dinner this evening at the club house. The teams are matched as Gael., vs. "Blarneys," as follows: Ciriribourne and Holmes vs. Chappell and Hemtz. Artntz and Murray vs. King and Shiitlett. Manasse and Frost vs. Tarrent and Bade. and Voorhees vs. Dunce Inventory Taken on Drive Completed by Scouts Here The articles collected by the five Napa Boy Scout troops in their recent drive following the recommendation of President Roosevelt have been inventoried and are being distributed among the needy Napa families. While distribution has been carried on only two days, there has been a great demand for the articles and a number of them have already been given out. The recipients have been most appreciative and those who contributed may be assured their gifts will fill a need in many homes. The scouts and members of the Relief Committee take pleasure in submitting the inventory as evidence 1 of the generosity of the citizens of Napa. Miss Hardaway, local director of I emergency relief, announced today ; that some 2,547 articles were collcct- ed during the drive and gave the I following report of the various articles donated by the Napa citizens: Household F'umishings chairs, 7: tables, 2; bedroom furniture, 10 pieces: cooking utensils, 33; dishes, 135; rugs, 3; stoves, 3; table covers 22; miscellaneous pieces, 13. Bedding Mattresses, 1; quilts, 1, sheets, 1; pillowcases, 3. Clothing for Men suits, 11; coats, 42, hats, 18; pants and overalls, 86: underwear, 55; shoes, 81 prs.: overcoats 14; shirts, 77; sweaters, 14; U. S. to Buy NRA Products Only WASHINGTON, Mar. 15. (U.Ri President Roosevelt today limited all purchases of the government to individuals and companies operating under NRA codes. An executive order to all governmental agencies required that no bid for a contract be accepted unless it was accompanied by proof that the bidder was complying, and would continue to comply with the approved code of fair competition governing his industry. CHICAGO EMPORIUM offers scarfs andl neckwear to brighten up Easter costumes in ad. NEWSPAPER OF NAPA Hr Will Speak at that point of view for his audience. His talk will be the second of the group of discussions on present conditions in Germany. The excellent speaker has been secured for the Forum through the efforts of Miss Estella DeFord, ! County Librarian. Mr. Moxon conducts semi-weekly discussion groups on current events in San Francisco and a short time ago spoke in Vallejo. He is also identified as having recently given a successful lecture to a large group in the Paul Elder Bookstore gallery in San Francisco on a related subject. A large group of interested Nap-ans participated in the first Forum here several weeks ago. Still a larger gathering is expected for the coming discussion, as the quality of warrants a capacity f and Noyes. Gillies and Shumate vs. Robertso:. ! and Amstutz. I Corlctt and Anker vs. Roper and Peterson. Locarnini and Bonagiuso vs. Brocker and Sperry. Francis and Longhurst vs. Webber and Bamburg. McLeish and Johnson vs. Johnston and Treadway. The hosts of the day are Ed. Ar-nitz, Dr. Arvil Chappell, Ned Hennessey, Lewellyn Holmes. Dr. Dwight Murray and Wade Shifflett.1 socks, 30; robes, 4; ties, 46. Clothing for Women Coats, 60; 44; shoes, 124 prs.; hats, 91; robes, dresses, 170; underwear, 9G; skirts, 6; blouses. 41; sweaters, 31; stockings, 40; aprons, 8. Clothing for Children coats, 32; dresses, 213; suits, 90 pieces; middies 13; boys pants, 44; underwear, 173; shoes. 100 prs.; hats, 16; knickers, 11; bathing suits, 5; sweaters, 63; stockings, 31; boys shirts, 55; overalls 17; aprons, 11. Miscellaneous toys, etc., 60; onions, 1 sack; canned food, 176; eggs, 2 doz.; fruits and nuts, 50 lbs. Tullys Son Sent To San Quentin LOS ANGELES, March 15. (U.R) Alton Thomas Tully, son of Jim Tully, novelist, was sentenced today to spend one to 25 years In San Quentin Prison for criminal assault. It was his third conviction In two years on such a charge. - Carruths Death Declared Suicide WASHINGTON, March 15. U.R The death of William T. Carruth, 31, lawyer and former secretary to Senator Reed Smoot, Republican, Utah, was held suicide by the coroner today. Police, however, were unable to find a motive for his act. Carruth was an employe of the Senate Finance Committee at one time, and1 was a close associate of Ernest Smoot, son of the former Senator. His body was found in his home. Death was from gas fumes. Kills Himself With Dynamite MERCED, Cal., March 15. (U.R) Dave Corrigan, 65, an unemployed surveyor, committed suicide by blowing himself to bits with dynamite In his hotel room here today. Corrigan was believed ' to have placed! dynamite beneath his pillow before setting It off. His body was blown to fragments and the Interior of the room wrecked by the blast, COUNTY NAPA, CAL., THURSDDAY EVENING, MARCH FREIGHTER PRLLED OFF BEACH AT PHTJEYES Tugs and Coast Guard Boat Succeed in Refloating Large Motorship SANTA ROSA, Calif., March 15. (U.R) The 10,000-ton Norwegian motorship Tai Yin was pulled from the beach off Point Reyes today at high tide. Two tugs, a Coast Guard cutter and a barge, with lines strung to the vessel, succeeded in pulling her to deep water. The huge vessel, with an 8,000-ton cargo of sugar, went aground yesterday during a fog. She was en- Plans by San Francisco interests for a renewal of the fight to locate a garbage incinerator and hog farm j on Russ Island in the lower Napa River were revealed here today when it became known that Commandant Yancey S. Williams of Mare Island Navy Yard had been asked the attitude of the government toward establishment of the project. Several years ago the Napa County Board of Supervisors firmly refused to permit construction of a similar plant on the island, and nay officials at the time joined with others in protesting the application. The supervisors declared themselves opposed to the idea of . . , garbage and refuse being shipped loute to New York from the Orient into this county in great quantities, via Seattle, San Francisco and Los ! ti1c telegram received by Admiral Angeles. Aboard were 13 passengers, I Williams was signed by E. D. Cough-ore a child. The crew numbered 47 lm, who neglected to give his ad-men- Idrefs. Navy officials have been Tugs and Coas.t Guard vessels unable to communicate with him. stood by the vessel as she listed Directors of Vallejo Chamber of in heavy seas during the Commerce took steps last night to night. Passengers and crew mem- liali the revived project when they bers elected to stay aboard and a ordered a letter of protest sent to breeches buoy was strung from the Napa supervisors, before whom liore to provide hasty evacuation the promoters will again have to in case danger developed1. Coast Guard and other radio sta-! tions kept in constant touch withl the operator of the Tai Yin. It had been planned to remove the cargo tonight if efforts to refloat the craft were unsuccessful. Walter Brill Hurt in Crash SAN RAFAEL, Calif., March 15. of drama. (U.Ri Walter Brill, Vallejo contrac-j Hampden, the three witches, tor, was reported near death today Banquo and his ghost. Lady Mac-at Cottage Hospital from injuries Beth and an audience of 2500 wait-suffered when his automobile was ! rd for two hours for an afternoon wrecked on Sears Point cutoff in performance of Shakespeare's Mac-Sonoma County last night. Brill Beth." But stage hands couldn't was found unconscious by a passing budge the heavy curtain. The play truck driver, who brought him to the hospital. Brill was hurled 60 feet from his car. Ho suffered a fractured skull, nose and ribs. 50 Perish in Australia Gale BRISBANE, Australia, Mar. 15. (U.Ri A storm described as of appal-ing character swept the northeastern Australian coast today. Fifty men, crews of three coastal ships, were known dead. Ten persons were known to be missing. Many small craft along the coast were unreported. The storm, said In dispatches to be of cyclonic nature, was asserted inent of the seaway project, to be the worst in the history of nortnern Queensland. It struck over a 500-mile area between Cape York, at the northern tip of the east coast and Cairns, 850 miles north of Brisbane. Senator Wires For Sehlmeyer SACRAMENTO, Cal., Mar. 15. (U.PJ George Sehlmeyer, Master of the State Grange, has received a telegram from State Senator J. M. Inman to come to Washington and aid in seeking federal financial aid for the $170,000,000 Central Valley Water Project, he said today. Sehlmeyer said he expected a letter from Inman explaining the request, and refused to comment on the possibility the California delegation was having difficulty in obtaining the desired aid. Both Inman and State Engineer Edward Hyatt have been in Washington several weeks on behalf of the project. ALBERTS See Millinery Week announcement, footwear advertisement and big special ad on pre-Easter dress value which all appear oil Pago 3 of today's Register. SCHWEITZER Westinghouse Dual Automatic refrigerators in banner announcement todays Register. MONTGOMERY WARD Easter smartness at great savings is asShred In a large ad on Page 2 of todays Register. GOODYEAR TIRES advertised in large announcement appearing for Hugo Zeller In Register today. WORLD NEWS if Public S. F. Promoters Revive Garbage Plant Project Mare Island Head Reveals New Approach in Plan for Napa River Incinerator a Pi. si ;iO ask foi a tra.uhise. Curtain Balks Hampden Show OAKLAND. Mar. 15. (U.R) Waller Hampden, eminent interpreter of stage classics, was convinced today that the eight-ton asbestos curtain at the Oakland Auditorium has its likes and its dislikes in the field was cancelled. Came the evening, and the scheduled presentation of "Richelieu." another favorite in the Hampden repertoire. The curtain rose readily. That's the lirst time it ever balked on Shakespeare, a stage attendant said. Waterway Treaty i Not Abandoned WASHINGTON, Mar. 15. (U.Ri i Advocates of St. Lawrence Waterway development said today that ds-ieat of the proposed water way treaty should be regarded as a postponement rather titan abandon- "We have only begun to fight, said Charles P. Craig, of the Great 1 Lakes-St. Lawrence Tidewater As- j sociation. j "Our opposition has now come into the open. The President has not abandoned his determination and we shall support him until the day this treaty is ratified. Chairman Key Pittman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee said he did not know exactly what the next step would be but j that the treaty would be put before j the Senate again at any time. It ap- peared probable that this would not j be done soon. L. A. Ezettie Business Visitor In Oakland Louis A. Ezettie. local real estate broker, was in Oakland today where lie completed the sale of an attractive home for a Vallejo client. The property is situated on Howe street in Lower Piedmont. The sari was made for F. S. Case of Vallejo (o D. M. Schwede, an engineer for the Port of Oakland. Mr. Ezettie reports that the real estate market in the East Bay has improved decidedly. He is familiar with East Bay values, having engaged in the real estate business in Oakland several years ago. HOUCK IIOUCK have radio announcement in Register today. SAMPSON -ROSSI Sec ad today for announcement of interest. ITS IN THE MEASURING. Men know that and rely on measurements of W. B. Inc. But theres news on suits for Easter delivery in nd on page 8 today. BY UNITED PRESS LEASED WIRE 15, 1934. Schools Meet Here Ship Totally Wrecked When It Falls Near Expeditions Winter Base j LITTLE AMERICA, Antartica, I March 14 (Delayed) (Via Mackay j Radio) . (U.R) The "Blue Blade, I one of the four planes of the Byrd Antarctic expedition, crashed today 500 yards south of the Little America camp. None of the crew was Killed, but Lieut. Comdr. Isaac Schlossback, U. S. N., retired, and three passengers were shaken up and suffered slight cuts. The plane was complete! wrecked. In the cabin when the single-engined Fokker hit the ground were Arthur A. Zuhn of Mount Pleasant, la.; Fred J. Dustin of Revere, Mass.; and Harry M. Young of New Zealand. All three were dazed for a few moments, and Zuhn was slightly cut. The Byrd expedition, second ven-j ture into the Antarctic by Rear Admiral Richard E. Byrd, has been beset by difficulties since its arrival off Little America, and the crash of tne "Blue Blade was another blow to its plans for extensive aerial exploration. The expedition previously had been repeatedly endangered by j crumbling ice along the huge ice; cliff on the Bay of Whales, and only , weeks of desperate, almost unceas-1 ing work made it possible to move the winter's food supply and other valuable stores to safety from a temporary camp. The crumbling of the ice cliff also endangered the expedition ships on several occasions. The Fokker monoplane had just been taken into the air on a test flight preparatory to making a dash j southward in company with the j Pilgrim monoplane, Miss American Airways. The two planes were in-j tended to transport the food stores required for an advanced winter base to a depot 100 miles south. Injuries to the pilot and crew were not so serious but that they resumed their camp duties a few hours after the crash. Within an hour after the accident, the Pilgrim took to the air and made a short test flight. Later It flew south with 800 pounds of food, destined for the mountain base. The Pilgrim reported by radio, late this afternoon, that it had deposited its cargo and was returning to Little America. Admiral Byrd refused to permit the crash to discourage continuance of his southern plans, although it added another disheartening setback to the previous difficulties and a three-day blizzard of last week which delayed the projected dash. Associated With Arnold Aldrich Orville Clark Humphrey of San Francisco, a real estate man of long experience in sub-division work, j has come to Napa and is associated with Wm. Arnold Aldrich in the real estate business at Mr. Aldrich's office on First street. Mr. Humphrey is a man of family ;md will bring his family to Napa to locate his home as soon as he is able to find suitable accommodations. I N. Y. STOCKS By UNITED PRESS SOUTHERN PACIFIC High 29: Low 27; Last 27. AMERICAN TEL. & TEL. High 120 ; Low 119; Last 119. CATERPILLAR High 30; Low 29; Last 29. CITIES SERVICE High 3; Low 3) Last 3. PACIFIC GAS High 20; Low 19; Last 20. SAFEWAY High 52; Low 52; Last 52, TRANSAMERICA High 74 ; Low 7; Last VA. U. S. STEEL High 534 ; Low 52; Last 52. SHELL UNION High 10; Low 10: Last 10. STANDARD OF CAL. High 38; Low 38; Last 38. GENERAL MOTORS High 38; Low 37: Last 37. TWELVE PAGES P I Most Appetizing Suggestions for Market Basket Grocery and foodstuffs advertisements of much interest appear in the columns of this big 12-page edition of the Register this afternoon. Be sure to read them over carefully. They will prove of value. They will aid housewives greatly in making the week end shopping for the family tabic. Those firms and business houses presenting market-basket advertisements in the Register today are as follows: Progress Grocery, page 6. Purity, page 6. Crandall's, page 7. United Market, meat dept., N. Hansen, Prop., page 7. Hagstroms, page 7. MaoMarrs, page 6. Ambrosia Creamery, page 5. Safeway and Figgly Wiggly, page 7. Lincoln Moat Market, page 8. California Prune Bread, page 6. SCLU8 IN Mi MEET Baseball Game Scheduled; Plans Made for Pedro Tournament Members of the Napa Kiwanis Chib held ail interesting meeting at noon today In the Chamber of Commerce Building, with President Fred Jaekle in charge of the session. Frank Trubody was chairman of the day and arranged the program. The meeting was opened with selections from the Kiwanis Club orchestra and was followed by a number of songs led by Wayne Johnson of the high school faculty. The Scout troop committee challenged the club to a baseball game and according to present plans the contest will take place in the near future. Plans were made for a pedro tournament and Arthur Shepard and William McAdams were named captains of two pedro teams. Several committee reports were given during the meeting. Napan Named Head Of De Molays Richard Wilson, well known Napa youth, was named1 Master Councillor of the Redwood Empire Division of De Molays at the recent convention held at Dillons Beach. Richard is a member of the Napa Chapter of De Molay and will make arrangements for the coming basketball tournament to take place at San Rafael. The local chapter will enter a team In the tournament. DAIRYING - A $300,000-a-year Napa Industry WM. M,l Napas $300,000 dairy income for 1933 compares with the pre-depression figure of $365,000 for 1929. Shortage of feed for cattle and a demoralized milk and butter market contributed to this loss in total. 1934 is expected to reverse the proportions. Napas dairy products excel in quality. They rate approximately 95 out of a possible score of 100, according to the State Bureau of Dairy Control. This bank helps dairymen produce and market their products another example of how your dollars, deposited here, work for Napa people. First National Bank of Napa Member of Federal Reserve System Depositary for U. S. Postal - Savings funds A Home Bank. , Weather Fair tonight and Friday but overcast early Friday morning. NO. 94. BE HELD IN THIS CITY OR APRIL 24 District Attorney of Alameda Accepts Invitation of Local Committee Earl Warren, District Attorney of Alameda county, has been secured as the main speaker for the Public Schools Night program to be held in the Napa High School Auditorium on Tuesday evening, April 24, it was announced today by Sidney Hust, worshipful master of Yount Lodge, F. & A. M. "I feel that we are very fortunate in securing Mr. Warren as the speaker for the occasion, Mr. Hust stated. "He has made an outstanding record as District Attorney of Alameda county and Raymond Moley, a member of President Roosevelt's original cabinet, has declared that he is the best District Attorney in the United Sates. I know that what he will have to say will be of -great interest to anyone who Is interested In the public schools. In addition to Mr. Warren, there will be a program in which all the public schools of the city will participate. Earle Crawford, principal of the high school, has been named as chairman of the Public Schools Committee, and Is arranging the numbers which the schools will present, which will all be musical. The entire week of April 23-27 has this year been set aside as Public Schools Week and the general public is extended an Invitation to visit them at this time. 25 Mild Tremors At Salt Lake SALT LAKE CITY, Utah, Mar. 15 (U.R) Twenty-five or 30 mild earth shocks were recorded in Salt Lake City and vicinity today but no damage was reported. Most of the tremors were so mild that they were not felt. None was as severe as the shock last Monday when minor damage was done here and in other Utah cities. The severest shock today occurred at 5:02 a. m. Free Gold Fish Offer At Love joys Fancy goldfish In a large aquarium with rainbow chips and 6eaweed are being given free In a special tooth paste offer at Lovejoys Pharmacy. By an unfortunate composing room error, the pharmacys ad carried the name of another drug store in part of yesterdays edition of the Register.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 20,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Napa Valley Register
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free