Stockton Independent from Stockton, California on April 17, 1936 · 2
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Stockton Independent from Stockton, California · 2

Stockton, California
Issue Date:
Friday, April 17, 1936
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FRIDAY, APRIL 17, 1036 PAGE 2 STOCKTON INDEPENDENT STOCKTON. CALIFORNIA SHIP TRUSTS" ARE SCORED BY CLUB SPEAKER La3 c. prohil itm.r foii'i'itm t steamship corftrcrcf 'm- r y hich o ei Ye m I'Miuit of trale, ?ho'iU he i U 1 to the Unit. rl Mat - -hipi'in according to Xu C n lus- trial ic nt of V e loit o m 'ck-ton m t iK 1 oi hi ' M t i i s" Club at th- Until Wo1 W Ph1--dax Whin e- i - I T ' I - OlflC- I'll " ,i T' -,1 1 - 1 t o her n t 1 1 ,'1 i ! nd, " T' - u until' hipping "( vtoc vt i1 P teinu-rr 1 i Y ? h i1 1 i . I-- i In -anl F. rt l or, ic -i n nt prided ir the Jwce of PrM-dent Jam' in Marin Dairy Strike Threatens S. F. With Milk Supply Famine PAN' RAFEI- Til. Apul It' lPi Con ned milk tiiii k- nmed cautiously along hi.ihwjx- tonight a5 Mann county.-, dauv strike i cached a enticil deadlock, threatening San Francisci vith a supply shortage Striking milker? and producers moed rapidly to bung the tvio-year schism to a cnsis. Sixty operators met tonight and repudiated the Dauv and Creamery Workeis I, oral Union. The trikei'-. through unnamed spokesmen defied the daity owrei to rroie milk The producers replied they would move it if we nac to cue the trucks oursehes.'1 RIV INCREASES READING SALINAS, Cal 'UP) Reading depend? on ran according to Miss Amanda Andei?on city li-biaiian In February, 1935, when there was only a quaiur of an inch of lamfall sue lent 7,362 books. In February of this yeas wnn almost six inches of lamfall kept people moie indoors she loaned ft 743 book? SANT V CLARA VALLEY SINKS i SAN JOSE. (UP Annual measurements made by the Souttf- . fin Pacific Railway reeal that the Santa Clara Valiev in this vicinity has sunk 33 inches in the past seven years. Births - Marriages Deaths M 1RR1 U.n I I r.NM 7D 'T,L 1 1 F iVRIt In Mn ltUm Ft i. Y Holland 4'b MtirsDl nl F! tii nn J s i , 22 Mu, kf x . lEMBfcR yiii-nWALSEiErrEgwCTTawsK 'U I'LN In Mr.,Kton, Ami U j u I a 1 usaml i il - i i- i j . . P nj. n P 'T.T .t r '1- of Jr ll ft 'iR 1W 1 1 I , 1 r r ' M t tt n r'' r? Una r 1 .t-to! r- M . n 1 -n (I'm ' , T-. .-r -1 IRK , t i , T . . I r. O v i , ,v ' r , n.u h sut. i " '- I u f 111,1 N i ti tr r r f r I D. . , Mr I EOD-In Stockton April 16 1936 Georgia McLeod beloved wife of John H McLeod Stock-ton, lowng mother of Jack McLeod, Scckton; mer of Mrs. T J. Li-ton, Oakland and Mi b C A Ehrt, San Francisco. A native of Sacramento. Friends are invited to attend funeral services Soturdav, April lft, 1933 at lb 30 a m , from the chapel of B. C. Wallace and Son, 520 North Sutter Street. Stockton, California Private committal wil be at Paik View Crematory.) hi .nn, 1111 W hen the Undertaker Mecoincr Necessary Call The Little Chapel Of the Palms "The Houc l'hat Senes and Save" JrOUK)N MORI CAR Phone 590 California nd Washington Mck BrignoM, Manager 'Pm .mihp a .ii idi ii ii I'fl ill r,i ii ' r NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS The ri inifji I Imrnt of ami foiitiM IrofR for W . M (k pnn juiwtMc- nml utli he delinquent on M O . 1) A T APRIL 20. 15)36 At 3:00 o'CW k P. M. 4ftr illicit a irnnlt. of 37 tIII hr fifhlnl und tin itnp nrtv HdiortlnoJ in the dolimiiient lint. nlil 'In are fit thr nffin of thn 'I ti lollootor of nn .oniiln f omit- n th firl floor of the 4 mirth iie. fork ton, ( lifornifl W. C. MTMILLEK 7 reftiit r ami In olleefor of nn .IruMpiln f imnlj unii i n mi 1 1 ! mui ii ir Beattie Gives Outstandincs m? Program V Stmkton audiuHt bat .-lit nu in their setts list evening as the 1 i-t s'Minis ot til Through the ght," as sung bv Douul is Reat-tu, iliol aw a and then bur-i mto i ipmoiN applause in apprceiilion ot tlu .nt)ie evenings peiiorm-moe The scene was the concert given bv Beattie, ba?--b rritoi e, -nonsoml by the Stockton Music il Club Community Concert A,?oci- t it n m the Stockton High school uditoi min lb ittie pusented a wnlei, ,ir-id program, ranging from the eren de from the opera, au.-t." Gounod to the lighter, I Built a iboam of You Ear h number was presented in a charming, tin-aected and ct diamine manner, which revealed to an even greater extent, the resonance and depth of Beattie's voice The audience was particularly pleased with 'Song to the Evening Stir from Wagner's Tanhanser. The melodv, a soft and lovelv one with a hint of sadness, was sung by lUattie in clear, sweet 'ones, revealing depth of feeling and understanding. Schubert's . 'Dor Wanderer" was also beautifully interpreted, revealing the longing of a man for his homeland and for the sweeping stretches of the grain fields In the third group. Beattie was applauded into singing the "Dunking Song. a traditional Russian gvpsv song twice. For he was able to instill into his audience the true spirit and feeling behind the song. Gretchamnoffs "Homeland" i was aho well received, as were I the numbers m the last group, I which included Griffes "Lonely l'orest Pathway," "Tests Bond-i age, "The Cock Shall Crow." by i Carpenter, and Allens "Eldorado " The program revealed the great qualities of the bass-baritone voice of Beattie and the reason for his continued success despite hi youth. With an ability for the dramatic, keen understanding and sympathy of the depth of the music he interpreted and a voice which wos clear and resonant of tone, with wide range and sweet-n Beattie was able to present the Stockton audience with an outstanding concert Much credit is also due to John Oilchiist Elliott, T3catties accompanist. for he was also able to hflp make the program a sue-c -- Ellmtt donated hi services so that the association migjit bring Beattie to Stockton Mi-s Ruth Eddy Telt puudent of the Community Concert Association, announced that Stockton will be abb to enjov the sene of concerts next year under the sponsorship of the association. fCC EXKOLLFE GETS JOH WEST POINT, N. Y. lP) Knowledge gained while anenrollee of the CCC camp at the We-t Point Military Reservation has won for Theodore A. Glow a, 24, an appointment as assistant post forester by the United State Military Academy authorities. II EAD- QUARTERS FOR FRESH EiSH Shredded Wheat 3 LARGE PACKAGES JfJLlfe sloe (fin I ifili- $135 All 'lax Inr. Wlliskrj r llomled Pint $1B til lax I no, ik EDUCATOR SAYS MODERN YOUTH HAS NO EXCUSE SN JOSH', Cal, Api il 10, (UP) Modem youths asseition that a "ehmgtd moiahty is responsible f i its action is nothing more than an admiwon it has reverted to Roman Holiday tactics, Prof. E. A. Rosters of Montezuma school saul today. Speaking to delegates of the San Fianciseo di-trict, California Federation of Womans Clubs, in ses-si n heie, Rogers decried the lack of initiative prevailing in the pres-nt generation. railv Americans hsd initiative, and character came as a result. Vouth today says there is a charged morality. But I tell them thev are the old-fashioned ones, and have gone back to the old Roman days, when all thy wanted to do was to eat and see the cii-cns. COLLEGE HEAD PRESENTS FREE LECTURE HERE A fiee public andress on the Manehunan Problem" will be presented by Dr. Dwight C. Baker, principal of Modesto Junior College. this morning at 10 oclock, in the Philomathean Club house. The Stockton League of Women voters is sponsor of the address. Several years of research work in Inner and Outer Manchuria with the Rockefeller Foundation has furnished Dr. Baker with a sound background for his subject. Mrs. J. LeRoy Johnson, president of the local league, will present the speaker, one of a series of league sponsored speakers to appear here this year. WISE AND OTHERWISE (Continued from Page 1) control of society are not spirited according to the Golden Rule . . . They invite the consequences to those who live by the sword. GLOOMY, pessimistic, say you Not at all . . . Quite to the oontraiy . . . The Creator of this woild still owns it, and all that is therein ... He has his own puipo-es. and will work His will. . . . If we accept this theory of predestination, it makes us more comiortabU and happv - . . TO FUME AND FRET IS TO NOURISH ELTTLTTY AT THE EXPENSE OF OUR PEACE OF MIND. LETS TAKE IT EASY. Suit Settled Out of Court Settlement for $450 of a suit by William Hannemayer, Western Union messenger boy, against E. C. Hunnicutt, salesman, after a collision in which Hannewayer allegedly received severe injuries, was authorized yesterday by Superior Judge D. M. Young. The accident occurred March 30 on East Main street. The settlement also stipulates a payment of $110 95 to the Western Union r.iM-r r:,i llnttlo Sic 4 $1.29 Atherton Island Recommended as City Yacht Basin Atherton Island and Atherton Cove were lifted as the most suitable sites for Stocktons future municipal yacht haibor development in a written report received by city councilmen yesterday. The recommendation was compiled by the Yachting Committee of the Stockton Yacht Club and litsed four possible sites and enumerated then respective advantages and shortcomings. The four possible sites listed vveie McLeods Lake, Louis Paik, Buckley Cove and Atherton Island. The pnvately owned Atherton site was repotted "as near an ideal location as is possible to obtain. The jacht committee headed by Dr. G. H. Kohrbacher, club commodore, described the site as a 13-acie island completely surrounded bv water of sufficient depth and with suffiicent frontage to care for yacht harbor nc-eds for years to come. It was pointed out that the island already has sewage, gas, lights and water and a residence structure that could he remodeled to make an ideal club house. The location would round out a natural recreational area with Louis Park on one side and the Country Club on the other, the report said. McLeods Lake was listed as a site having advantage pf accessibility to beat owners but great cost of di edging and legal action with the Weber heirs were listed as handicaps to the project. The Louis Park Cove was mentioned as having recreational advantages but the report stated that the narrow berm wrhich separates the area from the main channel was rapidly being eaten away by wave action. In addition, the report said, a large part of the berm is privately owned and it was believed that the purchase price would he prohibitive. Buckley Cove was mentioned as a possible site, but the section, it was reported, has become a repository for old boats and dredgers and in time will become a graveyard of shins. Estimated revenues on boat houses, lockers and service facilities which could be built by the city were estimated at a net figure of $375 monthly. Company for loss of Hannemayers services during the period of his recovery. Mrs. Bell Hannemayer, mother of the boy, acted as his guardian in the matter. Their attorney was Joseph C. Tope. LOST DRIVER STOPS WRONG MOTORCYCLIST Uncertain of his direction and location a Sacramento motorist stopped his automobile near Lodi Wednesday and hailed a man on a motorcycle and asked him the way home. The motorist was Arthur C. Wilhite and the motorcyclist was Highway Patrolman G. C. Magnu-son who not only told WFhite the way home but also cited him for reckless driving, use of liquor, making improper traffic signals and parking a car on the highway. Wilhite was ordered to appear before Justice of the Peace J. H. Solkmore in Lodi. Its Quintuplets, But Only to Canine LONDON, April 16. (UP) London newspapers and press associations spent thousands of dollars today tracing the birth of "quintuplets" to an Alsatian dog named Betty. A five-word telegram from a Southend-on-Sea nursing home, saying "Betty gave birth to five," sent usually staid English reporters scurrying to telephones to hold afternoon editions as long os possible. The owner of the nursing home, Mrs. I. M. Pine, issued the following statement: "Somebody has been playing a joke. My Alsatian dog Betty had five puppies yesterday. My daughter telegraphed to her aunt, Betty gave birth to five. Check Suspect Asks Probation Carl Beach, who has been held for several weeks on a charge of issuing a worthless check to Joe Klein, on a Tracy bank, changed his plea from not guilty to guilty yesterday before Superior Judge M. G. Woodward, and asked probation. He waa represented by Charles De Legh, while Assistant District Attorney Maxwell M. Willem was the prosecutor. The matter was referred to the probation officer. University Women Enjoy Talk About Vincent Van Gogh "Vincent Van Gogh" has had a great influence upon modern painting because of his own work and because of his constant striving for perfection, stated Mrs. Etna WUlff before members of the American Association of University Women, at their dessert meeting at the home of Dr. Margaret Smythe last evening. Mrs. Whiff, who is educational director for the De Young Galleries and the Palace of Legion of Honor, traced the life of the Dutch artist, stating that the sensational aspects of his life have been too much stressed, since they bear little relation to his work as an artist. The director emphasized that he became an artist only because of the family into which he was born, a family of art dealers. If they had been in the coal business, he would have, also. Mrs. Wulff said that his early work, because of his lack of training, was gray and dull. But upon arriving in Paris, he was introduced by the modern school to light and color, particularly light, and began work, lasting for a period of ten years, which has brought him much fame as well as influencing a great many moderns. Mrs. Wulff called Van Gogh a modern, emphasizing that he can only be classed in this school, although he has been dead for 45 years. She concluded her talk by showing a group of prints of many of his pictures. She was introduced by Miss Grace Ward. Preceding the talk, Mrs. R. H. Mumm gave a group of piano-logues, including "The Childrens Party, "Movies and "Spring Gardening. Miss Manila Dunning had charge of the serving. Spring flowers were placed in profusion about the various rooms. Miss Marie Breniman presided. HEDGEHOG LOLLS IN LVXLRV MUNICH. (UP) A hedgehog with an apparent sense for the decorative has been discovered at the village of Krottmuehl, on Lake Sim, in the Bavarian mountains. The animal stole from a woodshed nine 10-mark notes which a farmer had hidden there and upholstered therewith his burrow. THIRTEEN-YEAR-OLD MOTHER CHARGES MIDDLE-AGED MAN FRESNO, April 16 (UP). A 13-year-old unwed mother today charged a middle-aged church janitor with being the father of her day-old baby boy. Andrew Velez, 55, named by the girl as the father of the child, was in custody of police. Officers said he admitted assaulting the child. Police declined to reveal the girls name. According to District Attorney Janus M. Thuesen, the girl told police that Velez assaulted her C. Boyes Estate Probate Asked Letters of administration of the estate of Mervyn Clyde Boyes, who died March 31, were asked in a petition filed here yesterday by Mrs. Florence Boyes, public administrator and mother of the deceased. Hearing of the petition was set for April 28 by Judge D. M. Young, The estate is valued at $750, according to the petition. Mrs. Boyes .s represented by the legal firm of Foltz, Rendon and Wallace. When your sweet tooth sas Candv vour wisdom tooth says Waveorest. The best candy bet. 1701 N. Pershing. Wm. F. Kuhn. Uet St. Reaumljle Printing. Ph. 24152. INCLUDING EXAMINATION ON EASY PAYMENTS No Money Down A WEEK NO INTEREST OR EXTRAS ROBERT ABRAMS, O. D., Optometrist 346 East Main St. Stockton, California GENSLER.-LEE l last Augu?t. again in September j and in F biuaiy. She said she went to the church where Velez was employed, twice weekly, accompanied by her younger bi other? The elderly janitor would give her brothers money for candy. He then enticed her into a back room and committed the assault while they were gone, police said the girl related. The gill told police she was 13 on February 9 of this year. Police said the girl and her baby boy were both will. NURSES GET (ENT PAY RIM5 BURLINGTON, Ont (UP) The town council listened favorably to the public health nuies plea for a salary increase. The incieae granted vas one cent a day. 1 OFT.Ij ALWAYS Hi: "SAFI When joii bring home a Suit from Al's NOTHING DOWN I4M 47 rtfUMt $21.50 - S27.50 $29.50 ALS SUIT SHOP CLOTHING ON CRT HIT 34 N. California St. Months To Pay 4

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