Santa Ana Register from Santa Ana, California on June 26, 1930 · Page 1
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Santa Ana Register from Santa Ana, California · Page 1

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VOL. XXV. NO. 180 Leading dally Orange Co., pop. 105,000; Santa Ana pop. 31,000. Established 1905; "Blade’' merger, 1916. SANTA ANA, CALIFORNIA, THURSDAY, JUNE 26, 1930 22 PAGES ' 3c Per Copy. 63c Per Month SOUTHERN CROSS NEARING NEW YORK LATE TODAY AFTER BATTLING WINDS ooogwwwy w v V vvuwuwuu o O O V WOOOOOOO O O Q Senate Approves Boulder Dam Appropriation * *00000000000 000000 * ______________________________ . ___ BITTER FIGHT Democratic Amendment , For Postponing Action Defeated By Big Vote CLOTURE WITHDRAWN Senator Seeks Agreement On Water Allotment Before Final Action Taken Clara Phillips Croons In Prison Cell SAN QUENTIN PRISON, June 26.—(UP)—Clara Phillips, crooner. Such, it appeared today, is the vocation the Loa Angeles hammer murderess plans to pursue when and if freed. Mrs. Phillips obtained a saxophone shortly after entering the penitentiary seven years ago. She is now leader of a women’s jazz band, and occasionally abandons her instrument to sing a number. Mrs. Phillips' petition for parole is expected to come up at the next meeting of the state parole board. HOUSE SUSTAINS PRESIDENT’S VETO OF VETERANS' MEASURE BULLETIN PHOENIX. Ariz., June 26.— (UP)—K. Berry Peterson, attorney general of Arizona, this afternoon declared he would file suit in behalf of Arizona to restrain the federal government from carrying out Boulder dam power contracts. Peterson made the declaration when informed by the United Press the senate had approved the $10,600,000 appropriation in the second deficiency bill for starting construction of the dam, "We do not know how soon the suit will be filed,” he declared, "but it will be as soon as possible.” DRY CHIEF IN IS Ï Named Permit Supervisor For Treasury Dept. Confession Repudiated By Sanhuber Bat Man* Says He Was in Attic At Time of Murder E OF AL. LINGLE States Attorney Finds Reporter Played Market With Police Head C L°i HICAGO, June 26.— (UP)—Disastrous stock market deals of Alfred J. Lingle, murdered Chi- ASHINGTON, June 2S,— (UP)—| cago Tribune reporter, and Wil- 11/ _ ham P. Russell, his former police f! The $10,660,000 appropriation ... » , • .■ t commissioner friend, for beginning construction of , , . * ... _ , , , * state s attorney s detectives with the Boulder dam project was ap- , , , _ .. , _ , , . ... fresh and sensational evidence to- proved by the sen*** today over , .. , .. .. . .. r. ... , day in their investigation of the the opposition of the Arizona sen- newspaperman s gang muraer. ators. The senate rejected an Lingle. who received $65 a week OS ANGELES, June 26.—(UP) William R. Wood«, jr., director of prohibition in Southern California and Arizona, today received orders from Washington transferring him to San Francisco to become supervisor of permits for the Treasury department in California and Nevada. Frank McReynolds, chief co-or- dlnatlon and field supreviwor of dry forces here, was ordered to Seattle, Wash., to be supervisor of permits for Washington, Oregon, Idaho and Alaska. Both transfer« were ordered by Commissioner Janies M. Doran in Washington i D C furniehed : ' , . . ' W. W. Anderson, amendment proposed by Senator Hayden, Democrat, Arizona, to «trike the appropriation out of the ' $10’??L*"nUf1 8alary' had, m°re as a police reporter and Russell, on than $100,000 in paper profit« on brokers’ books at one time on an Initial outlay of $10,000. the former police official told Pat Roche, chief .... . x investigator for state'« attorney urst and Hayden, both Democrats, J()hn gwftnson< The stock market second deficiency appropriation bill and then approved the appropriation. The two Arizona senators, Ash- depression last October wiped out the account, Russell said. The former official «nid no money was drawn from the account by either of them. The investigation of I.ingle’s took transactions and bank ac- a few opposed the appropriation, contending the provisions of the Fwing- Johnson Boulder dam act regarding the distribution of power and water had not been complied with. The Hayden amendment was defeated without a record vote. Demanding that congress postpone j rount, wiu be completed in construction of Boulder dam until |days. an agreement has been reached j -p^e state’s attorney did not dis- between California, Nevada, and r!WS jbe joint account of Lingle and Russell. Earlier in the investigation William N. Kline, president of the Lake Shore Trust & Savings bank, disclosed that I.ingle’s bank account at the time of his murder was either $2400 or $2700. Kline also said that the reporter made between six and eight deposits a month ranging from $500 to $300 in currency, exclusive of checks. The bank president also «aid he recalled that Lingle on one occasion cashed $7000 in checks. He also said he believed Lingle’s deposits had been about the same after the stock- Arizona for ^distribution of water, Senator Hayden, Democrat, Arizona, introduced an amendment today to strike from the second deficiency appropriation bill the $10,660,000 Boulder dam appropriation. Arizona made its last legislative stand in the senate today against the construction of the giant Boulder dam project under existing Contracts as a vote neared on the $10,660,000 appropriation for beginning work on it. Senators Ashurst and Hayden, Democrats, Arizona, stood out alone «gainst the appropriation with the full realization they were fighting j market crash as before. Kline said head of the permissive department, was expected to remain in charge of the office« here. German Ellsworth, Ron of the Utah prohibition director, will be under Woods In charge of the Nevada permit division. Major John E. Cooper, of the Treasury department, will arrive soon to supervise personnel changes. The Department of Justice takes over enforcement work on July 1. LOS ANGELES, June 26.—(UP) —Otto Sanhuber continued to hold the stage In hts trial for murder here today as prosecution attorneys battered away at the "Bat Man's” strange narrative in which he repudiated an asserted earlier confession to the slaying of Fred Oesterreich. In launching a vigorous cross- examination, the state attempted to shake Sanhuber's story that he was in his accustomed unnatural abode—the Oesterreich garret—at the midnight hour when Oesterreich was murdered. It was expected the defense would rest Its case when the state permitted Sanhuber to leave the witness stand. RECOVERY LED BYU.S.STEEL I Trading Quieter As Many Stocks Register Rise N' Plan Ballot On Modified Relief Bill Day In Congress By United Press SENATE Continues debate on second deficiency appropriation bill. Agriculture committee continues drug investigation. HOUSE Receives President Hoover’s veto message on Veterans' bill. Banking and currency committee hears Undersecretary of State Cotton on German war bonds. Executive Says He Desires Square Deal For Veterans EW YORK, June 28.—(UP)— The stock market made substantial recovery today under the leadership of U. S. Steel, which crossed 157 to a new high on the movement. Trading quieted down considerably from yesterday's pace. Leading industrials, rails, utilities and special issues wore up 1 to 10 points at their highs. Some selling, mostly profit taking, came In near the close, but It was not of sufficient amount to bring prices down much from highs of the day. In the last hour American Can reached 118, up 5’* points from the previous close. American Telephone BULLETIN WASHINGTON, June 26.— (UP)—Acting with record speed, the house late today passed a modified World War veterans bill within two hours aftsr it had sustained President Hoover's veto of the original veterans measure. The Johnson bill would grant pensions to all World War veterans of at least 90 days service on disability above 25 per cent, whether incurred in the service or since. The rates would range upward to $40 a month with additional compensation provided for disability incurred in battle. TAKE ON FUEL IN FINAL HOP Coast Guard Aviation Pilot Leaves to Meet Fliers As They Pass Maine Coast MESSAGES HOPEFUL Villagers at County Harbor, Are First to Sight Plane Over Mainland W 208%. up 4; Consolidated Gas, 104 4. The so-called garret ghost was | up 4 % ¡General Electric «8%. up 3; f ASHINGTON, June 26.—(UP)— Th« House voted today to sustain President Hoover's veto of the World war veterans compensa- ncaring the end of his bizarre Westlnghouae Electric 134%, up tl0n thereby paving the way life-story when yesterday’s ses-;3i4; Houston Oil 74%. up 44; J. I. slon of the trial closed. Case. 178. up 13, and Eastman Ko- For hours he had kept a crowd- dak, 194%, up 11%. ed courtroom in rapt attention to Wildest gains of th© day were the details of the past 20 years rnude by American Tobaccco Issues, of his life, a narrative climaxed which soared on the overnight an- with a narration of events on the nouncement of a stock split and night of th© murder her© eight extra dividends. years ago. Anaconda reduced it» dividend 50 "I was awakened In my attic 1 per cent, but the street had expect- cubbyhole that night by the sound for « substitute measure which would meet with the president’s approval. The veto was sustained shortly after Mr. Hoover's veto message was read in the House. President Hoover »ent the hill to Congress with a vigorous message re-stating th© objections he has raised previously. of th© Oesterrelchs. who had returned home about midnight, calling the cat,” Sanhuber said. "There was a crack—I knew it wasn't an automobile. Mrs. Ous­ t'd ©. bigger cut and quickly bid the i 1 *1i"’ f,l'en adopted by a Issue up to 51, where it was up 4% 227 13a; Members then points net. Other coppers were firm Oils held well throughout the session as did motor shares. Rails Improved despite further poor earn- terreich, who had gone meanwhile! ings statements for May. to her room, went downstairs. 1 Call money renewed at two per cent and then dropped to 1% per (Continued on Page 2) | cent, the lowest rate in 13 years. BASEBALL RESULTS POUGHKEEPSIE, June 26 — (UP)—The crew from Cornell rowed to a glorious victory before 100,000 people in the Hudson river today in the varsity race of the annual Poughkeepsie regatta. Syracuse finished second- Previously the Cornell Junior varsity had rowed Washington into Washington .................................................................................................. 700 102 02x—12 AMERICAN LEAGUE Detroit ..........................................................000 110 020 a lost battle, so far as congress is concerned. However they promised the fight would be carried to the courts. Threats of imposing the usual cloture rule to prevent a filibuster against the Boulder dam approp-I- ation had been withdrawn as the he had gone over Llngle's account just after the murder ami th© figures were fresh in his memory. Meanwhile, unusual activity was noted yesterday at the “clearing house.” Robert Isham Randolph, president of the association of commerce and head of the "secret six” held a secret conference with result of assurances t'tom the Ai >«Wanson, Judge John J. Normoyle, zona senators they would not delay j crjminaj court who ordered passage of th© measure any longer than was necessary to state their position. Ashurst' and Hayden want to strike from the bill the entire appropriation, pending a settlement of the water and power distribution questions. Failing this, they planned to propose an amendment which would prevent expenditure of the appropriations until Los Angeles voted a bond issue to guarantee repayment to the federal govern- ;tn independent grand jury investigation of the Lingle murder. They refused to say whether they had discussed the Lingle investigation. submission and Syracuse had re opened the day with a victory in th© freshman race. The race was one of the greatest ever fought out on this historic course. It was not until the C* I • middle of the third mile that Cori 1 neil established a leadership wresting it from Massachusetts Institute of Technology. From that time on the Ithaca crew was never headed, while a terrific struggle went on for second place. Only in the final quarter was Syracuse able to merge from the pack, leaving third place so closely contested that the judges had to delay a decision until they could consult the timers. M. I T. and California were the third place contenders. 10 4 17 3 10 0 13 1 (Continued on Page 2) STUDENT DEFENDANT IN GENERAL REVOLT Detroit—Whitehill, Herring and Hayworth, Rensa. Washington—Marberry and Ruel. ...................................................000 001 100—3 Philadelphia ..................................................000 004 22x—8 St. Louis—Gray and Ferrell. Philadelphia—Rommel! and Cochrane. Cleveland.....................................................200 003 240—11 18 2 New York ....................................................032 512 OOx—13 16 1 Cleveland—Ferrell, Holloway, Beane and Myatt. Pennock, Sherid, Johnson and Dickey. Chicago ..........................................................202 120 002—7 11 3 Boston ............................................................000 251 Olx—9 11 2 Chicago^r-Thomas, McKain, Walsh, Weiland and Tate. Boston—Gaston and Berry. NATIONAL LEAGUE listened to th© House clerk road th© president's veto message denouncing the bill lie returned, warning that it would cause an Increase in taxation, preparatory to taking up th© modified measure. Th© veto upheld, House leaders planned to take up immediately a modified measure which meets the president’s objections, and attempt to pass It before night and send It to the Senate. Before th© message was received House Republican leaders proposed j In, resolution waiving all rules of th© House for the remainder of the session in order to pass speedily a compromise measure. Democratic Floor Leader Gardner protested vigorously at this rule. The president’s message follows: "I am returning herewith House Bill No. 10381 without approval. "One of the most repugnant tasks which can fall to this office Is to disapprove the measures Intended to benefit our siek or disabled men who have served our country in war. Perhaps as* much as any other person I have full realization of the task, hardships and dangers to which the nation ordered its sons. "In sentiment and in sympathy I should desire no greater satisfaction than to suppoit just measures which are proposed for their benefit. But I want a square deal between veterans—not unjust discriminations between special groups ami I do not want wasteful or unnecessary expenditures. "The country already generously provides for the 280,000 men whose health or earning power is shown (Continued on Page 2) Tells of ‘Arrival* With No Destination on January 11 I OS ANGELES, June 26.—(UP)— J A gesture typical of the aviator who ie credited with finding the famous Lost Battalion during the World war, was made by Maury Graham before ha turned from hts wrecked mail plane in a Utah mountain snowstorm last January in an apparent futile attempt to reach civilization. While Western Air Express headquarters today ordered continuation of the search to find Graham's body in the wild mountain country around Codar City, Utah, they held the last message Graham wrote in fulfilment of his duties as an air j mail pilot—a notation in his plane’* | log. "January It—Arrived 2:35 a. m. No destination," was th© terse sen- ' fence Graham entered in his little j book before ho abandoned the plane j to fight the snow drifts. Th© log was found by .Tames, on© of Graham's partners In j Western Air mail pioneering, who Inspected the partially wrecked I plane on a mountainside ledgo in Crystal gulch. James telephoned to Western Air headquarters here after he noted all details of the crash. “Th© mail was all safe—as dry as when it left the post office,” James j : was quoted as saying. “Not a piece i registered to Mary at Los Angeles or Las Vegas, Nev., was missing.” James said that a dent in the cowling of th© cockpit Indicated Graham's head might have struck i it a hard blow when the plane j j crashed into the snow and brush ] i covered ledge, badly damaging a i wing. Then, according to the picture re- ; constructed by James, Graham ; neatly piled his parachute by th© ! side of the plane, placed his tool ; kit on the seat and struck out for ! | safety after assuring himself the 1 i mail was safe in a steel locker. The wreckage disclosed that Graham had taken a kit bag containing five days' provisions and two flares. What happened to him after that was not known but aviators believe | h© must have perished in the dcso- j ! late mountain country. I Graham, who made a noteworthy j ¡record as a World war filer, incltui- j ed among his acts th© discovery of j the Lost Battalion. He mad© several trips over the distressed unit (; GLOUCESTER, Mass.. June 26.— | (UP)—Indication« that Captain Charles E. Kingeford - Smith has abandoned the idea of landing to refuel at Old Orchard Beach, Me., were seen in a radio message from the Southern Cross picked up by the local coast guard station at 2:15 p.m., EST today. Th© message gave the plane's position as 40 to 50 miles from Halibut Point, Cap© Ann, Mass. Thl* would plac© th© Southern Cros* southeast of Old Orchard. The message stated that ns soon as Kingsford-Smith could pick up | th© coastline he would broadcast “th© probable time of our arrival.1* Lieutenant N. H. Nelson, commander of the Glouchester Coast guard aviation unit, took off fron* here In a seaplane at 2:25 EST with th© idea of meeting th© Southern Cross. TRURO, N. S., June 26.—(UP)— Th© airplane Southern Cross wae reported from Yarmouth to ha^e passed out to sea near there a little before t p. m., EST. today, headed in the direction of th© coast of Maine. Reports in Yarmouth, which is on th© south end of Nova Scot!«, d©- j scribed heavy fog» over th© sea Jimmy i f0r many miles In that vicinity. At 19 a. rn.. EST, it was seen for the first time over th© mainland of North America—the first time any plan© which had flown from th* other side of the Atlantic, had been sighted. It fell to the villagers of County Harbor, 100 miles from Halifax, on th© Now Scotian coast, to he th© first to see the plane. Th© Southern Cross was passing Country Harbor, N. S., about 109 miles east of Halifax at 10 a. m. EST,, today, according to a mes- *ag«> picked up by th© coast guard radio station here. The message read: “Found clear patch and ’am* down 1000 feet. Now passing County Harbor, Nova Scotia, on our left. Weather good with sky partly cloudy it 1200 feet. Dwd on cours© for Lynn, over wiiich we will circi* one© today.” A little later the Southern Cross called for radio bearings to check its our.se. It Indicated to the Cara- perdown, N. S., radio station that the four men aboard were in high spirits. They sent word that they would head for Lynn, Mass., to give greeting to Bernt Balchen. Admiral (Continued on Page 2) T to drop supplies. Ho disappeared on th© night of January 10, after refueling at Las i Vegas, Nev., and starting the final j lap of his Los Angeles to Salt Lake i City flight in a blinding snow storm. 'V KANSAS CITY. June 26.—(UP)— The Grigsby-Grunow company, of Chicago, manufacturers of radio receiving set«, sued the so-called LOS ANGELES. June 2«.-(UP) I “Radio Trust” ior *30,000,000 dam—Harlow T. Rotherr. student at a^8 ^ °n charge, of illegal competitive practices. Stanford university and world rec- ; The action was filed in United ord holder for the shot put, was grates district court here with made co-defendant with his father, W. H. Rothert, in a So,254 damage action here today. The plaintiff, J. W. Nally, blamed the eluer Rothert for Injuries sustained last April 16 in an automobile accident. Roth- ©rt's son was made a party in the former United States Senator James A. Reed, of Missouri, and Ernest R. Reichmann, of Chicago, as attorneys for the plaintiff. These five companies are named defendants: Radio Corporation of America, General Electric company, Westinghouse Electric & , Manufacturing company, RCA Vic- «.ction because the automobile wa*jlor conipanyj jnc t an(j rca Ra- registered la his name. 1 diotron company. Inc. Brooklyn .......................................................050 000 Chicago ........................................ 000 001 Brooklyn—Vance and Deberry. Chicago—Root, Teachout and Hartnett. 200—7 10 000—1 9 E SANTIAGO, Chile, June 26.— (UP)—Usually reliable source* reported from Bolivia today that the entire country with the exception of La Paz, the capital, was in the 1 p- j Game__ hands of revolutionists. .?tr“:; s PMi.deiPh»................................................................o«o ooo ooo the revolutionaries had cut com- Pittsburgh .......................................................001 000 OOx — 1 munication lines. Philadelphia—Collins and Davis. Pittsburgh—French and Hemsley. 0 7 4 BUENOS AIRES, June 28 — (UP) The newspaper La Critica published today a private message from Bolivia asserting that the Philadelphia ................................130 100 000---- 5 14 towns of Oyuni, Potosi, Sucre, Co- chabama and Santa Cruz were in the hand« of revolutionary forces. The message said former President Hernando Siles had sought refuge at the United States legation at La Paz. Pittsburgh ..................................................301 031 Philadelphia—Collard, Smythe, Speece, 2 21x—11 17 0 Sweetland and Davis. Pittsburgh—Brame and Bool. PORTLAND. June 26.—(UP)— Harry A. Green, president of the n Doernbecher Manufacturing company, Portland, prepared today to 0 take over his new duties as presi- 1 dent of the Furniture Corporation of America, Ltd., recently effected $20,000,000 merger of 20 plants from Seattle to Los Angeles. The following Loa Angeles firms were included in the merger: Gillespie Furniture company; Los Angeles Period Furniture company; L. C. Phenix company; Standard Upholstering company; C. B. Van Worst company, and Western Furniture Manufacturing company. SACRAMENTO, June 26.—(UP) —Award of contracts and opening of bids for state highway work totaling $1,150,000 were announc©4 today by Bert B. Meek, state director of public works. Approximately $408,000 was represented by contract awards. Among them w'ere the following: San Joaquin county—Grading and surfacing 1.3 miles between French Camp and Stockton, to Larson brother«, Galt, $42,823. Grading and widening 3.3 miles between LOS ANGELES, June 26.—(UP) —One of the three wiils left by! the late George Lafayette Finn, ; Houston school and Forest lake, to former Iowa senator, to dispose; Larson brothers, $38,726. of his $1,000,000 estate, was ad- Bids for projects totaling $736,- mitted to probate today by Su- 769 were opened as follows: perior Judge A. L. Stephens, end- Placer and Nevada counii©©-* ing a series of contests instituted Surfacing 7.2 miles on Yuba Pa«*. by relatives. Upon statements of heirs that the contests had been settled out of court, the judge approved a will which leaves most of the property to David Burr Luckey, nephew: Jane Corwinn Finn, niece; Daniel Finn, brother, and W. H. Fain, brother. Gladys McAfee, a grand niece, had filed a contest claiming Finn's signature nad been forged. low bidder, Tiesiau brother* Berkeley, $122,807. Colusa county — three bridge* across Salt creek, Grass valley slough and Freshwater creek, afl near Williams; low bidder. Fredericks and Watson, Oakland. $11». 127. San Diego county—Paving 11.1 miles between Viejas creek and Pina valley. Low bidder. Sand«* Pe&rson, Santa Monica* $333,2$%

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