Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on September 19, 1921 · Page 6
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 6

Oakland, California
Issue Date:
Monday, September 19, 1921
Page 6
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(1 KONUAY EVENING OHanti Grffitint YIN TP1 1 01.11 AT BRIDGE PLAN r m Lit riur OR BAY FARMS Aeolian, Club Tants Greater Gearanc; Whole Board to j Consider Matter. A copy of a protest to Colonel Herbert Deakyne, United States engineer In charge' of San Kranclsco harbor, from one of the members of the Aeolian Tacht Club against the erection of a temporary trestle In place of the Bay Farm Island bridge ' without Including; a JO-foot lift for the passage of vessels, was received by tha Board of Supervisors today. The protectant is Captain Uus Breeser, owner of the schooner frolic. He asks Colonel Deakyne ji compel the supervisors to provide for a passageway of at least 20 feet in tha shape of a lift In the trestle. Members of the Aeolian Club previously sent a communication O the aupervisor consenting to the erection of the trestle. It was under-atood the yachtsmen would have egress from San Leandro bay by going the other way "around the Island Into Ban Francisco bay. Captain Breeser says there are many owners of commercial and fishing boats who join him In protesting. . Chairman W. J. Hamilton pointed ut that If a passageway is provided' in tha temporary trestle, it . will be necessary to remove the old bridge at onca in oraer to complete me passageway. The matter was referred to tha committee of the whole. j The application oCthe ow ners of j . tha Sunny Acres, near Hayward, for j approval of the supervisors for a map of the tract called forth a vigorous statement from Supervisor C. W. Meyer. "Owners of large tracts of land sell I It off In small parcels," said Heyer, ; "promising to macadamize the roads, but forget to do It. Then a school is built and tha supervisors are expected to macadamize the roads In " order that the children my get to Behoof ' The matter was referred to the committee of the whole. Coroner Grant D. Miller reported the holding of i4 Inquests during the month of July. There were 23 deaths from natural causes. ' 1 J. J. Hogarty, county livestock In-. apector, imported the examination of 1218 cattle, 388 horses, 1925 sheep and 40 hogs during August. Four cattle were condemned. Decision on School Site Is Due Tonight , The board of education, at Its meeting tonight. Is expected to make soma final act toward the acquisition of the Mary Smith property at the top of Excelsior avenue hill for the sit for the new McChesney junior I high school. The owners of the, . property want the . . school : board 1 cither to take tha property or call negotiations off. f The property was selected over the apposition of many residents of the Lakeside district. "We want action," says Roscoe Jones, attorney for the Smith interests. Property owners cannot hold their lands for ever without being allowed to sell either to the school board or anyone else. 1 U. C, to G ive Course In Business Methods Of Interest to business managers la a course In elementary accounting . which is to be started by :he University of California extension division on Wednesday, at 7:30 p. m., In the assembly hall of the Bacon building. Subjects discussed will in-elude the fundamental equations of bookkeeping, the definition and classification of accounts, the balance meet, prom ana inss sioemeni, ledger, modern subdivisions of the ! journal, inai oaiance, etc. ine ciass will meet at the Bacon building each Wednesday, from 7:30 to 9. Early registration is advised. - Man Slashed, Balks' At Asking Warrant Fred Collins and Carlo Aqultc-s were released this morning by the police after Collins refused to swear to a warrant against Antilles. The two men were arrested last night following a fight which started in the home of Aqulies at 460 Fifth atreet During the fight, which started over a woman, Collins alleged that he was cut with a knife by AquUea." Collins' resides at 4S5 Twentieth street. REMODEL Sale of Used Cars We're remodeling our salesrooms, making them larger and more attractive. While work is in progress we're cramped for room. Hence, our used cars are in the way. To Move Them Quick We've Cut the Prices to meet present conditions. Twenty Standard Cars in Our Stock. Liberal Terms Pacific Nash Motor Company 2740 Broadway Lakeside 7100 U. C. Pageant Will Show "Divine Comedy;" Scenes I JAMFS It. IIAOEKTY. as Donatl, I in "Isnte, the Win Bearer," I Brother Iro's sriopntonary drama to 1 be prod ucotl Friday night In the Municipal Opera House. Drama From Pen of St. Mary Professor to Be Staged Here On Friday. "Dante, the Wing Bearer," the classical drama from the pen of Brother Io. K S. C, U II. D., pro-feBsor of literature at St. Mary's College, will offer an interesting memorial to the 600th anniversary of the death of the Florentine exile, when it is produced on Friday evening In the Oakland Auditorium Opera House. The performance will he repeated in the Columbia theater, San Francisco, on Sunday evening. ' The romance, written In three acts, In dedicated to the great Italian. Brother Leo is said to have finely .' .C " .1 Av I i -; "'-XI- , I balanced the tragedy ofi the drama i CHAKTI.KT-To the wlf. of Arthur with touches of original comedy I ,,,ha,:rntley' which will appeal to the audlencelHj1, R1JAN:T, tne wlf8 t Carl Her- The classic is regarded as a notable contribution to collegiate drama in California. .. - An interesting cast has been assembled lor the production of brother Leo's manuscript play. two Realty Men Face Charges of Dishonesty Charges of dishonesty brought against W. J. Culligan and J. T. Mc-Keon, real estate operators, will be heard this week By Real Estate Commissioner Edwin T. Keiser in San FranciRCO to determine if real estate operators' licenses held by the two men will he taken away, according to nn announcement today from the headquarters of the Oakland Real Estate Board. Culligan was arrested Saturday night on a warrant sworn to by I Mrs. Dora Stewart charging hlni with dishonesty mK house. In the sale of a room- g house, a warrant was also is sued for the arrest of McKeon, partner of Culligan, who has not yet been arrested. Bonds were desposlted Saturday night for the release of hoth men. Culligan and McKeon have operated In Oakland for several years aa the Triangle Real Estate Company. rMPLOVMKNT PAULEY. WASHINGTON. Sept. 19. The American unemployment conference will meet here next Monday at 10 o'clock, Secretary Hoover announced today, Divorces, Suits Filed Benton A. Inn, cniflty vs. Frances M. MacLel- You Can Buy a Car During Our 3E Interpretative Music and Costuming Will Accompany Theater Program. BERKELEY. Sept. II With Italian residents of San Francisco and tha bay region lending active cooperation, arrangements are being completed for a Dante commemoration at tha Greek theater on Wednesday evening, September 21. A pageant will be a feature. An orchestra of one hundred-musicians under the direction of Qulllo Mlnetti will provide part of the musical program, which will be further augmented 'by a large chorus. The art department of the university has combined In plans to transform the stage of the Greek theater for the presentation of the various scenes from the "Blvina Commedia" and the "Vita Nuova." which have been selected as part of the evening's entertainment. Special costumes and settings have been designed and are In process of completion for the tableaux and the scenes in Florence. Professor C D. von Neumayer of the public speaking department of the university will be garbed as medieval scholar and will read those portions of the writings of tbe poet which have been chosen for presentation on the stage. The first scene In the pageant will show Dante's meeting with Beatrice on the street of Florence, a scene which has become so familiar from the painting that it Is almost classic, j The second scene will depict Dante's vision and will bea tahleauxjjased on the conception of the event by Rossetti. Dante's exllewlll form the subject for the third scene, which will Include a clerical psocession apd Dante's appeal to the people. Then Dante and Virgil will be shown as they appear In that memorable situation In the "Inferno," in which Dante's great love for his master is shown. As the final scene Dante's transfiguration will be depicted, as It Is related In the "Paradlso." ' John T: Williams Takes Oath in S. F. SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. John T.; Williams was sworn In as U. S. Attorney in Federal Judge William C. Van Fleet's courtroom today. Nearlv two score floral pieces were on display and three Federal Jurists,, U. S. Circuit Judge W. W. Morrow Alameda Go. Vital Statistics o o t i Births, Marriages and Deaths BORN Donald I tin a mvp-h Tn the wife of Kdward Bradrvsr, September 10 '1M UK iiri , man. Augusi is, a son. KKKI.rcn To the wife of Sell xi. Keeler Sr. Septemner in, a son. I.OA!V -To the wife or John A. Logan. September ,- a son. 1.0XU11KM.A -To the wife of Tony t.onguelln, September fi. a daughter. WKMiK To the wife of Fred Hugo Menge, September IB, a (laughter. Mrn,KMAKD To the wife of William James McClelland, September 17, a son. 8IeKIIV'XO To the wife of Alexander T. McKinnon, September 16, a daughter MARIA.l To the wife of Manuel Faras, September IS. a daughter. PF-RKZ To the wife of Samuel Peres, September 17. a daughter. SHOt'I.ET To the wife of Frank L. Shoulet, September 14, a son. ST A; Mill To the wife of Lloyd B. Stsgner Jr. September 15, a eon. WKMi To the wife of Henry M. Wells. September 13, a daughter. 7.VI.KH To the wife of Walter Zyler, September IS, a son. Marriage Licenses Earl L Price, S9, Oakland, Martha I. Peterson, 33. Berkeley. ' Maxwell A. Sherman. 30, Oakland, Elena V. ' Itasmussen, 26, Alameda. Kdward H. Kramer Jr., 29, Frances Brsndlu, 25, Alameda. ' Jean I.aneale, 32, Anna H. Maieres, 23, Oakland. Joseph Oeltner, 28, Muriel E. Atkinson, 22, Oakland. Charles Kreltas, 29, Isabel Ferrlera, 18, Oakland. Camllle Dollo, 21, and Beulah Young, 18, both of Oakland. Irving 1.. Smith, 25, Berkeley, and Virginia L. Vestal, 23, Oakland. James A. Stephens, 82, and Marguerite Brown, 26, San Francisco. Albert E. Hall, 4 4. and Bertha M. Clay, 40, both of Oakland. Lloyd H. Benson, 26. and Emma D. Doty, 28. both of Berkeley. Cheap ING BAKER LETS COIN GO AT RATE OF William Rasmussen Brought Back From Reno to Face Larceny Charge. Two thousand dollars waa spent by William- Rasmussen, a baker. In thirty-two hours, or at tha rate of $1 a minute while he made a short stay In Keno, Nevada, before he was arrestea, according to the evidence to be submitted at his trial. Rasmussen arrived in Reno Sunday evening, September 10. after he had taken, ft fm aWmtrmA 19AAA fsim arunk in the home of Mrs. James Hart, 46 8 Thirty-eighth street, the police charge; The first thing he did when he arrived in Reno was to hire a taxi and buy liquor.. When he woke up after the party and discovered that he had only $2.95 he went to the police station and Teported that he had been robbed. The police took the .report and a half hour later they received a telegram from the I Oakland police asking them to ar- i mi. jiaamuHsen. The Oakland police first learned that Rasmussen waa in Reno when Mrs. Hart received a telegram from him asking her to send him 11000. She turned the telegram over to the police andhlsarrestfoHowedln Reno. According to the police Rasmussen told his "women" friend In Nevada that the money was given to him by Mrs. Hart. The telegram which was sent to Mrs. Hart was sent by the woman, who signed Rasmus-sen's name. Rasmussen waa arraigned this morning before Police Judge Edward J. Tyrrell on a charge of grand larceny. His preliminary examination Was set for September 26. and U. 8. District Judges William C. Van fleet and Morris T. Doollng conducted the ceremony. Among' the spectators were most of 'the superior court judges and many of'Williams' friends; The new official pledged rigorous enforcement of the law. His predecessor, Frank Silva, and the three Jurists also spoke DIED BOI.TOIV In San Francisco. Sept. 17. . i. ionon, nusnana or May W. Bolton and father of Arthur W. and Edna N. Bolton, a native of Ohio, aged 68 years. Friends arr Invited to attend the funeral services Tuesday afternoon, Sept. 20, at 2 o'clock at his late home, 2943 Russell St., Berkeley. Interment private. GERIUSH In Richmond, Cal.. Sep-tfcrnber 18. 1921, lsabelle Oerrish, widow of the late Alpheus S. Ger-rlsh, loving mother of Mrs. R. Grvathouae, Mrs. J. I.e Strange, Mrs. J. Palmer. Mrs. W.. J. Gerrlsh. Miss Anna Gerrlsh, William and Henry m. uerrlsh and the late Mrs. Irene Dexter, a native of Pennsylvania, aged 79 years, 7 months and 12 days. -. ... . Funeral services Tuesday, September 20, 1921. at 2:30 o'clock p. m., at the parlors of the James Taylor Company, northeast corner of 15th and Jefmerson sts, Oakland, Cal.. to which friends are Invited. Interment, private. HORTON In Oakland, Sept. 18, May Elizabeth Horton, sister of Mrs. R. M. Anthony and the late Sarah W. nonon, a native or Massachusetts. Friends are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral services Tuesday morning, Sept. 20, at 10:30 o'clock at the residence of her sister, Mrs. R. N. Anthony, 964 18th St., Oakland. LF. IATBrtS In thin rltv R.t,.m. ber 18. 1921, Minerva C. I,e .Masters, beloved mother of Mrs. J. K. Pease ana Koy Le Masters, a native of Indiana, aged 64 years, 8 months nn zi nays. Friends and acquaintances are riHiriuiuiiy invited to attend the funeral services Tuesday, September 20. 1921. at 3 o'clock p. m.. from the chapel of Grant D. Miller, 2372 c. mn st., corner Z4th ave. OTIS In this city, September -t. 1921, Daisy Walker Otis, widow of the late Frank P. Otis of Sonora. vai.. ana youngest daughter of Mrs Valentine Walters, sinter nf Mm Peter Corbel of Oakland, a native oi iaxianu, uai.. aged 46 years. Funeral services Tuesday, September 20, 1921, at 11 o'clock a. m. at the parlors of the Jafnes Taylor Conipany, northeast corner of 15th and Jefferson sts., Oakland, Cal.. to which friends are Invited. Interment, private. PAHiniUGK In Oakland, Sept 18, 1921, John C, husband of the late Elisabeth M. Partridge, father of Mrs. Frank Union. William M., Ella S. and James L Partridge and Mrs. F. E. Judklns, Mary J., Mildred E. and Lillian J. Partridge, a native of New York, aged 66 years. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Tuesday) at 2:30 p. m., from his late residence, 6100 Bond st, cor. 6lst ave. Interment private. N. Y. City, St Paul. Minn.. and Lewlston, Idaho, papers please copy. 8AM)KRSON-In Berkeley. September 19, 1921, Mary Brooks Sander-Son, wife of John w. Sanderson, loving mother of Helen B., Edward H. and Edith Sanderson; a native of Chicago, Illinois, age 61 years. (Omaha, Nebraska, papers please copy.) Friends are Invited to attend the funeral services Wednesday, September 21, 1921, at 3 o'clock p. m., at the chapel of the First Congregational church. Twelfth and Clay sts., Oakland. Mrs. Sanderson Is at the residence chapel of the Truman Undertaking Company, Telegraph avenue at 13th St. SILVA In this city, September 18, 1921, Augustlnho C. Sllva, husband of the late Maria Sllva, devoted father of Manuel C, Antonio C. and John C. Silva, a native of Azores, aged 65 years. A member of Council No. 13, U. P. E. C. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully invited to attend the funeral Tuesday, September 20, 1921, at 9 a m . from the parlors of Cunha & Caporrna, 952 8th st, thence to St Joseph's church, where Ifequlem high mass will be celebrated for the repose of his soul commencing at 9:30 o'clock. Interment St. Mary's cemetery. SAN TBANCISCO DEATHS. Albln. John 38 rsniiworto, Harry H. as Hetohold, Jteob 87 Ji)'1f. Miry r. Kenny, Nellie LZI. Lois 1 Ami1l. Csrlo S4 Bnk. Mlnnt 4 Becker. Joep B. Berz. Oiirles Rlark. Pr. JimM A. Ris!. Laurt rD-b. Chines lioltnn. A. E. 5 Mat lnoM, Mr 1. Cwrle. Biirt J Ollw. Adam Tl Panlela. Beea P. n Psrtrldir, John C Qnlnlan. Bridget (Pt- lla 71 Retter. Ada Kl "Bodelle, AMrh Staplrton, tYlllfam ' etukr. A an a 0. ' PoanTan, El'.en Prechaier, Artotph Pun, Jneph Krtwurda. Print farl T. Eli IK t, tlliabtth-l S1.00 A MINUTE ie- B tire dU Intovmatiotr- Landlords provided tha aubject matter for queries sent in to the TRIBUNE'S Information Bureau today. 'One of tha questions was as follows: "Has a landlord a right to pick the fruit on the property of tola tenants?" He has no such right unless it la specified in the lease. If there are more than one tenant each would have equal right to the fruits. Another . recent query along this line was as follows: "Does the upper flat have any claim on the yard?" Each tenant has an equal right unless specially stated otherwise in the lease or agreement. The following literary query, also came in today: "Who was the author of 'The Bos-tonlans,' and when was the book published?" "The Bostonlans" was written by Harry James and was 'published n 1888. The TRIBUNE Information Bureau will answer all questions of a general nature except school or legal problems, debates, trade and firm names and queries as to the time of day. The Bureau Is open'every day, except Sunday, from 8 a. m. to 9 p. m. If answers are desired by mail, stamps must be enclosed. Quickest results can be obtained by telephon ing to the Bureau. If you have .any. problems of a general nature to solve ask The TRIBUNE "Information Bureau. Lakeside 6000. PIEDMONT COP HELD UP, GIVES MAN FREE RIDE Two officers hereafter will respond to all burglar alarms in Piedmont. A. A. Moore, 108 Paclflo avenue, telephoned the police last . night that a suspicious looking' man had called at his door aad said he was looking. for a man named Davis." Policeman Oscar Davis was sent to investigate. He saw a man near the house and hailed him. "Are you looking for soma one?" he asked. ' "Yes," replied the prowler, "put 'em up!" ' He covered Davis with a 45-caliber automatic pistol and ordered him to get ack Into the police department's car, which he. had driven to the scene, and drive down town. Sitting In the front seat with the officer the man kept the pistol against Davis' ribs. At Perry- street and Grandavenue the uninvited passenger removed Davis' gun fsom his holster and, after removing the cartridges, threw it Into a vacant lot. Then, he boarded a Grand avenue car and was lost. ' Man Hit by Train Sues for $11 50 An enlarged liver, alleged to be the result of an accident, is cited by B. C. Skinner as his cause of action against the Southern Pacific railroad, John B. Payne, director general of railroads o the United States railroad administration, and J. A. Haw thorne. Skinner's suit for $11,560 damages is being heard by a Jury in Superjor Judge A. F. St. Sure's court. Skinner alleges that on October 8 1919, as he turned from Grove street onto Twentieth street, the auto truck he.. ws driving was struck by a Southern Pacific electric, train, driven In a reckless manner and at excessive speed by J. A. Hawthorne, motorman. aSklnner was thrown through the windshield ...onto the street, sustaining a number of minor Injuries, and his machine was wrecked., Elmhurst Club Is Host At Barbecue The Elmhurst Taxpayers' League yesterday acted aa host to the East Oakland Improvement Club, in con-Junction with the Elmhurst Board of Trade, at a barbecue at the home of Mrs. Lucy Barker, 1705 Ninety- sixth avenue. Previous arrangements to hold the barbecue in Nlles Canyon were altered because of the rain. The steer for the"1 barbecue was provided and cooked by N. J. Bat-teate, Ernest Rousell, secretary of the Elmhurst Taxpayers' League, managed the barbecue. Between fifty and sixty persons were pres ent Talcum Is so soothing and cooUng for baby's tender skin after a bath wllIi Cuticoia Soap. rf a. am lasi'mti it W SWata, UtiHaiS.tl.S, iBsr-Csli i. a. .a atsaras wWnt s a . - Bl'Y THAT CHEVROLET NOW Ta Ideal Bnainm Tar. Tar Farms! Barrio Fhaas C. McCARRON - Aatknriseal Dealer Berkelar 11(1 or Fladmeat SllSW WIRELESS COURSES Private Classes Western Radio Institute Rms T40 Hotel Oaklaaa fhoae Lake. ISO 9? Asm pcura SUPREME COURT TO LIMIT STATE innM iiiTiinniTU I UHI flUHII Test Case Made of .Conternpt Charge When Club Defies Injunction in South. SAN DIEGO, Sept !. Duties of state officials and state courts in cases of prohibition violation will be determined by the supreme court or California. If that body grants the petition now being prepared here by H. a. utley, district attorney of Ban Diego county. The question came op in the San Diego superior court when pro prietors of a local beach club were I tried on a charge of selling liquor. 1 The court issued an injunction closing the resort The club disregarded I mo injunuiiuii, iiiju i.m iuv"tlula were cited for contempt and fined. j They appealed to the supremo court, which turned the matter over to the appellate court for decision. "The appellate court ruled that until the state should pass special enabling legislation, the courts had nc Jurisdiction over Volstead violations. District Attorney Utley holds that this decision is in contradiction to several previous decisions of ' the highest courts of other states on the same question. i RICH FAVORED- BY PAROLE BO ARD CHARGES JUDGE Charges that the county parole board has shown partiality in dealing with traffic law violators were voiced today by Judge w. j. un-non of San Leandro. Oannon alleges that when he-sentenced A. Ernshaw to five days in the county Jail he expected the board to parole him after he had served half of his sentence, as was -done in the cases of Julias Lands-bergeiand Ed W. Graff Ernshaw, however, served his full time. Sheriff Frank Barnet and Ezra Decoto, . members of the board, said Ernshaw was not paroled because the board did not meet. After sentenclng""Ern8haw, Gannon says, he sent a letter to Barnet urging the board to consider Ern-ahaw's application for parole. - Gannon further charges that both Graff and Landsberger were given "special attention" because they are wealthy business men." , Youth Surrenders In Bad Check Case Wilson. 20. an alleged fictitious check passer, surrendered today to A. C. Caldwell, assistant cashier of the Oakland tsann oi Savings. On Sentember 10. Wilson casnea a check for . $125 on. the bank. It was signed John JS. Hogan, a fictitious name. Today, before the bank was nnnneri he was waiting at the door for some of the officials. When Caldwell arrived W'ilson told his troubles. Caldwell brought him to the police station. He was placed under arrest on a warrant sworn to by C. A. Larsen of the Oakland Bank of Savings. ' Wilson told the oollce he was in Reno. Nevada, when his conscience first starred to trouble him. He left Keno yesieraay ana nurrcjiueicu iu the police this morning. WHIST 'PARTY. Court 963, Women's Catholic Or-derJof-HP6re8ters, will give a whist party for the benefit of their charity fund, Wednesday evening, September 21, at 8:30, in K. of C. hall, 660 Thirteenth street. " . round the statewide cir- tlt with tkt Bank of Italy." The Spring TaUey Dam near San Mateo where this bank maintains a branch. Capital and Surplus 1 $12,500,000.00 37 Banking Offues in 29 California Cities. Member Federal ,Reservi System. Ask or write for our inter-tstint booklet on ' -Banking by MaiL" Again in Spotlight EVELYN KESB1T TilAT who 'kidnaping early today by threa men was foiled by polk: Tha culprit vera arrested after battle tcith tha police. Their purpose has not been divulged. . 5: - r -4 1 fs Asa- " . ., w 1 '-4. : xft(s .:. ' A-' Evelyn Thaw In Kidnapers' Grip, Saved bv Police Three Men Make Two Inei fectual Efforts to Get Ac-. tress in Taxicab. vinw vrmv or. to a .. tempt to kidnap Evelyn Nesbit Thaw, former wife of Harry K. Thaw, was frustrated earlv today -by the police. The former Mrs. Thaw, who is now known as Miss Nesbit, was in her apartments on the third floor of a building where she runs a tea room, about 3:30 a. m., when she heard men talking in the hall outsiderac-cordlng to the police. She opened the door and three men attempted to seize her. Hiss Nesbit screamed so loudly that the three men fletl. . Patrolman Michael McMcJion heard the cries and ran up to the building Just as the three men Jumped into a taxi that was stand ing at the curb with its motor run ning, and drove rapidly .' away. He i remained on guard. - j Sometime later the thre men, ev-j idently thinking the coast clear, re- i turned. McMahon accosted them and j they attacked him. McMahon blew his whistle and other patrolmen arrived. After a I fight the three men were arrested. They pave the names of Jofieph Dulyi John Wardmer and James Dunn. Miss Nesbit appeared in police I court ready to, testify against the I three men but, the case waa postponed until Wednesday. " ! Class in Speaking Will Be Enrolled A class in "Spoken English and Public Speaking" will be opened on I September 29 in room 201 of the ! Technical High school, under the direction of Mrs. Alice Sturgis. The class will be conducted on Tuesday and Thursday evenings on the com- munity plan, the school department paying a part of the expense of the class and the students part, which cuts the cost to a minimum. JlllllUi -rtr r-lc-jf. Resources basedew statewide industries There are more than 30,000 banks in the United States. Most of them are moderate-sized institutions with resources based upon the industries and real estate in the communities in which they are located. ' , . The Bank of Italy with a great branch Hanking system comprising 37 banks -widely distributed throughout California is an institution with resources based upon the comprehensive industries and the vast productive acreages of a mighty commonwealth the entire state. Because of its unusual character,' strength and ; resourcefulness, the Bank of Italy is always, in ' a position to servo business or industry! without handicap or delay, , B Savin rin&s Commercial -Trust) Head ffice Oakland Branches: Broadway and Eleventh Street frttltrale Branch FrnltTsle Ave A E. 14th St, Melrose Branch Cor. E. 14th and 4".th"AW Ccllece Avenue ' Brsiich 5701 College Arenas OUTSIDE. 'OK BEIfJGIPORTED, ; SAY LABOR MEH "Rank and File" A'ccnses.th'e . C of C and Builders of Increasing Supply. Taking the position that .workers are being Imported in Oakland despite the fact that there are many now out of employment, the General Conference of Workers, known as the "rank and file" committee has adopted resolutions which were sent today to Mayor John L. Davie and to various civic organizations, charging 'that the Builders' Exchange and the Chamber of Commerce are taking part In the importation of the men. " DENIAL MADE. The Chamber of Commerce today, through Gene Bowles, denied that It was bringing in any men: "If there have been any cuts In. wages below the scale agreed upon and if the men are being brought in so that the waees mia-ht be cut. tha ' Chamber of Commerce committee wishes to hear about it," said Bowles. It was admitted at the BuHjders' Ex- I change that a number of plasterers nad been brought In and the reason was given that there was a shortage of men in that craft. Some time ago carpenters were brought in but no l more are coming. . RESOLUTIONS ADOPTED. The resolutions adopted by tha conferenoe committee follow: "Whereas the industrial relations committee of the Oakland Chamber, of Commerce and the Alameda County Builders' Exchange, have established a minimum wage scale estab-lng to building construction, which they claim shall not be deviated from this district bv anv one emolov- IngrrTeh In building operations, and 'Whereas, we have Dositlve nroof that men are being employed at a, much less rate of pay, and ...'TFraef John A. Kelly, -district director of the United States depart jmeni or iaDor, reports the number of u,n,m51ye!i lt ofuaklan,a f" tnis,l.(Jate, 18 i"?30' and that u ls '""-Possible for them to secure em- "'" " "", meio- fore be it "Resolved, that we vigorously protest against the present action ot the Chamber of Commerce and the Builders' Exchange of shipping men from other .points into Oakland to take Jobs that are so badly needed by its own citizens, who are now out of employment and have their homes and families here, and be it further I "Resolved, tht we call upon tha j mayor and the board of city com- I misslonera of the city of Oakland, : and all civic organizations to put a i stop to this unnecessary influx of labor, and be it further Resolved that a copy of this resolution be sent to the mayor, city commissioners, civic bodies and the press. ' Signed: , "II. J. SCHOOS "Secy.-Treas." TRACY HIGH OPEXS. 'TRACY, Sent. 19. High school opened this morning with the largest enrollment in its history. The teach - ing staff has been completed by the I arrival of Larrance Page, from Par-; lier,. Fresno county. H will teach I science and mathematics. He is an ! instructor ot much experience and ! has a long, successful record be hind him. EVEX WITH BATHERS. SHOEBTJRYNESS, England, Sept. 19. Residents of this town warned visitors not to use the beach ' at Thorpe Bay, because It waa private property. The bathing continued. Then the town's citizens poured tarry oil into the water. More than a score I of bathers were tarred before they knew it. Rathlng has ceased. San Franclscti cr

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