Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on September 5, 1926 · Page 41
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 41

Oakland, California
Issue Date:
Sunday, September 5, 1926
Page 41
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-: J ' .......... -.w-- -. . LLASfLT wk Oaldand randt VicinityT- ; Fair and mUd. tonight :an4; i Sunday, but With fog Sunday morning ; gentle variable ' winds. ";.'''', ! ,: Ml VOL. CV THREE CENTS SUNDAY, TEN CEPJTS OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1926 - TO&S2bm""fy ' 98 PAGES PAGES: A-l TO 6 NO. 67 r PAREYTD STRIKE FAILS Conference Held as Police Break Up Near-Riot of . Musicians in. Front of ' Orpheum ; Two Are Jailed ?-Hour " Meeting of JJriion ; Heads and Managers Do'es Not Reach "Agreement for -Return of Stage Strikers Seyen hours of secret parleying between representatives of bay District tneaters and the Musicians' Union had failed at,an early , hour ' this morning to brine about a peace agreement between the striking musicians ana theater crafts and the theater owners.. The former Had; been urged by their interna tional officers to seek an end of Hostilities before a scheduled k nation-wide theater Strike should go into effect. . , , while the peace committees were debating behind closed doors in the Palace hotel, San Francisco, last-night, police 'were breaking up a demonstration in front of the San Francisco Orpheum theater", In wmcp one man was beaten up and N two oilers lodged in Jail. The disturbance accompanied the nightly parade of striking musicians tnrougn the theater district. John Peters, real estate man of 770 O'Farrell street, San Francisco was attacked because of : alleged comments on the parade. Matt Laurltzen, a stage mechanic, one of the marchers, was arrested and charged with battery. Edward Jasper, news vendor picket, who went to Lauritzen's - assistance when he was arrested, was charged with violating the anti-picketing , ordinance and disturbing the peace. EARLY' CONFERENCE FAIIiS OF PURPOSE. V : -'.-'. An .earlier conference,' called late in the afternoon Jn an effort to .bring about peace bef ore rrtu ' Siclans' and stagehands in the East were called out, failed to bring about,: an . agreement.. . It lasted three hours- Terms ; on; which, the musicians, were willing to calj off ineir bii-ikb, apq wnicn, XL was an tlcipated, would terminate the sympathetic strike Of the allied theater- -eraft- were submitted to the managers' representatives and -taken under advisement for the .-. later conference. ' ' - The , conferences resulted from telegraphic advices to the heads of the bay district union from Joseph N. Weber, president of the International Musicians' Union In New York, and who suggested that the union officials take steps for an immediate adjustment so as to avoid the threatened country-wide walk-out. . Terms, he mentioned for adjustment, it-was reported, called for the unions suggesting arbitration of all questions of wages, provided th theaters granted the so-called one-day-ln-seven clause. TThis ' latter has been held the chief strike Issue by the unions, but declared by theater managers to be only of minor . import and already in effect. It .provides for orchestra members being granted one day off a week, provided the. employee hires a subr - etttute. , HKETING HEM) AT . . 1 . TTNION'S REQUEST. The meeting was called In hopes of settlings the strike,- according to word brought out by Irving Acker-man, and ..was held on request of the union, it was said by Colonel Charles H. Bray, chairman for the managers' committee. . The strike has been in effect since Wednesday,- when the musicians in Saft Francisco' were called out. It spread to Oakland Thursday and was followed by the sympathetic Btrlke action on the part of the stage, hands and motion picture operators when' nonunion musicians replaced the strik ing union orchestra -men'. Orders were next Issued to muslolans and stage " craft In eastern houses of circuits operating In the bay, .district for a sympathetic strike sched-. uled for midnight last night. . Effects of' the strike yesterday extended to the First Congregational church,- San Franqisco, of Which Dr. James L. Gordon is the pastor. - The strike involved the church when two members of . the- musicians' union, i who-, had been-, engaged to play at Jewish New Year's - services on next Wednesday were told that, they would be expelled frorathe union . If they appeared with Slgmund . Anker, . non-union , violinist, also on the, program. , Anker has been asked by the program committee to withdraw. San Francisco and Oakland's Jazz kings, many of them the West's most famous exponents of jazz, led a procession of 2000 strikers and strike sympathizers down Market street, San Franciseo, 'yesterday In a colorful demonstration. NATIONAIi WALKOUT BET FOR TODAY. Today the strike is scheduled to assume national extent. Thousands of theatrical workers and musicians were scheduled to -go out on strike today In more than 100 cities in sympathy- with the San Francisco, musicians, Musicians in Chicago, Seattle, Portland and every city in the Uni ted States having Orpheum or Pan-tages theaters have called a sympa- thetic'strlks with the San Cisco musicians, according ran-to an (Continued on Page 2, Col. 5.) They Bobbed Their Hair B. C. MISS ALICE' LINDSLEY. student at Pacific School of Religion, Berkeley, looking at, a prehistoric itaruette . of Babylonian Venus," brought to Berkeley by Dr. Frederic Bade, and finds it also bobbed; Dr Bade and two "bronze" age jars found in re-discovered Bible Land; also close-up of what remains of bob-haired -Venus. 1 ' ' . ": . . ....:x&:?. '. i'.- I I ' - - s i f " li i -ygBWU-. """ 1 l"anii i i mfiii i I) I I iin 11 i , lJ v f t ' I - I :m:yX:-x-f::x'U;: 1 llin-Mfl Ill ill Mil mini n mini i. i . .M .ll I k J t , m ? i 5000 VICTlMSxDYINfi One Driver Responsible Is Captured After Long ; . Chase in S. F. 'Two men, viotims of speeding hlt-and-rhn ' machines, may die,; while, av motorist alleged to have been responsible for one of the ac cidents is under arrest following a chase last , night by police and citizens through the ySan Francisco business district. - . i Three Visalla girls en-route toN Oakland were injured in -a collision inf Dublin canyan, and a 7-year-pld Berkeley youth was run down; oh San Pablo avenue In other bay district auto.crashes Jast night. Edward Cosgrove, , 63, of 187 Third ' street, San Francisco, ; re ceived a fractured skull, and Alfred Knowles, 35,; of 1740 Franklin street, Sa,n Francisco, was arretted as a hit-and-run driver following an'accldent at Fourth and Mission streets, San Francisao. After striking' Cosgrove, the hit- and-run car crashed Into a street car, and fled up Fourth street Patrolmen ' Oliver - ;Lundborg ;.and Andrew Lenhon in a police- car, and George Jauch, 63 Page street, witness t&' the'erash, ave chased j ' At ""Kearney'' -and " Washington streets, the driver attempted i to make a sharp turn and missed the curbing, forcing 'him to stop, And back up. Patrolman Charles Rog-erson, attracted by the police siren, jumped on the running board, and commanded-"; the' r driver: to stop. When h refused, Rogerson opehed the door of the sedan and pulled on the emergency brake, bringing the -car to & halt. Knowles was booked 'for driving while drunk and falling to stop and render aid. John Antwater, Pacific Grove rancher, the second hit-and-run victim, was run 'down by a sedan at Laguna -and Fell streets, San Francisco. At -the Cetral Emergency hospital'. Autwater was found to, have sustained & possible fractured skull and internal Injuries. ' Theej- Visalla girls, Marj-Kennoy, 19, Pauline Houghan, 20, and Marian Emrlcli, 19, received cuts and ' bruises last night when, the machine in which .they were en route to Oakland collided with a card driven by Albert Plsanl, 924 East Fourteenth street. The crash ocurred In Dublin Canypn near the Perogla. -f' : ' . Richard Wharton, 7, son of D. G. Wharton, .165 Ordway street, Berkeley, was taken to Berkeley General hospital suffering from a possible fractured skull following an accident at" San Pablo avenue and Hopkins street, Berkeley, when he was run down by a ear driven by J. O. Shlnn of Sacramento.- RELIGS ARRIVE Finds of Bronze 1 and ' Stone - Ages Being Unpacked for ' Berkeley Museum, . ' ' - ' V- r :. , ' . BERKELEY Sept. 4. Exhibits for what will be the biggest museum of its kind west of Chicago have 'arrived . in Berkeley from Palestine. .' Dr. William Frederic Bade, professor.; of New Testament at. the Pacific School of Religion, today unpacked relics of- the 'bronze age unearthed by him in excavations at Tell en-Nasbeh, five miles north of Jerusalem. Rare bits, of pottery molded by hand .by " the ancients 'who ' dwelled somewhere between the stone and bronze age, have ar rived in Berkeley In excellent con dltion after journeying since the middle of June from the scene of their- discovery. - - Two of the - stone age men, thought to be- ones who helped make some ofthe very things which Dr. Bade will exhibit, are reposing peacefully In a. crate nearby. Because of their murri- mlfied condition and the danger of their5, bones crakling away to dust :tb a- still greater degree than that already experienced, the craniums and other portions of these ancients will be unpacked by experts, prob-v ably at the University of California, or at some other anthropological museum; Dr. Bade has communicated with Dr. Johi) C. Met rlam, curator of the Carnegie Institute at Washington, I. Cahd a former University pit-California faculty member. In an effort to have him supervise , tjje work,, Dr. Merlam Is now in. the west, and probably will come to Berkeley soon. . s . . Bits of Jewelry, Including an adjustable gold ring resembling the modern' wedding band, a bit of jade, a long gold bead and a string of cornelian beads assembled at the7 Palestine mound, all worn- by belles of the early bronze age, are on exhibition at "the school. Water urns and other Jars,, conservatively estimated at being 6000 years old, are declared to be sortie of the rarest' "finds"" of their kind, made byr anthropologists of any country. Seven crates, in all,;arrlyed at the school yesterday and thus far only one of these has' been' unpacked. ; 'Holding interest; also,, is a small-clay, head of an .Astarte, or Babylonian' Venus, commonly called Vqueen of heaven". by the ancients, j which Dr. Bade and his ussiitants found within the wall -of the city, which : has been' identified as the Mizpah of Benjamin; ' The' bronze age. "Venus" wore her hair start-llngly'llke that ;of her modern Sisters. She was bobbed and curled, the Uttle model shows.. .. ' Hebrew inscriptions as -yet nil deciphered, and, which. Dr. Bade expects will : form the key f pr definitely placing the age of many of his findings, are being unpacked to await the verdict of experts. Dr' Bade., plans : to . spend this semester at the school teaching and cataloging and "identifying" his exhibits, and will leave again in the winter for Jerusalem to continue excavations. He does not expect to deplete the "treasures" of the mound where he Is working for at least ' five years. Mrs. Bade and the children of the family will accompany him on probably his last (Continued on Page 2,- Col. 1 .) AUTO FIB E DEATH LAID Deputy Sheriff Was Victim of Smugglers' Order for " 'Crash Murder,' Is Theory - of San Mateo- Sheriff SAN MATEO,- Sept. 4. On the assumption that he may be the vic tim of a. rum runner gang's.' crash murder" orders, the mystery death bf Daniel .C. Irwin,, deputy sheriff and sales manager of a San Francisco firm, is being investigated today by the lopal sheriff's office as well as the coroner. Irwin's body, charred - beyond recognition, was found in the wreckage, ot his burned car near South ' San" Francisco this morning1,, presumably ,the victim of a,-motor misnap. With the revelation that Irwin has been active, in running down bands of liquor smugglers operat ing -with trucks between Moss Landing, Half Moon Bay and San Francisco, the new anle to the in vestigation ol -tne mystery devel oped. :, It is the theory of local officials that bootleg, liquor interests con sidered Irwin, because of; his ac tivities, obnoxious and that a price had been placed on hi8--b.ead.V-: In the hypothetical case built up by investigators it is believed that a hit-and-run" -driver purposely crashed Into' Irwin's car in expectation of causing his deaht and fled in hopes that it would-be presumed .to have bee a simple motor accident. . Although no witnesses to the so- called, "murder crash" has been found there Is evidence of his. car navmg been struck hv another mo :L, a - , , l- . ' - - Into flames and destroylng.the closed car in which the deputy unenir. was .imprisoned. irfcal authorities y-are closely scrutinizing lists fit' liquor smug-Sling cases which Irwin turned up in ms volunteer investigations and are tracing' the movements of persons concerned in those cases. Jjientlfication of Irwin as the victim of the crash and fire waa mart through the license number on his car and the fact that his wife had reported him missing earlier in the ay, roiiowlng his failure to return home 'on scheduled time last night. ' 1 f- : Baron Dies When Horse Falls on Him BY UNITED PHESS LEASES WIRE TO TRIBUNE ' MORRISTOWN..N. J., Sept. 4 Baron F. C. De Collaert, reported to have been a Belgian nobleman and war hero, was killed here today when a horse he was taking .over the hurdles fell on him, .The accident occurred on the estate of R. H.' Williams of. Ralston,, near Mendoham. Baron De Callaert was said to have been one of the foremost horse trainers of Europe. Woman, Girl Hurt As Auto Leaves Road STOCKTON, Sept.- - 4. Mra." Teresa Solarl, rancher's, wife, was seriously hurt, and, her daughter. Inez, 13, received bruises and shock. when the car in "which they were rldIngWltlUJames So!arl; , her brother-in-law, plunged off the highway at a curve fen miles from here on the Stockton-Tracy road. Witnesses state the machine was traveling at high speed., ' : - University of California Varsity Squad Selected - By Nibs Price SEE SPORTS SECTION PE TODAY'S TRIBUNE Cosmetics Used Import Total to New High Mark Government Report Indicates Men Approach Women in Use of Beautifiers. " By ROBERT T. SMALL. - WASHINGTON, Sept. 4. When the government makes its estimate of cosmetics produced in. this country or Imported from abroad, the popular pastime Is to jump to the1 conclusion that-the heavy increases of the past few years have been due to he flappers, and the finger of scorn is held up to all womanhood. There Is no question of the fact that women have been won over completely to the art of makeup. It doesn't seem so many years ago tnat novelists were writing about the "painted ladles," as a term of moral turpitude. Nowadays the unpainted lady is so rare as to be inornately conspicuous and the only regret heard abroad In the land is that so many chil dren are hiding their natural health In colors under the carmine or the cosmetic makers' art,. MEN PROTEST THE MILD IMPEACHMENT. However, the point is that the ladles are not alone to blame for the great increase in. the output of .the "so-called cosmetics. When It was softly suggested a short time ago that men were equally guilty with the women of the dpuntry. tjiere was a masculine howl which could be heard Irom Jastport, Maine to the Gulf of California. Irate man resented what he pu down as a dirty dig. ' He was-ouP raged. He never heard' of such a thing.' He dared the women to prove their case. ' The: trouble with mere man Is that he only thinks of rouge and lipsticks and eye-brow , pencils when you speak of cosmetics and he'd be darned if he used such things. And he was quite right. But mere man had no knowledge of just what the - government re- fere to as cosmetics. And probably he had no idea of the amount of money his own very particular bar bershop spends on the "cosmetics," for his benefit for the after shav ing powders and scents and lo tions the massage creams and the hair tonics, ! Of course It should not be. men-: tioned ia polite1 society,- but there Is also the- little - matter of hair dyes. All these things are cos metlcs to the government. There fore they must be cosmetics to the mere male: The' government also classified dentrifices as cosmetics and her again the male of the species, very properly and commendabIy.-fs' as 'guilty" as the more deadly "female. V. S.' NOW MAKES , y . OWN COSMETICS. Y ' .. The significance of recent government statistics Is tha the United States rapidly is coming into its own in the manufacture of cosmetics. Probably th'lVwill be renewed cause for ihatredof Americans in Europe. Timewas when virtually all the cosmetics came from France. They still come from there in increasing millions of dollars of value. But the curve of pro duction in this country rapidly Is risinfe and the French cosmeticians aebn will have to look to their mv. ,... 1, ' -- . ,in luoiiiquko pLUUUUtm In the United States last year had a total value of $141,488,000. The largest item was the cream and the rouges, amounting to 34,178,-000. The next largest however, was the dentrifices,. valued at $25,496,-000. Talcum and other powders held third place with a value of $21,423,000. Infants and men must share the talcum toll with the ladies. Locker room attendants at the golf club reports a heavy increase In the use of powders. . The $9,480,000 worth of hair tonics made last year can nearly all be traced to the jneri. They are inveterate users and our barbers continue the best salesmen. 'If men object to i being cosmetic addicts they must get the government to change its labels. (Copyritht, 19M, by The Oakland TRIBUNE) German Colony in Africa Is Rumored BY UNITED PRESS LEASED WIRE TO TRIBUNE ; BERLIN, Sept. 4. It is reported that the'proposed visit of Ex-Chancellor Luther to South America is connected with an important colonization scheme, Involving the .establishment of a series of Ger man colonies In potentially rich but now thinly populated sections of that continent. Berkeleyan Renamed - Adjutant of Legion BERKELEY, Sept. 4. James W. Fisk, Berkeley, for the past .two years state adjutant of the American Legion, has been reappointed to that position by Dr. John F. Slavlch, new state legion Commander, Flsk served in, the aviation service during the .World war and is a member of Berkeley post. s to FIGHT BLAME Contractor on Manzanita An-' nex .Says Building "Was Done ' as Specifications of Board -Required ; School Board Will Support Inspector in Demand to Have School Razed, Says President George - Hatch , Determined to fight against the demand of W. E. Whalin, superintendent of school buildings and grounds, that the concrete walIs"of the new $70,000 Manzanita school annex be rebuilt, the contractor, William C. Keating, of Sacramento, will appear before the school board next Tuesday morning. Whalin has charged that defects In the cement work make the building unsafe. ' Keating declared yesterday in Sacramento that specifications of the contract had been lived up to and he would not shoulder responsibility for any faults. Hejhaa,.a.! ready informed! Superintendent Whalin that he will not - do the. work a second time. ; "An inspector was oh the job all the time," Keating declared, "so I don't see what the school board can have to complain about. Why was it that these supposed defects were ' not discovered until, the work was almost completed?" FAULTS FOUND AS FORMS ARE REMOVED. Faults in the concrete work were discovered as quickljr as pos sible aner tne Doara rorms were. removed, Whalin declared. - y "The board forms were IejH? "until the concrete had settled-'hnd the work was almost comfrtete'd,, be fore they were removed," Whalin said. "The "faults were found within the following week and the contractor's a.ttentiQn' directed to them' . RV'R. Castro, Xakla,nd representative of Keating, blamed any. de fects on the .Use of a new kind of patented 5ement called for tn specifications for the buildlngl "Xhats merely another attempt ai- evasion." Whalin declared. 'The cement was all right. It has been used in a number of business buildings successfully.. .The trouble is that it was not properly mixed or . properly tamped in the forms." - . Whalln's refusal to accept the work has been approved by. the building program committee of the board of education. His demand that it be torn down and rebuilt will be acted upon at a meeting of the full board Tuesday morning. BOARD OF EDUCATION TO BACK WHALIN, -. The board of education is solidly behind Superintendent Whalin, according-, to President George Hatch. , No criticism can be made against Whalin for allowing the wall to be builtr wrongly, according to Hatch, since tile concrete of the wall was poured into wooden forms, and the concrete job was not revealed until the wooden forms were stripped away. ''"' ' "Whalin deserves great commendation for holding up that job," says Hatch. "He has refused to accept it, and the board is solidly behind him. "One l thing is certain," says Hatch. ' "We are not going to accept that job. We have looked it over, and any layman cai see that the .walls in question are extremely defective. ' I understand that Keating has tried to persuade Whalin to accept the job, during some four weeks of negotiations, but Whalin has refused. In this we all concur. "As to the blame for the defects. that Is a matter to be discussed by tne Doara or education. It is certain that there has been a wrong mixture of cement. If it is Keat- ing's faulty then this contractor may be out some $10,000, the ao- proximate cost of rebuilding. The board of education will look that matter thoroughly." Into n junction Asked To Bar Stanfield BY UNITED PRESS LEASED WIRE TO TRIBUNE bA-Ufc-M, Ore-, Sept. 4. Inlunc- tlon proceedings to keen the namn of Senator Robert N. Stanfield off the November ballot as an Independent candidatefor the United States senate were started in circuit court here today by William M. Stone, Oregon City .attorney. The purpose of the suit, directed at Secretary of State Sam Kozer, is toobtain a court order-to restrain Kozer from certifying the name of btantield as a candidate for the senatorship. IS Bodies Taken From Blasted Mine BY UNITED PRE88 LEASED WISE TO TRIBUNE T A HON A, Okla., Sept. 4. Bodies of fifteen of the sixteen miners who died In a gas explosion In the mine of the Superior Smokeless Coal company,, nearj here, had been re moved at 2:30 o'clock this afterr noon. The body of M.' K. Hlse, father of six children, remains yet In the gaseous chamber in - which' the miners met their dUub Seeks Sister WALTER REED, United' States sailor, who. missed the 1iisteflie HaVsoughOor twenty years by twenty-four hours when he called at the West Oakland Home yesterday. Brother and sister were adopted out of the home in infancy. She had called for news of him Fr'day. , ' SISTER BY 1 DAY Couple Parted 20 Years Miss hy 24 Hours in . Oakland. j ;;Seling;,tr;ac of th4 sister from .whom 'he was separated' In 'infancy "when, they were adopted out of the West Oakland Home, a brother yesterday returned to the , home after an absence of more than 20 years only to learn that his sister had visited It less than 24 hours before, for news of him and then left without leaving a clue td guide him in his quest. The brother, Walter Reed, a sailor on the army transport' U. S. S. Vega, now in San Francisco bay, and his sister, Loretta, were placed In the home May 6, 1898. According to records "of the home their mothefwas unable to support them alone. The boy was adopted February 12, 1906, by Chris "Jensen, a rancher of Mountain Ranch, Calveras county. He did not like farm life, he declared, and when he reached young manhood ran away and Joined the navy. He has since been in the service. t ' . The sister, who called at the home Friday, asking news of her brother, .was adopted February 9, 1902, by Mrs. S. A. Rasmussen, 1514 Sixth street. West Berkeley. At the age of 10 she was readopted by a family named Johnson. The last heard of her by the Rasmussen family she was working at the Emporium in San' Francisco. Both the brother and sister also were desirous of obtaining news of their' parents. They could learn frorn Mrs. E. Swift, who was children's agent of the Associated Charities when they were placed In the home, that the mother at that time lived in Alameda. - Th brother has only one more day to pursue his quest in the bay district as the transport sails Monday for -New York. He has asked that any information concerning his parents or sister be sent him In care of the postmaster at New York, : S-51 Sinking Laid To Liner's Officers BY UNITED FR'ESS LEASED WIRE TO TRIBUNE BOSTON, Sept. 4. Captain John Diehl ot .Everett, ' Mass., and Third Mate Tim L. Dreyer of Savannah, Ga., of the steamship City ,of Rome were held partly responsible for the collision between that vessel and the U. S. submarine S-51, which cost 34 lives, In the report of steams ship inspection officials, made public here this afternoon. . The report said circumstances warrant the suspension of the licenses of Diehl and Dreyer for nine months, effective September 15 or earlier. v The steamboat inspection officers said, however, that the S-51 was not entirely blameless. The S-51 went down in collision with the City of Rome oft Block Island on September 25, 1925. Pugilist Shoots Man Who Wounded Him Y UNITED PRESS i,ASED WIRE TO TRIBUNE CHICAGO. Sept. 4. When Frank Covalli. a pugilist, was shot by Frank Pecora, 22, last April, he refused to prosecute his assailant- Last night he approached Pecora as he sat in an automobile and asked him to lend him carfare home. As Pecora reached for his purse Co valli- whipped out a revolver and shot the youth five times, bullets lodging in the abdomen, chest, jaw, shoulder and arm. Pecora has a chance - for recovery, according to physicians. SEDATE 10 LOSEVDTETD A LawJExperts Say President OnlOne Who Can Initiate Withdrawal if . U. S. ' Reservations Are Accepted If Nations Approve Pact - It Becomes , Treaty and : Passes Out of Senators' i Hands, Claim ; Lawyers By DAVID LAWRENCE. WASHINGTON, Sept. 4. Thai interesting theory has" been - advanced by prominent international lawyers here that the United States may never again have a jchanc to vote on the question of withdrawal from the world court!. In otler words, once the nations now assembled at Geneva accept the protocol which was duly approved by a two-thirds -vote of the United States Senat and by the chief executive,-it becomes -a treaty which can be-abrogated only on the initiative of the President, then by the concurrence of the Senate. It, for example. President Cool-idge should still be President when a movement to withdraw from the wof Id court is started, , he wouW have to be convince! that auch a policy should be followed. He might be "requested" by resolution of congress ' and might. , even be "authorized" pr "directed" to ' denounce- the .treaty whereby the United States and about forty-elgnt nations agreed to American mem bershlp in the world court.. . But he could not be constitutionally compelled to denounce the various treaties -or protocols that will have gone into effect when the American reservations to the world court are specifically accepted by the .various governments which now have . them under consideration. , . There 'are many .conflicting precedents on the subject, all of which tend to obscure the point as to whether congress Of the chief executive may abrogate treaties or whether the consent Of both is ra-qulred. ,' The , latest precedents would seem to' Indicate that t.e chief 'exe'clittve --feltr himself' unaffected by ' the resolutions or acts of congress so far as specific right Is concerned. . " ? v "President Taft, after declining to (Continued on Page 2, CoL 6) In - Today's i;.. Tribes. SUNDAY MAGAZINE ; Vacation Adventures (cover.) I -; ; The Hoodoo a Kentucky Fe3 ' ' ; Story. ' '. I '',' ' , ' . ; Society's Road Signs (Geraldine). x - Funniest Memories of a- Famous Cartoonist v' J ',, Women Wire-Pullers ef Washing. :.' ton. .:::- - -.''.''-., To Save- Genius From Its' Bleak, Dingy Garrets.' Snakes in Their Teeth Bring Rain. George M. Cohan's Twenty Years on Broadway. ' Cash and Carry, a complete short story. Fashions hy Sally Milgrim; Frock for the Wcek-End Visit. Sea Serpents Eighty Feet in Length. Vignettes of Life. - COMIC SECTION Red Magic and Aunt Eliie Mags- zine. Briggs. The Man in the Brown Derby. ; -Somebody's Slenog. - -Harold Teen. Little Orphan Annie.. Toonerville Folks. Reglar Fellers. Little Nemo. , FIRST NEWS SECTION United Press, Consolidated Preis Association Despatches. Local News. Social Note. ' . .Labor New. Clarice Pattern. SECOND NEWS SECTION Local News.. '. Radio News. Slate New. ' - Editorials. ;;' Consolidated Press - Association Articles by Maximilian Harden, A. G. Gardiner, Gerville Reacbe and other. " - Activities Among Negroes. Summer Resort. AUTOMOTIVE SECTION Feature for Autoitt. Gossip on Motor Row. - SOCIETY SECTION ; Saiette. Women' Club. ' Art Ruth' Rebelxta. - . Music. State Society. The Knave. AMUSEMENT SECTION Motion Picture New. Theatrical Announcement. Book Review. SPORT SECTION New of All Sporudom, DEVELOPMENT SECTION-- Industrial Development and f " ! Estate New of lb Ejstbay J tion. Real Estate Ad. Shipping New. -Financial Note. CLASSIFIED SECTION Pninei Ads, Vital Statistic. t

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