Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on April 28, 1924 · Page 2
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 2

Oakland, California
Issue Date:
Monday, April 28, 1924
Page 2
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MONDAY ffvENING aftlanti CTrffiutie APRIL 28, 1921 3 POLICE JUDGE HENNESSEY- IS . ' ! Music Club Leaders of Nation Meet Here Left to right: CLARENCE GUSTLIN, first vice-president California Federation of Music Clubs; MRS. LILLIAN BIRMINGHAM, president; MRS. CARROLL NICHOLSON, second vice-president; MRS. GRACE W.-JONES, convention chairman; and MAYOR FRANK E. STRING-HAM of Berkeley. " 7 (MIDGE D EES Driver, of Machine Held 1 After Ramming Auto; , Others Injured. (Continued From Page One) street, and Arthur Galvln, 324 I tret, Sacramento, were booked at the citr jail yeaterday on charges of driving automobiles while Intoxicated. Nelson, Irlvlnc a milk truck, crashed Into an automobile j of George Amber of Alameda, at High and East Sixteenth streets. Joe Sllva, companion ef Nelson, was charged with beinir drunk, Galvln was arrrsted upon ihe torn-plaint Cf Arthur B.Carl, 71 Telegraph avenue, following an automobile accident at Seventy-second avenue and the Foothill boulevard. THREE IXJI RED IX CRASH ARE DESERTED. SAN FRANCISCO, April 28 Three men were injured, one probably fatally, In a terrific collision on the new Skylina Boulevard at an early hour today. The machine alleged to have been responsible for the accident aped on, leaving the Injured lying at the foot of an embankment, where they remained for more than four hours, without1 medioal attention and without any one to aid them. Those Injured were: John McGreevy, 827 Guerrero etreet, fractured spine, broken neck; probably will die. Iiuujmwm1 mMWI piwimwwuiliill HI -II n ii mi nmiw iipii. n Iwin-HTgyg-TTir-TTIIII 1 I 'T " ..-..iiiinj muai ; ''viV 11" "p' ""H"T'l , -iu V , V0W-1TDDELIVEB'- W TO "Mr. Ford's Favor I Not For Sale," President Tells Senate. (Continued From Page One) eensihle man," Weeks replied. "That Is also evidence that he had some reason for changing," Chairman Norris retorted, a The War Secretary said he conferred -with the President before he Issued a statement replying to . an attack by Ford several months I ago. I "Before Ford interviewed the j President," he said, "he called at i my office with his secretary and said he had come to pay his re-i spects and did not at that time talk j business In connection with Muscle ! Shoals." FORD ANGRY AT HIM, SAYS WEEKS. ! . Secretary Weeks said Ford's anger was aimed at him and not at the president because of the sale ' forward n PUTNAM CIMfl IS II SCANDAL CASE Noted Authoress Innocent of Bassett Charges, Robert ' Sanderson Asserts. Carriage Painter Dies Pining for 7 Pays of Dobbin California Music Clubs Open Convention Here Prpfpded by s musical program i Inst nlht. the California Kodera- Howard Cook, 20, 72 San Joseitjon Music Cluli's convention venue; cuti and rrulses. j was formally opened this morning Oakley Cook, his brother, cuts at the Hotel Claremont with Mrs. "BatrrnlBer ' , T.illi.m iFirminghnm, Statu presi- Hbward Cook wa driving the I Tne assembly was started with the itnmnhlll flfliY ft nnftV hfld nick- ' .(nirinv nf " A m.,lna tVi TanTltl- ful." with Miss Claire Kipuler directing, and Clarence Gustlin, first vice-president of the federation; at tho piano. Rev. Stanley Hunter rendered the invocation, following which Mrs. Grace W. Jones, convention chairman and president of the Berkeley Piano club, delivered the address of welcome from the local music clubs. Mayor Frank E. Stringham gave the formal address of welcome to the city of Berkeley. Mrs. Birmingham responded on behalf of the State Federation,- - 1LS.. SAVAXT TO SPEAK. The reports of the committees, officers, county directors and an address of greeting by Mrs. Cecil Frankel, first vlce-prestdent of the National Federation of Music Clubs, occupied the , morning session. Professor Rufus von Kleinsmid, president of the University of Southern California, is expected to deliver the principal addresR, closing the session this afternoon The automobile and the party had picked Up three gtrai.gers, two girls and a man at Colma. As the machine was making the urn near Lake Merced another car crashed into it. throwing It over the embankment The ear turned over three time and McGreevy waa pinned underneath. The only ones unhurt were two girla and a man picked up as passengers. The man endeavored unsuccessfully to stop passing motorists, seeking aid, but evidently he waa thought to be a robber and no attention was paid to him. Finally he started out with the two girls and walked all the. way to Talt's-at-the Beach before finding a telephone. The Park Emergency hospital was notified and the ambulance crew rescued the victims at 4:30 a. m. The accident occurred shirtly after midnight. There is no clew to the Identity of the machine responsible for It. reports of junior and juvenile clubs given by Mrs. Willinni Hitter, chairman of the Pacific Musical clubs, and Mrs.Ella rxuffipld, associate chairman of the Wa-Wan' club, preceded the ad dress. Art Established 18S9-- W IB Sewing ZMadea Pleasure The Highest Development of the Sewing Machine For over 60 year women have praised and piped their Willcox & Gibba sewing machines. First their hand driven and foot driven machines, then their wonder electric automatic machines, and now the beautiful Willcox & Gibbs Console Electric. The finest sewing machine mechanism in the world is now combined with . this clever creation of the cabinetmaker's skill. The sewing machine becomes at last a beautiful piece of furniture,. Closed, this Console forma a graceful, dignified writing in desk, hall stand, or table brown mahogany-finish. Opened, it presents a strong, expansive sewing table and the marvel Electric Automatic Willcox & Gibbs Machine with its 16. original features. NO BOBBINS TO WIND. No tensions to adjust. (Machine abo sold alone with "mahogany-finish carrying case.) Free home trial. Free Sewing lessons. ' Old Machine in trade. Pleasant payment plan. Th 9 V- ! 1 . El-ctric Atomtie .SjuSI ; Sewing MkIum I 1 fy Conaoie) I H J I PeD 'ill ' PI file tend fall Information on ' trijl offer, fr wing lujoni and pecizl terau. I Qosed Nam. I Street J Addrue .,. ,. City nBfW,,,aiatiMMB ' 1 Mrs. John K. Lyons Of Fort Worlli. Tex., president Of the National Federation of Music Clubs, opened the afternoon session. The major portion of the afternoon was occupied with a musical program, given by the junior clubs. The artists who appeared on thin program were: Helen Virginia Marsh, Helen Tomlinson, Evelyn Dodd-Merrill, Lily Matison, ' Alyce Schailock, Sarah Kreindler, Aurora Cravero, Florence Dutton, Margaret Lagen and Alanzo John Wol-ter. - Following the session this afternoon file delegates will be taken on an automobile tour of Eastbay by the local music board of Berkeley. The program this evening will be featured by the number and scope of the musical attractions. Law-rdnce Strauss, tenor, will open tho program with "The Song of tho Wayfarers" from "llya'of Muron," by- MarcelH;- A men's chorus "will sing with Htrauss in this number. A-frtring quartet, consisting of Orley See, first violin; Arthur Con-radl, second violin; Ernil Ilahl, viola, and Dorothy Pasmore, 'cellist, accompanied by Lois Adler at the piano, will be the next number. A 'cello solo by Clarence Gustlln, played- by -Borothv Fnsmore,- wth-Gustlin at the piuno and. numbers by Susan Pasmors Brooks, Jrloiner Grunn, Alexander 'Snsiavsky and Charles Hrt, Antonio de .!rassi, thetfchortis wfth orchestral accompaniment, directed by William Edwin Chamberlain, Louis b Per-winger, Marian de Guerre Steward, Corinne Ross, Eleanor Kastlake Maginnis, E. Harold I);ina and Gertrude Koss, completes the program. of the Gorgas power plant, a unit of the Muscle Shoals project, to the Alabama Power Company. He added that he took full responsibility for the statement made in reply to Ford. "I am Interested in Muscle Shoals," he said, "only from the standpoint of my official capacity," adding that he opposed the 1 Ford bid because he did not believe . It was the best offer. Belgium Mediates in Dawes' Report Row By WKRU MILLER United Press Staff Correspondent. PARIS, April 28. Belgium attempted to mediate between France and Great Britain in their differences that have arisen over the Dawas experts' report. Conferences between Premier Theunis and Minister Hymans of il and Premie started at the Quai d'Orsay at 10 Hooker-White-Atterbury proposal a. m. They were the first official in general way and that he would foirr-paiiers on the experts' find-i D e'aa to nave tne cniet or engi- ings. While the Belgians were attempting to bring the French and ET ASSOCIATED PBESS NEW YORK, April 28. Robert J. Sanderson, husband of Xlna Wilcox Putnam, authoress, has formally and publicly declared that the alienation of affection charges, with which his wife's name was linked last winter, were utterly false. Tle charges to Which he referred concerted an alleged divorce pact. The authoress was supposed to divorce Sanderson so she could marry her chauffeur-secretary, Ellsworth Bassett of Madison, Conn., who was to divorce Mrs. Bassett In the meantime. Mrs. Sanderson won a decree at Providence, R. I., which the courts almost Immediately voided on the t ground that she obtained It Il legally. Then Mrs. Bassett came with charges that Mrs. MARYS VlLLE, April 28. Charles Francis Laney aged 71 years, is dead in this city where he held been a resident for 02 years. He was a carriage painter- and was never able to adjust himself to the changes wrought by the passage of the horse-drawn vehicle. For many years after carriages disappeared from the ctreeta of the city and barns were made over Into garages, Laney kept open his shop here, but his Interest in life seemed to wane with the exodus of the old four-wheeler. PRESIDENT SEEKS CQniFROMISE ON JAPAN 0EST1 (Continued From Page One) guage that a good diplomat should know Is Improper. "Therefore the entire misunderstanding is blameable upon the foreign office and the Kiyoura ministry. This the people of Japan must understand. " Sulheisha. or organization of th Eta. composed of some 1.500.00 Japanese of the social class, passed an anti-exclusion resolution coplea of which were sent to the Swar-jrsts of India, the Fan-Asiatle association of Shanghai and a similar organization, .Of . Korea. The SuU heisha charged these bodies t unite against American "exclusion-ism and racial discrimination. ': ' . ' ' Widow of Caruso Leaves Second Mate KT AHOCUTE? PRESS LEASED WIRE TO TRIBUNE. NEW YORK. April 28.-Fr!ends of Mrs. E. A. Ingram, who before her marriage to Captain Ingram of the British army was Mrs. Enrico Caruso, widow of the famous tenor, confirmed rumors that she and her husband were not living together, and that there were no plans for them to live together in the future. Nine Accused of Disturbing Peace ALAMEDA, April 28. Nine arrests on charges of disturbing-the peace were made at Neptune Beach over the week-end by Patrolmen J. A. Sevina, Louis Servente and Louis Cook. Six of the arrests were made yesterday.- According to the police the men were attempting to gain-free admission to concessions and danjeei at the resort. AGITATION TXCRKASKS Sanderson -had induced Bassett to divorce his Wife, so that he could marry his employer. ' Bassett returned to Madison, but-, , although he denied all the charge! Ma ,.rfft YtnA vrtnoA niihltrtlv, 'his efforts at reconciliation qWer r. ; 3S' 7 ported unsuccessful. , p h o r t t y i lFASI;ri wire to THiBirjrE. thereafter he resigned from the. TOKYO, April 28. Although writer's employ "to save her aKittlon over American Immlgra- . further unjustified torment." ton legislation Is on the wane In "Naturally," he said, "I felt grieved that any insinuations had been made that I was ."Interested because of special Interests." In reply-to a question by Sen ator McNary, Republican, Oregon, I Tne last wora in tne case ai that time was a statement by Snn- ! dei-son that he had engaged i.t-j . torneys to 'conduct an inve itlga-1 I Hon and -determine, wliotherj ' grounds exist on which I Shouid ! : bring action for divorce against . Tokyo, reaction Is spreading to the provinces. Mass meeting of protest against exclusion have been held in, Nilgoya, Osaka, Kobe, Okayama and other cities in Western I'niishu," Shlkoku and Kyussa. Poin rare -We k-ald -h a -4j81 et mlkni.-1 he rny-w U, I-a!H-4o---lUheJ?-V f l 1 1 1 I III II lilt T UL X .MMU "i ii. it... adopted a protect resolution. The national convention of the British viewpoints together Poln-care was attempting to renew Franco-Belgian co-operation and and realign this united front. Japanese Officials Dine U. S. Navy Men TOKYO, April 28. Highest offi-clalsof the Japanese, navy department today gave a dinner in honor of officers of four American destroyers anchored ofl Yokohama. Notwithstanding the immigration situation, the utmost cordiality marked the affair. Illustrating the Japanese navy's determination to extend a courteous welcome to the United States Army globe fliers, as well as to the American semen who are here awaiting the aviators. Vice-Admiral Okarta, vice-minister oj the navy, was host at the din ner. FHEAK I. DIAMOND. - LONDON. James Novirk a South African prospector, has arrived here with a diamond, emerald green in color, the only one of its kind in the world. DITTO!! HIIK THF.FT. CHICAGO. Uy drawing a bolt with a button hook fastened to a pole, thieves broken Into a store and stole 350. Jail Breaker Taken . On Colorado Ranch fy Associated press -lea8ed wihe to tribune DENVER, Colo., April 28. W. H. Williamson, convicted bootleg- gefTrrne of fourteen prisoners who escaped from the Denver county jail last Thursday night, was captured yesterday afternoon near Ar-vada, Colo., a suburb of Denver, by three city detectives. Williamson, the second of the jail breakers to be captured, was found at the home of his parents, who reside on a -anch near Ar-vada. Identity of Frank Cameron, captured at Leadvllle, Colo., was established last night when he was returned to the Jail here. neers study it and make recommen dations. THINKS GOVERNMENT CAN GET MORE CASH. ' "I think the-government can dis pose of Muscle Shoals under better . terms than one of the present con- tracts," he added. "I am opposed j to government operation and think : we.could enter into a limited part- nershlp with some private enterprise.' j The' witness said he doubted the 1 wisdom of entering any bidding contract for fifty years. Later Chairman Norris expained that1 Miller was employed by Ford's Dearborn Independent. Decision to put the telegram Into the rec- 1 ord was made at an executive meet- Ing of the committee of the- public hearings were opened. Secretary Weeks after conclud-' ing his testimony Went to the White House to discuss with President Coolidge the Miller telegram. j Fax e Destroys Xacpma , ' Interurhan Train TACOMA. April 28. Fire breaking out in the rear car of a Tacoma-Seattle interurban train, en route to Tacoma, yesterday afternoon, destroyed the car and tied up traffic between th Puget Sound cities for four hourj. The twenty-five passengers on the car escaped without injury. public should suspend judgment until facts are known." He issued the following statement throuirh his attorneys: "I have, investigated the BaBsettlarv. and It Is only fair to her for charges made against mv wife. ! me to state publicly that I have Mrs. Nina Wilcox Putnam Sander- j found them to be absolutely wlih son. Em at a quantity price aristocratic flaror at a democratic cost. In the newspapers Inst .Tanu- out foundation of fact." m nine Make Up Your Own Spring Draperies in Our Guest Workroom TBE 'ABOVE MACHINE ALSO SUPPLIED FOR HOMES NOT WIRED FOR ELECTRICITY JMzmQz Gibbs i& 1410 Franklin St., Oakland Fhnni Oakland 4tMS I Sl'TIXri ST, gmm ranrlac Phone Dooglaa SOOl ,-i.Cofrc.Ty " t ANNOUNCING The. Opening of the New FEDERAL HOTEL 1556 Broadway, Oakland Telephone Oakland 1 487 The Curtain Store maintains a - large,- comfortable -room, - fitted , with power machines, cutting tables, etc., installed for theaise of customers in making their own Curtains and Draperies. We also furnish competent instruction when desired. This service is absolutely free of charge to all purchasers of our Curtain and Drapery materials. After being closed for three months, during which time the building has 'been remodeled and completely renovated; the Federal Hotel, formerly Hotel Athens, is now ready for guests, and opens with, a new name to match the new. 'conditions. Rooms are large, light and well ventilated. A quiet and cheerful place; in an environment of refinement, catering particularly to touring parties and the traveling public. EVERYTHING NEW New carpets, shades, draperies, linen, bedding, and beautiful ALL STEEL . FURNITURE , Attractive 'Speciat Rates to Permanent Guests ROBERT W. BROWN, PropV. Notice to Subscribers During vacation time, we are pleased to forward The TRIBUNE to you-by mail or through our Agents without additional cost. On leaving or returning to your home, your instructions for service of The TRIBUNE will receive our prompt and careful attention. Notify Circulation Department by mail, or 4hon Lakeside 6000. - - - " TRIBUNE PUBLISHING CO. I "Highest Possible Quality" JJ WORSTED g Wilton Rugs! Iji - H B E ii i a ATT orocrrTc . -rJTrffl ! 8 (h From A. IVL firffl' ' . " fl I 8 Karagheusian I 1 fj twJS 1 3fetain (tore; : 1 I ; I J2 3!iirfventi Street - 1 - ' - ' ' " ....... "I ' ' u 7

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