Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on February 15, 1926 · Page 13
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 13

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Oakland, California
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Monday, February 15, 1926
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Page 13
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iMTHlS.SectiOM HI ; 1 i?., 1 Jmwell .V V':1;.' ; vi ' - CssMttasttYr Associate -- SHIPPING NEWS CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS VOLUME CIV D ? (Anonymous correspondents who request answers In tbis column are wasting postage. If yon want an answer, either personal or In print, sign, your name ani address). JVvTUSSOLUNI puts method in his madnessl He withdraws his mreat, hut conceals that retreat From all but the astute bv ! puiiiug u m truculent language. In his reply to Stresemann, Mussolini pretended to reiterate his former language about carrying me Italian tlag beyond the Brenner, but said it was an allusion "which Stresemann can interpret as he will, but which Italians interpret in the sense that Italy will never submit to the violation of treaties of peace which guarantee their frontiers." In other words,, a declaration whose only honest interpretation was a threat to violate the frontier now becomes .an an nouncement of determination to defend it. Which, considering that no one is menacing it, is nonsense. , The threat itself was one which the new Europe can not tolerate. Even in a just cause, for the redress of a real grievance, no European country can now be suffered to invade with arms the territory of another. Other means of adjustingfgi'iev-ances are now provided, and whoever will not use them, but resorts. Instead, to the old remedy of arms, becomes thereby the enemy, not merely of the Invaded state, but of Europe. 'TPHlS truculent nationalism, of which Mussolini Is the moHt extreme example, is the most dangerous feature of the post-war reaction all over the world And its most dangerous feature is that it masquerades in the name of patriotism, and thereby deceives good but middled men into thinking it , a virtue. The German Nationalists who. With the Communists, are the only obstacle to German co-operation In the progress of Europe, imagine themselves the only patriots in Germany. French Nationalism, under Poincaire, nearly wrecked Europe and did bankrupt France. The Greek Nationalists lost all the gain that Europe had "made over Turkey and finally had to be apanked into shame after their Invasion of Bulgaria. The Bolshevists scout the theory of nationalism, but their arrogant nationalism in practice Is the only barrier to the re- Union of Russia with Europe Italian Nationalism, temporarily a benefit In restoring stability with in Italy, now becomes a public nuisance 1 its foreign relations. Mexican Nationalism is the only thing that deprives Mexico of the Inflow of foreign capital, which is Its most acute present need. And American Nationalism, represented by the Irreconcilables, has disrupted both parties in Washington and has become a sheer obstinate, obstructive reaction against American progress. Yet all the nationalisms miscall themselves patriotism!" INTERNALIST, the most oppressive feature of the hew nationalism Is its tyranny over minorities Nationalism in Greece and Turkey is deporting whole populations, at the cost of starvation, and In Armenia seeks to exterminate those whom it can not deport. In the Balkans, rjirl'ul, cultural and linguistic minorities are, by the Treaty of Versailles, under the express protection of the League of Nations, but this hns not prevented much injustice to them. In Upper and Lower Silesia, it is the whole trouble. It was the worst of the oppressions of old Russia, In the non-Russian border states. In America, It is usually nothing worse than ignorant and futile, in the more stupid of our Newark C. of C. Thanks Tribune For Publicity DITOR, TRIBUNE: On behalf of the city of New-and particularly the Newark Chamber of Commerce kindly accept our appreciation and thanks for the publicity accorded our city on the various instances in your paper during the past and especially of recent months. We assure yon the publicity is always appreciated and of much value to our city. Again thanking you and wishing your paper every success, I remain Yours very truly, FRANK X. VEIT, Secretary Chamber of Commerce, Newark, Colif. HELD UP BY HOTEL YEGGS Armed, Unmaeked Bandits Relieve Of ficer of Weapon As.They 'ake $400 From Guests . and ' Make Escape STUDENTS AD T IN MARCH "Americanization" programs, and It Is further mitigated, here, by the fact that these minorities come to us voluntarily, to become Ameri cans, and scatter among our population. In Italy It is the crui of the whole present situation. r I MB Jtouth Tyroltse are Ger I manic In blond and German In language. With North Tyrol, they have always been a single provlnoe, attached during most of their history to Acstrla. They are no part of Italia Irrldenta, the Lost Provinces, which were restored to Italy by tha war, but were added to ttaly for purely military reaaona, because the Brenner pass, between them and North Tyrol, 1 more ' easily defensible than the southern frontier which divides them from historic and ethnic Italy. If Europe was to remsfn a col leotlon of armed camps, there was a certain justification for this ar rangement, and so long as It was recognised as such, with due regard to the rights of the Inhabitants as Tyrolese placed for military reasons only within ths Italian lines. It was, though an evil and an Injustice, perhaps an en-, durable on. A still better solution might have been to nni all the Tyrolese as a canton of Switzerland, sshose people they much resemble. ' . THtrS Mussolini and bis Na tionalism came In. the cru- de was started to make these people compulaorlly Italians, tn languare snd culture. No language but Italian was permitted, on signs, tn business. In schools. In the malls. In the names of places, er even In ths oral announcement and explanations of railway trainmen, even In places where no Italian was understood. A railway m. f'loyee fould frnt even draw hia psr f he eianed his re-lpt "Jwfh." lis had to make It Glacotno." The purpose ta. resardlem of the Inter- .FUEL TROUBLES Are eoaj fom 4lmtlf1e4 with the yos are burning oT If so, try Chandler Coal TTie werlft e't (nor eeveevitcsl Tlxl year fl trestles ere ever. alttflei MniHrs t)0 ri Inkers, It's . Te te ktd ! from ; NATIONAL FEED : AND FUEL YARDS I SX ! tv Tkts I " Terre la 5lrt, corner Grcve BERKELEY, Feb. 15. The annual vocational conference spon sored by the alumni bureau of oc cupations of the University of Calr ifornia to aid students about to graduate from college in securing jobs will take place during the first week in March. Seven prominent men and women of the bay region have accepted In vitations to speakvat the .confer ence, and .others are being enlisted by Mrs. Leslie W. Gaynard, man ager of the bureau, to tell the stu- depts the "inside" on their resic tive businesses. The filst two days of the con ference will be devoted to speakers representing the business and commercial fields. Wednesday will be occupied with semi-professional talks, while engineers and profes sional men will speak Thursday and Friday. Architectural students will have an opportunity to hear leading architects Tuesday and Thursday. The speeches will be made from S to 6 o'clock each afternoon in memorial ipom of Stephens Union. Among speakers who have Invi tations to talk arei F. C. Fllck-iriger, sales manager for Firestone Tire and Rubber company; Joseph Gulre, advertising manager of Hale Bros.; Miss Virginia Gohn, '20, and also a graduate of Miss Prince's school In Boston; Mrs. Frank Boyce Tupper, dean of women st the Armtsrong College of Business Administration; Miss Cora E. Hfmil in charge of vocational guidance work conducted at Berkeley High school: U'endell Vincent of the western district of the United States Department of Agriculture: Robert Pike of the firm of Pike and West, well known metallurgical and chemical engineers. Two M en Beaten, One Robbed in Berkeley BERKELT. Feb. 15. Patrolman G. B. Woeds found Aljaro Anda. 14, a Mexican, wandering about at Fourth street and University avenue early today with wounds In his face. Anda claimed a stranger entered his room at Hi University avenue and demanded a cigarette from him. When hs Informed his caller that he had no clenrettes. the latter beat him. Jack Mansonnalva, 41, a loundry worker of 1JS1 Thirty-fourth street, Oakland, has a broken nose and other Inlurlea and Is also minus a ICS watch and 3 as a result of a friendship formed with three strangers In Emeryville. est of the present adult population. to make the children completely Italian. Which, since they are not Italian. since their country was joined to Italy agsinst the will of Its Inhabitants snd for reasons of purs mili tary defense. Is wholly unjustified. If the line Is cultural. It should be drawn at their south boundary. If military reasons require It to be drawn further north, the cultural line should be respected. Dr. Cohn Plate Specialist fy vs "T f. ..! rttres I J I ls IS year a OaklaaA. I tka Tew er rmmnr. Me HtreJ IS SIMtH SartWs fle aieae SZS astrttMe MiilM riese Vm 3jm StaMVva rsa 92X4 tie ftH4 Ml Crewe e4 Hisfwt txjm year Gesrsstee Os All Wert -mmr fra kttranm tie 1530 SAN PACLO AVE. Accompanied by -two women whom they 1 registered"1 as ' their wives, two men believed to be the bandits who held up 'the Alpine hotel. .1479 Fruitvale avenue and took frotd a patrolman his revolver, nightstick , and .handcuffs, stooped for five, hours Immediately following $he. robbery at the Hotel St., Mark early Sundays - i This was learned today when the descriptions- of the two .bandits broadcast by the police, were found to resemble, cjosely . those, of men who reentered shortly after 2 o'clock at the St. Mark. .According tp George" B.,; Mclnray, desk . clerk, they checked o.ut about 7I3U o'ciock the same morning. ' The bandits walked into the AI- nine hotel at 1:20 o'clock yester day morning, lined up one of the pro prietors., the night' clerk and five guests against 4he ' - wall, robbed them of their valuables and looted the cash register, securing a total of approximately $400.- An attempt to open the' office safe was unsuccessful. . . ' Patrolman James McCarthy, who entered the hotel, was lined up with the, other victims against the wall after being relieved of his pistol, night stick and handcuffs. - The other victims were Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Hendrlckson,' Mr. and Mrs. Carl Asher and Gus Berness, guests; Carl Bauhofer, one of the proprietors, and H.' W. Stamer. night clerk. .-.; After rifling the pockets of the guests and the cash register of cash and jewelry, the robbers ordered the victims into a room" In the rear-of the hotel and locked them in. Patrolman McCarthy and Bauhofer Immediately jumped out of a window and McCarthy Sum moned aid with his whistle. A posse organized at the Eastern police Station ' made a thorough search of (he neighborhood but no race or tne Danans was rouna. While Stamer. the night clerk was protesting to one of the ban dits that he did not knew how to open the safe and the robber was threatening to blow his brains out, two men entered seeking lodgings for the night. Stamer stood by the safe near the registration desk and the rob ber, covering him with a revolver, stood out of sight behind a door. In an adjoining room ths guests stood with their, hands above thelr neaas against tne wan. What's the chance to get room for the night?" inquired the two men seeking lodgings. "Nothing doing," replied the frightened clerk, "we're all filled up for the night. The two visitors departed, never knowing they'had walked into and out of a hold-up.' Patrolman . McCarthy entered the hotel a few minutes later. He was met by one of the robbers, who advanced with his revolver behind his back. "Corns back here a minute. you're just the fellow we're look ing for," said the bandit politely. The policeman, off his guard, found himself suddenly covered with a revolver and hs was forced to take his place with the other victims against the walL Ths robbers enfered the hotel about 1:20 o'clock Sunday morning and asked Bauhofer for accommodations. Then, while ons of them was talking with the proprietor, the other sauntered Into the hotel parlor where the five guests were talking. Suddenly both men whipped out revolvers and commanded all present to. hold up their hands., OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA, MONDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 15, 1926 : ;- z r 13 NO. 46 This Horseshoer Clings to Stand, Awaits Patrons Fruitvale Blacksmith Refuses to Be Crowded Out by Automobiles. . "As long as there Is a horse In Oakland. I'll be here to shoe him." C.-P. Abrott. horseshoer of Thirty- fifth-avenue. Is a die-bard. Twenty years ago he came to Oakland, and opsned a little blacksmith shon in Fruitvale. Farmers who tilled the soil and harvested their crops on thb ground that Is now East Oakland ' brought their work horses every month to the shops of Abrott and his. competitors. , Jjiacksmithinsr was . a. thriving business. The horses, tied at the hitching rail outside the door, would wait their turns hm automo biles today await the attention of an overalled mechanic. Abrott leans' aeralnst the door post of his nearly-enrntv shon and muses of the davs when East'Oak- iand was a suburb. "Then the fancy drlvlnsr horses bncn.mo the fashion. Every one out hpre ex- NEW The Village Smithy Stands" Though the spreading chestnut tree has become a gas station and theields of clover hotdog stands, C. P. ABROTT will Temain a horseshoer so long as there is a single equine pah on, he says. - He and his little dog Pal agree on "no automobiles for ours." Reconstruction of Wrecked Structure Would Be Less Expensive Than Ferry Service, Alamedans Aver The reconstruction of the Web ster street bridge Instead of the establishment of a ferry service was favored by a big delegation from Alameda which appeared be- I ; . f ; WEBSTER ST: , : II :& ":Ssi I 1! jj " ' ' ' ' Ir'Vi l'W ''Csl" II .. V7J : (W 4&i :'lk &- p-"n";,Ml rt,'. l i i T. ' U.S. SCORED JR-CRFHTF5T IIU U II Lei I I LU I a CRIME SPOT Americans Are Most Lawless , Due to Uncertainty of Punishment in Courts,'; Bishop Moreland Aver nATWARD SENDS SPEAKER. HA IWARD.' Feb. It. Rev, Josiah Daniel. Dresidsnt of ths Mayward Rotsry club, left here yesterday for Reno,' Nevada, where hs will bs tha speaker at a ladies night program of ths Reno Rotary club tonight. T HOME LOANS A long-term loan with no renewal expenses, hi 'many advantages for a , thrifty home -buyer. $12.70 per month will pay off $1000 " in 9 years, including interest. On construction', loans you , are allowed 6 - months "flat" before the installment begins. Fee is I of loan. AJk for Fytr Lor for Homes ALAMEDY COUNTY LOW ASSOCIAnON 5C3 SSCHLVTH H OUQAH) cent perhnns me of the farm-era, owned beautiful 'steppers' -and light rigs for pie sure driving. I remeniber some of those fillies why it wns like fitting a slipper to a lady." THEN COMES AUTO.. Then, of course, came the automobile. The story thenceforth is a familiar one. East Oakland became the Integral part of a metropolis. . Pavements, street cars! gasoline, all sounded a slow knell for the blacksmiths. Many of these craftsmen applied their skill as metal workers and wheelwrights to repairing aulo-mobiles. and capltaliz d tha progress of industry. Forces were replaced, in many cases, by vulcan izing equipment, and spreadine chestnut trees ' ire advertisements fo- motor oils. Not. however, with Abrott. He doern't know what the inside of an adtomoblle looks like. "All my life I've handled horses. 1 love horsee. and I choose to continue to work on those I can find. There are still a number of work horses and saddle pon'-s nearby In the Foothills, and a few delivery horses in town occasionally need shoplng. LOSKS SUA UbEK HOUSES. "Ud to two monthi ago I was kept 1 pretty . busy shoeing the scavengers' horses. But now that the wagons nave to go so far to dump their loads in the bay, they must use automobile trucks: other wise It would take them three hours to make a one-way trip. So now it's well pretty quiet." Abrott's shop is much the same as in Its hey-day. The sweet smell of hay, musty grain-room, the faded color prints of famous horg hangln? on the wall, the stable-flog pr ing aa a sort of monarch, all recall distinctly a pleaaant era. Abrott's eoulne patrons ars becoming rars. but In between times he'ptrffs cr-tentedly on a. pipe and can tell some rattling good horas atnrlen PECOS DAM BACKED. WASHINGTON, Feb. J 6. OP) The House irrigation committee today approved a bill to authorize "an appropriation of $2,000,000 for construction of a dam on Pecos river in New Mexico near the Texas boundary. MILL ADDRESS SCIOTS. Mrs. Li. R. Webster, registrar of the Associated Charities, will ad- , BANKRUPTED BY LOVE. LEEDS. Eng. His love affairs culminating In two breach of promise suits with heavy verdicU against htm, W. H. Thomas was forced Into bankruptcy. lore me Doara oi supervisors to- check for S1500 from the J. R. uav- , I Jianiry company in settlement of Coincidently the board opened damages by the steamer , Santa bids by contractors for reconstruc- Alonica some time tgo. The dis- tion of the bridge showing lowest i trict attorney had instituted suit cost to be, $134, 000. I for $1900. The bids received for reconstruc- I . - tlon with the di&erent periods off time for completion of the Job were as follows: J. H. Tillman company, 120 days, $149,000; 150 days, ,$134,000; Tib- betts Pacific comnanv. 150 davs. $134,200; Healy-Tlbbetts Construction companyj 150 days, $139,700; A. W. Kitchen, ISO days, $137,000. The specifications fixed a penalty of $500 a day to complete the job over the specified time. I'ERltY TOO COSTLY. The delegation from Alameda included Mayor Frank Otis, City manager C. E. Hickok. C. L,. Traver president of 'the Alameda chamber of commerce; City Councilman E. J. Probst, president of the West End Merchants association of Alameda, and Ceuncllman E. R. Neiss. Estimates by George Posey, county engineer, pla ced the cpst of removing the wrecked span at $10,000, and removal of the pier at $15,000. The estimated cost of re moving the approaches Is $15,000 to $25,000. The coat of construct ing slips for the proposed ferry is estimated at $25,000. Taking these figures, the delegation from Ala meda pointed out that It would cost at least $50,000 to Install ferry system and advocated th greater exuenditure for reconstruc tlon of the bridge. The board, on motion of Super visor w. j. Hamilton, passed resolution by which the United States war department will be asked to permit the Installation of slips for the ferry. This was dons to determine whether the govern ment would grant such a permit if the ferry system was decided upon. Supervisor Hamilton placed him self upon record ss favoring ths bridge and moved that the entire, matter be referred to a commutes of tha whole for consideration on Thursday. Ths bosrd, on recommendation of the district attorney, accepted a BOOSTERS TAKE LAUNCH TRIP ALAMEDA, Feb. 15. Fifty members of the Alameda chamber of commerce and their wives were the guests Of the Harbor Tug and Barge company yesterday on a launch excursion. dress the luncheon club of the Oakland Sclots tomorrow noon at the American Grill. SACRAMENTO, Feb. 15. OP) Presenting figures to support his statement. Bishop William , H. Moreland declared at the community vesper service at Trlnty pro-Cathedral that Americans are tha most lawless, people of the world, due .chiefly to uncertainty of pun-ishnrfeht In the courts. . The subject of his address was "Is the United States the Greatest Breeders of Crime Among tha Nations?" , , Organization of crime rings, automobiles, insufficient police fore , lack of a J.atinal crime bureau, obsolete and impossible laws and criminal aliens were given by Bishop Moreland as contributing causes, but hea declared the chief causes of crime are courts tied up by technicalities, lack of religion in the home and the indifference of citizens. "Crime can be prevented, like fire or disease," ishop Moreland said, "and one of the remedies is religion, which cleanses the heart, There are 1,000,000 criminals in. the United States, of whom 80 percent are boys and girls. "Inexorable, swift punishment la necessary. When a spoiled youth or a pampered girl is acquitted, a million others take note that the law is an old fool. Sobs for the criminal should be replaced by sobs for the victim and concern lor law-abiding people." ' i. - nquiry in M ellon's Aluminum Firm Open PITTSBURGH, Pa., Feb. 15. The Investigation into the affairs of the aluminum company of America, controlled by Secretary of tha Treasury Andrew Mellon, . began here today, when Major W. 'W. Sheppard opened hearing for' the Federal trade commission. ' The probe Is in line with the complaint issued by the Commission last July which charges, the -aluminum company with an effort to create a monopoly of the sal of raw aluminum and Its products , and the use of unfair methods of -' competition. These charges were denied by the company In its answer filed last September. . Housewives! Furniture sale Classified pages all weekll s S Are you Deaf or partially Deaf? Do not deprive yourself of good hearing becauie you are sensitive about using a hearing device. Be fair to yourself and your friends and take advantage of the special demonstrations now being given by our Experts, of the new Improved Port-O-Pbone a remarkable atuinment in-acoustics which should be investigated no obligation to purchase. a 2 r W. D. Tmlm . W. D1! A. B Imihih r. r. X. ViIm 1221 BROADWAY, OAKLAND 2106 Shattuck Avenue, Berkeley 181 Peat St. 1052 Market St. 2508 Muasoa SL, San Francisco Does Your Roof Leak? OLD ROOFS RE-COVERED AXD GUARANTEED Terms If Yon W'lsb Multi-Colored and Fireproof Laid Over Old ahlaglea A. K. Goodmundson 4433 FRUIT VALE 5TU AVE. AT CLEM tun Will Over Tees Heed" . GOOD BETTER BEST are the three classes of OAKLAND property. Knspp'p Service la an assurance that you select the best. Ralph A. Knapp Realtor 1815 Franklin Lakeaid 9080 rrj Did You See Yesterday's (Sunday) Household Goods Columns in the Classified Section? IS you missed some those bargains there yet time if yoa will watch that Gauiixalica a!! this wetk. f Hp AT A0E OF IS df I Leonard A. Wilkinson in tjie office of an Eng- lish piano factory, where he studied office routine generally. Mr. WilkinsQn it an expert as a result of his thorough training;. he has been through every department, from office boy, factory boy, to general manager at age of 23. Here Personally To Meet You PIANOS SOLD TO YOU DIRECT FROM A LOW EXPENSE STORE. No high store rent, no fine fixtures, no hardwood floors, etc. You pay for a quality piano only. You get what you pay for. In buying at the finest store, all that is delivered is the piano tfe store i stays umere u was. FAQIPQT We offer the lowest terms JuiinLjAi dp L n California, four years Trnnyrn to p inld of the I r K I VI S uui lw yer- py- X menU 75 week,y up Pianos Built Since 1886 Pianos Sold by Us Since 1915 MY PROMISE I. LEONARD A. WILKINSON, do hereby promise and swrar tliat I will at all times personally re that oerr patron la entirely salt icd with their A pure has ms.Je at this store, i Sirned LEONARD A. WILKINSON. ,,".777 Why Not Bring the Whole Family ct Sight? Open Eve. 7 to 9 Open Ee. 7 to 9 mam 534 17th SL, bet. Telegrsph and San Patio .Si

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