Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on August 17, 1927 · Page 36
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 36

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Oakland, California
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Wednesday, August 17, 1927
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Page 36
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-I,. Combined Wire New Service, Associated Press United Presi, and Consolidated Press PAGE 3G WEDNESDAY, AUG. 17, 1927 NEAR-ACCORD 01 TARIFFS Commercial Agreement to Lower Trade Barriers Seen But Occupation Army Causes Serious Irritation Ry ,TOTJX OrXTHER. (Special CaHe to Tht 0klnfl THIB0NE and the Chicago Daily News.) - PARIS, Aug. 17. Germany anil France are coming to an important agreement In one sphere this week, at exactly the Fame time they.are reaching'serious differences In another. Negotiations for a hard and fast Franco-German commercial treaty, -which- have- been under -way -for "many months are expected fo reach a conclusion today and most observers believe this will result In a definite accord. Such an accord ig planned to include a most-fa-vorert-nation clause and would smooth out customs annoyances across the Rhine, making provisions for governing the. steel cartel and perhaps give Germany certain commercial rights in French North Africa. w 11 BILLION FRANCS. The chief stumbling block, bo far as the present negotiations are concerned, is the French feeling that the Germans would gain more from the treaty at present than the French. The amount of business under t h e present provisional agreement is calculated at 11 billion francs, of which more than six and a half billions represents French exports, a tidy favorable balance. On the French side it is' clear this figure would mount If the negotiations were successful in eliminating the German duty on silks, linens and some agricultural products. Before waiving the duty, the Germans want corresponding free entry into France for gome of their electrical machinery, and chemical products. The negotiations have been extended many months and re-opened several times, but unless a last minute hitch occurs, an agreement is thought imminent. On the other side a serious divergence of opinion continues regarding occupation of the Rhine-land. Here, in the political sphere no such agreement is likely as is promised in the economic field. All France has been stirred by the speeches of German extremists and considerable mystery surrounds the report of General Guil-lamaut, chief of the Rhineland army of occupation. DENIES FIRST REPORT. The general made public a report of Increased German activity in the Rhineland and then is said, when called before the cabinet, to explain, to have repudiated this . --first report and denied he said any-' "thing about "feverish military ac-- .tivity." - There is a good deal of irritation in the French press over this confusion Foreign Minister Briand received Ambassador Von Hoesch again today and it is a foregone conclusion that an outline of the French viewpoint was given the Germans In preparation for the September meeting of the League of Nations council where the Rhineland is sure to be a paramount issue. At present the British have an army of 7300 on the Rhine, the French 66,700, and the Belgians 6200.. It is extremely unlikely in the face of public opinion that, the French will reduce their force by more than 6000. This, however, would amount to almost a 10 per cent reduction and might satisfy the Germans. (Copyright, 1927, the Chicago, Daily New) l Use it for frying ocand know how good, fried food can taste. To Horse! And Now Let Im Race Begin FREDDIE REPOSA, 7. Wanted to see the start of the Dole hop to Hawaii, so he rode a horse, bareback and barefoot, to the Oakland airport. To POLICEMAN A. B. SALMONSON, who ... , , , ... . . i i ii. i i . i refused him entrance lohe field, he said he knew where lie lived, nut couianiexpiain. 1 , , , 'nntnimniiw , ipiirnninmiwi-omTafTmnTiriMr'mirT i ' r Surplus Here Less Than in Other Parts of State, Pacific Bureau Reports Show; Harvests to Offer Work Through Traffic Jam To Air Race Barefoot Bo y R i des Stately Nag Little Freddie Reposa isn't sur'et how his name is spelled -or where he lives, but he wis sure of one thing yesterday. He was sure he wanted to see the big planes -hop into the air on their race to Hawaii from Oakland airport. n Barefoooted and touste-headed, Freddie rode down to the Bay Farm Isla ad field yesterday on a horse twice as tall as he was. Piloting his mount through the milling crowds, weaving in and out among tangled lines of honking autos, Freddie reached an entrance to the field and started to ride through. " " When he had recovered from his surprise at the approach of os youthful a bareback cavalier, Police Officer A. B. Salmonson halted him. ., "Where you going?" he demanded. ; "I wanna see airships race," came the reply. "Tou can't come in here without a badge," the policeman ordered. "What's your name?'.' . "Freddie." "Freddie what?" "Fi'eddie Reposa." "How old are you?" "Seven, going on eight." . Where do you live?" fllorting street." "You mean Horton? Or Hor- tense?" "I dunno." ' "Where did you get that horse?" "Home." "Well, you better take him back," said Salmonson, concluding the in-terview, "if you park him with the rest of the flivvers, ..nd get off, you'll never be able to climb back on again without a ladder." So Freddie kicked his bare heels into the flanks of his horse and plodded on to find the best place he could to watch the race. ROLL Iff 01 rOTALS 9299 Body of Gary to Be Laid to Rest At Childhood Home in Wheaton, 111. CHICAGO, . Aug. '17. The body of Elbert H. Gary, chief of the United States gteel Corporation, was" borne today through the streets of Chicago and out along the country road that leads to the scene of his boyhood, which Is to be Gary's last resting place. A throng of Chicago citizens, and many laborers from the steel mills at Gary, Ind., were gathered at the New York Central station as the body was removed from the special section 1 of the twentieth " century limited arid placed in a waiting funeral coach to be taken to Wheaton, 111 Family Finds Home Looted on Return ' YUBA- CITY,, Aug. 17. Returning from a month's vacation. Ed Lane and family discovered that their home near Yuba City had been looted by burglars during their absence. Entrance to the house had been gained by prying open a back door. Lane reported to Sheriff B. -B. Manford that a quantity of jewelry Is missing, and that the contents of drawers and shelves were strewn-throughout the house by the intruders. tlltllllllllllltlllHMIllHllltllllllllllllllMlllinillllllllllllllltllttlllllttlllimitlUlllllWi Walter R Chrysler Motor Car Manufacturer has an announcement of importance to make regarding an entirely new 4iiotor car. It will be made public in the newspapers Saturday and Sunday. MAXNA CALLED GERM. JERUSALEM, Aug. 17. Manna came from a germ if the conclu sion of an expedition of the He brew university are correct. It has found that the substance be lieved to be manna Is the secre tion of a parasite living on Tam arisk, an evergreen shrub. . BERKELEY,.. Aug. 17. The grand total of registration for the fall semester at the University of California reached 9299 today. Late registration Is expected to increase this figure somewhat, but officials believe the final count will be less than the 1926 total, whith waa 9808. Ohio and Oregon Societies to Picnic The annual picnic of the' Ohio and Orego S'ate societies will be held next 'Sunday afternoon at Mosswood park. Lunch will be served at 1 o'clock, followed by a program of entertainmenti i , MOVIE FOLKS WED. MALONB . N. Y., Aug. 17. Movie folks desiring to wed in the Adirondacks should, have their divorce decrees wUm them. Betty Marie Shelton, scenario writer had hers. Alan Dwan, director didn't have. his. No decree, no license, ruled the town clerk. And their marriage was postponed a day until the decree arrived. M LABOR CONDITIONS FOUND GOOD Although a labor surplus, still exists in Oakland and the East-bay regions, because of an influx of out-of-state workers, conditions horn are more satisfactory than In many other parts of the state, it is ipdicated by the last report of the department of labor's Pacific employment service, made public today, Industrial prosperity accounts fnr7good1aborconditions in the Kas'tbay region." Most factories are working on normal schedules, and additional employees are about to be taken on by an engine manufacturing plant and an automobile assemhlingplant in Berkeley and two planter in Oakland. Eastbay buildingactivities, the Lafayette dam, arm calls for farm labor are keeping many men busy, while more men have been taken on at the Mare Island navy yard. - Prune picking is taking many to Xapa county, ' pears to Lake county, and peaches to Kings. The late harvest in the San Joaquin valley this year insures a surplus of farm labor In the Fresno district. Packing of the crop is about i to start, and shipping plants are' operating.. Although canneries are working with small crews, all 'other plants are working full time in Sacramento. Hundreds of . migratory workers are waiting for the resumption of canning, dping anything they find in. the meantime. In Stockton there is a surplus of common laborers and carpenters, many manufacturing plants ace working part time, and planing mills and plumbing shops are running below normal. Several million dollars worth of buildingj and development projects' are contemplated here. Workers from other sections or the state have flooded, the San Jose region ldoking for work in the fruit industry, and there is consequently plenty of labor for har vesting and canning. .Neaxiy a Turkestan Quake Uprising Is Put Down by Priests Tremors Allah's Vengeance for Unveiling of Women, Natives Told. AMANGAN,, Province of Ferghana, Turkestan, Aug. 17. W) Latest figures on. .the .damage caused by Saturday's earthquake in this region place the total number of houses destroyed atf 4320. There were 131 shocks. The native uprising, which Is said to have been quelled, was led by Mullahs, or Mohammedan priests, who declared that the quake was "Allah's vengeance against the Soviets for ' unveiling the Moslem women." Dispatches last night '' said 34 persons were reported to have been killed and 72 Injured In the Ferghana district, Because of. an anti-Soviet uprising, it was added, the whole area had been jplaced under martial law. . mi LIED TO HOLD-UP OF CH1C0 BANK Two Boys Hurta,s. Motor cycled its Auto SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 17. Clifford Fish, 15, 288 Chattanooga street, suffered--crushed left leg, and John Harkins, 21, 1005 Church street, received a possible skull fracture whon a motorcycle on which they were riding collided with an automobile today at Van Ness avenue and Grove streets. The machine was driven by George Becker, 495 Third avenue, who took them to the Central1 Emergency hospital. ' ., Workers for' Blind Elect Officers SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 17. Mine. Christine La Barraque, 3776 Twentieth avenue, today is the new president of the, San Francisco Workers for Blind, Inc. Other officers elected were: Andrew J. Gallagher, first vice-president; R. H. Elsbach, secretary; Dr. J. M. Toner, second vice-president, and Miss Helen C. Dixon, treasurer. The organization-finds employment for blind residents. million .dollars worth of new resi dences are being built in San Jose. About 1300 workers -will be employed in building a new $250,000 canning plant, a $56,000 theater, a $150,000. newspaper building, and, a $500,000 medico-dental building. . Masked Bandits Flee With $10,000 After Locking Employees in Vault; Nervous Thief Is Believed Woman TUTYS 5.000,000 EELS. TtFRTjTN Five million young eeS have been bought. in England to stock German, mem. CIIICO, Aug. 17. One of the two daylight bandits, who. . yesterday robbed the Bank of Durham of pearly $10,000 and fled after locking the staff in the vault, is believed to be a woman. Bank officials said one of the bandits handled "his" pistol with' feminine grace and showed nervousness during the whole hold-up affair. Charles Tovee, Chico police chief, believes the -nervous bandit is - a Stockton girl who has been living on the edge of the law for some time, and who donned masculine attire to help one of two criminals with whom she has been friendly. The pair were last seen speeding south on the state highway from Durham, their auto headed for Marysv'ille. The two bandits, whose black masks could not conceal their youth, quickly made it plain that they meant business when they found the bank empty of patrons. Qsne of the bank employees was preparing to close up for the day when a gruff voice commanded him to throw "up his hands. He turned and looked into the muzzle of an automatic, and promptly complied. . The second ba'ndit lined up the five members of the bank staff while his companion went about closing the door and pulling down the shades as was customary to indicate that banking hours were I over. When Cashier S. N. Graves made a move to escape, he was seized by one of the bandits and thrown bodily into the vault. The tellers were then marched after him wWh their hands raised above their ffeads. ""RECITAL AT BOTES BO-YES SPRINGS, Aug. 17. Edward BurmeisterL .pianist, who lives at El Verano with his parents, gave a recital at the new local hotel. ' He will play again Sunday evening. The Mulkey M 4) c o- - tt i . - flt Made diiterant Between the thick, fluffy folds of many layers of white im? ported - cotton encased securely between,, two thicknesses of heavy burlap are hundreds of "smal 1 -oil-tempered springs.' Delicately soft, yet hold the body in a firm, relaxed and comfortable position for years and years. ' i), if H Your own mattress can be re-built into this fine Slumber-Wings idea. Have your hair mattress made this new way or trade in your old floss mattress on a new Slumber-Wings. . '"".' Mer. 240 MmKEY MATTRESS (5 638 Grand 3320 E. 14th St. , lzta st. t etn Are. Hartsook Inn on the Redwood Highway, Humboldt County. -T The recent fire at the Hartsook Inn has not in any way Interfered with the accommodations or many pleasures and comforts for two hundred and fifty people. The cottages with all improvements, hot and cold water, baths, etc., are available. The dining room service is restored and serving the usual superior meals. Advertisement. iPreserving-is'- cooS and easy with the Coiatrol "7XUan preserve summer fruits that taste as 1 defidoos and remain as firm as on the day fhey were picked from the laden bough.-Briefly, here's a cooL easy way Cool because you don't have to Eft boiling kettles about the stove. . Easy because the Oven Heat Control on the . new Gas Range is the secret of delicious home preserving that is done in the oven without watching or anxiety. Fruit is packed right in jars and put into the oven. You merely set die Oven Heat Control ' and steady, even heat preserves the fruit's firmness, its delicious fruit-flavor and color. Jams and jellies also are well preserved by this cool, simple way. Visit the range displays and see h-OvS-Heat Control on the new Gas Ranges, y Pjoric Gas and Elictiuc Company nave A-5TA1 ' MM d Kirtt f"' MA EWIDE-FRIEND become von - v ank ox It - epositor le a aly voiill 'r.' ::;y Tf a jmna, Galifor- Sacramento' State Fair 3 to 10 inl64 ma cities on can't he a stramer anywhere in California if you have an account with the Bank of Italy. . . To be one of the million depos itors of the Bank of Italy is to ' . "'" know that you have a cheerful, helpful, substantial friend in practically every section of the state. It matters not where you journey in this vast empire of California the cordial friendship . of this great financial institution and the same wnole-hearted, efficient service that you received at home is always available. Banked It2 National sSvfn Association Fourteen Branches in Oakland 5 OVER . ONE MILLION, DEPOSITORS M-ojKmcrTMi l ri. ... Itl-BT

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