Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on August 4, 1929 · Page 84
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 84

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Oakland, California
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Sunday, August 4, 1929
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Page 84
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SUNDAY DaklanO Cribunc AUGUST 4, 1929 liOBT DRfTAIH COTTOH MILLS Nationalization I Planned As Offset to Losses In Prolonged Strike. Pictures Insure Identification Applications for citizenship papers must be accompanied by two picture of the applicant, under a new ruling now in force. Among the early visitor! at the first immigration session held under this law was MRS. MARIE PIPERIS. who presented her photographs to JOSEPH J. KINGSTON, immigration clerk. She is now a full-fledged citiren of the Unit ed States. TRIBUNE photo. Br coxsTAvrrvK brottv Spatial Cabla U Hit OikUnd TUBUS! nd tha C Motto Dilr JTwf. LONDON, Auir. S Nationalisation looms in -the British cotton tnduJstry. Thl Is the fifth dar of the lockout, and there has been no alg-n of the employers ana empioy mm -Mmfn. in an agreement. ' Two and a half mjlllon dollars are spent weekly on the operatives Jn the shape, of unemployment Insurance and poor-law relief. This money comes directly out of the taxpayers' pockets. ; But this loss tremendous national loss. Cotton ia GresJ Britain's chief export business.. i Since the stoppage all the British mills client have been compelled to place their orders Jn Bel-Blum, France and Germany. All these countries are extremely anx-. tous to keep permanently their temporary customers, and It Is reported that many foreign cotton Industrialists have accepted new orders on binding long term contracts. If the lockout In England continues It is extremely likely that many customers will be lost permanently, and the English cotton Industry win never be able to recover. Th arivarnmaht Is for the time being powerless. The cabinet has discussed ins situation iur ihn rlava axtenaivalv. and has hopes that the employers and op eratlves will come to an under 'standing soon. ..- ' If this doe, not happen. It u understood that Premier JUacDon i,t 4a falra draatlo meas . ures. He has already obtained the consent of his colleagues to ask ''the king to summon an extraordl-, nnrv short session, and after ex- nl.lnlnv in hnth hnUSS the Ser- lousness of the situation, he will demand power to take over ana op- erate the cotton mills until the employers and employee have come to an understanding. The cabinet is reluctant to take' such drastic socialistic measures, but H sees no-other way out. , , (Oopyrlrbt. 1988, for Tha TKIBPH8.) Radio Station Asked v By Monterey Airport . MONTEREY, Aug. 8. An application has been filed by Major H. It, Watson, manager of the Monterey peninsula airport, with the U.'.S. department of commerce for a permit to install and operate A radio broadcasting and receiving station at the flying field. The purpose of the Installation Is to facilitate exchange of meteorological data between the local field and others In various parts of the country. Jean VllJoen, licensed radio operators and at present a member of the airport staff, will be in charge of. the station. Chico Manager Wed Red Bluff Resident V CHICO, Aug. I. William Con-roy of Chico, maintenance manag. er of the Red Blubb district of the Sacramento Valley Telephone company, took Miss Marlon Reno of Red Bluff for his bride at a quiet wedding performed this week In Reno, Nev., friends learned here today. The bride has been employed for several years as a teller In a Red Bluff bank and has tsken an active part in social and .lodge work there. The newlyweds will make their home .In the Tehama county seat. ' I t' ' J 1 I ; .-. ' i , - i 1 . llSSllllliifc vrJ0 -r 11 A 'liliiip II. S. TO HEEPlSTOCKIflEN TO CHINESE POLICE REORGANIZED BERKELEY. Aug. S.Ten dol-lars a month Is the salary of a policeman In China, If he "makes good" on the Job he la rewarded by Increases ranging from $14 to $18. Thla Is the information conveyed to members of the Berkeley police aeparimeni ny A. H. woods, rormer Berkeley police inspector called to Nankins', China, to reorganize the police department for the new gov ernment. Moreover, Woods states a pension, plans has been adopted for Chinese officers of the law and other western "innovations" are being introduced. Including traffic ameiy stations xo prevent police men from being killed by speeding moiormis. War in China is Interferon with Introduction of new police methods there, writes Woods to Chief August Vollmer. but desolte this strides have been made In modern Izlng the Nanking system, says the uerKeiey ponce executive. TAli ell IMJW ' jrjf Six months supply of j f soap wtn eac ma- I I JZsS W ,chine during August, j J Give away your old ! J f laundry equipment, j Aci Largest allowance for I 1 Thor Washer and 2 tfsp Ironer combination, j j Daring W Special I J August ow i I 0nly Mjm Terms 1 Service work and demonstrating as only . factory j 4 trained experts can produce. All charges for f service and parts according to schedule of I V firtnn, l.'.fl X A IIOIJ IJ I See Us First or Last. But See Us! I J The Mj(m Shop 453 11th St., Oakland 'GLencoart 8353 j I the ship, and naturally, there fore, It is the usual Honolulu boost. One can, to be sure, cet bored In Hawaii but not the first day. Then you see only the beauty and charm of these play-tropics. So one boosts, and contributes free advertising to the Hawaii tourist bureau. Fortunately, boostinir for Hawaii Is boosting for California, too. Whatever visitors vie lure of Hawaii may help attract it draws thorn through California. In the tourist business at least, we are 'partners. O O & FORTUNATELY, ulso, Hawaii Is, like California, both a summer and a winter resort. Not that you can start any aloguti, "It is cool In Hawaii." It Isn't, That, in summer, is a monopoly of the California coast. Hawaii, at this season, is warm, but not too warm for enjoyment. And it is becoming the "smart" thing to visit Hawaii, summer as well as winter. A few years a.Ko the summer list consisted mostly of CallCornians, who came because it was near. Now the passenger list of the Malolo this trip consisted mostly of Easterners. Hal las, Texas, and ' New York City were next In number to home-coming Honolulans. O 0 J TO the common question, "When Is the best timo to visit Ha-- me iiimwer is vvnen ever jou can. it depends, too, on what you want. If it is contrast with the frozen east, the best time of course, for both California and Hawaii is whenever the east is worst. That, fortunately is also the time when Hawaii is clirmiti. cally most perfect. Hut if it is to see the real beauty of Hawaii, the summer time Is better. If it is for sports, for aolf. for ewlmmlnir unH surfing, fishing and yachting, everytlme is best. JUST now, Honolulu is gorgeous with bloom. The principal nowers of tne tropics, be t remembered, grow in trees, rather than in bushes and herbs. The ponciana regla Is a great mass of scarlet; the yellow spikes of the monkey -pod anil the long panicles of the goldon shower are at their best; the hibiscus hedges, which bloom all the year, are now a mass of blossoms; the hau tree, their glant'cousln, Is in bloom; the pink and white ehower and the rainbow shower give variety to the blooming trees, and you can Bee half a mile of high-blooming cereus break into 20,000 blossoms In one night. All the conseryotorles of Europe and America could scarcely show that number in a lifetime. a o a 'HERB may soon be roses in Honolulu again. There are roses on some of the other Islands, notably at Hllo, but on 1 H" ' 'HIS- Is written the first dayoff6ahu they have been destroyed by the rose bud beetle. Now they are importing other parasites to destroy the beetle. If that Is effective, the roses will bloom In Hono lulu gardens. They are also, Incl aeniany, experimenting with- a cannibal mosquito, which destroys tne larvae of other mosquitoes and does not itself bite men. WAII has learned caution In tnportlng strange creatures. I'he mynah bird, imported to comoat certain pests lr, tne cane fields, has displaced mure useful and attractive nntlve bird;.. The mongoose, imported to fight rats kills chickens and destroys birds and bird-eggs Instead. The lantana set out as a garden plant, escaped Into the fields and became an almost uncontrollable weed, until a parasite was found which attacked its seeds. In this genial climate, the wrong thing grows too fast, O 0 O UNFORTUNATELY, no effective enemy has been found for the Mediterranean fruit fly. The fly, happily, does not Infest pineapples or bananas, the Islands' chief fruit exports. But It makes Impossible the export of alligator pears, mangoes or papal, all of which would be profitable, an dit prevents the development of a citrus industry, which,, In some places, like the middle slopes of Maul, might otherwise be feasible. 0 0 0 '"PWENTJr-TWO banks, V.ie wire I less reports, with deposits of SSS.OOO.OOO, have closed in Florida since the Mediterranean fly quarantine. It is a high price to pay, but the price of not taking these summary measures would have been higher. If the pest can be confined to a email district in Florida, and finally eliminated there, it will be worth Vvhatever It costs. To allow1 It to spread over the country generally would amount to staggering billions. 0 0 0 JV YOU want to know the natural color of the white race, come down to Waiklki beach. There you will see the human Integument, In its most expansive display, and the color Is a bright brovn. The ordinary tinge of a blonde young lady who has been here as much as two weeks-Is exactly the same as that of an Indoor native Hawaiian. The "beach boys," themselves exposed to the sun all day, are of course darker. Hut it is clothes and walls and roofs that make the white man wnite. The white woman, out for a inn, discards both. And the vertical sun, once a thing to be avoided, is now a 'thing of health ana neauty. As to the costumes inst winter s mode has already left off nearly everything. This sum mers fashion has eliminated most of the little that was left. NOTICE is hereby given that I, as a member of the Oakland College of Law diisent from the-adopted policy of refusing to grant degrees except to students who have had two years of college work, and this notice is issued to protect myself from personal liability to students registering without knowledge of this rule or who fail to make their school contracts in writing, .. 4 MATTHEW A. McCULLOUGH. Uncle Sam plana to keep a complete record of all his adopted children, from; now on, even to pasting their pictures in a big family album in Washington. D. C. For under a new ruling which went into errect July 1, and which had it's first practical application In Alameda county FrUav. . everv alien seeking naturalization must present two pictures of himself or nerseir. one is filed In Washington and the second attached to the naturalization certificate. Among the early cDnlicanta to attend the first naturalization ses sion under the new law, held In Superior Judge Fred V. Wood's ourt, was-Mrs. Marie Piperis, of Z431 fark boulevard. Mrs. Piperis came to this coun try from Greece in 1912, and today she is a full fledged c:tlzen, having passed the prescrfbed examination and produced her credentials. Her picture will therefore be among the first to bo filed in the Washington Immigration ' office. She Is the wife of Stavoris Piperis, also a native of Greece, who received his citizenship papers February 11, 1927. Appearing as her witness was Louis H. Kirk, of 777 Eleventh. avenue, Ban Francisco. Her certificate of citizenship, bearing her photographic likeness, was presented to her by Joseph J. Klngstoi Immigration clerk. Lodi Organizations Plan Athletic Club LODI, Aug. 8. A movement Is on foot here to form an athletic club between members of Battery F and the Eagles lodge. If the plan materlallv.es into a club the Eagles' gymnasium will be used by trainers. Battery F boasts of the best amateur boxing talent In this district. BARKTCR TO PLAY TODAY Clement Barker will give an organ recital at the new organ in the Oakland Memorial Columbarium, Howe and Mather streets, from S to 4 p. rn. today. The recital is open to the public. Among the selections to be played are: In a Monastery Garden, Ketelby; Distant Chimes, Bhackley; Pilgrim's Chorus, Wagner; Souvehlr, Kinder; .Rene. Angelique, Rubinstein; Intermezzo, Stuart-Archer; The Londonderry Air, Traditional. MEETING LIONS' CLUB TO HOLD PICNIC RICHMOND, Aug. 3. Foregoing their ltaiial luncheon rtesslon on next Tuesday noon, the Lions club will hold a plcnlo Instead at A varado park here, with wlvee o members being privileged to a JIVERMORE, Aug. S. Results of the membership drive being staged by the LIvermore Stock men's Protective Association will be reported by the various com mittees at a meeting of the asso elation to be held In Foresters hall this morning, according to John Mcullnchey. the president. Unofficial reports- have been made to McGlinchey by three of the seven district committees. In these three districts mote than 70 new members have been signed ub J.t-'1 ROOFLESS f OkRawGose It A Roofless Plates V2 Price ra aroarantetd ta atlrk-lKht In any mouth, and me aollclt hard-to-Ht noutha .where the pnlnte la hard or the bile close. H pedal Flex-O-THe lining; forma n unction that (trlpa tlaht at all tlmea, whether yo are eating, talking, InnithliiK er - aneealnc BITE OR CHEW ANYTHING. WHALEBONE RUBBER PLATES Claimed to- be the best nominal price $6.50 Perfect lit Guaranteed PLATES Rclincd ...$3.50 Non-Breakable Plates The lele.t thine; In plate making. Renrodneea natarCa roae-pink game, tint robber plate. Not a vulcanite plate. We folly guarantee them. WERE SS. Now $25. GOI.n (BOWK and dyf ff BRIDGE! WORK ... WTUU Fllllnga as low at ....... .$1.-00 Guaranteed Painless Extraction r.XAIHINATIOIV FREES Telephone OA klond 88.1 ' BR.-MASON ' 1330 Washington St. I Cor. 14th St., Oakland, Calif, j u and Indications are that the membership of the organization will be doubled as a result of the drive. Practically all of the prominent cattlemen of the valley have belonged to the association for a number of years, but the purpose of the drive is to enlist the support of the small ranch owners who have been profiting thrrfugh the activities of the orgahizjijon but have not contributed taT Its support. INTRODUCING THE BELL CHAIR BED AvfU (lV x , I I Sold on EASY VCV.3r ' " V I TERMS .fVVitrj 1 . ,.- r.(.w.y.., . n - - , L-St! ; L w Don't Mis This Jost picture this chair, the latest Bell Invention. At night yon can draw from within a good comfortable single bed, mattress and all, foil bed length, 6 feet i Indies leng. Ho under neatb bars or boards to strike jonr body on. If twin beds are desired, tiro of these chairs would be just the thing. WHY WE GROW Recommendations of onr thousands of satisfied customers, who hare taken advantage of the great savings and better values on quality furniture, made possible by our chain of one-profit factory owned stores, supported by the Modern Bell Plun of One Factory and One Expense, practlcnlly forced ns to grow from month to month and year to year, until we are now the largest factory In America selling overstuffed furniture direct from the work benches. 8 ONE PROFIT STORES-8 San Franclsra 872 Sutter St. 17th & Mission Open 1 Evenings 572 Factory Owned Stores Fourteenth St. Sacramento Los Angeles and San Diego TUBE BAKER On Monday, August 5th, we will announce new low prices effective immediately on Studebaker President Eights, Commander Eights, Commander Sixes, and Dictator Eights. These new low prices mean "Studebaker World's Champion Eights at the Prices of Sixes"! SEE THE NEW STUDEBAKER DICTATOR SIX WHICH SELLS AT THE PRICE OF A FOUR! Watch Monday's Paper for Further Details! WeaoenWellsCa BROADWAY at TWENTY NINTH - OAKLAND ChesterNWeaverCo. VAN NESS at BUSH - SAN FRANCISCO TEAVER WELLS COMPANY 2600 Shattuck, Berkeley E. M. WILES Hayward and San Leandro WEAVER WELLS COMPANY 40th Ave. and E. 14tb St. East Oakland TAYLOR-DICKSON MOTOR COMPANY 2447 Santa Clara Avenue Alameda - t -

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