Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on June 12, 1938 · Page 9
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 9

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Sunday, June 12, 1938
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A OAKLAND) TRIBUNE, SUNDAY, JUNE 12, 1938 B BRIDE MOTHER'S CAR CRASH INJURES 3 CHILDREN McCall Faces Fate Calmly t i Migrants Given U. S. Health Aid Federal Funds Help Care for Ailing Franco Wins New Victory Fortified Town Foils Into Hands " Of Rebel Forces Bomber Crash Still Mystery - Fragments of Plane ; Which Killed Eight To Be Tested by Army DELAVAN, 111.. June 11. (U.R) Army enlisted men tonight bundled up the fragments of a giant bombing zzq ''jiieS These three children were injured when an auto driven by their mother, Mrs. Blanche Andrews (right) backed out of the driveway of their home into another car coming down the street. The children (left to right) Jacqueline 5, Franklin, 19 months, and Juanita, 6, suffered slight Injuries. 'Tribune photo. HARLAN PROSECUTORS PREPARE TO CLINCH PLOT CASE AGAINST 44 By HARRY FERGUSON i merit's case was a closely guarded LONDON, Ky., June 11. (U.R) Government attorneys worked today on a "knockout punch" with which to close their case early next week against Harlan County Coal Corporation and 44 persons on charges of conspiring to violate the Wagner Labor Relations Act. Lights burned late in the red brick residence where Brien McMahon, assistant attorney general in charge of prosecution, and his staff are in direct teletype communication with the Department of Justice in Washington. On Monday and Tuesday the Government will try to weave the testimony of 128 persons into a pattern of conspiracy and convince the jury that the corporations should be fined and the individuals sent to the penitentiary. The closing phase of the Govern- wiianipivjcu in viuiv , SACRAMENTO, June 11. In th past 30 moiiths, a flood of 221,000 migrants from Oklahoma, Texas, Missouri, Kansas, Arkansas and Arizona has poured into California. Many of them are unable to find employment. Others are ill. The cost of caring for them has threatened to bankrupt the counties In which they settled here. Now, however, through a two-point program, the situation is under control, Dr. Walter M. Dickie, director of the State Department of Public Health, reported to Governor Frank F. Merriam today. HEALTH AID With the aid of Federal funds, tne Agricultural Workers' Health and Medical Association" has been formed. Through it, migrants., who need medical care and are not eligible to enter county hospitals, because they have not acquired legal residence, will be placed in private hospitals. "This plan is a distinct innovation and is the only one of its kind that is in operation in the United States," Dr. Dickie reported! A motor truck equipped with X-ray apparatus, doctors and nurses, that tours the areas where the migratory workers have settled is the second part of the program. It is operated by the State Department of Public Health. JOINT SUPPORT The hospitalization program is supported by the Farm Security. Ad ministration, the State Department of Public Health, the California Medical Association and the State Relief Administration. 'There is no sign of the early end of this migration, which continues without abatement," Dr. Dickie stated. "In 1937, a total of 104,976 passed through the State border checking stations." The average migrant is of native white stock, young, married with a family of several children, all undernourished and of limited or no education, the report added. Rose Tourney Band To Give Concert At Berkeley Hotel BERKELEY, June 11. Making their second appearance in Berkeley under auspices of the Junior Cham ber of Commerce, 100 members of the Pasadena Tournament of Roses Band will appear in concert at 8 o'clock, Monday evening at Hotel Claremont. Lieut. Andre L. Long, director of the band, announces a protfPum not only comprising varied compositions but novel and colorful pageantry, as well as humorous stunts. As an added attraction, the junior chamber will present a drill team composed of 50 young women. The visiting musicians will be taken on a trip to Treasure Island, after which a parade will be held through downtown Berkeley. Warren Kinney is in charge of arrangements, assisted by Frank Kent. E. M. Til-den Jr., Jud Bailey. Hal Schoenfeld. John Wallenius, Carl Bomberger, Al De Mello, James Price Hart. Lee Frank. Cedric Du Bois and Elmer fiowley. Tickets for the performance are on sale at Hotel Claremont. Durant Hotel, Tupper and Reed, Music Company. Berkeley Chamber of Commerce and may be obtained from all junior chamber members. An audience of 2000 persons is expected in the Garden Room at Hotel Claremont for Monday night's concert. Car Breaks Down, But Stork Beaten Mrs Adcle Buckingham. 23, of 23 1 B 96th Avenue, had a rendezvous with the stork at East Oakland Hospital yesterday. While she was on her way there in fhe family car with her husband, Norman E. Bucking- ham. at the wheel, the car broke down in front of the Eastern Police Station. Buckingham summoned an officer and Mrs. Buckingham finished her trip to the hospital in an ambulance. She got there shortly before birth of a baby girl, weighing 8 pounds, 6 ounces. Friends today were learning of the marriage of the former Miss Mildred Jordan to John C. Wade, son of the Alameda County clerk, at Reno, a week ago. They loped by plane. Tribune photo. County Clerk's Son Elopes to Reno His father is "boss" of the marriage license bureau here, but John C. Wade, 22, and Miss Mildred Jordan, 19, didn't like California's "three-day waiting law" so they eloped to Reno, Nev., last week-end, it was revealed yesterday. Wade's fatler is George E. Wade, Alameda County clerk. The bride's mother is Mrs. Belle Jordan of 337 22nd Avenuean Francisco. The couple had planned a home wedding for September of this year. But instead they took advantage of the United Airlines' special "cupid offer" that includes a round trip air cruise to Reno, hotel accommodations, the minister's fee and even the license. They flew to the Nevada Gretna Green on Saturday and returned Sunday. They will iive at 5400 Walnut Street, Oakland. Young Wade,. is employed by an insurance company. The couple met at this year's Rose Bowl game. Both attended the University of California. Wade starred in athletics as a bpxer, swimmer and basketball player. General in L A. to Give Commissions Major General A. J. Bowley, com mandant of the Ninth Corps Area, arrived in Los Angeles yesterday to present reserve commissions to R. O. T. C. graduates at the University of California at Los Angeles com mencement exercises, according to Army press advices. General Bowley, accompanied by his aide. Captain Howard Johns, left from Salinas, where he completed a three-day inspection of Army units at Camp Ord. He will leave for Salt Lake tonight to review the Utah National Guard at Camp Williams, and then will pro-reed on an inspection trip which will embrace all States'in the Ninth Corps Area, returning to San Francisco June 23. Final Rites Set for Drowning Victim plane and took them to the U. S. Army Airbase at Rantoul, 111., for examination by a board that seeks to determine what caused the twin-motored Douglas to crash. Eight officers and enlisted men were killed. Witnesses provided conflicting versions of what might have caused the metal ship to plummet to earth during an electrical storm yesterday, a half-hour after it tookoff from Chanute Field. Rantoul. on a return flight to its Denver, Colo., base. Some believed the plane was struck by lightning. Others thought there was a midair explosion. Maj. Roy W. Camblin, head of the investigating board, said the bomber "aoDarentlv disintegrated" in the air, either from lightning, rough handling or severe air currents. State aviation officials said they believed a defective propeller was the probable cause of the crash. Discounting the lightning theory, they said a defective propeller apparently set up a great vibration which caused the left wing to shake off more than a mile from where it crashed. A farmer told them there was no Hash or ijame unm xne plane struck the ground. Meanwhile. Carey Youle, on whose farnthe bomber fell, hitched a hay rack behind a tractor and hauled sightseers at 25 cents a head to the scene of the tragedy in an effort to make upXsome of the loss to his wheat and ipats crop. , WITNESS JELLS NANKING HORRORS BERKELEY, June 1L "If Jap anese people at home knew what has been going on in China, they would rise up and revolt" declared George A. Fitch, advisor in the War Service Corps under appointment from General Chiang Kai-shek at the .beginning of the siege of Nanking, in an address yesterday before the City Commons Club at the Berkeley Women's City Club. Fitch, Y. M. C. A. warker in. China for 30 years, described the siege of Nanking as "quite the most terrible story of modern times." "With the entry of the Japanese began wholesale destruction, robbery, looting and rape ", said Fitch. "For two months we had to stand by day after day in art absolute hell and witness the unheard of savagery and barbarity ff the Japanese soldiers. We were able to salvage only about one third of the food left for the refugees, and the Japanese stole our trucks and cars needed to distribute this food. The Japanese civil authority was powerless to check the military, which considered itself responsible only to the emperor. "What we saw in Nanking was repeated in every city in the prosperous Yangtze Valley. It spread into country districts and is still going on wherever Japanese soldiers haVe taken over." Dads Club to Hear Address on Orient BERKELEY. June 11. The Ox ford Dads Club will hold its final meeting of the school year at 8 o'clock Monday evening with Ralph V. Dewey, San Francisco exporter and vice-president of the club, talking on "Off the Beaten Path in the Orient." Warren B. James, junior past president, will review work of the year while Marshall Sayles of the California Council of Dads Clubs will give a similar report for his organization. Guest oT honor will be Bill Bither, newly created Eagle Scout and senior patrol leader of Troop 41. which is sponsored by the club. President Earl V. Weller will take charge. 'Stop and Go' Visitor To Land on Clipper ALAMEDA, June 11 E. H. Lewis, of a Honolulu tour agency, is scheduled to arrive here Wednesday aboard a Pan-American clipper on a record-breaking round trip from the Hawaiian Islands to San Fran cisco Bay. Approximately six hours after his arrival, I,ewis will return to his home aboard another clipper. He plans a brief visit with relatives and friends here between flights. Under v normal schedule. Ixwis will arrive back at Honolulu within 46 hours of the time of his takeoff. Menuhin Family to. Arrive in Oakland Tomorrow Morning . By HARRISON LAROCHE HENDAYE, June 11. (U.R) The strongly fortified mountain town of Albocacer fell today to the Nationalists who continued on toward Castellon de la Plana, the provincial Stpila. They reached a point three mles from it. Thousands of loyalists concentrated in the Albocacer sector were threatened by the Nationalist encircling movement which cut the main Albocacer-Castellon Road at the town of Borriol. FALL PREDICTED As the Nationalists swept dowH the Miajares River Valley on Cas-tellon they predicted that the citrus port would fall early next wee An estimated 36,000 loyalists were massed north of Castellon. The loyalists were expected to ex tend themselves to the limit to hold the coast road open until the greater part of the troops and war materials north of Castellon could be shunted south toward Sagunto. A major engagement in defense of Ale Cia was expected in that area. The whole loyalist front north and west of Castellon virtually collapsed. Rebel troops broke through at two points between Albocacer and Torreblanca, the latter 22 miles "north of Castellon on the coast highway. Single road left Simultaneously another column drove east toward Castellon nd captured positions south of Villa-fames. They climbed the heights of Sierra de Barriol and took the town of Barriol overlooking Castellon. "The capture of Barriol limited the loyalists to the use of a single road along the coast from Benicasim South. The fortified town of Lucena del Cid to the West and North of Castellon fell. As the loyalists retreated from Lucrna del Cid. nationalist airplanes bombed and machine gunned it, causing heavy casualties. DOLLAR DELAYS ACCEPTANCE OF It S. SUBSIDY Approval of the Government's offer of a $15,000,000 subsidy to the Dollar Steamship Lines was delayed by directors of the company at a meeting at San Francisco yesterday. R. Stanley Dollar, president of the company, refused comment after the three-hour meeting but it was understood that terms of the pro posed subsidy are so exacting that the directors probably will make a counter offer. Arthur B. Poolio. vice-president of the company and administrator of the present temporary subsidy, "-?rmrd Washington of the de-Jtrations. The Government's offer provides for a $3,000,000 a year operating fund. $1.500 000 to be used for reconditioning the fleet and a $2,000,-000 Reconstruction Finance Corporation Loan for working capital. A Id-day period for acceptance or rejection of the proposal was all lowed by the Government. The offer was hailed by shipping men as a victory for the Pacific Coast in its fielit to regain prestige in National maritime activities. The present temporary subsidy expires next month. Public Is Invited To Fair Celebration Northern Califnrnians who visit Treasure Island tomorrow to join in a "Snluc to the World's Fair of the Wc.M" . ill find a luncheon in progress, music and fun provided by 150 entertainers. At 11,'iO a. m. tomorrow the Key System ferryboat will leave the Ferry Buildmc in San Franrisco to take visitors to the island for the mas meeting and luncheon in the Administration Building. The program is being sponsored by the Market Street Association of San Francisco, under leadership of Lloyd Taylor and Frank Carroll, and will mark the opening of the final week of the "Thirty-Niner" exposition ticket sales campaign. A 75-nieee Tournament of Roses h.nr). directed bv Lieut. Andre L. Strnnc. will provide music and pag-eantrv. and 75 en'ertainers will per-f-rrr ' The fiuhl'c is it Alter) to the lunch eon an,j tickets may be procured en 'he ft rr honi or at thp cpos;tion effrrs 5,S F:nare:al Oo'rr Ru:M- r r O-VKl.tro1. Richmond Schools End Spring Term RICHMOND June 11-Approxi-i -veh- 22i rt;rrrrond fcfc-l. children left cl ,ssTHrr,s. vara'.ion-h-und rsterday as the Spring srres'r- te-rr , na'eri. accnrr!;r.g to CJj'er T Tfe'r-s juperintrrdtnt of ' oN School ill cpen again .".:'.-' 22 He!rr said. Of .the II gran-mar two junior h h ard one scr.or h.gh school. kp e-.r.r high school, with 1576 fude-'s had the h.ghes attendance duT.' ; 'he sner:er. accordmn to Hr!r. of a C. the Coroner Jury Finds Prisoner Guilty Of Boy's Deoth MIAMI, Fla., June 11. (U.R) Franklin Pierce McCall, 21, dil-played little concern over hii fate for the kidnaping of Jimmy Cash, 5, tonight as sheriff's deputies . maintained their watch over his jail cell here and a corner's jury at Homestead returned a verdict that the boy died at McCall's hands. State's Attorney G. A. Worley. who will handle the State's case against the farm worker, announced he was ready to go before a special Grand Jury Monday to ask indictment of McCall. Only an hour was required by the coroner's jury to hear testimony and reach a verdict. Sheriff D. C. Coleman, who with Worley talked briefly today to McCall,. said McCall has indicated he plans to plead guilty. McCall passed the time in his windowless cell on the 19th floor of the courthouse today by reading and walking. A guard watched constantly to prevent any possible suicide attempt. Negligent Driving Death Trial Set Over to Monday Trial of Henry G. Sylva, 34, longshoreman, on charges of negligent homicide and failure to render aid to a traffic victim, was adjourned until tomorrow morning by Su perior Judge Edward J. Tyrrell Friday after four persons had testified. Mervyn R. Todd, cousin of Henry N. Nelson Jr., 18, killed by ah auto-bile which the State contends wai operated by Sylva, was the chief witness called by Deputy District Attorney Frank Coakley. He told how Nelson was struck by a "cream-colored" machine, allegedly driven on the wrong side of Broadway, at Garnet. Todd said the automobile was traveling 45 to 5Q miles an hour. Other witnesses were Henry N. Nelson Sr., 236 Rideway Avenue, father of the former Technical High School athlete; George Henningsen, investigator yof the district attorney'! office, and Dr. O. R. Hamlin, autopsy surgeon. Freight Forwarders Announce Officers M. J. McCarthy of San Francisco, is the new president of the Pacific Coast Freight Forwarders and Customs House Brokers' Association. Other new officers are: W. C. Gash, San Francisco; A. J. Buckingham, Seattle; G. D. Clark, Portland, and L. G. Wilson, Los Angeles, vice-presidents; A. J. Fritz, San Francisco, secretary-treasurer; R. C. Robertson, G. E. Mulcahy, H. W. Farrell and William Brenner, directors. Red Cross Seeks Missing Veteran Edmund L. Taylpr, World War veteran formerly of 476 Ninth Street, it being sought by the Oakland Chapter, American Red Cross. Officerg in charge of the Red Cross office, 121 East Uth Street, have inform tion "to his advantage," they said. Taylor was born at Cle Elum, Wash.. February 14, 1895. I.KtiAI. notice: oTirr. mns for firmrh- l; CRHTAIM MATERIALS AD M'PPMKft TO THE C ITY OF OAK. l,An 111 HIC THE FISCAL YEAH in.iK-m.in. The CiimihII nf the City of Oakland will reeelve genled htd on Tuesrtny. Jiuin 14, 193N, between th hour of 1.00 n. ni. and 2:00 i. m.. pirM nd materia le. viz: fintteries, Jlrlck. Rental of Trucks. Concrete Mixers and Air Compraa-sors; Iletreari Passenecr Car Tlrea and rtcrap and Bus Type Tires; Sporting; paper Concession Auditorium and Exposition Buildings; Sodium Vapor Street Lighting; Luminaries and appurtenances; Steam for City Hal! Building:; Toilet paper, paper towels, and paper drinkinsT cups; Towel and Cabinet Service: to the Clfv of Oakland during- the fiscal year 19.18-)9a!l. Specifications and blank forms of proposala will ba furnished by the City Clerk on application Price bid shall Include all , Stale and Federal Taxes. All proposals shall he accompanied by a check In an Btnount not less than 1 per cent (10) of the aggreaata amount of the proposals, certified hv a responsible hank, payable to tha order of V. V. rhappell. City Cleric of the City of Oakland, which check and the amount therein apeclfled shall he forfeited and retained by tha rity of Onkland If the successful bidders fall to execute the enntrarta In the required form and furnlah tha bonds renuii-ed Bonds for Tarloua amounts specified to be given br successful bidders aa a guarantee for faithful performance of contract. Contracts to be entered Inta , within 1" dsva after award thereof. Materials and supplies to ba furnished and delivered aa par apeol-flcatlons. . W W. CHAPPKLU City lerk of the City of Oakland. No. aa-June lth-St. oTtra Bint FOR CRISHER Rf ROCK The Foard of Port CemniluKiiittt of the City of Oakland, at Its offices. Room Grove Street Pier, will receive aealed bid on Monday. Jo" 13 1J. between tba bourn of I and . J P m. for FUR V7SHTVr AVP PFXIVERINO TWENTT-THOffAND ?.(l TONS, if"RB OR LKSS OF CRCSHER RUN! RX-K TO OAKLAND MUNI CI PA la AIRPORT, Oakland. California. Form of proposal and affidavit thereon, together with apecifira-tiona. will be fnmlahed ay tha on-deraigned gratwffcwety. Certified cheek In the amount of ten per eer t f ie of bid to. accompany tha bid and ta r-e herd tn l'e of fcowd to secure full and faithful rerformaara f contract. Contract eil ba altered reto wttn threa n ei;if aye after dato of award. IeUery ta cemmet.ee witk'u threa ' ra -sndsr n after dsto af frr.eieata contract ae-d to ba eerreed wt'hln aisty (l es'-ar davs afer data ef a-d re ' -rata. Te Pear rwM te fl't ba rt ay aaf a -i b ta.r-.ta-e. fteard e-! Trrt t : n-. - a;ea- ft-t-, t- secret. By Wednesday, Charles I. Dawson, chief defense counsel, probably will begin calling his witnesses and the trial will be at the halfway mark. It already has lasted four weeks. The 128th witness for the Government was a kindly-faced woman who told how bullets ripped into her Harlan County home one February evening, killing one of her children and wounding another. She was Mrs. Mallie Musick, wife of Marshall Musick. an organizer for the United Mine Workers of America. The Government contends Harlan County deputy sheriffs, of which there are 22 on trial here, fired the shots in an attempt to kill Musick. Court was in recess today until Monday morning. Nihcolas, Nola'.s brother, on August 7. the marriage anniversary dale of Yehudi's parents, according to present plans. Yaltah Menuhin. 1(1. Yehudi's other sister, married William Stix, St. Louis, Mo., attorney at New York on June 7. She was unable to join the "homecoming party." Both of Yehudi's parents will be on the train also TO GIVE RECITAL Yehudi and Hepzibah will appear in a Sonata recital in San Francisco mi June 21. It will be their first appearance in San Francisco together and probably their last. For after Hep-aibah's marriage she will probably forego her professional career and return to Australia with her new husband. 1935 Sweepstakes Winner Now Broke BRIDGEPORT, .Conn . June II. (U.R)-Harold V. Harris, who won $72,000 in the rich sweepstakes in j 1935, said today that he was broke ' in fact, $875 in debt. The admission came during a Su-j perior Court hearing on a divorce j and alimony action by his wife, who challenged the legality of a decree j Harris obtained at Reno last Fall, j Harris said $10,000 of his fortune went for Federal taxes: he paid $30,000 for a home and the rest of the money was spent on parties. trips and living expenses. Low Rent The two rooms at 17IR East 20th were small -but so was the rent The calls were many; the results good. j ; I Car Struck While Backing Three children, ranging in age from 19 months to fix years, were injured late yesterday when the car their mother, Mrs. Blanche Andrews of 744 58th Avenue, was backing out of a driveway was struck by a machine driven by the Rev. Rosario Calderone, 54, of 5136 Clark Street, Oakland. The children and their injuries were Juanita, 6, lacerated right arm; Jacqueline, 5, lacerated upper lip, and Franklin, 19 months, locerated forehead. All were taken to the Berkeley General Hospital. The accident occurred in front of 629 63rd Street. Neither Mrs. Andrews nor the cleric was injured. Nazi Refugee Haven Discussed at Meet- A plan for a cooperative project to establish a California haven for refugees from Austria was outlined last night at a San Francisco meeting of anti-Nazi groups. Richard Lambert, WPA technician on self-help cooperatives, said that such a project would cost $1,000,000. The project was endorsed by Assemblyman Ellis Patterson of King City, who declared that America should be the haven for persecuted persons from all parts of the world. The meeting was attended by 15(H). Dr. Max Parlin. professor of law-at the University of California, said the Austrian coup d'etat was the result of rule by a small group of men. Czechoslovakia showed resistance to the Nazis and frightened Hitler, he asserted. Oakland Teacher To Wed June 25 Dan Cupid will invade the ranks Oakland's teaching staff to claim June victim whep Miss Roberta Davenport, physical eduratinn instructor at Fremont High School. becomes the bride of Harrison Bedell. 105 Ross Avenue. San Leandro. The ceremony will be performed June 25 at the home of Bedell's aunt. Mrs. Robert Tennyson. 237 Cherrywood Avenue, San Leandro. Miss Davenport, a graduate of University of California, was a physical education instructor in several other Oakland schools before joining the Fremont High School staff. Her home is at 924 Underhills Road. Bedell is an insurance agent. The couple will make their home here. Roberta CL Daren port, phy ical education Instructor at Fremont Kh School, will become (be bride of Haroeoa BedelL Oakland 1 o O .1 I II I I ' J BERKELEY. Juno 11 FuneraTfV furnishing the following sup- Newlywed Yehudi Menuhin, gifted young California violinist, and his oldest sister, Hepzibah, 17, equally gifted pianist, who will wed Yehudi's brother-in-law on August 7, will arrive in Oakland en route to their Los Gatos home tomorrow morning. They will debark from he Over land Limited at the OaklaXd mole at 7:55 a. nr. ferry across to Saji I rrancisco unci men motor aown to the Menuhin estate near Los Gatos in the Santa Clara County foothills. ACCOMPANIED BY BRIDE Yehudi will have with him. his bride, the former Nola R. Nicholas, 19, auburn-haired heiress to Australian aspirin millions. They were married in London on May 26. Hepzibah will wed Lindsay Divorce Litigation On After Six Years After a six-years' lapse of litiga- tion Hulda anl Lionel L. Baker are back in the divorce court, with both seeking the final decree. Baker, a Berkeley mail carrier, once won a final decree, but Mrs, Baker obtained an order from Su-l pcrior Judge Frank M. Ogden to set it aside on .grounds of fraud. Baker appealed, but lost, as the State Supreme Court affirmed the court's ruling. This was in 1931. Meanwhile, the interlocutory decree entered for Mrs. Baker remained in status quo with no action being taken until the wife recently resumed proceedings, followed yesterday by -the filing of a cross-complaint. Allegations that his wife falsely complained to the 3erkeley postmaster that "he was loitering on his mail route and often xa Fitting with a nurse in a hammock,'' are made in Baker's counter-suit. "She insisted in closely following him around themail mute and annoyed him by making derogatory remarks in a loud voice - other persons could hear them." Baker charges. Officers Announced By Richmond Y. L. I. RICHMOND. June 11. Newly elected officers of the; Richmond Young Ladnt" Institute were announced today hj Florence Re. past-pretudent. They are: Kay Healey. president. Bety Woodfeldt, first vice-presi dent; June Rutherford, second vice- president; Man Corr. ecrctarr; Jeanne WcBumey. financial secre tary: Louij Selig. treasurer; Helen Dryer, marshal; Petgy Mahoney, Inside aentinel; Prgrr Foley, ou'side sentinel; Angelina BruKonni, Nnr- I j 1 j services for Franklin Farber, 28, )R whose body was found yesterday in the estuary at the Oakland Airport, a victim nf accidental drowning, will be held at 1:30 p. m Monday, at the Niehaus Chapel, Grove and Derby Streets. Rev. -Ernest Mac-Conaughey will officiate. Farber, who resided at 2220 Curtis Street, Is survived by his mother, Mrs. Catherine Farber; two brothers, William and Merle Farber, and a sister. Mrs. Ella Van Heuit. Farber was drowned Sunday. I.KRAI ISOTIl'K snTirn nin foh maitkn- AM'K AMI HKPAIH OP MOTOR. V l.V. FOR Till; IIAKLAMI FOLK K DKPiHTMKM. The fnunrll nf the City of Oak-Inn'! will rrlv pnp1 birtu nn Tnr;.;iy. .In 51. between the Iiouih i-f 1 .on p. m. and 2:00 p. m., for Mninl'tiHiife and ll'pelr of M-tnn-vrl for the Oakland Tollce le- .ri i t rji"t l. ilurlnir thwflsral year Uii-UJJ Sperlf Irattona and blank foi-niH of pTopnenla will be furnished t'V tha lily '!ark on application. 1'ilr hid ehau Include all Stat and Kedrrnl Taxrft. All propoeala ahall he ar.fimpanled by a check in an amount not lees thn 10 per cant 1 1 i of the ixfrtimit ainuunt of the proposal, certified by a ! epnnelhle bank, payftbla lo tba order of W. W. f'happeU. Clt Clark of the nty of Oakland, which check and the amount therein aperlfted ahall be forfeited and retained by the City of Oakland If the urceraful bidder falls to execute the contract In the required form nd furnt-h the bonds reuutred. Bortd for ITSapo to b ariven l,y stioveaefut bidder as a cuarante for faithful perform - ance of contract tVntract to be entered Into within fe days after award thereof. Hervirtea to be rendered as per specif fadone W. rilAPPFTAU City flerk of tba lty of Oaklaoi. No. IJI-June llth-tttt. Tirit or ansie rrt ira- Ttn TO CODIT CAB4HRT. .Notlra la berebT riven thai I vara A. Mas has fclM aa enpl'ca-t oa t cere uct a. f a-abet at tilt rranktla afreet, Oiliii. aaaer aame ef Red r Tiwm XetW Is aerebr fart bee iai tiet a .eris. ea rrVil'e be bei be- the fi'w Vey at bl ef-. Fnr-m S? -t HeU, Oaa'aed, !ifria. Tbaradae. Jim 1. at I Jt Y' at aa. at tttr (M Hero -ea Ierle4! a aywee see f,: tbejr ee -! kf. aT e M' w. w ru irrftt. C1 eTk. 1T-Jte iltm. t- jaleen BfuM and lret!a Ardrade. tTMf'm. Manna Cnconca. or El Ccrrito Driver Hurt in Collision RICHMOND. Jure 11. William Writrr.ire. 57. of 7414 Terrace Drive Cerritn. re-e- m) a di'lpnif1 lVT. t-rr-erdiT. hn an atrtn-t-J he - drnrjrj collided rith tine ii'-:-rv. t-- M-t H C. Tr rf PS3 S-tt Barbara Drive. Berberry, at Celtrmt a Atr"W rd Panhandle Boulevart ccort;r.l to po- : i.ct, Mrs. Norman E. BudriBabam. 2311 SB lb A re duo. and ber baby girl wbkh arrived 23 minute after Mrs. Buckingham reached the Ea4 Oakland Hospital yeterday. The car la whicb Mrs. Bockingham'i bnsband was drirlag ber Is the bocpital broke down in frost e4 (be Ea4 rn Police Sta4oa An ambuUmc wets summoned and Ms, Buckingham" arrlred at (bs koepHaJ wtOi fee stork a does secesd TrSbun pbeto f ' ganist. FVr"rc R end lttbiir Imt-trr irr elected tfri" t" iht Grand Conretie. rledud to Santa Cm tat July. Jane RhUmt-frrd mU Bmy 'WedfJtt. rr lected M tbett altercate.

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