Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on November 28, 1940 · Page 4
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 4

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Oakland, California
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Thursday, November 28, 1940
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Page 4
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D OAKLAND TRIBUNE, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1940 Alumni Flock to Bay Area for Annual Reunions And Celebration as Big Game Day Nears -4: Parade and Rally at Stanford Tonight; Cal Festivities Tomorrow Afternoon Continued from Pfe 1, police restrictions, will have Its bonfire rally tomorrow afternoon, with a dance In the evening. , . HOMECOMING PROGRAMS Tomorrow, also, will start a leriet of homecoming programs for - the alumni. There will be a -luncheon in the men's clubroom of Stephens Union for former officers of the Associated Student!. Ralph Fisher. of Oakland, member of the class of . 1912, will speak on the university of. ills day, and jonn Mcpherson 1940'Ttudent body president, will tell of the university of today. From 1 to "8 p.m. tomorrow, there will be a tea for all alumni at the women'l clubroom la Stephens Union. The bit tvent of the day, though, I parade, will start at 2:30 p.m. with the' bursting of aerial bombs in the Greek Theater. One hundred floats, arranged by fraternities, sororities and other or ganizations, will pass through the street! of Berkeley In an hour-long procession. The parade will start at Francisco street and snattuck Ave nut, proceed down Snattuck to Du rant Avenue, up Durant to College and then through the east fate to the Campanile. BO J? FIRE AALLT BET At I P.m. the students and alumni will go to the Greek Theater for their bonfire rally. The firt will be touched off, ai usual, by sliding fireballs down wires from the top ef the theater to the huge wood pile in the arena. There will be longs and yells, and Coach Leonard (Stub) Allison will be introduced. The football team, resting out-of-town, will not be present. ' Bruce Jessup, the Stanford student body president, also will speak, followed by J. F. Hook of the class of 1874, oldest living alumnus; Sumner Mering of the class of 1920, and Mel Venter, radio announcer, who will deliver a tribute to the late Andy Smith, coach of Califor nia's famous wonder teams. The mixed Glee Club and Treble Clef Society will offer the tradl tional California-Stanford songs. Alumnus of 1874 Will Aid in Reunion Rites WALNUT CREEK, Nov. 28.- James 8. Hook, pioneer resident of the Pleasant Hill area near here and member of the University of California class of '74, will take prominent part in the homecoming ceremonies at the university during the coming Big Came week-end. He will sit in the reviewing stand for the parades, will appear at the Big Game rally and will be a dinner guest of his two nephews, Chester and John Vincent Hook. Nile Poir to Attend Big Gome Reunion NlLES. Nov. 28. C. Z. Marten stein will be among those attending the reunion of the class of '99 of the University of California at the Palace Hotel In San Francisco to morrow night. Mrs. Martenstein will accompany her husband to the dinner. I Californian to Hear 'Big Game' by Short Wave Broadcast in Munich Mrs. Kate Allen Dies in Winters Word was received , here today from Winters, ef the death of MM. Kate L Allen, former Oakland resident and wife of John H. Allen, who for a number of years was principal of Oakland Continuation and Evening High School. . Mrs, Allen wat born in Missouri in 1875, a short time later moving to Illinois. After moving to California with her parents, she married Allen, who was then a teacher in a country school near Geyserville. She had been a member of the Christian Church at Santa Rosa, Berkeley, Oakland and Winters, where she and her huKband moved following his retirement from the Oakland Public School System in 1939. ;vJ.' - Besides her husband, she Is survived by two sons, John H. Allen Jr., of Berkeley, an Dr. Irving H. Allen of Pasadena, and a daughter, Miss Adah M. Allen of Winters. Pocahontas Group To Hold Initiation SAN LEANDRO,' Nov, 28. Initiation of new members Will feature Monday's meeting. Of Shawano Council, San Leandro Degree of Pocahontas, at 8 p.m, fn the U.P.E.C. Hall, according to Mrs, Minnie Appel, chairman, ? (. The ceremonies are to be conducted by the initiation team of Richmond Council. Mrs. Helen weyand, Pocahontas, will preside. Olson Brief Attacks Prison Ouster Appeal SACRAMENTO. Nov. 28. (Pi Counsel for Governor Olson held today that the Third Appellate Court lacked Jurisdiction to review his ouster of the State Board of Prison Directors and asked that proceed ings be dismissed.. . The attorneys made the motion in a formal reply to the 115-page brief in which the deposed directors, accused of "misconduct, incompetency and neglect of duty," argued for an appellate court review of Olson's action. The Governor last June removed the five directors Chairman A. R. O'Brien, Edward L. Abbott, John D. McGUvray, T. N. Harvey and Donald Kolta following evidence of floggings and other asserted violations at San Quentin Prison. Court attaches said at least one more brief would be filed by a "friend of the eourt" before the ap pellate court acted on the opposing petitions). Advertising Club Elects Directors Sjx new members have been elected' to the board of directors of the Advertising Club of Oakland, it was announced-today. They were Felix Aberoutte, Leonard DOoge, Andre T. Fontes, Robert S. Hunter, Philip Lasky and Guy Wolf, Members who continue on the board for another year are Claude Christie, Earl Kennedy, Ken Pearson, Ellen Mohr Schon, Robert E. Wade Jr. and Brown Zarley, BERKELEY. Nov. 28. A lot.e California graduate will sit at a radio at 2 a.m. Saturday In Munich, Germany, to hear a short wave broadcast of the annual Big Game. Roy Bower, class of 1917, United States consul general in Munich, Is the last survivor among University of California graduates to weather the war clouds In that part of Germany. So he has written to the Alumni Association. The war will also have its effect on Big Game reunions of California graduates in other European cities. There'll be no singing of the familiar All Hail," no "give 'em the axe" and other familiar chants and stunts this Big Game night in London, Paris. Berlin. Shanghai and other cities in Europe and Asia, says Robert Sibley, executive manager of the University of California Alumni As sociation. BAHREIN GATHERING However, other parts of the world will see traditional gatherings. On Bahrein Island in the Persian Gulf, 100 California and Stanford men employed by American oil compan ies, will have a celebration no mat ter which team wins, for they'll meet together. In Manila there Will be breakfast gathering for another group of graduates at the Polo Club. In Honolulu, 75 others of the Golden Bear family will dine together. The game will be broadcast by short wave station KGEI on Treasure Island. Colombia, San Salvodor, the Argentine and other Latin- American countries will be marked by reunions. News of the game's outcome will either be heard over the radio or conveyed by telegrams to be sent by the Alumni Association. U.S. REUNIONS In the United States there'll be dinners and other parties galore while the Big Game is in progress. These will include reunions in New York City, Washington, D.C., Boston, Philadelphia, Reno, Houston, Pittsburgh, Minneapolis, Chicago, St Louis, Knoxville, Rochester, Birmingham and other places. One of the largest distant reunions is scheduled for Cambridge, Mass., where 175 Stanford and Cali fornia men now at Harvard will gather. At home, 20 classes ranging from 1891 to 1935 will hold "night before the Big Game" reunions throughout the Bay region, with several thousand alumni gathering at dinners, cocktail parties and other events. Men of the classes of 1891 and 1892 will dine at the Palace Hotel, San Francisco. Youngest class to meet will be that of 1935, which will hold a cocktail partjt-al the Palace Hotel Five-year anniversaries will mark classes from 1900 on, gathering grad uates who received diplomas at five-year intervals. "Forty years after" graduation will be feted by the class of 1900 at Clift Hotel, San Francisco. 1905 CELEBRATION Hotel Claremont will be the set ting for the 35th reunion of the 1905 graduates while the 1810 class win gather at Mark Hopkins Hotel, San Francisco. A "sever anniversary- will be celebrated by the class of 1925 at Fairmont Hotel, San Francisco. Other reunions, include: Class of 1939, Palace Hotel, San Francisco: 1894, Oakland Women's Athletic Club; 18967ohemian Club; 1897 and 1899, Palace- Hotel; 1901, International House; women of classes from 1908-16, College Women's CluW Berkeley; men from 1911- 14, Palace Hotel; Cocktail parties will be held by classes of 1916, 1922, 1926, 1927, 1928 and 1931. SHERIFF DRIVER RESIGNS; GgASON NAMED TO OFFICE Continued from Page 1 ceived that appointment when his chief, the late Michael J. Kelly, resigned to become superintendent of the U.S. Mint in San Francisco. Louis J. Kennedy, county assessor, was promoted from the position of assistant to the late I. H. Clay. Gleason lives at 8127 Hillside Street, Oakland, is married and has a daughter, 7. He has been a resident of Alameda County for 31 years, and is active in civic and veterans' affairs. He Is a member of the American Legion and the Veterans of Foreign Wars, and was commander of East Oakland Post 471 of the American Legion for two terms in 1934 and 1938. He was commander of Sergeant A. J. Foster Post 2509, Veterans of Foreign Wars, In 1932. He served in the U.S. Navy during the World War in the export and transport service, and received a special letter of commendation from Secretary of the Navy Jose-phus Daniels for an act of bravery. Sheriff Driver took office in March, 1930, when he was appointed by the Board of Supervisors to fill a vacarrcy. He resigned as Mayor of Berkeley to become sheriff of Alameda County. During his 10 years In office he developed the crison farm into an institution with wide reputation for rehabilitation lnflu ences on first offenders. Uncomplaining Ones Need Help Bluebird Finds Brave, ' Silent Folk Whose Lives Need Saving Continued from Page 1 has tripped them up. And they can't get up because they haven't the strength. They definitely need help, but only enough to pick them off the ground. They aren't crying for assistance. They say, only, that if the chance is laid before them, they will find a way to make good. They are the most worthy of all unfortunate persons. Thev ora nlsn iho mnet unfortu nate, because they have the ability . Hliqe Iceberg SUICIDE BLAMED ON LONG ILLNESS Despondency over a long illness was believed today to have caused Albert D. Hagaman. 61, Southern Pacific Railroad official, to leap to his death late yesterday from a fourth-floor window of the Southern Pacific Hospital in San Fran cisco. Hagaman, under treatment at the hospital since November 19 for a nervous disorder, left his room while attendants were absent and jumped through a closed window at the end of the corridor. He was dead in the courtyard below when physicians reached him. Haeaman was traffic manager of the Southern Pacific in the San Diego area, as well as of the San Diego & Eastern Railroad, a South ern Racine suosiaiary. a wiauw, Mrs. Alice Hagaman, of San Diego, survives him. Many Types of Heart Trouble Found No Bar to Child Bearing Women with certain types of heart trouble can bear children even though lata pregnancy and childbirth may increase the load on the circulatory system, Dr. John J. Sampson of the University of Cali fornia Medical School reported today. Dr. Sampson said about 1 per cent of all women delivered In obstretlcal clinics were found to have organic heart disease but that material mortality In those cases had been re duced "almost to the vanishing point." Many women troubled with a nar rowing of the valve in the left side of the heart and defective functioning of the aorta or main artery car rying blood from the heart to the general circulation system have come through childbirth with Com- partively little difficulty, he said. This is a fairly common type of heart disease, often resulting from illness such as rheumatic fever. But there is danger for prospec tive mothers with auricular fibrillation, a condition in which the heart had lost its ability to beat with evenness and rhythm, Dr. Sampson reported. Dr. Sampson addressed the an nual symposium of the San Francisco Heart Committee, an organiza tion of heart specialists. Dr. Eugene S. Kilgore, of San Francisco, told the gathering that medical examinations would weed out of the new draft Army all but a very few men with organic heart disease but still would have to deal with the problem of functionally defective but otherwise healthy hearts. He said the detection of "inconsequential" heart murmurs or pulse irregularities and recognition of their real meaning would prevent "needless neuroses" and would prevent individuals from making future unjustified claims of heart damage due to military service. 9000 Quakes Yearly It has been estimated 9000 earth quakes occur annually. Loan Agencies Lose Appeal on Refunds Efforts of 53 small loan agencies, several of them in the Bay region, to obtain partial refunds of fees paid to the State under the so called "Loan Shark" regulatory law of 1939, were thwarted today by disallowance of the claims by the State Board of Control, according to an Associated Press dispatch from Sacramento.. Edwin M. Daughterly, State Cor poration Commissioner, said the re funds were sought on technical grounds and that Attorney General Earl Warren had ruled that the companies were not entitled to the refund. The fees were paid to cover expenses of the Corporation Department relative to the regulatory work. University Professor Slain by Assassins HAVANA, Nov. 28. (VP) Dr. Paul Fernandez Fiallo, Havana University professor, was assassinated today when 10 shots were fired at point-blank range by three unidentified young assailants, who escaped. Police said Dr. Fiallo had been accused of complicity in a radical group called "The Bunch" but had denied any connection. . 'White Way' Cleric Dies NEW YORK, Nov. 28. (P) Mbn-signor Edward T. Leonard, 70, pastor of St. Malachy's Roman Catholic Church, - in the heart of the theatrical district, died last night. He established an actor's chapel in 1921. to do better, but have been thrown back- by some unexpected blow. "What these people need is a boost. They don't want Christmas baskets. Neither do they want clothing or toys. The thing that they need is permanent. They want the chance to go ahead. They want to be normal persons, like you and I. They want to make the best of their lives. That is the God-given right of every man. And every person on a Bluebird Fellowship has that chance. He can aspire to be President if he chooses. Or he can be a pauper. The only thing the Bluebird asks is that he be worthy. CASE NUMBER 4 Budget . . $64.89 This is the unusual case of a man who, until one year ago held a responsible position with a major en gineering firm, but who today, be cause of an Injury, is not able to work. We shall call him Mark. His immediate need is for braces to strengthen his legs so that he may return to his old employment. The company, in a letter to the Bluebird, has agreed that Mark will be taken back just as soon as he physically is able. His doctor added that that will not be long if the braces are provided. Mark was injured while vacation ing at Yosemite Valley last year. He fell from a rock, and while the injury did not at first seem serious, later it was found that his spine was hurt and four vertebrae fractured. Paralysis of the lower extremities set in and his upper extremities were weakened. Work was impos sible, and Mark was left helpless with a wife and baby to support. His fellow workers, with whom Mark was a favorite, took up a collection and bought him the first equipment he needed after he left the hospital. They, however, cannot supply the rest. Neither can the State Department of Rehabilita- t!AH .. 1 u u : j i , . tiuij. aiuiuuK" u tall ueilHV UttU VI the expense. .since Mark s braces would cost $129.78 In all, the Bluebird's share is $64.89, little enough to put the man back on his feet and able to earn his own living again. This is the truest rehabilitation possible; the need is apparent and the success to be had is obvious. . Icebergs have been sighted so hugh their surface has been estimated at 1000 square miles. Richmond Chest at Halfway Mark RICHMOND, -Nov. 28. Richmond' Community Chest workers nearea the half-way point today as theii 1940-41 drive for relief funds en tered its third day. - Subscriptions reported at the sec- ond report meeting yesterda) brought the total to $10,199.75, or 4t per cent of the quota of $24,208, ac cording to Thomas M. Carlson, tin campaign chairman. The first residential group to re-port 100 per cent was team No. 1 headed by Mrs. Mattie Chandler, which raised 126 per cent of iti quota. Today -the Chest workers met with members of the Soroptomisl . Club for their third report meeting 'Satisfied' Of course, the vacancy at 2048 Seventh Avenue is filled. Three want ad readers called to rent ths advertised housekeeping room. Thl'd day did ths trick. raster how to grow hair" I - Inserted In today's issue of the Oakland Tribune! j Uie this lavishly illustrated booklet as a gift guide for vy name on your Christmas list!. Read it now... 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