Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on July 2, 1946 · Page 13
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 13

Oakland, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 2, 1946
Page 13
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On the patqk of barren ground in front of an old house on Brush Street a withered ancient was feeding a bonfire with the contents of three hair trunks and a camphorwood chest. Bent and i gnarled like a lesser imp from underground, L he stirred up his little inferno with a charred,' stick and replenished the flames from time to time with packets of oloT letters and yellowed documents. : And now . his job , neared completion. He .lifted the last t packet of letters from the carophor-'V wood chest and dropped it on the t fire. Puffs of smoke billowed up like cotton wool and then the yel- low flames t look hold and the paper began to curl and blacken around . .the edges, .. ' A car careened around the corner into Brush Street, came to a jarring halt at the curb. A young man leaped out, ran up to the bonfire and snatched a burning envelope from; the top of the pile. He ground it between his bare hands to smother the flames. When he opened his hands again' there was a pinch of ashes cupped in his palm. He gazed at it and gave an exclamation of disappointment The old man looked stolidly on. OWNER PUZZLED The owner of the house came down the -steps and eyed the stranger inquiringly., "I got here as soon as I could when I heard what you were doing," the young man told him. "If Td arrived a little sooner I might h.ve saved you a small fortune." The owner looked' perplexed. "A small' fortune?" The young man indicated the pinch of ashes in his palm. This one item alone' might have been worth anywhere between 125 and $6000. It was provisional cover. They originated in Civil War days, before the Confederacy had time to isrue stamps of its own for use throughout the South. This one had "Ten Cents; Paid" written ol it and it bore the signature1 of the postmaster in some southern city." Who is this man that snatches letters out Of bonfires with the zeal ous devotion of Trelawny puljing Shelley's heart out of the flaming pyre at Viareggio? ; H s a friend of mine, to whom I sometimes refer as "that guy who . collects postage stamps." To the stamp-wise 'he is a philatelist PHILATELIC GRAPEVINE Through' the philatelic grapevine rny friend learned that the owner of the house on Brush Street was clearing out; th attic and intended to bum an accumulation of old letters that had "come with the house" when his father bought it years before. Thei house had at one time been occupied by a '.Chinese importer and the letters in the Collection consisted mainly of requests for merchandise and other business correspondence from various parts of the world. The attempt to rescue the collection from destruction was just, another of the countless little dramas that come under the general head of philately. I i.. Y When 'I ajsHe W friend now one goes about, this matter of becoming a philatelist he said: fThe best source of material is your own attic, if you have one. Old letters and documents often yield valuable material. When rare old stamps are found they should be left intact on their Covers" and an expert consulted regarding their valuation."" girnal: Patrolman , William H. Stanton's stores of his., experiences with off-beam drivers include one that might will be titled, "The Mystery of the Double-jointed Signal." A woman, oh her way down town one morning, was holding her hand .out of the tar window and was twisting and (turning it in,' a manner calculated to confuse any and all drivers. Shf kept - making this strange gesture but did not turn either to right or left Patrolman Stanton drew up alongside . and said: "What i State are you from. Madam? We have no such signal as that in California" . . U "Oh, that's no signal," tie woman replied. "I put my nail bolish on before I left home, and Tra drying it on my way to work." . . . The pay-off came when Patrolman Stanton told the story at headquarters later. "Why, I do that every, morning," one of the lady listener! said. tSo do lots of others, but I guess ltd better not mention any names." I :. ' BIDS ASKED ON 2 GIANT t NERS; s:f. TO BE HOME PORT Sah Francisco will become the home port of two of the largest and fastest ocean Jiners' ever to fly the American Flag when construction is finished on the vessels, designed by the U.S. Maritime Commission. The Maritimej Commission will retain ownership of "the two luxury - liners but . will .charter them to American President Lines. . Invita-H tion for bids ,tn the construction of . the.ships, to be used in transpacific service,' were issued yesterday by the commission in Washington. The 920-foot vessels will have a speed of 30 knots, nearly 34 miles an hour, and! will be capable of 1 carrying 1200 passengers and a crew of 590 from San Francisco to Japan in eight days ivia the Great Circle Route.. They will be 200 feet lbngerj andhave twice the horsepower of thejAmerica,- this country's largest merchant ship, although- 100 feet ' shorter than the Queen Elizabeth, ; the world s largest liner; Train-Truck Crash Kills Eastbay Man RICHMOND.' July 2,-Joe Krai xar, 52 of 34l South 37th Street, died in an Oakland hospital early today of injuries received last' night -hen the truck in which he was riding was' demolished by a South ern Pacific passenger tram. The truck wis driven by .Thomas Ferrari 74, of 415 South 37th Street, who escaped with minor cuts and bmises about the face ; and head. The accident, occurred at the !PulI . man. Avenue and Cutting Boulevard crossing of the railroad. s: lM. -- ? im:hyT rVrH. L - T r, il "'. v . I I jijillll If ' II ' jl ' if If J - J; ijfjjl llillllllfltlll It 1 J ill 1,1 1 p Jj i;l:?L ' f; .tS SZtt 4 An old glass plate, dirty and corner, found in an adjoining the Moses Chase home in its I :-.-:-.:-x:-:-.-.-a-.- : .'Xv.v.-.iv!-;--.-:-: x-:-:-:-:-:-a-- :.;-::-::-:-:::;:.' -e . ::::::: ::: :-:: :-:v--:-x-: :::. - . -... :: :.k-x-:-:-X v:-: :-:-:-:-:- -:-:-:: :-; - v ; - .... i i t ;rx If . - ,-f -"- - ' - ? x J ' - V- ' - ML --ri--'"-VW" 3 y ,. . rttw, ,. y- - - 4 j j ,www. j 1 jk ,..Av.v;:wv The first frame dwelling in Oakland was 85 years old when this picture was taken in 1334. At that time it was still owned by descendants of Moses Chasei first American settler in Oak-land. Now, the home at 404 East Eighth Street is being torn down. Moses Chase's Home, Built 97 Years Ago, Gives Way for Expansion of Machinery Firm Oakland'! last material evidence of its first American settler was being obliterated today. The home which Moses Chase built 97. years ago, the .very' ground on which he stood as. he scanned surrounding fields of waving grain, backed by a forest of oak trees, will disappear from the path of industrial progress. Workmen . today started razing the old Chase home at 404 East Eighth Street) a small rear portion of which is the original cabin to which Chase planned to bring his intended . bride, Ellen-Clinton. She was a Massachusetts girl who died before the wedding ceremony, but her name will forever be kept alive in its association with a park, a district of the 'city, and innumerable business enterprises BECOMES TRUCK YARD Following razing of the structure, the knoll on which it stands will be levelled, the ground surfaced, and a truck yard will occupy the site or tne rim- frame dwelling to oe erected here. w" J ' rl Little remains of the original cabin, a one-4-oom structure 14 feet wide and 24 feet long, which Chase built from ship timbers, driftwood, and rough boards from crude mills in the redwoods along San Antonio Creek. To it, in 1856, was added what became the main section of the house, while other alterations and additions expanded, the cabin into a two-story . building of 17 rooms, during its 86-year occupancy by Chase, his son, and his grandson. The original section, after stand ing intact until 10 years ago; was cut in half and became the laundry of the home. w LUMBER -SOUND v ' ': H Workmen 1 from the Symon Brothers Wrecking Company found the redwood lumber as sound as the day the home was built, nearly a century aa They pulled out hand-wrought nails, bearing the marks of the hammers which fashioned them in some New England foundry. The nails are movf. only' a curiosity, but the . lumber will see still further service, probably in the new, home or some young war veteran. Chase .was a. tragic fieure among the bonanza seekers of gold-rush cays, success in early life, was fol VOL CXLV , , 'v '- cracked across the upper left shed, produced this picture of heyday. Probably taken in - By DAVE HOPE lowed by failures in, both business and gold mining, complicated by two romantic tragedies. Yet, history re- cords him among the founders of the City of Oakland. Retiring from the sea at 31, he went into business as a ship chandler in his home town of Newbury, Mass. In 1840 he married Mary Ellen Stickney, sister of a schoolday chum, who died three weeks after giving birth to their son, George. Chase left the boy with his sister, the wife of Capt. James Allen, and turned his attention to business. He pros pered for, time, met and became engaged to Ellen Clinton, then faced financial ruin' as the advent of steam put sailing ship building in the doldrums. MINER'S FEVER The lure of the goldrush drew Chase to California in 1849, but he was one of those who found no gold in the Mother Lode. Sick with miner's fever and completely dis couraged, he sought cooling sea breezes, pitched a tent on West Oakland point, - later - moving to what U now the foot of Broadway. There he was found late in '49 by the Patten brothers, Robert, Wil- lian, and Edward who had rowed over from San Francisco to explore the Contra Costa. Association with them revived . Chase. Together they leased land from Antonio-Maria Peralta, hunted in the oak forest, fished in the streams, planted grain and potatoes, and ferried their game and produce across the Bay for sale. Chase built his cabin and . embarked on a hazardous nine-months journey around the Horn, to claim his bride. She died before his ar rival, and Chase returned to Call fornia, to be joined here by his sis ter and his young son who, in later years, was to become one of the early treasurers of Alameda County. Litigation over property titles ended in 1852 withf Chase and the Pattens agreeing' to survey a tract and establish - a - townsite. ; They named., the village Clinton, in memory of the girl who never lived to see California. ; Development of surrounding lands came swiftly with; houses and busi nes enterprises ; rapidly.. appearing along the Estuary. In 1838 Clinton i t "if aSSICIATEl MESS. ..WIIEMITI... VIBE VI the '80s, this picture shows the front portion of the home, built in 1856. The original section, not -risible, is at the right rear. Identification of people could not be obtained. land the. neighboring: village of San Antonio were united to form the town of Brooklyn, which with the addition of Lynn, grew into an in,-corporated city in 1870. Two years later Brooklyn was annexed to the City of Oakland. , NEAR RECLUSE ' Chase spent the later years of his life as a near recluse on Bay Farm Island, but he died in the family home February 17, 1891, at the age of 84. Through three generations the old home continued as the family residence, . until the death 'in 1936 of the pioneer's grandson, Albert B Chase. It, was sold by his widow to Guido Pacini, then a Pittsburs' trucking contractor, now retired and living at Santa Cruz. Antique furniture. Including articles from Chase's New England home, were sold at auction. Pacini graded an adjoining lot and erected a building for his trucking pusmess. ine oia nome was com pletely r-enovated and has since con tinued in use as a residence, most recently as the home of Pacini's daughter, Mrs. W. J. Maher. Under a lease - agreement, com pleted recently through Coldwell,' &anjcer ana company, the home site will be oceppied for. the . next 10 years by the Cook Brothers Equip ment uis tributors, now operating .the business section of the property. Tney win use the lot for expansion of their truck and accessory busi ness. . Grass Fire Menaces Section of Orinda - ORINDA. July 2, A grass fire burned over about four acres briefly threatened residences on upper Charles Hill road yesterday. Equipment : from- Lafayette. Orinda and the East Bay MunicW pal, Utility District responded to the alarm. -Fire Chief George Allen of Lafay ette said the equipment was slowed down in reaching ; the : scene due to congested parkin of cars on the narrow dead-end road leading to the scene of the blaze. i An icaaenui' inirr from ; a 1 welder's torch was believed to rui ob i heave j set off the fire. T ILI...fllTEI RESS...CRICAII IAILT IEWS OAKUND, CALIFORNIA, TUESDAY, JULY 2, 1946 LOCAL NEWS MISCELLANEOUS The United Veterans Council of Berkeley will sponsor a 4th of July dance at 9 p.m. Thursday at the Veterans Memorial Building Chairmen of the dance comittee afe H. W. Shepherd and Larry Wetzel, Folk dancers participating in the program of the Berkeley Recreation Department for ;June numbered almost 700, C. J. Halamka, membership chairman, reported today. The group, which meets in the John Hinkel Clubhouse, performed dances 1 of all nations, Halamka said. i Little Things' will be the title of Rev. Ralph F. Schroeder's address to the Emeryville Kiwanis Club in a noon luncheon meeting at a restaurant at 43rd Street and San Pablo Avenue tomorrow. He is the pastor of Saint Mark's Evangelical Church in Oakland., Appointment of W. F. Mlxon Jr., as president of the Production Credit Corporation of Berkeley by, the Board of Directors of the Farm Credit Administration was announced today. He succeeds T. P. Coats, who resigned. Frank Mc-Nichol was appointed vice-president of the, corporation to succeed S. P. Applewhite Jr. J. A. Hutton will continue to serve as treasurer and E. G. Greenlaw, "formerly asisstant vice-president, will serve as secretary. San Leandre will officially welcome home its own veterans from World War H on the Fourth of July holiday with a day-long program of events. Events will include a huge parade, including 18 floats, 1200 marchers and numerous drill teams, uniformed contingents and bands, at 1 pjn.; a baseball game at the San Leandro Ball Park at 2:30 o'clock; ceremonies marking the of ficial welcome at the Memorial Park at 3 pjn.; a program of entertainment at the Memorial Park from 4 to 9 p.m., followed by a $1000 fireworks display, and ending with a free dance from 10 p.m. to 1 a.m. in the Memorial Building, corner of Bancroft and Callan Avenues. Plans for the development of a yacht harbor at the foot of Williams Street in San Leandro' have een abandoned by the San Leandro Yacht Club, but steps are now being Ltaken to lease a substitute site on Bay. Farm Island, M. W. Slankard, club secretary, announced todayj Reports on the recent convention of Rotary District No. 105 at Lake Tatioe will "high-light tomorrow's noon luncheon meeting of the San Leandro Rotary Club. Community singing will be conducted- by Carl Von Glahn, with; Mickey Lazarus and Paul Seymon at the piano. Joseph Brand Is the new president of. the Mulford Gardens Junior op timist Club. He . succeeded Joseph Hartz. A fomr-week coarse of swimming instruction, sponsored by the Oak land Red Cross Chapter, will be conducted ft the Farrelly Swim ming pool m . san j-eanarp iroro July 8 through August 2. The course will be open to youngsters between the ages of 8 and 14. More than "500 local students attended last year. An attempt to set a new world's record for miniature auto racing will be made in San Leandro Thurs day and Friday as model- builders from all over the State gather here for the two-day contest at Davis Street and San Leandro Boulevard. Officially sanctioned by the LMRCA, the contest will begin both days at 8:30 a.m. Admission is zree zor spec tators. . The following have been elected officers of' the recently-organized West Berkeley Improvement Club: Alvin A. DeMello, 2409 10th Street, president; E. O. Corson. 2014 Sixth Street, secretary r Ed Smith, 2214 Bonar Street, treasurer, and Arthur Harris, legal advisor. . 'Fines in Jadge Daniel H. Knox Justice Court of the City of Ala meda totaled $70,012 for the fiscal year ending June 30. the annual re port of Mrs. Hazel F, Gates; court FffftEIII Last residents in Oakland's first home were Mr. and Mrs. William J. Maher. shown moving out household possessions as the building concluded 97 years of service as a dwelling. FRONT-r JULY 1, 1946 clerk, shows. Th;s is an increase wjnFATUC $1?nn nvr hp-VireviniK vpar Trio """I city street improvement fund profited by $33,559 and the general fund $35,988, while $377 went to the County of Alameda, and $88 to the! State. ! Veterans who intend to apply for guaranteed loans but who have lostj their original, discharges should apply immediately for substitutes to avoid delays, according to Veterans Administration loan officials. Orders to begin construction of 126 family units for student veterans at the University of Calif ornia were issued today by the Federal Public Housing Authority in San Francisco. The dwellings will be erected m the Gill Nursery Tract, university property, Albany, by Oliver M. Rousseau. Inc., and are scheduled for completion Septem ber 14. Cost of the project is $148,-932. The Exchange Club of Oakland will hold an installation of officers at tomorrow's noon meeting at the Hotel Leamington,. Frank Lloyd, installing officer, reported today. Lieut. Dale C. Alexander will speak' on "I Was a Prisoner of War," at tomorrow's nodh meeting of the Oakland Lions Clufe at , the Hotel Leamington, according to Lew Gal-braith, chairman of the day. t mnn,n XmtnUHnr, ! tbtson & Kratzer Mortuary, Richmond. Knights of Pythias and Order of Calanthe will be held here July 22 to 25 it was announced today: Registration will take place at the Masonic .Temple, 30th and Myrtle Streets, July 20 and 2L Leon F. Marsh, grand chancellor, will preside, and A. C. Ewing will be general chairman of the convention. Jas. A. Malcolm, secretary of the Oakland Chapter, . American War Dads, has been Appointed as a member of the nominating committee for the National Convention in Tulsa, Okla., September 30 to October 2, Arch Stafford, national president, announced today. Riorden Council. Y3IJ,,wlU hold its annual "Moonlight Dance," at Bjornsen's Park, in .Crow Canyon, Saturday, July 13, from 9 pjn. to 1 ajn. EDUCATION Registrar Florence Vance 4 of San Francisco State College announced today that applications fo renroll-ment in the college for the Fall semester which opens September 10, are now being accepted and will be accepted throughout " the Summer. She said that the school anticipated an enrollment of nearly 2000 and that all of these students can be accommodated. 1 The University of California Extension Qivision announced today that a new musical program will be organized for next FalL The University department of music And the San Francisco Conservatory of Music will co-operate in presentation of classes in Berkeley and San Francisco. Officials, said .that eminent musicians and teachers would offer classes in theory, Composition, research, history and literature of music with applied music instruction supplemented by individual instruction in instrumental and vocal f technique. ACROSS THE BAY Following a 90-day re-enlistment furlough, S SgL Trank Hirt, 3U ac-quitted inMarchaon an espionage conspiracy charge, s today returned to the Hamilton Field replacement pooL . His wife and two childrep are staying with relatives in Sacramento. ;.; y. S -s ; ;r, v-v : . -; The first parkihr meters to be tried in . San Francisco will be installed immediately '' in ? the Porlk Street shopping district The Police Commission authorized installation Creek. Myers, former radio editor last; night utpon a request of theof a San Francisco newspaper, was Polk, Van Ness and Larkin Street! with the Office of War Information District Merchants Aciation. Hn England for two years. ' lERYICt 13 NO. 2 An autopsy performed on the body of Shade Hawkins, 26, 5200; V i 1 J 1 I Ernest Street, confirmed prelimi nary reports that he met death by drowning at the. Richmond Munic ipal Natatprium Saturday night, Coroner C. L Abbott said today. Hawkins' body was recovered from the pool a short time after he failed to return to the pool's surface after a, dive. Life guards attempted to revive him by use of artificial respiration, "but failed. Nodate has been set for a coroner's inquest Funeral services will be held at 1:30 p.m. today for Edward George Maertins, 74, resident of this area for 52 years,-who died Saturday at Yosemite National Parks Before the City of Richmond was 'established, Maertins resided at Winehaven, where he served- as postmaster. More recently he was employed as an analytical chemist for the Call fornia' Wine Association. Survivors are his widow, Mrl Marie Maertins, lour sons and two daughters. Serv ices will be conducted at .Wilson and Kratzer Mortuary. Burial will follow at Sunset View Cemetery. Virgil A. Fenner, 74, Richmond city councilman and civic leader, died yesterday after a long illness. He leaves a swidow.-Blanche, 198 Cottage Avenue, Richmond, and a daughter, Mr$. Virgil Cornell, El Cerrito. Funeral services will be VA1 A b f 1 -3A m inmAmt. M tit; 1 CITY Charles Drexel, a member of the Richmond , Board of. Library Trustees since November 9j .1936, last night tendered his resignation to the City Council. Mayor A. B. Hinkley announced he would fill the vacancy at the next council meeting. Car Check Reveals 62 Per Cent Defects BERKELEY, July 2. Defects have been found in 62 per cent of the vehicles checked m Berkeley during the first five weeks of the Nationwide police traflje safety check program. , This report was. given today by Chief of Police J. D. Holstrom, who said the -check will be continued through next Sunday. Of 448 vehicles checked during the five-week period beginning May 15, 279 or about 62 per cent were found to be defective in some man ner affecting the safe operation, of the car. r This -breakdown" wasv given for the majpr defects observed: Faulty rear lights, 37 per cent; brakes, 12-2 per cent; windshield wipers, 1L6 per cent; headlights, 8.9 per cent; horns, 8 J per cent; faulty tires,' 7.8 per cent .. Checks have been made on cars involved in -moving traffic viola tions and accidents. Motorists also have had inspections made voluntarily. ' ' ' The program, originally scheduled for completion, on June 30, is being extended at the request of the International . Association of Chiefs ". of Police in ; anticipation of record-breaking "travel over the July 4 holiday period, v Newlywcds on Air Honeymoon in Mexico WALNUT CREEK, July X The former Isabel Vecki, dancer, screen and radio actress, and her husband, J. Clarence Myers of San Francisco, are spending a month's-plane visit in Meicico . following the , couple's recent ' marriage -v-''k The bride is the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Victor "J. ; Vecki of Walnut WEATHER "What make ou o elliernt? asked the Weather Man. "Ever sine X came in this morning you have been spoiling for a fight' "I come from a-fighting family." said Casey, the cat. "My father and a cat named McToole fought for 10 years, before they stopped." "Did they bury the hatchet?" asked the Weather Man. - "No they buried my father," s San Francisco and Monterev Bay -region: Clear today and Wednesday; " little temperature change; moderate westerly wind. , 'r Northern California: Mostly clear today and Wednesday except for few scattered afternoon, thunderstorms in Sierra Nevada. 'Little temperature change, gentle to amderate northwesterly wind off coast. ' Sierra Nevada: Mostly clear today and Wednesday but with a few scattered afternoon thunderstorms, little tempera- -ture change. Sacramento Valley. San Joaquin, Uv-ermore and Santa Clara Vallevs: Clear today and Wednesday; little "temperature change. , Salinas Valley: Clear today and Wednesday. Little temperature change. Highest today 75 north 82 near King City and 95 southern portion, of valtey. . Moderate westerly winds in afternoon. PACIFIC COAST TEMFEKATt'KES High Low High Low Auburn 94 6fi Reno 89 49 BaKersiield 99 70 Kiverside 90 57 Boise 92 62! Roseburg 83 M Colusa 98 63 i Sacramento S3 59 Eureka ft4 54! San Diego 70 63 Fort Brag 6 , 47 1 San Francisco 66 f4 Fresno 100 661 S.F. Airport 68 54 Hetch Hetchy 88 551 Santa Barbara 73 58 l Imperial 104 68 Santa Rosa 88 50 iKing City 79 49i Seattle 7 59 Los Angeles 76 6Zi Soda Springs 73 4(1 97 58; Spokane 87 61 106 81 1 Stockton 98 57 68 52' Sunnyvale ,74 53 95 53! Susanville 93 57 108 68! Tonnpah 86 62 91 51! Williams .102 Merced Needles Oakland iraso nooies Phoenix I Pocatello Portland led Bluff 7R Sa W mn.mnnI Ot K 98 74! Yuma 105 69 PRECIPITATION f Boise T. Pocatello .07, Seattle T, Win-nemucca .01. ' SUN, MOON AND TIDE TUESDAY, JULY 2 S Sun rises . . Moon rises 4:51a Sun Bets A 8:42a Moon sets . 7:36p 10:49p MOON PHASES New Moon 1st Qtr Moon Last Qtr. July 2.8f 3:53mm. JulyS July 14 July 21 9:15p.m. 1:22a.m. 11:52a.m. TIDAL TABLE ' The Urn and height of tides In th fol-lowing U. S. Coast and Geodetic Survey table are iven for the foot of Park Street. Oakland. For Ft. Point subtract 40 minutes. JITLY 2 TO JULY 6 H.W. L.W. H.W. 2 1:39a .5 8 :46a -1.2 3:55p 5.6 8:46p 2.8 3 2:32a 5.9 9.33a -0.7 4:44p S:6 S:59p'2.7 4 3:34a 5.3 10:21a -0.1 5:31p 5.7 U;19p 2.4 e' 12:42a slo ioa 4.3 n':S3a lit li-oip s i I HI I OW 1 1 I M I s oa ii:uoa o.e o:iso 31 NOTICE In ffie above tabulation of the tides the daily tide are riven In the order of their occurrence, eommencinf with the early morning tide In the left-hand column. On some days but, three tides occur, the fourth ocurrinf Jhe folio wine morning. The columns of heights give the eleva-Uon of each tide to feet above or below the level on Coast Survey chart soundings. The numbers are always additive to the chart depth, unless preceded by a minus sign -) . then the numbers are sub- o-aciea EVENTS OF THE DAY tohav ' Tribune radio broadcast over KLX. Oakland Chess and Checker Club, 577 14th Street, ' . East Oakland Breakfast Club, 1:30 a.m., 1479 Fruitvale Avenue. Oakland Chiropractors Breakfast Club, 8 a.m.. Hotel Leamington. Whist. 11:30 a.m., Melrose Townitend Club, No. 3, ' Wetherbee Hall, 3038 East East Oakland High 12 Club, noon, 147 Truitvale Avenue. ... r timiuvn Association, noon. Hotel Leamington. u 20-30 Club No. 7, 12:15 p.m., Athens Club. , : Jennie L. Hogan Tent DUVCW, 1 p.m-Veterans Memorial Building. j Bay View Improvement Oub.- 8 tp.m., By View Hall. 34th and Peralta Street. T9fJflaJd.. Lse Bni Brith. 8:15 p.m., IOOF Hall,. 11th an FrankUn Streets! Fruitvale Circle No. 585, Neighbors of Woodcraft. 8:30 pjn., WOW Hall, 3256 Whist 8:30 p.m.. Bay Bridge Townsend Club, 557 21st Street. WWrt. 8:30 p.m Brooklyn Townsend Club No. 8. 3038 East lfith Stml TOMORROW " nd .Che8 nd Checker Club, 877 14th Street. 1 Eastbav Breakfast fli.X 7 7ft . LKe Aierrttt Bnathouse. EmervviUe Kiwanis Club, noon, 4307 San Pablo Avenue. Exchange Club. noon. Hotel Leamington. Piedmont jdvenue Merchant' A...;.. tion. noon. H91 Piedmont Avmiik Berkelev UbtimiKt. riiiw 205S College 3 venue. " TOum aoie, p.m., Hotel Leamington. .t , r,"n'8V 1:30 p.m.; Fairfax Townsend Club Wetherbee Hall,. 3038 East 16th 5trt. . " Lion Club nf Alamajta at' -A ... Hotel Alameda. ' " " East Oakland 20-30 Club No. lis T p.m 55 Grand Avenue. Oakland Folk Dancers. 7:45 p m.. Park Boulevard auhhauw Prir and Newton Avenue. . .American Institute. of Fraternal CitUen-hip, p.m., 1634f Telegraph Avenue. rJT wr oe"n,Loage Np. 109. 8 p.m., OddFellows Hall, nth and Franklin Streets. North Oakland tWtmlonn..- . i. on Emerson School, 48th Street and Shafter Avenue. ... San Leandro Imppvement Club, I p.m., A,,i?d Hgl1' ARarado-. and-Antonio streets. t San Lo retire Garden Club. 8 p.m., San Lorenzo Village School Auditorium! TOWHSEND CLUBS TODAY . ' Dimond Club Vn 19 9 n m (V..w f ter Church. 3008 Fruitvale Avenue. . Brooklyn Club No. 8, 7:30 p.nu, 132$ Fruitvale Avenue.. . . Alameda Club 11a : a n m tni t coin Avenue. . " . Point Richmond aub No. 1, 8 p.m-Italian-Ameiican Hall. Point Richmond. . an irenio Club No. 1, p.m., Ash-n School, 164th Avenue and East 14 til TOMOKKOW i v."aVoWRdC,ub 1223 AW- SERVICEMEN JMCA-CSoj fiobart and Telefrtph ,"h5JT7'Jr"mi. oOlietics.. and dancing J YWCA-USO. 151J Webster ldaein (ames. twimmlag. and- library! . v.iv. inwpfui-jranm lounge, 1 Tta Street Pier S.P. Station (canteen, showers, an personal service CRUELTY CHARGED IN DIVORCE ACTION James R. Vaughn, proprietor of Berkeley, Oakland, San Francisco and Sacramento J clothing stores which bear his- name, was sued for divorce today by Mrs. Helen Elizabeth Vaughn, who charged him with, extreme cruelty. Mrs. Vaughn asks that the com-munitr ororjertv. . including th Full OD stores, . be awarded . to-; her. She also asks custody of three minor children and 'responsible" alimony and support from the $125,000 sha alleges Vaughn earns annually. ' The Vaughns were married In Berkeley September 19. 1929. : -Tho family home is at 220 The Uplands. Berkeley. ' ,; . Geography Approved. ?. TOKYO, July i U.B Japanese schools have been permitted to rein stitute geography courses using Allied-approved textbooks. Supreme Headquarters announced today. - . I. f . :YYV

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