Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on January 16, 1949 · Page 80
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 80

Oakland, California
Issue Date:
Sunday, January 16, 1949
Page 80
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T - ? i i ! 1 4-G Oakland Tribune' Sunday, Jan. 16, 1949 ' Plan con CIA A v s 1- - Scout V ft 7000 Local Boys Prepare to Tako Part In Fete 1- 4 ... 4C-- A 4 . Troop ? j. ? o - H - " '". - M S - 3 ' r I: I?' More than 7000 Cub Scouts, Boy Scouts and 1 Senior Sccuts in the Oakland Area Council, a Red Feather Service, are making plans to celebrate "the 39th anniversary of the Boy Scouts of Americaf. Local Scouts in 243 packs, troops and senior outfits will join with the nation's 2,200,000 boy members in the celebration during Scout Week, February 6 to 12. 5 TWO-YEAR CRUSADE S - , Scout Week will also launch a two-year crusade of the Boy Scouts, To Strengthen the Ann :iof.. Liberty." The crusade, which jjs aimed at enriching program, procuring more leaders, and making the program available to more tqys, will be cHmaTfrd in 1950, whic& marks the 40th anniversary of the movement. " :l District esmmissioners, under the leadership of Council ComnSissioner E. H. Pitcher, are heading jgie committees that? will plan actifrities to tie in with the nationaUy-pJromoted crusade. 1 S A recent statement by J. Edgar Hoover, director of the FBK pointed out that "Boy Scout training makes a deep and lasting impression In the many FBI men who werjjj Scouts when boys, I have seen theiypersonal qualities which Scouting develops: self reliance, dependability, and an unselfish devotion to dutr. These are qualities which broughf victory to our armies on the far fiSmg battle fronts of the wo-worlc wars. MANLY TRAINING "America needs men with such qualities now, and she will always need them in all walks of life and in all occupations. ' "There is no better way to prepare our teenage boys today for leadership in the atomic age of tomorrow than by giving them the kind of manly training in" citizenship that the Boy Scouts 4$, America provides." .According o figures just Released by the National Council of -.the Boy Scouts, over! 15,000,000 boys have been Scouts since the movement's beginning in 1910. Scouting tor boys is carried on through mcfre than 70.000 Cub packs, Scout troops, or Senior outfits in the Unites States, Alaska, Hawaii, Canal Zone, Puerto Rico, the Virgin Islands anfi Guam. Sportsmen's Aid Sought For Scout Drive 1 "An appeal to the sportsrhin of'thej Nation m behalf of the Bojr Scout of America was printed recently ir "Outdoor Life" magazine. ;) Entitled "The Boy Scots Need) Your Help," the editorial comf mented: i ' "On February 8, 1949, the B Scouts of America will mark an other anniversary, their 39th. Mor$ than 2,200,000 Scouts and their adult leaders will observe the "occasion during Boy Scout Week,,, February 6 to 12. The chief aim ; of Boy Scout Week will be to get more boys and men to join the mov ment. 'The success of this recruitinj program is as important to Amerf-ca's sportsmen as it is to the Scoatf. The Scouts learn good conservation practice, among other th&gs, anjji they learn it ; while they -are fonrf-'ingttheir lifelong impressions. - i "The growth of the Scoit movement has paralleled the increasing awareness, in the minds of 11 Amef-icans, of the urgent needgfor conservation. This is a naturjd development. Of the 15,500,000 iboys aid men 'who have been Scouts arjjd leaders many thousands have be nave oe- our nt- fho hale come' key men-who guide. tional thinking. "America cannot afford fewer Scouts. We need a grat ma4y mora than w now have. jj There jjis much that you, as a sportsman, en do to see that the Scout inovemeht grows. Visit' the Scout 'group tin your community and tell the Scout master that you will help. Teajch conservation ft tne scouts, leaa them in recitations of Americ&'s Conservation Pledge. TakiS a cou$l( of Scouts alone on vour next fiih ine or hunting trip. You'll findl a new enjoyment iiy sharing the ojjit- ol -doors witn tnem. . Eiwanis Leads Scout Sponsors i Leading among civic relationship organizations j with the highest percentage of local clubs sponsoring some kind qf a Boy Sfcout ujjiit, Kiwanis International shows a percentage of 43.3, according" to figures just released. Second is Rotry International j with 42.9 per cent Sponsoring the greatest number of Scout units is the ; American Legion with 2981 local posts doing the job. The large number of pfsts, however, makes its percentage 7.8. Kiwanis sponsors 1129 unlts(JplLry -1671c . ; 4 I Second to the Legion in the tjtal number of Ideals Sponsoring Sout units is Lions Tnternatnal, ith 5204 It has 138.4 per cent of jj its groups sponsbrihg 'the oy Scjfuts of America. . Other groups sponsoring uniti in order of the inurnber they sporfeor. are as follows? firerdepartmentsj 650 cnamDers oi commerce, 410; vejter-ahs of Foreign Wars,' 393; Elks, 278; Junior, chambers of commerce, f270; F, & A.M., 235;. Odd Ftllows, 209; women's clubs, 150; national f Exchange clubs, 130; police dedjart-meats, 115: Knights of Pythias, 1105: Optimist International, 1 104; Ijbyal Order of -Mopse, 89; anp ..Fratejrnal Jraer ox jsagies, 87. $ : imn. 17Ceritral Districts tjoard f review,- Allendale School. 7:30 H tcu Jan. 17 Lake District Scotitleadpn roundtable- fimn Dimond. 7:45 x Jru - - ms. it iuisi utstnet conmissioiers Jan. 17-Wat District Scouter rihund V Jan. 18 Central 3tstricV Sceut foundtable, Allendale School. 7: r Jan. - IS West District Ciibbrs ound table. Sacred Heart rvm. Jan. 20 Eart District Scouters rjbundtable. Webster achool. 7:45 p.ra 4 ' .J sn. 22 Lake District pajrol and! troop s Jan. 24 West District eichborood Jan. 36 Central Diatrict aenlor jroundtabla, AUendale School. :0 p.m. - c Shown here with leaders are five Eagle Scouts recently ere-Voted to that high rank, The leaders, in back row deft to right) are Alva Will, leader of Post 10; Phil Washburn Jr., scoutmaster of Troop 60; Frank Zografos, assistant scout- B'nai B'rith Contest Set ! ; I Offering prizes of value; B'nai irith lodges of the Eastbay last week announced their annual Scout-mg display contest for Oakland area Cub Scout packs, Boy Scouts troops ind Senior outfits to be held during cout Week, February 6 to 12. Prizes will go to the best displays Cubbing, Scouting and ? Senior JBcouting in each of the five dis tricts of the council, plus a trophy to be given to the best display. Streamers will be awarded to every Cub pack, Scout troop and iSenior unit which enters the con- ftest. The following rules were an nounced this week: each district will administer its own contest, with the units registering with their district commissioner, each district will be judged separately by a committee made up in the district, ihe best judged district exhibit wilt' be en tered in the council contest: for the grand prize to be judged by a council committee. B'naJ B'rith, America's oldest Jewish service organization, sponsors of the cantest, will award a participation streamer for each unit flag and one for each unit participating, plus the prizes and the trophy. LAKE HIKE ; ON SATURDAY Organized into three patiols, the participants in the opening session of the Lake district "Patrol and Troop Hiking" training course last week will go inta the actual hiking experience next Saturday morning, leaving from Camp Dimond at 10:30 ajn., George O. Burton, training chairman,., announced. The first experience was under the direction of El win "Rocky" Stone, former Scoutmaster and member of the training commiffeee. He was assisted by Bill Albertoni, also a former Scoutmaster, Who will be in charge of the hike Saturday. Those attending the opening session were: William Morgan, chairman of Troop 36 committee; K. E. Duffy, senior patrol leader of Troop 36; William S. Marty, assistant Scoutmaster of Troop 36; Cale McDowell, Scoutmaster, Troop 81; William T. Buxton, Scoutmaster, Troop 71; Howard Staples, assistant Scoutmaster, Troop 33; Walter Hayden, assistant Scoutmaster, Troop 123; R. Del Anderson, Scoutmaster, Troop 123; Sam Dodson, Scoutmaster, Troop 11; Phil Washburn Jr., Scoutmaster, Troop 60; Charles Burks, committeeman. Troop 11; Ray Henry, Scoutmaster, Troop 54; Dick Boles, assistant Scoutmaster, Troop 54; Dr. Albert Boles, assistant Scoutmaster, Troop 54; Clifford Mendel, Scoutmaster, Troop 95; Frank La-Place, Scoutmaster, Troop 39; Stone, Burton and Albertoni. Patrol leaders selected were Staples, Hayden and Dr. oles. Leaders' Roundtables Tomorrow Night 1 Two important Scout leaders' roundtables will be held Itomorrow evening, it has been announced. The West District will hold its monthly session at Wehdte " Hall, Ted Wilson, commissioner, an nounced. while the Lake District will meet at Camp Dutsond mess hall, according to Alton Wilson, commissioner. Both sessions are called for 7:45 p.m. The theme for Scout Week, "Adventure . . . That's Scouting." will oe discussed. Many Scout Week activi ties are being planned and details will be worked out at the round-tables, the commissioners said. Badge Counselor j Ray Burris, of 3234 jLakeshore Avenue, has been appointed a merit badge counselor in photography, it has been announced. Burris, a former Scout, will consult Hth Scouts on the merit badge if they make an appointment with him ahead of time. His telephone number Is TW inoaks 369S0. s jl 1 '. . "T (pouncil Calendar mr-etini?. 7:45 p.m. table. Wendte HIL 7:45 p.m- 30 . m. 45 Kikiwr aesaion. Camp Dimond, 10:30 sn, commissioners, 7:39 P.m. '..:4iH(. . "If - v :;. ', ' V V mm v. The Brookfield Village School today boasts a classroom community in the low third grade, where children are using the project in their social studies program. Shown working on "community" are Patricia Williams and Doyle Kennedy. CLASS COMMUNITY BUILT BY PUPILS The low-third grade at Brookfield Village School has constructed a classroom community as part of its social studies program in order that each child may learn to find his place as an individual and as a member of a group. - According to the teacher, Mrs. Ethel McCammon, the project brings out the relationship of school subjects to problems and experi ences in a child s community. The class; has made a map and each child has located his home in relation to' other buildings and places of interest To stimulate further interest in the educational program short class excursions were made to the comer mail box. the fire alarm box, and other points of value in the com munity learning program. Streets and roads and cardboard houses and buildings have been laid out for the; classroom community with a large piece of glass utilized to indicate Lake Merritt. Great interest in spelling was shown by boys and girls, the teacher reports, because of the need of signs for! streets and stores. Number tonceptions were established through problems in measuring. Money combinations ' were Maxwell Prepares Members of the high sixth class of Maxwell Park School are preparing to dramatize a book review of Pearl S. Buck's "The Dragon Fish" for their promotional exercises on January 27 and again on January 28.1 Those taking the parts of the Chinese family are: Mr, Wu, Dean Williams or Steven Perry; Mrs. Wu, Selma f Luebkeman or Sandra Swanson. THe three Chinese brothers are Jerard Reilly, Dick Duncan and Dale Cox. iThe Chinese sister is played by Margaret Simonds or Carol Furrer. The American family consists of Mr. and Mrs. Jones and their three ! children. Mr. Jones is Peter Renz or Bob Durksen. Mrs. Jones is Joan Hamilton or Carol Olson. The brothers are Al Potter1 FRANKLIN PUPILS VISIT PARK The low and high sixth grades of Miss Vivian Vaughn's class a' Franklin School made a bus trip to Camp Tkhloma Thursday, it is reported. j There a guide conducted the class through this wild life refuge ex Graduating Class Elects Its Officers Officers ofc the high ninth grade graduating class of Westlake Junior High School have been elected, following nominations at a special meeting of j the class on Monday noon, voting in the individual classrooms on Tuesday, and a count of the ballots the next day. The officers chosen are: Sajly Turner, president; Phil Bluer; vice-president, and Flora Gee, secretary. Plans are now under way for the various class activities during the! dent, Tonya Kennard, has approved last week of the term, according to j the election of the two class librar-Miss Anita Patterson, class coun-1 itas, Katberine Leach and Kay Win- seior. master. Troop 54, and Hay C. Schulz, scoutmaster oi Troop 10. Eagle Scouts (front row, left to right) are Bob WilL Post 10; Milton Heyn, Troop SO; Douglas Howden, Troop 80; Jim Aljian, Troop 54, and Kenneth Schulz Jr., Troop 10. x -1? lt v -Trf . . Pi X' - ' iJ niri fn in i wan ntM i- n nl iTtmnf sTriTiTnwiwieMMe ssr nsri in i i 'i mmmiri nn y nr iir r"n r rn r"nn rnnn in rm fug studied for use in banking and for going to the store to make purchases. It is also reported that social attitudes are being developed with each child learning greater appre ciation for those who give service j to the community. Leaders in the project included: Barbara Self, chairman of painting committee; John Butter, chairman for construction of buildings and streets; Shirley Rugaard, chairman of community activities; Marlene Bellandi, Chairman for the rqo; Shirley Lawrence, chairman for making Iake Merritt Other student participants were: Roger Brown, Russell Buchannan, Roger Christ Diane Creamer, Virgil De La Grange, Robert Dyer, Pat Fleming, Sharon Faucek, Douglas iGarringan, Ronald Hacke,tte, Nancy Howard, Floyd Hutchins, Sandra Irvin, Carol Jorgenson, Doyle Kennedy, Robert Kimmell, Shirley Lawrence, Jaynet Lang, Margaret Mintch, Donald Miller, Linda Nelson, Rosemarie Pina, Mary Rennie, Robert Sjlva, Sandra Smith, Elwyn Spangler, Gordon Stauffer, Robert Stevens, Carol Waterman, Richard Wellman, Donald Wilkins, Patricia Williams, Rosemarie Yberra. Chinese Skit and Ronald Johnson, the sister is dorf. The coolies are Lyle Hales, Jimmy Imwalle, Jimmy Churchill, Robert Lewis and Walter Fawns. The shop keepers are. Fred Scheberies and Randolph HalL . Valeria Pope and Sue. Davis will be narrators. The Chinese street scene will con- sist of a number of shops, and street venaurs in a coioaui seiung. The class is constructing lis own scenery, and tne low sixtn graae will assist by acting as stage hands. This dramatization is an outgrowth of the study of China carried on by the sixth grade this term -a . m , under the guidance of Mrs. Esther Peterson. plaining and evaluating the valuable natural science material found there. Camp Tahloma is situated in the primitive area of Tilden Regional Park, formerly known as Wildcat Canyon. , Stonehurst Class Has Reading Chart The low third grade at Stonehurst School is sharing interest and experience in independent reading, and a reading record chart is used to show the class the progress it is making. ' Characters of the stories read will appear on the "shadowgraph" stage which the class has constructed.. Each Thursday afternoon the chil dren gain more skills in the use of the school library. The class presi- Fremont to Do Revue Open to the public, a musical revue, "Huff'n Puff," will be presented by the instrumental and vocal departments of Fremont High in the school auditorium, Friday evening, January 21. Tickets will be available at the door for 50 cents. Organizations taking part in the program will be the concert band, orchestra, f a cappella choir, and girls' glee club. Mr. Ammon Rob-erson will- conduct the band and orchestra, ind Mrs. Violet Cobb and Miss Omo Grimwood leading the choir and girls' glee club respectively. Music of wide variety will be featured in the show; according to Roberson, It will be both "low brow and sophisticated." The a cappella group will do a Canadian folk song, "Allouetta," arranged by Lynn Murray. Another folk song Will be featured by the organization, "Tradi Nuki," a Latvian tune. Whiting and Harling's "Beyond the Blue Horizon" will also be featured by the choir. Miss Grimwood's girls' glee club will do "Song of Love," accompanied by dancers from the modern dance classes and "Serenade," from Romberg'si "Student Prince." A popular Czech folk song is another song among those to be done by the girls. During the intermission, a boys' double quartet will perform, and also a latin style combo, headed by Bob Smale at the piano. FINAL GRID STANDINGS Don't wake us please if we're still dreaming. At any rate, not until this vision In yellow that is dangling before our startled eyes gets the works from Underwood Incorp. Yes, Pat Hamilton, arrived in this igloo on the billowing train of a surging north wind last Monday morning clutching the golden sheet with its list of belated football champions; Glory Be And may the Good Lord; takes a liking fo her as Champion Roy R. would say. Thanks Mr. Weather Man for the mercury's nose dive that started the rugged gridders sprinting on the open field to settle that long overtime turf, argument. But Pat" did even better for us. She also handed over the winners in Supervisor Tom Fitzpatrick Js. night football league that, too, has had rough going. Due to wet grounds and holiday interruptions, the playoff between the National and American League winners for Vir nil V.n 1 J ; But the of j ctors in each league is intact. Moreover, the ever dependable public relations specialist from the ORD was accompanied by Supervisor Alta?Sims Bunker, who all too seldom visits this1" bailiwick but when she does always has items of import to pass on to you. As in this instance .there are things in the off ing for near-future release that are ; going to please all teammates might- ; Hy. And now to the winners of grade school football league. Champions all: , Midget division: Poplar, Cole, Montclair,5 Peralta. Piedmont Avenue, Crocker Cleveland, Manzanita, Laurel and Cox. v Sixth grade division: Crocker Highlands, Franklin-Cleveland tied, Hawthorne, Laurel and Cox. Seventh grade division won by Cleveland. Winners in the night football league, junior division: Sherman, in the American League and New Century in the National. Senior division: Bushrod, American League; Harbor Homes, National.. Troop 40 to Have Active Year Plans for an active year for Troop j 40, which it sponsors, have beenn of thA Mrnvmnnd.! made by Oakland American Legion Post 5. ;It is turning its check room at 200 Grand Avenue over to the troop on the first and third Tuesday nights of each month. This activity is in charge of Le-land Cole and Larry Esquino, Scouts in the troop. They will rotate each week, taking a new Scout along each time. The second meeting in February will feature an investiture . cere mony at the post for new Scouts. contest ii also being sponsored t give the -Scout a prize who bring f I in the most recruits in January. t "WelL girls. Mrs. Meda Soares, physical ed director, is saying, "the reward, I take lt has been worth the rugged chorusing a resounding "You bet it was I" by way of rrffirmlng that two years of da2y tournament competition 'yielded required points for membership In the Girls Block "H" Sod" ety for these elated bobby soxers who are, left to right front: Mary Carter, Ruby Bohanotu Minnie Miles, Jean Beck, Beuleth Mann, Elizabeth Carroll; back: Bernard yne Russell, Lo . retta McC3km, Annie Hill, Opal Jackson and Sylvia Gardere. Thirty teams axe now nea lng final play in hit-pin basebalL , S-Hli rd-i 4hid f r ' rr 3 iff- F kh Tf l ? i'lx I i " KW j .. , ' f M il J it. 1 hit i Currently leading the home court league race for the school banner are these "Blue" and -"Gold" Hoover" cagers who MAY land on top, says Coach Al Sarzen with a cagey grin. , . The sharp-shooters have no "doubts about it. Left to right front Golds: Leslie Davis, John ; HarrelL Bobby Thomas, James Rode Roland Wilson, Paul Moore; back. Blues: Clayton Marsh alL Oliver Tcrtmon, Robert Donnelly. Earl Simmon, Adolphus Jones, Tyree Randfer; John Harris and Ray Goodwin. Hoover Teams Get Weary of Beating :'. Other Schools, Form Own League We went out to Hoover Junior High last week to find Coaches Al Sarzen and Leo Pawek in the midst of a large-scale intramural sports schedule that for 1949 will yield champion teams and pennants in home-ground competition exclusively. That is, the Hoover clan has thrown inter-school tournamen.s for district and city championships to the winds. They'll battle for their own school's top spot in the seasonal games and let .. the playground teams that crave it go far afield for the greater glory. Seems the stay-home decision stems from a long series of wins during which period the Hooverites took on all comers on the junior high circuit and many "B" teams from the senior high schools and came through "with a" straight four years' undefeated record in all games," says Coach Sarzen. That's a quote, son, take note. QUITE A BUNCH "Not only repeated victory- was theirs, but the winning scores were so lop-sided almost without exception," says he, "that finally the boys began to gripe about spending time arM money traveling just to see the other fellow lose. It was then that tl -s idea to pit the Hoover teams against each other according to grades took root in the coaches' fertile minds, and what started as a somewhat dubious experiment before the holidays has developed into a sure-firesuccess which leaves no room for argument. Twenty-four basketball teams currently are battling foif the school banner, in which the j daily margin of victory or loss tcj date hasn't exceeded six points and far more often has been determined by one or two points. The Hoover stalwarts haven't shown so much interest in a sport in years, declares Coach Sarzen, and the entire student body has gone ga-ga over chances of their favorite team to win the first school banner, j There isn't one peep on the courts these days among the 150. cagers about lack of competition except, perhaps, that it's plenty tough which brings a chuckle to Principal t.0 Ac r-rv, High Indians some 15 years ago, the veteran sports mentor would have received the proposal to abandon inter-school rivalry with a chuckle too. But it would have been one of hearty derision punctuated with a blunt and scornful edict of: "You're crazy . . . it can't be done!" HOW TIMES CHANGE But time marches on, and it has ;ecn done. And Principal Hess4 now presides as the voice of author-ty for countless younger brothers ind sisters and even sons and I daughters of the Mackmen he - i ? . 4 J . v ; TV l , V - - .. . 1- ; MKMMMMMIWCWIMiMDMMM grind. To which these Hoover By JANE GREY coached to all-city honors nearly two decades ago, is every bit as happy as the coaches and the Hoover huskies that he has been proved wrong and which he proves by being the lustiest of the throng of rooters on the sidelines these days. So the old order changeth and howl Last Sunday's tea,"- marking the anniversary of deFremery Recreation Center's first post-war year of operation under the Oakland Recreation Department, was a gala affair, attended by Jurt about every resident of the area. The program of entertainment featured selections presented by the Eventide Choir of the Taylor Memorial Methodist Church; Mrs. Charlotte Chambliss in dramatizations! Lucy Ann Morrow in piano solos; Haynetta Clay as the songstress, and an address by Miss Alice Timms, vocational advisor with the California State Employment Office. Let us remind you once again that the adult recreation classes at the Park Boulevard Clubhouse are still open for membership. The craft class meets every Tuesday morning at 10:30; the "Keep Fit Club" on Friday evenings at 9:30 and the last Friday, of each month is reserved . for Community Night, at which all members of the family are welcome for an evening funfest. The Junior High Teen Club opened their 1949 social calendar with a big party and dance in the club house last Friday evening that was a harbinger of gay times in store for the younger teen timers, and closing the week's activities was the January meeting of the Senior Girls Club and the election of the season's official board, to wit: Mary Rowland, president; Dennie Dcnst, vice-president; Georgia Taylor, secretary-treasurer, and Mary Lawlid, sergeant at arms. TRINITY FESTIVAL f Trinity Community Center closed their festive season with a Twelfth Night" celebration. This traditional festival of Merry Olde England has been an annual event at Trinity, in which all age groups in the area that make the center, their social and recreation headquarters have a part. , , Customs and characters dating back to the Druids were cleverly portrayed. The gymnasium was transformed into a medieval castle with weapons and shields of the knights of old upon the walls. Around the huge fireplace on the stage were placed the seats of honor for the king and queen, lord bishop, lady prioress, tra velerj" heralds and pages. ' V Charles Burns, master of revels, declared that "allJecome as little children, putting way wisdom, being just wise enough to make fools of themselves and not sit apart to Junior High teammates are laugh at others; Dele Nardmea eV ; Robin Hood directed his yoemen t, ! bring the yule log to the firing' j Peter Ambrunn lighted the log witbi. last year's fire; Harry Ambrunn.caxy ried the torch to light the candles. ' "whose rays will bless all who stand within its circle," and the' men tVl . Sherwood Forest declared in lusty. voices the merits of the festive board. ..... Dr. W. R. H. Hodgkin, as the lard" bishop, told the jolly group the his- -toxical and religious significance- oi the season, while Abdullah Serang, : a native of Bombay, India, was the traveler from afar who told of bie' journeys to the populace that, in.-eluded among its dignitaries King Albert Ramirez and Queen Jean" Brown; Mae Z. McCormick as Lady Prioress, Roger Francis as Friar.' Tuck and Peggy Holm as Maid. Marion. ..' Ladies in waiting were girls of--the Teen Timer and Bobbie "Soxr-clubs; the Cam pf ire Girls were her- aids, and a group of small childrem served as pages. Traditional Old English carols, . were sung by the St Augustine . Choir, under the direction of I the. Rev. Lewis Baskervill, director of , Trinity Episcopal Choir; other-, Christmas carols by the Trirtiisr. -Center Choir were directed by ?.1fsv -Edward Bardsley, and Thomas Ccary. led the Shepherd Pipes. h ;.,... It was one of our most fpeetau lai- seasonal celebrations, and '-pre---sented by a group of more than 500- authentically costumed adults,' teezt -ers and young children. ! Here Are Local ! y Basketball Scores - On the basketball courts: ' t Jefferson edged a fighting John Swett five on their home courT4? 34. The Jeff quintet led all the-way until the last two minutes of play when Harry Martin's dead-eye shots put Swett out In front by two Bointa.- For second or two, that is, or until Guards Tom Flores and Jim Mac-" donald tanked one eacif to give Jeff the game. - - Garfield defeated HawtborneY7? 9, with Len Offner winning the' game single handed by scoring 15-points. Eugene Reis was outstanding', as guard . . . Ward Miller and Jerry Shultz, high scoring forwards f Director Bill Miller's Brookfield -Village senior basketball squad, swilt; lead their team into action in--the coming tournament at Arroyo Viejov Park. They will have ss mates, Roland Walsh at center and Les Bisk eley and Gene Soanes as guasd Utility men are Thurston Blakeley, forward, Jack Hubbard, guard, -and!. Dick Brannon, center. The teem,-, says Coach Miller,, is small but fast; and should be worthy contenders iot" the title. - r-4 -s. 'K'S., , t . J. V 5X . . r v iRi A s; -5 Z

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