Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on March 28, 1947 · Page 8
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 8

Oakland, California
Issue Date:
Friday, March 28, 1947
Page 8
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8 D Oakland Tribune, Friday, March 28, 1947 Death Takes Pioneer Printer V 'I Michael A. Mclrmis, 83, of 739 Foothill Boulevard; president of 'a commercial printing concern and Bay area pioneer in the printing trade, died today at his home. Mclnnis, who was the oldest member of Oakland Typographical Union No. 36, was a printer for 66 years. He began his career asa printer in Prince Edward Jsland, Canada, at the age of 17, and worked on San Francisco and Oakland newspapers before going into business for himself. A resident of Oakland for about 58 years, he was a member of Oakland Council No. 6 and past president." YMI; a charter member of Oakland. Council No. 784. Knights of Columbus, a member of Sierra General Assembjy, Fourth Degree, Knights of Columbus; the Holy Names Society of St. Anthony's Church and the Oakland Lions Club. He is survived bytwo sons, Edwin and Michael A. Mclnnis Jr.; five daughters, Margaret and Ra-mona Mclnnis, Mrs.. Mary Reid, Mrs. Irene Matthews and Mrs. Rita Bos-cacci, and 17 grandchildren. Funeral services will be held at 8 a.m. Monday at the Freeman and Cox-Roach and Leenard Mortuary. 2630 Telegraph Avenue, followed by requiem high mass at 9:30 a.m. at St Anthony's Church. GEN. ARNOLD UNDER DOCTOR'S ORDERS. Gen. H. H. (Hap) Arnold, wartime Air Force commander, has canceled all engagements, including one scheduled for tonight at the University of California, because of doctor's orders to "slow down," it was reported today. Walter Murphy, editor of the Sonoma Index-Tribune and a close personal friend of the general, iald the latter Is "taking it easy" on his Sonoma ranch to which he re tired at the end of the war. Murphv said that Arnold hai a heart condition brought about by the years of high pressure work in the Army's top air force spot but that he had not suffered any recent attack. "He was trying to accept all the calls for speaking engagements made upon him and was doing too much, so his doctor told him to slow up," Murphy said. As a result, Arnold decided to cancel all future commitments for the present. He was scheduled to speak tonight in the Berkeley campus Sciences Building under sponsorship of the Air Reserve Association of Berkeley. Haslett's Will . -Filed for Probate The will of the late Samuel Mont- gomerie Haslett, 83, prominent Alameda businessman, who died March 14. was filed for probate in Alameda County Superior Court today, "revealing previsions for equal division of the bulk of his estate between his widow and three chil dren. Value of the estate will be known when an inventory is filed by the state inheritance tax appraiser. Sharing equally in Haslett's estate, according to the will, will be his widow, Harriet Holmes Haslett, a writer; a son, Samuel, and two daughters, Roberta Haslett Howell and Doris Haslett Goodman. In addition, Haslett left bequests ranging from $100 to $2000 to 15 nieces, nephews, grandchildren and greatgrandchildren. Haslett was president of the warehouse concern which bears his name and was once president of the Alameda City Planning Commission. Haslett lived at 1605 Clinton Avenue. Alameda, and had' resided in Alameda for 60 years. . .. ' r .v i . - t,r ly 'A V' V 1 f v 'In nrire.VirvxV ;aa V '. A - !:- Antioch Tavern Has FoodTrouble Drug Order Thefts Charged Accused of stealing narcotic prescription forms from a San Leandro physician, James E. Fox, 49; an ex-convict was held for investigation today in the Oakland city jail. Fox was ordered Into custody by F. J. O'Ferrall, chief of the State Division of Narcotics Enforcement. He was arrested at his home, 1814 East 14th Street, where Sgt. Charles Holmes and Patrolmen George Quellich, of the Oakland Police Department, said they found a dozen morphine tablets and hypodermic equipment , Sereeant Holmes naid that Fox admitted obtaining drugs from an'in8 Mona's and Finochio's in San TERMS DUE Mi BURGLA RS Five men, convicted late yesterdayvinumerous Bay area: crimes, accord-by a jury of two burglary and oneSS t0 Police. Defendants face pos. rriCTX; K,,,,:iBible 3-to-30-year state prison terms, conspiracy to commit burglary,. taken intherimetand.evert An Antioch bar operated by Ser- T . 7 . , V 7 , au?ea vy V . ltUling -'5' afino Pellencin, 809 Second Street!" J- wooisey onay . xoc ur nerry ana cper To- had its license suspended indef- Mnce- eg?&pr3": initW tnrtav 9nH Aiary, Thtj. are Dewey Thompson, 25?pffice paper valued at $50,000 and Sun wSe wnedtoe Richard Urquhart 46; Robert Ul-00 in narcotics, il StaS RS f vTafirich' 34- and Frank M. Holman, 34, Specific burglary: counts included thil fr?!?. nSq2!JJSl5 ff oi'a11 of 1047 Franklin 'Street Saifethe Castro Valley! Pharmacy ard i'?!S!J?rfJ?yj?e. d Warren Terwilliger;iPostoff ice, 6503 Castro Valley Boule- -CV , j ,38, of 9065 Hillside Drive, Oakland, evard, on November 6 and the Mount VT 1 ... - I Their arrest November 30 in San Ed en Grocery and S Postoff ice, Hes- m i nf"n"l4 a"10 on lauurej Francisco, broke up a burglary and perian Boulevard and Bridge Road. 1 c tr : ' , " : the one in Antioch for failure to Ilobart at Franklin, Oakland comply with the food rule after a previous 30-day warning. The 201 bars threatened, includ Sharing anecdotes at last night's "Welcome Home Reunion" of Piedmont Post No. 514 of the American Legion were Geft to right) Warren Nevin jsosi commander; Harry M. Kimball, FBI agent and CoL J. W. Ross, an honored guest from the Army. Tribune photo. Piedmont Veterans Are Given Welcome Home Piedmont veterans gathered in j vestigation, described the work done force last night at the high school j by the Legionnaires during the war. Oakland pharmacy after forging an other doctor's name to the blahk prescription forms he had stolen earlier in the day from the office of Dr. George T. Honaker. 20 Es- tudillo Avenue, San Lfeandro. 3-CAR BRIDGE CRASH INJURES 3 auditorium for a welcome home reunion and a tribute from Federal Other speakers included Harry W. Jones, superintendent of Piedmont officials for the part the local men ; schools; Joseph R. Knowland, pub- j Joseph Olsen, Nicholas Leyder, Ed- played in World War II. i Usher of The Tribune, end Richard! ward Bamrude, Fred Spiess, Pierce Harry M. Kimball, special agent Chamberlain, State Legion com-jS' PelSonHenri"1 Wolte? in charge of the San Francisco j mander. Ralph Johnson, Herbert Gerlach office of the Federal Bureau of In-1 Alameda Voiture of 40-8 initiated I and Warren Nevin. a large class of new members dur-Alvin McKelligon. 33v of 31 Menlo ing the evening's program. j Place, Berkeley, then smashed into Others taking-part in the affair ' Jersey's vehicle, were Gray Minor, general chair- William Albert Davis, 36, of 1451 man; H. G. Stevens. Ed Hough,! Francisco, will be suspended indef initely on April 21 if by that time they have not been serving foor for 30 days, the board announced from Sacramento, where it is in session. ' - James H. Quinn. Oakland member, listed the Alameda County bars facing suspension as: Albert and William Dierdorf, 1504 13th Avenue: Alba Crosetti John Razzaror and Felix Sarpietro, Felix's. 953 San Pablo Avenue, Albany; a W t . AAA Mi a. A three-car rear-end collision onlscar ,nus eo a the rain-swept Bay bridge early Hanaro; rami Burrows, wans Place. 6444 San Pablo Avenue: land-Alameda County Hospital for! Michael H. Profumo. M and F treatment of minor injuries. j Buffet, 1226 Lincoln Avenue, Ala- The pile-up began as Lesterj meda: Clarence Shipman, Twenty-Walker, 38, and Leslie Wood, both of I One-O-One Club, 2101 MacArthur Vallejo, were pushing their stalled! Boulevard; Fred A. Soderberg, J vehicle down the incline toward thej and J Cafe. 1200 Fruitvale Avenue, toll plaza. j Oakland; Virginia E. Feleciano, Both Walker and Wood jumped out and Virginia B. Steinmetz, state of the way and were uninjured! highway at Warm Springs, and H. when their car was struck from H. Yeaeer and Julia McCarthy. Di-behind by another driven by Lloyd' mond Club, 2019 MacArthur Bou-Jersey, 17, of 1645 Sixth Street,, levard. Berkeley. A third car driven by; lyo applications lor this area were denied. John F. Savage, 6251 College Avenue, Oakland, was de nied an on-sale beer and wine li-; cense on the greunds the applicant! 89th Avenue, and Mrs. Fern Plow-; was ont qualified. M. O. Nelson right, 28, of San Leandro, received! and J. F. Snow, Buchanan Field, minor head lacerations last night j Concord, were denied an on-sale dis-when their car crashed into a pole j tilled spirits quarterly license on at the Port of Oakland overpass on i the ground public convenience and the Bay Bridge approach, said the car skidded. Davis necessity does not warrant issuance of the license. JhW ilk Jrmm Charge Purchases made now will appear on your April statement, Rites Monday for Drowning Victim BERKELEY, March 28. Memorial services will be held here at 1 p.m. Monday for Francis C. Linnell, 22, one of the victims in a triple drowning tragedy in the surf off Salmon Creek, Sonoma County, last month. The rites are scheduled from the Little Chapel of the Flowers in the neighborhood where Linnell was reared prior to serving in combat with the Air Forces as a staff sergeant He formerly lived with his parents, Mr. anjd Mrs. Harry Linnell, at 2218 Prince Street 3 DAYS REMAIN IN RED CROSS . FUND CAMPAIGN Total amount subscribed to date for the Oakland Red Cross cam- paign fund is $221,223 or 41.7 per J- cent of the goal of $530,000, Gordon A. Woods, general fund chairman said today. There are three days . left of the drive. The second report luncheon of the campaign was held at noon today . in the City Club Hotel. Volunteer campaigners were expected to report a great deal more money to substantially raise the above amount reported. Woods stated. , Woods also asked that all volun-- teers who did not turn in their collections today, do so- by Monday. "We hope that all districts which haye not been canvassed so .far will be finished over the week-end," he said. The Commercial division of the campaign, under Arthur Sutton, reported the following firms over the top in employe contribution: Cochran and Celli. where Jack O'Mar was in charge: Dana Frane . Company. L. 1 Ball: Children's Hospital of the Eastbay, Richard Highsmith; Associated Stationers. Luetta Butter; Oakland Crematorium and Columbarium, George Silliman; Carnation Company; Glaser Bros, and Kay Jewelers. The Manufacturing division, under Bert Bryan, reported Shields Harpei Company as over the ,top in the employees contributions. ? Woods said todav that the Buildm and Construction Trade Council of AJa meda County, through Al Clem, presi went, had endorsed the drive. isfc- a a : ky7j Easter Bunny specials thrill the v, young crowd with gay fashion favorites Teens choose navy bine boleros left Jewelteen, a perfect gem in navy blue rayon crepe with crisp white dickey and cuffs to match. Cleverly f 7- gathered skirt. Sizes 9 to 15. . 12.95 right Derby "Winner, all wool in popular navy. Tiny bolero with wide, cuffed sleeves, top a swirl of accordion Wats. Sizes 10 to 16 ....14.95 Kahn's Ht-Sbop. Second floor 1 err set 0 Rainbow Original, blue, yellow, pink. Eyelet cuffs. 7.95 Shantung Print, in blue, pink, green. Shirred waist. 10.95 Joan Lord Fashion, all wool suit in blue, gold. 17.95 Check Coat, all wool in brown, white. Belted back. 17.95 Straw Hat, white and colors. 4.93 ,Pj Delightful young styles, fresh as spring, bright as Easter eggs, outfit the pigtail crowd prettily and practically. Sturdy fabrics combine with V i is j , comfortable styling to giy the utmost ip wear for months to come after smart Easte parading. Sizes 7 to 14, - I if V7ea. Seconi Floor Terr set

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