Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on May 23, 1955 · 35
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · 35

Publication:
Location:
Oakland, California
Issue Date:
Monday, May 23, 1955
Page:
35
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Fair Weather Forecast for u Oakland Area Continued fair weather with patches of high .tog tomorrow morning was forecast for the Oakland Area. ; Temperatures are expected to remain about the same. Oakland's high yesterday was 69 degrees and the low this morn-lng was 49 degrees. Weather Generally Cool and Moist By The Associated Press It was pretty generally cool and wet In the eastern half of the Nation today, but overnight , precipitation amounts were mostly less than an inch. There were a few scattered twisters in the Southwest, but reports of damage were less extensive than for the tornado that ripped through Macon, Ga., Saturday. Two tornadoes were reported In western Oklahoma, one at Balko in the panhandle and another near Gage. Two more caused minor damage and were accompanied by scattered deluges of rain on the southern plains of western Texas Sunday night Nowhere in the rain belt, run. ning from the Dakotas into the southern plains, did amounts approach the estimated 12 Vi inches that fell on Geneva, Ala., Sunday. : About half of Geneva's business buildings and many residences in the town of 3,500 population suffered heavy water dam. age despite sand-bagging in an effort to' control floodwaters. Amounts ringed up to .62 of an inch at Valentine, Neb.; .91 at Chattanooga; Danville, Va., .46, and Detroit, .31. Fog was widespread through the Great Lakes and central Mississippi Valley regions. , Temperatures were generally in the 40s along the northern tier of states from the Great Plains westward, and In the 0s to the east. The early morning extremes were 31 degrees at Mullen Pass, Idaho, and 82 at Brownsville, Tex. Early morning reports in cluded: Boston 68, light ram; New York, cloudy 63; Miami 81, partly cloudy; Dallasfair, 75; Colorado Springs 47, rain; Pho nix 76, fair; Los Angeles 59, cloudy; Seattle 49, showers; Great Falls, Mont 41, cloudy; Minneapolis 66, fair; Cedar Rapids, Iowa 65, foggy; Milwaukee 85, foggy; Chicago 63, cloudy; Indianapolis 65, cloudy, and St Louis 67, fair. Formula to Harjg In Your Wig wan MILWAUKEE. May 23 Chief Ben American Horse, 81, leader of 12.000 Dakota Sioux Indians, had this advice for the white man when he visited Milwaukee recently: Move easy, stay loose. Avoid whisky, thins out the juice. Confine your drinking to beer and ale. Smoke without fear, but don't inhale. Stay away from vitamin pills. Move to South Dakota's hills. Forty cups of coffee daily. Keep the muscles feeling gaily. . 2 Speakers Named By Factory Group SAN LEANDRO, May 23. Edward C. Turkington, director of the Small Business Administration, and H. F. Potter, assistant director, will be guest speakers at a meeting of the San Leandro Manufacturers Association .tomorrow at 6 J.m. at fhe Villa Lorenzo. The group also will hear two of its own members, Ray Sin-gen of the Eden Paint Products Co. and George Horejsi of Inter-Coastal Paint Corp. O. B. Henderson will preside at the business session. Flood Breaks Dikes In Manitoba Area PORTAGE LA PRAIRIE, Man., May 2T . (Jl Swirling waters of the rising Assiniboine River soaked into thousands of acres of rich farmland today. The river rushed through broken dikes in the Popular Point area 13 miles east of here. Authorities said if the flood tide is not stopped, fanners face loss of some 2,ooq,ooo. Old Oakland Parks Early-day parks in the Oak 1nd area were Zimmerman s Hardens. Miller's Garden, Badger Park. Blair Park, Pied mont Springs Park, San Lorenzo Grove and California rarx, TP All t I . 7 X i.c J, i'cu apt K RICK SUN I MON TUi WID I THU I fl I SAT SHOWI tS.--- .-41 . ' 22 123 24 25 26 i 1 27 28 ur I. , SHOWERS--""-- ;K 29 .' 130 131 1 V 2 I 3 4 ofo" 5 6 7 t 18 9 I 10 11 ooq" " " " "j " -------- FAIR - - - - - - " - - - 0f 12 .13 14 15 16 17 off i , . i i I , i I Don't expect day-to-day accuracy of timing. The forecasts illustrate trends of tho next 28 days' weather and will hit about two out of three times. HAT MIHt ii ! I I m I . r ' TEMPERATURE The timing bar or calendar illustrates the expected periods of rainfall arid high and low temperatures for tho next 28 days. If a cold period appears on the timing bar, or calendar, it means that the day or days indicated will be significantly colder than the long-time average temperature for that same period. Likewise, if a warm period appears ion the timing bar or calendar, it means that the day or days indicated will be warmer than the long-time average temperature for that same period. Because at night it is usually colder than during tho day, tho cold periods indicated refer to expected minimum night-time temperatures and warm periods refer to expected maximum day-time temperatures. During tho periods Indicated where rainfall, snow, or showers are expected, look for stormy unsettled weather, but don't expect rain, snow, or whatever type of precipitation Is called for, to occur on every day of the interval. CeW. ev eTn 3? IT. v'aV i I ' 9jfman Uw tmra1r mn4 Ann fil 72HV J ' et Pfipile14 tia)e Teiat M e jggvJ ' Vw T Clj't Lrl JITS Wm Cmm ww p""" f7JJ3fJ3Tnki-0 1S.WS .i.llbW Continued icdr weather Is Area. Rain is expected over of the Nation, but it will be National Summary Raim and aeattarcd. thundanhewart covered most of tha area from the Rockies eastward to the Atlantic. Heavy amount were reported by many stations. Charlotte. N.C., received 3.39 inches, Chattanooca 1.07. Pittsburgh 1, Chicago 1.10, Sheridan. Wyo.. .61. Pueblo. Colo., ST. Orand Junction. Colo. 81, and Blulnn, Mont., NIT. Tha weather wai generally fair In the intermountain region and Pacific states but there wa some cloudiness and a few very light showers In Washington. Presidio. Tex., is back in tha news with tha highest temperature in the country yesterday. 103 degrees, i Lowest this morning was 30 at Fraser, Colo. It was colder In the central Rockies and northeastward to the Dakotas and Minnesota 'yesterday and this morning, and warmer from Texas to Iowa, urand Junction, Colo., was 33 degrees colder yesterday with a high of' 63. Williston. N.D.. was down 33 degrees to 33. and Fargo waa 14 degrees colder this morning with 50. Kansas City climbed to S3 yesterday and had 73 this morning, while Syracuse, N.Y., was up 30 degrees to 70 this morning. Seattle reported a high of 17 and lew 44. Reno Tl and 30. Loa Angeles 6 and 60, Salt Lake City 69 and 43. Denver SO and 46, Chicago T7 to 63, and new York 73 and 61. Senator Writes Book While in Hospital NEW BEDFORD, Mass., May 23. UP) Sen.i John F. Kennedy (D., Mass.), expected hack in Washington today after several months convalescence, has writ ten a history, of the U.S. Senate while confined to bed. The senator told the New Bedford Standard-Times ia an interview at the Palm Springs, Fla estate ot his father, Joseph P. Kennedy, that he has a con tract with Harpers for the book. Kennedy underwent two op erations for back injuries suf fered when he was a PT boat commander in the Solomons in 1943. ' h. will be 3a years old on Sunday. Long R a ng e OAK PRECIPITATION ii 11 US. WtATHt BUUAU MAP lef AJ WlrrkU in protpect lor the Oakland . most of tho oastem two-thirds fair elsewhere. i V California The weather wa fair over California yesterday and last night except for fog on the coast mainly from around Monterey Bay southward. The fog .per sisted in Salinas. Monterey and Santa Maria all day yesterday. Temperatures from ST to S3 in tha central valley yes terday were 4 to 10 degree above normal for late Mav. Xureka reported S3. downtown San Francisco 63, Monterey 64. Hollister 66, Los Angeles 66 and El Centro 99. It waa cooler to thai central valley this morning. Sacramento was down 17 degree to 49. In general low temperatures were in tne nign eo or ao but 1 CentrO reported 63. A small waak low nressura cental is charted off the Oregon coast this morning, and It will move into Oregon today. LTts dis turbance may causa a tew . ; uoiatec; thunderstorms in the extreme northern mountains of California this - evening. Night and morning fog is indicated near the coast, otnerwtse tne weainer wiu be faif over California. Temperature will move into Oregon today. This dia- of Northern and Central California. Temperature will be lower today over the interior of morxnera ana ; central California. -: M Precipitation Table fiesl Last Seel 24 hrs date Nml date to date Seal last yr nml Eureka .00 3.a 12.47 14.26 21.46 35.10 20.86 14.82 29.07 25.53 20.27 17.27 17.39 12.50 13.06 2.17 21.06 14.41 10.7S 3M6 16.12 13.53 J7.41 20.26 14.13 13.50 11.84 9.66 10.19 8.29 19.74 12.09 9.10 36.15 Red Bluff .00 21.57 Sacra. Apt .00 15.02 29.57 23.75 20.51 17.43 Santa Rosa .00 HamlLFleld .09 S.Francisco .00 9.F. Apt. .00 13.74 13.26 13.50 11.68 12.34 10.28 17.03 11.23 7.16 Oak. Apt. .00 17.63 12.66 13.28 San Jose .00 Stockton .00 Fresno .00 9.31 SXuObisno M 21.27 14.54 Los Angeles .00 S.PtegoApt. .00 10.86 Sea le level Dreasure at San T Airport at 4:30 a.m.. 29.06 inches. Desert Wind RICHLAND, Wash, May 23. (IB Sand - laden winds from nearby arid areas whipped through this town arid one strong gust .knocked down . the screen at an outdoor .theater. The picture being shown was The Living Desert. Summary W e a t here as t LAND AREA: Weather Forecast Saa .rraaetaee Bay Kefis Fair to day, tonight and Tuesday but patches of morning high foe. Little change in temperature. High today. San Fran Cisco 63. Oakland 6T. San Mateo Tl. San Rafael 74. Low tonight 46-53. West wind 13-39 m.p.h. in afternoon. Northern aag Ceatral Caltferal Fair today, tonight and ' Monday but patches of fog on coast. Chance of few thunderstorms extreme northern mountain this evening. Cooler Inland today. Wert to northwest wind 13-25 m.p.h. near coast. Nevada Fair todav. tonixht and Tues day out occasional cloudiness noruieast portion. Chance of a few isolated thunderstorm north nortion Tuesday. Slightly cooler north portion Tuesday. High both day 67-75. low tonight 33-42 except in extreme south, high 86-96. cooler tomgnt with low 68-68. Mt. Shasta Slsklyea Area Mostly fair' today, tonight and Tuesday but chance of a few isolated thunderstorms in mountain this evening. Slightly cooler loaay. Sierra N.vaJa Fair today, tonight ana Tueaaay. Little change In tempera ture. Baeraaaente Valley Fair "todav. to night and Tuesday. Cooler with higher numiaity most of valley today. High both day 78-66, low tonight 45-61 Southerly winds 10-20 m.p.h. Case - Blaaee Ta Paint Contention west to northwest winds 13-25 m.p.h. today, tonight and Monday . except variable wind 8-16 m.D.h. Eureka northward today. Mostly fair weather but patches of night anB morning fog. Partly cloudy extreme north portion. jeeeaiar vauey r an toaay, tonight and Tuesday. Cooler today with higher humidity. High both day 78-88, low tonight 48-sa. Northwest wind 18 m.p.h. in afternoon. f Salinas ValUy Fair today, tonight and Tuesday but morninf fog. Little change in temperature. High both days 84-74, low tonight 49-53. Westerly wind 10-20 m.p.h. in afternoons. Low tonight and high Tuesday at Salinas BO and 63, Paso Roblea 47 and 73. Santa Maria. Saa Lata Oalsae Coastal Area Low overcast night and morning but some sunshine in afternoon today and Tuesday. Little change in tempera ture. High both days 61-73. low tonight 46-55. West wind 8-16 m.D.h. in after noons, i Saata Clara Valley Fair today, to night and Tuesday. Little change in temperature. High both days 67-78. low tonight 45-32. Westerly winds 8-16 m.o.h. in afternoons. Ltvermere 'Vauey rair tooay. toniani and Tuesday. Little change in temperatures. Moderate westerly winds. i Monte ror Bay Area Night and morn ing fog but some sunshine in after noon today and Tuesday. Little change 4 MHAaw..u Ul.li u.B. imrm UJfl low tonight 45-52. West winds 8-18 m.D.h. in afternoons. Fort Brass and Vleratly Fair today. tonight and Tuesday but local morning fog. .Little change in temperature. Northwest winds 12-25 rn.p.h. near coast. i Central Coast Ceaatles Fair today. tonight and Tuesday, but patches of fog near coast. Little change in temperature. High today and low tonight at Nana 75 and 45. San Jose 76 and 48, Hollister 68 and 47. Moderate westerly winds. Northwestern California Mostly fair today, tonight and Tuesday but oc oaaional cloudiness extreme north por tion and patches of fog on coast. Chance of a few isolated thunderstorms extreme northern mountains this evening. Slightly cooler inland the higher humid ity. High today and low tonignt at T I 1 m j . . n , . . Uftlin M am soma swm fl tuiu Napa 75 and 45. Northwest winds 12-25 m.p.h. near coast except variants o-16 m D.h. Eureka northward todav. i Beatbera California Mostly clear to day through tomorrow. Afternoon winds is to so mue per hour, siigntiy warmer today. Las Angeles ana vicinity Low clouds with some night and early morninf drizzles but clearing partially In the afternoons today and tomorrow. Not much change in temperatures. High to- aay near s. U.S. Temperatures WESTERN REPORTS H LI Albuquerque 76 MIPasoRobles 71 48 Bakerszieia 93 61 Phoenix 91 63 Blue Canyon 71 Pocatello 65 43 Biytne 9868 Portland 61 48 64 42 Red Bluff 90:56 69 401 Reno 78 39 89 601 Riverside 70 55 80 48 Sacra. Apt 88 49 95 62 Salinas 64 50 83 621 Salt Lake City 69 42 53 44 San Diego Apt 66 69 Boise Cheyenne Coalings Denver El Centro . El Paso Eureka Fresno Grand June. Hamll. Field Havre Helena 88 -55! San Jose 77 71 41 San Francisco 62 49 75 48IS.F. Apt 71147 57 38 1 Santa Barbara 64 56 60 37 i Santa Maria 66 55 IndioThermal 92 ei Seattle 57 44 Lander 70 26! Sheridan 58 44 Las Vegas Los Angele L.A. Apt. Medford ML Shasta Needles Oakland 95 Tl Spokane 58 42 66 m Stockton 87152 67 581 Sunnyvale 69! 50 74 39Tonopan 79 53 TO 431 Tucson 88 60 95 IWinnemucca 74 37 61 461 Yuma 83 66 Oakland Apt 69 SOI EASTERN REPORTS H LI H L Atlanta 77 65i New Orleans 92 78 73 61 84 63 85 67 Boston Brownsville Buffalo Charleston Chicago De Moines Detroit Fort Worth Houston Jacksonville Kansas City Memphis Miami 87 68; New York 90 80 84 691 83 73 77 63 S3 65 83 66 North Platte Okla. City Omaha Penaacola Pittsburgh Rapid City St Louis 86.69 79 76 84 67 69 44 77 66 90:75 88 68 76 69 85 65 52 41 91 701 90 741 San Antonio 93 T0I Shreveoort 83 T3I Washington S3 T0I Wichita ' S3 T8 Williston 85 Slj Minneapolis i Bomb! Weather j . ' ' . j Forecasts Go Out to Nation By JOSEPH L. MTLEB ' WASHINGTON, May 23. P The Weather Bureau is now putting out information twice a day -on which way to run If H-bombs start falling. Delbert M. Little, assistant chief of the Weather Bureau, said this information upper air fallout observations" has been a regular part of the bureau's teletype report since May 15. i I With the! data thus supplied civil defense; officials in potential target ! areas can quickly Compute the radioactive fallout patterns that would result from nuclear attack almost anywhere in the United States. Thus armed, they can deter mine what areas must be evacuated if an air; attack warning comes and! in what directions populations must be moved to escape, fallout. BOW IT WORKS What the Weather Bureau does is measure wind velocities and directions every 10,000 feet from the ground up to 80,000 feet at its nearly three-score upper air stations. It then figures how far and m what directions the wind would travel in three hours at the various altitudes. Coupled1 with estimates of bomb size and point of burst. this data supplies the fallout pattern i the region in which deadly radioactive debris would descend downwind from a tar get for hours after an H-bomb explosion.; I Meteorologists plot wind speeds and directions aloft-by sending up balloons and following them with automatic tracking equipment on the ground. The tracking equipment records on tape the balloon's position at various brief time intervals. RESULTS CIRCULATED The bureau's upper air bser vations go out two times a day on the 30,000 miles of teletype circuits which -connect its stations throughout the country, They go directly to federal civil defense headquarters at Battle Creek, Mich., and to key re gional officials elsewhere. The world learned about the deadly hazard of radioactive fallout after the U.S. H-bomb tests in the Marshall Islands in tne spring xS 1954. Ray-spitting particles contaminated a 7.000- ,square-mile sea area extending un mnesi downwind from the big explosion of March 1, 1954. It has been estimated that a similarly j poisoned land area w.ould be uninhabitable for perhaps as long as three months. 3,000 Battle Forest Fires in Canada HALIFAX, N.S., May 23. M Unchecked forest fires burned paths ofj destruction through two Canadian provinces today, leveling more than 100 build ings in Nova Scotia and; eating tnrough 15,000 acres of rich Ontario timber lands. Y Three thousand volunteers ringed the southwest? Nova Sco- tian ports of Liverpool and Bridgewajterj as winds whipped the spreading flames which al ready haye caused hundreds of .Al . a .1. " uiousanas oi aouars damage. In Northern Ontario 67 fires raged. Uncqntrolled flames cut across the bushland and threat ened to engulf two small com muni ties.; The blazes were de scribed as jthe worst Ontario authorities have witnessed in years. I I Clerical Job Test Deadline Extended SAN LEANDRO, May 23. Deadline! for filing applications for the city'1 coming civil service examination for typist clerks has been extended to 4 p.m. June 6. i Because of poor response to a previously scheduled examina tion, the city in addition has waived a requirement that ap plicants must be residents of San Leandro. Present salary range for the position is $231 to $273 a mo.ith, Under a! new salary schedule now being considered, however, the ; salary is listed at $244 to $288 a month. The examination has' been called to fill several positional immediately after July 1. j t SUN, MOON AND TIDE i MONDAY, MAY S3 S iun rises . .5:54a 7:35a Sun acta 8:19p Moon sets . . . 10:43p Moon rises-.; -DID S ft aw Moon it Qtr. full Mo LastQtr. June IS Mav 21 June June 13; :12pra 7:01am 7MMH 6:37am - ; tlDt TABLE MAV 13 TO MAY M fl W . i LW. h.w. L.W. U 1:01a U :le-L I:31pS-S J:H 14 1:5USS :0e-lJ 4.t7pSJ SUWplS 2S t:45a 1 10:02a-l.i 1:130 84 10:02p 2.0 b6 :46a 6lO:Ma-l.l 6:08p 5 ll:18p 1 1 KOTICIb thai above tabulation oi flit tides the dally tides are given In the order mt toeir occurrence, commencing with the earbr morning Udes la me left- hand eolunam. 1 Tha tfen and heuht f Udes m Tne above UA Coast and Geodetic Surveys tables are given for the toot of Park St Alameda, j Tor Tort Point subtract 4S mkinte The columns of heights give the elrva-l tton of each tide In feet aboVe or below the level om Coast Survey chart soundings. The numbers are always additive to the chart depths rml ass preceded by a minus si am t-1. than thai 'K are IS THAT SO! Arctic One Zones on the By EUGENE BURNS Ranger Naturalist STOCKHOLM. With SAS (Delayed) Did you know that , . the Arctic tone is perhaps the driest, of all zones, in fact perhaps the driest region on earth, averaging less than IS inches of precipitation a year. The American explorer, Robert Edwin Peary, accom panied by a "Negro, Matthew A. Henson, and four Eskimos, was the first white man to reach the North Pole, April 6, 1909, after making eight Arctic trips, be ginning in 1886. Quite likely, Eskimos were there before Peary.1 The largest star yet . discov ered in the far-flung universe,! Alpha Herculis, is 200,000 times the diameter of ou sun. As the universe goes, it is relatively close to us Its light takes only 1,200 years to reach our earth. So, until the year 3,155 A.D., we'll never know if it is there today. Birds generally lay their eggs in a nest or in some safe place on the ground, but the fairy tern of America lays its solitary egg balanced on the bough of a tree. DUCKS HOLD RECORD ' Speaking of laying eggs, cham pion ducks frequently outlay champion chickens. In 1927 the world's duck record for? laying eggs was 363 eggs lor 365 day: missing only two days out of the year. For the same period, the chicken record was only 351 eggs a loss of 14 days. As far as I can determine, the world's record for chickens was set by an Australorp hen of Australia which in 1946 turned out 361 eggs in 365 days. There are no foup-footed ani mals in the Antarctic. Many fish get their sleep in short naps during which they seem to slumber quite soundly, Durjng their annual migra tion, geese can fly at 60 miles an hour day and night without letup and they have been encountered by airplanes at a height of nearly 5 miles right around 27.000 feet elevation. All Arctic birds migrate, al though some penguins, inhabi tants of the Antarctic, remain AMERICA LS6IOX, Berkeley Post: Meeting;, a p.m. tomorrow, Berkeley Veterans Memorial Building-. . BREAKFAST CLUB. East Oakland: 7: JO a.m. tomorrow, xne percolator, I1S4 E. 14th St. J. Dilla Black to apeak on "Hawaii on a Budget." CATHOLIC LADIES AID SOCIETY, Branch No. 63: iesert wnisi party, U:30p.m. tomorrow, St. Uwrenrt O'Toole'a Church par iah hall, Hlh and Qulgleyf Streets. Mrs. Aileen LMcicens, president, In charge. COMPANIONS OF THE FOREST OF AMERICA, cailiornia uircie: 8 p.m. tomorrow. Key System Employee Building-. Katie Billings to report on state convention. Refreshments. DEGREE OF POCAHONTAS, Ra- mona Council: 8:15 p.m. tomorrow, Hermann Sons Hall, Berkeley. EAGLES, Bay View Auxiliary: 8 p.m. tomorrow, MaccaDees nan, Albany. Mrs. Thelma Goes, refreshment chairman. Mrs. Gladys Lewis, entertainment chairman EASTERN STAR, West Gate Chap ter: Public whist party, s p.m. tomorrow. Berkeley Masonic Temnle. Bancroft Way and Shat tuck Ave. Refreshments. Minnie Young, chairman. kahterv star. Golden Chain Chanter. Sewing Club: uessen luncheon, 11:10 p.m. tomorrow, Madison Street Temple. EASTERN STAR, Helen O. Isberg 19B4 Martha Association: Aieets tomorrow, home of Frances Michael. 25507 Madeiros Ave. Hayward. Irving potter and Mary sueensen 10 assist me omm KNIGHTS TEMPLAR, Oakland Commandery: Order t Malta desrree ceremonv. 8 cm. tomor row. Masonic Temple. 608 12th St. Refreshments. LOYAL, ORANGE LADIES. Purnle Star Lodge: Annual memorial services. 8 p.m. tomorrow, Bjorn-sen Hall, 610 55th St. All officers to dress m whit. iJerniece uta rick in charge. t MASONS. Rockridge Lodge: First Deerree ceremony. 7:10 P.m. 10 morrow, Rockridge Masonic Temple. Refreshments. OAKLAND CAMERA CLUB, Print Division: 8 p.m. tomorrow, cna bot School. Ray Barbera to judge monthly print competition, cen Dob us, mlnlprint judge, to hold seminar on paper negatives at 7:30 p.m. Annual membership meetinsr also to be held tomor row night to elect new officers. LEGAL NOTICE CALL FOR BIDS FOR LIGHT' ING ELMHURST SOFTBALL D1A MON'D. The Recreation Commission of the City of Oakland will receive sealed bids at its office in tne Municipal Auditorium Building, 21 ltth Street, Oakland, prior to the hour of 4 p.m., Wednesday, June 1, 1955. for LIGHTING ELMHURST SOFTBALL DIAMOND in accord ance wltn specifications aaopiea therefor and on file in the office of the Recreation Department. City of OaKlana. Specifications and form or proposal will be furnished bidders upon request. Each proposal shall be accompanied bv a 'certified check, pay able to the order of the City Clerk of the City of Oakland, for an amount not less than ten per cent of the aggregate of the proposal based on estimate cost of total job. No proposal will be accepted unless accompanied or sucn cnecsu no casn or currency wiu oe c cepted. . . The successful bidder shall pre sent two bonds, each for an amount not less than fifty ser cent or the estimated contract; one bond to amarantee faithful performance and the second to guarantee pay ment oz an claims lor laoor. ma' teriala. etc used on the Job. Said bonds to be presented at time of execution of contract. Contract to be awarded within 20 days after opening of bids. Sue cessful bidder to execute contract within ten davs after award. " Work to commence within ten days after certification of contract by City Auditor and to be completed within thirty days after said certification. JAT M. YJSK LKS. Secretary, Recreation commission. What's Up Oakland Tribune, Monday, of Wiest s-xyst throughout the bitterest winter to hatch their eggs. ANIMALS MIGRATE Mammals in the northland either migrate as do the birds or increase the -amount of their blubber as a food reserve be fore winter sets in. In addition to being a food reserve, when foraging is difficult, it also keeps the animal's heat in and the .cold out. That is because blubber is an extremely poor conductor of heat. So poor, in fact, that a dead walrus which has sunk - to the bottom of the cold Arctic sea will yet remain very warm after 12 hours. The toothless whalebone whale, actually has two sets of teeth. However, j both sets are useless since they never cut the gum. A brooding bird turns its eggs with its beak or feet at least once and sometimes twice a day It is thought this keeps the eggs evenly warmed. What grass is to cattle, mice are to most flesh-eating animals. Because of the tremendous demands made upon their race, mice must multiply very. rapidly or become extinct. As a result, it is possible for a meadow mouse to have up to 17 litters a year, averaging three to five to the litter. This, of course, is the highest reproductive rate of any mammal. In sections of the Arctic summer temperatures may rise above 90 degrees Fahrenheit. . Copyright, 1955. by Begone Barns FREE: By special arrangements with the editors of the Encyclopedia Americana, my panel of judges will award each week to the reader who sends me the best auestion on nature and wild-life a complete 30-volume set of this world-famous reference work in a handsome Seslcr ait binding. Each week, new questions will be considered. Sorry. 1 simply t:an't answer your many friendly letters. Please address your questions to: IS THAT SO! care of The Tribune. P.O. Box 509. Oakland 4. Th "Northern California Council of Camera Clubs lnterclub Slide competition to be held at 8 p.m. at Frank Otis School, Alameda. REBEKAHS, Oakland Lodge, Sew ing Club: Luncheon, noon tomorrow, home of Emma Milner, 470 Boulevard) Way. Mabel Beecher presiding. TO ASTM ASTERS CLUB,- Oakland 88: 6:15 D.m. tomorrow, iloDln Hood Inn. 65 Grand Ave. Sam Basum. toastmaster: Bill war hurst, table topics; Ed Bellas, table topics ;. Pete Fowles, Roland Mayne, Harold Murphy and Charles Hawhsley. sneakers. In terested persons may contact John L. Chaffin, 7620 Hillmont Drive. WHITE SHRINE, Cecelia Shrine: Welcomes officers home from the Supreme Session, tomorrow night, Madison Street Temple. Mrs.; Jenn B. Watson, chairman, WOMEN OF THE MOOSE, Oakland ChaDter. Mooseheart Alumni: 8 p.m. tomorrow, home of Pat Marsky, 1799 Euclid Ave., Ber keley. , LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF SALE OF -AIR CRAFT AT PUBLIC AUCTION. Notice is hereby given that on the 13th day of June. 1955. at the hour of ten o'clock a.m. at the office of the Airport Superintend ent, Metropolitan Oakland Inter national Airoort. in tne city oi Oakland, Cbunty of Alameda, State oi caiitornia. the undersigned win sell at nubile auction to the high est bidder for cash in lawful money of the United States of America, a certain Fairchild PT-26A aircraft. Registration no. MS7761 Said auction and sale will be made under and by virtue of the provisions of Sections 1208.61 to 1208.70, Inclusive, of the Code of Civil Procedure of the State of California, and for the purpose of satisfying the- liens of the under signed on said aircraft. In the sum of 150.00 for the storage and sare Keeping or. saia atrcratt ana lor the costs of sale herein incurred. The undersigned reserves the right to bid at said public auction sale and to reject any and all bids. Dated at Oakland, caiiiornia. tlis 18th day of May, 1S55. tui u uAiUiAiNij. a munic pal corporation, acting by and tnrougn its uoara or jrort com missioners. uy u. w. J KU3T. Port Manager. J. KERWIN ROONKi Port Attorney Grove Street Pier Oakland 7, California. No. 626 - May 20 - (lOt) NOTICE CALLING FOR BIDS FOR THE OPERATION OF A MINIATURE TROLLEY CONCES SION IN LAKESIDE PARK. NEAR CHILDREN'S FAIRYLAND. andOr KLWKWriKKlfi As MAY HE DESIG NATED FROM TIME TO TIME BY THE PARK DEPARTMENT. Notice la hereby given that the Board of Park Directors of the City of Oakland will receive sealed bids at 634 - 14th Street, Oakland, t any time prior to weanesoay, June 1, 1955, at the. hour of 2:00 o'clock p.m., for the Operation of a Miniature Trolley concession in Lakeside- Park, near Children's Fairyland, andor Elsewhere as may be Designated from Time to Time by the Park Department of the City of Oakland. California, in accordance with specifications Brepared by the Oakland Park 'epartment dated May 18, 1955, ror a period or two years, com' menclng upon the date of certification of the contract by the City Auditor-Controller. The successful bidder shall be required to furnish a faithful per formance bond in the amount or $1,000.00 and shall be required to keep in force public liability in surance in the amount of 1100.- 000.00 for injury, including death to any one person, or $200,000.00 for injury. Including death, to more than one person, and $5,000. P0 for damage to property. Bids snail be submitted on tne basis of a percentage of the total gross monthly sale sold tinder the terms of the aforementioned specifications. Specifications and form of proposal will be furnished by the Secretary of the Board of Park .Directors upon application. A certified check made payaoie to the City Clerk of the City of Oakland In the amount of $250.00 must accompany each bid. xne Board or far Directors re serves the right to reject any and all proposals. 1 -saj I - Earth BOARD OF PARK DIRECTORS, i By HELEN RIGNET, ! i Secretary. No. 634 -May 21-Ot . May 23, 1955 33 NAACP to Press ; j Probe of Death BELZONL Miss, May 23.-MA The National Association .for Advancement of Colored People has pledged legal war against Mississippi's voting laws, after' a Negro civil rights leader died under mysterious circumstances. NAACP executive secretary Roy Wilkins promised the court battle at a mass meeting yester day of some 400" Negroes, called to protest the handling of the Rev. George Lee's death. Wilkins, from New York, charged an "atmosphere of racial hatred stirred up by the pro-segregation citizens councils "brought about this slaying. Lee was found fatally injured when his car crashed into a house. Afr FBI laboratory said specks of metal around his face resembled bird shot ? Negro leaders believe he was killed for urging other; Negroes to register to vote in Humphreys County where; Negrees outnumber whites. Sheriff Ike Sheltori agreed Lee was shot, but thought-it might be the work of. another Negro because the minister was a "ladies' man." The New York chapter of the NAACP has pledged, $500 to help the national organization investigate and publicize the un solved death. ' Slain Newsman Buried at Home DAYTON, O., Mayl23-W Gene D. Symonds, 28, United Press correspondent, was buried oeside his mother at Lima. O., today, halfway around the wbfld from Singapore where he was beaten to death by a communist-inspired mob while covering a bus strike. ' Funeral services were held at Grace Methodist Church here and burial was in Woodiawn Cemetery at Lima. A veteran of World War II. the United Press manager for southeast Asia received military nonors from the American Legion at the graveside. Trtbaae KadleA Bread east. Statu KLX 1UUAI ( Barber Shop Chorus. SPZBSOSAt a p.m., WUlard Junior High School. Berkeley. ; Garden 8 win vera. WaoJlrMa, Wlln School: S p.m. Improvement Club. West Oakland: S p.m., Prescott School. X Marin Corns Ijnanm il.mul. r- tachment: 8 n m A amH, vA-n Memorial Building. Oakland Orpheus Club: S p.m.. Piedmont Avenue School. ban Leandro Folk Dance Club: Tr4S p.m.. Laurel School, Oakland. , Single Swinger: 8 p.m.. Redwood School. 39th Ave. and Redwood Road. Fairfax Townsend Clnh- 7-4 nm 3038 E. 16th St. ' TOMORROW ! Alameda Countv Bookie Aaan- ciation: 8 p.m.. Technical H&h SchaoL Alameda Stamn Cluh. 7 an n m aj meda High School. Berkeley Fnlk nnra. a-i w John Hinkle Park. ' Berkeley Knightt of the Round Table: noon. Hotel Shattuck. Berkeley. Berkeley 20-30 Club: 7 p.m- Larry Blake's Restaurant. Berkeiev. Garfield Folk Dancers: a n m fnA- omices Club House, Berkeley. 4 - Happy Hoppers Folk Dancers: pjn., Allendale Recreation Center. .Hign " Club. East Oakland: noon. Studio Club. ; ,.fiiwf,nls . CIub' s,a Leandro: noon. 1812 Washington Ave.. San Leandra Lions Club. Diamond-Laurel: IV IS p.m., 2820 Mountain Blvd. Naval Reserve Snrrar fMvlal nnl t9e and 12-3: 8 p.m., East Bay Naval Train- s mr, Aiameai. : Oakland International and Folk Dancers, 7:50 p.m.. Piedmont Ave. Srhwi Oakland 20-30 Cluh- h i n . Martini. ; Power Engineer. Oakland Chapter: 8 p.m., St. Georee Hall. LEGAL NOTICE - - . . ...... - Yiyinnmmu CALL FOR PtniU rnn i Tu LETIC SUPPLIES FOR RECREATION DEPARTMENT FOR 1965-f: The RecreatkPA Commission jof the City of Oakland will receive sealed bids at its office in the Municipal Auditorium Building, H 12th Street, Oakland, prior to the hour of 4 p.m. on Wednesday. Jnn. 1, 1955, for furnishing; in accord ance with specifications adontd therefor: - ATHLETIC STTPPT.TFs .- fiscal year 1955-66. educations and forma tnr KM, will be furnished upon request by the Secretary of th PaKruilun Commission. s . . .ach proposal offered shall be accompanied by a certified check payable to the order of tht ritv Clerk of the City of Oakland, for an amount not less than ten per cent of the aggregate; of the pro posal, Dased on estimated quantities. No proposal shall be considered unless accompanied bv such check. No cash or currency will be accepted. i Faithful performance bond shall be presented by the successful bidders at the time of execution -of the contract; said bond to be equal to twenty per cent of the contract based on estimated quantities to be ordered during the year. Contracts to be entered I Into within twenty days 'after award. Supplies to be delivered as required. ! JAY M. VER LEE. Secretary, Recreation Commission. No. 639 - May 23 - (6t) I CALL FOR BIDS FOR FURNISHING CHLORINE TO THE RECREATION DEPARTMENT OF THE CITY OF OAKLAND ; FOR FISCAL YEAR 1955-66. i The Recreation Commission - of the City of Oakland will receive sealed bids at its office in the Municipal Auditorium Building, 31 12th Street. Oakland, prior to 4 p.m., on Wednesday, June L 1955, for furnishing to the Recreation Department CHLORINE i for the fiscal year 1955-58, beginning July 1, 1955, and ending Juno 30, 1956, in accordance with specifications adopted therefor and on file in the office of the Secretary of the Recreation Commission. Specifications and form of proposal will be furnished bidders by the secretary of the commission upon application. Each proposal shall be accompanied by a certified check for an amount notless than ten per cent of tlft aggregate of the proposal, based on estimated quantity. No proposal will be received unless accompanied by such - check. No cash or currency will be received. The successful bidder shall pre sent a faithful performance bond or certified check, in tho amount or two uunored Douara at the time of execution of tho contract. Contract to be awarded within twenty days, and to be entered into within twenty days after award. Delivery to be made as ordered. j i SAT M. VER LjKE, Recreation Com Calendar Ko. 441 - May 23 - 15 1 No. 'MAT

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 20,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free