Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on October 21, 1959 · 51
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · 51

Oakland, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 21, 1959
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Light Showers Forecast for Bay Variable Mh rioudineu with a chance of a" few lijht ahoweri are forecast for the Bay Area tonight and tomor. row, , ,) 1. j Slightly cooler temperaturei 6day with predicted hlghi for 'Oakland 68, San Francisco 85. San Mateo 08, and 69 in San Rafael. The lowt, tonight 83 to 67. Gale warnings have been , posted along the coast from ' Point Arena to Oregon for outherly winds "to 45 m.p.h. Small craft warnings are posted southward to Point Reyes for southerly winds to 35 m p h Skies Stay Clear Over Most of U.S. . By the Associated Press The nation's weather pattern showed only minor Changes today. Skies were clear in most -areas and more rain fell in sections of the South and the Pacific Northwest. Rapid temperature changes were reported along the northern tier of states again this morning. In recent days, there have been alternate days " " M1 warming and cooling from the Dakotas eastward across Summaries Weather Forecast Bt "Art tncrMtlng cloudiness today. Cloudy with occasional light ' rain tonight Partly cloudy tomorrow. Slightly cooler today with high tem- - rturts Low tonight M-57. Southerly winds 10-20 m.p.h. lata to- . Uy and tonight. Chance of rain 30 per eent today. 60 per cent tonight and SO per cant tomorrow. Nrthtrm aad Centra) California Occasional rain north coast thia morning spreading southward to about San Francisco and Inland over xtreme northern portion tonight, otherwise cloudy over northern portion through tomorrow. Fair wit variable high eleudinetf ever central portions through tomorrow. Slightly-cooler northern interier today. Coastal winds south and southwest IS to 23 m p h. San Francisco northward today and earlv tonight otherwise west nd northwest 12 to 20 m.p.h. Nevada Increasing high cloudiness northern portions and mostlv fair southern portions today. Cloudy with a chance of occasional light rain extreme northern portions tonight and early tomorrow, otherwise partly cleudy northern portions and mostly fair southern portions through tomorrow. Little change in tempera-lures. High both days 05 to 75 except 80 to M extreme south. Low tonight SO to 40 except 47 to 55 extreme south. , Meant RhasU tllsklTaii Area Cloudy today and tonight with or-easional light rain late todav and tonight. Partly cloudy tomorrow, Slightly cooler. Sierra Nevada Increasing cloudiness today. Cloudv northern ranges with Occasional light rain likely from about Donner Summit northward tonight and early tomorrow, otherwise partly cloudy. Slightly cooler northern ranges. Sacrament Vailey Increasing high eloudines today. Cloudy tonight with occasional light rain likely vicinity Red Bluff. -Partly cloudy tomorrow, Blightly cooler today. High both days J to 77. Low tonight 52 to 58. Variable winds S to 15 m.p.h. Cape BJanee ie Paint Coneeetien ,Bouth jtni southwest winds 15 to 25 m.p.h. from about San Francisco to Cape Blanco today and early tonight; , otherwise west and- northwest winds 10 to 20 m.p.h through tomorrow. Occasional ram Cape Mendocino northward today and San Francisco northward tonight, otherwise mostly cloudy San Jesqvin Vslte y Fair with van. ble high cloudiness through tomorrow Little change in temperatures. High both days 73 ot 79. Low tonight 81 to 57 Variable winds 5 tn 15 m.o.h Salinas ValleyFair with variable njgh cloudiness through tomorrow. Little change in temperature High both davs 63 to 7 Low tonight 44 to 82. Variable wind? 8 to 15 mp h. High todav and low tonight Salinas TO and 51 and Paso Robles 78 and 48. Santa Maria-San Lais Obiipe Coastal Area Overcast night and morning but fair afternoons today and tomorrow. Little change in temperature. High both davs 87 to 75. Low tonight 48 to S3. Westerly winds 8 to 15 m.p.h. In afternoon. Santa Clara Valley Fair With con- aiderable high cloudiness tonight and tomorrow. Little change in temperature. High both days 72 to 78. Low tonight 45 to 52. Variable winds 5 to IS m.p.h. Llvermore, Valley Considerable high cloudiness tonight and tomorrow. Little change in temperature. Variable winds 3 to IS m.p.h. Monterey Bay Area Considerable high dofldinest tonight and tomorrow Little -ehange In temperature. High both davs 65 to 70 Low tonight 47 to 53 Westerly winds 5 to 15 m p.h. Fert Bragg and Vicinity Cloudy ath occasional light ram late today continuing into tonight Partly cloudy tomorrow. Little ehange in temperature. Coastal winds south and south-vest 15 to 25 m.p.h. today and early tonight becoming westerly 10 to 20 Thursday. Central Coast Counties Increasing cloudiness today Occasional light ram likgly San Francisco northward tonight, otherwise cloudy Partly cloudy tomorrow Little change In temperature. High today and low tonight Napa T4 and SO, San Jose 74 and 52. and Hollister 7S and 81. Westerly winds 5 to IS m.p.h Nerthwestera California Occasional rain north coast today spreading southward and eastward to most of area tonight. Partly cloudy tomorrow. Slightly cooler inland today. High today and low tonight Napa 74 and SO. Ukiah 70 and, 49. and Santa Rosa t4 and 50 Coastal winds south and aouthwest 15 to 25 m.p.h. today and tonight becoming west jnd northwest 10 to 20 m p.h tomorrow. California Summary The morning weather map shows an area of high pressure extending from California southeastward to the Hawaiian area However, the major portion - of the northeastern Pacific Ocean area is dominated by lew pressure with the main centers of activity south of the Aleutian Islands One weakening weather front is now approaching the coast and is expected to bring rain to the coastal areas as (ar south as San Francisco and inland WEATHER MAP The waether front mo-ring down from the Caliiornla-Orefon border is expected to bring light rain tonight In the Bay Area Elsewhere, rain if expected tonight In the tipper MU ilislppi raHey and from south' era Louisiana Into the south Atlantic states. the Great Lake! region to New York and New England. This morning temperatures in the upper Mississippi Valley and the upper Great Lakes readings ranged from the 20s to the low 40s compared to readings in the 40s and 90s yesterday morning. It was somewhat warmer in eastern Montana and North Dakota compared' to frosty weather 24 hours earlier. It also was a little warmer along the .Atlantic seaboard from the Carolinas to southern New England. Only minor temperature changes were reported in other parts of the. country. Rains in Florida were heavy in some areas during the past 24 hours. Palm Beach was doused with nearly five inches. Light rain sprinkled sections from Mississippi eastward to Georgia and South Carolina. In the far Northwest, the wet belt extended from the Washington coast eastward across the Montana Rockies to central Montana. The October hot spell continued in the Southwest yesterday with temperatures in the 90s. The day's top was 98 at Gila Bend, Ariz. and Forecasts over the extreme northern interior. Elsewhere there should be considerable cloudiness today and tonight. Variable cloudiness will persist through Thursday. Light rain was falling on the extreme northern coast early Wednesday and cloudiness was Increasing aver the northern portion of the state. The central and southern areas were mostly fair with some high thin cloudiness except the south coast areaa where low overcast prevailed from Santa Barbara to San Diego. Temperatures on Tuesday were about the tame as the previous day and ranged from near to en the desert to near M on the north coast Low temperatures Wednesday morning were In the '50 to 60 degree range at Desert Valley and coastal stations Although a few north coast points and some valley" points were near 43. Winds on the coast have been west and northwest 5 to 25 m p h. but were becoming southerly from near San Francisco northward ea'ly Wednesday Inland winds have been gentle variable. National Summary Precipitation continued to be restricted mostly to the southeast and northwest part of the country. A few widely scattered showers or occasional rain occurred In the Pacific Northwest with more numerous activity from Idaho into Montana and from Mississippi into South Carolina and Florida during early morning. Locally heavy rain fell in the Gulf States. Birmingham. Alabama received 2.43 inches in aix hours. Considerable lair weather prevailed over the country. Skies were mostly fair from the Middle and North Atlantic Coast States through much of the Mississippi Valley into the south and - central Rocky Mountain States Chilly Or cold early morning temperatures were reported in many sections of the country. Readings below freezing were observed from New England Into New York and from portions of the Great Lakes region into the Upper Mississippi Valley. Lansing, Michigan, reported a low of 28 and Duluth had a 17 while the temperature dropped to a 19 at Caribou. Maine. The 40s extended southward into the Central Plains, the Ohio Valley and the Virginias. The 80s and 80s were common m the Gulf States but the 70s were reported in Florida. Readings were mostly in the 30s and 40s over the Rocky Mountain States although the 20s or lower were recorded in the high elevations and a few 50s and 60s were rioted in the extreme southern portion of this area. Temperatures in the Pacific Northwest raneed from the 30s in the interior region to the 50s near the coast while the SOs and 80s were observed in California. A warming trend is expected today m the northern half of the Plains. Cooler temperatures are in prospect from the Middle Mississippi Valley into New England Occasional rain and scattered showers are forecast from the Northern Plains through northern Idaho into the Pacific Northwest and Northern California and from Mississippi into the Carolinas and Florida. Temperature Tables CALIFORNIA REPORTS H L H L T4 SO 77 54 76 48 Bakerafteld Daggett Eureka Fresno 76 55 Riverside ' 86 52 Sacramento 63 52 Salinas 74,48 San Diego 71 61 Hamiltn Fid 73 S3 . Francisco to bt . Fran. Apt 73 84 Long Beach 74 88 Los Angeles 75 60 S. Barbara 71 48 Oakland 71 58 Santa Maria 76 47 OaklandApt 73 S3 Stockton It 52 PasO Rebles 7 42 Sunnyvale 73 53 Red Bluff 79 S9 Thermal 92 58 NATIONAL REPORTS a H L H L Albany, NT 68 31 Louisville 76 46 Albuqurque 77 44 Memphis 77 53 Amarlllo 82 38 MlamiBeach 82 75 Atlanta 85 59 Milwaukee 52 41 Birmingham 74 58 Mpls-StPaul 51 33 Bismarck 47 37 NewOrlean 74 67 Boise 59 34 New Verk 68 Boston 68 34 OklahomaC. 75 48 Brownsville 86 69 Omaha 65 44 Buffalo 61 82 Philadelphia 68 47 Casoer 65 29 Phoenix 91 62 74 65 Pittsburgh 69 39 56 is Portland.Me 64 12 74 44 Portland.Or 63 50 Charleston Chicago Cincinnati Cleveland Columbus Denver Des Moines Detroit Duluth 68 43 Raleigh 69 50 46 38 69 34 70 42 73 45 72 32 72 42 Rapid City M 37 Reno 65 37 Richmond 60 36 St. Louis -39 27 Salt Lake C El Paso 83 52 San Antonio 78 58 Fort Worth 77 83 S. Francisco 70 57 Galveston 75 66 St Ste Marie 45 24 Helena 51 41 Seattle S3 49 Indianapolis 71 42 Spokane. 54 39 Jacksonville 82 71 Tampa 83 75 Kansas City 74 47 Washington 72 50 Las Vegas 85 50 Wichita - Los Angeles 75 80 CANADIAN REPORTS H L Calgary 39 28 Regma Edmonton 35 33 Toronto Montreal 47 30 Vancouver Ottawa 47 23 Winnipeg ALASKAN REPORTS H L Anchorage 21 5 Juneau 1 48 H L 30 27 57 26 35 49 .15 27 H L 39 37 Fairbanks 33 28 HAWAIIAN REPORTS , . Honolulu ' 88 76 Oats gram US. WliTHH UUM AP Wlreahote irae t s s. "4 0 0.i Trihen het BACK TO SCHOOL Fathers get a close look at educational program offered by the College of the Holy Names at Dad-Daughter Night ceremonies. Here Rock La Fleche (left), Alameda County Superintendent of Schools, and Donald Pearce of Piedmont inspect display .with their daughters Rochelle La Fleche and Marianne Pearce. Pittsburg to Celebrate Plant Opening PITTSBURG, Calif., Oct. 21 The Linde Company's new multimillion dollar liquid oxygen, nitrogen and argon plant, here will be dedicated tomorrow. J. Vincent Burke Jr., general counsel of the U. S. Department of Defense, and California Lt. Gov. Glenn M. Anderson will speak. The public rites, beginning at 10:30 a.m., will be followed by a tour of the plant, largest of its kind in the West. Military and Northern California industrial representatives and civic leaders of Pittsburg and Antioch will attend. Among the guests will be Mayors Edmund Linscheid of Pittsburg and Jack C. Smith of Antioch, Pjttsjburg Chamber of Commerce president Horace Billeci, Antioch chamber president W. K. Grogan, Pittsburg City Mgr. E.(C. Marriner and A.F. Bray Jr.,' president of the Contra Costa Development Association. Also participating will be William B, Nicholson, Lmde Company president; T. F O'Connell, the firm's Pacific Coast sales manager, and Philip J. Simmons. Linde's Pacific Coast production manager. The Lmde Co . a division of Union Carbide Corporation, completed the Pittsburg plant as one of four it is building throughout the nation to meet the needs of the rapidly expanding missile industry. In its Pittsburg plant, at Love-ride Road and California Ave., it produces the three liquid gases at temperatures ranging down to minus" 320 degrees Fahrenheit, Stainless 8 Pet. Nickel NEW YORK Stainless steel contains about 8 per cent nickel. Bay Area Bridge Scores By ERNEST H. MOKTCLAIR BRIDGE CXCB ThorsdT Evenlnt North-Moth I Robert Bueehley-M Vrder-bere . . 3 Mr and Mrs Harrv Steiner 3 Mr. and Mrs, Robert Frazer . Eait-West !. Mr. and Mrs Ted Wtnkel-man X Marie Retrhen-Clsire Beebe . 3. Emejt Shipley-fJale Cunning- nam - 45 NOSTH OAKLAND BRIDGE CIA 8 Tharsasr Evening Nnrth-Snnth 1. Mr. and Mrs R S. Mac- Intvr 1 Virginia Rslilih-John Hollif ter I. Mr. and Mrs. R, C. Streh- low SUN, MOON AND TIDE WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 21 Sun rises . , . :34a Sun sets . . 5:25p Moon rise . 8:07p i Moon seta . 10:4s ODd Waw Mn lit Qtr fall Moan Last Qtr Oct 31 Nav. 7 Nov. 15 Oct. 34 2 41t.m. S 23 a.m. 1:42 tm. 12:22 p.m. H.W. L.W. H.W, L.W. October 21 3:Sa 4 8 8:28a2.8 2:13p 5.5 9:30p0 3 October 22 :52s 4 I :19a3 0 1 Mp 5 3 )0:2Pp 0.3 October 23 V54a 4 ? 10;23a 3 1 3:5p 5 1 1 1 13p 0 4 October 24 :4a 5 n 1! 3fi 3 i 5 n.5D t q NOTICE. In the above tabulation of the tides the daily tides are fiven m tnt order of their recurrence coti-mtneing with the early morning tides in the left-hand column ' The time and heights ot tides tn the abova Marin Exchaiuta Inc. tables ivan for the foot of Park St., Alameda. For Fort Point tubstraet 40 minutes. .The column of height fives th elevation of each tide in feet above or below the level on Coast Survey chart soundings. The mimbera are alwavs additive to the chart depth unless preceded by minus ana t-) then subtract Press Policy Ruling Due At Hayward HAYWARD, Oct. 21 Clarification of the citys press release policy will be made at 8 p.m. today by City Manager S. D. Smith at a Hayward Parks Commission meeting. Smith was asked to rule on what information commission members can and cannot make public through the press after differences of opinion .arose within the group. Former Commission Chairman Carol Strong asked for the clarification after expressing concern over several releases given to the press by Chairman Gale F. Dreisbach. 'CLEAR FIRST' "Commission proposals should be discussed by the entire group and cleared with the city council before being made public," Mrs. Strong said. She said she feels the commission was appointedto advise the council and should not step out of the advisory line. Dreisbach was criticized by Mrs Strong for making public a proposal to seek contributions to . purchase and clean park employee uniforms and the donation of property from private citizens for parks. A provision to supply employees ,with uniforms was stricken this year from the city's budget. Park employees now buy their own uniforms. NO EMBARRASSMENT Dreisbach said he feels the chairman of the commission should be permitted to release news to the press as he sees fit as long as it presents no detriment to the city or embarrassment the council. Members of the commission have mutually agreed to release all news through the chairman. The. city manager, attending the League of California Cities meeting in San Francisco, could not be reached for comment. NOFFSINOER Ett-West 1 Mr snd Mrs. Cliff Nevins . 1 2 Mr and Mrs. Robert Robinson 3 LtDoska Laren-Jk Sher man COLLEGE AVENTJS BRIDGE CLfB Friday Evening Nth-5ootIi 1. Rosalind Van Atta-Ethel Watt . 2 Helen Swan-Ralph Thorson 3. Mr. and Mrs, Wm. Klllough 3 Mr. and Mrs, Robert Hsr-mon , East -Went- 1 Ursula Sheehy-Zerss Kendall 2 Mr and Mrs. Richard Phillip? . 3. Mr and Mrs. Cliff Nevins . . CONCORD BRIDGE CLUB Friday Evening 1. Kathenne Mul)in.-Don Ingham 2 Mr. and Mrs. I: L Fish S. William Perkins-Mar Mac-Gregnr ALM ADA BRIDGE CLt'B Friday Evening " North -Sxo'h 1. Earl Fry-Frank B'azit - 10? 104 101 101 104 7B 75 2 C D and S. R. Shepard 74 o Mr. ano ivrs. inurston Snyder East-West 81 1. Mr. and Mrs. Id Lange ...... 74 2 Maude Anderson-Nan Muazy 86 3. Thelma Shepard-Berniece Ferracone 64 TMCA BRIDGE CLCB Friday Evening 1 Mr and Mrs. Jack Martin 52 2 Ann Msore-Peggy Blake 51 .3 Mr and Mrs.'Harold Wal ter LIVE OAK BRIDGE CLI B Sstnraty Evening SECTION A North-Sooih 1 Mr and Mrs Lebnard Johnston . 1 Elizabeth Smith-Bemice . B'Omley 3 Mr? Homer Herman-MaW Pn-e-rit-Wett 1 Ethe' Watt-UDoska Larson 2 Don Schrump-Mark Heffner 3 Mr and Mrs. Herbert Ran-Icn '. SECTION B North -Sota 1 Sally Loueks-Georfe Matlho 2 Mr and Mrs. Wm Ramag 3 Marion Cave-Wayman Jackson Esst-West 1 Frances Stewart-Mrs Royal Cross 1 Mr and Mn. Wm. WatktHj . 3 Ara Hammond-Sam Welea .. 1 Grace Walpole-Xay O'Dea .. 50 137 138 .120 134 12a 111 111 RAILWAY FANS INVITED ON WEEKEND TRIP The Pacific. Coast Chapter of the Railway and Locomotive Historical Society will sponsor two round trips of the "Tuolumne Express" Saturday and Sunday from Oakdale to Jamestown through the historic Mother Lode. For the excursions the calendar will be rolled back 50 years with a sleek little steam engine,- a baggage car and two coaches making the runs. The trains will leave Oak-dale at 10 a m each day . and return at 6 p.m. Connecting chartered buses will leave San Pablo Ave., at MacArthur Blvd., at 7:30 a.m. and Fruit-vale Ave., near the Southern Pacific 'station at 7:50 a.m., returning about, 9:30 p.m. Tickets may be purchased from Don Thrall, treasurer of the organization, of 610 Arlington, Berkeley. t..: ... kyA . . -d : ' ';i''U", . .j mm ft 1 i " j f ; & : m ' V ; ; Kentucky folks say: "THERE'S NO WHISKEY LIKE BOUKBOH-NO BOURBON LIKE OLD STAGG." . New Owners Will Remodel Sterling Bldg. Sale of the former Sterling Furniture Co. building, fronting on Broadway and Telegraph Ave. near 17th St.. and plans for remodeling the five-story structure were announced today. The new owners, Ted Greenfield and Abe Penn, both of Oakland, said they plan to convert the building for stores on the ground level and offices on the upper floors. Dollar value of the transaction was not disclosed. Heath Angelo and Leonard J. Leon of Coldwell Banker & Co.. who were the brokers, said it is the largest in recent months in the Oakland central business district. The former owners are Colhs Holladay of San Manno and his sister, Helen Ord of British Columbia. The reinforced concrete buildine was erected in 1923 and for many years was known as the Smith Brothers Stationery Building. In 1946 it. was remodeled for the Sterling Furniture Co. which occupied it until several months ago. There are more than 50,000 square fret of space in the structure, including the basement. It has two interior passenger elevators and two sidewalk freight elevators. Yank Kidnaped in Nicaragua Raid MANAGUA, Nicaragua, Oct. 21 iff) The National Guard announced today it has re-peled a band of revolutionary invaders from neighboring Honduras who killed a guardsman and kidnaped an American. The guard said the invaders had taken the village of Santa Clara in the Nueva Segovia area. They were reported tn have kidnaped Jack Kirsher, an American who operates a saw mill at the nearby town of Susucaynn. A sergeant was killed and a private wounded in a gun battle at Quilali where a three-man patrol tangled with the invaders, the announcement said. no - O " . -s. - .. 'J-VI ... '- mmmtm, nlsi',v- ...jjr.ff a . .mnuiart. 1 ; - Oakland Tribune, Wdnsdiy, Oct. 21, 1959 E ;51 I 1 1111 11 i ! '.' I Publisher On Foreign News DALLAS, Tex., Oct. 21 (fl-The publisher of one of the West's major newspapers emphasized responsibility tn readers today in answer to criticism of some of the news printed in this country about Latin American nations. Palmer Hoyt publisher of the Denver Post, said in an interview that news papers have a duty to keep reader's informed. Visitors to the South American Forum, under way here, have charged that much news printed in the United States is nnt favorable to nations to the south. "There is no way we ran get awav from political trends that develop in countries in-Latin America." Hoyt said "Castro, for example, made ten times as much news as his predecessors in Cuba. We try to print news that, will give the people some idea of what is going on." In a luncheon address before the Dallas Rotary Club, the Dallas United Nations Assn. and the World Affairs Council, Hoyt suggested the United States make foreign economic aid available through some multi-nation croup like the United Nations. The speaker, Vice President of the American, Asn. for the United Nation?, said the U.N. might be able to take a more realistic approach as to who needs what. "The U.N. could afford to be a lot more hard boiled in approving or rejecting proposed projects than can any one rich nation," he said. Simchat Festival Rail Set Sunday The Festival-of Simchat Torah ball, sponsored by the Hadassah, the Hakoah Athletic Club and the Zionist Organization of America, will be held at 7 p.m. Sunday at the Mart Club. 1355 Market St., San Francisco. The program will include a pre-dance presentation by Young Judean groups from Berkeley, Oakland and San Francisco. Tickets are available from Mrs. Henry Yaffe, 2270 Virginia St., Berkeley. KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKEY. 86 PROOF ST AGG DIST. CO., FRANKFORT, Kf. an- in Talk SHIPPING ARRIVED IN S.F. BAT MONDAT. OCTOBE II HAWAIIAN RETAILER, ;30 p.fn., Lwln. from British Columbia, wit. ermsn SSs Corp. Stockton. CALIFORNIA, lo ss p.m., inr, irom Gothenburg. Johnson Lln, PiW IT. TUESDAY. OCTOBER Wt CUBA MAFU, 415 Nshishim, Trdm Msntlan. Kerr SS Co . Pier 43, CHEVRON. 6 a.m., Walk, frorrTEu-rrks California Shipping Co Richmond PVT JOSEPH r MERRELL. 6:40 m , Navy transport, from Honolulu.' Military Sea Transportation Service. Naval Supplv Center, Oakland. ASSOCIATED, T:5 a m., Thomson, from Ventura. Tidewater OU Co., Avon GOLDEN MARINER, a.m.. Nlccoli. from Los Angeles. Pacific Far East Line. Reefer Dock. Alameda w. H. BERG. 9:K a m , Vara", from Estero Bay. California Shlpplnf Co., Richmond VICTORIA MARU. 310 p.m.. Okabo. from Yokohama Furness, Withy ie Co. Parr Terminal. Richmond. SAILED FROM T.F. BAT TUESDAY. OCTOBER Ml , WORLD HARMONY, 2.15 am, Bartris. for Yokohama. Thornley c Pitt. FLYING A WASHINGTON, :Sn a.m.. Stokoe. for Honolulu. Tidewater Oil Co. RIO OUAYAS. 9-10 am.. Custode. for Los Angeles. Balfour. Guthrie Co. COLINA. 1:20 p.m.. Gearin, for Lo Angeles. General Petroleum Corp. KOBU MARU. 1:40 p.m.- Takahashi. for New York. General SS Corp. JOHN B. WATERMAN. 2:05 p.m.. Wimmer. for Portland. Waterman SS jFlLAMOOK, 2:30 p.m.. tug, ffl Portland, with tow. Shaver Transportation Co. ALCOA PEGASUS, :4S p.m.. Gainer, for Yokohama. States Marln-Isthmian Agency. FOLKS BERNADOTTH, 4 2S p.m.. Karisen. for Vancouver. Waterman SS Con. SCHEDULED ARRIVALS Subject to change without notice. THURSDAY. October M HAWAIIAN CRAFTSMAN from Honolulu. Army Terminal, Oakland. ST MALO from Havre. Pier 2. JOHN WEYERHAEUSER from Philadelphia. HOEGH CAPE from . Lot Angelee. Pier 19 KOMEL MARU from Chil. -PACIFIC ENVOY from . 51gw, Pier 2 GREEN MOUNTAIN STATU from Yokohama. 14th St.. Oakland. SANTA FF, from Portland, Encln!. Outer Harbor. THORSHALL from Puget-Sound. Pier 41. - . ' - SCHEDULED DEPARTURES Subject to change without notice. THURSDAY, October 22 ALBANY for London, Howard Terminal, Oakland. CUBA MARU for Callao. Pier 45. TANNSTEIN for Hamburg, Encinay, Outer Harbor. BOUGAINVILLE for Manila, Wer VS. SILVERGATE for Gothenburg, En-final, Aiameda. THORSHALL for Hamburg. Pier. 41- i .Tf ! .a..A-. A

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