Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on August 29, 1959 · 12
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · 12

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Oakland, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 29, 1959
Page:
12
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. '-' . 2.:B Oakland Tribune, Saturday, Aug. 29, 1 959 f 1, ,", MS''4 I V? Trlbin hU ACCUSED AND ATTORNEY Charles F. Cooper (left), accused of attempting to bribe Contra Costa Diet. Arty. John A. Nejedly, confers with Attorney Robert Condon Niollowing surrender to sheriffs deputies. He was released under $20,000 bail. $20,000 Bail FreesCbery Case Figure -Continued from Pare fident he would appear for ,s.r-- raigriment on the attempted bribery charge. - Cooper's name first appeared In the vice investigation when 1 he - was called before the grand jury. At that time he refused to answer any questions, , invoking ' the Fifth Amend-. men! " . y , ' , 4 . indictment followed a statement by Nejedly to the g'rarid jury concerning the telephone calls. - -Meanwhile, Sheriff Walter 17..3Toung, whose department harbeen under fire since the vkend gambling probe began, . saidhe was launching an investigation of certain members of is own staff. Without naming anyone, he said-he wanted to determine . whether he can charge them with; conspiring against him. He said no court action is planned, but that if evidence isjSeveloped the affected staff members would be charged be fdre the County Civil Service Commission. Young Democrats Gohyerie in S.F. More than 100 delegates from Yoi&g Democratic Clubs in 13 western states Were holding' a leadership work conference, today in San Francisco. . - There will be several ; speeches, including a dinner address tonight by Gov. Grant Sawyer of Nevada, but most of "the sessions' will be de- voted to organizational and leadership problems and panel discussions on foreign and do-rnestlc affairs, according to Marylouise Allien, president of the .California Federation of Young Democrats. - The conference will conclude tomorrow, morning with submission . of committee reports and talks by candidates foiv-election at the national cdhVfntion" of the organization in -November. "U " ' r, Siaman Cleared I n:$ rink's Case , ;l$$Eholas Kary, 40, 1755 10th Ave. San Francisco, has been clgaxed of any conntction with thg$18,4.42 Brink's rQbbery in theTsionestown Emporium two -weff ago and released by pottee. 1 DIflcers said the seaman was mewly a talkative diunk who i halio connection with the rObbSry and shooting of the Brink's guard. GEORGE HURTS HIS NECK, BUT HE'S HAPPY MARTINEZ, Aug. 29 George SnelJ is probably the only person in Martinez today hatpj to . have a , wrenched neckf Hi was working on the new missile facility at the Naval I Ammunition Depot in Concord yesQsfday, releasing a 700-pound section of concrete pipe . from a crane . -The pipe came Loose too soon v aoeUSnell vas knocked into a :' iflIvdt ditch. The pipe hurtled after--him and landed across 'his back. " ' Fortunately; another section : already laid kept the pipe from crushing him, . resulting only hi i' bad wrench. Snell, 56, '. lives at 412 Melius St Pabco Strike Held Craft Unions Row .The nearly four-week-old jurisdictional dispute which has shut down the Emeryville Pabco plant is a local eruption of a nationwide disagreement between AFL-CIO industrial and craft unions. ' This was the contention today of JT'Jj. Childers, business representative of the Alameda County Building and Construction Trades Council, in a letter to all. AFL-CIO union locals in Alameda County and to all building trades councils in California The bitte Pabco dispute is between the -Eastbay Machinists Local 1304and a number of building trades unions employed by the Fluor Maintenance Corp., which, has been retained by; Pabco tor con struction and repair work. The plant has been picketed since Aug. 3 by Local 1304v an affiliate of the United S1 Workers. The local set up, picket lines after 53 of its members were laid off. They charged Pabco had locked the workers out, OPENINGS AVAILABLE Childers insisted however, that there are some openings for the ousted workers in various craft unions being employed by the Fluor Corp. in fulfilling its maintenance contract. He said that nobody has as yet approached the Building Trades Council unions on that basis. The local dispute, Childers maintains, is the direct result of several national policies adopted by either the industrial or craft unions: 1 The building trades coun cils' policy of insisting that industrial plants have the right to contract out maintenance and construction work. 2 The building trades un- Segregationist Leader Seized In Negro Club LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Aug. 29 -0JPD One. of the leaders of a segregationist march on Central High School Aug. 12, Robert J. Norwood, was- arrested early today by . police in a Negro night club. . j Norwood was charged with drunkenness and freed on $15.50 bond. The bond . was posted by Traffic Judge Robert w. Laster, a militant segregationist, recalled from the Little Rock school board May 25. Norwood was arraigned and charged with loitering when police broke up the march against Central. The case was passed in municipal court until Sept 17. Police SLL Carl E. Jackson said he received a telephone call about 2 a.m. from a Negro policeman who said a drunk white man was in the Twin City Club, a Negro club in downtown Little Rock. Jackson and another police man went to the club and found Norwood at the bar drinking beer with a group of Negroes. Cigarets and -change were on the bar in front of him, the police said. . ' . Norwood's car, with the keys in the ignition, was found near by. . . Paper Protects Apple : MERENO. Italy A specialty of the apple orchards in the South Tyrol area is the Cla-ville, a yellow-skinned apple that is covered ' with paper while still on the tree. The pa per protects the apple's golden color. - ' - - ions policy of protecting the job opportunities of members by respecting contracts with construction contractors where they are able to obtain con tacts with industrial plants to do the maintenance or con struction work. 3 The United Steel Work ers' policy of doing new con struction work where they can. v . 4 The United Steel Work ers' abrogation of the so-called "Miami Agreement" of 1958, which ceded new construction work to building trades unions. According ' to Childers, the Miami Agreement was reached after some 50 meetings. TERMS NOT FOLLOWED :( In this pact, Childers said, the building trades unions agreed to give up their claim to running maintenance work and the industrial unions agreed that new building con struction work was tha work I of the building trades unions A month later, Childers charged, the Steelworkers dis agreed with the interpretation of the agreement. They have since refused to abide by its terms, he said. "In Alaoaie da" County," Childers' letter stated, "we have been consistently pushed backwards in ou jurisdictional fight with the steelworkers. "The steelworkers liave used every means to their end, crossed our picket 1 f e s , threatened management wth pickets under their . 'no con tracting out' clauses in their contracts, taken advantage of the Taft-Hartley Law, and now massed pickets and violently assaulted our tnembers.-"At Pabco," he continues, "we used to have many more crafts people employed. Pres sure from Local 1304 ... on the Pabco management has re duced the number of our members there." SIMILAR INCIDENTS He said that similar forcing out of craft workers had occurred at several other Alameda County plants in recent years. Childers emphasized that under the new contract between the Fluor Corp. and Pabco no craft workers will be furnished for .'production. "All of us detest the, idea of going through any picket line," Childers said, "but we cannot let the steelworkers use a picket line to prevent our members from working for one" of our contractors do ing work which is rightfully and legally theirs". . Pilgrimage To Grave of Father. Serra A California Congressional delegation 'has , co-sponsored ceremonies in Washington, D.C- commemorating the 175th anniversary of . the death of Father Junipero Serra, found er of the California Missions. Tomorrow several thousand members of the Third Order of St Francis, including many from the Eastbay, will make a pilgrimage to the grave of Father Serra at Camel Mis sion. Yesterday's ceremonies ' In Washington were' conducted before the bronze statue, of Father Serra in the capitol's Statuary Hall. More than 200 persons attended. U.S. Sen. Thomas H. Kuchel (R-Calif.) said the services "commemorate the life and labors of a Franciscan friar whose intrepid Christian min istrations were spread through, out a great primitive area be. fore the United States came into being." MAY BE A SAINT Rep. John F. Shelley (D-Calit) led the California Con gressional delegation in co sponsoring the wreath laying and religious rites with the Serra Club of Ft Belvoir, Va. The Rev. Noel M oho ly, O.F.M., of Mission Santa Barbara, vice postulator in the move to have Father 'Serra made a saint spoke on the mis sions established by the "Apos tie of California" and said: we have been trying for 18 years to place around his head the halo of a saint" Father Moholy and other speakers recalled that Father Serra, born Nov. 24, 1713, on the Isle of Mallorca, was sent to Lower California in 1767. He planted the mission cross at' San Diego in 1769 and thereafter established nine of the 21 missions along El Cam-ino ReaL He died Aug. 28, 1784, at Monterey, Calif. California honored him as one of its outstanding sons by placing his statue in Statuary Hall in Washington m 1931. HOST OF SPEAKERS U.S. Sen. Claire Engle (D-Calif.) was unable to attend, but his remarks were read by an aide. Sen. Eugene J. Mc Carthy (D-Minn.) also spoke. Messages were read from Archbishop Egidio Vagnozzi, apostolic delegate to the United States; . Gov. Edmund G. Brown of California and Mayor George Christopher of San Francisco. Other messages were re. ceived from the embassies of Mexico and Spain, whose rep resentatives were present; the Pan American Union, Catholic and Georgetown Universities, the National Council of Catho lie Men, , the Holy Name So ciejy, the Knights of Columbus and the National Catholic Welfare Conference. Participating in tomorrow's Ceremonies at Mission Carmel will be Fourth Degree Knights of Columbus Color , Guards under .the command of Dr Joaquimv'C. Lopes of Piedmont, master of the Fourth Degree in Northern. California. ' A Pontificalv Mass will be celebrated in the quadrangle of the mission at ':45 p.m. A Rosary will follow t Father Serra's grave, offered' for the intention of his canonization, ' Governor Brown has" pro claimed tomorrow "S e r f Day." Fashion Show Aids Building Fund A fashion show to raise money for. the building fund of the Fanny Wall Home will be held tomorrow from 4 p.m, to 9 p.m. at Slim Jenkins Cafe, Seventh and Wood btreets. Models will show the latest stvles. according to Mrs. Lil lian Dixon, chairman. There will also be music for dancing and an entertainment program, Operation Big Shot Set to Fight Polio "Operation Big Shot" which has as' its goal Salk anti-polio vaccine protection for every Alameda County resident will be conducted simultaneously tomorrow in Oakland, Alameda and Berkeley school buildings. The program is sponsored by the Alameda County Chapter of the National Foundation. ' Men, women and children may apply for inoculation tomorrow . between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. at any of the special clinips, according . to Roy Legge, chapter chairman. A charge of $1 per inoculation will be made. J In Oakland community clinks will be set up in the Mont-clair Elementary School, 1757 Mountain Blvd.; Wbitton Elementary School, Fruitvale Ave. and E. 18th St, and Parker Elementary School, 78th and Ney Avenues. i ' Alameda High School, Central Ave., between Oak and Walnut Streets, Jwil be used for the Alameda community clinic. In Berkeley shots will begiven at the Lincoln Elementary : School, Ellis and Prince Streets; and Franklin Elementary, 1150 Virginia St Doctors of the Alameda-Contra Costa County Medical Association will be assisted in the clinics by registered nurses of the-Oakland Area Chapter, Red Cross Chapter volunteers, and junior clubwomen will act as registrars. ' . Donald Denton, chairman of "Operation Big Shot," reported that the Oakland Junior Chamber of Commerce board is a "100 per cent-protected" group. The Junior Chamber is sponsoring the . "Operation Big Shot" clinics in Oakland. - Picture oi) Pag 10 Contra Costa Mayors Bade 3 Major Bay Area Projects , HERCULES, Aug.' 29-Three major Bay Area progress programs now being planned have the endorsement of, the Contra Ujsta County . Mayors' -Con- M " t Mayor Clyde E. . Prechter, chairman of the conference, said the eight mayors approved the programs of: v J ' 1 The-, San Francisco ,Bay Area. Rapid. Transit . District after it was outlined ,by Harry Morrison, district representa tive in Cony-a Costa County. 2 Improved airline traffic at the Oakland International Airport - an objective headed by Mayor Clifford Rishell of Oakland.' ' ITh nlan for a metropoli tan advisory council composed of mayors of 81 cities of nine Bay Area oountles aftei- it was explained here by Mayor Claude Hitchlson " of Bertfe. Icy.- ' ; W t. ' . " . , 1 , ' " ,;. ,;; v '" f ' ' j' J z;. PI I j Tremendous values, with full size bed. I jn J J . innerspring mattress, concealed cushion : : J compartment and zippered cushions. ' ' :.: ' '0'' , , . Limited time, limited quantities. '-' ' In addition to our $99.50 sofas,: r. .:. ,' . y;'rt,v;-!Ni we haje Veductd proportionately THIS IS WHAT YOU GET: A full-size Sofa, Modern or Provincial, Full-size, comfortable, innerspring mattress. , , . All Steel Bed Unit. Zippered, Reversible Seat Cushions. Concealed Cushion Compartment. All Hardwood double doweled Frame. Guaranteed for Quality Workmanship and Satisfaction.' DEFINITELY THE EI1D OF THIS SALE! Tremendous Buys Whih Tby Last! 1 FOR YOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE ALL SIX RIVIERA STORES... mmi, mmi 12 to ' 1 1 i i :i ; . ; ,x:- OA LAND Downtown Showroom I 1225 CLAY STREET TE 6-2483 iiaywahd ni::::.:c:;D 1231 523; A" ST. MKimW LU 1-S323 EE 2-t::3 san frai::iscd 44 Ellis St. K 24282"" : RECmCOD CITY 2S25 f . bf.oad'.vay ; em 9-c:st ,i , . rfk. . J74 : ; S. 1st ST( cY2.::;i;,

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