Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on May 28, 1961 · 6
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · 6

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Oakland, California
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 28, 1961
Page:
6
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-I V,, - 6 Oakland Tribune Jceccc Sunday, May 28 5 YOUNGSTERS RAM TRAIN; 4 LOSE LIV1 ; JACKSONVILLE, Fla., "May ZMUPD A motorist, slowing down for a railroad crossing, saw through the haze ofTlawn todaythe wreckage of a late-model car in a ditch beside the tracks. Strewn along the ditch, clad in party clothes, were four girls and a boy. Authorities rushing to the scene in northwest Jacksonville at the call of the motorist, Edward Rule, 23, found three of the youngsters dead. Two others were sped to a hospital, where one of them died several hours later. : Police said the five had lain in the rain-sodden marsh for about seven hours before Rule saw them. Officers said the group was returning from a televised . dance party Friday night when their car apparently skilled into a Southern Railway passenger train. The train, enroute to Cincinnati, continued on its way. Engineer J. W. Mann of Valdosta, Ga., said he was unaware of the accident until told of it when- he was relieved 4nAtlanta; Stanford Man Dies as Car Falls 175 Feet Continued from Page 1 -i Memorial Day Rites Around Bay Memorial Day ... the only blessing of the Civil War . . . will be observed Tuesday with prayers and picnics .' . Taps and traffic . . . the white crosses of the grave and those chalked at the scene of highway accidents.. It "will be marked by trib ute to the "honorable sorrow" for the dead of past wars by a Nation in a troubled peace. d, as summer's first holi- dayand for those who can wrangle it, a long weekend- it also will be a time of outing on highways, waterways and byways. As such, it is one of the days only too memorable for death and injury at which the National Safety Council warns the base hospital with serious head injuries. Highway patrolmen s a f d Wig in gt on apparently fell asleep before his car knocked down 45 feet of chain link fence. A third Bay Area man, James M. Morgan, 58, of 1744 Bush Ave., San Pablo, was killed when he was struck as he crossed San Pablo Ave. Friday night. ; Other deaths included: Ignasio Ramirez Sisto, 24, of Reedley, who was killed when his car plunged into the Sacramento River near Courtland. Lewis D. Cureton, 31, of Guerneville, who was thrown into Russian River near Guerneville when his car smashed into a guardrail. He was pulled from the river immediately, but was dead on arrival at a local hospital. Buntaro Mukai. 83, retired orchard owner and father of 10 adult children, was struck by a car and killed as he walked near Cottle Road in San Jose yesterday. The driver of the car, Ray mond I. Levine, 27, of Camp- bell, was not cited. statistics But the focus of the day will be on the peace and quiet of cemeteries where veterans of past wars and the faithful will gather to pay "increased devotion to that . cause for which they gave the last full measure of devotion." SPECIAL TRIBUTES Military guns will boom sa lutes'.-. . flags will flutter over the crosses . . . speakers wiUintonewordsT)f comfort . . . the poignant notes of Taps will sound . . . and flowers will be ilaced on the-graves of beloved, service and civilians. . A mother who remembers the day as the one on which her son skipped and laughed in anticipation of a special outing will on this Memorial Day lay a wreath in memory of his hero's death. The services start today when at 2 p.m. the Chapel of the Chimes, 4499 Piedmont Ave., Native Sons and Daughters i holdlheir program with Dr. Peter T. Conmy, Oakland librarian and past grand president of the Native Sons, as speaker. given by a U.S. Marine Corps squad and, at noon, the shipyard saluting battery will fire a 21-gun salute. This cemetery, where seamen of the Russian, English and French navies as well as the U.S. lie buried, is one of the oldest -7 military burial grounds in California. Officially closed in-1921, its 996 graves record birthplaces from more than 30 countries. ':Thi daughter of Francis Scott Key, who wrote the Star Spangled Banner, also is interred there. ' ' She was Mrs. Anna Key Turner, wife of a Navy doctor, who died March 15, 1884 at the age of 73. The Canadian Legion, proud land Joint Veterans' organiza tions participation.' Taking part will be Spanish American War Veterans, the ranking seniors of the serv ices. Boy and Girl Scouts will join by placing flags on graves. The services Mountain View Cemetery, Veterans' Plot, 10:15 a.m.. Oakland-Piedmont Municipal Judge Lyle Cook, colonel in the judge advocate corps, USAR, speaker; 22nd Army and shudders-at-anticipatedfof-the aet-that-4t8-members art, past commander Post a Gldei assure an honored last rest ing place for -all British Commonwealth veterans, will hold a service of remembrance in the British Veteran's plots at Greenlawn Memorial Park, Colma, at 2:30 p.m. Tuesday. The main speaker , will be Wakeham Cutts, consul general of Australia, with other consuls general of the com monwealth to attend and par ticipate The S t u a r t Highlander's band of San Francisco and a Sixth Army firing squad will particateJedJbyJhV-Cana-- dian Mounted Police drill team of Oakland Post of the Cana- dianJLegion. Taylor Reports On Intelligence WASHINGTON, May 27-tt) Gen. Maxwell Taylor report- ed to President Kennedy today on the progress of his study of the nation's intelli gence setup,-especiallyrthe Central Intelligence Agency. Taylor, retired Army chief of staff, spent about 30 minutes with Kennedy at the White House but press secretary Pierre Salinger declined any comment: about the meeting Chiropractic Leader, B. J. Palmer Dies DAVENPORT, Iowa, May 27 IR Dr. Bartlett Joshua Palmer, 79, a crusader for chiropractic and a pioneer in radio broadcasting,-died today at his winter home in Sarasota, Fla. Born in poverty, he became a rich man president of five corporations that include the' Palmer school of Chiroprac--tic here and two prosperous Iowa broadcasting companies Mrs. Edna C. Williams and Edwin H. Both, grand presidents of the two orders, will each deliver a eulogy. The names of deceased (members will 4 be read. Oliver Jones, basso, will sing. Brig. Gen. Claude F. Bur-back (USA-ret.) will be the speaker today at the memorial service of the Berkeley United Veterans Council at Marine Point at Aquatic Park at 2 p.m. PARK CEREMONY A wreath will float out over the water as a U.S. Navy fir ing squad from the 12th Naval District fires a salute. Also participating in today's pre-holiday program at the Berkeley park will be a color guard from Hamilton Air Force Base, Mayor Claude B. Hutchison, greetings; Edward R. Walvpast president, who will lay the wreath, and Fred A. Baker, chairman for the day. Veterans organizations have scheduled Oakland services at Mountain View, Evergreen, St. Mary's cemeteries, Lakeside Park and the Chapel of Memories on Tuesday. 0 a k 1 a n a's Congressional Medal of Honor winner, Rob ert S. Kennemore, who lost both legs in the Korean conflict in 1950, is scheduled to speak at both Evergreen Cemetery at 10:30 a.m. and Lakeside Park at 2 p.m. Kennemore, a steel analyst at Hubbard and Co., Emery ville,- of 4051 Fairway Ave is an ex-Marine. Jim, 18, old est of Kennemore s seven children, will become a mem ber Hhecorpsmiie 18. GOVERNOR DUE Gov. Edmund G, Brown is scheduled to head the list oi dignitaries at the Joint Me morial Services at St Mary's Square, California bt. and Grant Ave., San Francisco Tuesday at 4 p.m. The U.S. Sixth Army Band and its Firing Squad, as well as four drum and bugle corps representing Chinese schools will participate in the veteran sponsored program. At Vallejo, services will be held in Mare Island s 106-year- old Naval Cemetery at 10:30 a.m. Rear Adm. L. V. Hon- singer, USN, shipyard com Tnanderrwiff?peatoiJs; and memorial volleys will be MPORTED POPPIES Poppies imported from Eng land and Canada will blossom on the graves with the decora tion by the Canadian Legion auxiliary; The historic Presidio of San Francisco will honor its war rior" dead after a parade of soldiers and veterans starting at 10 a.m. at Lyon St., be tween- Richardson Way and Lombard St. to the Cenotaph at the San Francisco National Cemetery izzrr: The Sixth U. S. Army band will play; Jack A. Stockman, Department of California ad- utant, American Legion, will be the speaker. A 21-gun vol- ey will be fired. At Oakland Array Terminal one minute before noon Taps will sound, a 21-gun salute will Ibe fired, the National Anthem will be played. The flag will go up to full staff. Military music will be played until 12:30 p.m. GROUP SPONSORS Veterans groups from Daughters of the American Revolution to the present 23 organizations in all, under George C. Lee, Fleet Reserve Association, sponsor the Oak- J BUDGET I TERMS & r j i'.jtfr a k. raw -r mm OAKLAND : mi, I II Mill HAYWAKD HNTKUsiN U.MM4 ' SAN JOSE MMtfMiaa crunt marks by veterans and auxiliary leaders; Fleet Reserve Association float ritual with officers to strew flowers on the lake from a launch; music by castiemont High School Band, firing squad, U.S. Marines. . f-agles of Aerie No. 7 win have Assemblyman Don Mul-ford, member . of Berkeley Legion post, as speaker in Lakeside Park at 11 a.m. Par ticipating wfll be Larry Kitz- miller and Bernice Silva, pres- Band and iSlcClymonds HiglfeH4?nts o lo(tee and aux- School band, musical empha ses, placing of wreaths and other veteran participation Mountain View Cemetery, new Veterans' Plot, 10:30 a.m. address by William G. Stew-, 1010, VFW; memorial ritual: Taps by U.S. Marine Corps, Alameda Naval Air station team, decoration of graves by members of Post 1010 and auxiliary. PROGRAM CAST St Mary's Cemetery, end of Howe St., 10:30 a.m., the Rev. James G. Quirk, assistant pas ior ot bi. Leo's cnurch as speaker; Lincoln's Gettysburg Address by Stephen Longo, St. Leo's student; introduction of Gold Star Mothers.Mrs. Helen Ostoreroand solo "Sleep Sol dier Boy, Sleep" by Grace M Joseph. Chapel of Memories, Howe and Mather Sts., 11 a.m auspices of CaptTBill Erwin Post 337, American Legion and Auxiliary; address by Capt. Wayne F. Kildall, chap lain, U.S. Army; sqlo, Beth Payne Battershill: placing wreath in memory of Unknown Soldier. Evergreen Cemetery, 64th Ave. and Camden Streets, 10:30 a.m.; after parade at 9:30 a.m. from Foothill Blvd. and 60th Ave., address by Malcolm M. Champun, past command er, American Legion; music by Castiemont High School R.O.T.C. Band, Weldonian Buglers, Bethany Baptist Church Choir; solo, Ronald Nelson, Oakland Junior Col lege student; musical reading, Eva May Dyke, State Commander D.V.A. Auxiliary, accompanied by Post 471, Auxiliary : chorus ; p 1 a c i n g of wreaths, salute, taps and drill exhibition. PARK SERVICES Navy and Marine Memorial Day. Services, Lakeside Park Memorial Band Stand, 2 p.m., address by Commander J. C Ahman, commander Alameda Navy and Marine Corps Re serve Training Center; re D. MASCIOLI TOTAL of all TOJPS All Sizes Shapes Colors Coffee Tables Dining Tables Occasional Tables Chairs SAW" Many Other Items OPEN TODAY 1-5 D. MASCIOLI 420 FRANCISCO, S.F. Corner of Powell -Tak Bus 15 DAILY 9-6; SUN. 1-5; YU 2-8781 EVERYTHING MUST GO! ihary ; Frank W. Soper, chair man; Ralph Laris, soloist, the U.S. Naval Reserve, U.S. Ma- rme Reserve and Gold Star Mothers The anntfal Memorial Mass aal Cem- etery will, be celebrated at 8 a.m. under auspices of the Knights of Columbus with Army and Navy officers attending. In preparation for Memorial Day rites flags already have been placed on veterans' graves and women will decorate witn flowers' tomorrow. There win be two major ob servances in the Richmond area. Veterans groups from Richmond, El Cerrito, , San Pablo, Albany, and Berkeley will join in rites at 10:30 a.m Tuesday at Sunset View Cem etery in Kensington. The Allied Veterans Council of Richmond will sponsor rites at 2 p.m. today at the Parr-Richmond Terminal at -the foot of South Garrard BUS SERVICE DOUBLED Transit service will be doubled on the 42-Piedmont Ave. bus line Memorial Day between 9 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. to help visitors to Mountain-View Cemetery. Buses will operate between the cemetery and . downtown Oakland every 15 minutes. " Except for Line 42, Sunday schedules will be in operation on local and transbay buses for the holiday Tuesday. Blvd. in Richmond. They will lay a wreath on theJvaterA 20-piece unit from the Richmond Municipal Band- will play. In the Concord area services win be held at 9 a.m.at the Veterans' monument at Pleasant Hilrand at W a.m. at Memory Gardens Cemetery on the Arnold Industrial Highway. '."' Pittsburg will have a service at 10 a.m. on the Veterans Memorial Building lawn; An-tioch graveside services at 11 a.m. at the Antioch Commu- nity Cemetery; Brentwood, 10 ' a.ml in the city park followed by rites in Brentwood Union Cemetery; San Pablo,: services at 2 p.m. at St. Joseph's Cemetery. In Hayward, commemora- live services, 11 a.m. Soldiers' Plot in Lone T$e cemetery; I San Leandro, lOO a.m., at Veterans Memorial Building; , Livermore, 10 a.m., at the G.A.R. plot in Livermore Masonic Cemetery; Fremont, 10 a.m., Holy Ghost Cemetery. shop Hale's Monday and Friday 9:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. 1 4y Hi m 1 mm - i 1 I I I T7.'lf J ...J ll M.:t J TVT-.L. . IruL I I in nil iuu kuu au ui4.ii uiuco u nuck "wuuiuioua m i).n comtort! control! comfort zone iraele-Imuifll bra Your prettiest shape-maker . . . with the most comfort . . . is this miracle band bra, styled with a 2-inch elasticized band that breathes with you, stretches with you, moves with you. Petal shape-pad undercup for firm uplift. White embroidered cotton in sizes 32-36 A; 32-40 B; 34-42 C. ' g50 Pretty Petite paiity brief Completely in control of your figure! Silk Skin's seamless "Pretty Petite" gives you freedom and comfort of a panty brief . ; . the control of a girdle. Fine elastic yarn in white. Small, medium and large. 50 Proportioned longer style, 7.93 Hale's Foundations, second floor ORDER BY MAIL OR PHONE TE 2-7200 and send all mail orders to Hale's, Washington at Oakland. Add 4 sales tax, 33 minimum handling charge if j beyond UP delivery zone, plus 35 minimum charge oa ciders under $3. Quantity Item Color 2nd Color Size Price j I I I name. ! address- I city. -zooe- state I ID charge cash COD. (35 charge) 5-18-Trib. 54-31-22 . drSp-'dry Arnel. jeirsey sheiatli- It' prettily pleated! ' A summer slimmer without sleeves, sashed with a dash of polka dots and lined with pleats, from bodice to hem . . ..pleats that stay in and need no ironing, ever! Washes and dries in a jiffy and packs beautifully. White pink, blue or maize, sizes 10-20. I. .. ; , .., :.v..' ' ; -.. . -. y . . . -, Htlt't Bud ft Drissis, Downtown Only, Mtcond jltar mi- ; ' hk r i -ri'iul V J im ': . :,:v. : : " : V

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