The Times from San Mateo, California on July 14, 1959 · Page 18
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The Times from San Mateo, California · Page 18

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Tuesday, July 14, 1959
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16--San Mateo Times Tuesday, July 14, 1959 Investors Turning Warily to Real Estate for Profits ·Sfi By ELMER C. WALZEB NEW YORK (UPD--With stock prices high and bonds in disfavor, investors are groping around for a haven for their funds. Some of them are glancing toward real estate which often is hailed as a hedge against- inflation. Experts on real estate warn the uninformed investor against. promiscuous purchases of real estate for the purpose of safeguarding dollars. The conservative American Institute of Real Estate appraisers in its publication" "The Appraiser" warns that real estate is no hedge if it is being purchased at already inflated prices. "Any property that is a true hedge against imlation," says "The Appraiser," "must still have an intrinsic or income - producing capacity of its own, and it must be acquired at a reasonable price. It is no hedge if it is being purchased at an already inflated Pi'ice," In the article, S. Edwin Kazdin, president of the institute, sounds the following warning: Hurts Investment Property "Inflation is not good, and particularly for investment property, it is not good. Rents will always lag behind expenses, and, in an inflationary period, we should ex- Stock Market STOCK AVERAGES By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS July Net change Tuesday Prev. day Year ago pect to get a higher yield on our investments, and not a lower yield. "It is a fallacy for investors in home producing p r o p e r t y t o think that they will be able to pay back heavy debt in the future because of the possible increase of the property or of the diminution in the value of the dollar. "You still have to have the dollars to pay back the debt, and I. don't know how you can manufacture dollars for that purpose in apartment houses or office buildings. "On the contrary, there is a constant struggle going on today in the case of prime properties to protect future income against the ravages of inflation. "With a dearth · of good investment property, high prices and low yields, there is no valid r e a s o n to urge nonprofessional small investors to participate .in ownerships at lower than reasonable returns." Real Estate Already Hit There are many indications that inflation already has hit real estate, the publication points out. It notes the so called "syndicate" offerings to the public have been carrying progressively lower yields, because higher "prices must be paid for suitable properties bought from i n f l a t i o n alert owners. Also it is noted there is a marked contraction in the volume of commercial property sales in most cities since shrewd owners are unwilling to sell against the difficulty of finding a suitable form o£ reinvestment, and the prospect of still' higher prices for their holdings through further inflation. The publication calls attention to a growing number of "how to" books on the "fortunes to be made in real estate, supposedly available for Ui3 taking. All you have to do, say the books, is buy, and sell, buy and sell, at progressively higher prices. "How To" Books Criticized For a period in the late 20's, say the authors, the same kind of system was well on the way to making millionaires out of thousands of "average" people buying and re-selling .stocks, until their "average luck" failed them in fateful Ooctober, 1929. "The Appraiser" points out that "the total' supply of investment real estate and the income it produces, expands only slowly. "If w i d e s p r e a d syndicating, stock promotion and glib or exciting best sellers stimulate an excessive amount .of money to seek investment in a limited supply of property, much of it investment by uninformed persons rather than by prudent well informed real estate investors, serious inflation in real estate is inevitable." Little investors have learned a lot about stocks. They are getting ·to the point where they know their business. Wall Streeters suggest perhaps it might be good to avoid trying to invade new fields which require just as much study as do stocks. 30 Ind 15 Rls 15 Utl 60 Sts , D A Al.O A .5 A .4 346.3 145.2 97.9 231.9 346.7 144.2 97.4 231.5 257.7 101.7 82.0 175.8 NEW YORK, July 14 (AP)--Closing stocks: ACF Indus Air Reduc Alleg Lud Allied Ch Allied Sirs Alum Ltd Alcoa Alum Am Air Lin Amn Can Amn Cyan Am TtEotors Am Potash Amn Smelt GAVMN Std A T T Amn Tob Amn Vise Ampex Crp Anacon Co Armco Stl Armour Co . Atchsn Top Avco Corp Bait 4: Oh Bendix Av Beth Steel Boeing Ah* Bordon Co Borg Warn Burroughs Cal Pack Camp Soup Cdn Pacific Case. J.I. Celanese Co Chance Vgt Chrys Corp Cities Svc Colg Palm Col Brd Sys Colum Gas Coml Cred Comw Ed Con Edison Containers Contl Can Contl Oil Corn Prod Crane Co Crown Cork Crown Zell Curtiss Wr Deere Co Doug Airc Dow Chem DuPont Co East Air L East Kod Flintk Co Food Mach Ford Mot Forem Dalr Genl Dyna Genl Elec Genl Food Gen Motors Genl TtEl Genl Tire Ga Pac Cp Goodrich T Goodyear T Greyhound Gulf Oil Komestake Ideal Cera ' Inland Stl Int Bus M, Intl Harv Intl Nickel Intl Paper Intl T T Johns Man Jones L 52V4 89H 55% 11711 60 33ft 1.3 61 V 4B',i 47V» 81 100 50 75% 61Vi 7F-4 30'A 31H, 81% 35 V, 8H4 44V. 36 IB 29% 48 s i 30V. 22H 3Wt 33% 69 39 4614 22 65 59 63% 28% 47 55". 54% 51V« 37H 53 1 '. 36% 65 47% 91% 254 40% 91% 371-, 49% 78*'. · 20V. 53% BHi 93V« 56% 72'/i 72% Wa 99'A 148 23 V4 111% 42% 35*8 52 'A 446 12214 38V. 54 77% Kaiser AJu Kenne Cop LOF Glass Libby McS Litton Ind Lockh Airc Loew's Inc · Macy R.H. Martin Co Minn MXI Monsar. ca Mont Ward Motorola Inc Nat Biscuit Nat Cash R Not Distil . Nat Gypsum Nat Lead Natomas Co NY Central No Am Av Nor Pacific Northrop Air Olia Math Pac GEl Pac Light Pan Amn Param Pict Parfce Dav Penney JC Penna RR Phel Dodge Philco Cp Philip Mor Phillips Pet Proct S G Pullman Co Radio Corp Raynr Co Raythn Mfg Repub Stl Rexall Drug Reyn Met Reyn Tobac Rheem Mfg Richfld Oil Safeway St Schenley In Sears Roeb Shell Oil Co Sinclair Oil Socony Mbl Sou Cal Ed Sou Pacific Sperry Ran Std Brand Std Oil Cal Std Oil Ind Std Oil NJ Stude Pack Ten Gas T Texaco Inc Thiokol Ch Tidewat Oil Tran W Air Transamer Twent Cen Un Carb Un Oil Cal On Pacific Unit Air I, Unit Alrcft U S Borax u S Gypsum U S Rub D S steel Warn B Pic Westg Air Westg Elec Woolworth Yngst T Zenith Had 61% 103 75 12% 126% 30Vb 30% 42% 49% 149 53»i 4914 113V4 51% 64V 31 6014 126 7% 30 4714 5414 34 52% 60 52% 28V4 48 44 113% 18% 60 30 59V. 45% era, 6514 6829% 55% 76% 4914 117% 52/2 24% 85 37Y, "39 48"/« 77% 60% · 43V. 53?'. 73 25% 68'A 52 46V. 50% 13 33 78'/b 57% 2614 23% 29% 38", 146% 51% 35V. 4314 52% 43% insMi 67% 101¥. 43 35% 9414 ssy. 136 122% OUR SPECIAlTY X *;l| Papas f Rellenas \ (Peruvian Dish) . AND FRESH SEA FOOD' FROM WITHIN Dancing Friday - Saturday Banquet Hall FRANK TORRES BEACH HOTEL ' Montara PA 8-3335 TEACHERS SEE REACTOR CONTROL BOARD -- Robert L. Nelson, left, of Menlo School and College is one of three of the 50 teachers attending summer school under General Electric fellowships. Teachers are shown examining the control board of a small atomic reactor at the San Jose General Electric plant. Other men are James E. Hanthorn of Oakland, Col.. Paul Hamilton of San Rafael and GE engineer Charles Kindness. Industrials StirMarket NEW YORK CAP) -- Industrials perked up late this afternoon to give a sluggish stock market an edge to the upside. Trading was fairly active. Volume for the day was estimated at 3,200,000 shares compared with 3,360,000 Monday. Selected industrials posted gains of fractions to a. point or so. A good assortment of losers remained from-the earlier irregularity. Gains of more than a point by U.S. Steel and Jones Laughlin highlighted the steel section. American Motors a d v a n c e d more than a point., Chrysler was about a point higher. Aluminums f o u n d renewed strength and aircrafts staged a minor rally. Reynolds Metals was up more than 4 and Kaiser Aluminum well over a point. North American aviation was about a point higher. Coppers and oils drifted off mildly. Rails were irregularly higher. U.S. government bonds turned narrowly mixed after opening firm. NEW YORK (AP)-Markets-at a glance: Stocks --- Higher; industrials improve. ' Bonds -- Mixed; corporates lower. Cotton -- Lower; hedge selling. Chicago: Wheat -- Lower; scattered selling. Corn -- Higher; general short- covering. Oats -- Mostly higher; short- covering. Soybeans--Higher; bullish crop news. We recommend YUBA CONSOLIDATED INDUSTRIES (COMMON STOCK) This company has had a dynamic growth. 14 operating divisions and subsidiaries have been created since 1956 with sales jumping from $8.4 million to $37.2 million. In the same period, earnings have grown from 40* to 97* per share. 1958 was the 52nd consecutive year of dividend payments by this company. Write or phone for i reprint of the Informative TRADERS GRAPHIC article on the ebo»». FRANK KNOWLTON Ga INVESTMENT SECURITIES 4IS CriltMiila Slnii · SM FmtciM* · TilialuM GUmk 2-MM 1112 IruAny · ' 0»kl«u! · ' Telephone Slinewrt 1-MJJ ...It MiywuTl, pktM Mmmliii t-1114 · In C«u«rd, phOM MUlktrry 2-5972 MUM MM) litest copy ot TRADERS GRAPHIC. Economic Activity Continues Slow Rise During April Against the backdrop of a vigorous national recovery in April and May, the, Twelfth District displayed many strengths and a few weaknesses, according to" the June issue of'the Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco's Monthly Review. In general, economic activity continued to rise in April, but at a slower rate than earlier in the year. Employment, production, and consumption moved above March levels, and scattered data for May indicate continuation of the upward trend. District nonagricultural ~em-. ployment in April was only 0.1 per cent ahead of March, but continued to maintain a larger margin over year-ago levels than in the nation. Construction lost some of its impetus in April as unfavorable weather in the Pacific Northwest delayed various projects. The value of construction contract awards, however; moved up another 5 per cent, a less spectacular increase than the 33 per cent March rise. Automobile sales in the district displayed continued strength in April, and partial figures for May point to little change in the high-level of new car registrations. Steel ingot production rose sharply from March to April and remained high during May; steel users built up stocks in anticipation of a steel strike and to meet a stronger than anticipated current demand for steel products. The continuing upswing during April and May was reflected in the more restrictive credit situation. The demand for funds has been increasing and interest rates, both long and short term, have reflected these demands in rising to the highest levels of the postwar period. The second Monthly Review article examines consumer expenditures on durable goods since- the end of World War II. Outlays on durables have reflected the pull and tug of special conditions such as consumer credit controls and changing consumer credit terms, the early postwar backlogs of demand, the availability of products and model changes. Farm Market SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) -Vegetables: Artichokes, all districts 2-2.50 Beans, S. Mateo .14-.17 Cabbage, local 1.75-2 Carrots, all districts 3.15-3.35 Cauliflower, local 1.75-2 Peas, S. Mateo .12-.15 Spinach, all districts 2-2.25 Onions, all districts 1.25-1.65 Squash, all districts 2-2.25 Over-the-Counter JULY 14 -- Over-the-Counter Midmorning Market Quotations by Merrlck Co., 222 East Fifth avenue: Bid Asked American Marietta .......... 43Ve «'/» American Trust .............. 62 '/4 . 65'A American Express ............ 76'A SOVa Bank of America ............ 48V 3 51 Buckeye Steel .............. 27A 29'A CYocker-Anelo Bank ........ 36'/ 4 38'/« Eitel-McCulloUgh ............ 43 4S'/a First Western Bank .......... 45Vi 47% Hewlett-Packard . ............ 42Va 46 Insul-3-Corp .................. 2% 3V4 Kaiser Steel .................. 56 59 James Kilburg ................ 5 5A Lucky Stores ................ 28V4 30Vi Maryland Shipbuilding ........ 30'/i 32'A ' ........ Bank of California .......... «'/, Traccrlab ..................... 10'A Reserve Insurance ....... .'....ll'A Pacific Int. Express .......... 15% Hussell Mfe. : ............... 34 37 Packard-Bell ............... Listed NYSE Permanente Cement .......... 27Vs 29V» Radiation, Jnc ............... 23V4 Reeves Eoundcraf t ............ 8% Security Insurance ...... XD 39-Travelers Insurance .......... 91 Nat. Bankof Wcstchester ---- 27 Varlan Associates ............ 33V4 Weycrhausor Timber .......... 46'A '42% 24'A 10V» 41V2 96 29 35'A 49 We are pleased to announce that CHARLES W. DERRYBERRY has become associated with us as a registered representative in our San Mateo Office . 420 South Ellsworth Avenue Telephone Diamond 2-6311 Kidder, Peabody Co. FOUNDED 1865 Members New York and other Principal Stock Exchanges NEW YORK · CHICAGO · BOSTON · SAN FRANCISCO LOS ANGELES · PHILADELPHIA · LONDON, ENGLAND DEATHS Famed Menlo Botanist Dies MENLO PARK -- Internationally known botanist Gilbert Morgan Smith, retired Stanford University professor, author of two books on botany and an authority on marine algae, died Saturday at Palo Alto hospital at the age of 74. He lived at 1221 Hobart street, Menlo Park. A past president of the Botanical Society of America and a member of the National Academy of Sciences, he won the botanical society's gold medal for an 18- year research project on marine plants in the Monterey peninsula area. Dr. Smith also served as a member of the scientific team which did ocean research on atomic blast affects after the Bikini tests in 1947. He was the author of a textbook on general botany and another on seedless plants which is used in the world's leading universities. A graduate of Beloit college, Wisconsin, in 1907, he received his doctor's degree from the University of Wisconsin in 1913. Before joining the Stanford faculty, he taught at Pomona college, Wisconsin. He retired from Stanford in 1950 after a 25-year teaching career there. He continued to do research at the university, however. He is survived by his wife, Helen, of Menlo Park. There will be no funeral services. Dr. Smith willed his body to the Stanford medical school. RUTH L. PAXTON Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Thursday from Dutra chapel in Half Moon, Bay for Mrs. Ruth L. Paxton, 49, 489 Kelly avenue, Half Moon Bay. She died last Saturday at Lower Lake in Lake county, where she had been vacationing. She had been ill for some time. A resident of Half Moon Bay for 16 years, she was a native of Oklahoma. Mrs. Paxton was the wife of Fred-L. Paxton, who is a member of the Half Moon Bay contracting firm of Wallace and Paxton. ' The following children survive: Mrs. Trula Ramos, Menlo Park; Mrs. Darlene Cuha, Fred Paxton Jr. and John Paxton, all of Half Moon Bay; Mrs. Freda Stevens and Michael Paxton, both of Reseda, and Mrs. Patricia Bernheisel, Woodside. Also surviving are 'two sisters and a brother, all in Oklahoma; Mrs. Mabel Dudley, Mrs. Ethel l-iuf, and William Gingles. Funeral services will be followed by interment in IOOF.cemetery in Half Moon Bay. Mrs. Paxton was a licensed volunteer nurse, and had been employed at tne Twin Pines sanitarium in Belmont and previously at the Crystal Springs home. FLORENCE H. MELBOURNE Funeral services will be held Thursday for Mrs. Florence H. Melbourne, 48, 300 Bayswater avenue, Burlingame, who died this morning in Community hospital. She was a native of Othello, Wash., and. had lived here for the past 13 years. She is survived · by her husband, E. Courtney Melbourne; a daughter, Mrs. Karen Diane Mortensen of Castro Valley; a son, Sydney Lee Melbourne of Burlingame; a sister, Mrs. Alice Anderson - of Seattle, and ' a brother, George Larsen of Malibu Beach, Services will be conducted Thursday at 2 p.m. from Crosby- N. Gray chapel followed by in-s torment at Cypress Lawn Memorial Park. CARLANTHIA ALICE JOHNSON Mrs. Carlanthia A. Johnson, 64, of 4010 Edison street, San Mateo, died yesterday in Mills hospital. A native of Bourbon, Ind., she had lived here for the past two years and was. a registered nurse for the past 30 years. She was a member of the California Nurses' association and DAR in Indiana. She is survived by her husband, Joseph E. Johnson, an auditor for the United States army; a daughter, Mrs. Jeanne A. Hoffman Jr. of Indiana, and a sister, Miss Elizabeth Parks of Bourbon, Ind. Services and burial will be at Bourbon. Patterson and O'Connell chapel is in charge of local arrangements. '_ Now Many Wear FALSE TEETH With Merc Comfort FASTEETH, ft. pleasant alkaline (non-acid) powder,'holds false teeth more firmly .To eat.and talk in more comfort, Just sprinkle a little FAS- TEETH on your plates. No gummy, gocey, pasty taste or feeling. Checks "plate odor" (denture breath). Get FASTEETH at any drug counter. Dead Child Was Diabetic County patholo'gist Dr. Arthur Lack today reported one positive finding resulting^from the autopsy and laboratory analysis performed on 11-year-old Diana Louise Schweitzer of 411 Fairfax avenue, disclosing the child was a 'diabetic. The condition could have caused her death, he said. The little girl died at Mills hospital Sunday afternoon, following a sudden seizure at a neighbor's party. Dr. Lack today said, "We ha determined one positive finding, The child was a diabetic and had a marked elevation in the blood 'sugar count." Meanwhile, results of further laboratory analysis are being .'waited, reported Dr. Lack. Funeral services will be held for Diana tomorrow. A-native of San Mateo, she was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Schweitzer. The father is the president and general man ager of the Bauer-Schweitzer Malting company of San Francisco. Diana, who would have been 12 on August 4, was a student at St. Bartholomew's parochial school. Besides her parents she leaves two brothers, Joseph L. Schweitzer Jr. and Gregory L. Schweitzer, and three sisters, Nancy E., Edna M. and Ann M. Schweitzer, all of San Mateo. Her paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. C. Raetz of Burlingame. The maternal grandmother is Mrs. A. N. Skoegard of Lemoore, Calif. Diana was also the granddaughter of the late August Skoegard. Surviving is her paternal great- grandmother, Mrs; Elizabeth A. Von Husen of San Francisco. funeral services will commence at 8:30 o'clock from "the Sneider and Sullivan chapel, proceeding thence to St. Batholomew's Catholic church for a requiem mass at 9 o'clock. The rosary will be recited at 8 o'clock tonight at the chapel. Interment will be in'Holy Cross cemetery. HJiZEL J. BAYNES SOUTH SAN FRANCISCO--Funeral services were held today for Mrs. Haze'l J. Haynes, 66, 316-A Locust avenue, here, who died Saturday at Community hospital in San Mateo following a long illness. A native of Portland, Ore., Mrs. Haynes was a member of the Gold Star Mothers' club of San Francisco and the Senior Citizens' club of South San Francisco. Survivors include a son, Leonard Haynes of South San Francisco; a sister, Mrs. Ava Templeton of Albany,. Ore.; and four grandchildren. The Rev. Robert Lundy of St. Paul's Methodist church of South San Francisco officiated. Interment was in Cypress Lawn Memorial park. HARRY W. AYRES SAN CARLOS-Harry W. Ayres died this morning at 1908 Howard avenue, where he lived with his daughter, Mrs. Aileen Turner, followed a short illness. He was a member of the Victory Lodge, 474 F. and A. M., of Sari Francisco. x Funeral services are pending at White Oaks, chapel in San Carlos. Entombment will be at Cypress Lawn Memorial Park. LONG DELAY RICHMOND, Va. -- Commissioner of Revenue E. Glenn Jordan says he received a letter containing income tax blanks mailed with return address from his office in 1944. The . post office couldn't locate the person the letter was addressed to. LEGAL NOTICE Erin-aril N. ' Jackaon, Armond Emnmiel, AttorneyK. NOTICE TO CREDITORS IVo. 27304 In the Superior Court of the State of California, in and for the County c»f San Mateo. In the Matter of the Hetate of SAMUEL P. DONIG, Deceased. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN by the u n d e r s i g n e d ELSIE. DONIG, Executrix of the Last Will and Testament of SAMUEL P. DONIG. deceased, to the creditors of and all persons h a v i n g claims against the said deceased, to file them, w i t h the necessary-vouchers, within six m o n t h s after the first publication of this notice, in the office of the Clerk of the Superior Court of the State of California, in and for the County of San Mateo, or p r e s e n t the same w i t h the necessary vouchers, w i t h i n 'six months a f t e r the first publication of this notice, to the said Executrix, at the law offices of Messrs. EDWARD N. JACKSON ARMOND EMANOEL, 703 Market Street, San Francisco, California, the same bei n g the place for the transaction of the business of s a i d , estate. Dated this 13th day of JULY, ELSIE DONIG, Executrix "of the Last -Will and Testament of 'SAMUEL P. DONIG,. Deceased. EDWARD N. JACKSON ARMOND EMANDEL 703 Market Street San Francisco, California Telephone: EXbrook 2-8533 Attorneys for Executrix First publication' in SAN MATEO TIMES at San Mateo, Califor- n i a , J u l y 14, 1950. Pub. July- 14, 21, 28, Aug. 4, 1859. (1218) DOES MORE THAN JUST "SHRINK" PILE TISSUES! NO SURGERY NEEDED TO Put Nerves To Sleep-Stop Pain Of Swollen Piles In Minutes! To stop nagging discomfort of swollen piles in minuta, thousands use Stainless Pazo®. Not only -reduces tissue swelling but stops pain at once, promotes healing of Inflamed tissues too--alt without surgery! Preparations that Just act to "shrink" piles can't offer complete symptomatic relief. Por real comfort, fast, you need this more complete medication. In doctors' tests, patients had, Immediate »1M. That'* because Sto/nlua Pazo combines the most ,, effective-, ingredients known for plies. Thus works 3 ways.at once: (1) stops pain. Itching In minutes; ' (2) shrinks tissue swelling, congestion; (3) promotes heal'.ng of - rav tissues. You get Immediate taw comfort while Nature's own healing magic goes to work I Don't suffer needlessly. Get Stainless Pnto Suppositories or Ointment at druggists. Get relief without surgery or money back! VIOLA H. DODGE LAKE TAHOE -- Mrs. Viola H. Dodge, 42, a former resident of Redwood City for, 11 years, died Sunday in Tbhoe Valley, following a lingering illness. She is survived, by her husband, Edugene E. Dodge, a general contractor in Tahoe; 'two brothers, Leo J. Panttila of Menlo Park, and Lande Panttila of Illinois, and a sister, Mrs. Charles Rosso, of II linois. Funeral services will be held Thursday at 2 p.m. from Layng and Tinney chapel. Interment will be in Alta Mesa Memorial park, Los Altos. NOTICE OP H1SARING ON WHITTEN R13POUT FOR COTjLKCTING CITY OF B12LMO7VT ShJWIiK SERVICE CHARGES FOR 1U.-.U-00 ON COU.NTY TAX ROLL, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that there Is on file in the office O H . t h e undersigned a written r e port for collecting sewer service charges of the City of Belmont for the fiscal year 1959-60 on the tax roll of San Mateo County. ' Said report contains a description of each parcel of real property receiving such services and facilities and the a m o u n t of the cliargre for each parcel for said year, computed in c o n f o r m i t y -with the charges prescribed In Ordinance No. 257 of said City. NOTICE ]S FURTHER GIVEN that JULY 27, 1959, at the h o u r of 8:00 P.M., in the regular meet- ine place of said City Council, Council Chambers, City Hall, Belm o n t , California, are hereby fixed as the t i m e and place when and where the said Council will consider and act upon the flna] adoption of said report, at which time all users of the City sewerage works and owners of property served, or proposed to be served thereby, or other persons interested, wil] ~be heard concerning same. U p o n f i n a l approval, said report will be filed w i t h the County Auditor of San Mateo County and the several items t h e r e i n posted to and collected on the C o u n t y tax roll for said year. Dated: J u l y 13. 1959. CATHERINE A. HBRTSNER. City Clerk, Belmont,- California To be p u b l i s h e d in SAN MATEO TIMES at San Mateo, California, July 14, 20, 1959. (1217) Vital Statistics The following vital statistics for Ban Mateo county were compiled yesterday by John *A. Bruning, county cleric: MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED GODFREY-HURST -- Roger Kneeland Godfrey, 27, of Palo Alto, and Patricia Arnold Hurst, 21, of Oakland. JONES-JOHNSON -- William Grant Jones, 54, and Jacqueline Toler Johnson, 41, both of San Mateo. PETERS-DRSSSIiAR -- Leslie Harold Peters, 67, of AthertOD, and Vera Louise Dressier, 63, of .Washington. MULL-ADAMS--Thomas Oliver. Mull. 19, of North Carolina, and Carol Joan Adams. 19, of Redwood City. BENSON-HOFFMAN -- Philip LeRoy Benson, 22, of Burlfngame, and Dana Joan Hoffman, 19, of Saa JASIN8KY-LAVERY -- Robert Prank Jasinsky, 19, of San Bruno, and Sharon Aleene Lavery, IS, of Millbrae. QUENNEVILLE - LANE -- Maurice Henry Quenneville, 30, and Marianne Margaret Lane, 30, both of Redwood City. BROOKS-GRIPPES -- Dale Lynnwood Brooks, 18, of San Francisco, and Pearl Ann Crippes, 17, of Paciflca. FOWLER-0 KINSKI -- Jordan Dennis Fowler, 39, and Sandra Lee O Kin ski, 19, both of South San Francisco. RODOTA-GONZALEZ--Richard William Rodota, 23, and Iram Linda Gonzalez, 18, both of South San Francisco. SOETJE-HOLMES -- Fred Bernard Soetje. 21-. of Redwood City, and Barbara Jo Holmes, 21, of Saa Francisco. KLEINMAN-SMOTHERS--Bruce Roy Klelnman, 27, of Stockton, and Joann Lee Smothers, 19, of San, Mateo. IN' SAK FRANCISCO COTTON-MELGAREJO -- Patrick E. Cotton, 41, Daly City, and Winifred P. Melearejo, 35, Daly City. WARNER-GODLEY -- Phillip Warner, 25, Los Angeles, and Gerry Godley. 23. SaiL, Mateo. GOOCH-HOGAN -- Gleen Gooch, 22, San Bruno, and Carol Hogan, 23, U. 8. Maw. BELISO-YOUNG -- Leonardo Bellso, 26, Daly City, an* Barbara Young, 17, Oakland. GUARALDI-ANDERSON -- Secorido Guaraldi. 52, and Wenona Anderson, 40, both of South San Fr,an- cisco. DIETRICH-BROADY -- Howard Dietrich, 46, San Francisco, and Betty Broady, 36, Daly City. DICORCE COMPLAINTS FILED BAKER--James E. vs. Dorothy Stever. BAUER--Mary Joan vs. Darwin Ray. SOPPOLO--Mary vs. Rocco ST. CTJRRY-- Nina Onda vs. Lester. 0EVOU--Lucille C. vs. Lester. GORDON--Betty L. vs. William B. HARRIS--Aurella vs. William J. HENNING--Bergny vs. George S. LYON--Artene Ruth vs. James Hudson. PAMPANINI -- Phyllis Rabjohn vs. Qulrlno. BOBBINS--Helen vs. Ovil. VIELLE--Kathryn L. vs. William W. INTERLOCUTORY DECREES GRANTED BARELA--Sandra from Alex. BTJRLEY -- Robert E. from Evelyn Gail. INAMTJRA--Mary Lou from Sam. MURPHY--Lou B. from '· John P. OLSON -- Virginia Aileen . Genicke from Roger Allen. OSTERHOLM--Dorothy from Gustav. SMITH--John C. from Diana Sstelle. SPRADLING -- Jerdas Elaine from Ray Gene. THORBURN--Camille M. from Donald t5, WEEKLEY--Allen Edward from Marcaret Jean Morgan. FINAL DECREES GRANTED BARLOW--May D. from Robert V. RAY--Dorcas M. from Maurice A. Vital Statistics ANNULMENT COMPLAINT' FILED FELDESMAN--Helen vs. Rodney. PROBATE MATTERS FILED In the matter at the estate of John Graham--Petition for letters of administration. In the matter of the estate of Maude D. Johnstone--Petition for probate of will. Established 1889 San Mateo County's Leading Daily Newspaper HORACE W. AMPHLETT Publisher 1917-1933 Owned and Published by AMPHLETT PRINTING COMPANY · a California Corporation J. Hart Clinton....President-Publisher Walter A. Jack vice President Janet E. Amphlett Treasurer Anne Brubalcer Secretary Harold A. Schlottbauer Gen. Mgr. Harold Turnblad Editor Richard G. Thrift.. .Business Manager GENERAL INFORMATION^ Publishing Office 145 Second Avenue. San Mateo, Calif. Telephone Diamond 3-1831 Branch Offices 1452 Burlingame. Avenue Telephone Diamond 3-1131 2734 Broadway. Redwood City ; Telephone EMerson 9-1791 ; MEMBER Audit Bureau of Circulation The Associated Press and -, The United Press International The San Mateo Times Is the Official Newspaper of. the City of San Mateo and of the County o( San Mateo. National Advertising Representative OILMAN NICOLL ROTHMAN Boston, Mass., Chicago, HI., New York. N.Y., Los Angeles, CaUI., Philadelphia, Pa., San Francisco, CaUI.. Detroit, Mich. CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES Effective October I, 1956 ·Minimum charge 11.60 Minimum size 4 linei Four Lines Minimum Times Per Line Charge 1 .40 - 1.60 5 .27 5.40 8 S .19 $6 08- Political 40 cents Per Line Flat Contract rates and rates for additional insertions upon request. Classified must be placed by 4:30 p.m. day preceding publication Monday through Friday; 12 noon Saturday. ·All classified ads appearing In Wednesday night's Times will automatically appear in the Thursday morning Peninsula Shopping Guide lor an additional charge (4 cents per line to Times Classified Advertising eon- tract holders and 7 cents per line to non-contract holders). Cancellations must be received by 5 p.m. day preceding publication Monday thru Friday before 9 a.m. for Monday's -publication. A fiat service charge of 50 cents will be made if advertisement' is cancelled prior to first publication. REFUNDS MUST BE REQUESTED WITHIN 30 DAYS. No cuts or borders. Type up to 48 point permissible In Classified Display copy. Minimum size one column Inch. The right is reserved to reject, censor and properly classify any advertisement. Five average size agate words ar» counted to the line -- two Initials counted as one -word. Display Classified charged at 14 lines to the Inch. Responsibility will not be assumed for more than one incorrect Insertion of any advertisement ordered for more than one time. Errors should be reported Immediately. One Line, Six Days $1.00 Only articles priced at f!5 or l«s may be advertised under this classification. Commercial advertisers of ads more than 30 spaces rone line) ire not allowed. All articles .-n^Kt be priced and only one article may be advertised on one line, tfo refund will be given for ads stopped prior to expiration date. UNITED STATF.S WEATUGR HI T.o HI la Albany £4 61 MpIs.-St.P. 88 68 Albqurque 94 72 New Orlns 88 74 Anchorage 59 49 New York 78 72 Atlanta 86 68 Oakland 63 55 Bkrsfleld 102 73 Okla. City 87 68 Bismarck 94 67 Omaha 85 64 Boston 83 71 PhlldJphia 84 68 Brownsvlle 92 72 Phoenli 108 83 Buffalo 83 60 Pittsburgh 82 6» Cincinnati 87 65 Portland.O 72 55 Chicago 81 68 Portland,M 82 6t Cleveland 80 56 Portland 72 55 Denver 92 69 Rapid City 90 59 DesMolnes 87 65 Red Bluff 101 69 Detroit 84 61 Reno 97 64 Ft. Worth 97 73 Richmond 80 72 Fresno 99 66 St. Louis 88 64 Helena 90 51 Sacramnto 86 57 Indianplls 86 64 Salt Lake 96 70 Kan. City-83 72 San Prin -«2 54 Las Vegas 110 84 San Diego 77 68 Los Angles 90 66 Seattle 71 53 Louisville 94 67 Spokane 83 56 Memphis 88 63 fampa SI 71 Miami 88 77 Thermal 110 81 Milwaukee 77 57 Wash. 85 73 Precipitation Anchorage .49 Reno .05 Atlanta .12 Richmond JJl Mpls.-St. P. . 08 Salt Lake City T New Orleans .70 Tampa JK Philadelphia .58 Washington .01 LOCAL WEATlllill High r:72 Low 54 R A l N t A I . L 24 nmirs seaiion ending to to date 3 R in. rlnl.e InRt ymf San Mateo .. .00 None None ·Intl. Airport .00 None None Redwood City .00 None None ·'lutllls rft«lKt.er*rt t n r 4-30 a.m. Season began July 1 M/IUHM; Totals for 1MR: San Matep-- S11.484.4B4. Burlin came-- $11.773.538. Hillsboroueh-- $5,046,341. Totals for l»5!l: San Mateo-- $6.489,582. Burllngamc-- $5,504,840. HillsboroUSh-- $3,429,772. Totals for July: San- Mateo--T$711.418. Burlingame-- 5131,960. Hlllsborough-- $259,000. Permits Issued July 13, 1959: San Mateo -- A. J. Felton, 806 Nevada avenue, alter dwelling, $1000; New York. Life Insurance company, 205 East Third 'avenue, alter office, S4000: Edgar H. Merrill Jr., 402 East Thirty-ninth avenue, alter dwelling, $1500; Qlenn Rickc. 10 Olive court, swimming pool. S1600; Glenn Rlcke, alter dwelling, $500; James A. Bryan. Jr., 1416 Newbridge avenue, alter dwelling, 5250. Burlingame -- D. Cabral, residence, 2837 Rivera avenue. $20,000. · Hlllsborough -- J. C. Hadley, (80 Longvlew road, addition to residence, $3000: Irving Feldman, 245 Sierra drive, swimming pool, S4000. "ASTRO-GUIDE" By Ceean For Wednesday, July 15 P r e s e n t -- F o r You and Your* · · . Another fine day! The atmosphere, continues to be one of gaiety and you may find it difficult to concentrate on your job. Much can be accomplished, however, under present radiations, so don't give in lo temptation lo play during working hours. Business plans work out well. Past . . . On July 15, 1933, General Halo Balbo landed ari armada of 14 Italian planes at Chicago's Century of Progress exposition. It was, at that lime, the most spectacular mass.flight in history. . . Future · · Vending machines may be placed at strategic spots (such as saloons?) to dispense bandages and other first-aid materials.. Machines at busy intersections would also include such items as tourniquets. The Day Under Your Sign ARIES (torn Mrfch 21 to April 19) LIBRA (Sep». 23 to Oct. 22} Aspects are favorable for a pet project, This is a good day to net on * Ironed especially one ol group activity. » intuition is strongly accented? TAURUS (April 20 TO M.y 20} Consider an investment proposed to you. b« don't di|i into your cash reserve. GEMINI (M.y2HoJun. 21) Place your trust in relatives. You can depend on their love and understanding. CANCER (Junt 22 to July 21) The outlook is particularly bright. Harmony prevails--keep it that wayj LEO (July 22 to Au 9 . 21) Even if it me.tns a sacrifice, do what you can to help a relative in- need. VIRSO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) Don'« try to speed up tWus that normally lake time to materialize. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21 ) · Pay .-mention to your health. HIT* a check-up i{ necessary. SAGITTARIUS [Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) I-unars usher in some chanre in yew life, possibly m the romance depart- nicnt. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Give up the idea of making money in I hurry. \wir long-range prospects are good. AQUARIUS (J.n.*2l to F.b. !·( Get an early start as things will stow up by the middle- of the day. PISCES (F.b. 20 to March' 201 C nf9. Field En'ennisei. Tne.

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