Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on March 5, 1929 · Page 21
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 21

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Oakland, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 5, 1929
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Page 21
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L L. 22 TUESDAY EVENING )afcIanD Ctibune ' MARCH 5, 1929 SCHOOL HEM Berkeley, Richmond Clubs Plan Mket RICHMOND. March 5. Joint session of Berkeley and Richmond Hi-Y clubs will be' held this evening at the local Y. M. C. A., with Robert Shaw of,the Pacific School of Religion scheduled as the principal speaker. , The local Hi-Y or- will play, and -"Melvln Thompson will present a comlo sketch. Charles Maliannt will preside. Basketball teams of the two clubs will meet on the gymnasium court. Jeweler Jo Face ' Charge of Assault . EL CERRITO, March 5. Preliminary hearing on' a charge of assault with a deadly weapon will be faced on Saturday morning in Police Judge J. F. Plank's court by E. M. Weed, Richmond Jeweler, who is accused of wounding Elmer .Wv.tfninh.nuMid. i-a i lroa i mail at, a local 7 ''chicken shack" eariy Sunday. A shot said to have been fired by Weed grazed upward through Wyatt's cheek, causing a superficial wound. Oakland Schools Honor New President Upper, left to right: ALBERT S. COLTON. principal of new Herbert Hoover junior high school, and Asitant Superintendent of Schools. WILLIAM F. EWING. at cornerstone laying of the school yesterday. Inset shows inscription on cornerstone. Lower. left to right: GEORGE SHARP. DOUGLAS MILLER and RAIDELLE HIRSCH planting Hoover tree-at McChesney school. Both eere- GIVEN QU I G K PROPOSED CiTir unif DorcinriiiT iiLii -rnituiuuri niiinnnrnrnnrr iitiiitv Tiivrc monies took place at about same time as Hoover inauguration ceremony. TRIfiUNE photo. Ul VUllLlL ULUflLL UIILIII IHALU Herbert Hoover Junior High Dedicated; Text of Inaugural Wife of International Banker Supervisors to Send Delega Gets Award Few Minutes After Papers Filed. tion to Sacramento to File Protest. iipeeeh ' in Cornerstone. MAS.-A R MS B r S. Fr WILL FIEHT W O T ., , While Herbert Hoover wan he. ing iworn into the highest office In the gift of the American people toaay, uakiana was naming a new high , school In his honor, and the pupil of McChesney. school were planting a, tree which they named for the ... new president. The 2d0,00O Herbert Hoover Junior nwn . ai- .wrocknurst and . west ntreeta wm . formally christened . yesterday.' i . Among the 'articles that wenl Into the cornerstone was . a copy of The TRIBUNE containing the lull text .of Hoover's Inaugural apeecn. ; Albert S. Cotton acted as master of ceremonies. Now principal of the Ciawson ' junior high school, uoiton is to Be head of the new ' institution. Honor guests Included members r-the board of education, auperin tendent'a staff, parent-tencher as oqlatlona and members of a num- ; be of clubs and organizations. The McCIymonds hlah school ft. - O. T. C. band furnished muslo for the - program. ! , Addresses were maaa by George W. Hatch and Mrs. it, I Burckhalter, of the cnooi board. The actual corner tone laying was done by Assistant Superintendent William F. Ewlnr. mm uuuuins; contains Zl rooms wnn a seating capacity of more man oq pupils. The tree nlanted anil nammA In honor of President Hoover by the. McChesney school pupils Is a red- tfl the grounds frtr ihm p.r.mnnv (The program consisted of patriotic ongs ana speecnes. uienn Uostello President," Raldelle Hirsch spoke en "Jtuvergreen Trees" and Caesar pandott gave a (ketch of the life of Hoover. Douglas Miller and George Sharp planted a tree, after which Joyce Kilmer's poem, "Trees," was recited by Thelma Bch warts. Miss Lottie lacksoh of the school faculty was In charge- of the arrangements for the tree planting program. ,i '- i Stanford Alumni to , Mark Founder's Day In commemoration of Founders lay, a Joint luncheon of the Men's (Stanford club of Oakland and the Eastbay Stanford Women's club Will be held at 12:15 tomorrow at the Athens Athletlo club. Prof. Charles I). Mnrv. hanil nf Vi .n. rlneerlng department at Stanford. who has been connected with the University since the day it opened kill be the principal speaker. He will talk on "Rambling Remlnis tences." Officers of the men's club are! w.aua.vn 11. 1 VU1I. ,1, QUI., u II I , Harry B. Smith, vice-president; E, H. Herbert, secretary and treas- hrer. Officers of the Women's club Ire Mrs. L. A. Oeesllng, president; sirs, im A. xvott, secretary, and Mrs, B. H. Herbert, treasurer. The luncheon is open to all men Ind women who formerly attended Stanford university. . , 75 Veterans File For Tax Exemption ALAMEDA; .March 6. Seventy-five veterans of the World War residing in Alameda filed tax exemption papers with City Assessor Fred J. Croll yesterday In the first lay open for such applications, it was announced by Croll today, feuch applications will be received Monday of next week, the city assessor declared. Cuerneville.Bank . Employee Injured ' GtTERNEVILLE. March B. Miss Elizabeth Cori, a Uuernevllle bank Employee, was the victim of an ao-eldent here recetnly when her hand became entengled In an electric elotl.es wringer at her home here, riainiuuy cruaning tne nicmoer. tine a recovering under care of physl- elans and no permanent injury is expected. this makes your 1 1 """ i' Y rr- r i '"if it nil '& v'j frr Jfc' at. " A . Hearing Set for Two Hit-Runners ALAMEDA, March B.-Roderlck Kearney, 28, 1822 Hnclnal avenue, and F. W. Steele, 2B, 124 Fernsiila boulevard, who are bolng held in tiie city jail on charges of man slaughter as a result of the death on Friday of Mrs. Ora Murphy, 77, 1600 Everett street, who was struck by a cur said to have been driven by Steele, were arraigned before Police Judge Edward J. Silver this "morning, n ml the date for preliminary hearing was set on Thursday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock. Steele was charged with man slaughter after he was said to linve admitted driving the cor and fall ing to atop and render aid after Kearney had urged Irinvto keep going. Kearney was flrat held un der a charge or consplrary to aid felony, but this count later was changed to manslaughter. - mr-num-iMiiil Assessments Show Growth of Alameda ALAMEDA, March d. Apartment houses of Alameda of the first class were assessed today at 2CQ,000, or 40 per cent of heir total valye, by City Assessor Fred J. Croll. Total value of buildings was placed at $025,000. "Assessment of these buildings Indicates the growth of Alameda," Croll snld. "Records of my office show that last year, when assessments were ninde, there was not a first-class apartment house building In the city, all assessment work showing buildings of the rooming house class." , With building steadily increasing, it is believed that by next year figures released by Croll will have doubled. dinner perfect" 'Thank you. Coffee does help, i think "But such good coffee. You must have a secret." "Nothing but Mj-B." 4 Selected grades of green coffees from favored districts in far countries are combined in making the famous M'J'B Blend. Its full-bodied richness and rare flavor is developed and brought out by the M'J'B process 6f blending and aging before roasting. Many people find that with M"J"B, the full-flavored blend, they use slighdy less coffee. Whether you make it strong, mild - or mtdium M-J-B has the matchless Coffee flavor that only the rich blend can -gv- '' M-J B is vacuum-sealed in the new improved friction top key-cans by M'J'B'a own patented process. Ask for M'J'B coffee at your grocery. Look for the letters on each can. TRADE MARK ... . - . . WOODLAND, March f.' Bickering between the farm bureaus of the Sacramento valley and the' Sacramento Region Citizens council came to a head- last night when Simon J. Lubln, sponsor of the California trade mark movement, walked out of a meeting, declaring that George Wilson, president of the Yolo county farm bureau had usurped his tlmel On three-different occasions, Wilson had talked late to prevent him from glvlnghis side of the controversy, Lubln charged. . . Wilson admitted, this, but countered with the statement that Lubln had refused to 'Speak" first atthn-ffleetlngs, preferring to hold the floor last. ' Farm bureau members object to the trade mark idea, a movement which Lubln and the council seeks to have adopted by the legislature. Aimee's Aide Holds Revival Drive Here The devil is in .for some rough handling during the next fortnight. Tluu Jiev. A. Wataon -Argue, muscular, evangelist, holder of many swimming trophies, is in the (Eastbay with his elide trombon and fortified by plenty ot "Argue merits. Every night this week in th "Glory Bain" of the Oaklnnd Evangelistic association, 2946 East Fourteenth street, Evangelis Argue will conduct his strenuous campaign of saving souls. .He Is fundamentalist - in - faith but mod ernlslic in method. As he warms up to his theme he darts about the platform, gesturing vigorously, an cjitehlng tip a chair he whirls It over his head', saying, "Hit the devil with anything handy." His trombone comes in handy to get the flappers'" ear. "You may have to tootle a trombone to catch the car of the younger generation, he . says. 'REDWOOD "CITY, March 6. Within a few minutes from the time she had filed her complaint, Mrs. Leonora Wood Armaby, wife o( George N.'Armsby, wealthy international banker,' formerly of San' Francisco, was given an Interlocutory divorce decree. The decree was granted by Superior Judge George 11. Buck here. Mrs. Armsby was awarded custody of their 20-year-old son, George,now a student at Stanford. Her attorneys told Judge Buck that a properly settlement had been effected out of court. It was reported to involve $1,000,000. Mrs. Armaby charged desertion, saying she married in 1898. They separated in 1924, at which time Mrs. Armsby alleges she was de- aerted. Armsby filed an answer denying the desertion but did not contest the cnse. Armsby was a banker In San Francisco before going to New York as vice-president of the banking firm of Blair & Co., Inc. He served with the national council of defense during the World war. Mrs. Armsby divides her time between San Francisco and New York and has been active socially in both cities. She maintains her California home.at Hillsborough. There are more automobiles In Maryland than there are telephones, according to Information received- by the Nati'onal Automobile club. iNf MOURN Funeral services for Mrs. Georgia C. Trefethen, wife of Eugene E. Trefethen, Oaklnnd attorney, who died yesterday at the family home, 291 Jayne street, were held today from the Grant D. Miller undertaking parlors. The funeral serman was nreached bv the Rev. A. Allen. "The body was cremated. Mrs. Trefethen, prior to coming to Oakland, was Miss Georgia Carroll, daughter of an old Sacramento family. She came to Oakland for a vtlst in 1904, and in 1905 was married, to Trefethen here. Four children were born of the marriage. They were CarrolKJwnro-(ithyr-MugenB Jl". and Ban. .They are all living at the family home. The services were private. Officers Elected By Richmond Club RICHMOND, March 5. Of ficers "elected by the Richmond club at Its meeting yesterday are as follows: Mrs.. Francis Kent president; Mrs. Franklin C. Schal- lenber, vice-president; Mrs. T. T. Cramer, second vice-president; Sirs. J. W. Bumgarner. recording secretary; Mrs. W.."W. Scott, treas urer, and Mrs. S. B. Wilson, federa tlon secretary. The club will be represented at the annual session of the Contra Costa county federation of women's clubs at Antloch tomorrow by the following delegates: Mrs. Rosa Rosier, Mrs. W. W. Chapin, Mrs. C. M. McCullough, Mrs. W. F. Faber. Mrs.. Grace D. Stewart and Mrs. J. P. Smithy Fine of $200 Levied for Sale of Liquor CENTERVILLE, March 5. A fine of $200 was assessed today by Justice of the Peace Allen Nor-rls when John 'Nanus of Newark pleaded guilty to possession and sale of liquor. Nonus was arrested yesterday by Deputy Sheriffs A. R. Shurtleff, Hugo Radbruch and, H. C- Nelson at Newark. At the same time the deputies took into custody Tony Martin, also of Newark, on a chargeaf liquor possession. He is held at the Alameda county Jail, and, according to Shurtleff, may face fedr eral charges. A quantity of liquor was seized in the Newark raid. CHAPLIX MUCH BETTER. HOLLYWOOD, March 6. Charley Chaplin is eo much Improved from .an attack of ptomaln poisoning and intestinal influenza that he probably will be able to - resume work at his studio next Thursday, It was anounced todayby Alfred Reeve, studio manager. S Pure natural S : cheese : makes healthy Z children Muellers Macaroni Products may cost you a few pennies more for a package,butsodoes the better quality of anything else UHDF5 W SAN FRANCISCO, March E Protest against the proposed mu nlclpal utility tax will be filed at Sacramento by a delegation from the San Francisco board of super visors, accordrlng to a decision reached yesterday. Decision to enter Vlr orous oppo smon to tne measure came follow ing -declarations by City Attorney John ,i. o Toole, who informed th board that if the projected measure becomes a law San Francisco will be expected to pay a tax on the Municipal railway and other city enterprises. San Francisco members in both nouses win be asked by the dele gauon irom tne noard to oppose me measure, ann representation! will be made to the committee be fore which the nronosed mensnro is niscussefl. Endorsement of a bill which will provide that all plaintiffs enterino- suit against municipalities enter mat suit in the same county as the neienaant was voted by the board jne Dill is designed to prevent changes of venue, according to u looie, who pointed out that aih changes often result in holding the irmi in rar counties at great Inconvenience and financial loss to Disapproval of a nronosed ma ure which would relieve railroads ot me obligation to pave between the tracks was voted bv the hnnrH The board endorsed a bill seeking possible annexation of parts of San iuaieo county, and another bill giv ing tne city certain state-owned lands in the Marina for park pur- Brothers Win Suit for Alien' Property SAN FRANCISCO. Mnrnh K Judgment for.' $287,323 and inter est, originally given to Carl II.. W, and Hans O. Ci Isenberg of Hono luiu m a Bult against the Trent Trust company, was affirmed yesterday by the United States circuit court of appeals. The suit grew out of litigation uver ino estate ot otto Isenberg, Hawaiian sugar capitalist and iatner ot the two d aintiffs. Tiiir ing the world war property owned by the state and seized by the alien property custodian. This was stock in tne AaKaha Sugar conwpany, and it was turned over to the Trent Trust company, trustee for the alien property custodian. This stocK later was sold. The two sons, who had lived continually . in Honolulu, -main. lainea tney were not enemy aliens, and .their contention was. uphold by the Hawaiian circuit court, and the value of the property said by the ireni xrust company was ordered returned to the brothers. NO TIME FOR LUNCH? YOUWONTMI5SIT IF YOU NIBBLE NE5TLE5 EVERYBODY praises the mellower, cream ier flavor of NestM's Milk Chocolate. The secret is this it's made with the purest, freshest, full-cream milk. And all that rich cream goes into Nestte's untilit's "richest in cream" of all. Look for the clean, silvery wrapper. In ?c and X bars, plain or rj y almond. fr'J Armomr, CHatga, far famous fret recipe booh, 60 yw to Sen Ham.-. Worm C(DMDd m mi uicce Si N D enjoy doing it, The protein for your miw XJL clea and vital organs; the syrup and fruit sugars, along with the milk fata, to keep you - pepped up in all kinds of weather," the rich miiv eral matter for bones and teeth; the vitamins for growth and healthcan you imagine a more delightful way to supply them to your body? Everybody knows that milk Is a wonderfully balanced food. Ice cream is milk, enriched with. . flavors, fruits, nuts, and other foods which make . it more palatable, but at the same time make it more nourishing. - ' That's why you really should eat ice cream often oftenerl You'll never get tired of it- not wititall those delicious flavors, and so many di& ' ferent ways of eating it. And don't forget the youngsters. They'd ba willing to live on it. Certainly they'd thrive on it. Look for the BRANDS thai: stand for health ACME LBUGDi ' yilLILEIR armours STTAIIU nn am Cream? IRIBIBON "Richest COFFEE Cream

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