Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Argus (Newspaper) - December 23, 1960, Fremont, California Delivered to EVERY borne invNewark Vol. I, No. 35 Published at Newark, California Friday, December 23, I960, Plant Quarters Doubled in '60 By Paper Firm More people eating .more luncheon meat and sliced cheese are top-of-therlist on Guardian Paper Company's personal let- ter, .to Santa that Santa's intervention is a basic requirement, since Guardian is doing very well without it. The firm is just completing a plant expansion project which will double the storage capacity of the Newark factory. and .will provide a large, new laboratory. The factory expansion calls for a 160 x 240 concrete building, valued at Work began in late September. The company also recently made a ad dition to its offices. Guardian makes "polyethy- lene-coated and poly- ethylene.-coated cellophane is the stuff in which meats, cheese, sliced lunch meat and frozen fresh meat are wrapped. Other Guardian coated papers are used to paper bags, for mili- tary wrapping paper, for wrap- ping nursery stock, and in salt cans. Guardian doesn't make the pa- per. The factory buys raw paper stock arid coats it with a thin film of polyethylene applied with heat under pressure. The pro- cedure is a close relative to the process of lamination which coats a driver's license. The polyethylene protects against water, water vapors, alkalis, grease and corrosive bacteria, as any Guardian salesman will testify. Customers of the Newark plant are makers of paper sacks, salt companies, the U. S. .govern- ment (which'uses the paper for wrapping military parts and sup- plies which need to be protected from the weather) and meat- packaging companies which sup- ply the delicatessen counters of supermarkets. Guardian, which sits quietly behind an empty pasture at the intersection of Cherry Street and Central Avenue (6590 Central Avnue is its designated address) has been in Newark for the past three years. It moved to the city from Emeryville, where it had oprated a factory for two years. The firm is headed.by T. C. Sewell, president. It employs a staff of 65 persons. TITAN-'UNION HEARING SET BACK TO JAN. 4 The Titan Metal Manufactur- ing Company vs. United Steel- workers of America, Local 1549 altercation remains status quo this week. A hearing in the court of Superior Judge Cecil Mos- bacher, on the calendar for last Friday, has been postponed to Jan. 4. Titan seeks an injunction against the union to end labor AH FINAL FLURRY OF COMMERCIAL ACTIVITY BEGINS IN NEWARK IN WANING HOURS OF 1960 demonstrations plant. at the struck Two new businesses and two business expansions were an- nounced in Newark this week, in time to add their bit to the gifts which a generous 1960 has scattered lavishly in the com-, mercial area of the city. Expanding to a twin operation is Merle Higby, currently owner and operator of Merle's Garage, 37049 Olive Street. Higby added to his chores last week when he assumed ownership of Ever- ett Gaunt's Service, 36910 Mag- nolia Street. Higby plans few changes in the operation of either the service station or the garage. The gar- age will remain at its present location with Higby in charge. The station will continue to han- dle Mobil products. Hours re- main from 7 a.m., to on weekdays and from 9" a.m. to 6 p.m. on Sundays. Former owner Everett Gaunt is now .employed at Pacific States Steel, but his son, Gary remains .at the.station.. Floyd Vutt also -will work at the sta- ion. Sam Arnold Company, Newark makes its second ex- pansion in four months next Tuesday, when it will expand way out out of Newark to a second office in Fremont. Owner Sam Arnold announced today his purchase of the for- mer Kunkel-Realty Company of- fices at.38215 Fremont Blvd. The firm will continue its Newark real estate operations, also. Two new realtors, Lowell Wil- son and Bob Hendrick have been added to the Arnold staff in Fre- mont! AISo working in the Fre- mont office are Jack Parsons and Walter Woodward. Remaining in the Newark of- fice are realtors Samuel Kent, Wesley Sears and Gary Arnold. All of the insurance operations of the Arnold firm remain in the Newark headquarters at 36602 Newark Blvd. New in Newark this week is the Newark Square branch of Village. Building Supply Com- pany, with Fred Pembcrton in charge. The new business is a Branch of. other operations in San Lorenzo and Castro Valley. The firm handles all types of building materials, plumbing and electrical supplies, hard- ware, tools and lumber, and will cut plywood to size. "We aini to be the do-it-your- self headquarters of the. Pemberton says. Free delivery is also a part of the service Vil- lage Building Supply Company Mayhews Landing Gum Tries Are Doomed Newark city a death warrant last 22 gum trees on Mayhews -Land: ing Road. City Attorney Charles Snow told the council-the trees are a "public nuisance and are Ei prob-. lem with which the city should be concerned." Snow says the city can-take steps to "abate the nuisance" if the property owner (the Bevilacqua interests) won't take action. City Manager John Nail said he. meeting 1-at noon today ,with' 'of the Bev- ilacquas, .who seem to be willing to cooperate in the solution of the problem." The council received a petition from" owners of the area requesting removal of the Carl Hergey. has been persis- tent in a'ibid 'for the tree nionths nowi; Herseyj' present at; last thanked the council for.' action.. v In other actions, councilmen: 1. Approved lot modifications in the Fred Anderson tract in south Newark. ,2. Approved1' withdrawal of an Anderson tract map on a pro- posed subdivision :near Jarvis Avenue and Newark Boulevard, pending a better solution to flooding problems. 3. Confirmed appointment of Planning Commissioners Frank- Fries and Howard BUschke (the r latter a .4., Approved preliminary sche-. matie drawings for the city's second fire station. Campaign Begins On High School Bond Issue offers. (Continued on page 6) IN THE ARGUS THIS WEEK Classified Page 5 Editorial............... Page 6 Fun and Games........ Page 3 General News Page 2, 5 Good Scouts............ Page 3 Teen News Page 4 An intensified campaign to explain Washington Union High School District's no-tax-iricrease bond issue and loan authoriza- tion of got under way throughout the District this week. Voters must ballot on the. issue on Jan.-.17. Funds are needed primarily for the construction and equip- ping of more schools in the Dis-: trict. A speaker's bureau has been organized by the District, under the chairmanship of Don Wolfe, vice principal at Washington. Any organization which wants to learn more of the proposed bond issue may .book a speaker by calling Mrs. Marlene Santos at SY 7-1600. Wolfe says the issue already has been endorsed by four area organizations. They include New- ark's Musick-Lido P-TA, Central Fremont Businessmen's Associa- tion, Fremont Taxpayers League and Centerville Volunteer Fire- men's Association.
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.