Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Oakland Tribune (Newspaper) - November 26, 1934, Oakland, California OAKLAND TRIBUNE MONDAY NOVEMBER 261934 Strict Enforcement of Severe Penalties Sought By Slalc Aulo Group Concerted action to curb drunken driving on the streets and highways of the State was being urged to day by the California State Auto mobile Association which in a pub lic statement pledged cooperation with arresting officers prosecutors and the courts in suppressing the Strict enforcement and drastic penalties alone can not solve the problem the statement sets forth The answer probably will not be found the statement declared un til public opinion becomes general and alert and uncompromising to ward the druken driver and until each motorist takes upon himself the obligation of not driving when he has been drinking What one may think of prohibition or repeal Is beside the point The immedi ate question is the fact that the motoring public faces a condition of graver threat than any of recent years INCREASE SHOWN Official records cited by the asso ciation show a 23 per cent increase in the number of traffic accidents due to drunken driving during the first nine months of this year These accidents wore responsible for about 3000 detahs almost equal to the Whole increase in traffic deaths in the state The viewpoint of enforcement officers concerning the drunken driving situation is presented by the association in a statement made by E Raymond Cato chief of the Cali fornia highway patrol as follows LACK OF UNIFORMITY We experience difficulty not so much in making arrests as we do in complaints and convictions There is a serious lack of uni formity in the method of handling these cases attributable to a degree to the state of public opinion in different communities There are suspended sentences and small fines In many cases which merit jail sen tences With provision for a mis demeanor charge where no damage or injury to others has been caused by the ofefnder there would bo freater certainty of punishment and flagrant violators would have less chance of getting off lightly Offi cers must have public cooperation and support if they are to be suc cessful in meeting this serious sit uation of drunken driving Medical Society To Hold Dance i RICHMOND Nov of the Contra Costa County Medical Society for the new year will take office atlhe annual dinner dance of the organization December 15 i Dr W S Lucas will become pres ident Dr Harry Ford vicepresi Dr Clara Spaulding secre taryIt casuror Dr Willinm Powell eensor Dr U S Abbott delegate to jState convention nnd Dr Kaho Daily alternate delegate The dinner dance will be held at the Berkeley Country Club with IDr L H Frazer Mem of the auxiliary will join with the society in sponsoring the affair 1 Dr Melvin Stauffer of Pittsburg jCalif is the retiring president yv 2030 Members to 1 Hear of Hitler Ism i Oakland 2030 Club members will hear Dr Harold Camp discuss and Hitlerism tomorrow at the Hotel Coil 1445 Hnrri son Dr Camp pastor of the First Baptist Church of Oakland recent ly returned from attendance at the World Alliance held in Ber lin Ben McClure program chair man will introduce the speaker Maurice Murray nnti D F Hurley voted membership in Oakland 2030 at last weeks meeting The i clubs active membership now 48 Preparations Begun For Class Banquet RICHMOND Nov 26 Prcpara tions have been launched for the banquet of senior students of Richmond Union High School to be held December 20 The banquet will be one of the final social functions of the January 1D35 graduating class Catherine Doolillle will bo chair man of the affair assisted by Eleanor Lyons Marjorie Evelyn Alpegene Linda Bucciarelli end Carol Drouin Cotton Farmers Strike as Protest JUAREZ thou sand Juarez Valley farmers para this sections cotton industry a strike in protest against an 11pesosperbale tax levied by the state Farmers contend that the lax will be borne entirely by producers and that it is unjust during the dry spell The slate contends that con sumers will pay at least onehalf of the tax A committee of valley community mayors left for Chihuahua Cify tr ask Governor Rodrigo Quevcdo and the legislature to repeal the tax Plumbers toYalk Bid Depository Plans for a Central Bid De pository for Alameda County build ing contractors will be considered at tonights meeting of the Master Plumbers Association in Firmin Hall 538 Twentyfourth Street Rex A Daddlsman custodian of the San Francisco Central Bid De 7 posilory will be the principal speaker Plumbers association members oJ BJPJakland Berkeley Alameda anc will ttUjnd Over 65000 Books Available To Berkeley School Children BERKELEY Nov total school librarians University of Cal 05020 books other than school text volumes am available for use of Berkeley children in elementary schools of the city results of a sur vey of school libraries showed to day An average of approximately 10 books per child for the first six grades is shown in the report of the investigating committee The survey made under direction of Superintendent Lewis Smith at the direction of the Board of Edu cation was conducted as a means of improving library service in ele mentary schools SERA workers who made the survey found that 10 of Berkeleys schools have central libraries with some form of library service provided in all schools HOME READING SERVICE Activities as carried on in the cen tral school libraries as directed by teachers include service to indi vidual pupils for home reading and loan service to classrooms for work there In schools where central libraries are maintained work is done in the libraries by class groups and by individuals both for recrea tional and reference reading In presenting his report to the Board of Education Superintendent Smith urged that stops be taken to improve the school library service and that more adequate quarters be provided than as at present over crowded conditions being reported in mostof the schools IMPROVEMENT GROUP Members of the committee for the improvement of library service who directed the surveyare as follows A B Campbell director of voca tional and continuation activities Miss Susan T Smith city librarian M C James deputy superintendent of schools Mrs Dozier Finley rep resenting parentteacher associa tionsMiss Edith Coulter of the ifornia and Miss Sue Irwin H N McClellan Miss Margarile McGov noy Miss Gertrude Memmler Miss Ruby Minor Miss Elizabeth Patton Mrs Beatrice Wiimans Miss Elea nor McAllister and Mrs Feme Mor ley all of the local school depart ment SAN FRANCISCO Nov George M Baurn presently in charge of intelligence work in the twelfth naval district will com mand the U S S Arizona when the battleship reaches here during fleet week 91st to Honor Chinese General SAN FRANCISCO Nov eral Tsai Ting Kai defender of Shanghai will be a guest of the Powder River Ninetyfirst Divi sion at an open meeting of the vet erans in San Francisco fomcjrow night The General will be accom panied by several of his country men members of Cathay Post of the American Legion IILK LICENSE NEJIINGS SET SACRAMENTO Nov ings on proposed milk licenses will be held here tomorrow by the Farm Administration and in San Jose on November 30 it was announced to day Thanksgiving Whist Planned Oakland Lodge of Moose No 324 wilt give a Thanksgiving whist party at the lodge hall this evening The Loyal White Drill Team will officiate assisted by W J Hamilton S H Goldstein W R Weis M Hen drickson J F Leach W R Pritch ard Lew Jones and Otto Nittler t The State University of Texas was opened at Austin in 1883 CUE Till Dr Aurclia Reinhardt president of Mills College will speak on luncheon of the Executives Associa at the semiannual ladies day luncheon of the executives associa tion PHANTOM ELK IS EDMONTON UR covery of the famous phantom of elk in theremnte Yukon country 300 miles north of nny herds authentically reported by sportsmen in recent years is re ported by an expedition headed by Harry Snyder Montreal oil man nnd M J Shearer of Rifle Col who have just returned from a six weeks trip in the wilderness The expedition also reported finding evidence that the once be lieved extinct dnli sheep all white animals with jet black tails still are roaming the wilds of Northern British Columbia The expedition plans to return next year to capture a few specimens Snyder said the party came across the phantom herd of elk 70 miles north of the Muskwa River We have hoard for about 15 years nbout this herd of northern elk until it had become something of n myth among big gamo hunt ers he Enid But we definitely found them this time There arc about 200 animals in the herd and they seem to be thriving Trotter to Speak At Emeryville EMERYVILLE Nov nnd Potential Faculties Within All of Us will be the subject of n talk given by Paul G Trotter chairman of the speakers commit tee of the Oakland Chamber of ommcrce to members of the Emeryville Industries Associnl ion LomoiTow noon a I I lie Veterans ivTcmorial Building here The nnnual Christmas party of he association will be held De cember Jfl Proceeds will be turned over to Emeryville Charily fund President of the organiznlion is Tack M Drew Vinton Smith nnd Edgar B Jcssup nrc vice presidents Holy Name Students To Receive Awards Seven students of he Holy Names Central High School will receive certificates ot award for stenog raphy nt nn assembly on Friday The students are Madeline Ferlan Evelyn Conroy Dolores Aschem erlrtide Gallagher Patricia Stokes Margaret Auth and Cecilia Ger inrd Evelyn Convoy Hazel Lovcll and Blanche Verccsi will receive awards for typing Snake Diet Claimed As Eczema Cure TARENTUM yon iavr eczema go on a blacksnake diet Thats the advice of Cecil Schrcckcngost Freeporf who in vited two friends to his home for a snake fry Tasted just 3ike chicken nnd I believe it will help my eczema Schrcckengost said Parish Will Hold Benefit Card Party The annual benefit whist of SI Bernards Parish will be held in the Church Hall tomorrow evening at oclock the Rev James T Gan non pastor announced today In charge ot arrangements for the affair are Joseph M DeMcllo T J Hennessey Thomas Youell R J Jackson and Frank R Taylor Elks to Stage Whist Card Party The second of a series of whist parties will be held by the Oakland Elks Club at their auditorium nt tomorrow evening ILLUSTRATED TALK RICHMOND Nov 26 Fred S Newsom will tell of a recent trip to New York at a meeting of the Richmond Lions Club tomorrow noon at Hotel Carquincz Ncwsom will illustrate his talk with motion pictures according to Dr George A Boehmer president FOR THE 4TH YEAR ALL THE COAST EQUIPMENT OF THE US p IS PROTECTED BY CYCOL Mm FIRST IN THE UNITED STATES TO OFFER A SOLVENTREFINED MOTOR OilCYCOL Just as Associated led the way in gasoline improvements so it has in motor oiL The progress record shows Associated gasolines were FIRST with premium Ethyl FIRST to be always climatically correct FIRST to be equifracdonated FIRST with Aerotype performance FIRST with Tetraethyl at no extra cost Progress that never ceases keeps FLYING A the Pacemaker of gasolines The same manufacturing policy makes New Cycol the Pacemaker of motor oils No motor oil regardless of price gives your motor better protection than solventrefined Cycol No motor oil offers less oildrag New Cycol releases new power increases speed and gasoline mileage HERES WHY 1 NEW CYCOL IS TOUGH It takes 20 quarts of the original selected waxfree lubricating crude to make one quart of Cycol Its concentrated the heartcut Cycols protective film stands up under any driving condition 2 NEW CYCOL IS SAFE Cycols solventrefining removes more impurities than any other process Cycol is all lubricant Compounds that drag down power and waste gasoline or form sludge and hard carbon are out 3 NEW CYCOL IS LIVELY Cycol flows instantly penetrates quickly to every moving part Thats because Cycols double vacuumdistillation selects fine lub ricating stocks at lower temperatures avoiding heat injury AND ITS PRICE IS ONLY 25 CENTS A QUART ASSOCIATED OIL COMPANY ill I LIQUIDUSQUART P m 1 Refined Ifi AfrifSOlVEMT REFINED UtS OH BtHSMOtf SflCO
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 155+ 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.