Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
VeraSafe Security Seal

Berkeley Daily Gazette Newspaper Archives

- Page 15

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,337 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 20

About Berkeley Daily Gazette

  • Publication Name: Berkeley Daily Gazette
  • Location: Berkeley, California
  • Pages Available: 164,824
  • Years Available: 1899 - 1954
Learn More About This Newspaper


  • 2.18+ Billion Articles and Growing Everyday!
  • More Than 400 Years of Papers. From 1607 to Today!
  • Articles Covering 50 U.S.States + 22 Other Countries
  • Powerful, Time Saving Search Features!
Explore Your Family History Now

View Sample Pages : Berkeley Daily Gazette, April 28, 1936

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.18+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

Berkeley Daily Gazette (Newspaper) - April 28, 1936, Berkeley, California BERKELEY DAILY GAZETTE, TUESDAY EVENING, APRIL 28. 1936 SAILS-Trim yachts race in 184-rniU tailing clastic from Miami la Nassau. Fourteen wera anttrtd. mm LOSES SHOOTING A 69 Despite the fact that Al Sals, club pro, shot a brilliant 69, which is two under par, he was defeated by Miss Lenore Biglen and Miss Jane Dowdlc in a three-ball match last week. Miss Biglen, now a five handicap player, tallied an 85 while Miss Dowdle carded a 90. WELCOME NEW MEMBERS Three new members, Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Eisenmayer and Francis Healey, district attorney of Contra Costa County, were welcomed as new members this week by Manager Les Chamberlain. HANDICAPPED REDUCED Mrs. P. E. Slayter, who has shown remarkable improvement In her Iron shots and on the green during the past three weeks, has had her handi- ----�---?> DUCKS NEARLY DROWN It used to be said that the only, duck that couldn't swim was a viaduct but- Police Officer Jack Fisher, as ardent a golfer as ever swung a patrolman's club, presented six ducklings to the Berkeley Country Club Saturday with instructions that they be given residence on the miniature lake of the 14th hole. He had visions of training them to quack at his opponents in summer golf matches. Yesterday afternoon Al Sals, club pro, heard a gutteral sextet calling for help. He made the 14th hole in one hop, skip and a jump and found the six ducks struggling In the pool. Three of them went to the bottom. All six collapsed as Sais rescued them. He applied artificial respiration after wringing the water out of them and they recovered'. Fisher Is planning to have life preservers made for them, but if these prove too expensive he is going to crate the six water-fearing ducklets and ship them to that su perior duck salesman, Joe Penner. cap reduced and will soon join the Class B division, according to Henry J. Hauser, Jr., chairman of the handicap committee. BACK AFTER ABSENCE Fred R. George was welcomed back yesterday by his many friends and golfing partners after a two months' absence from the Bay Region. PLAN SPECIAL PLAY Opinion is divided upon the out come of the special match between Cebe B. Wallace of the men's cloth lng firm of Wallace and Wallace, and Lester W. Hink, general manager and vice-president of the J. F. Hink and Son department store. Wallace prac ATHEN ELKS AB R January, cf 4 Hosley. rf.. 4 A.Authur. ss 6 LaBlanc. If 5 W.Authr, 2b 6 Hancock, 3b 4 Edmdsn, lb 5 King, c...... 4 Meaddows.p 0 Wilson, p.. 3 Smith, p.... o 3bubre, 3b...-Hardeman, c |wallcer, If Berry, lb... Harris, 2b.. C.Hneock. rf Monroe, ss.. Bonner, p.... Labazun, P I.Thompson R 2 0 0 0 1 1 2 2 1 0 1 Totals ... 41 13 19| Totals... 41 10 14 Thompson batted for Labazun In ninth. TIJUANA o v. AB R Sanchez, ss 5 Flores. cf.. Martin, cf.. Cndevrlo.2b Holland, lb Blagl, 3b.... Vlrmnts.c-)f 8aenz. If... Mrtlnez, rf DeLucci, p.. Monlz. p.... DeOosto, c CARDINALS H AB B OSeftura, 3b.. 3 1 Zullca, ss.... 5 1 Bernrdo. 2b 5 0 Kltchner, cf 5 0 Andrson, lb 3 1 Matlho. If  4 2 0unlbertl. rf 2 0 Mathwson. c 4 3 Valente. P 2 OITognollnl, p 2 OlFreyes. rf - 2 l Totals.... 40 5 9 Totals-. 37 6 8 ticed four mornings last week while Hink has already played 36 holes this week. The match will be played dining the middle part of the month. "NO HOST" DINNER PARTY Dr. and Mrs. Arthur Jensen had charge of arrangements of the month ly "no host" dinner party Sunday evening at the country club. Dr. and Mrs. A. M. Mcintosh were crowned champions of the monthly "monopoly tournament held following dinner. ANNUAL DINNER DANCE Members of the Berkeley Exchange Club and their wives and friends will hold the tenth annual dinner dance at the country club Friday evening. Arrangements are in charge of Arthur E. Smith, Wlllard B. Alton, Joseph W. Harris and Past President Emery Stone. The affair will be presided over by President and Mrs. James L. Scott. GENE SMITH AT HOME AFTER NET TOUR TO ORIENT Gene Smith, former captain of the varsity tennis team at the University of California, arrived home today on the President Lincoln from a successful tennis invasion of the Orient. Last January, with Wayne Sabln, Smith was selected by the Northern California Tennis Association to represent the United States at the "Wimbledon of the Far East" tournament at Manila. Tennis has become a popular game In the Orient and Manila has a Rizal Tennis Stadium seating 6000 people, Smith reported. The stands are protected by a roof, as the temperature is often over 90 degrees even in February. The center court is open to the sky but Is shaded, except at noon, by the surrounding structure which also keeps out any cooling breeze. This' year there were 35 entries in the singles, representing the Islands, Australia, China and the United States. Japan was not officially represented but China sent her national champion and number one player, Kho Sin Kle, also V. T. Wong, who Is the present Manila champion. Australia sent Dave Thompson, ranked number eight in that country, and A. H. Hassett, number* three in Victoria. L. Gavia, the winner over Ku-sumoto in 1934 and Moon of Australia in 1935, was the strongest Filipino representative .and was seeded first. The little brown brothers reaiie that their best ally is the heat, so all the matches are for five sets right from the beginning of the tournament. The strategy of the visitors, who are not acclimated, Is to w4n as quickly as possible. Smith Wins Twice L. Gavla accounted for Sabln early in the tournament In a close match while J. Gavla, a younger brother, put Thompson out of the running. In the semi-finals Smith defeated J. Qn-vla 6-4, 7-5, 8-2 and in the finals bested L. Gavia, 6-3, 6-3, 6-4. ' In the doubles the Americans, Smith and Sabin, met the Australians in the finals and won in five torrid sets. On the last day of the tournament when Smith met L. Gavla, Thompson and Babin played an exhibition match which Thompson won by scores of 6-1, 6-2. The visitors were lodged at the Army and Navy Club, Manila, and were treated very hospitably by the Filipino hosts. Following the tournament exhibition matches were pltyed at the University of Santo Tomas and at the famous mountain resort of Bagulo. Goes on Tonr Sabln returned immediately to the United States but Smith, who is & graduate student in Oriental history and economics at University of California, made a leisurely tour through Japan, Korea and Manchukuo before returning home. At Mukden, in a dust storm, he played an exhibition with Noda, champion of Manchukuo, and won 8-6, 6-1. On March 31 at Seoul he met the strongest players in Korea, defeating Kawamura ,8-2, 6-4 and Yasuda 3-6, 6-3, 6-3. Third Time Is Charm for Oscar TROUT WATERS CLOSED AS AID TO RESTOCKING Crossword Puzzle ACROSS 1-RepresentaUve 8-Indian coin 9-At no time 14-Jason's beloved 15-Cbarltable gift IS-Athletic field 17-One who complete* 18-Corded fabrla 19-Composite 30-Epoch 31-Drive a machine 34-Japanese coin 35-Repose 37-Coming in 38-Indian weight* 38-Remainder 31-Ensnare 33-Obvious 38-Paying do attention 40-Wrong 41-Spanish hero 43-Florida county 43-Visualized 45-Only 48-Slender 47-Block of lc� 48- Pain it-Look fixedly 61-Long flsb 87-Deposit 88-Kind of pussla 60-Took chair 61-Breast 65-Vase 64-Saltpeter 66-European blackbird By LARS MORRIS i ANSWER TO PREVIOUS rUZZLB 67-Vermilion 88-Foroed ahead of on* 69-Amount wagered 70-Pig pen 71-flower petal DOWN 1-Turkish noble 3-Literary mod* 3-Icelandlo epic* 4-Born 8-Tropical food plant 6-Immediate ancestor 7-Wld* awake 8- Made known 8-Back of neck 10-Period of time 11-Poetry tt-Oo In 13-Sheds walB 33-Annoyance 33-Phoenician city 36-Bridge 38-Show off JO-Follow 33-Poisonous snake 33-Food for children 34-Friend (French i 35-Nervous twitching 38-Concealed 37-Second Demon 38-8alt 39-Cunning 41-Horse-men 44-Skin disease 48-Reward of merit 47-Distilled wine 48-Astringent drug 49-Military student 80-Evil of many phase* 83-Edict 84-Stop legally 86-Young Insect 86-Iron alloy 88-American Indian 88-Terminals 63-Large deer 65-Wrath ie�Mimmmm�"~.......-------------- --------- , , FRIENDLY RIVALS-Bucky Harris, left, Senator*' managers Clark Griffith, cent*"* Senetors' owner, and Jo* Cronin, Red Sex BHMftr. ' - 1 1 " - "'"~......�-M�>���*����**��**��*�^�*�**J���^6J AMERICAN LEAGUE W. L. Pacific Coast League RESULTS YESTERDAY � tames; teams traveling. STANDING OF THE CLUBS , . Won Lost Pet. Oakland 21 Seattle ..... 18 Mission*.................. 16 Portland ..... 15 San Francisco ........ 13 �*cramento ............ 13 Saa Diego .............. 11 Loa Angeles ............ 9 8 13 13 13 15 16 19 20 .733 .581 .552 .536 .464 .448 .367 .310 GAMES THIS WEEK Sacramento at San Francisco. Missions at Seattle. San Diego at Portland. Oakland at Los Angeles. , By United Presi equipped with a four and one hair game lead at the top of the Pacific Coast League standings, the Oakland Oaks move into Los Angeles today for an "opportunity"' series with the unfortunate Angels, basement position occupants. Because recent performances of the Lob Angeles club caused observers to predict a series win for the Oaks, Bill Myers outfit appeared headed for further definite entrenchment in the first place spot. Other fronts will find the Missions at Seattle, San Diego at Portland, and Sacramento at San Francisco. A hotly contested series was expected at Seattle, where the Missions and Indians will battle for second place honors, while at Portland, the Padres will attempt to recoup lost ground at the Beavers' expense after Buffering setbacks in recent encounters. The unpredlcted Sacramento Senators, who captured five out of seven tussles from the Angels last week and moved into sixth position ahead of San Diego and Los Angeles, were being prepared a bristling welcome at San Francisco. It will be the first appearance of the Solons in San Francisco since they became St. Louis Cardinal proteges and upset predictions by knocking over favorites Consistently after getting off to a poor start. JACOBS DEFEATS HUNGARIAN STAR BUDAPEST, April 28. - Helen Jacobs, American champion, defeated Esther Denko of Hungary, 6-1. 6-1. in the first round of the Budapest lawn tennis championship yesterday. With mwy^m^m CnT>V*t*HTTM57�rjQHN h. hopkjNS~a~S6"hi^fiEEEXSEt> by central press A"850cTAT10N . When CHAPTER \* When Sherman completed a quick George Pryor was the first to leave dasn back to Mrs. Steele's, he found Mrs. Steele's in his car, with lnslruc- tnat Doctor Evans had preceded him Hons to return with the doctor^ as Bnd n� UUnd 1 knew that he was ttve most*! tot tlx tody un the mooo 1 (Uvtrd turn *p aad �% flew sway A* �� p**scd a ntgJM wind sihttvi up ttve trews sod each leaf sprang out, aright ttits*. smiled and and the song she sang wee lagitt filled with gratttode to the ~ Her arm curved inflnttely, aald: "This is any bocac, i my We. Bach night tt ratio #*� Jttj way through the aky. I Its course. I polish Us OasM i covering, and X lay here MM the night" And she eatsf tM to keep him wtth her. The man looked ttn aft ttjg> and saw the three cornet* ef sfftga* and above them, the perapees �f OJM sky. He looked at the ~ how cold it wa*. far Inviting to mortajB aon unwarm. He looked curved sMaa. and saw now Bag*/ gleamed, and be seJd: "X do i the moon: It Is cold and X love It. It Is not warm Uke the black river. X would not be here". Shs was eurorteed and song lo make hem stay aad bo a wanner song, lot he aald: night Is not wa I* bard, not roond. X Look down there at � island la the middle of i river. Ton mm It 1* warm and the Mac* H Ws vtB be benny these, no moon to pc^an." She ssaOed and he and they stood on the edge of moon and swayed, shs might not of th� shadow* She turned frightened and and ss she stood (here X tween there, and led htm H* was deaf to her song of and it bstw with the tdgM got* etoOJfcV So I laid him aswie� � Mi wKi greeo lalaad aod Oew tasat *� (fU parapet* ef sky. The sstty ef tjfcgV mooa eras str*gts*g hi again, and aba dM I paeswd Wheat I to the Ood w�Ch the be and wen* a� the a*ea� t� daughter Bee she I and liaises eg the her heart his words were go. so X awffhf *m m and bade Ik* �� Bach eJghs, after the awcoo rets) H but U st a hard li**;* sad her turb th* S�*w) ih*r are Yet 1 tn the shastew eg a*. � css*'** �**>( Whai d� ye* aa* ekejo* k � Por thee* ** a* a** 1 r W* set kssether so the and shs aiad I But 1 set ta shadows, fcey two sa Mid lo her. la la* way el "TOO. i n�e I ------ sa**wai*gB***w*m�fa 17087639 ;