Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on September 13, 1931 · Page 9
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 9

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Oakland, California
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Sunday, September 13, 1931
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SUNDAY afelanO Cri&tme SEPTEMBER 13, 1931 A-9 MODEL PLANE CONTEST ANNOUNCED SPECTACULAR TRIBUNE LEAGUE COMPETE WITH I lie inn Many Trophies Will ers Able to Make Longest Flights; Expert to Give Advice in Special Articles Another model airplane eonteat for Northern California airplane model builder was announced to- day. A brand new contest too, of a type never before held in the bay district. Hydro-airplane will compete November S on Lake Merrltt In a new, spectacular TRIBUNE Airplane Model league event. In which many attractive trophies will be the prizes. Announcement that a hydro-airplane meet on Lake Merrltt will be held came from officials of The TRIBUNE league as a result of the recent success of the TRIBUNE outdoor contest at Oakland airport and of the state fair outdoor competition at Bacramento. The new oontest, it is believed, will be of a more spectacular na-meets. LAUNCHED ON WATER The tiny model hydro-airplanes, anapptly modeled after the large, man-carrying types of water airplanes, will be launched from the water, will skim the jurfaee and then rise into the air for what their builders hope will be long flights. The TRIBUNE league declared there will be three event In the forthcoming water meet. First, there will be the flying tick R. O. W. (rise off water); TODAY in the HIGH SCHOOLS Preparations are under way for the annual alumni banquet to be ' held on September 16, at the Technical high cafeteria under auspices of the school's Girls' Glee Wlub. Betty Jane Teeple, chairman of the decoration committee; Dorothy Abernethy, chairman of the program committee, and Frances La Vergne, chairman of the food cr-mitteA, are directing preparations for the dinner. According to Miss Bylvla Garrison, faculty sponsor of the Girls' Glee Club, a large attendance Is expected and entertainment will b given by members of the club and former membera Bongs, acts and readings will be Included -In the program. Officers of the club are prel-. dent, Frances La Vergne; recording secretary, Mabel Johnson; social secretary, Margaret Williams and librarian, Virginia Realy. New members recently admitted to the Girls' Glee are Evelyn Converse, Margarita Patlgan, Barbara cVarren, Ruth Powell, Catherine Twites, Evelyn Crane, Lillian Ran-lett. Harue Halral. Natalie Stitt. Evelyn Gorell. Claire Collins, Edith Fackreli, Marian Van House, Marjory Harmon and Myra Mantack. OFFICERS ELECTED Wilms Bowman has been elected vice-president and treasurer of the Castlemont High International Club, it has been announced by John Houghton, president who was elected at the close of the spring term. 1 Catherine Boysen was elected corresponding secretary while Lester Nlekerson was named local secretary. The club la planning to carry on correspondents with students at schools In all parts of the world. McCLTMONDS HIGH DEBATE A debate on the question, "Resolved: That the Philippines have complete and Immediate Independ-. ence," was held recently by the McCIymonds high current history class under the direction of Miss E. Doherty, teacher in charge of the class.' The affirmative team consisting of George Btolcich, chairman, .Leonard Banks and Walter Marshall won from Frank Luk, chairman of the negative team, Lorraine James and Gretchen Blackburn. The Judging, committee consisted - of James6Chanos,Mark Jurlch and eter Hrauesani. NE. GIRLS WELCOMED Member of the "Little and. Big Bisters" of Piedmont have been anw nounced by Miss Ethel O'Connor, dean of girls. Each semester for eight years group of girls from the low Junior .-flass ha been appointed as big sisters to have charge of new girls atfldents little sisters entering the sehool for the first time. The big slater are to show the new -girl about the school, acquaint them with school rules and activities and Introduce them to dther students. Members of the ''Big and Little Bisters" follow) Marie Barich, Virginia Brown, Phylls Bowman, Florence Wood, . Alice Ebbert, Janet Wood, Elisabeth Hobart, Betty Mae Loomts, Caroline Johnson, Carolyn Ness, Jeanette Jones, Elaine Eoff, Lois Klaaa. Mary Wiley, Phylls Max well, Ann Wadsworth, Ruth Me-Gee, Betty ' Bunker, Peggy McNa-mar a, Josephine Van Horn, Jean Nutting, Antoinette Austad, Genevieve Omo, Luelle White, Janet Roberta, Francis Chase, Shirley Van Winkle, Patty Blake, Janloe Vllladsen. Peggy Blrbeck, Betty Bale, Vera Geoppert, Betty Beard, Jean Higglns, Mart Dexter, Edna Mosley, - OTHERS LISTED Kathleen Dlckett, Lorlne Ed monds, Patricia a Knox, Marian 47riffin, Ruth Markham, Beverly fllreen, Isle McLaughlin, Janet Tay. Tor, Shirley Akell, Eleanor Dupulch, Nancy Surleff, Peggy Enga, Patri cia Tabor, Virginia Goodrich, tier aldlne Campbell, Alleen Ruther ford, Ann Crlchton, Alberta UHner, Dorothea Edwards, Maria Ghlg' llerl, Lots Eudey, Charlotte Red all, MEMBERS TO ITER SHIPS NDEMBER B Be Awarded to Build next will be the flying scale and third will be the flying commercial. All ships must leave the water and all prizes will be awarded by judge for duration of flight. What fun It's going to be for the boys of Oakland and Northern California. , Think of the fun building these flying boats and sticks and the even greater fun of sending them up from the water li long, grace ful flights, with their wings shining in the sun like real alrnlanes ADVICE TO BE GIVEN In conjure ion with the new hydro-airplane contest, The TRIB UNE will publish a series of- ar-ticlessby Earl Vfvell. TRIBUNE expert on airplane model construction. Vlvell has developed a number of hydro-airplane models which are dandy fliers and which he be lleves will help Northern California boys In their work of model airplane building. Complete diagrams will be published with each article and, in many cases, the patterns will be printed in the newspaper full size. A coupon is being published on this page today. - If you want to join the contest just clip the coupon, sign it and mail it to the airplane model contest department. There Is no cost and there la no obligation. . . Nancy Jean Tipton, Dorothy Uels-mann, Betty Jean Wells, Mary Mc- Eirath. Ellen Ewart, Elizabeth Latham, Lucille Henning. Mary Jane Rector, Gladys Jones, Helen Smith, Nancy Dale Owen, Rita Petlbeau, Ida May Purchase, Barbara Johnson, Phyllis Rutherford, Lol Green, Dorothy Back, Laura rrasier, Barbara Bmlth. Elizabeth Bradford. Barbara Boanes. Rose mary Hawkins, Jane Townsend, Dorohy McCaffrey, R u t h a n n winasor, Eleanor Bund, Marion Baly, Claire Jackson. Leslie Qulnn. Mary Gabriel. Gwendolyn Wright, Barbara Hast-Ings, - Mary Elizabeth Waterman, Doris Robinson, Rosemary Sturgls, Elizabeth Hogan, Sybil Sinclair. Evelyn Dodge,: Barbara Sherwood, Jean Voorhels, Margaret Royce, Annie May Chick. Patty Richard son, Patricia Hanford, Jacqueline Raynor. Mary Price, Nancy Rof. Donna Murphy. Susann Kendall. Barbara Parker, Janice Johnson, Doris Robinson, Robinson. Jean Campbell, Marjorle Harrold. Kath leen Dukettem, Betty Harrington, Barbara Johnson, Marjorle Har ris, Ines Fretag, Anna Louise Hawk, Mary Jane Henley, Eliza beth Le Fevre, Patty Hodklns, and Barbara McLeod. DRAMA CLUB FORMED The King's Jester, Junior dra matic club of Wood row Wilson Junior high, completed Its organi zation and elected officers at a recent meeting. Lucille Faretta was elected pres ident; Frances Marshall, vice-president! Aldo Oalletto, secretary; Artnur Bcnmiat, sergeant-at-arms. Gfoup leaders, Virginia Higgl Betty Whalen and Lucille Billings, are to have charge of arranging programs. Mis Jean Smith is teacher In charge of the club. HONOR SOCIETY ELECTS Newly elected officers of the Bret Harte Junior high Honor 80 clety have been announced by Miss Avlce saint, sponsor, as fol low; president, Fred Smyth; vice- president, Richard Wight; secretary, Doris Machado and treasurer, Lois Stewart. A system of awarding points to students for scholarship and citizenship will be revised by the Honor Society,' according to Miss Saint. 1 Palo Alto Players To Form New Club PALO XLTO, lepCU. Because of the success of summer dramatics at the Community House, a permanent ' organization will be formed Monday night by the Palo Alto Community Players. Plans for the future will be discussed. Nine evening performance were given by the Player during the summer. The total attendance was 1860 and the total number of participants was 126. Activities were under the direction of Retdar , Torjussen, Stanford graduate and former member of William Thornton's Shakespeare company. , i ... ... Committees Named For Pittsburg Party PITTSBURG, Bept, 18. Specially appointed committee today were preparing for a social card party to b given on October 1$ by the Pittsburg chapter of Companions of Foresters. Mrs, Henry w. Nuttman and Mrs. Lena Sal-vettl will be general chairman for the evening, , while refreshments will be prepared and served by Mrs. Adeline Abarnathy, Mr. Mary Buffo, Mr. Delia Buffo, Mrs. Edward Neary, and Mrs. Louise Ruf-fo. Henry Nuttman will supervise the playing. CONFERENCE PLANNED BAN JOSE, Bept. 11. E ward A. Curtis, deputy regional executive for the Boy Scouts of America,, will spend September II and 20 in Ban Jose, In conference 'with Executive Duncan ' E. :. McKlnley here. He will make a complete Inspection of local scout activities. Practicing for New Meet" RICHARD LUKES of Oakland, winner of one of the recent state fair airplane model events, was caught by the camera at he tried out his flying boat on Lake Merritt preparatory to sighing up for The TRIBUNE hydro-airplane meet, formally announced today. TRIBUNE photo. I . 1 1 H : V?fV ?!a b "V? - - , ixfX , v r ?;- fc& v Asa- l - LA4'' ? " i , fa .$ft 4 VVii activities Among negroes BY DELILAH L. BEASLEY Too much praise cannot be given to the committee of local colored letter, carriers who were responsible for the presence of the large delegation of their group at the recent national convention of Letter Carriers held In this city. This committee, headed ' by Edward Ritchie, president of the bay cities branch of the National Alliance of Postal Employees; William Grun-day, chairman of housing and po-graih committee; T. M.- Jackson, Edward White, Hoyden C. Hall, R. E. L. Hutton, formerly of New Orleans, and Edward S. Snelllngs, who Is a native of Memphis, Tenn., where he was engaged in the printing business. After coming here, he took civil service examination and won an appointment as mail clerk, resigning to accept a position In special delivery section of the postal service. Members of the Memphis band are personal friends of Snelllngs'. The Bay Cities branch of National Alliance of Postal Employee is only three year old whereas the national body was founded In 1913. The Bay Cities branoh never, tbeless sent a delegate to the recent sixth biennial convention held in Pittsburgh, Penn., July 14-1. The delegate was William Qrunday, secretary to ths branch, and R. E. L. Hutton, national treasurer, accompanied him. Hutton I a retired railway mall postal clerk, formerly from New Orleans, La, One of the outstanding feature of this convention was the Stephen Foster "Air-Mall Flower Show," Oakland won the prise for the longest dlstanoe flowers sent to the show, and the best exhibit was also won by Oakland. The best Independent flower show was won by Los Angeles branch, who sent orchids. Grunflay, their delegate, Is from Denver and has been in the United States mail service thirteen years. His son, five years old, dressed as a mall carrier, led the sixth division in the parade Monday morning. H was followed by the Jtfemphls band and delegations from the following states; Illinois, Iowa, West Virginia, Mich, Igan, Mlssoura, Minnesota. Pally accounts of the activities of both groups in the convention have been acturately covered in The TRIBUNE. The Memphis band received considerable attention from all groups of people. There were many who earn from nearby cities to attend the conven-tlon. Among this number was Mr. and Mrs. Posey of Vallejo, who for the past twenty-four years has been employed In the ship .building Industry lnMare Island 'navy yard and is a Bpanlsh-American war veteran, - V. N. I. A. CELEBRATE. ' The local " branch of the Universal Negro Improvement assocta. tlon held a celebration and re-dedlcatlon program at both morning and afternoon services In their bn.ll (the new Liberty) In West Oakland. A program was rendered In the afternoon- when note were read from the Negro World, official publication of the national body, founded by Marcus Garvey. It spoke of the alms of the organization, and told something of Mrs. Oarvey's lectures In America. An Interesting article by Dr, Car ter O. Woodsonrtn the "Unification of all Negro Churches" was exceptionally fine. Woodson Is the editor of the "Journal of Negro History." Musloal numbers tea. tured the program, with Mrs. Sadie Phlpps, singing in a most Impressive manner. N. A- A. 0, P. PICNIC. .- - The National Association for the Advancement of Colored People held their annual plonle Monday .(Labor day lq Wonderland park, It was largely attended. The new- lv anDointed Linden branch Y, W. C. A. Girl Reserve secretary has arrived. She is Miss Armand Jones, a native of Tallanaaee, jnonaa, graduate of Payne college, Atlanta School for Social Work and a re cent student at New York summer school for Social Work In New .York City. She was for three years connected wltn Gin jteserve work in St. Joseph, Mo. MEMBERSHIP DRIVE. The Alameda County-League of Colored Women Voters will hold a membership dinner xnursoay from noon until 8 o'clock In Linden branch Y. W. C. A. The six o'clock hour will feature a program during dlnnet when Mrs. Kathern Franklin, of the Amltfcy Inter- Racial movement, will address the assembly .on "The League of Women and Their Influence in World Affairs." The public will be wel come. A chicken dinner will be served for 60 cents. The league at the regular meeting this week was held Thursday Instead of Wed nesday. The following standing committees were appointed by the president, 'Mrs, Bertha Allen; Ef ficlency In government, Mrs, Ket tle B. Tilghman; corresponding secretary, Mrs. Lena Wyslnger; Mrs. Lillian Dixon, chairman or programs; municipal affairs, Mrs. Chlorade Sledge; membership, De lilah L. Beasley. T. W. C, A. NOTES. The fall program of the Linden branoh Y. W. C. A. was given to the publio this week, and was from the health and education depart ment with Mrs. Ethel Lewis, chair. man. Beginning Tuesday, eeptem ber 15 the registering of those wishing to attend the dressmaking classes under the direction of Mr. EvarBmtrWones will start. The membership committee invite friends Tuesday evening, septera ber 13 to hear Mrs. Ethel Riley Clark, executive secretary of the Booker T. Washington Community Center of San Francisco In an inspirational address at the member ship inspirational evening at 8; 30 p. m. Skits by the club of girls and muslo by some of Oakland's best talent will be presented. Mrs. Grayce-Mathews Is chairman ef of the membership committee. DEATHS. Mr, and Mrs. Julian Wilder of Berkeley have had as their guest during the week, Mrs, Grace Wilson of Denver, who was called here on account of the deatn of Mrs. Mollis Hill, a relative. Sympathy la extended also to Mrs. Esther Jones Lee, who lost her husband through a long Illness, this week. This Is the third mem ber of her family to pass away In less than two years, her ratner, retired minister, her mother, and her husband. MASS MEETING HERE. The colored cltisens held a mass meeting Thursday night In First A. M. E. church. The prln clpal speaker was John W. Fowler of Lee Angeles, president of the California United Progressive league. Fowler said "that there ar hundreds of colored people out of word In California, and that the time had come for colored people themselves to do their part In creating jobs and giving relief to those out of work." A local branch of the league w organized .with the following off If -si President. J. M. Bridge; vice president. Felix Beckford; sesre. tary, Mrs, Lillian Borman; chairman advisory board, L. M, Hudson. The advisory board of nine membera will cooperate with the Red Cross and all othrr welfare organisation. A free employment bureau will be established at 720 Market street, where those seeking work might register, , , E EXPERT Hydroplanes of Lighter Construction but Must be Strong, Advises Vivell KARL VIVELti. (TBIBtJUE Eswrt MoM Airptene Oon. ttruotloD.) We're starting a new corneal. Because the outdoor events at the Oakland airport and the etate fair were so wonderful for the boys, The TRIBUNE has decided to launch a hydro-airplane meet to be held on Lake Merrltt. That ought to please hundreds of northern Callfornna builders who have wanted to try their hands at a water plane, , In building a hydro-airplane, contestants must remember that their models should be of lighter construction than previously. They should remember, also, that pro- pellers should be smaller, of higher pitch, with plenty of power. The power Is needed to take the ships off the water, so that when they are In the air they naturally speed taster than the usual outdoor plane. ' CARE IN PONTOONS. Due care should be employed In designing the pontoons and the placing of these on tne models. You will find that by using flat bottoms on the pontoons the model will rise off the water much faster. The bottoms, as used on large planes, are primarily there for re ducing the shock on landing which of course. Isn't of much Importance In model airplane work. In flying the flying stick and commercial hydros it Is better to use three small pontoons two In front and one in the rear, rather than one or two long pontoons, which cause too much surface mo tion. This surface friction neces. sitates the use of too much power In model airplane work. LIGHT BUT STRONG. Boys who Intend to build hydro models should remember, too, that though It Is well to build them light the framework should be strong enough to stand four or five coats of banana oil, so that if the ship becomes submerged It may be taken out, dried, and flown again none the worse for the experience. The all balsa hydros, with wings covered with tissue which are in turn coated with banana oil, are consistent performers. They are good planes with which to gain ex perlence of hydro construction, and should - serve as excellent substl tutes In case the -light contest models become broken. It Is Important to fly your hydro models from the water. Don think that because the hydro will rise from a floor or other hard surface that it will do the,,same from the water. : .' - . The only method by which you may obtain experience with hydro models Is to fly them under the same conditions that you win find the day of the meet. Inquest Ordered In Suisun Murder VALLEJO, Bept. An inquest Into the death of Raymond Relsen victim of a petting party bandit a week ago. will, be held early next week, according to County Cor oner Gertrude E. Klots. Mrs. Klots will be assisted In questioning witnesses . by District Attorney Philip B. Lynch. MEMBERSHIP LI GIVES HA ON WATER BOATS Membership in the Oakland TRIBUNE Airplane Model League Lake Merritt hydro-airplane contest only costs you a 2-cent stamp. The Oakland TRIBUNE has arranged to run a series of articles on model hydro-airplane construction. Join with many other air-minded boys and girls throughout the United States, fill out the coupon below and send it with a self-addressed, stamped envelope, to Airplane Model Contest Director, , Oakland TRIBUNE. Oakland, Calif. J wish to enroll In The OAKLAND TRIBUNE Airplane Model League for 1831. Please send m without charge or obligation my membership card. I enclose a stamped, self-addressed en. velope to cover postage. ' ' ', . , i - Age Bchool Homo Address City Phono Number Rules Announced For Contest Are Based On Four Years Experience Here are the rules for entry In The TRIBUNE Airplane Model League hydro-airplane contest to be held on Lake Merrltt November 8. Study them carefully for the rules must be strictly enforced so that the events will be entirely fair to all contestants. They are based on The TRI-BUNE'8 four years' experience In the airplane model bunding program. ' '. i 1. As many boys as wish may enter this contest. They do not have to represent any school or dob. 9. There will bo two divisions one for Juniors up to 14 years old; and another for boys 16 to 91 years. S. The contests will be for duration. Each contestant will be al lowed a total of three official flights. The winner will be ac credited with the greatest elapsed time made in any one of the three flights. . A contestant will be allowed a maximum of three models, and be may ose any or all to complete bis official flights. 5. No contestant shall launch his model before receiving the launch signal from the official starter.- Any contestant doing so will be disqualified. All contestants must nave their models ready lor examination by the officials 8U mlnntes before the starting time of the contest. - 6. Each contestant will be al lowed one minute within which to launch, his model. Should be fall to launch his model In the time allowed, be must withhold that of fldal trial until his next turn In line and an official flight will be charged agaist him. 7. Any flight under 15 seconds and every failure to fly In turn shall be considered an unofficial flight. This applies solely to fly ing stick and flying commercial. Contnetant mast take his three an. official flights wlthont waiting. otherwise he will bo charged with one official flight. 8. The finish time will he taken when the model strikes or land on any object, preventing further input. 9. The winner of first nlace shall be the owner and builder of the model which has remained In flight for the longest timet of sec ond place, the second longest elapsed time, providing the con testant has not been disqualified. 10. Any contestant breaking the rales of the contest or subsequent one which may be sent out In writing, shall, upon the recommendation of the officials, be disqualified. Models broken upon landing will not he disqualified. 11. No contestant may take part In this contest "unless he Is a member of The TRIBUNE Air-plane Model Leagnc. He must also be the owner and builder of the models submitted. However, the design of the model may he obtained from other aonrces (Man his own.-no shall be the builder of the entire model with the exception of the thrust bearings, wire fittings, and washers, which may be purchased from other sources. 13. No protests shall be considered unless presented to the oontest committee In writing Immediately after the contest. SHOW BEA WORTHINESS. Models to be eligible In this contest must demonstrate seaworthiness by taxiing a distance of not less than ten fect on tho surface of tho water and then, after being moored for two minutes In quiet water, give no Indications of sinking. Ships mast also take off from the water under Ihelr own power at the beginning of the flight. Models must not drop any parts In flight. Single and double surfaced wings may be used and there will bo no weight regulations. Models must be built entirely by their owners, except for propeller, wing ribs, propeller bearings and propeller shafts) they must derive their power from rubber motors; they must be flown by their owners. A contestant may have three models for use In the contest. COMMERCIAL CONTEST. Models to be eligible in this contest mast "conform to good engineering practice" that Is, they must have bullt-nn fuselage and resemble real airplanes; the fuselage mast be completely covered, except for an opening of not more than a sqnare Inches to permit access to the motor; they may drop no parts In flight; they must be built entirely by their owners, except for propellers, wing ribs, propeller bearings and shafts; they must derive power from rubber motors. The cross-section of tho fuselage should be such that In the finished model the fuselage would appear to accommodate passengers If APPLICATION scaled to man-carrying size planes. Each commercial model has to have small cabins with windows or ; else a small cockpit with windshield. This rule will be enforced. Any model will be banned from the contest if, in the opinion oil Judges, It Is not in spirit with the letter or the rules. PAPER TUBES BANNED. In this event, tissue paper tubes covering the rubber will not be tolerated. Light weight models of the stick type with extremely light structures to cover the rubber will not be allowed in the commercial event. Each model must rise off water ana must not oe pushed or other wise aided by contestants. Flights will be timed from launching nntll the model touches the water or object halting the official flight. FLYING STICK CONTEST. Flying Scale Model ContestThe only limiting factors In this Is that a model cannot have a wing spread of over S feet. Every part must be exact to scale as re gards size, position of parts, when noun, a picture or 'real ship after which model was scaled, or manufacturers' drawings or any outline clipped from magazines or newspapers must accompany madcls. Originality In construe. tlon details will have some bear ing on the Judging of these models. Must all have double-surfaced wing and tall surfaces. Model must rise off water under own power without aid from contest. ant Pontoon used on flying scale models should be perfect as to scale. In such. features as the types of bottoms need and other details. THREE FLIGHTS ALLOWED. Each contestant Is allowed three official nights and three unoffl clal flights will count as one offi cial flights. An unofficial flight win do any night under five sec onds or any flight In which the plane taxis along the water for over ten seconds. The Maximum of official flights will be nine. Judging will be done by a group possessing an expert knowledge of airplanes, Tne winning plane will ne that which In the opinion of Judges Is best model, possesses the oesi nying qualities and workman ship and resembles more closely the model from which It I built. Propellers used In the contest must be to scale as ta iHnm-- but the pitch and area of the blades may ne changed In the commercial nm. flvina boots will be allowed In which the rnbber Is not enclosed, providing tnese boats are patterned after large man-carrying rirln shim Twin pushers using single floats must oe entered In the stick vnt Scale model flying boats will be permitted to have rubber motors outsiae or tne rusciage. . ... Contra Costa 4-H Members to Speak CONCORD. Sept. U.Two Contra Costa countv farm bummi members will be heard September i aunng tne western farm and home hour broadcast. They re Wllmetta Frank, 4-H club member. ,of Mt. Diablo club at Clayton, boasting a four-year membership, and Miss Ida S. Hall, Alamo ciuo leaaer. en will speak "Record Books." on DANCE PLANNKTl. MARTINEZ. Sept. 12 A rranara ments were tolng forward today iur mo unnce 10 oe given .Saturday "mil, oepiemoer 19, In the vomens ciuo Building by the oociai ciud. Kaiph Hoffman, James ana Hay Taylor are plan tlln w SKA a ... A. (oust mid event. TRIBUNE CLARICE PATTERNS v ' 3295 . delivery. . ... . Orders for patterns are forwarded by air mull on the day Ihey rearti Rie TRIBUNE Pattern Bureau, They are filled "d the paiicrns are en tlH'lr way west within twenty-four hour after they reach the fie fork fashion designers, thereby Insuring prompt delivery. - - CUT OUT ALONG THESE UNES - ' ' CLARICE PATTERN BUREAU OAKLAND .TRIBUNE. Oakland. Calif. , Enolosed find ...... for which pleas send patterns as Kstti. Name. ....... Pattern -8,T ; Number i H anted Btreet ...., i .... .. City HijMMI ; Btate ntiii,Trriii,f m .,.' ....... (Print er Writ plslnly) FOR LEAGUE Oil FIFTH FLOOR Tribune Headquarters Are Reached by Franklin ' St. Entrance to Building Headquarters for The TRIBUN13 Airplane Model league, formerly on ' the ground floor adjoining The TRIBUNE tower, returned yesterday to the fifth floor of The TRIBUNE building, reached via the Franklin street entrance. with the removal of the offlcea " back to- the former location on. ' the fifth floor, officials of the or- . ganlzation announced that a new price list on parts will be avail- ', able for league members next.'. week. .. , This list will contain manv new , low prices for league members. . . . Call at The TRIBUNE league - neaaqueriers ior tne new list, reaay next week. A complete line of alrnlano model parts will be carried for the convenience of builders. San Jose to Hold Annual Chest Drive tivsu, bopu -is. neaa.- quarter for the annual local Pnm. . munity Chest drive will open October I in the Saints Clair hnlM. ing here, aeorgg B. Hanson, general chairman for the campaign, announced today. The drive opens October 27 and closes November .. Hanson is holding frequent meet ings with generals who will aid In the drive. They are, Charles A. . Pugh, Walter L. Bachrodt, Mrs. J. J. Miller, William T, Cox, J. E. Hancock and Charles O'Brien, San J ose Professor Has Book Published BAN JOSE. SeoL 12. Puhtlna. tlon of a new book. "The Dawn f literature," written, by Dr. Carl Jose State college, was announced . recently by Ihomas T. Cromwell company. The book shows the hlgu literary quality of the poetical and ' Philosophical writings of Assyria. Persia, China, Egypt. Babylon and the Jewish nation. It contains many quotations from the early literature works of those nations. Antioch N.D.G.W; Plans Card Fete ANTIOCH, Sept. 12. Cards and refreshments will feature an informal social to be held on September 22 by members of the Antioch parlor of Native Daughter. officials of the rronn uM fnf.v , A program of light entertalnmei.t was also arranged at a recent session presided over by Miss Edith Easton, and Mrs. Emma I.vnn. ami Miss Ruth Scott were named a committee chairmen in charge of preparations. Martinez Club to Hold Monthly Dance MARTINEZ, Bept. 12. AeUvltJc of the Avon elub will be resumed September 18 by presentation of . novelty dance, "A Night in Spain,-at ths Avon clubhouse. Charlit, Becker la chairman 'of arrangements. Assisting him are Mr. Raymond Murphy and Jam.i Ransford. Several entertalnmen features are being arranged for tlu-venlntr. ' . (No. 3295) A little Directnire model for '. girls of 4, 6, 8 and 10 years . that expresses the newest ran lias iw vmci. . TU partial belt effect i cut idea, finished with buttons abort the inverted skirt pleats at the front Style No. 3295 is fashioned of tweed-like cotton. The t Peter Pan collar and cuff band or pique may be of white or of . nrr1nminntinar tnn rf K nn'ni. oize o requires t yaras w inch, with 14 yard 35-inch contrasting. u Navy blue wool challis with tiny white pin dots is so smart with plain white linen trim and vivid red crepe de chine bow tie. -Linen, cotton broadcloth Mini. ! A . a. a.uul .a . -1 i'tim, piuuc, wwjj. jcircy ants ieht weient worsted are lovely i i-i Mow to Obtain Clarice Patterns Writ your nam and address, plainly. Including elty. giving the ' number and six of the patterns you desire Enulust II cent la stamp or coin (wrap coin care fully) to each pattern and addres your envelop to Clarice Pattera Bureau. Oakland TRIBUNE iak land, Calif A these art ordered specially from New TorK. a ra sonable time should be allowed for

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