Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on November 29, 1936 · Page 26
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 26

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Sunday, November 29, 1936
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OAKLAND TRIBUNE,. SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1936 OAKLAND TRIBUNE, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1938 ifce - J I 1 1 fU7 VT7 T OPMFNT NEWS IjflTfflT ISl: rmicurn urnr HRtUHLU II L II L NEW APARTMENT OPENS I ' the completion of a new apart- KJT...,,,:.. ,t 2527 Eigh'h Ave- Iwak ta announced by Robert Bert-C builder, tor Mrs. Ernest W. 'iwifh (ha owner. . It will be IMfl Wadswith Apartments, I a: J the structure comprises tour . n fMir ronms each. Accora- Oto Bartlett. Metropollten Oak, BBBBBBaa ajfain ready for new apart- I WPflt construction of investment I character. Hue to fewer vacancies Hiult miMI schedules. PrM Wadswith is an example of I thi Wpp of building." states Bart- I very respect, and one that will I find lever with tenants. Among Its I features are run mea Dmiwiiu wwfc aaparate shower compartments, I ah-: conditioning. Venetian blinds I thrwtgheut. high-quality ranges, ln-I dWidual Kelvinator refrigerators, I Mthn ventilating fans, the new ftfemount kitchen cabinets, a rear pefch for each suite, large bed-rooms with spacious closets and fati-tenith mirror doors, and mod-Slighting fixtures of 'early Cali-forMa' style. There are central 5ffi"g and hot water systems, indi-vfqW storage lockers and garages of asy access In the basement Tha exterior of the building is Of -the Spanish type, with white Ituceo. tiled roof, and dark window trim with overhanging iron bal-eeM. Every suite affords a view of the Esstbay hills or of the Bay. the apertmenta are ready for cupsney, and ere open for in spec- f' M. Clark Named Association Head : I Mortimer Clark, California fj estate commiasioner, was n.MiMKinlv lrtrri nresident of TtJje association, which recently held its annual convention in New Orleans, has a membership composed of real estate commissioners from 28 State and other State 11-etRM Jaw. officials. ' . , . "Saner off,icerielected for the year m wereuHT . Crenshaw of Iowa Wt.H?yf. Btr t Florida, vice-. Sjsldents; B. W. Semenow, com-jnlsiioner from Pennsylvania, - eMeted secretary-treasurer; O. . B. avy of New Yrk. J. H. Murphy of Louisiana, W..A. Beed el Arisen, tas, W. L. Graham of Alabama, J. p. Sonway of Georgia, R. V. Field of;llnols and B, B. Harding of Colorado were named directors. The group, which was organized ttittal yes.s fb, has been work-in toward the adoption of uniform rel estate license laws in the dlf-fesent States, and has made great ?Stei in this direction. Closer eeteeration in dealing with dishonest itinerant real estate operators wlio frequently shift their locations to the most favorable real estate msrkito, has been brought about 'fit the association, . , mfgmsp maintains a clearing house for reporting dishonest brok- .Sit' Philadelphia. . V -j. uiu.. ' in ii ii II i ailaaaa HH r i fi 1 1 1 : lev -: ygrM4mm aflaWMaWawaatwiMMa.. k 'fM IrIbW:: , iiti immp s b m m m mmm ii H ' UM I Mi I 1 feLVE 'e. mm m Bp fsm,P . HtP i mim . tim - -mmm GIRL SCOUTS EASTBAY GIRL RESERVES BERKELEY ffa Wadswith Apartments have just been completed at 2527 Eighth Avenue, and are open for inspection. They have many modem features. Robert Bartlett is the builder . FEDERAL'S NEW HOME BERKELEY, Nov. 28. Arrange-ments for the coming performance of "The Birds' Qhristmaa Carol," to be' gTVen by the Girl Scouts of Troop 20, Albany, and directed by Mrs. Bichard Jorgenson, were completed et their regular weekly meeting on Tuesday, November 17, at the home of Mrs. F. W. Nunn. The cast of characters will be as follows: Carol, Betty Nunn; Mrs. Bird, Jean Brison; Mr, Bird, Marion Evju; Jack Bird, Bonnie Attwood; Elfrida, Carol's nurse, Phyllis Kohl-meyer; Mrs. Ruggles, Jeannie Christensen; Peoria, Clare Bouchet; Clem, Phyllis Lutzi; Sarah Maud, Tr 1 Tin-.,.,.. Vii QViI.1a Tilhfrt tii'pw . .h;.p,.y ,r ffi.. JJf OAKLAND lATLAS Treating Lwuras maximum comfort in J the Wadswith Apgrtmcnh ATLAS HEATING & VENTILATING GO. 1451 32nd St 4 LA ieuJe 1266 : M K&Wm Mas Li r I mm ''aSl H JQP 1' IWmst ''wmW'1 mm WmL wk m wwrtmlf -IJBP J f': fJrT. H wkw mW mm riMiiMiiini 1 1 ' hi - i ; lii 1 iiSh ii1 i rr ViiiieiflaeisaaaMMiitilisiiraiiiifir lit ni-i,iiiii-in,iiHH-Tt:f":-Tffr---r-iniiJiirr '-llirf-r-Jrii'-y-----rtYn-m---iimtmmmmmmmmmmmtm In their new modern home at 1749 Broadway, the Federal Outfitting Company long established Oakland store, is now welcoming new and old friends. This photograph of the store's exterior (upper left) shows the modern window and store front treatment; V. H. Gmber (upper right) is general manager, whila S. Saul (lower left) it manager of the new furniture department (lower right), an innovation with the Federal company here. M. L. Cohen photos. PAINT FOB! LIGHT When selecting the colors for painting various rooms it's important to bear in mind that the fighter colors have the higher light reflection values". Their use contributes to better lighting, particularly when used on ceilings. With lighter tints on ceilings, it becomes possible to select froma wider range of shades for the decoration of frails an woodwork. SGHLAGE LOCKS 1 & Builders Hardware Wadswith Apartments J rom SIMON HARDWARE GO. j 808 Broadway j GL encourf 7695 R. E. Bartlett CONTRACTOR . & BUILDER The tlma b again here when new apartment houses will prove a paying investment. CffH for eoniultett'on, no obligation. 246 TRINITY AVE. Berkeley AShberry 7619 MIT FORUM PROGRAM SET "Landlord and Tenant" is the tople for discussion at this week's session of the "Bealty Porum," sponsored by the Oakland Seal Estate Board. Membera of the newly-organized federated Apartment House Owners and Managers are to be specially invited guests. , Harold C. Holmes Jr., specialist In NEW 4 ROOM APARTMENTS j Por rent In park Boulevard j i and Bxoeliior- district, ,alr ; conditioned Venetian btfnds, ; ; tilnnk floors, Tappan rajigea, ! i Kelvinators, tile baths, col- ; s ord fixtures, separate enow- ! i era, garages, utilities. i h 2527 8THAVfeNUE. TRinidad7933 I The Last Word in Apartment Refrigeration ww)iiwiw)wwiiw;wwiar HpffiDWOOD FLOORS i N. D.' (Cy) 1 .PERKINS 1 1525 Wellington St. Kfflttllng I K uitvale 0500 I BJEGHTING FIXTURES wmdfiud A mtmujacniTfA by I Voorhees & Maschio Wm Broadway. PJ-0115 emeni" Work mn devoto fJkWtOH 1VENUI KELVINATOR Efficient Performance Guarantees Satisfaction. See our installation in the Wadswith Apts. HUUD HEATER CO. FRANK A. POLLARD, Mgr. 472 20th St. GL-0314 iisMiaWwMiauiMwirw'w "MmMMmt"'S''! Painting and Decorating I l of the Wadswith Apts. h IRA E. SCOTT 217 Ramona Avenue TH ornwall 5906 PARAMOUNT BUILT-IN FIXTURES Tiitt Otu Ftory Dlsplur Room. 1807 East 12th Street ANdover 3464 : . EMBASSADOR 'VENETIAN BLINDS furnished by '.. ROSE M&ASS COMPAIfJC Wholesale & Retail SSI E. 12th St. GL-04J5 uf"'"" """ realty law, member of the firm of Breed, Burpee & Robinson, is to be the speaker, and his address will be followed by general discussion, in which all will take part. The session is to be held at the School Adminis-' tration Building, Second Avenue and East Tenth Street, at 7;30 p. m. Tuesday, December'l. The series of "Realty Forum" sessions being held by the Realty Board are confined to topics of major interest and importance to realty brokers and- salesmen. Because of Its especial significance to apartment house operators, members of the new organization have been Invited to take part In announcing the subject of Tuesday evening, Fred D. Kaiser, president of the Realty Board, aald; ' - - "The mutual legal obligations of landlord and tenant constitute a phase of California real estate law with which few realtors are properly conversant. Parts of the address which Attorney Holmes is to give have been given by him before sessions of Eastbay realtors and our educational groups. The address of Tuesday evening will be one of jthe most informative yet presented, at these monthly sessions. "Some of the most, vexatious problems with whjch the Realty Board ls asked to -deal arise because realtors are not familiar with these phases of law which govern relations of landlord and tenant." TILEWORK I Walt Floors Sinks i All Work (iwtmnteed EASTBAY TILE GO. 1818 Sen Pable TH-120I wmmwwtfmmmmmi ALL LUMBER j MILLWORK j I SASH & DOORS I I I lor the , f , Wadswith Apartment i s !XiWm ' from HILL LUMBER j & Hardware Co. I d)i.ii .' . ... j Brighton & Alamo i BErkeley 950? : h .. ' ... ,?. .... " j Kate Douglas Wiggin, will be the featured event of the annual court of awards held by the Albany troops about December 15. Horseback riding now claims the attention of several girls of Troop 20, and every other Saturday finds them on the trail. In, the near future they hope to begin work on the horsewoman badge. The most ardent of these scouts are Lila May Stafford, Ruth Laidlaw, Jeannie Christensen, Phyllis Kohlmeyer, Bonnie Attwood, Verl Jilbert and Betty Nunn. The, followina Girl Scouts of Troop 30, Albany, have completed all requirements for1 their tenderfoot test: Audrey Harper, Hilda Love, Mildred Vise. . a a a A new troop will start at Harding School, El Cerrito, on December 3, with Miss Virginia Morgan as leader. Older gjrls of Troop 12, Mrs. G. D. Bedffiftn, captain, took a trip to the campus last week to study trees with Mrs. Ivan Smith, while the younger girls went to Lake Merritt for bird study. The troop is sending i Thanksgiving basket to a needy family. I! in charge of Jlra, J. M. HoITBiftd Mrs. M? E. Maurer. .' - ?-'v - " e- B Q 0 Troop 19 held, a swimming party at Richmond Natatorlum on Not vember 17, the girls .being taken there W Mrs. Scott, Mrs. Burke, Mrs. Bruchlackeri and Mrs. Williams.-.- " - ! OOP ,TwO Thanksgiving baskets have Mrs. Bee Callow, captain. One basket was given a needy family - lepted by Mrs. Flood, student aio chairman of Jefferson School, and the other to a family chosen by Mrs. Patterson, Student Aid chairman of Garfield Junior High M . 1 1 m 1 1 Ui.nlNrf m nlin , pet show, to be held at their meeting place, Calvary Presbyterian Church, admission to which will be a broken toy. Lucille Coughian is troop scribe. ' . A scout program was presented before a section of th,e "Women's Association of the First Congregational Church of Berkeley, with Miss Flora Randolph as program Chairman. Girls of Troop 17, Mrs. Albert Blehl, captain, who assisted were Joyce Freeborn, Suzanne Hil-ler, Marilyn Martin, Susan Pills-bury and Muriel Sharp. Brownie Pack, 8, Mrs. Helen A. Brunk, Brown Owl, enrolled the following on November 20: Carol Miller, Mary Zeimer, Sabina King, Jean Pettingill, Barbara Brunk and Lorraine De Maria. Brownie Pack 1, Mrs. Irene Grouse, Brown Owl, held a golden bar ceremony last week for Laura" Hill. Ruth Swenson, Carolyn Stein, Marjorle Johnson, Barbara Reimers and Barbara Taylor. Miss Gloria Granberg, a Girl Scout, talked to the Brownies about her recent trip to Sweden. She was dressed in Swedish costume. Refreshments were served. On Monday afternoon, troop Scribes met at the Little House to hear Mrs. Florita Cook speak about the writing of scribe reports. An informal discussion followed the talk. Mrs. Cook is examiner for the scribe badge. Present at the meeting were Lucille Coughian, Troop 1; Helen' Pehrson, Troop 15; Barbara Bolen, Troop 16; Betty Brodene, Troop 23; Jean Anderson, n 10 .Tuannla fhristpnsen. IIVU " ,.wi....v v -. , Troop 21. Tea was served by Joyce Whittle' and Beatrice Nuckolls. The meeting was In charge of Mrs. George D. Whittle of the nnKlii! relations committee. Mrs. Hazel McDuffle and Mrs. Bee Callow attended the meeting for older scouts given at the home of Mrs. Phillip Bush in San Francisco on Saturday, November 21. The. Fremont High . School Girl ReserjfTClub has chosen Katherine NlxonHs chairman of its "Get Ae-tjtiaihted Party," to be held on December 7 at the schooL Martha Harker is in charge of invitations, Betty Tomlinson and Betty Her-natz will arrange for refreshments, and Margaret Jackson for the entertainment. The election of officers of this new club is scheduled for December 14. The 56 members of the group, advise'd by Miss Celeste White, include the following girls Marian Recht, Helynne Nordyke, Jane Bells, Virginia Bure, Cozette Fletcher, Esther Hale, Vivian Hansen, Martha Harker, Clara Harmon, Betty Hernatz, Margaret Jackson, Lillian Jaech, Gwenita Jones,' Ma- erine Nixon, Roberta Rice, Edna Ruziecka, Ruth Nielson, Marjorle Spencer, Betty Tomlinson, Jane Wilson, Dorothy Wright and Mary Yaeger. , v" o o o The Tombdachi Girl Reserve Club of Hamilton Junior High, advised by Mrs. Richard H. Bolt, hsd a wiener roast on Friday, November 20, at Live Oak Park in Berkeley. After supper, singing and games were enjoyed x around the fireplace. At the regular club meeting on Monday, November 23, Miss Betty Brennan of Mills College, taught the members to make turkey favors of prune seeds. The "turkeys" were made for the Children's Hospital, according to the reporter, Peggy Johnson. , g p a, fourteen members and guests of the Woodrow Wilson Girl Reserve Club went on an all-day hike to Sequoia Park, Saturday, November 21. The favorite out-of-door cookery treat, "angels on horseback," were done over the open , fires. Pictures were taken for the club's Memory Book, new trails were hiked over, the aoo was visited and the many landmarks in the Joaquin Miller Parjt seen on the trip nom. miss Norma" aims, Ulrl Reserve secretary, accompanied the hikers. The recognition ceremonial, in honon-of new memjbers, will take place on Monday, December 7. A special tea is planned for this meeting, to which mothers and teachers are invited. Dian Dinwiddle, Irene Razzano and Gloria Venturi are in charge of refreshments, for the tea and Madeline- Feimingo, Barbara Garcia and Vivian Steelman will moniaL Miss Irene Van Every is Smith of decorations, Included the group's adviser. among the chaperones arJto. and .-ti-f Mrs. J. Cunningham, Mr. ami 'Mrs. li&'.i.y. u " V . ..... tt a ric i, jE.. o way nc, ivna. Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Stein, Mr and Mrs. Larry J. Barton, Mr and Mrs. H. Miller and Mr. and Mrs. G. V. Lacey. The regular meeting of the Girl Reserve committee of the Oakland Y. W. C. A. will be on Thursday morning, December ' 3, in the Girl Reserve club room at 9:30 a. m. Mrs. Edna Walker Abbott is chairman of this committee which sponsors the work of the Oakland Y. W. C. A. among junior and senior high School girls. The Y. W. C. A. Is a member agency of the Community Chest , ' The 'party given by the three classes in social dancing, taught by Miss Louise Gird of gie Girl Reserve committee, is to be Friday evening, December 4, in the auditorium of the Oakland Y. W. C. A. The committee, headed by John Dennis, will meet in the Girl Reserve offiee on Monday. November 9Q, to complete plans for this traditional pre-Christmas season formal dancing party. Martha Lacey is in charge of invitations; Janet Alrjr1v n r(rihmPnl' SvmOUr Leson and Dick Swayne of entertainment; Jim Cunningham, Loice Stein, Mary Miller and PhyUi BERKELEY GROUP BERKELEY, Nov. 28. In order to, obtain Girl Reserve ties, members of the Star Club will hold a candy sale Monday, at the Columbus School, with Evelyn Marsicceno in charge. Food for a Thanksgiving basket we collected on Monday, November 23. ; ?1 o SKATE PARTY HELD A skating party was planned by the LaLoma Club for Friday at Rol-lerland. The next several meetings of the club will be devoted to discussion of charm and personality, a a a . BIG Aimj. PART V Carrying" out the football motif, Tan Amigas Club members held a Big. Game party Friday, November 20, at the home of Isabel Coulter. Mary Arnold and Ruth Blye were in charge of arrangements. SUGGT&TIONS HKARD To evaluate this year's carnival ancl to make suggestions for next year, a group of Girl Reserve advisers and commission members met at the home of Miss Lucille Robinson, Girl Reserve executive, November 20. PLAN MOTIIKRS' TEA Recognition services and plans for a mothers' lea were discussed at a niwBff the Jolly Girls' Club, Tueidayr(j(L- baci MAKING BRACELETS Members of Le Jolie Jotir Club have completed designs and the painting of silver bracelets as well as etching them, with acid. Members of the Grasilb Club started work en bracelets at their last : meeting. PLANS PARTY Plans for a Christmas party were discussed by memoefs' of the 730 nh ih Social Committee at a suoner decorate the room for the cere" meeting held at the home ot Miss j Margaret Starr, Girl Reserve secretary, Tuesday, November 24. Members present were; Wanona Garrison, Dorothy Toombs, Vera Smith. Esther White, Jean Day, Marjorie Ring, Katharine Dale. RECOGNITION RITES Recognizing 28 new members, Rich- J mond High School Girl Reserves held formal recognition services Thursday, November 19, at the school with Betty Dornan, president, conducting the services. Emaean Wulzen was a special guest Following the ceremony, Miss Lucille Rob inson, Girl Reserve executive, spoke on the meaning of the Girl Reserve symbol DANCING CLASS Special instruction in ballroom dancing was given to members of the lm n i Club at their meeting Friday, November 20, preparatory teu the social vent connected with thv midwinter conference to be held January 20 at Mills College. PROGRAM GIVEN r Members of the dramatic and dancing groups of' the Saturday Morning Workshop presented a pro,, gram Monday-, November 23, at the Berkeley Day Nursery. "Eeyore'a Birthday" frompthe book, "Winnie jh ". m nacted. ' . Sja mkrja-'-'tfiwX-: : MOTHERS GROUP MEETS Membera of the Mothers Council met at 3 p. m., November 23, at the ,fY" cottage, when an informal program was presented. Barbara Rush spoke on "The Meaning a Girl-Reserve Club Has to a Member." -Sylvii Scott, Sohie Zane, Janice Morgan, Jean Bert and Betty Wallace Rang Girl Reserve songs, j Mrs. A "L. Barker talked about the advisers seminar, to which mothers were urged to attend. , ACTIVITIES AMONG NEGROES mmmmimnmmmnnmmmi k. McMillan 1609 Boniti Ave., Berkeley AShberry 8147 PLUMBER Martinez Attorney To Direct Defense MARTINEZ, Nov. 28.-City Attorney Ralph Wight had been appointed by Superior Judge Thomas D. Johnston to represent Leslie Tromanhauser, former teacher and WPA employee accused of failure to provide for his minor children. J Wight indicated he would ask for a delay of the second trial, set for December 5, after a jury failed to agree on Tromanhauser's guilt last week' Judge Johnston denied a defense plea for transcript of testimony in the first trial. J - Vj,.,;. Woman Crippled By Fall From Tree MODESTO, Nov. 28. Doctors at the County Hospital today said Mrs. Sam Greenwood, 45. who suffered a crushed, spinal cord Tuesday when she fell from a tree at her home near here, will be paralyzed from the hips down. Mrs. Greenwood was climbing the tree to do some pruning when she slipped ana ieu. i Contract Let for fainting Almshouse SAN ' JOSE, Nov. 88. George Smith today had been awarded a $425 contract for , painting twO wooden buildings on the,-" Santa Clara County Almshouse property at Milpitas. He waa allowed 21 working days in which to complete the contract ,- i Forty-four branches of the Na-' tional Urban League are helping the Negro to share In recovery in a Nation-wide organized effort to improve the economic position of Negro families. Citizens are urged to support their local leagues in their fight for the under-privileged- a a a From Inter-racial News Service: Miles A. Paige was sworn in as magistrate recently by Mayor La Guar-dia. For several years Negro citizens diligently worked for recognition on the judiciary of the city. - a T"TT " "'Tjr Negro messenger boytare now employed by the PostarTelegraph Company, who will work from 125th Street Station. Western Union employed them many yeara ago. a a a Miss Hallie Dell Wynn, a student in the department of nursing education, has recently been elected secretary of the Student Council at Teachers College, Columbia University, New York. This is the first time in the history of the council that a'Negro has served on the exe- oiitlva rommlttf. a a a The National Student Council of Y. W. C. A. recently elected a Hampton student,- Miss OUie Sweeney, chairman, the first colored woman to merit the distinction. . a a a 0 The department of race relations of the Federal Council of Churches is making a study of thet possibilities of, cooperative purchasing by Harlem consumers, according to Mrs. Lucius R. Eastman, chairman of the committee on direction of the department of race selations, Scars-dale, New York. "The Negro Labor Unionist of rew xorK, ay vi. i.mji ju Franklin, is a book of one of the series of studies in history, economics and public law. Dr. Franklin is on the research staff of the New York unemployment insurance division of the Department of Labor. ; , a a a Director William L. Austin of the bureau of census announces that Secretary of Commerce Roper recently received advice that President Roosevelt had arranged for the allocation of funds with which the bureau of census will take 1936 census of religious bodies. ... a a a The cornerstone of the Henry Pfeifter Science Hall, which is the most recent gift of Mr. and .W.J. Henry Pfeiffer, of New YOrk City, to Bennett College, Greensboro, North Carolina, and whichr-is now under construction, was laid Saturday morning, November 14, during a special program on the college campus. ' Participating in the program were Reverend R. W. Winchester of Greensboro; Reverend G. M. Phelps of Winston-Salem; Dean Pritchett A. Klugh; Mrs. W. B. McLaurin, an alumnus of the college and member of the present faculty; Miss Evelyn Sherrill, '37, president of the Etu- Reverend' G. H. Caidwell, of Greensboro. ' '- - -. Salutations were brought by Dr. Thomas F. Holgafe of Evanston, Illinois; treasurer of the board of trustees of Benton College, and treasurer af the board of education of the llethodist Episcopal Church, and from the Woman's Home Missionary Society by its president Mrs. W. H. C. Good of Sydney, Ohio. This part of the program, which wss held in Carrie Barge Chapel, was concluded by an address by Dr. Mary McCleod Bethune. honorary By LENA M. WYSINGEB. , , "' - 1 alumnus of Bennett president of completed it will be a three-stojry Bethune-Cookman College, Daytona Beach, Florida, and director of Negro affairs; the National Youth Administration. in the ceremony that was held at the new, building, the statement of the contents of the-box placed in the cornerstone was read by Mrs. Anna Rowe, of New York City, a prominent member of the New York conference of the Woman's Heme Missionary Society. The corner-stonelayUig itself, was participated iniy'Mrs. Henry Pfeiffer, who, With her husband, was the donor Of the building, p Another feature of the program was the naming of the three faculty cottages which have been built on the Macon Street front ot the college campus during the past year. The cottages were named by Mrs. Julius W. Cone, Greensboro, chairman of the building committee of the Board of Trustees; and a response on behalf of the faculty was made by Miss Willa B. Player, registrar, and a member of the department of romance languages. The new science hall, which is being constructed at a cost of $115,-000, is the third building given to Bennett by Mr. and Mrs. Pfeiffer within the last three years. When Georgian structure of red face brie,, trimmed with limestone. It will hp use" the department of home economics, chemistry, biology and physics. a a a A special feature of the Bennett College vespers the first Sunday in November, was the unveiling of the new $850 Capehart electric reproducing phonograph, and 950 musie records' which have recently been given to the College by the Carnegie Corporation of New York City. Included in the gift is a walnut filing cabinet for the records, and 100 selected volumes dealing with musie' appreciation, the history of music, and the lives of great composera. The program of the unveiling off the gift was sponsored by the Treble Clef Club, an extra-curricular organization composed of studenta w,ho are interested in music, and on the program several membera of this organization appeared. It was announced by President Jones that the records which cwW stltute quite an asset to the depart-jment of music, will be , loaned tea persons who may desire to use therrr under the same conditions under which books may be borrowed from) the college library. UNCLE RAY'S CORNER A LITTLE SUNDAY TALK T AST Saturday I spoke of French, Li Latin and Anglo-Saxon words in the English language. Words from those languages make up' more than 90 per cent of the words we use. We have many words, however, which came from other languages. For example, the Indians of North and South America gave us some words. These include: moose, op-possum, raccoon, chipmunk, wood-chuck, squash, succotash, moccasin, canoe, hammock and toboggan. From the Indians we also obtained a great number of names of rivers, lakes, cities, provinces of Canada and states of the United States. Indian names include Ontario, Manitoba, Minnesota, Wyoming, Connecticut, Massachusetts, Ohio, Illinois, Iowa, Wisconsin, Kansas and Utah. The Missouri and the Mississippi rivers were1 named by natives of our continent. . Ireland and Scotland gave me 5nlish language certain words. From the Irish we have blarney, grumpy, "spuds," brogue, shamrock, bog, and others. s Many words came from Danes and other Norsemen who attacked the coasts of Great Britain a thousand years ago; Many Norse folk settled down to live on the island.. and among the word they gave n are: window, law, knife, skin, kettle, gate, call, take, hit and scare. Ever so many English words are like those in the German language. Most of these came from the Anglft-Saxorjs, who were of German stock, but some have come direct from German. These include pretzel, frankfurter and delicatessen. The Dutch gave ug words about ships and harbors, such as deck: and boom. We also obtained from them these words: cookie, cruller,, waffle, cold-slaw and boss, not ta speak of the important Christmas name, "Santa Claus." Other words came from Asia. The Chinese gave us the word "tea," and from brown folk of the , Malay region we obtained such I words as "gingham" and "ketchup." We might go ofrto tell of words from still other countries, but we have said enough to show that our language has grown from words given by people of many lands. All told, there are about half a million words in the English language. Our language ' keeps growing as time goes on. opyriht, IBM, for 'The Tribune) xy . :;" ; 'y - COUPON FOR "STAMPS AND STAMP COLLECTING" Uncle Ray, -.:'' .. . Care of The Tribune, ! ' ' Oakland, California. . " , S Jt' i ..,, Dear Uncle Ray: I enclose ar3c stamped envelope carefully addressed to myself. Please send me a free copy of the illustrated leaflet, "Stamps and Stamp Collecting." ; , Name ..... Street or Rural Route City' ..A.. State a.. MAI INDIAN BROADWAY BY .. y ' STORM v w1 mam v'' v J 00 OOfOiO oioWojo l i1 7v BBC OsYti oivoo OQi m SKe was just a fat little aquaw when she left Teepee Town . . . But when her sweetheart, , Chief Wahoo, arrives in New York to win back her hand and heart, he finds that in six years she has become the glamorous Minnie HaCha, toast of the Great White Way. Though she is queen of the night clubs and is being courted by the suave Duke of Burpingham, she still has a lingering fondness for her old friend Chief Wahoo, The rivalry between the rich chieftain and the penniless nobleman is but one of the high points in this new, hilarious and refreshingly original comic strip. With Chief Wahoo, Minnie Ha-CHa anrj the Duke, you will make the acquaintance of J. Mortimer (The Great) Busto, a lovable showman who has more brass than gold. . . Ammonia, the wooziest equine that ever gnawed a nubbin, . . , Pigtails, a tom-boy who will leap right into your heart. . . . Lulu Hipps, the streamlined siren ... and many other fascinating funny characters. 4WATCH FOR i mo LAUGH RIOT TOMORROW AND FOLLOW IT DAILY IN THE ee UIU9 VtUt AlOKlAltM -A TAKES V It A' tt I A, v 0 ol 'I 101 ll 0 b 61 0 0 o IN S Wftol 0 0Q1 b 7V S TP 7 7 IV Tin t y m i i c 2 1

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