Arcadia Tribune from Arcadia, California on July 15, 1932 · Page 6
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Arcadia Tribune from Arcadia, California · Page 6

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Arcadia, California
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Friday, July 15, 1932
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PACK ItX Ww, A* IS, 1132 fl» *«***·» i , I : t ; ' a r* ·j j*' I Honored on Wedding Anniverttry By way of complimenting Mr. and MM, George Sornborger of Valnett street on their wedding anniversary, Mr. and Mrs. Bidgeley Mansfield, former resident! of Arcadia, entertained with a house party at their cottage at Balboa Bead) over the week end. The Arcadians motored down on Saturday morning, where they were joined by Dr. *nd Bin. Walter Heaney of Pasadena and enjoyed a delightful week-end of beach sports. On Friday evening Mr. and Mrs. Sornborger wen dinner guests of friends In Los Angeles who entertained in their honor. Install New Rotary Officers W. L. Hofrdib Heads Arcadia Offanuation for Next Year Installation of the recently elected officers engaged the attention of the Arcadia Rotary club at its regular luncheon meeting on Thursday of last week. William L. H off edits, who was elected to guide the destinies of the Rotarians for the ensuing year, assumed his duties for the first time. As president, he presented to retiring President Geoffrey j. Hamilton, on behalf of the organization, a diamond studded Rotary lapel button in appreciation of the letter's service. -Other members of the executive board who were inducted into office were Homer F. Aker, vice-president; E. R. Kingston, secretary; J. E. Roecher, treasurer, and Directors Hamilton and John J. Bottema. J. V. Covell, postmaster of Arcadia, was received into the local organization. Out-of-town clubs were represented by Norman Heeb of Alhambra and members from Monrovia club, as follows: Wiley A. Cole, William Chamnen C. W. Card and and Glenn Box. It was announced that Homer F. Aker would be in charge of the next meeting. In commenting on the convention Mr. Hoffeditz said in part: "There were no political maneuver ings that characterize most pre-conven- lion assemblies; even the new president was chosen without any political 'arranging' or contest of any kind. The only apparent contest in the entire conclave was the election of five directors of International Rotary from a list of ten candidates, and our Governor Dave Reese was chosen as one of the directorate with the backing of his district." Much stress was placed on the illiteracy of the United States, which is highest in percentage of any nation of the world. France j is rated next and Germany the low- ; eat on the list. Every club was' charged with the responsibility of trying to overcome illiteracy in its respective community. At one of the breakfast meetings of the convention the topic of which was "Rotary and the Boy," members told of what their various clubs were doing in regard to reducing delinquency. One club in Illinois reported that they had reduced the assignment of delinquent boys from 300 to 15 per annum. Crippled children a'sii came in for their share of detention, and it waa shown that without doubt Rotary can be credited with taking care of these unfortunate children throughout the United States to a greater extent than had been taken heretofore. , A meeting on International Serv-. ice was very interesting, said Mr.; Hoffeditz, and ways and means T were shown why Rotary cluba i should improve International relations by inviting foreign students from American universities as guets, by correspondence with foreign cluba and by inviting foreign students into members' homes over the week-ends. The Miami club of Florida, it was pointed out, is sending two Lima, Peru, students through college in Florida, all of which tends to create a more friendly feeling between countries. In the message from Paul Harris, founder of Rotary, which was read, he advised "In the days of adversity prepare for prosperity, the supreme test of mankind. Adversity purifies the blood stream-prosperity pollutes it. No nation ever became great through prosperity. The Roman Empire became mighty during years of pdversity, impotent after years of prosperity. Prosperity encourages physical and intellectual indolence; indolence leads to decadence. What the world needs today is another renaissance as mighty and restless as that which swept over Europe at the close of the Middle Ages. Rotary should play a leading part in such reneaissanee," One of the best addresses of the convention was given for Mrs. James W. Davidson, of Calgary, wife of the past International vice- president, who waa too ill to attend. She and Mr. Davidson had Bridge Losers Entertain Winners Losers in the season's games of the Buenas Amtgas Bridge club entertained the winners at the home of Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Altona on Saturday evening. The occasion marked the close of the series for the summer. Occasional informal meetings, however, will replace the dinner meetings until the regular schedule is resumed in the fall. The losers, Mr. and Mrs. Watson Bristol, Mr, and Mrs. Altona and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bower, presented the winning group with lovely prizes. The latter included Mr. and Mrs. Richard Evans, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Grote and Mr. and Mrs. Jefferson L. Byrne. After a pleasant evening oi bridge dainty refreshments were served by the hostess. Opera Reading Membership Group to Meet Several Arcadia members of the San Gabriel Valley Opera Reading club will be guests of Mrs, Frederick Vance Evans today at her home, 131* North Lincoln place, Monrovia, Mrs. Evans in assembling the personnel of the membership committee for a 12:30 luncheon, after which the group will discus* ten* tative plans for the ensuing year's program. Arcadians expecting to be present are Mrs. Robert Beach Moore, Mrs. Lawrence R. Peck and Mrs. Ethel Watson. Moores Will Be Hosts to Bridge Club Mr. and Mrs. Robert Beach Moore of West Duarte road will be hosts to their evening bridge club tonight at their home. The group comprising four couples, Mr. and Mrs. Moore, Mr, and Mrs. Arthur Eastwood, Mr. and Mrs. Chelsea Angst ad, and Mr. and Mrs. C. M, Roberts are playing contract bridge tentatively ana probably will continue the newer game during the summer months. The club plans to have evening meetings to replace the customary 6:30 dinner meetings until fall, when they will resume their regular schedule. Local Firm Opens Second Tire Shop Roy Frederickson starts Branch on South First Avenue, Son in Charge Roy Frederickson, proprietor of Frederickson's Tire Shop on Baldwin avenue, formally opened Store No. 2 at 16 South First avenue this week. LeRoy Frederickaon, son of the owner, who will be in charge of the First avenue branch, is a graduate of the Goodyear Tire school, where he received a diploma recently after completing a course in vulcanizing, rebuilding tire sections, bicycle repairing and tire work. Machinery for a modern and completely equipped shop has been installed, including a tire changer and spreader. The service also will feature recharging and repairing of batteries. Two new makes of batteries, Trojan and Prest-o-Lite will be handled. Mr. Frederickson has been in business in Arcadia since February, 1927, at Baldwin avenue and Duarte road. He was in business in Wisconsin for twelve years handling the Goodyear tire service. Last year he entered the Akron Zeppelin race and won second place out of fifty-two dealers who were entered in the sales contest. Special prices on tires and tubes will be held Thursday, Friday and Saturday of this week. Mr. Frederickson lives with his wife and two sons and daughter on Alice street, Arcadia. Hoeppel Campaign Folders Feature Map of District As part of his advertising campaign in support of his candidacy for congressman from the Twelfth district, J. H. Hoeppel, democrat, has erected several large signs to be placed at various highwaypoints in this county. Signs already have been erected by Mr. Hoeppel along Hunting-ton drive and the Pacific Electric right of way in Sierra Vista and at Macy street in Los Angeles. Other signs are in process of erection on Val- lev boulevard. In the folders setting forth his platform, Mr. Hoeppel has also included a map comprising the cities and that portion of the county which covers the Twelfth district. The map is an easy guide to voters in designating the limits of the district. The July issue of the Veteran's Advocate, a national monthly magazine, bears a front page picture of the Democratic candidate and ex- completed a two-year tour of thetcerpta from his advocacy of prohi- Orient, made in the interest of founding a number of new clubs. In part sh« said: "Nowhere in the world can Rotary alone do a greater icrvic* than in Asia, where BO much racial antagonism exists. "if an Asiatic looks strange And eccentric to us, you may rest as- cured that we appear in the same light to Mm; if an Asiatic irritates Ma, w* Irritate him to the nam« dp- gr**v hwt ha In too eearteous to ·how H. We of the W«*t often an hwkwig fn rumen that many Aafatfa* poaaam" MM Mr. waa CMnfMlM 4fk a inort - ' bition repeal. The same issue contains a clever cartoon depicting asserted Republican misrule. everything" done for the comfort of the visitors. In a report of the convention of International Rotary, held at Seat- He in June, Mr. HofftdiU told of the election of Clinton P. Anderson as president. The newly elected president of the Arcadia Rotary club was the sole representative going from this group and reported a deHfhtfal program dnring the tnree-dar conclave. Electron of Officer* at Auxiliary Meeting Election of oAcers will be the high point of interest at the regular meeting of American Legion Auxiliary next Thursday evening, July 21. Appointment of delegates for the state conwnrton to be held »t Oakland, August 16 to 17, inclusive, will be made. lira. Grace Cornish, president, is expected to .attend the conclave, The Auxiliary ia requesting a good attendance at next fhnfs- day's meeting in view of election of officers and other important matters which are expected to coma up at that time. Nominees for the vacfpiu offlcaa who were named at the last meeting will be supplemented by further nomination* from the poor, it is anticipated. To date the .nominations are aa follows: President--Mra. Mabel Ericaeon, Mri, Anne Lock wood, Mrs. Marianne Wisniewaki, Mrs. L. Wal- bnrgha Kerr. First Vice-PreBident--Mra. Helen Scofield, Miss Grace Cullen, Mrs. Helen Neuer. Second Vice-President -- Mrs. Ruth Covelt, Mrs. Frances Smith, Mrs. Marian Graveraon, Mrs. Nell Atkinson, Mrs. Helen Trimble. Secretary--Mrs, Edith Doubrawa, Mrs. Anne Lockwood, Mrs. Ethel Sloan, Mrs. Ericsson. Treasurer--Mrs. NVuer, Mrs. J. Houlihan, Mrs. Lois Pardue, Mrs. Osa Caasady. Chaplain--Mrs. Hattye Douglas, Mrs. Etta Bristol, Mrs. Evelyn Pike. Historian--Mrs. Margaret Ber- telsqn, Mrs. Ericsson,'Mrs. Krenx, Mrs. Pike, Mrs. Jane Adcock. Sergeant-at-Armg-^-Mrs. Caasa- dy, Mrs. Sara Martin, Mra. Sloan, Mrs. Inez Richards, Mrs. Graverson. Musician--Mrs. Doubrawa, Mrs. Graveraon, Mrs. Harriett Boone. Executive Committee -- Mrs. Boone, Mra. Nelson, Mrs. Ellen Norris, Mrs. Helen Best, Mrs. Wis- niewaki. Plans Visit with Relatives in New York Mrs. Clyde L. Sweeten of Newman street left Tuesday afternoon over the Southern Pacific for a six weeks' visit in the Bast. The well known Arcadia woman ·will make her first stop at Chicago. From there she expects to go on to Buffalo and Albany, visiting with her father and mother and several sisters and brothers -who live in New York state. Mrs. Sweeten has not made a trip East for two years, and she is anticipating a pleasant reunion with her relatives during her sojourn there. Royal Neighbors* Card Party Next Wednesday Arcadia Camp, Royal Neighbors of America will hold an outdoor luncheon and card party on the spacious lawn at the home of Mrs. C. L. Brown, 416 Camhto Real next Wednesday, July 20. A 12:80 luncheon will be served followed by bridge, five hundred and whist. Lovely prizes donated by the Arcadia merchants will be awarded for highest score in each game. A nominal charge of twenty-nve cents will cover the luncheon and cards afterward. Reservations may be made not later than Monday, July 18, by telephoning Mrs. Brown, Arcadia 790. Local Couple Wed at Riverside, June 23 Of interest to a number of Arcadians and residents of Rosemead comes the announcement of the wedding of Walter O. Hofer of Arcadia and Miss Joyce Crawley of Rosemead, who slipped away to Riverside, where they were united in marriage on June 23. The wedding came as a surprise to their many friends. Mr. and Mrs. Hofer are at present making their home with the groom's parents on Naomi drive. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mra. George Crawley of Rosemead. Mr. Hofer is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Otto B, Hofer of this city. He is a graduate of Inglewood high school and a member of Delta Sigma fraternity of Arcadia and Monrovia. Wrecked Car Completely Re- bmJt at Holmes Headley A wrecked Ford truck was completely rebuilt this week in the plant of the Holmes and Headley garage at the corner of Baldwin avenue and West Duarte road. The wreck, which was owned by an Azusa man, was towed in from Covina and was so nearly demolished that it was necessary to tear it down to the bare chassis and re- twaild as a new car, the wrecked parts being repaired. The driver of the machine received minor injuries in the accident which reduced the automobile to such a state of wreckage. The repair and rebuilding job was completed within a week. Appropriate Extra $15,000 for Dam No. 2 The County Board of Supervisors has voted an appropration of an additional 115,000 for the outlet tunnel of San Gabriel Dam No. 2, situated nine miies up the west canyon fork, it was announced here Monday. The appropriation wan made upon the request of County Flood Control Engineer E. C. Eaton, who stated that Edward Hyatt. Jr., state engineer, had advfsvd fength- enhur the outlet tunnel and iiterama tag Ite rapport with timber* M aafttr NEwsFAPERflRCHIVE®.. ·OLUfWOOO HWL Sir Hamilton Harty will wield the baton tonight and tomorrow night, opening-this evening's performance with a number of his own composition, a comedy overture which is given a presentation for the first tune In America. The program for the two night* is as follows: Friday, July 15 "A Comedy Overture" Hamilton Harty "SWieheresade" Rimsky-Korsakow Intermission "Memories" Chopin (Theodore Kosloff and Ballet) Saturday, July 1ft Suite Bach-Gooasena Nocturne--"Scherzo and Wedding March from "Midsummer Night's Dream..Mendelssohn "Francesco de Rimini" Tachaikowsky Intermission "Don Juan" Straus a. The Londonderry (air, arranged for solo violin, string orchestra and harp), Hamilton Harty. b. Scherzo Reel (repeated by request), Hamilton Harty. "Carnival Overture" Dvorak Traffic at Hollywood Bowl this year is handled so much more efficiently that patrons are surprised to find themselves in their seats fully ten minutes before the opening number. One way traffic on Highland avenue has turned that street into an unhurried but. steadily moving parade which moves with only momentary stops into the orderly vastnesses of the parking stations. Even the harassed friendliness which the police reserve for such affairs is not in evidence. Traffic officers stand around tooting whistles in a mild sort of way when pedestrians cross) and watch the success of the new traffic arrangement with a quiet satisfaction. BH.T1CORE THEATER "Cynara" will follow "The Green Pastures" at the Biltmore theater, opening at the Hill street playhouse on July 25. The play, by H. M. Harwood and R. F. Gore-Brown, is adapted from the novel "An Imperfect Lover," and rests upon Ernest Dowson's tines, "I have been faithful to thee, Cynara--in my fashion." "Cynara" played 380 performances in New Vork city and one year in London. It will be produced by Lee Shubert at the Biltmore and opens in Denver prior to its engagement here. -.Eiulip Merrivale will have the leading role supported by Phoebe Foster and Sir Guy Standing. Homer Tutt, who gets into all sorts of trouble, is the high priest of Israel in "The Green Pastures now showing at the Biltmore, is a brother of Salem Tutt Whitney, the famous Noah of that cast. Cecil McNair, whose booming tones in the solo "Go Down, Moses, suggest the lung power of a giant, is a frail, slim youth whose nose is buried most of the time in a book. He attended Bennett college, Howard and Lincoln universies. Milton Williams, who plays Shem, the good natured son of Noab, found it so easy to make his classmates at the West Virginia State college go into parozysms of laughter that he just naturally took to the stage. EL CAPITAN Ralph Rai tiger, the man who wrote the popular "Moanin' Low," also wrote the music for "Hullabo- loo," th« musical revu*- which opened at El Cap i tan Sunday matinee. Two hits in this are "Night Wind" and "Talking to Myself Again." Harold Hecht, who at the moment is dance director of Marion Davies' new film, is stag-ing the dances and ensembles for "Hullabaloo." PASADENA COMMUNITY PLAYHOUSE In preparation for its most massive moduction in several years, the Pasadena Community Playhouse now resembles the well known beehive. "Peer Gynt," Hendrik Ibsen's caustic satire of civilization, which is staged in the form of a spectacular romantic phantasmagoria in thirty-five scenes, is to be presented as the major summer season attraction and the special Olympic Games offering, with Douglass Montgomery and a cast of onenun- dred. The literary classic will be presented with the original verbosity eliminated and with emphasis placed on action, power and quickened tempo. In some scenes the entire theater is utilized. Several playhouse favorites including Ralph Freud, as the "plain "man" are included in the supporting cast of Louise Dresser in the premier of Sophia Kerrs* comedy, "A Plain Man and His Wife," which opened at the Pasadena Community Playhouse Tuesday night. Samuel S. Hinds and Margaret R. Clarke, who have played many notable roles in the Pasadena Com- I munity Playhouse productions are i cast in the play. Flobelle Fairbanks, niece of Douglas Fairbanks, who has an important part, played the feminine role in "Strict!y Dishonorable," in San Francisco jmd for eight months on the mad in the middle west and «nst last summer. Max'Millikan also is featured. The latter is the son of the famous scientist. Others In the cast are John Hallam, Kathryn Rorera, Mrs. James Hawks, Phyllis Wilson, Lou N. Roberts, L. A. LaVoie and Jimmy Butler--the latter a school lad of Flint ridge who, if he wert a Bar- rrmore, would receive the traditional red apple for It Is hit foot* lift* defeat ·A Flats Han and Hi* Wife" DRAMA Mil* Dora CfiMiltr Eartcraju Sionta Phi Betas Stltaa Phi Beta Sorority staters were entertatoad ou Saturday afternoon at the bone of oAe of their ntembara, MUa Doris Graanto*, of 487 Fairview avenue, sixteen members attending. A brief buaineat meeting was held. Mrs. Jack Welch of South Pttbadena, alumni advisor of the organisation, gave a short talk. Mrs. C. H. Park*, house mother, also was present for the affair. After the business meeting the group adjourned to the garden, where the afternoon was spent pleasantly in playing bridge. Five pledges of the sorority assisted the hoiiteiiB, Miss Greenlee. Dainty refreshments were served at the close of the afternoon. Those present were Miss Frances Adams, president; Miss Kathenne Horsman, Miss Irene Hensberger, Miss Suzanne Hoffman, Miss Betty Thompson, Miss Irene Ladd, Miss Dora McMulleii, Miss Virginia Smith, Miss Margaret Thomas, Miss Phyllis Holton, Miss Geraldine Vardon, Miss Martha Meyer, Miss Doris Tracy, Miss Corfnne Gearhart, Miss Martin Anne Ray, Miss Aileen O'Hearn and tne hostess. Visitor from Michigan Is House Guest Miss Luoille Woodward of Owosso, Michigan, is a house guest at the hcme of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Wheeler of West Duarte road. The vi:ftor arrived by steamer, coming via the Panama Canal. Miss Woodward vas a former pupil of Mrs. Wheeler at a Michigan college, and also was a member of the same sorority in that state. During her stay here several affairs of interest are being planned in Miss Woodward's honor. On Wednesday the Arcadians took their guest to Riverside, where they enjoyed the beauties of the Mission Inn and Mt. Rubidoux. On Thursday evening Mrs. Emma Hainer, also a former Michigan lesident and friend of Miss Woodard, entertained with a dinner party and tour of Olvera street, £hat charming replica of old Mexico near the Plaza in Los Angeles. Mrs. Wheeler is taking ner guest for a week end stay t the Wheeler ranch in the Malibu mountains, and also plans several other trips ir. the immediate future. Mtss Woodward expects to visit the Pacific Northwest before returning to tier home. Patio Scene of Dinner Meeting of Club Hamburger and hot dog», grilled on the outdoor fireplace if the patio, furnished the piece de resistance at the dinner given Tuesday evening by Dr. Ethel Guinther for members of the Arcadia Business and Professional Women's club. Johr Guinther, son of the hostess, made a capable assistant chef to the gioup of hostesses, which included Dr. Guinther, Miss Marguerite Culver, Miss Frances Eisfeller, Miss Gladys Randall and Mrs. Ellen Norris. The charming patio in the rear of i\tv house made a pleasant setting for the affair, with its flowering shrubs and trees. After dinner the group enjoyed bridge indoors and several of the members gathered about a game board for an hour's diversion. Those present included Mrs. E. C. Culver, Mrs. Emma Hainer, Mrs. Mildred Cosman, Mrs. V. Bonanomi, Mrs. Elvira Orsburn, Mrs. F. M. Glasser, Miss Gladys Randall, Mrs. Hilda ^ray, Mrs. A. W. Wilkinson, Mrs. Nellie C. Pickard, Mrs. Minnie Miller, Mrs. Edith Dieckman, Mrs. Nellie Hertel, Miss Mary Mclnnis, Mrs. Hortense Clerihew, Dr. Grace Cullen, Miss Frances Eisfeller, Mrs. T. Floreen, Mrs. Ellen Norris, Miss Dorothy Fulton, Miss M. McKinney, Miss Irma Eveleth, Miss Bern ice Remington, and the latter's sister, Mrs. Mildred Marchaund, Mrs. Ella Gorman and Mrs. Fannie Duvall. Illinois to Meet at Bixby Park, July 23 The lilinoisans of all the Southland are invited by thair president, Henry J. Brubaker, to the annual summer rally all day Saturday, July 23, 1932, in Bixby park, Long Beach. President Brubaker will offer all the usual picnic attractions, including the popular county headquarters and registers. Hot coffee will be served and the beautiful silk souvenir badges supplied. The program of son" and jratory will follow the dinner hour. The popular Pacific Electric Quar- ;et will supply vocal music. Good anches and culd drinks will be sold n the park. The Illinois registers may always »e found in the officei of the Federation of State Societies MUtual 0171. in the big lobby of the Hotel Alexandria, Los Angeles, California. a a modern American comedy issed on Sophie Kerr's story, ·Chin Chin" which appeared in the Stave post sometime mgo. El, CAPITAN The only thinr beside "Hulla- wlno" at El Cap i tan Theater that "ntcrests at Al K\ale very much s the Democratic presidential campaign. Kvalo is the ann of the late Congressman Knvle from Minnesota »ho defeated Volstead. Paul John Kavt«, Al'« brother is an active member of . hing tike Rod.y Yalta* with · X before the Valle*. Th* *MM Is hta own, wMto in. R«dy ValltVs ea*e, tt | la M McAdaiw-Purcell Nuptials Held Sunday In the presence of MOM fifty frienda and relative* it the Monrovia Baptist church on Simony afternoon, Miss Vera MM Purotll of llfil Fairvlew avenue became the bride of Lenn MeAdanu of Monrovia at a lovely ceremony, Rev. Gerald Graham officiating. The bride, who ti the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Pureell. was gowned in light blue chiffon and carried a shower bouquet of pink roses and sweet peas. Her only aftendeijt, Mis* Virginia Buck, as maid of honor wore pale pink chiffon and carried roiei of the same shade. Both bride and maid of honor wore large white picture hats. Delbert Purcel), brother of the bride, served as beat man. The church was beautifully decorated with pastel colored gladioli and greenery. Before the cermony, Irvin Feibel- koro, tenor, sang "At Dawning" by Charles Cadman, Mri. Lawrence R. Peckplayingtheaccompaniment. Mrs. Peck ateo played "Monastery Bells' a chimes arrangement for the organ by Dickinson and the wedding marches from Lohengrin and Mendelssohn. After the cermony the young couple held a reception at Reynold's Candy shop for a group of close friends and relatives, where refreshments were served. They left lati.r on their honeymoon which will be spent at Sequoia National park and Yosemite. They will make their home at Manteca, California until September, when Mr. McAdams will enter the Pullman State College, where he starts his sophomore year. Mr. and Mrs. McAdams will make their home near the college. The bride graduated from the Arcadia-Monrovia-Duatrte high school this summer and the groom was a member of last year's graduating class. He took a prominent part in school athletics, being captain of the football team during his senior year. Many prenuptial courtesies have been given in honor of Mia* Purcell, among which were a kitchen shower by Miss Buck, a glassware shower by Miss Mary Thorna of the high school faculty and a miscellaneous shower given in her hnnor by Mrs, Mary Mitchell and the high school office force. Friends Assist in Celebration of Birthday Anniversary Miss Vivian Saunders, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Saunders of 2329 Santa Anita avenue, was hostess to a group of her little friends on Friday afternoon at her home, the occasion marking her birthday anniversary. The guests spent a happy afternoon playing games on tne lawn, after which ice cream and cake were served. A large pink frosted birthday cake adorned with candles held the place of honor. Those present included Mary Garher, Leona Neuer, Martha Jane Adcock, Margaret Adcock, Eleanor Adcock, John Adcock, William Ross, Jean Ross, Nanette Saunder*, Joseph Saunders, David Sanndera and the hostess, ' Eastern Suur Social Gub Picnic at Covina Covina Park w*s th* MtUajr *«* the monthly picnic of U» Sodal club of the Arcadia RasUnt war last Friday, thirty-one ««··" and gueita attending the affair. A beautifully attpolnUd lua*hawtt table was spread benuth Uia trees, centered by a large birthday «*· in honor of Mrs. Edith Bartron, xecretary. Pink carnation! w*r« used in decoration. In appreciation of her aMrrlcw as necratary ·inoe the club waa or- S mixed several years ago, Mrs. artron was presented by the Star members with a lovely evening bag of cold mesh and enamel. Worthy Matron Clara Roecher of the chapter made the presentation spMch, Mrs. Ella M. Byrne, president of the social club presided at a snort business meeting/* After luncheon several of the members enjoyed a swim In the plunge, while others played bridge. Several children of the members also were present. Guests present were Mrs. Ethel De Gaw, Mrs. Iaabelle Evans, Mrs. June Bowers, Mrs, F. Brashear, Mrs. Lorraine Sornborger, Mrs. Margaret Carney, and Mrs. Louis* Evans. Members in attendance were Mrs. Byrne, Mrs. Bartron, Mrs.Roecher, Mra. Dee Allen, Mrs. Nell Schrader, Mrs. Katharine Fischer, Mrs. Bess Sanborn, Mra. Luella Phelps, Mrs. Dana Roush, Mra. Irene Eastwood, Mrs. Zetta Mae Overtoil, Mrs. Olwen Covell, Mrs. Gladys Murfett, Mrs. Ann Hamilton, Mrs. Lillian Ward, Mrs, Emma Eantes, Mrs. Clara Wright, Mrs. George Barngrover, Mrs. Stella Brookover, M rs. Laura Helm, M re. Helen Grant, Mrs. F. V. Hoagland, Mrs. Hattie Hoi-lock and Mrs. Luc lie Lindell. It was voted to hold the next picnic at Alhambra park on August 13, combining the social club and 1 Eastern Star chapter picnics at that time. Husbands of members also will be invited to be present Corn Roast Party Honors Departing Guest A corn roast supper in the garden was the novel farewell courtesy given on Saturday evening by Mr. and Mrs. George Dohoo of Fairview avenue in honor of Mrs. Ivan Packenham, their neighbor, who left the following day for Boise, Idaho, where she will visit for several months. Gay colored Japanese lanterns were strung about the garden and the hosteas served a delicious supper. Guests included Mr. and Mrs. Packenham, Mr. and Mrs. John Murfett, Mr. and Mrs. H. Hall, Mr. and Mrs. M. Mftdsen, Mrs. Hall, Miss Ella Leigie, Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Hollander, Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Prosser, all of Arcadia; Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Hall, Mr. and Mrs. W. Baker, and Charles Page, of Hollywood; Mr. and Mrs. A. Campbell and Mr. and Mrs. J. R, C. May, of Los Angeles; Miss Hall of Arcadia. If yon have any thing you wish to Mil, try the Tribune Want Ad column. It brhura result*. Expert Radio Repairing on All Makes Present this Ad before July 23, 1932, for one Free Service Call M-C RADIO STORE 18 North First Avenue Phone 2298 ARCADIA D E A N ' S Doors Open 6:15 THEATRE Admission 25c; Children lOc Friday and Saturday, July 15-16--DOUBLE FEATURE RUTH CHATTERTON in The Rich Are Always with Us WALTER HUSTON in Law and Order COMEDY Sunday and Monday, July 17-18--TWO FEATURES Jack^Cooper and Chic Sale in When a Feller Needs a Friend Mother's Millions Comedy--"ON THE LOOSE" Tuesday and Wednesday, July 19-20--DOUBLE FEATURE ROBERT MONTGOMERY in ZASU PITTS In But the Flesh Unexpected I* Weak Father Cartoon Comedy-- "FLYERS" Th«rs., Fri, Sat., Jdy 21-22-23-- DOUBLE FEATURE ANN HARDING in Westward Passage Hie StrangeCase ofOraDeane Also Comedy "THANKS AOAIN" ALWAYS COMIMB AND UUCID «KMT SUMCIS

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