The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on August 28, 1936 · Page 11
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 11

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Bakersfield, California
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Friday, August 28, 1936
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THE BAKERSFIELD CALIFORNIA!?. FRIDAY. AUGUST 28. 193fi ,1 . FINAL REPORT IS MADEJ A.D. A. City Schpol Pupil Growth Is Noted; Fine Activities in Physical Education Despite ono of the sharpest drops In 'dally attendance In the Bakersfield city schools In several years, the sVstem maintained for the 1935-36 term an average dally attendance of • 4693 pupils, an Increase of 14t over the previous year. Beginning In December, an Influenza, epidemic lfa caused the average dally attendance , to drop from 4738 to 4025 In January and to 4428 In February, but the normal ^attendance of 4786 was reached In March. These figures are presented In tho annual report of Alfred Ames, city school director of attendance and physical education, who will bo principal at Lincoln School during tho next year. Many Calls The director says that the ADA was lowered approximately 510 units by tho Influenza epidemic. He points out that the average dally attendance does not represent the teacher load as even at the lowest mark In ADA a total of 5172 pupils were enrolled In tho grades. A total of 1612 calls were made by the director on home. A summary of the visits showed that pupil absences were as follows: 268 cases of illness, 74 referred to welfare sources; 105 cases of discipline, 308 due to change of residence, truancy, death In family, poverty and other causes; 36 cases were handled In co• operation with the district attorney, t probation office, 'police department and labor commission; ftvo petitions filed In the Juvenile court; and two cases were prosecuted In the justice courts. Play Days The most outstanding activities sponsored In physical education during the year were tho spring play days, five in number. These were conducted on a noncompetltlve basis In the belief that tho purpose of physical education in the lower grades of the public schools Is the Inculcating of skills and habits of value in adult life. "These values are greatest when developed through the medium of social rather than competitive activities." Mr. Ames summarized. "The enthusiasm and ability shown by the teachers in guiding tho events of the physical education program during tho past year has been outstanding. Summer Program A summer recreational program has also been conducted under the auspices of the physical education department and has resulted in fine handcroft and art work as well as enjoyable games and rhythmic activities. Tho total attendance for the 10- week period was 61,461. Mr. Ames comments on the growth of community interest in recreation i facilities and he says -the success of preliminary efforts here may well result In "the eventual establishment of that type of program so successful In other California cities." World Tour for Year Is Planned by Kern Family --$• TT, A. COPPOCK. principal at Inyokcrn school; Mrs, Coppock, a teacher at the same institution, and their two children are enjoying a tour of the world. Mr. Coppock obtained a ycaf's leave of absence and will study, while abroad. It was their plan to spend Nome time in Spain, but conditions there have altered the itinerary. IS CONVALESCING Miss Lillia Pierce, who underwent an operation a week ago at a local hospital, is convalescing at the home of her cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Dean Pierce, 354 McCray avenue, Highland Park. ARTIST, WIFE ARE VISITORJLLOCALLY Lyman Young Specializes in Ancient Art of Hidden Book Paintings By BETH DYE Lyman Young of Hollywood, believed to be tho only painter in the west who has revived tho art of hidden painting on the foro edge of books, was a visitor In Bakorsfleld yesterday, accompanied by his wife, Ruth Creed Young. They were en route to British Columbia. Held Exhibit Ono hundred and fifty of Mr. Young's portrait drawings recently formed a one-man exhibit at St. Francis Gallery, Hollywood, His versatility Is attested in original thinking in dynamic symmetry, done along with the compiling of a series of plates and descriptions of the geometric method used by the Greeks in archftecture, sculpture and ceramics. The quadrature of the circle has been tho subject of his research, and he pointed out yesterday that tho error involved in tho solution is .00001528 plus, a fraction too close to find on a draughting board. Ills trip to Bakcrsfield was in the Interest of familiarizing local booklovers with volumes designed by Merle Armltagc and printed by Lynton li. Kistler. Shows Portraits He brought with him three carbon pencil portraits which wore shown to local frl«nds. They included studies of Gregory Mason, archeologist and author of "Columbus Came Late," Mrs. John Arensma, interior decorator of Hollywood, and the artist's wifo. The latter was subject for a vignette of unusual interest. Mr. Young's high degree of talent and technical skill were variously Illustrated in the three differing subjects. He studied with George Hess at Syracuse University, with tho Ukra nlan sculptor, Naum Los, in New York City, and others. In his full calendar in tho southland ho finds time for teaching art classes. Tells Process Old linen paper adapts itself best to fore edge painting on books, as it is nonabsorbent und therefore excellent for water color; any rag paper which docs not take in fluid can bo used, ho said,. Mr. Young has the edge- treated, or scraped by BarLlero and It Is gilded after the painting is completed. While working the book Is clamped over a ruler with C clamps, to hold the edge In a shut fled form. When the pages aro released, no painting Is visible. This type of work originated in tho seven teenth century and was revived by Edwards of Halifax, ho explained. Sporting- scenes, landscapes, coach- Ing scenes and nocturnes are included In tho 100 or moro edges which Mr. Young has completed. Ruth Creed Young Is a booking agent and lias many celebrated per sons on her lists. MblM.flMM.CP. inter, end S Ueippom -. M.C.P. Llm«-L*moit w «r» ' "Akl"; i* will to eV ^^ " lolve nifer; Itttp In eev- * ired fleii Jer In rtrVlftrilor end uit ei weriled...M,C.P. Lemon Juice it the ••ttinl, pure juke W CiliUrnle lemom ...M.C.P. Llne.Lem.fi "Ald"edd, the pure "top" (liver end bouquet W folk f/»n *nd Itmem. Travelers in Orient, Europe on Last Lap of Jaunts; Cupid Is Busy Word has boon received from two ocal teachers who are traveling ibroad and who will bo arriving at lomu ports within tho next week, llss Clayle Mendelssohn, who was an Instructor at Kernvlllo last year nd who will teach at tho Franklin School this fall and winter, has been raveling In Europe and has just oncluded a visit In Egypt. She is ow on route to tho XJnlted States. Miss Ruth • Nelman who has been pending tho summer In China and apan Is making her last stop at he Philippine Islands and Is also luo home in time for tho opening f school. Invitations have also been received jy local friends to the forthcoming veddlng of Miss Georgia Lynn iyons of Santa Barbara and Charles Allison Holden of Bakersfield, eachcr at the Lincoln School. The ceremony will bo an event of August 10 at 4 o'clock at Santa Barbara. The bride, who Is the daughter of klrs, George AV. Lyons of Santa Barbara, Is popular In social circles of tho coast city. Mr. Holden is a ;raduate of. Santa Barbara State Teachers' College. Dr. Van Meter Gives Special Attention to Artificial Teeth AH plates made in our own laboratory. Poultry Concern Has New Quarter Forced by a rapidly growing busl ness to vacate their store on Uasi Nineteenth street, the Kern Poultry and Egg Market, one of the best known businesses oC its kind In the city are celebrating tho opening 01 their new store at 902 Klghtoentl street today. More spacious quarters and 1m proved facilities for' handling a larger lino of poultry, rabbits anc ducks is to be found in the new loca tion, whllo the new more has many modern Improvements. A. 13. White, proprietor, announces that In addition to-u full line of voul try. turkey and rabbits he wil hnndlo fresh eg-gn obtained from poultry fanciers nearby tho city. » . » Children Invited to Enter Contest Archa Vest, manager of the Globo Drug store, extends an Invitation to every boy and girl in tho city to visi his establishment where they wil bo given a free guess on a revolving wheel In the Globe windows. The one making the winning guess will be awarded a brand nev bicycle In September. All that is necessary Is for the youngster to register at the Globe store. Th registration entails no obllgattoi whatever, according to Mr. Vest. • « > Luncheon Held by Circle Is Success A public luncheon was served at noon in connection with a meeting of Esther Circle of First Christian Church Thursday. Mrs. U. 13. Hall was In charge of devotlonals and Mrs. A. Hutchison presided over tho business meeting. The afternoon was spent at piecing quilt blocks. Those attending were Mesdame-s W. R. Burcher, R. B. Cady. Satllo Campbell, James Harrl«. T.. IX Holland. U. E. Hall. A. Hutchison. A. H. ! Lewis. Tom Mndlcy. J. U. McDumiki. C. A. Melntlrri. r. M. Rvulo. O. O. Solbert, J. E Slciuen und Kay \Vult LOCAL TEACHERS EN ROUTE Epworth Leaguers Enjoy River Party Swimming, a steak bako and slng- ng occupied members of Epworth League of Trinity Methodist Church ast night at Kern River Park. Tho lours around the campflre, sln'glng of popular songs and hymns concluded tho evening, which was shared by Mr. and Mrs. Wlllard Starr, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Montgomery, Misses LaVerne Williams, Jerene Salmons, Mildred Chesterman, Helen Salmons, Frances Salmons, Pauline Cozby, Ruth Pratt, Veda Cozby, Doris Greer, Elizabeth Arm strong; Messrs. Jack Hatton, Gerald reene, Bob Varner, Bob Lee, Fran els Lee, Harold Lewis, Donald Armstrong anil George Cone. Mrs. Frances Brady in Grave Condition fAmioctatetl Prest Leased Wire) HOLLYWOOD, Aug. 28. — Mrs. Frances J. Brady, socially prominent magazine writer, is in a critical condition with a lung ailment at Hollywood Hospital today. Mrs. A. L. Bagnall, her daughter nnd widow of an oil company cxecu live, camo hero from Buenos Aires when informed of Mrs. Brady's 111 ness. IS =(By MARY E. DAOUE)= JTBA B»rrlM SUfl Writer lflLTj me," a business woman • writes to nsk, "what T can servo for dinner that can bo prepared In an hour?" The'ro are HO many (Italics—doll- clous and nourishing, too ( —that can jc prepared In 60 minutes or loss! Ordinarily, dishes that can bo cooked on top of tho stove or broiled In the broiler take tho shortest preparation. However, any concoction thai can be made whllo tho oven Is heating and baked In Individual molds, demands loss attention than foods cooked over a quick fire. At first thought, chops and steaks seem to bo tho only quick cooking meals, but consideration reveals a wider choice. Ulver, beef tenderloin, broiled hamburger, thinly sliced veal and smoked link sausages, pork tenderloin, pork products that can be pan-broiled arc all quickly prepared. Fish for lliiM.v MenlM Fish too, packed and shipped as It Is nowadays, can bo cooked with practically no preliminary preparations. Oysters, In (heir season, are a standby for last-minute dinners. Stewed, scalloped, creamed on toast, en brochetto, baked with macaroni and mushrooms, or dono as pigs In blankets—they are always delicious and, with the exception of tho macaroni mixture, may bo prepared and cooked In 30 minutes or less. SmMl fish, fish steaks, and fillets of fish may bo baked, pan fried or deep-fat fried, pan-broiled or broiled In a broiler. First courses for quick dinners are easy. Soups need only reheating and Reasoning. Vegetable Juice cocktails come in bottles r'oady to bo served. Remember, though, to put the bottle In the refrigerator In tho morning to Insure a well-chilled cocktail. Halves of grapefruit and fruit cups make excellent appetizers, too, and take little time. Easy to prepare vegetables are essential for the quick dinner—or you may rely on canned ones. Cauliflower, Brussels sprouts and broccoli, which should bo soaked in salt water for 30 minutes before cooking, do not lend themselves to hurry-up meals, but tomatoes and carrots that can bo used without cooking aro a boon to the business woman. Salads are not difficult cither, although tho choice Is rather limited for last minute preparation. Lettuce, endive (both French find curly), romalnc. Chinese cabbage criu bo served with a variety of dressings or IIH a base for fruit nnd vegetable nnhuln. (ielnlln In Tlmc-Suver If you huvn it llltlo time in 1ho morning you can slip a gelatin snlad In the refrigerator ivnd by tho time you wont II for dinner It will bo chilled and firm. If greoiiH aro kept washed and crisped nnd snlad dressing mado, little tlmo Is needed to make a salad. Always wash, drain and put Into an alr-tlght container enough salad greens for several meals. This Insures crlspness ami prevents thin dressings and watery salads. Quick desserts aro more of a problem. Simple puddings, quickly stirred up and baked whllo tho earlier courses aro being served, are good. Cup cakes bake quickly and are delicious served warm with fresh fruit and whipped cream. Krosh fruit, alone, Is splendid and erar.kers and choose with black coffoo Is a perfect ending for any dinner. Mock chicken souffle takes only a few minutes to prepare and Is a delicious main dish for a summer dinner. Sorvo It with sliced tomatoes and shoestring potatoes. You can buy thcso at a food-shop on your way home. f Finish the meal with fresh peach shortcake, served with plain cream. MocU Chicken Souffle Ono small can tuna fish, 1 cup cream, 2 eggs, % teaspoon salt, '.t> teaspoon pepper, few grains onion seasoning, ',6 teaspoon celery salt, V4 tablespoon Worcestershire sauce. Beat eggs slightly and add cream. Cook in. double boiler as you would soft custard or cook and stir constantly over a low flro for flvo minutes or until tho mixture thickens. Fold In flaked fish and add season ings and let stand over hot, but not boiling, water until tho whole Is very hot. Drop from spoon onto hot plat tor and garnish with parsley and a dash of paprika. Menu Breakfast—Pears, cereal, cream, broiled cottage ham, creamed pota< toes, cinnamon rolls, milk, coffee. Luncheon—-Tomato bouillon, xulad of fresh fruits In halves of cantaloupe, rolled cheese, sandwiches toasted, milk, tea. Dinner — Mock chicken souffle, buttered peas, shoestring potatoes, fresh poach shortcake, milk, coffee. RETURNS TO LONG BEACH Mrs. Helen F. Hltchlngs, who has been spending two weeks with Mr. and Mrs. Ernest B. Mllller, 446 Highland Drive, has returned to her home In Long Beach. A trip to Yosemlte was. enjoyed In tho meantime. Mr. and Mrs. Miller and their daughters Surrllda and Sharll- eta and their son Ernest were visitors in Long Beach for a fortnight earlier In the summer. 'Two From Here Accept Y.M.C.A. Posts in North T HE tunic frock is fashion's darling this season and No. 8788 adds two other important features—widened shoulder lines and a fitted waist. For day time, coin-dotted fabric over solid color is suggested. With the tunic of lame and a dress of black lace or net, it is suitable for evening. Patterns are sized 14 to 20 and 32 to 44. Size 16 requires 3 1-2 itards of 39 inch material for the waist and tunic. The skirt requires 2 1-4 yards. For contrast, 5-8 yard of 39 inch material. To secure a PATTERN and STEP-BY-STEP SEWING INSTRUCTIONS, fill out the coupon below, being sure to MENTION THE NAME OF THIS NEWSPAPER. The FALL AND WINTER PATTERN BOOK, with a complete selection of late dress designs, now is ready. It's 15 cents when purchased separately. Or, if you want to order it with the pattern above, send m just an additional 10 cents with the coupon. Mrs. Behan Takes Course, St. Louis After spending the summer In study at Washington University, St Louis, Mrs. Gloanah Ball Behan piano teachar, has returned home and will reopen her studio at 172 Sixteenth street early in September She enrolled In courses in piano method for small children, music his tory, harmony und other phases o musical study In connection with tin Progressive Series method. Shi worked with Gottfried Galston, Vlen nesc pianist, and attended one of his concerts marked by tho playing o compositions rare on recital pro grams, and took courses under El llott Urlffls, young composer, an Mrs. Sutherland Dodd, author of . book on harmony used at tho unl versit'". Rhythm work with pre music age children will bo a spt clalty of Mrs. Behan during tho cm rent season, as will tho Intonslv progressive series courses for stu dents bent upon tearing to play rap Idly. Mrs. Behan \vaa Joined by he., daughter, Miss Elizabeth, In St. Louis and the two returned via Chicago, where they attended tho symphony concert with Richard Czerwonky us director at which 150,000 persons wero present. They visited relatives in North Dakota and stopped In Winnipeg and points in the Canadian Rockies. | In Kan Francisco Miss Behan was a ' guest of Miss Cella Buer, formerly of this city. Mrs. Behan went on to Richmond before returning homo. • »» Ton of Beans New Record for Cafe i i According to tho Mr. und Mrs. of i Radio Fame Cufo at Chester und Eleventh street, residents of Bak- crsfield urn fast becoming "bald-d bean conscious." It Is the claim of this now modern cafe that In addition to serving nearly a ton of baked pork and beans In the past month they huvo filled baked bfiin orders to many stars of the radio mid Horeon, Including Ginger Rogers. AI rVarrr-. Oracle Allr-n and George Hump, Tom Mix, I'uul White-man and Willlam Guxton. Tho Mr. and Mm. Cufo has Just! completed tho Installation of IIL-W I Improvements, Including extensive electric slgnM, lanilHcapIng tho ex- torlor of their new establishment I and Installation of awnings, total- 1 ing several hundred dollars in cost.! southern Colonial Style Is Chosj»frTor>LoYely Home; Architect A/contract wan lint today for ooti- tri/ctton of a handsome new homo or/Mr, und Mrs. Monroe llotnor. Tho tonior residence/will occupy a commodious, well /haded location on .,'ehar street atyVwcnty-fourth street. Viva Huckncir has been selected HH ho\ geno.i-aL*ontructor In charge of construe; Cluronco Culllmoro, architect, who ias prepared the plans and spccltlca- .Ions and who will suporvlno construction, said that tho Homer homo s designed In tho hospltublo southern colonial stylo. Tho houso Is two stories, with a characteristic! New Or- cans cast Iron balcony on tho front. Green shutters, flagstone walks and a pickot fence will add to ti plfttur- 'squo charm that Is associated with he southern colonial type. Tho In- :erlor has boon studied by Mrs. Homer and the architect to create a simple and reserved charm In arrangement and detail und promises to be a handsome addition to tho northwest residential section of Buk- crsfleld. Tho Homer residence will probably be completed about the first of tho year. » Teachers Bitter Against Publisher (Attoclatcd rrc«» Lcaicd Wire) NEW YORK, Aug. 28.—Tho Rev. Dr. Jerome Davis, president of tho American Federation of Teachers, said today tho federation hud adopted a "strong resolution" concerning William Randolph Hearst. Tho resolution, Doctor Davis said, provided that tho federation form a central and local committees "to organize a boycott ((gainst Hearst newspapers and all other agencies of communication under his control," and to opposo candidates "whoso principles and program aro those of Hearst." Tho resolution was adopted Aug ust 21 at tho federation's niitlona', convention in Philadelphia. Doctor Davis, who is an associate professor at tho Yalo Divinity School, said tho federation, represented approxl mately 20,000 public school und col lego teachers throughout tho na tlon. Hearst was characterized in tho resolution as the country's "out standing Jlngoist," a "constant en emy of academic freedom" and "th chief proponent of Fascism" In th United States." | I AIWY HUUTON recently cm' " ' ployed ns estimating engineer for the Southern Pacific Company, left last evening for San JOMC, where he IUIN ac-ccpted work with the V. M. ('. A. lie was accompanied north by (ilcnn fJreffory. I'niil Munch, active Y. M. C. A. worker among the younger hoys, ntao lints accepted n position in Snn JOHC. CONFERENCE FINE Fen Attend From Here for Week; Two Speakers Will Talk at Church "To Jlo Llko .TOHIIH" won tho thome of an Interdenominational Bible Fellowship conference August 21 to 20 at Catallna Maud, attended by 10 local persons. Headquarters wora Emerald Hay, flvo miles south of Avalon. Present from hero wero Mrs. A. T. Douglass, Mrs. A. ,1. Spurlln, Mrs. Nolle Holslngton, Juanlta Crane, Dorothy Crane, Besslo Johnson, Joan Preston, Lola Buuss, Mary Buass, Curl Bunch and Truntt Bunch. Gooil Talks Speakers Included Dr. Earl Mo- Kay, Philadelphia; Doctor LIndrin, Santa Ana; Miss Myrtlo Scott, for 20 years connected with Biblo Institute, Los Angeles; Miss Joy Rltten- den, Honduras, Central America; Mllo F. Jameson, pastor of tho Independent Presbyterian Church Edgewood, and hoad of the Biblo Institute. Sam Sutherland was con fert'iico president and master of ceremonies. A report on tho conference will bo mado Sunday morning at Calvary Baptist Shurch. Those attending wero mainly Junior college and university people. Varied ToplcH Topics Included archeology, man's relationship to God, and "A Victor! ous Llfo." Tho 150 delegates were welcomec to Catallna by "king's trumpeters,' playing "Living for Jesus," "In My Heart There Rings a Melody" and "All Hall." Mllo !«'. Jameson and Doctor Lin drill will speak at Calvary Churcl hero later In tho season, it is ex pectod. Summer Recreation Program to End With Community Night Next \Vcck Playground activities In three city irkH, Ueale, Central and Jefferson, vlll oloso on Saturday, It was an- luuncod today by John L. Compton, Ity director of recreation, who said hat tho city program has been ono f tho moHt successful ever under- akon hero both from tho point of at- pndance and scopn of projects. The last skating party of the sea- ion will bo held tonight on Jackson itrnct and tho finale to the entire season will bo the last community light entertainment on next Wednes- lay evening at Jefferson Park. A •"rontl(>r Days themo Is being vorUecl out for tho program. The community nights havo been ipoiinorcd by the local Parent Teacher Association groupn and Walter Hhoosmlth arranged the program with Miss Katharlno Walt as tho assistant director during tho past nonth, Mr. Compton Is now preparing it nomprehonslvo report on tho high* 'Ights of tho program. Mrs. Julia Ely Is 100 Years of Age ( Associated Treat Lca»et Wtrt) LOS ANGELES, Aug. 28.r—Mr». Julia Ely, mother of three United States army officers, will celebrate) hor ono hundredth birthday tomorrow. "I dont believe In slumping down and giving up Interest In people and things merely because I can count 100 milestones behind mo," said Mrs. Ely. Mrs. laiy Is tho mothnr of General H. E. Ely, Colonel E. J. Ely and Colonel N. D. Ely, U. S. A., retired. Sho resides with a daughter, Mrs. L. E. Farr, hero, and another daughter. Mrs. 13. 13. Gillette of Oulfport, MlBB., Is hero for tomorrow's celebration. Oklahoma Visitor is Entertained Locally LeUoy White, student at the University of Oklahoma and teacher of piano at Norman, Okla., Is a houso guest of David Black of Chester Avenue apartments, since Wednesday. He arrived from tho south, Where he has been spending tho summer whllo vacationing on tho coast. Mr. White's visit was tha Inspiration for a few Impromptu musical events. Ho Is assistant organist at McFavland Memorial Methodist Church In Norman. JULIA BOYD, 103 PARK AVENUE, NEW YORK Enclosed IB 15 cents for Pattern No __..„..„...._ Size...._ __„ .......... ......... Name _ _ Address City , _.._ state _ This Coupon From Tho Bakersfield Callfornlan TWO GUESTS-ONE PRICE No extra charge for two ptrtoni occupying the tame room THE MAYFLOWER LOS ANGELES' NEWEST mait ctntnlly laciled dgwntawn hol«l. nirpcily itriiiHH Irom tin- Hlltmore adlolnliiK l'i-niillful Library Park RATH GUARANTIED AS PUILISHCD 3SO CVEST Kllims Double ledi Choice. Twin or Double 52.50 $3.00 $3.50 iur.itr.it! . Address your envelope to .lulla lloyil. Thcs UaUnrtftlold C'allCornlaii • ('Bullion lluruuu. 10a 't'urk Aveuuu. Now York (JHy. N. V. .. Vau don't hmv» In bargmtnt All Outline Roomt-AII «<|Ulupe<J with tub. Khower oroomblnntloii hattt MONTEREY COCKTAIL ROOM Dignified • Intlmeto • Smart Garage— Sirl-ifi to Jaor 50<r--"/« anj tut" MAYFLOWER HOTEL ilS SOUTH GRAND AVI. ON6 PRICE-TWO GUESTS JUDD'S-MARVEL August FUR COAT Sale A Small Deposit Will hold any coat until fall. Payments to suit your convenience weekly or monthly. Free Summer Storage "Where Kern County Shops With Confidence" Finest of Pelts in August Collection Pick of Season's Styles! Definite Savings of From $20 to $75 • Lapin •JIuskntt • Gulyak • Seal • Mole 49 5 V595 A A * Ermine UU • Mink • Weasel • Caracul • Persian All Coats Stored Free of Charge Until Wanted Buy Yours on the Easy Payment Plan! JUDD'S-MARVEL Millinery and Ready-to-Wear Shop Jessie McMahan 1525 Nineteenth Street

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