The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on September 17, 1936 · Page 5
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 5

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Thursday, September 17, 1936
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«>• iff?, i^fr v W.»f' TUB UALlHUtMAJS, TtlURSUAl, It, 1936 6* *& Harry Coffee Opening Scheduled for Tomorrow English Influence to Be Strongly Felt During Current Season rpWO dominant Influences will be felt In styles for men this fall, according to word brought west by Roy Paehllg, general manager of the Harry Coffee stores, from the clothing centers of the east There la Esquire, the snappy, modern magazine that is making American men style-conscious, pioneering new Ideas in clothing combinations and color harmonies. And of even greater importance, perhaps, is the English Influence. King Edward VIII, who as the Prince of Wales fcet tho pace for well-dressed men throughout the world, will continue to exorcise marked authority over men's fashions and many clothing lines will feel the Influence of preparations for the king's coronation next spring. Summary Presented Following Is a summary of Mr. Paehlig's notes on fashions for men in the'.fall of 1036: The English influence on suits Is very definitely shown in both fabric and models for fall. We are go- Ing into a period of softness In clothing construction. This Idea Is best shown in the new English models with has no heavy padding and Is made in soft construction. This type of suit -will bring a new case and comfort to the wearer and will be featured principally In the doublebreasted model, bringing a liew smartness to fall clothing. Sportback suits also will be shown, but not to as large an extent as they were this spring. The sport- backs, for fall have been simplified considerably, and it Is expected that the one-filece shoulder, blouse back model will be tho most popular. Lounger Popular Another now type of coat will be Introduced this fall under the name of American lounger. It differs only from our regular models In the con- ntructlon of the, coat, which is softer and will, give more comfort to tho wearer as well as drape In a smarter manner. Double-breasted suits are expected to lead the fashion parade this coming fall. Trousers on the lounge models have pleats and some are made with tho zipper fly. ' In 'fabric, worsteds, predominate. The shetlands, cashmeres and tweeds will be featured In the sport type garments. Plaids and Stripes TWO words sum up 90 per cent of the styling in patterns: Plaids, which range from the large Glens down to small chepks, and stripes. The fall strlplngs are more Intricate, more varied and more broadly spaced *and more colorful than heretofore, and are expected to lead In suit pattern styling. .. All strlplngs show the British Influence. From London cornea tho two-color alternating stripe Idea In all Its variations. Tho comparative simplicity of the varied stripe Is being followed by more complex pat terns. In hats, the style trend is toward lower crowns and wider brims. Light weight hats will continue to be very popular and many of the brushed finished types will be shown. Ono of the new style features is the re turn of tho Hamburg, an off-the-face hat that Is especially appropriate with the English lounge type of suit. This hat should not be worn with sports clothes, but with the more formal type of ensemble. Slotted Collars "In" In high style shirts, tho slotted coV Jars made with stays and the 'modi fled Kent collars are the favorites. Ueeptonos that wero worn this BprliiE and summer are being re• placed this fall by a new range of colors known as dusty tones. Today the well-dressed man requires a shoo wardrobe, consisting of shoes for sports, spectator sports, day wear, evening wear and formal wear. Enquire Is sponsoring many new high style shoes this fall. Among them are tho reverse calf ekln, bucko leathers, pigskin and alligator. The heavier type of shoes are made in Scotch grain and lug' gage leathers. California Leads California leads the world in sportswear. Sport clothes of all types are sweeping the country and will steadily Increase In popularity. In sweaters, fancy backs of various 'types will predominate. These will be shown mostly In tho button front. Many new silky, soft yarns have been developed this year, among ^them being Mocuna, Mopaca, tho hob noil weave, sharkskin weave the hammer head weave, bubble weaves, ripple weaves and many other original ideas. A new garment being introduced this year is the two-piece ensemble suit, which consists of a sport ooat and trousers to match without the vest. Tho odd jacket and slacks combination will continue to bo pop* ular durinfc the early fall. In sport trousers many colorful pattern effects are being shown, the range being from the large district checks Vdown to the small shepherd checks, Overcoat Comfort Overcoats follow the general English trend toward ease and comfort The models shown for the coming Xall aro double and single breasted raglan, with full belt, polo, wrap Balmacan, guard, and the raglana with half belt. In the east the Bol- macAn, model is expected to be the leading style item, followed closely by the guard coat On the Pacific coast, baited coats will take the lead although we will show the feature Balmacan and guard ooate. la, formal wear the midnight bine suit and the double breasted mode TIBBETT8 DON ROOER8 JOHN EA8TON Patrons Are Served by Staff of Experts •nUFTY-TWO persons, «nch thoroughly trained for his position and tak- *• ing pride in the reputation of his organization for efficient and sincere service, comprise the personnel of thd Harry Coffee store In Bak- ersfleld. Almost without exception, Harry 'Coffee employes hero are local persons, graduates of the local schools, who have literally grown into their positions. As explained by Roy Paehllg, general manager, it has been the policy of the' store since its establishment in Bakersfield to ..take young people, upon graduation from school, and give them a thorough background in merchandising, promoting them as progress warrants Into posts of responsibility. As result of this policy, it is pointed out, the turnover of em- ployes is low. A large number of the members of the Harry Coffee staff have been with the organization for many years. The Harry Coffee management is headed by Mr. Paehllg an general manager, with Don Rogers as manager of the BakeraCiold store and Marion Tlbbets assistant manager. The balance of the staff is as follows: Sales Division Clothing department — John Eastern, manager; Harry Tlbbet and Frances Bettencourt. Furnishing goods — Clalr. Marchino, manager; Ervln Eggers and Jesse Jones. Hat department — Dale Abbott, manager. Sportswear department — Don Wheeler, manager; Armand Raftison and Henry Banducci. Shoe department—Henry Wicks, manager. Women's department—Florence Esbenshade, manager; Mary Eehl- nlque, Nellie Austin, Emily Ely; Rachael Rankln, Helen Cook, Eleanor Freeman, Katherlne Hastle, Sally Jensen, Avenal Rose and Alleen Hirst. Boys' shop—Wilfred Taylor, manager; Qabe Plymale and Roxey Wafford. Display Departments 'Window display — Dan Pauloo, manager; Dave Pauloo and Victor Weasel. Interior display—Harold Brewer, manager. Art and show card department —Tarcy Shantz, manager. Service Departments Office—Doris Stow, manager; Hazel Axley, • Ethel GIngres, Loula Gruwell, Donna Carlson, Dolly Boone, Bess Kendrlck, Erin MOBS and Hazel Williams. Call desk—Russell Blaln. Receiving and shipping—Noe Carter. Alteration department—Herman Frankel, manager; Jack Bennett, Jack McKlnney, Mary Kilbourn, Lydla Normand and Amelia Flares. Doorman—Robert Parra. $ Porter—Morell Cooksoy. One of the unique features of the Harry Coffee store is its personnel education plan, designed to keep members of the organization In constant touch with the latest developments in the clothing industry. It is the policy of the management to bring to the entire organization all style and merchandise knowledge as rapidly as it becomes available, according to Mr. Paehllg. This Is done at meetings held one evening each week and during the course of 20-minute sessions held each morning. Technical Information concerning clothing and merchandising IB provided compariy employes for home study. , The Harry Coffee educational system, like any other good school, takes steps to see how much of the information is assimilated. Em- ployes are given regular examinations—and woe to the scholar who "flunks"! CLAIR MARCHINO DON WHEELER DALE ABBOTT EXECUTIVE Corporation Stock Owned by Persons Active in Firin /"TVING those who have contri- ^ Jr buted their best efforts to the upbuilding of tho Harry Coffee stores tho opportunity to share In whatever financial gain there may be, tho business has as its stockholders 22 active members of the organization. Previously operated as a partnership between Harry Coffee and his brother, Jesse, the company in 1925 was changed over to a corporation with Harry Coffoo becoming president, Roy Paehllg, vice-president, and A. D. Coutcs, secretary and treasurer. From that time on, the employes havo enjoyed the privilege of accumulating stock in tho corporation, and at present 23 persons actively In tho organization own all the stock of tho company. A stockholders' agreement signed by all holders of stock requires that when any one of them leaves active employment In the stores, It becomes necessary for him to liquidate his holdings to tho other members or stockholders. In addition to the stockholders privilege, every member may subscribe to a form of group Insurance which covers threo features, life, double indemnity and weekly benefits for sickness or accident, all of which Is based upon the salary classification of each. Tho company contributes a portion of each member's premiums. These concessions, together with liberal dealing with every person in the organization, havo built up a long list of "service record" em- ployes, it Is pointed out. Writers to Meet to Defy Control (Associated Pre»i Leased Wire) SAN FRANCISCOr-Scpt. 17.— Declaring "two great nations of the world" have banished or silenced "honest writers," tho Western Wrltera* Congress has Issued a. call for a convention hero November 13, 14 and 15 to discuss means of com- batting "powerful and sinister forces which threaten to destroy every cultural value." Expressing the belief that America cannot remain unaffected by the growing forces of "war and tyranny," tho group Issuing the call "We hold that the privilege of the writer to create in accordance with the dictates of his conscience is Inescapably related to the rights of freedom of speech and press and of minorities to voice social theories as yet unpopular with the majority." Tho congress is modeled after those recently held in Parts and New York and is sponsored by about 80 writers including Witter Bynner, Alexander Meiklejohn, Upton Sinclair, William Saroyan and Louis Adamlc. > MINNOWS PAID AS 8ALART AJUBANT. N. T.. Bept, 17. (U. P.) When the State Conservation Department decided to enter the business of raising bait fish, Walter Smith of Troy, a fisherman, applied for the job. His salary was 3000 minnows a week. -Ha sold the mln- noim to othej- fishermen for bait, His job won to net 90,000 fish during experiment*. Strict Rules on Old Age Pension (A««ocfot«<J Preit Leated Wire) . SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 17.-— Those who try to defeat terms of tho old age security act by giving away their real estate before asking aid aro not entitled to states help, Attorney-General U. S. Webb ruled today. The act provides that persons who own their homes but have no income can recelv« state aid if they will give the state a lion on the property enforcable at death. Mrs. Florence L. Turner, director of the department of social welfare, told Webb many persons wore transferring property to friends or relatives at no cost in order' to escape the Hen provision in securing aid. Webb said such persons came without "clean hands" to ask for help and should not be granted It. If already granted It should be canceled, he sold. •»» HUNTER'S PARADISE HONOLULU. Sept. 17. (U. P.)— Hawaii has undertaken to moke Itself the American »porUman's paradise. Quail, peafowl, guinea hen and pheasant raising have been under* taken on a large scale to this end. • •» SAKK IS A PROBLEM KEMMBRBR. Wyo., Sept. 17.' (U. P.)—Police were unable to discover how thieves removed a 100- pound safe from a garage here and took it into the country where it was Remodeled Quarters Are Among Most Modern on Pacific OMPLETELY remodeled inside and out, •with nowly enlarged interior providing a more commodious homo for the women's and boys' departments and with a beautiful and expansive store front and lobby making possible tho more adequate display of merchandise, Harry Coffee's Bakerafleld store today extended its patrons tho same sincere and friendly welcome that has always characterized this establishment. Kxpandtng to keep pace with Its ever Increasing volume of business, Harry Coffee's Increased by "one- third Its floor space and frontage by acquisition of an adjoining stora building. Under tho general direction of Ralph Hamer, advertising manager of tho Harry Coffeo stores, and with tho assistance of Charles H. Blggar, Bakersfield architect who handled the technical phases of tho remodeling program, tho Harry Coffeo storo during the past few weeks has boon converted into one of> the most modern and attractive- clothing establishments on the Pacific coast. Naturalness Keynote Naturalness is tho koynoto of tho new storo front, soft tones and tasteful simplicity of design offering a pleasing contrast to tho artificiality characteristic of certain types of modern architecture. Materials used In tho front are Italian Travertine marble and brushed bronze, tho floor of tho lobby being paved with Torazza, or chips of Travertine, and tho entire effect Is achieved with tho skillful blending of natural tones. Garish brilliance Is conspicuous by Its absence. Instead, the color schema Is worked out from the soft, light, tannlsh hue of the Travertine marble and tho warm copporlsh tones-of tho bronze. Tho result Is a natural, inviting front to a sincerely friendly storo. Metal letters, Illuminated from behind to create an attractive appearance, form tho name plate, "Harry Coffeo." Windows Kxpnuslve Tho show windows, designed' to provide for a truly repreuontatlvo display of the variety and quality of merchandise carried In stock, are laid out In largo expanses. Tho smallest single span of glass Is nine foot across. A new departure from conventional show COACH IB noted In handling of the window backs. The windows aro unltlzcd by imo of oriental wood panels set In a plaster background. Vortical lines lend tho Impression of height to the celling. The lighting system used In tho show canes is of tho newest and most efficient typo Introduced on tho Pacific coast to date. Light Is filtered through louvres of ground glans, the resulting flood of Illumination being brilliant and even, without shadow. Modem Doors Entrance doors of the. remodeled storo aro of Formica, finished In the same satin bronze employed so effectively In tho lobby, and swung from below In a manner to permit greater case of ingrcsi than with ordinary doors. Tho newly acquired floor space Insido Is connected to the main storo by two largo arches, the first lead- Ing directly to the women's department and tho Bocond, toward tho back, loading to llio wrapping desk and providing an auxiliary entrance to tho boys' shop. Beginning at tho right of tho main entrance, tho now women's department extends half way to tho back of tho store. Largo fitting rooms, mirrors of amplo slzo, a novel women's "vanity," and beautiful illuminated show cases aro expected to prove attractive to women patrons. Attractive Colors' The color scheme hero has as its ground color tho soft, grayish pink of the rose t*aui>e carpet. Tho walls, finished In lemon yellow, rlso to tha colling of a lighter tone, the divisions being accentuated by narrow strips of chromium molding. Drupes aro lemon yellow In coloring, with random stripes of tho carpet hues. Lighting fixtures in tho women's department are of modern, symmetrical denlgn, suspended by chromium rods. They are without docoratlon, the beautiful proportions being considered sufficiently decorative In themselves. In -the boys' department, occupying tho back half of the now addition, tho color scheme rovertH to that of tho men's department. Hero overythlngr hau b«en arranged for tho convenience of Harry Coffee's boy customers from 3 to 16 yearn of ago. Improvements Noted Other improvements affected during the remodeling program include establishment of a new service dtwk, £0 fcet long; construction of a now call desk; Installation of semi-private booths for opening now accounts, and creation of a largo tailor shop in the basement linked by a stairway to the call desk and fitting rooms. Reorganization of the men's store has boon inado possible by the increased apace. A new and enlarged hat department occupies tho upttce formerly used for the women's dei- part menu The shoe department how been put in closer proximity to th« clothing department, and tha fanner, shoe shop space given over to a distinctive shirt display. «« • CLOCK STAGES COMEBACK JOHNSTOWN, Pa., Sept. 17. (U. P,)~The town clock, dally standby for lunch-hour utanoffraphora and •hoppers, has picked up where U left off when high waters ot the St. Patrick'* Day deluge crippled It* niechantam. .m idle hand* bid. been ono of the few public reminder* left of the gray d*y« in March. PRESIDENT Roy Pachlig, who served as man* ager of Harry Coffee's Makers- field store from 1916 to 1925, has been vice-president nnd general manager of the company for the past 11 years. Much of ihe success of the establishment is attributed to his executive ability and far-sighted policies. Eastern Connection Enables Coffee to Show Latest and Best Styles Maintenance In New York of a staff of experienced buyers today was revealed as the secret of Harry Coffee's ability always to supply Bakersfield residents with up-to-tho- mlnutc stylish merchandise, at best possible, prices consistent with qua> Illy. This contact Is maintained through association with Consolidated Clothiers, which has a membership of approximately 200 similar stores situ- uted In all parts of tho United States. A largo rorps of export buyers are employed In constantly searching thn markets for tho fluent and newest In nppnrel, thus assuring Itiilicrsfleld people of seeing In thn Harry Coffee store, as quickly nit produced, the flncHt styles from Fifth avenue, I'alm Beach, Hollywood anil other style centers of the country. Another groat advantage offered by tho Coffeo memboriihlp In this organization IB tho benefit of volume buying made passible by the co-operntlvo effort of tho large group of stores, Joined together In the central organization of Consolidated Clothiers. This New York office is under the direct supervision of A. M. and U. L. Ixieb. • -4 * » Harry Coffee Active in Community Betterment Projects Here riARHY COFFEE, founder of ono **"*• of tho greatest clothing merchandising organizations In the country outside, of tho metropolitan areas, once was perhaps hotter I known us a Bakersfloltl sportsman and promoter of sports events. Nor Is this as strange as It might seem. "Sports promoting has much In common with general merchandising," according to Mr. Coffee, who attributes part of his success us a clothing merchant ,to experience gained in sponsoring such events as tho automobile race, from linkers- field to Fresno and return In 1911, when earn wero Just, coming Into use, and tho "world championship" wrestling bout between Mike Yolkel. recognized Champion, nnd Jim Crawford, challenger from the Kern Mlvor oil fields. "That automobile race attracted a tremendous amount of Interest," Mr. Coffeo recalled. "It was won by Arch Dlxon, then county coroner, driving ft Cnillllue. He mail* the round Irlp In 8 hours, truly phenomenal Minn considering; the ear he had nnd Iho condition of the road between Dnkcrsfleld and Fresno. "Tom Marsh, still a resident of Bakersfleld, wa« tmcond in a Pullman, and the late Hen Brundago WHS third in a Ford." Mr. Coffee Is known not only as a sports lover, however, but as one who hits always taken an active part In community ami vnlley bnttermvnt projects, as well. Worked for Water He Is credited with bring the. fltttt to "tnkn tho stump" on behalf of tho groat Central Valley water project. At tho request of Congressman Charles Dai-low, ho explained tho project to a Delano audience IB years ngo, at a tlmo when I tho water project wns lltllo more than a dream In tho minds of tho valley's forward-looking citizens. Mr. Coffee* whose father before him was a clothing merchant at Oakland, firm entered the retail field with a small store In Goldfleld, Nov., which lin operated for five years. With collapse, of lh« mining boom there, however, he moved on to the San Jonqiiln vulley nnd opened bin first Jtukersfleltl more, In | the oil boom dny« of litoo. j Store Front Idea i "There wasn't a store front, as we know them now, In Bskcrnfield at tlmt time," ho said. "The, front of tho storo simply presented a door through which ono might enter or leavo. "Wo used to havo an old hammock swinging In front of the shop. H was whlln lying there one afternoon that I first concf'lvrd thn idea of using tho storo front for display purposes." /r Harry Coffee, president and founder of Harry Coffee, Inc, has gained nationwide recognition as builder of one of the finest merchandising organizations in the country outside the metropolitan ureas. He has been in business in Unkorsficld since 1909, taking an active interest in the upbuild- ing of the community as well as his store. Wife of Fish Peddler Will Receive Training to Go l<f Musical Heights STROUDSBURO. I'a.. Hopt, 17.— Mrs. Mary Wllte Is leaving her fish and vegetable market to toy for grand opera. Here Is tho story, matching tho romance of fiction, of a maeatro's chance discovery of a woman ho calls "a natural genius," possessing "the greatest dramatic soprano volco tn tho country today." Tho superlatives aro G laconic Bourg's, Internationally known maestro. Mrs. Wltto was singing yesterday at bar work In tho fish market where she holps her husband. Bourg, on it visit to this 1'ocono mountain town, was In a music studlu In tho building. Ho paunofl to listen and thought, he suld, tho volco camo from a recording of ttoinu famous singer. He tried to Identify It and failed. Then Hobnrt Hilton, a mimic teacher, told Bourg It was thn volco of a woman In the flsl low. Hours demanded an Immediately and hoard her again. Hla eyes sparkling and lips vibrant with exclamations, Bourg declared "I am confident that Mr*.. Wllto's unusual ability will make her ono of tho foremost singers of tragic roles in thin country." Mrs. Wlttc often rides her husband's fish truck to Philadelphia. Bho weighs about 250 pounds, Bourg Kttlrt, and IB tho "real Jnuolde" type. Hbo IK going to Now York In a couple of weeks to study repertoire, and round out the high notes for two and a half years. After that, said tho maestro, grand opera Is certain. Mother Who Killed Child Is Sentenced Preu Letued Wirt) Sensational Growth Is Shown by New Division During Five-Year Period Sensational growth of tho women's department today Is recognized as one of the outMlaiidlng developments of the Harry (\iffeo organization. From a small beginning, tho women's department hus expanded until now after a period of only flvo Will Remain Open During Evening; Favors and Music Planned TTAHRY COFFEE'S Bakersfield •*••*• store tomorrow will hold "open house." Newly enlarged, remodeled and refurnished, the establishment is extending an Invitation to the entire community to participate in its official fall open- Ing. "There will be nothing formal about the opening," Roy Paehllg, general manager, said. "We are simply extending a cordial welcome to our friends to visit us, to see for themselves our enlarged women's and boys' departments and the many other Improvements effected during tho course of remodeling. "Wo aro proud—Justly so, vra believe—of our new home. Beneath our 'now suit of clothes,' however, you will find tho same friendly store you have always known." Open In Evening In order to accommodate tha many people who might not otherwise bo ablo to attend Harry Coffee's will bo open from 7:80 o'clock during tho evening, It la announced. No selling will bo dono during this period. The store will bo open for "business as usual" during the day, from 9 a. tn. to 6 p. m. Novel favors will bo presented to both men and women visitors at the store, and a musical program is being planned In connection with the opening. Harry Coffee, founder of the establishment bearing his name, will bo present during the evening to greet his old friends. He will be accompanied by Mrs. Coffee. Arrangements are being made to receive a largo number of out-of- town guests. Styles on View In addition to Inspecting the attractive new furnishings of tha store., visitors tomorrow may view Hurry Coffee's complete stock of tho latest In men's and boys' ap- purel and women's sportswear and accessories. Featuring thi> colorful attlro of fall, the Interior and window displays aro the most unusual years It ranks HH nnd Interesting In tho history one of tho most i the organization. Important dlvt-1 »» •• nloiiH of tho cstab-1 llHhment. Noeil for a women's department j in tho exclunlvo| of men's furnishings I sloro WIIH first MRS. ESDENSHADE fc)t ,„ ml> wh ,, n Jlnrry Coffoo's Introduced a stock of women's hosiery for tho convenience of women who curne Into tho store to shop for their husbands, brothers or sons. To thin gradually wero added women's llngm-ln, bags, gloves and other ncce.sm>rlc>H. H was a service women i>;itroi\H npproctalcd, company officials foiiml. Tho Idea "clicked," ex- And though a "stop In the, right , direction." that original storo front " n<1 . l '? "omen'H , e.mrtmen. installed so many years ago hardly " andlHl l)y ll<ul>s und boll " d8 ' compared with tho newly reflnlsheii exterior of tho Harry Coffoo store today, with Its marblo fauaile. spacious- lobby and largo expanses of plato glii-HH windows. lIunlneKM IN Hobby Growth of the Harry Coffeo organization to Its present proportions In a period of only 27 years Is made undQi-Hlandabli) by Mr. Coffee's comment on the attitude of tho mum- bora of his organization. "Our hobby U tho miccpMHvof our business," ho said. "We make, tho selling of clothing our pleasure as well as our business." "Todny, Harry Coffee's department fur women offers a complete stork of women's sportswear and tailored merclmiiclidc, together with all accessories. Mrs. Floreneo nslwjnshado has inniiiiKi'd tho women's department slnco Its Inception ami 1« well versed In fashion trends, making two trips annually to tho eastern clothing centers anil being thoroughly familiar wllh the. California market. • i > • .. i. Prominent L. A. Man b JMarried < Attainted I're»* Leatei V,'ire) TACOMA, Sept. 17.--Paul It. Cerf, 28, son of socially prominent Mrs. Ulancho Corf nf I..OB Angelo«, was en ruuto to that city today with a B1SLINBCIROVE, Pa., Hopt. 17.— j now tirldo, tho former Elizabeth Susquchanna University haw a ;Hnrr«tt Kmlth, 21, also of lx)s An- School Faces New TypeolWalkout (A.noolatr<i l'rt»» I.rated WlreJ "football strlko." Dr. U. Morris Smith, prenldonl, said tho university rofusnd tho d»- I gclen. They were married here lato Tuesday by Doctor King l->. Beach, Meth- inaiul of some of |t« players that »dlst minister, whom- family wit- they bo paid for their gridlrun j»er- j nesoed the ronnmiy. In tho "mar- vices. Ho said tho school offered, I Huge return" a vllul stallntlcs form however, to extend iho time in required In this Ntato, Corf said ho which they were to pay their tuition, j hart not boon married before. Miss He wild that .refusal of the men i Nmlfh nlno uNHprlvd 8lu> had not to report for practice might sorlounly I been married before. Orf told Doctor Beach they would return to I,o« curtail tho foro part of tho ulo of the team coached by A. A. Hlagg, Jr. Tho controversy rose from pro- teats of students employed at Iho colony fur epileptic*', that ,bcy i C,rf. of Lo» waa inorrtol the m muni loso work tlnuj to play foot - | November ft, 1934, to Bettlna (Jartz- to recall and that the measure bail, practice, and inako trlun with; nuuni, Lou Angeles society girl and "nullify tho vok-o of the people the team. They nuked that tho school! daughter of Hoove Uurtzumnn, auto- | and tho voice of the courts." maku up tho difference. Arizona Lettuce Men Fear Trouble fVnltrit I'rfti l.tatrd H'lrr; PHOKNIX, Hopt. 17. - - Lcunco ff rowers, now engdi,-t»il In plan Unit Ihrir full crop, were worrlfil today over the possibility thi-y may laoo labor troubles Hlinllar to those In Iho Hnltnoa, Calif.. Mtuce dlMrlct when they iitarl harveHtlni; their crop about Ueconiljer 1. "Unless the, strike In SuUna* Is Mettled, It Is altoBfttier poH«lbl,- wv may havo the nanm wort uf trouble nuiMIe dealer, in Tla Juana. Seventeen clays later, on Xovombor 12. Mm. Johnson endorsed Proposition No. 9 on th« November ballot. 18I14, h<» married Martha Vfagor, i which would provide for local con' trol of the liquor situation. and Honoru. Miixlco. no- doty itlrl, in Hi-no. Nov.. having claimed the nmrrlug» to Minn linitz- maim voKI l>i><-uu«m «h« wiia under li-gal HfC'- at the tinn>. News Worker Is Dead, Los Angeles SAN many producers agreed. They estlinuU'd. huwuver, that only per cent of the puckers they will and Salvation Army today was sentenced tp from 6 to 16 yearn at the state farm at Bedford HUI* for the drowning of her 2-year-old son Jlmmle. SIr». Sherwood. 2*-yeor-old widow, lost week pleaded guilty to a charge ot first degree manslaughter, Ju»t an •ha wan about' to, be tried, for a second time on a charge of murttor. She was convicted of murder and sentenced to die In the electric chair at Sing Slny ,l«u»t winter, but won an *ppe«4 for f n«w trial the union that strike. tho ' At*»<-ta(eii I'rttt t.raitd Wire) 52, well-known California newBimper woman, IM dead today fift«r u brief Illness. She \va» born in (ireeneastlo, Ind., and begun lu-r rejxmorlal work on Uxs Denver I'ont, She worked in Now York. LouUvlllu, Cincinnati anil St. Louts bfefore coming to California at the close of the World War. From the Los Angeles Examiner in 191» she transferred to the San in Oakland, she came to Evening Herald in 1923. retiring five' years later to take up literary work. Surviving are three children, \VI1I- W« Ralph Hamer, Sales Chief, Was Formerly Connected With Desmond's Ralph Hamer, advertising and snlea promotion manager of the Harry Coffee establishment, was the "man behind the scene" In the current remodeling program at the Bakorsflold storo. Mr. Hamer Joined the Harry Coffeo organization tn 1931, after 18 yearn .with Desmond's In Los Angeles. Ho brought with him a wide experience In clothing merchandising, having served Desmond's as display manager, advertising manager and branch storo manager. During tho past few months he has exercised general supervision ot all tho Improvements effected at the local store, being a recognized authority throughout the west on color and design. W.C.T.U.Isfor Local Option Law (Unite* Preii Liaitt "Wlrtj LOS ANGELES. Sept. 17.—Opposition to tho proposed change In the liquor control law that will be pasted on In tho November election was voiced today by delegates to the county convention ot tho Women's Christian Temperance Union In th« Templo Baptist Church. Speakers attacked the proposed amendment on the ground it would place state liquor control tn the hands of threo persons, appointed by the governor, lieutenant-governor and secretary of state. Such a setup, Immediately, arriving there I according to Mrs. Berenice Johnby l-'rlday. son, county legiolatlon director, would give the "wets" a tvco-thlrds Paul It. Corf, son of Mrs. Blanche I majority on tho board. She asserted w»- would not be subject Judge Edmonds to Take Bench Post Prts» I,tatetl Tfiret FRANCISCO. Sept. IT.-L- Kdmonda. former Los Angeles county superior Judge, wtl! immediately become Justice pro tern ANG131.KS, Kept. 17.—-Helen i of the State Supreme Court, taking VI tho place of retiring Justice Nathaniel P. Conrey. Judge EdmondH was named by Governor Frank P. Merrlam to be voted on for the vacancy in November. Justice Conrey declined to be candidate for re-election because of poor health. Ktlmonds' appointment pro tam was made by the judicial council yesterday. VArt\iwi» \viijvo Ami »».•«• '" lf BI1B w ~ iraiwierrea 10 vne eon FARMER WARNS AIRLINE J Francisco Examliu r. After on as- SYDNEY. N. 8. W., Sept. 17. (U. j nljrmnen P.>—A farmer who lives between (thw Loa Qoulburn and Canberra, on the Sydney-Melbourne air route, haw declared war on low-flying planes. Hn him advised the Civil aviation department jam H. Hoiwrts of llurbank. Charles; the fire siren when the water towvr and tho postmaster-gem-nil 1 * donor!-' A, it«bert« and Mr*. Mary Charlotte 'at the camp WHS discovered to b* ou went that he will shoot down all i Hosw. both of Kan r'ranclKco. and two) fire. Tlu> ^ wooden-. JtuufW burned pianos which fly low ovw bin farm • brothers. Fred Su-el* of Hurbwtk w»d i down, causing th« tank xaA water and frighten W» -*--- FIRE-EXTINGUISHES ITSKLF SPKINGKIKIOX Colo,. Sept. IT. (U. P.>—A Hro which put tta«tt out occurred herw recently at the CCC camp. 'Sieopara were awakened by | Robert Ste&le uf Uttlo ttook* Ark. i w teU, which Ute «r».

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