The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 11, 1933 · Page 4
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 4

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Wednesday, January 11, 1933
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~V#^^*-,^ •* • '. • • ••."•-• '•' "." ••"" . l -"'- " >1 ' t " THE BAKERSFIELD CALIFORNIA*!, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 11. 1938 S0G1 ALISON'S HOUSE IS Splendid Summary of Play Bused on Emily Dickinson s Life Encampments to Install Leaders at Taft Rites An exceptionally flnit synopsis of "Allson'K House," the three-act play by Susan U In spell, based on tho facts of Emily Dickinson's life, was presented before tho members of tho book section of the College Women's Club Iftst night by Miss Edna LeVnn. a member of the local high school faculty. The speaker also added comment on the lifn of Emily Dickinson, drawing ti clover analogy between tho experiences of the American poet and Elizabeth Barrott Browning, both of whom were tyrannized by selfish fathers, but whose destinien resulted differently. Miss Norma Conn, chairman, presided at the session, which was held at Iho homo of Mrs. A. S. Ooode. 2205 Nineteenth street, with Mrs. H. R. Hnmmett and Mrs. Stella Ting as .assisting hostesses. Awarded Prize The play awarded the Pulitzer prize In 1031 is built around scenes in the Stanhope family, the Dickinson name not being used in the dramn. The play opens just as tho old family residence is about to be vacated by Its owners, and tho dramtlc climax of the play Is fused upon the discovery In an old portfolio of tho unpublished poems of a talented aunt of the family. How "Alison's" Influence still pervades the house and Influences tho destinies of its Inmates is the basis of tho lovely play. Much originality nnd research was apparent in Miss LeVan's nddbd com- -O Bakersfleld Encampment No. 92 and Tnft ' Encampment 113, I. O. O. F., will hold Joint. Inttai- Intlon of officers Saturday night, January 14 at Tnft. W. S. Gormly, district deputy grand patriarch, and hla itaff, will Install. The local officers to be seated are: L. A. Canaday, ohlef patriarchs M. Uooney, high priest; Al Neville, senior warden; Thomas Carter, Junior warden; H. targe, sentinel, and S. T. Francisco, treasurer. I AJW1CJEEI Fiscal Year Closed by Local Group; Installation Slated for January 17 Quarterly reports of the relief child welfare, victory, »nd Americanization chairmen and patriotic Instructor wero read when a meeting of Hurlbut Woman's Relief Corps was held yesterday afternoon at Memorial hall. The session was the final one of the pres- nnt staff of officers. Mrs. Bertha Fenton, president, read tho chief executive's annual report. Mrs. H. R. Bufflnptton, treasurer- elect, resigned, nnd Mrs. Mary B. Hampson was elected to the post. Mrs. Sarah Stoll resigned as convention ment tp the play. Drawing tho comparison between UIMUNIIS INSTALUEADERS Auspicious Features Conspire to Make Joint Rites Well Executed "U . Department Commander OhiirltH Bennett of Alameda camp as a special guest, Installation of officers of William U. Shafter Camp, United Spanish War Veterans, and Its Auxiliary, was nn unusually well attended and Interesting function last night at Memorial hall. J. E. Kclchem, department historian, acted as master of ceremonies. Others seated with Commander Fred Rollins, besides tho department leaders mentioned, for tho rites were Past Department Commander Coral V. Roberts, Senior Vice-Presldent Winifred Ketchem nnd Mrs, Rose Helner, retiring president of tho auxiliary. New Officers Comrades Installed by Commander llennett were: Alfred Anderson, commander; Ed Porsel, senior vice- commander; Claude R. Blodget, Junior vice-commander; Leo B. Helner, chaplain; P, »T. Thornton, adjutant and quartermaster; R. C. Miller, historian; Fred Rollins, trustee for three years; C,uy Merrltt and John McOuln- ness, officers of tlvj day; Frank Tebeau, officer of the guard; A. J. Dlxon, senior color sergeant; J. J. Pagan, Junior color sergeant. Mr. Roberts presented Mr. Rollins with a past commander's Jewel on behalf of the camp. Officers Installed for the auxiliary Dads'Club Totes to Improve Community Living Conditions E NTERING Into a new field of endeavor, the newly orp,anl*ed Dad's Club of the Hawthorne School has adopted a program for the year that Is both novel and outstanding. At the organization meetlno, reported today, the men voted to use their spare time and energy to Im. prove the living condition* of.the leu fortunate families of the district. It was brought out during the dlseusilon that there are 30 or 40 families In the district that are poorly housed. J. R. Robinson, president, said! "This U a bad condition. We, who have bought home* In this dlttrlot, should see to It that our neighbor* have decent places In which to tlve. Although we feel that this I* * city.wide problem, It Is up to us to get the ball rolling." Juet how the ball may be «et rolling will be taken up In a meeting to be held tonight at the school. The club's program will consist of vltltlng homes, uniting efforts to aid and wherever possible to Improve the general conditions fcf the district. .... »,•.*, According to the officer, 30 or 40 men are » oeoted at tonlght'a meeting. E. J. Neilson Is secretary for the oro«<"«ation. SAFETY MIS Fraternity Men to Lay Plans for Annual Banquet SOCIETY Emily Dickinson and Elizabeth Barrett Browning, tho speaker said In part: v Under Tyranny "It 16 unusual that two of the most popular plays of 1-931 are blo- Kraphlcally written about the lives of 1 three of our greatest poets, "The Barretts of Wlmpole Street," dealing with the lovo story »of Kllzabeth •Barrett and Robert Brownlnjj, and the other play, "Alison's House," by Susan Glaspell, concerning the life of Emily Dickinson. "The fact that these plays—written absolutely Independently—should appear in the same year Is singular, for there is much similarity between these two women. Elizabeth Barrett Browning has long been acknowledged as England's foremost woman poet, and Emily Dickinson is now taking that place in American letters. As there is similarity in their achievements, there is also similarity In their lives. "Elizabeth Barrett was 24 years tho elder; she was born In 1806—the beginning of tho nineteenth century- while Emily Dickinson first saw this world in 1820. When, 40 years old, ICiiznbeth Barrett eloped to Italy with Hubert Browning, leaving- an Infurl- Bleil and nonrelenting- father behind her. Emily Dickinson was an attractive vivacious little girl of 16 Just awakening to life. Reads Poems "That she was conscious of what wa.s taking place on Wlmpole street, London, there can be little doubt, for delegate, and Mrs. May Williams was chosen as fourth alternate. The corfls voted to buy American flags and co-operate in other ways In the purchasing of American-made articles, and the employment of American labor. Mrs. Bertha Fenton, department Instituting and Installing officer and her staff, will install leaders for Federation No. 10, In Vlsalla, the date to bo announced later. All incoming officers and last year's officers are requested to meet at Memorial hall for practice for Installation Tuesday, January 17, at 1:30 o'clock. (Continued on Page Thirteen) MANY EXPECTED AT DELTA SIGMA EVENT Members of tho Delta Sigma Fraternity are expecting a largo gathering of "old-timers," younger members and guests at a banquet this evening at the Pink Elephant cafe, formerly known as the St. Charles cafe. Reservations h'ave been made for 60 plates. A final report will be given on plans for a dunce at Stockdnlo Saturday night, by Jack Unger and McCall Sisson, and u report will be given on plans for the annual Bbwery dance February 18 at the American Legion hall. Dr. WlUurd, Kamprath will give the report on plans for the latter affair. Bud Ware, chairman of arrangements for the annual formal ball on April 16, will review tho progress of plans this evening. Saturday night's affair at Stockdaln Is open to the dancing public. CIRCLE MEETING Circle No. 2 of Trinity Methodist Church will meet at the home of Mrs. A. Caldwell, 1006 Nlles street. Mrs. A. Campbell, chairman, Is asking all members to be present to sew on comforts. were: Mrs. Mollle Persel, president; Mrs. Bertha Fenton, senior vice-president; Mrs. Dora Cooper, junior vice- president; Mrs. Marjorle Fagnn, chaplain; Mrs. Sadie Tcbeau, patriotic instructor; Mrs. Crnco llasson, historian, Mrs. Madge Anderson, secretary; Mrs. Berthn Davis, treasurer; Mrs. Lela Barnham, conductress; Mrs. Lois Rollins, assistant conductress; Mrs. Anna Thornton, guard, and Mrs. Kutherlnc Garner, assistant guard. Places of Honor Officers escorted to Mrs. Helner's station by the color bearers were Mrs. Ketchem, Commander Bennett, Mr. Roberts, Mr. Ketchem. P. T. Thornton, national aide; Alfred Anderson, R. C. Miller, and Fred Rollins. Mrs. Anna Thornton, past president of the auxiliary, was the installing officer for tho women's organization, assisted by Mrs. Ketchem. One of the most exquisite features of the evening was tho presentation of a Jewel to Mrs. Heiner by her successor on behalf of the auxiliary. Mrs. L. W. Hawley, captain of the | drill team, led that organization in singing mi original parody on "Wild, Irish Rose" as members of the team brought to her Individual corsages, massed into n Isu-go bouquet and presented Mrs. Helnor. Greetings and congratulations were brought by Ralph Patrick of the American Legion; Morris Reeser, for tho V. F. W.; Mrs. Virginia Preston, of tho Daughters of. Union Civil %Var Veterans; Mrs. Berthii Fenton, W. R. C.: Red Rollins, R. C.. Miller, L. W. Rawley, district inspector; Mrs. Ketchem, Mr. Ketchem, Mr. Bennett, and Alfred Anderson. Gifts wero presented to Mrs. Helner and Mrs. Thornton by Mrs. Persel. Mrs. Helner presented Mrs. Persel with a bouquet. Gifts were also presented Mrs. "Anderson, secretary, and Mrs. Davis. A banquet was served later, with Mrs. Fenton as chairman of arrangements. Entertained at Dinner Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Ray entertained at their home, 403 Eightenth street recently at a dinner party. Covers were laid for the' following guests: Messrs, and Mesdames— S. F. Gillesple R. K- Rousell J. W. Mears B. Gillesple 8. A. Walker H. D. Busby J. L. Stuart W. T. Giles Misses— Marie Gillesple Juanlta Ray Messrs.— Kenneth Fenwlck Jack Ray Children- Robert Mears Dwlght TJuBby Sammy Gillesple Noel Mears Quentln Stuart Marguerite Walker Donna Marie Gillesple Geneva Stuart Announcement Party Sergeant and Mrs. Bob Cornwell en- .ertuined at a shower party at their lome, 1030 Rlchland Place, recently tn lonor of Miss Annie Marvin and Homer Taylor, whose betrothal was made known at this affair. The bride-elect, the youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Marvin of Tulare, Is a sister of Mrs, Cornwell, whom she has been visiting for a week. She Is a student at the Tulare High School. Her fiance Is tho son of Mf. and Airs. R. T. Taylor of Delano, a. former student of Delano High School. The wedding will take place Feb- Ben walker • • • Surprise Birthday Dinner Miss Esmal Harris was recently tho recipient of a surprise dinner party given in honor of her birthday anniversary by her mother, Mrs. Ora B. Harris, at the family residence In Descanso Park. An Informal dinner was served at 8 o'clock, appointmentf for which were In a color scheme 01 pink and blue. After dinner many lovely gifts were received and opened by the honoree. Those for whom seats were placed Included Mlssen— Esmal Harris Vulma Harris Prlscllla Wlllard Marjorie Willard Vera Conte Marie Harris Mrs. Ora B. Harris Messrs.— Myron Harris Sidney Marshall McCall Slsson Lieut. R. Powers Speaks at Hawthorne Building on Traffic Principles Supplement the regular safety program carried on at the Hawthorne Grammar School. Lieutenant Robert Powers addressed the children In the various grades this morning. The speaker -was Introduced by J. David Balrd, principal. ', Talking to tho kindergarten yoUng- stcrs about the need, of knowing where they lived, Lieutenant Powers relate* a story of a little 4-year-old that started to Fresno on his tricycle. Billy was found by the safety department of the Bakersfield police, and was returned home safely. He knew where ho lived, and directed the" policemen there. While talking to the first and second graders, Mr. Powers cautioned the children about "Jaywalking" and play- Ing in the streets. "Motorists are expecting you to cross tho street at the corners, and arc looking for you there. Go to the corner, look both ways, and cross only when the cars have gone past," he said. In'the third nnd fourth grades, the speaker again cautioned the children about games In the streets and about crossing streets on scooters and skates. "It Is dangerous to hold on to cars or trucks. The streets are for the motorists and the sidewalks are for people on foot. The policeman Is sort of an umpire in this game. He tries to •protect tho children from careless automobile drivers and tries to protect the motorist from careless children." In tho talk to the upper grades, the Delta chapter of the Beta Phi Sigma fraternity will meet to- nlflht for the first tlmi In Its temporary location 1 , 1'81B Bight, eenth street at 8 o'clock. An Initial discussion will be held on observance of the chapter's fourteenth birthday anniversary, which .will take the form 6f a banquet and entertainment, Saturday, March 18. A chairman will be named at this meeting. Memorial day was held throughout the chapters and provinces of the fraternity. Bakersflejd chap, ter had Its part In the observance Sunday, January 8. •— Donald Spreyer.-.wlll preside at tonight's meeting. ruary 16 In this city with Mr. and Mrs. Cornwell us attendants. For the occasion tho rooms were decked with colored streamers and bouquets. Games were pjayed with -•*> I?. LET IR SHOW ...Highway's open all winter! California's biggest, most complete Winter Sports theater is less than a day's drive from where you are right now—or overnight by rail. You can't be snowbound in Yosemite —the National Park Service won't let you. So start soon. Rates have been reduced at Yosemite Lodge and The Ah- fvahnee, with a further discount of 10% if your stay is 3 days or longer (the Winter folder lists all rates, events, etc., for you—ask for a copy). All Winter Sports equipment can be rented here for the longest or the shortest holiday. Special Events Two of the season's "high-spot" events 'are still left on the Yosemite calendar: 'Saw Joaquin Valley-Sierra Winter Sports Carnival, January 14, and the California Amateur Speed-Staling Cbampionibips, January 21. Afk for that folder!—at any travel agency or the Yosemite office, \ osemitc National Park, California. Voiemite SPORTS Valentine Party to Be Held at Stockdale Club The Quest day planned by the women of the Stockdale Country Club for Friday this week, has been postponed and a valentine party on February 10 Is scheduled Instead, it was announced by Mrs. F. C. St. Clalr, president. Mrs. Lloyd Nance and Mrs. Olive Groflfl, February hostesses, have been added to the January committee to form the group to take charge of the valentine affair. The party was postponed from this week as the golf tourney date was reset for the local team to play the Fort Washington aggregation at Frssno on Friday. _ FRATERNAL Security Chapter v Security Cluipter No. 428, O. B. S., will meet In tho Masonic temple at 8 o'clock Thursday evening. Mrs. Jessla Kurz nnd Frank Hand will be the presiding officers. Visitors will be welcome. Security Benefit Association A social meeting of Kern Council, No. 4029, Security Benefit Association, will be held Friday evening, at 8 o'clock at the home of Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Marsh, 1803 Forest street. Cards will bo played for prizes and refreshments will be served. prizes won by Homer Myers, Mrs. Lucy Marvin, Bob Knights, Miss Marvin and Mr, Taylor. The following: day festivities were resumed at a dinner party for relatives. -Those present besides the host and hostess nnd the betrothed pair were Miss Evelyn Bovo, Tulare; Mrs. Lucy Marvin, Tulare; William Klnsella, Tulare; Miss Goldle Marvin, Selma; Merle Cain, Tulare; and Mr. and Mrs. Bob Knight, Mr. and Mrs. Homer Myers. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Ferdinand, Mrs. Margaret Pemberton and Harold Chappel, all of this city. Pythian Sisters Meeting Monroe temple, No. 42, Pythian Sisters of East Bakersfleld will meet In regular session tonight at 8 o'clock at the K. of P. hnll, 604 Lake street. Mrs. Blanche Foley, most excellent chief, will preside. * * * Delta Th.ta Tau J -There will "be a meeting tonight or the' Delta Thetu Tau sorority at the home of Miss Alice Hefoor, 'president, 2406 Sunset avenue. Routine business Is planned. Faculty Wives to Hold Meet Tonight Members of tho Faculty Wives' Club will gather nt a 6:30 o'clock dinner meeting tonight at the high school cafeteria. Members will spend the after-dinner hours Hewing, and Mrs. H. A. Splndt, president, will conduct speaker gave some statistics. "In 1931 there were upward to 125,000 elementary school children Injured In traffic accidents In the United States. Four of these children were Injured In Bak- ersfleld. All four of them were boys about 10 years old. Boys seem to get careless and adventurous at this age, nnd are apt to have accidents. In 1932 we had only one child injured in Bakersfield while he was going to or coming from school. So far this school year, that Is, since August, not a single child has been injured In our city while he was going to or coming from school. Lot us keep up this good record. Watch out for your little brothers and sisters. Watch traffic signals. Cross streets at corners. Do not play In the streets, and we will have a record In Bnkcrsfleld that you will be proud to know that you had a part In making." This was one of a series of talks on safety, that is supplementing the Bakersfield city schools safety curriculum. Thursday will be an unusually busy day for members of the women's council of First Christian church, ns various circle activities are planned. Lydla Circle will sponsor a luncheon from 11:80 o'clock until 1:30, with Mrs. Qrover Shackleford as general chairman. In charge of the dining room are Mrs. H. B. Ireland, chairman, Mrs C. T. Cooper, Mrs. G. E. DIxon, Mrs. M. W. Gist, Mrs. J. R. Huff, Mrs. C. W. Kramer, Mrs. F. C. Parks, Mrs. J. R. Plerson and Mrs. C. M. Skates. The kitchen committee Includes Mesdames O. A. Gary, W. F. Carter J. S. Fockler, E. A. Hawkins, C. W. Farrell, J. W. Jacks, R. V. Lamm'mnn, R. A. Moore, Jessie Murphy, G. R. Plerson, J. A. Para. Lydla Circle will go to tho Peacock- Goode dairy farm for a visit of Inspection at 2:30 o'clock. Ruth Circle will -meet with Mrs. M. G. Mears of Edison. Those desiring transportation may telephone Mrs. W. H. Ely at her home on 'San Emldio street. A nominating committee will Y.LI. OFFICIAL STAFF Miss* Mary Ellen Hagen Is Inducted as President; Supper Follows Rites Terminating with a supper party at Hotel 121 Tejon In compliment to the ilew officers, the formal Installation of officers for the local Young Ladles' Institute took' place last night at K. of C. hall when Mlsa Mary Ellen Hagen was seated as president, Miss Hngen succeeded Mrs. PaVey L. Stanley, who has headed the organlta- tlon with great success the past year, and who took the post of past president during the ceremonies. . 1938 Leaders Other officers Instructed In their duties were: Miss Regtna Begun, first vloe-presldont;' Miss Louise Bar- ullch, second vice-president; Mlsa Helen Degan, recording secretary; Jilts Eleanor Johnson, treasurer; Miss Mne Cnllngy, financial secretary; Miss Julia Cordon), marshal!; Miss Mary Echenlquo, Inside sentinel; Mlsg Conso- llne Snslu, outside sentinel; Miss Agma Plantler, Miss Alice. Borol, Mrs. Emily Johnson nnd Bnum, • Mrs. Mrs. Anna Maroello, Barullcli, \>a appointed, pleted for a Thursday. Plans will be corn- public luncheon next Esther Circle will meet at 2 o'clock at the homo of Mrs. L. V. Holland, 1110 Fourth street. Refreshments are being planned by Mrs. Z. P. Moses, Mrs, J. E. Stemen, Mrs. S. A. Smith, Mrs. A. Frame, Mrs. R. P. Clymer and Mrs. James Harris. Naomi Circle will meet at tho home of Mrs. Mnteo Smith, 818 Qulney street. A "penny party" is planned to which officers are requesting a full attendance. trustees; Mlsa Oenevleve Howell, organist. Tho retiring president was pnro- scnted with a handsome jeweled pin • us a token of appreciation of her scrvlccB. The presentation was made, by Miss Hngen. Installing Staff Mrs. Stanley conducted tho business meeting and then presented the chalfman of the evening, Miss Jus- tlna Hendsch, who In turn Introduced •• Mrs. Louis Aenettl, institute deputy, who conducted the Impressive Installation rites. Assisting Installing officers were: Miss Margaret Bailey, marshal; Misses Genevleve Borel and Victoria Achin, guardians of the cross and flag; Miss Margaret Apodaca, organist. The supper tables at the hotel were decked exquisitely with blossoms and blue tapers, .blue being the Institute color. Miss Mildred Foster served as chairman of tho committee assisted by Miss Consollne Saala. -•-•-» * a business meeting. Members, If they so bring clothing or food donations for needy families. Mrs. Roso Bertram of Los Angeles will be the speaker when Mathilda Lichtensteln Auxiliary, No. 69, I. O. | B. B., holds a public Installation serv : ice Thursday night at B'nal Jacob Temple, at 8 o'clock. A short musical program will be presented. Those to bo Installed are Mrs. J. J. Litzensteln, president; Mrs. B. Shapiro, vice-president; Mrs. I. Ikenberg; councilor; Mrs. Leon Wolf, treasurer; Mrs. Henry Egger, secretary; Mrs. Bertha M. Cohn, conductress: Mrs. M. Laba, sentinel; Mrs. desire may W. Bernstein, guardian; and Mes- aesire, may ^^ g snversteljl M Hlmovitz, and Bess Mumford. trustees. IT DATE TO FEB. 1 Postponement. of the Bakersfield High School Musicians' Club's concert event, featuring Fred Scott, tenor, from January IT -to February 7, was announced today by Miss Ruth Morgan, adviser of the organization. The new date will be more convenient both for Mr. Scott and for the Musicians' Club, it was explained. Tickets for the recital may be secured upon request ut Room 105 of the music building nt any time between now and the day of the program. The regular high school box office will be open all day February 7. Mr. Scott, a singer of wide popular apneal. combining a pleasing voice with exceptional}- artistry, is expected to prove one 01 the greatest attrac ttons of the annual concert series. Past Matrons Will Meet on Saturday Members of the Bakersfleld Past latrons Association will convene Saturday at 12:30 o'clock u.t First Baptist Church on Truxtuu avenue or a luncheon meeting, and Installn- lon ceremony. Mrs. Charlotte Jameson, president, will Install the new executives, who ncludo Mrs. "W. "W. Kelly, president; ,lra. Gertrude 'Hamlin, vice-president; Mrs. F. R. Kalloch, secretary; and Mrs. Hallle Hoy, treasurer. _ Reservations should be made as, soon as possible with M£S., or Mrs. Kalloch. , '""<"'•'• MAH LI Kl M January Clearance Starts Today Every dress In stock . . . street, sport and dinner, goes on sale. Also a few knitted HultB. Sale prices good as lung (IB dresses lunt. $15 and $16.50 \ Dresses $7.50 §l>.75 and $12.50 Dresses $5.00 A Few $5.50 Dresses ,$2.95 Open Eveuliigd Until S Sybille Dress Shoppe 524 Flower Street East Bakersfield FROM THE LAND OF GORGEOUS SILK tells you how to cut down OCKING RUNS Beautiful Li KIM has many rich msndcrin coats •ndeeremoniftl robes, a* well M charming American cot- tumes. "In Chinese homes, •! in America," the sayi,"Luz it standard for waihinf lilki'.' Miss Mah Li Kim, talented Chinese beauty, is now studying art in New York City. Her father is the manager of a large silk firm. Like all high caste Chinese, she is a connoisseur of silks and knows the best way to care for them ... X /T Y father has taught me how the suds rcry gently through the stock- 1V1 to judge silks and care for Ing* •*«• **»•" them," says this slim, exotic girl Thrifty American girls, too, wash of the Orient. "Silk-seemingly stockings this 2-minute Lux way so fragile-is really a'tough, strong each night. It cuts down stocking • • f: - - runs, because when the silk keeps its elastic quality, it gives under strain—doesn't break. Cake-soap rubbing and soaps containing harmful' alkali too often destroy elastic- fibre when it is new, because of its elasticity. "Chinese women teach their servants to wash silk the way that ^ preserves this very precious elas- j^" AvojdT them! Anything safe ticity—with Lux. j n water is sa f e j n Lux. "My 2-Minute Way" "Would you like to know my method for washing silk stockings ? It's easy, and it doubles their wear. "I take one teaspoon of Lux for each pair, add lukewarm water to Lux. prcsa Don't trust to luck Mrs. H. N. Aikens washed 46S pieces with just 1 box of LUXt t» p»lT« »llk clocking* 36 child's. underftmrmMiU 69 pl«CM «l|k llofterl* 66 piece* table linen M pairs aocll t2« handkerchltfe n p»U« child'* «ock» 3 baby's tweatcr* Thursday, Friday, Saturday GENUINE CROQUIGNOLE PERMANENT! Deep lovely waves with ringlet ends! Com- fl»- OF plete! Guaranteed! Amb're Oil Permanent Complete \vil|j beautiful, soft, lustrous waves and flattering ringlet ends' ANY TWO: Finger Wave, Shampoo, Hair Cut, Marcel, Clean-up Facial, Arch or Manicure ' *' Other Lovely Perraanents Complete! Guaranteed! $2.95 $5.00 State Licensed Operators Not a School! LeRoy Gordon Beauty Salon Phone 5605 311 Hopkins Bldg to 8 p REDUCED PRICES on ••/ PLATES Quick Service Office Over Klmball A Stone Nineteenth and Chester OR. MQDNIOHT .' /U&fcyfls^^ *

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