The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on January 20, 1933 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 11

Publication:
Location:
Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Friday, January 20, 1933
Page:
Page 11
Start Free Trial
Cancel

" THfc feAKfeRSFlElLD CALIFORNIA^, FRIDAY, JANUARY 20, 1933 •11 Racketty-Packetty House to 7 Be Great Fun for Children ITIRAKCES HODGSON BURNETT'S •T "Raoketty-Packetty Mouse," to be presented aa the annual Bakersfleld High School student body play In the high school auditorium'Thursday evening and Friday afternoon of next week, will add another delightful fan- ta'sy to .tha list of similar plays which have, proVen particularly adaptable to student talent and a source of pleasing entertainment to both children and adult audiences of Bakersfleld. Children and grown-ups alike de- Itght In seeing tho characters from their favorite fairy tales brought to life In the colorful settings provided by, the stage. There Is no other way to account for tho marked success which attended each of the' four previous presentations of this nature. Over a period of several years local stage followers have seen tho story-persons of Treasure Island, ^ice In Wonderland, Little Women,and Snow White and the Seven Dwarfa tako on vivid life under the magic wand of Miss Ethel Robinson, Bakersfleld High' 'School director of dramatics. Each time the Imaginary cWaracters were received with the warmth reserved for old acquaintances. Tn "Racketty-Packetty House," the dreams of nearly every girl (and of more hoys • than one would suspect) are realized. The inhabitants of two doll-houses walk, talk and sleep, not only, as the toy department catalogs say they will, but as living persons. When Peter Piper (-David Bacon), scion of Raeketty-Packetty House, falls-in love.with Lady Patsy of Tidy Castle (Miss Leah Williams), it is no wax-doll romance, but an affair of the heart, which causes poor Peter to contemplate suicide until three' things happen; His natural buoyancy of spirits reasserts itself) he learns that Lady Pasty loves him, and he learns that it is no longer fashionable to die of love. To the adult, it is delicious nonsense,, to tHe- child,' it is pure fun. Clever dialogue, amusing situations and •beautiful costumes and settings go to make it an excellent evening's entertainment. .. ' The evening performance is being planned primarily for an audience of grown-ups, while the matinee Friday afternoon will be' for children, though they may be accompanied by their parents at that time. Elementary school children will be permitted to leave their classes early Friday afternoon In order to attend the program, it Is announced by L. E. Chonowoth, city superintendent of schools. TODAY IS SCOTTI'S COURT ANNOUNCES • FAREWELLTO U. S. (Astoctated Prcm Leaned Wire) NEW YORK, Jan. 20.— "La Notte e Oscura. Nol , Due Soil" sings evil Chlm-Fen, the hatchet-man. "The night is dark. We shall be alone." A hatchet strikes him down; strikes down Chlm-Fen. His own pigtail Is wound about his neck, strangling him. A cock crows. Dawn creeps over the Chinatown scene. The curtain falls for Chlm-Fen and for the notable operatic career of Antonio Scottl. Nol duo soil. Those are the last lines In which the voice of Antonio SrottI, crony of Caruso, pal and friend of a procession of the artistic great of haff a century, will be heard. Scottl, ' 66 years old, but robust as over, has said it. Today Is to be farewell. For 60 golden moments of music ^ho will relive his famous role In the Leonl music drama, "L 1 Oracolo" — The Oracle. Then It is done. No one but Scottl over has sung Chlm-Fen at the .Metropolitan. After he has gone — returned tor the Italy he loves — there mny he no other. He m.ido "L" Ornooln." and It will not seem like the Leonl opus with another in the role. He has been Don Vlovanni, too, the Baron Scarpla of "Tosca," and Falstaff; nnfi he even extended his repertoire to tho role of Hans Sach in the "Melsterslnger." Expecting a rather unusually large crowd, and making every preparation for its efficient and abundant serving, Bakersfleld Court No. 32, Order of the Amaranth, will give a turkey dinner at the Masonic temple Friday evening, February 3. from 6 to 8 o'clock. Mrs. Pauline Hatton is chairman of dinner arrangements, assisted .by S. T. Andrews, Phlla Fox, Mary Lee Fever, Magdaleno Roberts, Louis Hansen, ; Lillian Ross, Ethelyn Williams, Hazel Dernberger and Katie Fraysler. Mrs. Kate Newell and Mrs. Annette Andrews comprise the reception committee. The table committee, of which Mrs. Fox is chairman, includes also Walter Hatton, Patrick Frayslor, Mrs. Jennie Moore, Mrs. Mary Lastcr, and Mrs. A. Tesch. Mrs. S. T. Andrews, chairman of the serving committee, will be assisted by Mrs. Clco Chapman, Miss Rita Oer- son, Mrs. Beatrice Welle, Miss Goldle Rannalls. Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Hopson, Charles, ROHS, Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Hoison, John Roberts, T. Thomas, Patrick Fraysler, Mrs. A. B. Tleck, and Mrs. Alice Chaplin. • Mrs. Emily E. Marks, chairman of the ticket committee, may be reached at 3812 F street. ' Farm Center Meets at Norris School ROSEDALE, Jan. 20. — The RoKe- <l»le Farm Center held Its monthly meeting at the Norris schoolhouse Tuesday evening-. A motion picture was shown on "Lamb and Mutton for Home Use." Discussion waa held concerning the railroad crossings which are to be closed near Beardsley. M. A. Lindsay, farm adviser, gave a talk on "Attack on Farm Organization. " . The program consisted of musical numbers by Charles Howard and Mr. Johnson; two readings by little Miss Muriel Jean Cook; and several musical numbers by the Fllngner brothers. ..Doughnuts and coffee, were nerved. DAUGHTER IS BORN RICHGROVK, Jan. 20.— Local rela. tives and friends are receiving an' nounc.ements telling of the arrival o: the first child, a daughter, In th< home of Mr. and Mrs. Garfleld Harrison, former well-known residents of this district. Tho baby was born at the family home n.ear Portervllle, weighed 7% pounds and has been named Betty Lou. Mr. and Mrs. Lon Shelton motored up to see her on Wednesday afternoon. GIVE SLUMBER PARTY PALM, Jan. 20.— A slumber party was given Thursday night by Misses Paulino and Dorothy Hlemforth. The evening was spent in playing cards and making candy. Those spending the night were Misses Agnes Mott of Panama, .Lorrene Moore of Rosedalc und Lillian Lewte. .me. De Pompadour H«cT lovers begging her fivon when the wet past 901 She ruled France for 20 y««r» b«* ciuw King Louli XV w«t ciptlvcfad • by h»r chirm. By • ten of h»r pretty held ih* mad* «nd unmid* mtn'i earten. For 11111011 • century ih» r*lgn*d tuprem* by power of h*r mctchleii •ttr«e»iv«n«n. leauty technician! conitanily thronged hor droning room and were never rtfuiod an opportunity to provo. tho merit of tholr warai. Such attention to hor lovalinaii, muit of noconity, ovoko rich rowardt. Keep Your Youthful Beauty and Grece ... Pompadour Didl MONDAY Genuine Croquignole Permanent With deep lovely waves and ringlet ends! d»fj Complete! Guaranteed! u).L* Other Charming Permanents! Complete! Guaranteed! Taft and Local Review Hold Annual Ceremonies; Program Presented With Mrs. Julia C. Glnn of LOB tngeleB, state field director, of the Woman's ' Benefit Association as a distinguished guest, Taft Review No, U and Kern Review No. 68 of Bakers-, l«ld Installed officers Wednesday night at the K. of P. hall on Lake street, Mrs. Olnn gave a talk on the order and Installed the new leaders. Program numbers Included a clarinet solo by 'Arthur Roberts, accompanied at the piano by Bobble Lee; a clarinet lumber by% Arthur" Roberts, Donald Mclntyro, Prances Leo and Bobble a clarinet and flute duet ' by Sobble and Frances Lee; vocal solo by Miss Mary M. Griffin, accompanied 'by Mrs. Oscar Tomerlln; vocal solo by Vtlss Edna Ovorton, accompanied by Miss Prances Overton; and accordion solo by Miss'Frances Ovorton, accompanied by Miss Edna Overton. Taft Review Leader* Those Installed for the West Side organization were Dorothy Richardson, president; Mary Shugrtrt, vice-presl- aent; Anne Doyle, past president; Halo, Landrum, financial secretary; Mary Richardson, . treasurer; Ruth' Doyle, chaplain; Catharine Hash,-lady of-. cerembriles; Isabel! Hamm, ser- jeant-at-arms; May Wansley, Inner lostess; Lela Hamm, outer hostess; Ella. Pamlurid, musician; Mary Murphy, color bearer No. 1; Neva Davidson, color bearer No. 2; and Katharine LaBarthe, officer of the day. The installing officers were Lela Hamm, first color bearer; Edna Hlnoy, second color bearer; Edna Buchanan* lady of ceremonies and Lillian Cousins, chaplain. Kern Review Officer* Heading Kern Review's roster for tho ensuing term are Mrs. Ruby Parish, president; Mrs. Thressa Ashbaugh, vice-president; Mrs. Myrtle Stelgle- man, past-president; Mrs. Christie \ng, recording secretary; Mrs. Ethel Smetzer, financial secretary; Mrs. Bessie Smith, treasurer; Mrs. Georgia Badger, chaplain; Mrs. Ger- aldlne Parcel, lady of ceremony; Mrs. Henrietta Mallon, sergeant; Mrs. Gladys Boncnson, Inner hostess; Mrs. Amanda Rlgglns, outer hostess; Mrs. Mary B. Hnmpson, musician. Mrs. Marie House acted as lady of ceremonies for Kern Review, and the color bearers were Mrs. Rose Roberts and Miss Lela Ashbaugb. ' Mrs. Richardson thanked the hostesses for their courtesy. Mrs. Houze presented the Installing officers and others with gifts on behalf of the reviews. Mrs Roberts was general chairman and Mrs. Parish, chairman of decorations. Others on the arrangements committee Included Mrs. Lepplg, Mrs. Parcel, Mrs. H. E. Hobson, Mrs. A. A. Smith and Mrs. Georgia Lee Badger. • i » Two Encampments Install Officers TAFT, Jan. 20.—The Taft and Bakersfield encampment of Odd Pel- lows, seated .new officers recently at a meeting In tho Taft Odd Fellows hall, largely attended by members from all over Kern county. Several distinguished members spoke on the intimacy of Odd Fellowship and other Interesting subjects. ' Following the meeting, all retired to the banquet room and partook of refreshments. Officers of' Taft Lodge are C. P. Klrkpatrlck, chief patriarch; J. F. Prakes, senior warden; K, G. King, high priest; C. V. Spangle, Junior warden; A. H. Harp, scribe: F. R. Larid- wehr, treasurer. Bakersfleld officers are L. Canaday, chief patriarch; A. Neville, senior warden; J. M. Looney, high priest; J. Carter, junior warden; H, Large, scribe and SI Francisco, treasurer. Dr. Chapman to Speak Tonight on His Travels "A 80,000.Mil* Mlealonary Tour Through South .America, Africa and the Orient During 1932," will be the subject of J. B. Chapman, D, D., general. superintendent of the Naxarene Church tonight at the local church, corner of Fourth atraat and Cheater avanua. ' Doctor Chapman waa elated to ba hara Sunday but failed to reach Bakerafleld dua to tha anew atorm. The apeaker la eminently qualified, aay thoaa who hava heard him, to dlaouaa world condition!. For four daya he has bean,tha main speaker at a. eon vent Ion In Llndiay, an annual meeting of tha ' Northern Dlatrlct of the Naiarana ehuroh. TOPUTOUT BLUE AND WHITE High -School Publication to Be Entrusted to Young Members of Staff Every dog:, it is reported on incon- trowtlble authority, has his day, and that goes for cub reporters as well (seml-annually). The semi-annual cub edition of The Blue and White, In whjclv the entire makeup of the paper Is entrusted to besrtnnlns journalists, will be off the press next Thursday, according to announcement In the Bakersfleld High School weekly publication yesterday. The cub staff was announced tentatively aa follows: First pago edt- Itors, Paul Daly, Misses Klalne Dixon and Adelaide Stratton, and Querlno Zanotto: second page, Miss Laurene Combs, Ronald Moron, Misses Katherlne McMahan and Maxlno Price; third pasre, Misses Anamae Arnold, Phyllis Crawford, Lena Jennings and Monteene Poteete: sports page, Robert Eddy, Bob Kitchen, Ralph Quails and Ivan Richardson. Members of tho regular staff are being complimented upon the fine appearance of their Issue of January ]9, their final edition of the current semester and one which exemplifies careful \vorkmnnshlp. They are Miss Isabel Pesantc, editor; Miss Mary Bono. Miss Betto Brock, John Tinsley, Miss Luclan Dee Pickett and Miss Alpha Rlden, assistant editors; Miss Helen Curran, sports editor; Tom Henley, business manager; Monroe Browne, assistant business manager, and Mark F. Wllcox, adviser. Ambre Oil $1.95 New-Art $2.95 Imperial $5,00 RETURNS FROM TRIP Harry Rosenthal of the Family Shoe Store has Just returned from a buying trip to Los Ansreles. He reported today that women will wear white footwear extensively. Women's oxfords In both the Spanish and graceful boulevard heels with attractive punched vamps play the predominating stylo role, he said. HONORED AT SUPPER TAFT, Jan. 20. — Mrs. Alma Qulnn entertained at her home recently with a buffet supper In honor of Mrs. E. B. McDanlels' birthday. Those who attended to help celebrate the happy affair were Messrs. and Mesdamos J. C. Jje Valley, B. Tanner, J, 1C. Howard, L. F. Larson, J. Johnson, F. R. Pltter- mos, H. Carmlcal, J. Bailey, the Misses B. Vurner, Edna LeValley; Mesars. C. Tanner, W. Iceburg, H. II. Evans, J. Beatty, E. B. McDanlels, the honor guest, Mrs. E. B. McDanlels, and the hostess, Mrs. Alma Qulnn. RALLY PROGRAM SET FOR MONDAY Reverend Messrs. Corlett, Roy Smee and Others to Give Talks Program is announced. In full today for the Kern County Nazarens Toung People's Society rally at the local church, .Fourth street .ah*. Chester avenue Monday, January 23. Among tho speakers will be the Rev. D. S. Corlett, general secretary of Home Missions at Kansas City. The day's' events 'will open at 2 o'clock with devotlonals led by the Rev.'C. M. Swntzell, pastor at Vfaaeo. At 2:15 o'clock there will be a talk, "The PlR.ce of- tho Ntumrone Young; People In the Program of the Church," the speaker being the Rev. John Rupp, pastor at Awln. • "A Proper Vision of tho Young People's Society on the Southern Zone for 1983" will be tho subject of the Rev. Carl FiUke, pastor at Taft. The Reverend Sir. Corlett will speak nt 3:1E o'clock. Dinner will be served, pot-luck style, at 8:30 followed by an open forum, led by the district superintendent, the Rev. Roy Smce of Stockton at 6:30. The rally Is open to the public, with a special Invitation extended to the young people of Kern county. — •»»» Two Masonic Bodies Will Seat Leaders TAFT, Jan. 20.—Joint installation of officers of Taft Commandery No. CD, Knights - Templar, and Taft Chapter No. 128, Royal Arch Masons, will take place tonight in tho Masonic temple. A turkey dinner will precede the installation at 6:30 o'clock. The Installation ceremony Is open to all Knights Templar, Royal Arch Masons, Masons, their families and those interested. Grand Commander Arthur S. Crltes of Bakersfleld will install the com- mandery officers and Deputy Grand Lecturer Arthur Patterson of Tulare will Install tlie chapter officers. The 1933 officers of the commandery are W. C. Kelman, eminent commander; Harry R. Kanode, generalissimo; Barney, Lundeen, captain-general; James 'Grant, senior warden; Percy Hawke, Junior warden; Harry W. Beatty, recorder, and 'John Ola en, treasurer. Officers of the chapter to be installed arc B. 13. Lundeen, high priest; William A. Strode, king; C. A. Scott, scribe; C. B. Rclyea, treasurer, and Charles V. Sherertz, secretary. John Olsen Is the retiring high priest. • » e> Plan Installation of Woodcraft Heads POND, Jan. 20.—Mrs. F. E. Dlxon of this place wlll.be Installing officer at a Joint ceremony, open to the public,' for seating officers of th<j, Alpaufch and Delano Circles, Neighbors of Woodcraft, on .next Monday evening at 8 otclock.. The Installation will be held at Odd Fellows hall In Delano The afghan will be given away nt that time, and tickets' may bo had from any member, of cither circle. The public Is Invited., B OF MOOSE TONIGHT Matters of policy for the loda?a for ie remainder of the term ending May will come before the Loyal Order of loose, Bakersftold Lodge No. 473, In regular meeting tonight at Moose all. Dictator C. Harry Krough Is siting; a full attendance. At a recent meeting the Valley tadlo Manufacturing Company pro- tded a public address system and he lodgo men and their guests were ntertalned with musical numbers. The program Included a violin solo y Elwyn Coats; piano solo, Stanford nckson; selections, James Ware, John DowA and Otis Sprayberry. Tho pro- ram was concluded by a dialogue, 'When the Dictator Comes Home ^rom x>dge at 2 a. m.," by Mrs. L. A. Cyr and Dick Curran. Shampoo, IHnse rind Flngor Wave...'... SOc Nu Hair Scalp treatment, positively guaranteed to overcome bald- neaH and grow healthy new hair! ' Per treatment Any Two: Finger Wave, Shampoo, Marcel, Dry Fluger Wave, Cloan- Up Facial, Arch or Manicure SOc Lustre Oil Soapless Shampoo, with Finger Wave or Marcel! Revitalizes Hair and Scalp NERVOUS WOMEN FIND RELIEF Now They Are Praisinf Lydim E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound STATE LICENSED OPERATORS! NOT A SCHOOL! Phone 5605 OPEN 8 A. M. TO 8 P. M. Le Roy Gordon Beauty Salon 311 Hopkins Building "LydU E. Pinkham'i Vegetable Compound helps me wonderfully. I took it for nerve* and it quieted and strengthened me. I have good natural color now and a better appetite."— Mna. LOLU CRONDJ, 2939 ISlet Point Place, Toledo, Ohio. "I am forty-eeven yearn old. I have been Buffering from terrible headaches and nervouBneM. All the time I 'felt weak: and tired. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound surely is helping me. My nerves are better.! sleep well and feel well and strong."— Mas. C., RICHARDS, 870. Coucy Island Avo., Brooklyn, Now York. HOPE LAGGING LAST MONTHS' OF WINTER WILL SEEM LE£»S> DRAB IF YOU ARE WEARIHG A BRIGHT SILK BETWEEN-ffEAffON HAT. RlGHT-A HAT AHD SGARF8ETOFGOLD COLORED TAFFETA.THE HATHASTrVOBLAGK LACQUERED QUILL? AT THE FRONT. BELOW—A STITCHED NAW TAFFETA SAILOR WITH A BLUE ANP WHITE PLAID ORGANOIt BAND. BQVZ-ABLAQK &ATIN VISOR CAP WITH A WHITE QREPE BAND. -A QAPOFSTRING QOLQKiED WAFFLE QREPE WITH WO PAODCD BAU& FOR DEQORA7ION. Sciot Pyramid Planning: Gala Functions Soon Preparation* wer« furthertd for the Inatallatlon of offloara January 25 at the Maaonlo tampla, and plan* w«r« begun for • big danc« Fobruary 18 when oommlttaea from ' Bakereflald Pyramid of Selot* met Wednaaday evening at the temple. Initiation will be conducted Wednaaday, aleo. Howard Heekett heada the In. etallatlen committee; Sam Tobias will be eeated m toparoh, lucoeed- Ino Fred Neergaard. Ceremonlee, more elaborate than ueual are being planned, and a dinner will be eervedi The dance next month will be given at the Elke Jlnke hall, and further'plane will be'worked out at a committee meeting Saturday, The eponaore expeot to make thla the largaet affair of the nprlng. . POSTPONE DINNER A chicken dinner to have been held onlffht at Panama church hoa been instponed Indefinitely. ___ CLUB WORKERS TO ATTEND MEET _______ \ • . Mrs. W. G. Ulery to Preside at District Board Session at Chowchilla Monday Announcement was made today of the executive board meeting of the San Joaciuln Valley District Federation of Women's Clubs to be held Monday, 'January 28, at the Presbyterian Church In Chowchilla. Mrs. W. Q. Ulery o,f Wasco, district president, who was Injured recently In an automobile accident, is now convalescent and will bo.nble to preside at the forthcoming mooting. Plans for annunl district convention to be hold .in Lindsay, April 18, 18 and 20, will be outlined by Mrs. Louise Mae Glsensohn of Exeter, chairman of program, and by Mrs. W. S. Cairns of Lindsay, chairman of the local board. Mrs. W. H. Jnhittit, also of Wasco, Kern county president, will give a report of the California White House child health conference held recently In San Francisco. Other Kern county women will also attend. A musical program In the afternoon, Including numbers by Mrs. C. E. Shepherd of Rclnia, Mrs. C. Bufflngton of Chowchilla, with an accompaniment on the either. A reading will be offered by Mrs. Charles Klerulff of Madern, formerly of Taft. Morning will be occupied with routine business, reports of district chairmen, club presidents and Introductions of county chairmen. County presidents will also report, Including Mrs. J. U. Gartln, Stanislaus; Mrs. C. A. Makln, Mercod; Mrs. C. A. Lldoll, Fresno; Mrs. E. L. Osborn, Kings; Mrs. A. H. Shultz, Tu- laro; Mrs. Jahant, Kern, .and Mrs. A. C. Shaw, Madera. BANQUET PLANNED TAFT, Jan. 20.—The annual old- timers' banquet of Psl Chapter of Phi Chi fraternity of Taft will bo held Saturday night at 8 o'clock in the Shamrock. All members, young and old, are requested to attend. A dance and a snow party will bo planned. At tho 'last meeting of Psl chapter, the slogan, "Buy American" was adopted. Saturday Specials EASTERN DRUG CO. 1326 Nineteenth Street Phone 1732 100 VICK'S Cough Drops . . 60 BOc VICK'S Noto Drops . . 29c 75c French FORMULA BAUME Analgesique .. 39c SSc DOZEN PERFECTION Sanitary Napkins 2doz. , . . 25c •1.25 SIZE Greomulsion .. 83e eoo SIZE Syrup of Figs . 39c $1.00—1-LB. IMPORTED DARK Psyllium Seed. 33c $1.00 PURE NORWEGIAN Cod Liver Cil.. 43c 7So FULL PINT OHLIS Mouth Wash .. 43c $1.00 MELLO-GLO Faoe Powder,. 57c 200 PACKAGE OF 12 Aspirin Tablets . 9c 250 SIZE Feenamint . . . I5c BOc FULL PINT MILK OF Magnesia ... I9c BBo POUND JAR Burma Shave.. 59c $1.00 MAHDEEN Hair Tonic . .. 59o 26c LARGE TUBE Shaving Cream, I3c BOc Large Tuba Milk of Maan»tla Tooth Paste . . 23o 65o POND'S Cold Cream . . 43c BOc FROSTILLA Lotion 28c SOc PACKER'S Shampoo . . . 29c 60o LYONS' Tooth Powder. 39o SOc TUBE LISTERINE Toothpaste . . I5c SOc BOTTLE AROMATIC Cascara . . .. 29o 50c BOTTLE CAMPHORATED Oil 29c 50o HENNA Shampoo . . 23c $1.50 FULL QUART RUSSIAN Mineral Oil . . 57c $1.80 Yardley Special-All for $1.05 Three Bars Yardle} Soap, 35c Size, and One Bottle of Yardley Lavender Water, 75c Size And Now the Family Service Laundry Does Wet Wash at 4 Cents Per Pound Minimum Bundle, SOc Thursday, Friday and Saturday of Each Week Phone 2040 S30 California Avenue, Bakersfleld IN THE LOS ANGELES SUNDAY TIMES Next Sunday! 25 Miles From the MOON! jigantic new telescope to ie erected in the southwest, at cost of approximately 36,000,000, will be over :wice as large as any other :elescope in the world — will bring vision of the moon within 25 miles of the earth and will -enable scientists to study at close range billions of stars which have never yet been seen. Full story by RANSOME SUTTON — Visualized with sketches by CHARLES H. OWENS. CONFESSIONS OF A "LONESOME CLUB" OPERATOR Who joins "get acquainted" organizations, and why? What happens after the (ntroduc lions? How often does it lead to matrimony? How do the marriages work out? Told by the "third person" of a thou sand romances, successful and otherwise. "I LEARNED ABOUT ANIMALS—FROM THEM."—BY BUSTER CRABBE, OLYMPIC CHAMPION This erstwhile "iron man" of the movies tells the amazing things he has learned about lions, tigers, panthers and elephants, during his intimate association with them, while • filming a forthcoming "thrll ler. "ONE INDIAN NEVER CONQUERED" The valiant stand of Crazy Horse, the great SJoux chief Bloodshed, treachery, honor and tragic romance when sav agery was trapped In Its last stronghold—an Indian's own tribute to the greatest man ol his race. By CHIEF STAND ING BEAR of tho Ogalala Sioux. WINTER SPORTS REIGN SUPREME Full page of rotogravure pic lures previewing Arrowheac winter sports carnival. Dizzy ski jumps, icy panoramas mtle-a-mlnute sledding. . . S-8-s-shivery, but oh. how thr-r-r-rllllng! "BUILD-UP" RUNS COSTS UP! Why studios have to spend a small fortune to change an unknown player into a stellar performer. Another fascinat ing glimpse of what goes on behind the "screen." CAN FARMERS BORROW MONEY FROM UNCLE SAM? Yes—If security and ability are sound—according to this FARM and GARDEN article which gives full information on how to obtain a govern ment farm loan. LOS ANGELES THEATERS "AIN'T WHAT THEY USED TO BE!" But you'll be glad ol! it afte reading tho reminiscences o Kred Kavanagh, who in 1879 appeared In Los Angeles' firs thuiiter. which was made ou of canvas and hand-hewn ten poles. And the dramas they called sophisticated In thos days. TIMES AGENT John C. Marvin 2026 Chester Avenue Phone S29 REDUCED PRICES on PLATES Quick Service Office Over Klmball A Stone Nineteenth and Cheater DR. GOODNIGHT

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free