The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on February 14, 1933 · Page 4
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 4

Bakersfield, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 14, 1933
Page 4
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THE BAKERSFIELD CALtFORNIAN, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1903 -<*> St. Valentino's Dtiy Brings Out FlocU of Messages; Boxes Held at School Tndny is UK cln.\ Hun ilir mailman lol'l sv.cil uui h' ti'-;-' in tlic nmil- liox. for si. Viit, miili's ilny \vns oh- .icrvetl in lln Ir.-iclitininil milliner lo• :iilly. Ami il \\.-i> i-i-lHii-iii'il In 11 Mg \vs\y if one inny laKo tin word of Hak• •rsflpM sliiivlirt-iiiTs '.vhi'iv v.'ili'ii- ilnes »ri- Urpl vhn n-|>nrU>il Mini Mich 1 slorlfs wuri- KI - I':I;|} ili.'i>lfli'd c.'irly In ihe ilay while tlu flnn--!;- and '-oij- foctinners nlwn iliil lln-ir hiirc nf biiHi- hr:irt Read Peer Gynt Wednesday Night | at Clarke Home! All members of the Community theater, which includes all ticket- holders, are eligible to participate In meetings of the play-reading section, the second of which will be held Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Owlght L. Clarke. 1809 Beech street. Ibsen's "Peer Gynt" will be read with Lieutenant Bob Powers reading the role of Peer Gynt, and Miss Marjorie Fairbanks, Aae. MRS. Clnrke will supply the Incidental music at the piano, other roles will be assigned by George C. Ingelow, chairman, Wednesday evening. 0 IAI ! Local Officer to Preside IT Over Two Auxiliary Events rpwo Important meetings of the Local ami Tuft Contestants toi AAmorlctin ^eglon Auxiliary on na Be Heard at Dinner of Forensic League tlonal defense, membership will Americanism bo conducted and this . week by Mrs. Margaret Carlisle of this •villa; Mrs. May Hayes, fourteenth district president, Hanford, Exhibition Drill Fresno unit's drill team members will act as ushers to present an exhibition drill. ness with thuse snffrrin 'rouble. The machine ;<KI' Ims even invaded 1 the world of romance fur there weru j plenty of m*'ch;inu';i1 v almlinos—the kind thnl slide, the- kind tlinl spin, to nny nothing of the in'vli:inioiil doll iype. j A lot of fho vnlcntiiiPs were ! <•( the animal kingdom with dORS, cats, i A valentine party was nnd even zebras bavins a hand injcently by members of romance. i fhrlatlan Kndeavor at The vegetable kinailom wan fully I Christian church, represent oil in thr wool missives re-, ate IK VALENTINE PARTY IS AT Student orator field and Tuft at Hotel 151 Tejon here for the California Interscholastic Fed oration extemporaneous speaking contest, Kern division. The contest is to he staged In conjunction with the monthly banquet of the Sierra Foreti- sles Conference, with approximately GO persons In attendance. Kiich school will he represented by president of the. third area. The i Delegates will bo present from Bait , .. ~; • ... : ~ , -••••" ....*«., A,.a L/uiKKH-ieH win DO pre.Beui. irom JJRK- rs representing Bakers. „ , bo WodnendHy night at VI- i orsfleld and other Kern county units. High schools will mect'f'rl'S^L " lomb " s trom Korn - T »'- Tho group attending the two valley this evening! 1 " 0 ' ?'"*?, ^ nd "'"If 0 E" 1 ," 11 ' 68 - Tll ° sessions Is also expected to bo pres- :\c Fed-! 8 ^ 0 "' 1 ™ 1 '*;,?" Vi° foll " wlnff ov °- Cllt at R stato executive committee at Merced for tho more northern j meeting Sunday In San Francisco. ,,. ' Qood Program I'lynn, department see- Program numbers announced today by Mrs. Carlisle In addition to the communities. Mrs. Kthol rotary from San Francisco, will attend tho Merced mooting, but will not bo present at the session In Vlsalla. „ „ 1 ,,,.^v..,^. u ,., Officers expected at both Include: throe speakers, those selected to ap-| Ml ' s - "O'ena Good, department presl- pear for Hakcrsflcld behiR- Jtlss Helen ! dcntp Stockton; Mrs. Uuth Mothabet, membership chairman, Alamedii; reived today, anil \vh:'t a lut of fun the punster- bad. One maiden wan displaying a valentine depicting a big '•arrot with a rabbit pooping out he- hind coyly suiri^osting, "Would you • :arrot at all in be my valentine?" Kven the nld-''n -111011011 lace paper kind with cupicls. ilnvcv. bows, and what not were favored. Real romance Duelled with a capital "II" flowpred today in all the schools where valentine bo\oc \vfre set up. Some vnlefine prupninis were held, nnd colonial I'ostiinn-s wove- dug out of Ihe oORtumo room !'»'>!• iirotty xise. In one school Camera r'Hib gave :i new enjoyed re- 1he Senior the First Games approprl- the occasion were played, and a supper was served at 1t o'clock. All appointments wore carried out In a valentine motif. Those who attended tho party were; Messrs, and Mesil.'imcs Lyla Bird, Wendell Rice, Ray Plerson, Curran, Robert Moon uriil James Lo; gan. Two out of the six competitors will be chosen to represent Kern county In the valley C. I. I', extempore contest February 24. I "Evaluation of the present school I program with reference- to character ' building and citizenship" will be the I general subject from which will be I taken the special topic assigned each speaker. Miss Gertrude AVachob. member of the Bakersfleld High School debate squad, will preside as chairman of Cayford, Harold P. Nowlln, Interpretation of vnleullni-s with Hires. The 3A rla?s n .School which has breii Indian project went signed all valentine.- names chosen by rlass. pi,- Jamcs Frank Plerson, Harry Wilson, Floyd Agec, Mrs. .1. A. Townseml, Misses Oletn Simpson. Elizabeth Perkins, Katherinc Holland, Harriet Waters, Esther Garrlet. Eunice Garret, Emma Mnys, Nell Paige, Madeline TTansen; Mary Ana Bohnn, Virginia, Jameson, Mary Waters, Ivy McFeely, Marjorie Rexroth, Evelyn Rcxroth, and Madalyn Franklin Roxroth; Messrs. Lee Wllhltc, Timo- Torklng on an "native" and with Indian each member of tho REPORTED John Hays ivVu thy McDonald. Tercll Wilson, Harlin Wilson. Reginald AVaters, Russell Pet- liKon. Edmund Gold, Reginald Lenhart, Ace Holand, Errol Fishcl, Fred Townsend. and Harold Sa.wyer. IMPROVING — . ......... has Ix-pti confined io th<> Kfrn General Hospital with illness for tho past 10 <i:iy? Is now i Tported to he improving. H<> Is now! ••nabled to receive his friends, it is) iinnouncpd. TO SAN JOSE Mrs. Nellie Jones. \~0", Tl:tkfr street, . left last evening for San Jose on a i '•ombined business ;<. ml pleasure trip, i planning to visit in farni-l and Saul [•"rancisco before veiunilni; home. i How You May Look Prettier Xew. wonderful MKLLU-ULO face powder hides tiuy lines and wrinkles, reproduces the trcsh. healthy 1 .bloom of youth. No shiny noses, j Stays on longer, prevents large pores. Spreads smoothly without that "pasty" flaky look. No irritation because a new Krtncli process ' makes It the purest of all face j powders. Buy MELLO-GLO today. r,0c and $1.00. Tax Paid. Kimball ! * Stone.—Adv. ' El Tejon Parlo,r Plans Card Party El Tejon Parlor, Native Daughters of tho Golden Went, will entertain at bridge and live hundred at 8 o'clock Friday cveniiiR at Eaglet) hall. Al 7 o'flock a business meeting will be held at which plans will be made for a visit from the grand president. Mrs. Anna N'ixon Armstrong. March 3. On Friday evening installation wa.s hold by lioMert Gold parlor of Mojave, with .Mrs. Jennie Dennis of Tehachapl, deputy grand president, noting as the Installing officer. Attending from here were Mesilames Minnie Heath, Ona Muffett, Kate Phillips, Margaret Sage, Mies Edna Hobson and Miss Sadie Clendenon. PLAN HOUSEWARMINQ A housewartning and open house party of the Beta Phi .Sigma fraternity lias been postponed. A regular meeting will be held, however. Wednesday night, when dates for future events will be announced. A banqutit and valley chapter meeting will be planned. Donald Spreyer will preside. Mrs. Bernlce O. Keyes, national defense chairman, San Diego; Mrs, Car- partmcnt president, Fresno; Mrs. Bessie Webber, department chairman of child welfare, Los Angeles. Mrs. Andreo Olson, poppy day chairman, Ix>s Angeles: Mrs. Beulah Curran, co-operative' sales chairman. Los exhibition drill, Include: "Fldac play," Delano unit; patriotic danco, Vlsalla unit; reading and war songs by Mrs. Lucille Schurman of Tularo: song of welcome to Mrs. Good, Portervlllo unit; and communltyslnglng. For tho benefit of Its welfare and rehabilitation work the American Lo- glon Auxiliary Is entertaining at Its annual valentine party at 8 o'clock tonight at the Legion hall. A cordial Invitation has been extended to all interested people. Thirteen prizes have been obtained: bridge and five hundred will be played. The committee in charge Includes Ange,es; Mr, Edith T-Towarton, legls-[ MrV.' Anna Humble, 1 'Mr,?'A.^"ciark latlve .•halrman, bplands; Mrs. How- ; Mrs. Florenve Powell and Mrs Carrie cna I'ullz, community service chair- Dungan tho meeting. The Judges will be Miss ] man, Santa Ana; Mrs. Mildred Flory, Preparations are belnir marin fnr thn ATnrlallnn T>l>,,,v,,, u n e T-i~l . TH r /m...... tl. jr..._:-» u__. ^._...*' '. i rpuiuLiuna lire utmp mane IOr tno Madeline Thomas of Delano; 13. J. fifteenth Peery of Shafter; J. H. Porlerflcld of McFarland, and William Buerkle of Bakersfleld. Tho Sierra Forcnslos Conference dinner this evening will bring to a conclusion the debate, series sponsored by this organization, as the final round of debate was scheduled for this afternoon. One Bakersfleld team, including Miss Mario Nichols, Miss Dorothy Doyle nnd Jess Jones, was listed to meet a Taft team here, while a second squad of local speakers, Including Miss Dorothy Hnnawalt, David Goldberg and Miss Doris Hancock, wore to go to MrFarland. A. M. Rees was to judge the debate here, and William Buerklo at MoFarland. Program Arranged for Guild Meeting An interesting program for the women of St. Paul's Episcopal Church has been arranged for tomorrow afternoon by Mrs. C. K. Wykcs, president of St. Paul's Guild. Members of tho Guild will meot as usual for sewing at one o'clock tomorrow, the entertainment to whlrh all women of the parish are Invited, beginning at L':30 o'clock. Mrs. George Carter Ingelow will present a book review; Miss Laura B. Nichols will furnish several piano selections and Mrs. Myra Wallace Doss will give readings. Afternoon tea will close the day's program. There will bo no charge. The rector's confirmation class will meet in the church study at 4 o'clock, tomorrow afternoon. Other meetings at St. Paul's Church Include the southern deanery meeting Friday at 10:30 o'clock: candidates of the Girls' Friendly, Friday at 4 o'clock and choir rehearsal Friday at 7:30 o'clock. - *-«-• BIBLE CLASS The second meeting of the new Senior Girls' Bible Class of Oildalo will bo held Thursday night at the home of Mrs. June Baker, 322 Monlta avenue. district president, Porter- i entertainment of a record crowd. Mrs. Wrenn Hostess One of the smartly appointed bridge parties of the last week-end was that presided over by Mrs. J. Benson Wrcnn at her home In tho Kern River oil fields Saturday afternoon. Sho combined tho St. Valentine motif with sweet peas, carnations and white narcissus In decorating. Mrs. Wrenn was assisted by her sister, Mrs. C. H. Crlpps, in the serving of refreshments after several tables of play. Prizes' were won by Mrs. J. P. McKean, Miss L. M. Swcltzer, Mrs. P. T. Neate and Mrs. J. C. Gault. Those attending were: Mesdames— C. E. Wakefleld, Jr. P. T. Neatc George Parker J. C. Gault Ben F. Cooper C. W. Molson Arvad Thomas F. R. Tuthill Misses— F. A. Wnrd William E. Patrick M. P. Parker A. L. Johnson Enrl M. Price Ward Wright, Jr. .1. P. McKean C. H. Crlpps Ruth Lyons Belle Foster Nora Trafton 1,. M. Sweitzer Margaret Gardett * * • Mrs. Broome Hostess Mrs. C. L. Broome will entertain the Sunshine Social Club Wednesday afternoon at the home of her daughter-in-law, Mrs. Harold Broome, 915 K street. W. C. T. U. MEETING Frances E. Wlllord Union. W. C. T. U., will meet Wednesday from 2 to 4 o'clock at tho First Congregational Church. Mrs. W. J. Schultz will preside and Mrs. C. VI. Farroll will conduct devotionals. A talk on narcotics will bo given by Mrs. C. C. Haworth. The East Side union is being Invited. Luckies Please! Wedded Sunday Before a large company of guests, Miss Irene Black, 1210 G street, and Thomas Franklin Wood of Randsburg, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy E. Wood, were married at 4 o'clock Sunday afternoon at First Christian church. The ceremony was performed by tho Rev. John Mvirdoch, pastor of First Congregational church. Miss Edna Barker attended Mrs. Wood as maid of honor, and William F. Wegman of Mojave stood with tho bridegroom. The bride was accompanied to the altar by her brother, William Harold Black. The ushers were Horace M. Heath and Grant Kniffen. The Bridal Chorus from Lohengrin and Mendelssohn's Wedding March were played by Miss Mildred Jarrett. The altar was decked with ferns and gladioli. The bride wore a gray rough crepe afternoon dress with straw hat and slippers to match. Her bouquet was of bride's roses and llllles-of-the- valley. Miss Barker wore green sheer crepe with white turban and slippers, and wore a corsage of Talisman buds. Both young people were educated In tho local schools. The bride is a member of the Neighbors of Woodcraft lodge, and Mr. Woods is identified with the Elks lodge. A reception at tho church for 60 guests preceded the departure of the young people for a honeymoon of a week or ten days in the north after which they will live in Randsburg. • * • Progressive Dinner Party Miss Irene Gardiner, bride-elect of Louis Emory, was the honoreo at a kitchen shower, recently, held in. the form of a progrsslvn dinner. Starting with cocktails ut the home of Miss Evelyn Schmidt, the group proceeded to Miss Gardiner's home where tho first course was enjoyed. Tho entreo was provided at the home of Misa Dorothy Robertson and the salads at the home of Misa Ruth Baptle. The flna.1 course, tho dessert, was supplied by Mls.s Peggy Webb. Following the dinner, bridge and other games provided tho chief diversion until a late hour. Those, present were: Misses— Thelma Robertson Jcsalyn Grant Peggy Webb Irene Gardiner LECTURER HEARD Treasure Hunt to Be Planned by Y. L. L Tonight Technocracy Commented On| as Well as Other Cur- j rent Topics | Barbara Schmidt Ruth Baptle Dorothy Robertson Evelyn Schmidt Party on Birthday Pastel colors were used In tlio decorative scheme and a ouho lighted with nine candles furnished the centerpiece for the refreshments table, when Mrs. John MelliiH, 700 Grace street, entertained H group of girls In honor of her dnuRhter, H«len Mellas, on her birthday anniversary. The hostess was assisted by Miss Mary Mel las. Those attending were: Helen Mcllas XormaJune Bon- Lilii Schmidt edict Veldti MeCumsoy Sara Jane The journalistic trend of modern fiction and nonllctlon was Indicated to members of the Bakorsfleld Woman's Club yesterday afternoon by Mrs. Jack Vallely, lecturer, who was enabled to comment on most Important of current events by reviewing some of the newest books. Technocracy, theoretically, statistically and imaginatively was dealt with respectively as It appears In "Toward Technocracy," by i Graham A. Inning; "The A. B. C. of] Technocracy," by Prank Arkrlght, and : "Life In a Technocracy," by Harold I Loeb. American frenzy over technocracy, the speaker said, has been attributed to American love of melodrama. "Technocracy is expected to arrive like a hero at the eleventh hour and save the situation," the speaker commented. Republlcatlons Mrs. Vnllely pointed out that Professor Laing, in discussing the philosophy of the new economic theory, says that Its greatest danger lies In the popular belief that It. can bring about changes overnight. That technocracy will require' years of education and slow growth is the opinion of the author. The lecturer's hearcra were also interested In news of the rcpublicatlon of Edward Bellamy's work, "Looking Backwards." an Imaginative work dealing with a scientific Utopia first published in 1887 and a second volume by tho same author, "Equality." Practically all that technocracy has to offer was postulated In the Bellamy books, tho speaker said. "China, the Pity of Tt." by J. O. P. Bland, dealing with China's problem, the Manchurlan situation and Japan's encroachments: and "Germany Puts the Clock Bnok," by Edgar Mowrer. who maintains that the crisis In Germany Is more threatening to the world peace than the Mani'hurlan situation, were other books on vital subjects reviewed by Mrs. Vallely. Adventure Kallet nnd Sohllnk's "100,000,000 Quinea Pigs," which accuses American manufacturers of experimenting on the American public without due regard for pure' food laws or public health, was another book commented upon. ^"My I/Ife in the Moslem East," by Emma Ponafidine, was characterized by the reviewer as a book women will especially like and "One Arm Button," by P. A. Sutton, a symposium of unbelievable adventures at least 05 per cent true, and "Footloose in India," by Gordon Sinclair, also pure adventure written vivaciously, were mentioned as hooks that will appeal to the masculine reader. Fiction Among the fiction works discussed tho reader particularly praised "Pageant," by G. B. Lancaster, as a "great novel" with its setting In Tasmania dealing with •colonization, civilization, and realization; Ann Vick- crs, by Sinclair Lewis; "One Against the Earth," by Daniel Mainwaring, a first novel with n setting in the San Joaquln valley and southern California; and "Tristan and Isolde," by John Erskine which the reviewer said reveals Erskine at, his best. Tho reviewer also gave a summary of the new Rachacl Crothers play, "When Ladies Meet," a new attack on the eternal triangle. Business Meeting Tho speaker was Introduced by Mrs. Thomas Jayncs as chairman of the day. Mrs. Nathan Strauss, president of the club, conducted a short business meeting. Mjs. I'aul Matlock, house manager, presented a report, and Mrs. J. B. Payno, announced the cabaret dance to be held by the usher committee on February 25. The members stood in a memorial tribute to the late Mrs. Julia G. Babcock, a prominent member of the club. Tea was served with Mrs. J. R. Dorscy in charge. Mrs. Frank Haimos was responsible for tho decorations. The membci-H of the hospitality committee serving with Mrs. Dorsey were: Mesdamos Karl Bailey, W. K. Gouty, George Holmciuibt, J. R. Thornton, Leon Wolfe, Plillo Jewell, Georgena Erb, Lewis Ely Martin, Oscar E. Winding and L. A. Voll. A "treasure hunt" will be planned tonight by the local Young Ladles' Institute at Its meeting. The hunt will be held following next week's session, according to Miss Claire Mohr, chairman. Miss Mary Ellen Hagen, president, will conduct the meeting tonight, A jigsaw puzzle contest will be held at the conclusion of the business hour. Agnes Buckler Kathleen Eldsen Virginia Lee Marshall Pot.sie Mellas Kcnipcr Virginia Mae Proctor Dorothy Mcllas . Palm Beach, Florida In every comer of the world, both here and orcneas. wherever you find joy in life,'tis atwavs'Luekies pjc«s«i* Character.. for a perfect start Mildness..for perfect enjoyment NEW BEAUTY PARLOR Open for Business in HENRY HOUSTON BARBER SHOP Specializing in Natural Permanent Waving Will Not Burn the Hair MRS. JEAN HOMA Operator and Manager Phone 1039 1811*K Street NATURE MERIT CLUB ENJOYS BIRD STUDY The newly formed Nature Merit Club on a "bird study" hike Sunday afternoon Identified 20 different species of birds along the Kern river north of the Chester avenue river bridge. Scout Executive C. C. Keen acted as the chief Instructor. Others in the party were Mrs. Keen, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Phillips, H. M. Baker and H. Marshall. The first bird to perform for the club was a black phoebo immediately Delow the canal bridge south of the river bridge. It was busily engaged In. catching Insects just above the vater. AVhlle this bird was being observed. the western meadowlark on an island In the river was singing his best songs and the red shafted flickers were darting from tree to tree utter- Ing their peculiar calls. The phalnopela, belonging to the illky fly catcher family, was observed next. Throughout the hike, the little Bewick wren preceded, keeping up a constant scolding, changing only once to a playful mood with a different song, seemingly to entertain his visitors. Other birds a little out of the ordinary were the hermit thrust with his mouse colored plumage as he watched the party from a log; the Bell sparrow; and the spotted towhee. Other birds identified were the white-crowned sparrow, song sparrow, turkey vulture, nuthall woodpecker, Audubon warbler, scarlet crowned kinglet, purple finch, and a flock of ducks. A series of bird hikes have been planned to train leaders to Instruct Scouts and other people interested In bird lore. Other subjects such as astronomy, botany, Insect life, conservation, forestry, reptile study, weather, and mineralogy will be taken up later. GIRL RESERVES ELECT OFFICERS To Sponsor Entertainer ut Program on Thursday by Three Groups Under sponsorship of the Bakurx- field High School Girl Reserves, C. II, Harwell, Yosemlte National Park mu- urallst, will appear in a five-act'nn,-. gram to be presented before a audience tn the high school auditorium Thursday, February 16. Mr. Ilanvi'll is a popular entertainer, well know •, In California through his radio pro-, grams over NBC network and throuiiii' appearances at high schools through out the state. His repertoire Include, whistling solos, illustrations of bird life, and tales of Indian lore. Since returning from the valley conference of Girl Reserves at Fresno la."t week-end, the local chapters have n organized and elected new leaders fur the spring semester. The Junior-senior group, of whii-n Miss Edltha Howell Is the artvl.sci. elected as their officers Miss Frances Embrey, president; Miss Ruby \VIII-* lams, vice-president; Miss Irene Boi.~- seranc, secretary, and Miss Cecclin Holland, treasurer, Tho sophomore chapter, under iln> leadership of Miss Elolsc Nelson, ml-- vlser, selected as their official HtiilT Miss Freda Watts, president; Mls.s Opal Alexander, vice-president; JIlN-t Hirst, secretary; Miss Ruth Tedrow. treasurer; Miss Edna Goodrich. lii.Mtu- Han; and Miss Mary Moore, rcporit-r. Members of the freshman triangle elected Miss Susanna Amell. president; Miss Thelma Lyons, vice-president; Miss Pearl Blanfhi, treasun-r; Miss Norma Exter, secretary, nnd Miss Lois Sprague, reporter. Missionary Society Holding Tea Soon Tea at tho residence of Mrs. C. L. Taylor, 1700 Alta Vista Drive. Is planned for Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock by tho Women's Missionary Society of First Presbyterian church. Mrs. R. J. Hawthorne will have charge of devotionals. and Mrs. Hugh S. Jewett will present three vocal numbers, accompanied by Mrs. Pearle Smith. Tho Rev. John Murdoch will present a brief address on "Rethinking Mis-i sions," and "Rethinking Missions Reviewed," tin; latter by the Rev. Robert B. Speer. Hostesses will be members of Alta Vista Circle. DeMolay Party Set for Thursday Night Past officers, majority members ami the De Molay Mothers' Club will join forces Thursday evening for a vnlen- , tine party at'tho Masonic temple. Th.- committee from the latter organIxn- tlon Is comprised of Mesclame.s I'mil Matlock, Leonard Elwood (chairman and assistant chairman), Karl Shaw. Sr., A. Y. Meudell, J. K Stemon. H.' R. Flke, E. H. White and f. i'. II:,worth. Prizes and refreshments have been planned; a nominal charge will be made. Preceding the party then- will be i [half hour meeting commencing at 7::;n I o'clock. All mothers of De Molay members are being Invited. Valentine Dinner Slated at Church A surprise of a romantic nature, in addition to a musical program, i? planned for tonight when a "Valentine dinner" will bo held at Westminster hall of First Presbyterian church. • Serving will start at 6:30 o'clock, with music furnished by the Beardsley ensemble. A bridal couple will be guests of honor, the Identity of whom Is being withheld. Mrs, W. A. Warburton is in KOII- eral charge of arrangements. SAME PRICE AS 42 YEARS AGO hM***?^ M I UION S OF POUNDS USID BY OUR COVlRNN^rNT You'll recognize it instantly —the fragrant, full-flavored character of Lucky Strike's fine tobaccos. And then the tempting deliciousness of these fine tobaccos is enriched and purified by the famous "Toasting" process—that exclusive treatment which makes tobaccos really mild. Only Luckies offer these • two benefits and for these two reasons —Character and Mild* ness—"Luckies Please!" watt-sell's toasted" .We P»y cash for old gold, dental 'gold and silver. Get useful do). Liars for your old scraps of pr»- Icloui metali. \\ICKERSHAMCO. Nineteenth at "Eye" El Tejon Drug Company At ( I<H k TOM ri MIEE DELIVERY \. J. MUG Kb V. 1.. I'AHKEU REDUCED PRICES on PLATES Quick Service Office Over Kimball * Stone Nineteenth and Cheater DR. GOODNIGHT A * Real drip not near-drip You can make near-drip coffee with any standard coffee (either coarse or fine grind). But the matchless flavor and clear amber color of the original French DRIP comes only from a coffee specially prepared for that purpose and no other. Try Schilling DRIP Coffee for the original DRIP flavor. Schillkf DRIP Coffee Maker •nJ I Ib. of Schilling DRIP C»ff*e \ 1 ?O »t your grocer* or lend tl.tO to A Schilling & Co., San Fr*nciico. Money back if not For Percolator or ordinary Coffee Pot use Standard Schilling Coffee •i utual.

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