The San Bernardino County Sun from San Bernardino, California on December 24, 1938 · Page 8
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The San Bernardino County Sun from San Bernardino, California · Page 8

San Bernardino, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 24, 1938
Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT SAX BERNARDINO DAILY SUN, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1938 CLUB NEWS; SOCIETY and STYLES and FASHIONS for MILADY cTV, rtR. civ, rV, c. cV, Edited by WINIFRED MARTIN rtR, rt. !V V cU rt!V, Rebefyahs Have Happy Holiday Lodge, Party Member of Magnolia Rebekah lodg, combined a Christmas party with the regular lodge Thursday evening making the occasion notable for its enjoyment As the members entered the lodge room a beautiful scene met their eyes. A large lighted Christmas tree was the outstanding feature, while baskets of Christmas shrubs, bunches of mistletoe and holly, ropes of red, holly wreaths, red and silver bells, and burning red candles formed a pleasant, cheerful background for the meeting. During the course of the evening the Christmas spirit was cleverly brought out by the musicians, Stella Thurburn, who, whenever possible, Incorporated Christmas carols with the required music for the meeting. After ths business meeting a program arranged by the noble grand, Nina Shelly, and consisting of group singing of the Christmas carols, Christmas stories told by Bertha Harbauer and Flora Gowell, and a Christmas reading given by Bozena Mitchell was of much interest. Two out of stats visitors, one from Florida and one from Pennsylvania, were introduced and welcomed, and expressed their appreciation for the evening's entertainment. A quilt was also awarded to Clara G. Koehler, Riverside county hospital. After the meeting closed, the vice grand, Edna Hartsell, distributed Christmas noisemakers, and the members lined up by twos and merrily marched upstairs to the banquet hall to the tune of "Jingle Bells." Here they found tables arranged in the form of a cross, a large, beautifully decorated Christmas tree sitting at the center of the cross. Strips of colored paper and piles of oranges and apples and bowls of nuts, made the tables gay. Small lighted candles In marshmal-low holders and lollypops covered with red and green paper and pieces of mistletoe served as favors. Flora Gowell asked the blessing, after which refreshments of sandwiches, relishes, cookies and coffee were served. The evening closed with group singing of "Auld Lang Syne." Much credit is due the presiding officers and Mr. and Mrs. Keache who were responsible for the decorations and program. 0 Catholic Women Heap Rev. C. A. McQuillan Rev. C. A. McQuillan, president of Loyola university, told members of the Catholic Woman's club, of Los Angeles, at their public affairs luncheon, that while education for citizenship is important to American institutions, education must also take in many other phases or It will prove inadequate. Father McQuillan was honor guest and speaker on "Loyola Day," at which time the club honored not only him, but a number of men and women who lend their support to the university. "Education is more than training for citizenship," he said. "There are many modern theories of educationsome of which undoubtedly have been inherited from as far back as the Sixteenth century. "One theory is that education should be a present experience in future living which requires the ducator to be something of a seer or prophet who can tell what experiences the children of today will have when they meet life some years hence. "Another theory is that education 1b a conditioning process, that human nature is a tight bundle of nerves and psychic reactions responding automatically to external stimuli. This theory would give us no freedom of action, no initiation of thought without external stimuli. "Others look on education as a panacea for all social and economic ills an inheritance from the old theory that if a child were educat-d, if he were shown what was right, he would automatically be good. "The fallacy of this idea is shown by the fact that although today we have more schools, with more people in them, than ever before, we also have more prisons with more people in them." NEW DIRECTOR DRESSED FOR CHRISTMAS FESTIVITIES ' f Urn- . Iiliiii - V O s " I 1 lllM 18 The couple waiting to be admitted for a festive holiday gathering typify countless hundreds of couples who will be similarly dressed. This particular feminine person is wearing a coat of white wool tweed, embroidered in gold, and buttoned in corded scrolls of the same fabric. It typifies the style of coat In lines and material, popular mis season, osneatn, sne is wearing a turquoise taffeta gown. The evening bag matches In velvet, me ciasps siuaaea in Driinants. 7 i J Margaret Webster, London stage star, turning her attention to a new line, directed and staged Maurice Evans' superlative Hamlet, and en gaged afterward in achieving the same for his Henry IV, Emma Knight Is Hostess to Church Choir Following the regular practice on Thursday evening the choir of the Congregational church held a Christmas party at the home of Miss Emma Knight, 387 Twenty-fifth street Quiz games were played during the evening, with prizes going to Mrs. W. D. Doolittle, and Earl Immel. Group singing of Christmas carols concluded the evening. Refreshments of assorted sandwiches, cake, coffee, nuts and candy were served at a table decorated in the holiday motif, having a center piece of red and silver candles. The living room was also decorated in the Christmas theme, with a beautifully decorated tree as the center of interest. Those present were Dr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Lund, Dr. and Mrs. W. D. Doolittle, Messrs. and Mesdames Seward Brush, Ray McFadden, Rue Krenkler, Mesdames T. A. Munson, and Frank Wiest, Misses Dorothy Doolittle, Verna Whitehead, Delia Landers, the hostess, Emma Knight and John Milor. O Business Women Give Aid to Young Girls Los Angeles Business and Professional Women's club has always maintained a "big sister" attitude toward some of the young girls who must earn their own livings, and often helps to support others, when they should still be enjoying a carefree life. It also extends a helDine- hand to the younger business women who have more than the usual share of problems. Knowing that the surest wav to make these girls happy, is to give their dependents a little share of Christmas joy, the club is remem bering them this season. At the last meeting, each mem ber brought a "white elephant" and tnese were sold for any sum offered above ten cents, and the proceeds used to replenish the fund with which the club assists young girls. Nursery Godmothers Hava Holiday Dinner Members of the small, but active group of Los Angeles women known as Kursery Godmothers, and "the godfathers," and other friends were entertained Friday evening, December 23, with a buffet supper, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry To-plitzky, on Warner drive. Mrs. To-plitzky is active in the Godmothers' good work for a nursery In Los An geles. DECEMBER 24 On Christmas Eve A bayberry candle burned the socket, Brings luck to the house. Food to the larder And gold to the pocket. Origin Unknown. to Miss Prenzlaw Is Elected to Honorary Group Alethea Prenzlow, graduate of San Bernardino high school in 1937, has just been elected to Phi Gamma Kappa, honorary fraternity at Woodbury college in Los Angeles. Membership in the fraternity is based on high scholarship and is maintained by continuance of superior ability in collegiate work. Miss Prenzlow, who is now enrolled in the journalism college at Woodbury, has participated in several student activities both in high school and college. Euterpe Club to Enjoy Martha Unlike most of the clubs in this section, Euterpe Opera Reading club of Los Angeles, will have no vacation between Christmas and the New Year. Next Tuesday it will hear the opera, "Martha," in the Wilshire Ebell theater, with Mrs. A. Eennett Cooke presiding. Music teachers in the public schools and Louis W. Curtis, music supervisor, will be special guests, as will the choral department of the Tuesday Musicale of Pasadena, with their chairman, Alberta Ruettell; the Around-the-World club officers, headed by Mrs. George A. Hunter; and the Matinee Musical club board, headed by Mrs. R. W. Meeker. Mrs. J. Scott Campbell is chairman of the informal luncheon which will follow the meeting. Euterpe Juniors shared their Christmas party with the children at the Orthopaedic hospital this year The party was held at the Rimpau boulevard home of Mrs. Wilmer H. Hammond, with a beau tifully decorated tree, heaped about with gay packages, as the center of attention. After the party the tree and the gifts were sent over to the hospital. L Miss Milligan, ee Reno Give W edding News Wedding news which come as a surprise to many friends and relatives of the pair, is that of Mildred Louise Milligin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Milligin, 1329V4 Stoddard street, and Lee Reno, son of Mr. and Mrs. Milo Reno, Rialto. The event, which had been anticipated by friends for some time, occurred on Sunday, December 18, at Bar-stow, with the Rev. Dyer, of that city officiating. For her wedding costume, the lovely brunette bride chose a navy blue suit, with navy accessories. The groom's brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Marion Reno, accompanied the bridal couple. Following the ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Reno returned to San Bernardino by way of Las Vegas, stopping to view Boulder dam. The bride attended the senior high school, graduating in 1938, and is now employed with the J. J. Newberry store. The groom is associated with the McAndrews Hatchery. The bridal pair are now at home to their friends at 200 Base Line. o Miss Helyn Stewart Hospital Patient In Sacramento Mr. and Mrs. Watson L. Stewart of 287 Twenty-fifth street, had anticipated a visit during the holidays from their daughter, Miss , Helyn Stewart of Sacramento, but received word Friday that she will not be able to come, being a hospital pa tient this week with an attack of bronchitis. Miss Stewart, well known former newspaperwoman of San Bernardino, is now on the editorial staff of the woman's division, Sacramento Bee. 0 SHE SCORES AGAIN Cooperative Mirror an Aid Valkyries Mar Yuletide With r 11 uau unenriouse Valkyries held a Christmas party, Wednesday evening at Rialto Wom- man's club in Riverside avenue, the event being an open house from nine to one. Nearly two hundred were present during the evening. Decorations were all in the hoi iday motif, with a large beautifully trimmed Christmas tree, as the cen ter of interest. Favors of candy canes, tied with bows of red ribbon, were given to each guest. Dancing was the entertainment. Refreshments of open-faced sand wiches, and Christmas candy were served buffet style. June Rooney, first president of Valkyries, and now living in Santa Monica, was a special guest. Patrons and patronesses were Mesdames George Beattie, A. R. Burns, and Hubbs, of Colton; and Eugene P. Brown, of the junior college faculty. O Interesting Women U. of C. Instructor On Mission East 4 ' ft ii i ..uiiM.i'ml mu.,,1. jrf!s nmriii Somebody thought up a design for a new dressing table chair to facilitate satisfactory doing of the coiffure. It has its own mirror at tached, fine for back-hair problems. The plate glass circle can be swung aoout, raised or lowered, to reflect In harmony with the larger mirror. Cecilia (Cissie) Loftus, at 62 has been drawing cheers from Sunday night audiences in New York with her impressions and impersonations, of which the above is in "The English Flower Woman." Palm Springs Play Honors Mrs. Coffman In the quaint setting of the village opera house, complete with luridly-painted sets, uncertain footlights and arm-chaired "diamond horseshoe," "He Done Right by Our Nell" opened its second season before a distinguished audience in Palm Springs Tuesday evening. Written in honor of Mrs. Nellie N. Coffman, the thrilling "meller drammer" is entirely produced and acted by members of the Desert Inn staff in a small theater on the grounds of the beautiful hotel. The gracious honoree provided her company with a new stage and dressing rooms for the second season of the play, which was brought back by public demand after its appearance last spring. Seated in Vhe box seats at the gala opening was a brilliant audi ence. Among those booing and hissing in approved fashion were Mr. and Mrs. Earl Coffman, Mr. and Mrs. George Roberson, Mr. and Mrs. Earle Strebe, Mr. and Mrs. Alvah Hicks and many others. Betty Jane Binney Home From Stanford Miss Betty Jane Binney is spending the holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Binney, 1126 Marshall boulevard. She will return to Stanford after the first week in Jandary. Her arrival completes the happy family circle for the glad season. Wedding Rites Read at Van Luven Home Mrs. Myrtle Landrcth, 1363 Dwight Way, Is announcing the marriage of her nephew, Leo George Tillock, to Mrs. Ila Teague, The ceremony was read by Judge Van Luven at his home, at eight o'clock, Wednesday, December 21. For her wedding costume, the charming blonde bride chose a dress of bister blue crepe, with match ing accessories. The only witnesses to the cere mony were the groom's aunt, Mrs, Landreth, and Mrs. Lillian Rees. Following the wedding, the bridal couple left for a short trip to San Diego, where they will visit with friends. The groom attended schools in Missouri, but has been living in San Bernardino for some time, and is now employed as a telephone line man. Mrs. Bradshaw uest Parents LeRoyHavoens Mrs. Philip Bradshaw (Ruby Hawken) has arrived from Min neapolis, for a visit through the holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Hawken,. and will be greeted by her many friends. This is the first visit home since the Bradshaws went from Cheyenne to Minneapolis to make their home, when Mr. Bradshaw entered commercial aviation and is a pilot between Minneapolis and Chicago and other points. Mrs. Bradshaw made the trip West by airplane, stopping over in Denver with her husband's family, who are now living there, changing their residence after the death of the senior Bradshaw. On the wav to California Mrs. Bradshaw also stopped over in Cheyenne to look after business interests. 0 Robert Campbell to Wed Fontana Girl An announcement which will be of interest to San Bernardino friends of the groom-elect, is that of the wedding of Miss Irene Chan-trill, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Chantrill. Fontana, and Robert R. Campbell, son of Mrs. E. M. Camnbell. San Bernardino; tho event to take place on Sunday, January 1, at two o'clock, at the Fontana Community church, with the Rev. J. A. MacDonald officiat ing. Mrs. Wood row W. Coats, of San Bernardino, will serve as the bride's attendant, while Lennarde C. Blaes-dell, also of San Bernardino, will be best man. Following the ceremony, a reception will be held at the home of the bride's parents, after which the bridal pair will leave on a honeymoon trip to San Francisco. Miss Chantrill is employed as stenographer for Swift and Co., in Fontana; while Mr. Campbell is employed as sales promoter for the A. E. Lusk News agency, in Pomona. 0 James Family Guests Mrs. Camille Esler Mr. and Mrs. Joel P. James of Collinsville, and their children, William and Wallace, the twin boys, and the little daughter, Joanne, are here for a holiday visit with Mrs. Camille Esler, and Mrs. Celine Bruce. CLASS IN HISTORY LEARNS TODAY THAT On December 24, 1781 The Methodist Episcopal church In the United States was organized. On December 24, 1814 Treaty of peace with Great Britain was signed at Ghent. On December 24, 1851 Principal room of the Library of Congress at Washington was destroyed by fire. Paintings, statuary, models and 35,000 volumes burned. Gift Shoppers! ACCOUNTS C L E A It E D Until 9 P. M. Saturday Nite! No Cash Required-Pay in Small Amounts In 1939 CRESCENT Jewelry Co. 345 "E" St. DR. P. V. CASS Osteopathia Physician and Surgeon 829 E Street Ph. 391-32 TREATMENT OF RECTAL DISEASES BY LATEST METHOD Miss Caroline Brady, instructor in English at the College of Agricul ture, University of California, wilw be in New York City, from December 28 to 30, to address the Scandinavian section of the Modern Language Association, during the association's annual meeting. Miss Erady was accompanied by her sister, Miss Frances M. Brady. They are the daughters of Col. and Mrs. D. J. Brady, of 132 South Laurel avenue, Los Angeles. A philologist of note, Miss Brady, gave a paper before the Modern Language Association at the meet ing last year. She is a graduate of the University of California at Los Angeles. Dr. E. J. Allinger, D.C. Painless adjusting, Radionics, Electrotherapy and Electro-poise get sick people well. 424 Highland Ph. 505-01 MORNING SUN INFORMATION DIRECTORY "IH'V IT IN SAX IIEWVAHIHNO" Advertising Agency Ph. 2121 If you have something to sell, something of merit and usefulness at a price that is right, we can help you as we have others. Tell us we'll tell the world. Sun Advertising Service, 430 Court St. Airline Taxi Lowest Rates in City Ph. 5155 Highland Avenue Branch Highland and Arrowhead Avenues For the convenience of north end residents the same 24-hour service and sedans as used in the downtown service. 25c zones or over no change after 10 p. m. Two passengers 25c In 10c and 15c zones after 10 p. m. Ambulance -Mark B. Shaw Co. Ph. 2131 "A distinctive service to fit every purse." Day and night ambulance service. Funeral directors. Lady attendant. An institution of friendly counsel. You are invited to visit us. 468 Fifth street Announcements Ph. 2121 For that little party of 25. Too few to print yet you want something attractive something, different. Let us show you how such announcements can be given an individual touch. No obligation. Sun Advertising Service, 430 Court street. Asso. Warehouse & Truck Co. Ph. 441-76 110 South "D" Street Moving Local and long distance. Storage Open and private room. Packing and crating. w v4 m Tm 1 Auto Batteries Guaranteed . . . $2.95 ex. Full Circle Rebuilt Tires, $2.95 up Brand new, factory wrapped tires, $4.95. New, red. heavy duty tubes, $1.15 up. Thrifty Tires for Thrifty People, 4th and F Sts. Color Sells Ph.521-82 Put a second color on your business stationery or your advertising matter it will pay you well. We will work with you cheerfully to accomolish vour desires, whenever you say the word. Inland Engraving & Colortype Co., Rialto and F Street Design Ph. 521-82 Whether it Is a book cover, or a new design for your stationery, our artist3 can give you help. No job too small to get proper attention. Inland Engraving & Colortype Co, Rialto and F Street Hardware -Geo. M. Cooley Co. Ph. 2107 Same family, building, service, since 1875. Acme Paints, Plumbing, Builders' Hardware, Sheet Metal, and All Kinds of Supplies for the Home Builder under the National Housing plan. 383-389 Third St Lumber - John Suverkrup Ph. 4744 Established 1887 at 237 D street Roofing, Sherwin Williams paints, wallpaper, (let us recommend your painter), builders' hardware, sash, doors, millwork, building materials, wire fencing, sewer pipe, clay products. Federal Housing loans for repairs, modernizing, new homes. Ruptured? Ruptured? Ruptured? After 35 years of wearing, making and fitting trusses, L. D. Gandion has designed and manufactured the "LITTLE DOCTOR TRUSS." He has fitted over 6,000 of them and is convinced that It Is the answer to all rupture sufferers. Neat simple, efficient; no steel; no elastic; no pressure on back or hips; no leg straps. Weight 6 ounces. A pharmacist personally trained by L. D. Gandion will fit your truss. TOWNE-ALLISON DRUG COMPANY, STORE No. 2, 598 3rd Street Termite Control-W. L. Frazier Ph. 433-33 Specialists In Termite and Fungi control. Guaranteed methods and reasonable prices. Not an out-of-town man has been here for eight years doing Termite work. Free inspections and estimates. Res. phone 263-98; office address, 443 Fourth street; residence addresf, 2978 Stoddard avenue. A bonded TermltA nnnrntnr

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