The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on October 29, 1908 · Page 8
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October 29, 1908

The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 8

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Bakersfield, California
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Thursday, October 29, 1908
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Page 8
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THE BAKERSFIELD CALIFORNIA* THURSDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1908. TELEPHONES MAIN 39 and 86 Still Got That Cough and Cold ? Try our guarantee Kttealyp- •IIK find Honey Coii^li Syrup, IV*' suy Hint it will stop dial (<agh because we know • hat it lias done for others "..I know what it will do for ' rV. iJet it at Baers. th« Store of Eastman Kodaks. Baer's Leading Druggists. ELKS IN BLACK-FACE MADE BIG HIT WITH A CROWDED HOUSE LAST EVENING hew Dockslader and all the burnt fork in lists before and after were put out of iIn* runnitiK last evening at the ! Hakersfii'ld Opera House by the ag- JRi-i-Kiitiou of stars representing the talent of the local Order of Elks, anil j from ihe moment the curtain rose un. til the final plantation scene, there! of the lodge, presided as luteylocutor in the center of the first row, which was a Imlf circle made up of the tamlioH aud bones. The fun-makers were dressed In loud suits of flaring red which, with their black face*, snowy white shirt fronts and. white gloves made a striking picture. The was a cnniinitous round of laughter chorus was seated In elevated rows nnd applause from the audience. And and the members dressed in black. lie- that auiiii'iier-it was one of the most'hlnd was the orchestra In natty white Inspiring ever assmbled In a local' uniforms. thraiiM. F.OIII the orchestra back to j The jokes carried no moss with thi> toy i T i-vry sent was filled, and them. They certainly were stringers from the .nailery rail tier on tier of J and the merry cracksmlths cared not chairs wer.' occupied. The house was ' who or where they hit. Charlie Lee, simply parked, and when the show of' as the chief instigator, sat his chair the "best people on earth" was over, i n the center of the stage like an old- there was but one verdict and that' timer and banded out packages of talk was of approval. I |,, a must happy way. Jimmy Stone, M.lller and Draper, the clever gen-' Ike Miller. Frank Munzer, H. A. Ja*- IATIQNAL CREST COFFEEVa YOU WANT IT ! SOLD ONLY IN TINS Bakersfleld Grocery Co. Bakersfleld, Cal. • Sole Agents Phone Main 186. 1717-1719 19th use tro, II. I.. Packard, Ails Stoner, Max GundUu'li, the, city dads, and a number of others had to grin and bear it while the big audience roared. Sam Ferguson, who Is us much at home before the footlights as he la eating chipped beef behind Meroney's cigar stand, was called upon to start the ball rolling. His song, "I'm Going to Exit" was good and Sam got it ; tcur performance the curtain went up j away from his in the most approved 'on time, aud at once the big audience j manner. He had a couple of dance i be^an to show its appreciation And'steps, which if Billy Emerson could lit llemen under whose direction the minstrels were given, scored a triumph. In addition to being clever song and dance artists themselves, they dls- rlaynl a masterful gift of attention to details In preparing the amateurs and in staging the show, and In Elkdom today there is nothing too good for the popular and clever pair. For once in the history of an ama- Boys' Serviceable Shoes The boys require shoes that are solid and well made. We have them. Shoes made of velour, satin or box calf, in lace or blucher style, heavy sole, solid heels aud counters; every pair guaranteed. Sixes W/:, to .">!:., price $1.50 to $3.00. : • Sixes 131/0 to 'J, price $1.25 to $2.50. Sizes 9 to 13, price $1.00 to $2.00. , Redlick's $^Boys Suits Are Rain-Proof and Very Strong Get your boy a $•"> suit at Rcdlick's. Our $5 suits "stand the racket'' as no other boys' suit will. To begin with, the cloth it is made from is selected because of the wearing quality; by a special process it is made rainproof. Then the suit is made right. Made on correct lines so as to allow perfect freedom of movement. Put together with that same wearing quality in view. The seams are silk sewn and taped. "Doubtful" points are reinforced. Buttons are on to stay on. A Redlick $5 suit is as near "boy-proof" as men who know boys can make it—and it is just as stylish and good looking as it is stout. Kahler Says Now is the lime to buy, Rubber Goods Buy them now and make use of them these cold mornings. was a scene worth while, that the' I Elks, some of them in the regulation' I minstrel costume, and the chorus In 'dress suits, made In front of the pretty stage setting. \ i The minstrels went to bat as fol-1 lows: | Bones —H V. Toilette, Fred Gunther, Sam Ferguson, Clint Draper. Tambos—Frank Munzer, Leo Pauly, "Pink" Hamilton, Harry Miller. FHilladlBts—Clem Wilson, U. C. Smith, Ollie Gotchett. Chorus—Joe Yancey, Albert P. G.I Kahler, John H. Bacon, Jas. E. Stone, J. Bruce Payne, Ben L. Brundage, Jas. T. Magulre, Howard Cravath, Rodney E. Farnum, Pliny W. Home, Dr. W. II. Kedlan, J. A. Hughes, M. C. Me know of, would make that old minstrel general turn over In his grave. Sam exhausted the two verses of the song and, when he w r as encored, sang one on the presidential race which was home-made. Still this was not enough and Sam explained that lie had to make his exit. Fred Guuther was a scream. He had a song entitled "Dat's Music to Me." The lines of the chorus permitted of an Imitation of one playing the slide trombone and when the light stepping vocalist manipulated his long arms and equally long voice to "show up" the "band," the whole audience roared. It was Fred's debut and he certainly made a hit. Well, all know "Pink" Hainilt palmy days, recollection of Billy Em- craps and dancing, made it almost erson's smooth and easy dancing was real. Mr. Pauly's number was enthus- reealled by every movement of Dra- j lastlcally received and the dancing per. He has a fine voice and his num. negroes performed their evolutions Leod, Frank Lightner, Frank S. Rice.! from mlnstrcl shows gone by. Last An Absolute i • • *'j Guarantee .for one year goes with every Hot Water Bottle or Syringe from us. Get one today. Elinprr King, J. M. Jameson, Ja<;k 1 Bennett, .1. II. .McDonald. j An orchestra presided over by Leo llirsbl'elil at the piano with the fol- ; lowing support, Henry Melne, violin, ' M. Arrlolti, clarionet; A. G. Jones, cor- •net; liert Wult'onl, 'cello; Mr. Wai• ilron, trombone; Bob Barnett, drums, rendred the overtures and accompaniments. When the curtain went up with the singing of "It \Vjll Free You From the Burning Thirst" the stage setting pro. yoked prolonged applause. It was I most, effective, and complete In every i detail. Charles A. Lee, exalted ruler BAKERSf IELO DRUG CO. Kahler Bros, PHONE MAIN 42 Corner 10th * I 8U, Phone Main 267 BON BON Your order for fee Cream. Krtiil lees or Candy. SPECIAL FREE DELIVERY. From 8 a. in. to (» p. m. T. C. COPPIN, Prop. leilhet&laylor FOR Brussels Sprouts Peas String Beans Green Onions Lima Beans Celery Cauliflower Head Lettuce All kinds of fruits of season. Bellflower Apples, $1.50 per box 1423 19th St. Phone Main 401 REMEMBER Anuetl's Hakery, the place where you «et nil kinds of deli- fiieies tu good as MOfflER'S After trying other places and falling to set good pastry, como nround and set some of our PIES Annett'sBakery 162719th St. Phone M 390 night he made the hit of his career. The lobster colored one invented two new dance steps that were hummers and In voice and facial expression lie was at bis best. Pink's song "It Looks Like a Big Night For Me," was spice, and pepper from the first bar. Plnklf was there a thousand. Clem Wilson's excellent voice was heard to Kplendid advantage In "The Glorious Highball" which was most artistically rendered. His number was one of the most appreciated of the evening. Likewise Bob Smith, who possesses a fine tenor voice, rendered "Sam Land" in most acceptable fashion. The number was very musical. Ollie Ciotchett rendered the bass solo "When the Bells In the Light House Ring Ding Dong." He was forced to respond to an encore. Ollie's voice was fine. "Oh, Come, My Lou," was the song her was one of the best features of the show. The grand finale "In Grandma's Day" was sung by Clem Wilson. The spot light was thrown on the picture of an elk on the drop curtain and with the singing of the number, the picture was changed to a plantation scene. The chorus accorded Mr. Wilson excellent support. The second, part was made up of four acts, every one of, them a hit. n i "The Death of the Gladiator" was the featured number and it was a roar of laughter from the very start, Alfred Harrell, Elmore King and Jimmy Stone were the principals, the former In the role of a. Roman Senator, the last named the daughter "Penny Ante," and King as the Gladiator. The lines were skillfully written and the miinner in which up-to-date slang was thrown in with the actions and attitudes typical of the days when tunics j and helmets were all the fashion, could not but cause hearty laughter. Miller and Draper In the comedy sketch "The Minstrel Man aud the Porter," presented a high class vaude-1 vllle act. They are excellent coin-} edians. They ended the act with the j "St. Louis Tickler" neatly sung and danced. Frank W. Robinson, the mono loguist, had the real nobby make up. And If some of his jokes were not neatly. Frank Munzer's high kicking was little short of wonderful. The performance will be repeated tonight. There will be new acts, songs and jokes. Harry W, Thomas will rendr one of the ballads and the clever show will undoubtedly he greeted by another packed house. MASONS, ATTENTION. All members of the local lodge of Masons and all visiting Masons are requested to meet at Masonic temple at 1 o'clock tomorrow to attend the funeral of our late brother, Abram Staley. GEORGE. HUTCHINGS. M. W. HARRY DILLON BUYS INTEREST IN MAJESTIC Harry Dillon, the well known former saloon man, this afternoon pur chased a half Interest in the Majestic saloon and the firm hereafter 'will be known as Renfro & Dillon. Dillon was formerly a proprietor of tho Opera Cafe. FRAZER BORATE MINES CLOSE FOR SEASON. Tracy Baker Is in town today from Frazier Borate mines, where he is the superintendent. The mines have about closed down for the winter. Mr. Baker will keep only two or three employes there during the closed sen. son. VOICE CULTURE MISS JANE BARBER Late of Detroit Conservatory of Music Studio Phone 338 Main Residence Main 302 CARRIERE'S SCHOOL OF MUSIC equally as hot just ask Mr. talked Sam Wlble. politics and selected by Clint Draper Mr Draper; UobinsoI J —— .—* » uu . ... . . . ' Lr ' pec most everything else and his remarks is without a doubt one of the most wore Hgnt off tne „„„„_ „,„ that -.---. graceful dancers that ever received the plaudits of a local audience. To the older ones in the assemblage who remember minstrel shows In their GlowingHeat From Every Ounce ofFueL When the mercury drops out ol sight, and you just can't keep the house warm, you'll lind il wonderiully convenient to use a PERFECTION Oil Heater Tht (Equipped with Smokeless Device) It's very light—carry il about—lieat tiny cold room. Turn the wick high or low—no danger—no smoke—no smell. Easily cared ior and gives nine hours ol cozy comfort it one filling brass font. Finished in nickel and japan. Every f -^ heater warranted. / \ — 1 il '"' JGL " s*^ „.-.-, with it) flood ol strjcly. ^ainp briiliinl ugh I il nir.il lor the long winter evenings —re«d or KW by il—won't tire your eyet. Liltit improved centril Jrtrl burner. M«de ol bnu, nickil pilled. Every Ump wimnlnl 11 your duler annul luppljr tke Kiyo Limp or Perfection Oil Healer; write our neireit igency lor i descriptive circuUr. STANDARD OIL COMPANY presence was all that could be desired of a regular minstrel man. Mr. Robinson certainly had the talking stunt down fine. The final act was a plantation sketch entitled "Moonlight on the Mississippi," the feature of it being a solo by Loo G. Pauly "The Moon Won't Tell o n You." The setting was excellent and the plantation negroes, who busied themselves with shooting GETTING IN M well stocked harness shop like ours you have numerous styles to select' from. Look at our $5 plush robes, our $4 wool robes. Large horse blankets, $1.50 with dou'b'e surcingle. Street blankets, S4xf)i;. #2. (Moves all styles and all priees. A. B. HEBBINGTOK 1517 19th 8t. H. 0. HARNESS With J. W. Brockman Real Estate and Insurance Rom 25, Qaltes Block Phone Mala 232 Bakerafleld, Cal DROP IN = On Your Way Home A little chat is goad for you, and good i'or us.. Get acquainted with the "Collegian Clothes". Something for you, and something for the boy. A neat little suit for your boy to wear to school. Or surprise him with an overcoat. You are proud of that boy; and he will be proud of himself when he wears one of our suits or coats. You must see the goods to understand our new proposition of combining quality and price, No argument on our part; all Ave do is show the goods. You are the judge, and you are the jury. Don't take our word for anything, but take a look at those all wool cheviot suits for boys; a nice double breasted coat and pair of trousers to match. All for $4.50. We don't sell cheap goods, but good goods cheap. \ NOT THE CHEAPEST BUT HE BEST. S.WISEKOPF

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