The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on November 28, 1908 · Page 3
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 3

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Bakersfield, California
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Saturday, November 28, 1908
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Page 3
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THE BAKERSFIBLD CALIFORNIAN- -SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1908. Excellent Program for Sacrea School of Aglidlltlire Oil State "JIM" CORBElf Concert Sunday Evening \ Fafm Q pen8 on j^ 5 Tomorrow evening at 7:30 p. m. the thorns choir of the First Congregational church, assisted by A. J. Jones, cornetist, and Herbert Walford, violin celloist, will render a most attractive program of sacred songs. This choral organization Is composed of twenty- eight of the best of the local talent and needs no words of commendation to the music lovers of Bakersfleld. A very attractive number will be the rendition of Park's beautiful arrangement of "Thro" the Shadows" by the Aeolian Male Quartette. This will be Hie first appearance of this quartette and a rare treat is anticipated. The BORN. The persor.r.21 of the chorus fol BUFFINO.TCW—At Woody, Nov. 23, lows: to Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Bufflngton, a Sopranos full chorus will render two selections, Plnsuttl's "Hear Me, O, Lord," and "A i Song of Thanksgiving," by Gounod. ) A. G. Jones will be heard In one of | university farm opens on January a, his popular cornet solos and Herbert I ani1 tht> evt -'»u is attracting much at — -- - - tention throughout fhe state. The farm consists of a tract covering 780 acres which w»s purchased in IMfi by the state of California for the Vni- Walford will render a solo on "that most pleasing of stringed Instruments, the violin cello." These two artists •will also accompany the choruses. Among other attractive numbers will be Barnby'H beautiful sextete "Sweet Sabbath Eve." and a baritone solo by Clarence M. Fuller, with cello obligate by Mr. Walford. Mr. Fuller will render Eugene Cowles' setting of Tennyson's Immortal poem, "Crossing the Bar." daughter. COFFEE \ A middling steak and first-rate coffee are better than middling coffee and 1 first-rate steak. Consider the cost. Your grocer return« roar money If you don't like Schilling's Best; we pay him. Bessie Harris Helen Hill Hazel Grandy C'larabel Travis Ethel Ooburn Miss Pluss Norrine Reading Tenors Roy Pathe James Aspln Richard DeFrlese Truman Glover Geo. Aspln Allen Rench Robetr Redman Altos Mrs. H. W. Owen Lyla Grandy Florenc Houghton Marie Warren Ardis Hare Blanche Curtis Bertha Owen Basses James Goodwin Trevor Isenberg C. M. Fuller Arthur Gardner Loyal Grandy R. L. Wood son Robert Smith The school of agriculture on the, Oregon and the other to the east. A ' vineyard on tin- farm lies along the west side of the railroad and the build ings can be seen about one-half mile to the west. Forty acres are devoted to experiments in improving the yield and quality of cereals such as barley, wheat and tiats. Alfalfa and other legumes nre ;ilsi« being tested to find best varieties for forage and cover crops. Nearly thirty acres are In charge of the Culled Slates department of agriculture for Investigations In method.! of versity of California, to use through its college of agriculture for conducting experiments and tor giving Instruction to students in agriculture. It lies on the west side of the town of Davis and on the north bank of Ptttah creek 111 Yolo county. Davis is 1'i miles west of Secramento and ten miles south of Woodland. It Is at the Juncture of two branches of the South, ern Pacific railroad—one leading to Chorister, C. M. Fuller. Organist, Mrs. Trevor Iseuberg. Dependable Goods at Welll's BUY YOUR BLANKETS AND COMFORTERS AT WEILL'S Women who are planning on buying more blankets and comforters should by all means come here to get them. For warm, cozy blankets and comforters, our assortment cant be equaled anywhere. We carry a wide range of prices nua coil always satisfy you. For instance: Oregon Wool Mills Blankets, $3.50—Splendid qualitv, ami conies in grey. Eiderdown Comforters, $7.50—Sateen lined and vcrv pretty Eiderdown Comforters, $14 and $16.50—Silk lined, very liirlit and exceedingly warm—the best in the market for the inonev. Phones—Dry Goods, 142 Hardware, 224. Groceries, 142 1418-1422 Nineteenth Street THANKSGIVING ESSENTIALS are good, well fitting, stylish clothes but above all clean clothes. We can take out all spots, stains and dirt of any kind, so that your present suit will appear like a bran new one. Send us yoour best suit or your winter overcoat and you surely will be pleased at the result. Pioneer Cleanera and Dyers A. C. Jacobsen, Proprietor. Office, 1519 19th St., Phone Mnln 175 Works, 129-133 20th St. Phone Main 168 THIS IS THE CAR HAVE YOU SEEN IT? It has been In preparation for live years, awaiting the time when the plant could be brought to the point of capaclt} and perfection which would make it possible at such a price. There Is not an ounce of uncertainty or experiment. In this marvelous thirty hot-tie power car at fifteen hundred and fifty dollars, because It de- rive.s Its being from twenty thousand other Cadillac cars which have preceded it. It springs immediately Into full-Hedged competition with the best of others at twice and thrice the price, because it is the outcome and evolution of a factory equipment, and a factory experience that has cost millions in the making. Place your order now. First car load already sold. We have a few second hand bargains. Cadillac, one cylinder. 1907 two cylinder Tourist. Two Cylinder Reo, with top. (Trade for horses). Two cylinder Maxwell. Bakersfield Auto Supply Co. A NEW TREATY WITH JAPAN Hon. Twenty acres of or Sh^^e^'in•X.f5Tr l) fS""«- «* ""«•" «" »•«« was stock. The major portion Is in grain WASHINGTON, Nov. 27.—Despite official reticence information from reliable sources has been obtained of an agreement of far-reaching Importance between the United States and Japan covering tin; policies of the two countries on the Pacific. The agreement is baaed on the Idea of encouraging and defending free nnd peaceful com- jlmf-rcia! development oa that ocean. It rimls.'soils 7 periods, botany and plant and lni> and is being gradually turned over for experimental purposes. i Five short courses In agriculture are now completed or under way. A dairy course bewail October 5th, and con Unties to November 26th An eight days course in poultry husbandry closed October 20th and a three weeks cours" In irrigation and general agriculture on October 31st. A four weeks course In animal industry began October 21st, and a three weeks course in horticulture and viticulture on Nov'-mber ith. The total number of enrollments in the five courses is 115. The school of agriculture and courses for four-year students In the college of agriculture for Berkeley, begin In January next. The first year the studies are Rug- isn ." periods a wrvk, arithmetic. " pe- propauation y periods and dairy contains not only a mutual guarantee to respect one another's territorial •possessions there, but defines the attitude of the two countries toward China, binding each to defend by every peaceful means China's Indepen- , _ deuce and integrity and to give equal and two-thirds laboratory periods, the j commercial opportunity in the Chinese Empire to all nations. More Impor- jtant still, the agreement, in the event I of complications threatening the status quo, binds the United States and Japan to consult one another with a view to acting together. Synopsis of Agreement. Mr. .Tunics J, Corhett, at the head of his own company In "Facing the Music", is scheduled for the Bakersfleld Opera House on next Thursday evening. "Facing the Music" was originally produced In New York with Henry Dlxon In the principal character, and enjoyed a long run at the Madison Square Theater. loiter H was sopn at Powers Theater, Chicago, where I' ran through the entire summer. Tho work i s by Charles Henry Darnley, and Is said to be one of the best corned left written In years. T^nst winter H. H. Frazee, who had entered into n contract with Mr. Corbett .under the. to be starred, decided that "Facing the, Mu- pie" was just the vehicle for his stalwart and handsome charge, Corhett. Tfo Is a natural comedian, nnd he U said to be eminently capable In his- new venture. Twenty-ninth Annual Tour. If you are one of those people who believe that all 'minstrels and all circuses are alike — that when yon have seen one, you have seen all, go to the Bakersfleld Opera House on next Friday evening, and be convinced of your error. On this date America's oldest minstrel organization. TUchards & Prln- gle's Famous Minstrels, win appear. Sfnco Us Inception this company has stood for what was the most wholesome nnd progressive In this particular field of endeavor. Known and lauded In every city of Importance lauded In every town and city of Importance from Maine to California This agreeemnt has been drawn up agricultural physics, English, history, character In the form of a declaration and con slsts of five articles of which the fol , lowing Is a faithful description: « • J"? 0 ( The first article gives expression to satisfactory the wish of the two governments to encourage the free and peaceful development of their commerce on the Pacific. The second is a mutual disclaimer of an aggressive design, and contains also a definatlon of the policy of each government, both as directed to the maintenance of the existing status quo in the Pacific and dtistry 7 periods. Farm practice will! anr ] f rom Canada to the Oulf. the man. tie given as the needs of the student ngement have fairly outdone them- indicale. Recitation periods are 4;> ; selves this season In the menu of minutes each. In the agricultural sub- goO( , things they have to offer. jects one-third are recitation periods, I Headed by Clarence Powell and eleven other big fun makers of International reputation, and a corps of singers and dancers unsurpassed, the laugh hungry and music lovinc population have a Jolly night In store. The vaudeville portion of the program has been most carefully selected, and that you will "sit up and take notice" Is a foregone conclusion. | Promptly at noon the big parade will traverse the principal streets of j the city and Fred Simpson's challenge ( Band of twenty \vlll give one of their latter being one hour in length. The second and third year studios will be horticulture, animal husbandry, poultry husbandry, irrigation, farm mechanics, carpentry, forge work, agricultural chemistry, hind surveying, cereals, grasses and forage mips, drawing and planning farm building!), civics, algebra, geometry. A boy must be at least fifteen years to enter, nnd must also Rive evidence of and behavior. good moral Ills teacher and friends are asked to tell about the latter. To enter a boy should have completed the eighth grade of the grammar school. If he holds a grammar school certificate he will be admitted without examination. If he does not hold' a certificate, he will be admitted upon passing an examination in English, delightful concerts. For Canghs and , Colds * RED SPRUCE AND WHITE PINE NATURE'S BALSAM We Recommand the Use of Our Guaranteed COLD TABLETS A Curativ and Laxative When RED SPRUCE ANDJWHITE PINE Is Take Of Drug Stores Bakersfield's Finest MRS. TEGELER ENTER- TAINS FOR SISTER. Mrs. F. W. Tceeler cards in the- Southern entertained at Hotel parlors the defense of the principle of equal Hhmttic C m'd S a ^ 1 B to • urn! \ ^ -onin, ; in honor of her sister. ,. ..~ . ,... - . _ . . . , ,| i 11 11 Hi' i iv , i in > ... u . , , 1 \t leu T}r\u,! Tloirtn n nt I? rncnrv THft opportunity for commerce and Industry In China. The third article contains a statement of the consequent firm reciprocal relation of each government to respect the territorial pos- ussions in the Pacific of each other. Equal Rights in Chtna. , In the fourth article the United Sla-es and Japan express their deter- rr.inatlou, "in the common interest of fill the powers" to support, ."by nil peaceful means at their disposal, the indenendence and Iniegrlty of China and the principle of equal commercial and industrial opportunity for all na- tioiic in Hi" emnive." The fifth article mutually pledges th i- two covertmiidits. In the case of the occurrence of any event threatening the status quo as above described, ...eom-aphy, covering the usual work done in the grammar schools. The boys live in a dormitory which has room's for about sixty. For the first year meals will not be provided on the farm, but can be obtained in lown adjoininu. TJie rooms nre furnished with every- I him: needful except bed linen anil IdanUets. Kni-h student must bring his own. and should have two double Idaiikets. two pair of sheets, three pillow cases, unit hand find bath low- ( e|s. The most of the beds are three- j quarter sl/e, the remainder one-half | si/,i Miss Rose Homan. of Fresno. The ladv's first pri/.e. a gold h.'it pin. went toMrs. H. R. Peacock, while the gentleman's award was won by Major F S. Riep, a. whisk broom holder. Con eolation rewards were received h; Mrs. E. N. Gould nnd .7. W. Tat urn r.ater a luncheon was served In tin dining rooms of fhr> tint ft. Those present were Mr. and Mrs F. W. Robinson. Major and Mrs. F. S. nice anil Miss Ruth Rfce. Mr. and Mrs K. N. Gould. Mr. and Mrs. ,T. n. Payne Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Payne. Mr. nnj Mrs. J. W. Tatum. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Flare. Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Wlhle, Mr On each floor of the dormitory are j and Mrs. H. I. Tupman, Mr. and Mrs. ample bath rooniK with shower ml) baths, toilets mill lavatories. On the first floor is n large living vooui or the principle of equal opportunity! w' tl1 . n "replace, book cases uud every- as above designed, to communicate with each other for the purpose of arriving at an understanding with re. gard to the measures they may consider It useful to take. j CROUP QUICKLY CURED. j Don't Let the Child Choke to Death While Waiting For the Doctor. ' think to make It home like. F. W. Re-hurra., Pr. W. S. Robinson. Curl Is Wlhlo, Miss MerrlH of Oak- • land, Mrs. Jackson of Tehaehapl, Mr. | and Mrs. W. W. Kayo, Miss Roso Hoi- man ami Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Teseler. DON'T PUT IT OFF UNTIL TOMORROW. FIX YOUR ROOF TODAY If the cost worries you Consult us. 1 \Yf will ii'jnvably surprise ymi. Au'nin you can du it. so quickly. MALTHOID ROOFING IS JUST WHAT YOU WANT. ( (iine.s n rolls, • •i.,ts so little. plied. (Miiiics in any width; Pioneer Mercantile Co Phone Main 98. Gtu ichamblin 19th and 0 St». TeL Main 1260 Hyomel, the miraculous, antiseptic dry oir treatment, will cure croup in oltlu-r the first or second stages. Easily Inhaled, even when the breathing is irregular. It reaches more promptly than any other remedy the terribly Inflamed membrane of the windpinc I-* soothing balsams act immediately, the inflammation is allayed, and the swelling reduced. "Not long ago our little boy, Waiter, awoke in the night with a bad attack of croup. We allowed him to inhale Hyomel; he began to brea'h" easier, and in half an hour wus fast asleep. I am glad to speak a good word for a remedy that will rob croup of its terrors."—Rev. Geo. Sissoti, pastor of M. E. Church, South Loridomk-r- ry, vt. Hyomel (pronounced Hlgb-o-me) Is I guaranteed to cure catarrh, cmitjht colds, asthma, bronchitis and croup or money back. A complete outfit, in eluding a neat rubber pocket lnha>r costs only SI. An extfa bottle of Hy \ omel, if afterwards needed, costs bu 1 So wilts. • Nature intended man to be happy and to be able to give 'C? Smile All the While PAYNE '* SON Funeral Directors Embalmers AMBULAGNE Phone Answered Day or Night E. H. LOVELAND * + ; Wholesale Produce Merchant * [ Hay, Grain, Potatoes, Beans, <• Eggs, and all farm products. +• * 4> * * * .;• * * * * * .j. * * * *' Look at healthy children—look at the healthy man or woman—and you see the pleasures that come from perfect health—the protection that wards off the excesses of life to-day Ghirardelli's Cocoa the perfect food drink—braces up the system —strengthens the body and enthuses the brain into perfect activity— besides it pleases the palate, too. 30 cups of a delicious drink 25c •I- PAINT YOUR HOUSE * , •:• House painting is my specially. •:•: * I use nothing but the best mate- •:• •I- rials, guarantee my work and •:• j •I- charge reasonable prices. >;• | *.. I. D. MEREDITH, Contractor * | 8 8t Phone Main 172 *

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