Santa Ana Register from Santa Ana, California on June 25, 1925 · Page 17
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Santa Ana Register from Santa Ana, California · Page 17

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Santa Ana, California
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Thursday, June 25, 1925
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Page 17
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SANTA ANA DAILY REGISTER, THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 25, 1925 17 FROM ORANGE COUNTY TOWNS BALBOA GIRL WINS FIRST IN BEACH REVUE, NOT ENTRANT PAINT COMPiPS™, FROM FILM CITY, ANNOUNCED ST For Port Bonds “KEYS” PLAY ST BEACH PHASES ANAHETM, June 25.-—Six new directors wete chosen yesterday by the members of the chamber or commerce to serve on the board ot directors during the next two years together with the six who are now serving. The newly elected members include Harry D. Riley, F. A. Yungbluth, Henry Adams E. M. Smith, Leonard ELvans and Dr. H. A. Johnston. 'v Secretary George W. Reid announced that 176 ballots were cast, indicating keen interest, showing that the successful candidates are the choice of the majority membership of the chamber. The new directors will be installed at the annual meeting of the' ........— ,-------------chamber which will be held Wed- # nesday night, July 1. At that time A SSOfT fllTOTl the chamber will formally organize l^aill n^DUdllUll for the year. BALBOA, June 25.—Miss Jo Ann Fairfield of Balboa, was selected as the winner of the annual Balboa bathing girls' parade and is entitled to the honor of being called “Miss Balboa’’ in future parades this year, according to Madame LaRue, who managed the parade. Madame LaRue said that the Register, the Examiner and several other papers had, by mistake, given the title of “Miss Balboa” to Marie Messenger of Hollywood, who was declared the girl in the parade with the most perfect form. When the judging was started Miss Messenger was introduced first and the impression was given some, it was said, that she was entitled to the title “Miss Balboa," whereas according to Madam LaRue, such was not the case at all, the judges having decided that Miss Fairfield was clearly entitled to the honor. Miss Fairfield was introduced second and tended to Increase the confusion, it was declared. Miss Fairfield won a screen test with the Warner Brothers studio and Miss Messenger, who is a sister of “Buddy" Messenger, screen starlet, a similar test with the Hal Roach studio. Madam LaRue said that the promotion manager of a Los Angeles morning paper was not pleased that his candidate did not secure more attention than was paid her and that she was not extended special honors and privileges, other than that of leading the entire parade- BiG SUBCESS COSTA MESA, June 25.—Plans ! to place the benefits to be gained; by farmers of Orange county, by the Improvement of Orange county harbor before the farmers them-j selves were discussed at the regu- _______ lax meeting of the Orange county _ _ . Harbor chamber of commerce Tues- ANAHEIM, June 25 Success fJay evening -phe meeting was in one of Anaheim s pioneer Indus- charge of Dr c Richter, in the aTlfi tries, the Anaheim Paint and Pa- absence of Dr. C. G. Huston, presi- ^ I? tii JfL 'fL »1 per Company, was disclosed here denj_ member of the cast of the today by L. Lund, owner and man- There was general discussion of FREE with Every Kodak or Brownie A year’s subscription to Kodakery, a magazine that will help you get better pictures. Let me help you select the Kodak you want. KGDAKS — $6.50 UP. BROWNIES $2.00 UP (MR.) IVIE STEIN AUTHORIZED KODAK DEALER On BROADWAY between Third and Fourth ager of the concern who has been the bond ,8gue t0 CQme before the frano HUNTINGTON BEACH, June 25. A strong cast, including L. Wood j a , Mission Pageant of San Juan Capis-: last night presented “The in business in this city for more peopje thIs fall, and campaign Seven Keys to Baldpate,” at the than twelve years, manufacturing ^an^toget ^project bef^the S^eTZde^the Jir^ion of virtually everything used in the peopie ln it8 best llphtf were laid JeingTf?¡Lhwv ml , ■ process of general painting, his Tho neetln)! wag he]d at the Wo_ Miss Pearl M Flshback, j* ”n j line of products including pamt.s, ^^.g clubhouse at Costa Mesa. 'fr.the auspices of the Am varnishes, stains and enamels. About 150 members attended. At the present trnm, the firm. Booster talks for the harbor pro- Legion. The play is to be given again at j which has grown steadily with the ject were given by A. E. Block T. tÎ3? citT fonisht and citv, is supplying many Southern B. Talbert, George Peabody and tomorrow night. The proceeds of; California individuals and con Lew EL Wallace. A banquet was ^ production will be ad^ed to cerns with made-in-Anaheim paints, served at the clubhouse for the The ofPkan fund of the American , The local manufacturer has been members of the chamber, actively engaged in the business of Fullerton City Employes Will Picnic at Park Secretary Talks Before Rotarians FULLERTON, June 25.—Celebrating their annual picnic, approximately 120 city employes and their families will gather in the Fullerton Rotary club yester- FULLERTON, June 25—Showing the imperative need of completion of the Colorado River project, including the Boulder Dam, Burdett Moody, secretary-treasurer of the Boulder Dam association gave an interesting and instructive talk to the members of producing “better paints,” for 37 years. His experience has varied from the manufacturing of paint for the United States government to the superintending of departments in some of the largest paint factories in the country. Lund’s establishment is now located at 158 West Center street, but he plans to build a large factory here in the near future. Orange County park on next Monday evening for a barbecue dinner and a dance. Prominent city officials will be day. Moody told the Rotarians Campfire Girls Are Given Flag Bv W. R. C. Women OF LIS CLUB Legion. White takes the leading role in the melodramatic force, which is i that of a young writer, who has i made a wager to write a novel m 24 hours. He selects as a setting for his novel “The Baldpate Inn.” One of the characters of the play is the hermit of Baldpate, played by Thomas Watson, a 78- year-old recluse, who lives near here. Ed Manning, Mrs. Charles Furr, Dr. L. A. Olmstead, J. A. Armitage. Miss Ruth Mitchell, Miss Lillie Wisdom, Miss Mildred Moore, J. A. Morris, H. N. Morse, William Kernutt, J. L Tallin and L. W. Blodget are other members BREA, June 25.—The American Legion Auxiliary of Post No. 181 of Brea observed “Camp Kearney” . ,, , . - day last Sunday. The Auxiliary had they could expect th^ support of , :nTied home-made cake, candy _____ . —__________ _ President Coolidge when the £nd cigarette sh0wer for the men, Girls of Brea entertained the \\ ■ tbe chamber of commerce. that HUNTINGTON BEACH. June 25. of the cast —S. R. Bowen was yesterday elected to succeed Clark H. Reid as president of the local Lions dub. — Bowen was elected by a unanimous BREA, June 25.—The Camp Fvre vote. He is also the president of ELECT PATTERSON named as cooks, and will furnish j Swing-Johnson bill is presented to ! a* the camn. About 110 cakes, much R- C. at. the last regular meeting Dale M peters was elected first . • . . i 4-Vi rt nr.vi ortPfinM i * - C 4 V. JIT Y> G O t O H H H AI ID ’A ___• • 1____ A. /MY. _ .. _ 1 _ . L the employes with large steaks, a | congress at the next session, regular dinner, and ice cream, j Games will be played, and in the evening there will be dancing, to music furnished# by a high school orchestra. Anaheim Club to Broadcast Program of candy and many packages of of the W. R. C. at Odd Fellows vice pre?ident. Other officers elect-) 'cigarettes were taken down. Mr. I hall, Fullerton ed were James Morris, second vice ! Shaffer of the Shaffer Tool Works After the entertainment president; William R. Wrigh*, third furnishing the truck. Several boxes eluded the W. R. c;; P[esen‘ed,t“® vice president; C. N. Whittam, of flowers were also taken to put Kiris with a beautiful, American secretary; Ed Manning, tail-twist- in the different wards. About 45 Gag. The girls were ancompamed Hr; R r Prescott, Lion tamer; persons from Brea made the trip, by their leaders. Mrs. W. E. Jack- Clark H Reid) and Richard Drew, most of them being Legion or son and Mrs. Stella Kiger, Mrs. directorg Auxiliary members. e(] Lewa, and Mrs. Jackson leader Sleight-of-hand performances by ANAHEIM, June 25.—Plans are he^^^h^Fuilerton2 Library I party at Fullerton 11118 week- being formulated by the Anaheim hoard appeared before the city , A _ city club for a radio concert to councii at their regular meeting be broadcast from one of the Los jast njght in an appeal for new Angeles stations by local musical building for taking care of the talent. .! rapidly advancing juvenile attend- ¡ The American Legion post of Kjger is ieader of the group nam- T)« An i n n /4 Ihn I o rr 1 nfl A 11V. n _ — Brea entertained the Legion Aux- Tamakwa_ Last week the Tamakwa jliary members with a theater .................................. *-*— of the two groups, Shumala and papt William Ament were one of as pre8lleY‘ COSTA MESA, June 25.—William Paterson was selected to lead the local chamber of commerce for the coming year. Monday night, following the resignation of F. A. Daley group enjoyed j canyon. a hike into the features of an excellent pro- Musical selections were The date of the entertainment Brea News BREA. June 25.—Mr. and Mrs. Albert Ward and son and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Bushnell motored to Sap will be announced later, according Mayor H. H. Crooke showed the to officials of the club, and details V{gRors that no action could be j Di-ego Saturday night, and on Sun of the program willbe¡disclosed. taken on any appropriation until | day motored up to Camp Kearney The club has voted *25 to defray ,he exact amoun, wWch ,he city 1 expenses of sending 1 would receive had been ascertain- seAe 'confercnce to be “ •*. «■? appointed a committee Asilomar ten days, beginning June ^ w. A. M™ e W __ ■ j meet with the board and try to ___________» I reach a decision about the matter. Brea Folk Will Celebrate July 22 At Conn tv Park The local chamber of commerce, gram. Musical selections were which recently has been thorough- Brea rendered by Miss Mildred Moore. £ reorganized and has merged Miss Wilma Potthoff and Miss with the Commercial club, is now Dorothy Van Claire. James Mor-j°° a basis to work for the good of ris and John Barlow were the the town, according to officers ot chairmen of the program commit- G1® organization. tee. Robert Peters and Bert Gofh-l ard will be in charge of the pro-; gram next week. A. E. Block was elected to the directorate of the chamber, following the resignation of A. J. Palmer. ~atvsr$ kwccnod trip fares These world famort* region* are not far away and offer *cn- usual vacation out* mgs. Let us send yam our illustrated folder* .—they will assist i* planning your trip. Santa Fe Ticket Office & Travel Bureau F. T. SMITH, Agent—Phone 178, Res. 1682-J H. M. Baade, CJP.A.—Pbone 1 * 8 Grand Canyon National Park San Diego and Coronado Beach Petrified Forest Mesa Verde Canyon de Chelly Mavafo-Hop! l«nia« Country Santa Fe, N. M#, and roundabout Colorado Rockies Register Want Ads Bring Big Results ; * CHILD'S BEST LAXATIVE-i CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP; • •• •• t RAPID GROWTH OF OF ITALY tn attend RrPn riav there I BREA, June 25—The town of to attend Brea Day . Brpa wiR close up business and The Pythian Sisters held a fare- have a Wg town picnic July 22, if w'ell party for two of their mem- present plans are*carried out. This bers last Thureday night. Mrs. ]s the first time that Brea has Paul Olmstead, who left for Ohio, eTer attempted anything of this and Mrs. Harry WincheL, who 8ort hut it is expected that it went to Texas for their vacations. wjh be a success. The evening wTas very pleasantly Plans are being made to have spent, refreshments being served plenty of amusement of various art a late hour. About 50 members sorts. The picnic will be held at were present. i the Orange County Park. Mrs. Mark Schultz entertained “ I the Idle Hour club at her home on \o-cTr He | loh* South Orange street The after- OHY S UL JUU, I noon was spent in playing 500. A delicious two course luncheon was served at the close of the after- With a natural growth in depos-, noon, its of more than $218,000,000, the: The Brea w0IQan’g dub held its Bank of Italy is again bringing a laat rogular meeting for the fiscal, national record to the Pacific year Monday at the Boy Scout Coast. . ,, , building. They had a five course In an announcement that was iuncheon at noon, each course be- being published yesterday, the in- . hryed by a different commit-) stitution shows an increase during | d eaCh mein-, the twenty years of its existence , invite i i of $325,000,000, of which amount b,e ng. we4 .more than 65 per cent has been 11rieBrt .to '1 ¡normal growth. Officials of the decorate.d in biue and Wld, he ; bank call particular attention to €lub colors. More than 100 wo nen the fact that only 35 per cent of its were present. Mr. and Mrs. Jean Crowe are expected back today from a trip MOTHER! Even if cross, fever- deposits have been acquired as the ish, bilious, constipated or full of result of the purchase and consol- cold, children love the pleasant taste of “California Fig Syrup.” A teaspoonful never fails to clean the liver and bow-els. ¡to Sacramento. Members of Trinity Robe kali idation of other institutions. It’ |s pointed out by officials of the hank that more than ten years lodge, No. 362, held their regular were spent in laying the founda- meeting Monday night in CraigJs . . , . . e „ tion for the development of the halL Plans were made for the S y°ur^rUIi .. U ®u ^ bank and it was not until 1916, installation of officers at the next California F lg Syrup which has more ¿han a decade after the meeting, July 13. directions for babies and children bank’s establishment, that the Mrs. T. H. Howre and Mrs. Joe of all ages printed on bottle, growth was phenomenal, in any Smith of South Flower street vrere Employer On Jury Rehires Aged Man CHICAGO, June 25. — A grey haired old man came before Judge Arnold, of the juvenile court, to ask for assistance for his wife and children. “I lost my job at the International Harvester company because they say I’m too old,” he said. “You go back and try again,” Judge Arnold suggested, raising an eyebrow at a juryman who has been serving for a daily stipend of $3. The old man later reported he had his job back. The man in the jury box was Harold F. McCormick, multi-millionaire head of the Harvester works. Mother! You must say “Cali- respecL forala” or you may get an imi -1 ----------------------------- tation fig syrup. j RADIO at Gerwlng’s, 312 Bwdy. hostesses for a birthday surprise Jeg gunday evening in the Whirt! party for Mrs. E. L. Allen at Mrs. ¡Allen’s home last Friday evening. ney Boys’ Chorus. Mrs. T. H. Howe and Mrs. E. L. a !imimi!miimi!!»Hi«IF!1!H!l!IHI!l!niil!mimniH!!IMiH!ip. The evening was spent playing ^ben were Angeles visitors games. Refreshments were served n. . u ■ ■ « Our Tools Are Built f0n the Square’ Accurate making, the correct metals and woods, the right shaping and design— those are the things that make our tools easier to use, easier to do good work with. And they cost no more, wear longer, and are a pride to the workman who uses them. Whatever your work may be, see us for the best tools for your purpose. HARDWARE Plumbing Heating Ventilating Sheet Metal Work 213-215 East Fourth Street _ at a late hour. Those atrtendin ■ were Mrs. E. W. Jamison, Mrs. _ paul Olmstead, Mr. and Mrs. Harry 1 Winchel, Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Fis* cus, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Swindle a and daughter, Nora, Mr. and Mrs. m T. H. Howe, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph ■ Smith, Judah, Beverly and EuJa May Smith, Mr. and (Mrs. E. ,L. Allen and sons, Rex and Max. | Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Yost re■ turned to their home in Coalinga § last Tuesday. They have been P visiting for the past two weeks ■)with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. ¡¡¡A. B. Yost, and Mr. and Mrs. R. W, ==! Mitchell. ■ Lawrence J. Mathews left Wed- aj nesday morning for Luverne, Ala.. H Mr Mathews was called there by Si the death of his mother, Mrs. El- jH mira Mathews. = Mr. and Mrs. Jean Crowe are P expected back today from a trip ■ to Sacramento. ii Mrs. A. Vinage and son, Wiayne, P and Mrs. Ed Bushnell were Los ■ Angeles visitors Friday. g Mr. and Mrs. James Bergman P and son, Morris, spent last week ■ visiting with relatives in Imperial g valley. Miss Dessie Smith returned to t* her home, after spending several j| days with her sister, Mrs. Ernest HE Zimmer of Anaheim. The First Christian church will have its annual picnic at the Orange County park Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Merrifield _ and daughter, Laura, Mrs. Charles 1 Harvey and daughter, Evelyn, P Mrs. W. W. Fanning, ¡Mrs. Nannie ■ Bailey, Mrs. George Henegan and n daughter, Helen, Mr. and Mrs. Ruddy, Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Fiscua at■ tended the First Methodist church m Sunday evening at Los Angeles to m hear the Whitney Boys’ Chorus. ■ ! Don Harvey, Karl Fanning, ■ George Hennigan, William and | Adelbert Fiscus, Homer Bailey, J. D. Funk of Beaumont was a Brea visitor Tuesday. William Fiscus is spending several days at Beaumont. $1750 an acre with oranges, 8.3 acres, 116 shares water stock. Subtropic Farms, North La Habra Heights. La Habra Realty Co. Buy Your Studeb aker—No w! You may buy a Stndebaker today —or on any day of the year—with the confident assurance that no act of ours will stigmatize it as a “ yearys Electric Shoe Shop Moved to 316 W. 4th. Lift Off-No Pain! S TUDEBAKER has discontinued the custom of presenting a new line of automobiles each year. Instead of bringing Studebaker cars dramatically up-to-date once in twelve months, we shall keep them up-to-date all of the time — with every improvement made available by our great engineering and manufacturing resources. Improvements and refinements, of course, will be made from time to time. New features will be added. As in the past, we shall continue to pioneer all vital betterments. But Studebaker will have no yearly models to make your July car obsolete in August. A dramatic story There is a dramatic story behind this new Studebaker policy that vitally concerns everyone who expects to buy an automobile this year. Amazing records of Studebaker performance and endurance prove beyond question that the present line of Studebaker cars is so soundly engineered and manufactured alid so satisfactory in the hands of owners that drastic annual changes are not required. Authentic reports show that hundreds of Studebaker cars have given from 125,000 to 400,000 miles of sturdy, dependable service. One Studebaker Big Six, used as a mail car, traveled almost 500,000 miles in 5l/2 years, giving 24-hour round trip service between Bakersfield and Los Angeles, California. Stupendous mileage! But the same stamina and rugged dependability is built into every Studebaker that leaves the factory. A Studebaker taxi in Jewett City, Conn., has traveled 31,003 miles without even having the valves ground or the carbon removed. In Stockton, Calif., a Studebaker Big Six has piled up 138,000 miles over steep mountain grades and rough country roads with negligible upkeep—not a single major part has been purchased or repaired by reason of wear or accident. It is a significant fact that wherever travel conditions are most severe, Studebaker by far outsells its normal proportion of cars. Bus Operators, Rent-a-Car Companies, Police and Fire Departments—all turn to Studebaker year after year for their transportation equipment, because they have found that it always yields scores of thousands of miles of reserve transportation, and has low upkeep costs. At the mileage when other cars are breaking up—* Studebaker cars are breaking in. It’s the second and third fifteen thousand miles that prove Studebaker superiority. It’s this reserve mileage — even though you may never use it—that greatly increases Studebaker resale value. Stamina is in-built—inherent—a vital and indispensable part of the Studebaker formula for build« ing fine motor cars. Buy this “One Profit” car now Remember — under this new Studebaker policy-« there is no need to delay the purchase of your new automobile until annual changes have been made. Come in and see these sturdy, dependable, “one- profit” automobiles. Today Studebaker offers greater values than ever before. It is sound judgment to buy now. BOWLES MOTOR CO. FRED A. ROSS, Sale* Manager 207 East Fifth St., Santa Ana Phone 1443 Doesn’t hurt one bit! Drop a little “Freezone” on an acning corn, instantly that corn stops hurting, then shortly you lift it right off with fingers. Your druggist sells a tiny bottle of “Freezone” for a few cents, STUDEBAKER IIOiiWiUlBUltll ■UiUMhUII sufficient to remove every hard David and Watson Ruddy sang at corn, soft corn, or corn between the First Baptist church at Pomona Sunday morning and at the First Methodist church at Loa An-1 Adv. the toes, and the foot calluses, without soreness or irritation.— THIS i s STUDEBAKER YEAR

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