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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California • Page 16

Oakland Tribunei
Oakland, California
Issue Date:
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

-J. SEPTEMBER 10, 1926 FRIDAY EVENING OaklanU 1 i DELTA EPSILOfJ 1 1 'S Soprano to Sing At Grecl: Theatdr At the of Music In (lie -Greek theater Sunday at 4 p. m. Kathryn WenW. lyric will make her first appearance in Berkeley.

Miss is a vounr Callfornlan who haa won MtXIi WORKER DIES. JARBIGE, Sept. 10. William tew, 80, la da4 hr following injurlea In th mill of the United Eastern Minlnf Company. The body will be taken to Boise, where Dews leaves widow ant four rapid recognition In tha muslcaM circles of the WU she haa just returned from an extended trip through the Eaatern states.

Her program will, include three groups of numbers: Old English, Neapolitan folk songs and modern American songs. EIS, ii Countess Will Tell of Woman's Work in I taly COUNTESS IRENE DI ROBILANT. who will be the at the meeting of the Oakland Forum Monday, September 13, at 'the Hotel Oakland. Boye portrait. 7 HETfE THREE STORE Better Control Fo? Satirical Student Papers Urged By Journalistic Honor FraL Well-Known Ladies apparel Houe to Occupy Large Stnrp on Broadway, DOS 3 CHAPT IV MEW ISSOLVES r- Great.

Interest Shown By Society infTea at Which Visitor-Will Speak. Great interst is being evidenced In, the tea at which tha Italian Countess. Irene di Robllant will speak Immediately following" the regular business 'meeting of the Oakland Forum at 2 p. m. Monday afternoon, September IS.

Her sub BERKELEY, Sept. 10. Better supervision and control of the "Kazaberry Press" and similar satirical student publications at th University of California and" other colleges ts recommended today in action taken at the national convention of "1 Delta Epsilon, eol-lep-tate Journalistic honor society. Recommendations to admit three new chapters were adopted, the fledgling members being located at University of California, Southern Branch, University of Florida, and University of Richmond, Virginia. Three chapters will be dissolved.

lwo amnlversity. of Michigan and "Williams College because of lack oT Interest, and one at Johns Hopkins becauBn institution is becom ject' will be "The Wofrnan's Movement In Italy." eountess was born In Turin, Italy, but has lived in many countries, thereby gaining tin International perspective which may be responsible for her. renown as a lecturer on Italian subjects. She haa achieved great success in many fields. During the World War she snent four years on the Italian front as ing a graduate school.

The movement for more disrnl Hyman's Ladles' Wearing Ap- paarel store will move tomorrow Into their new home In ths Tap-scot building at Broadway and Nineteenth street it is announced. This new location has, been entirely remodeled for the purposes of this well-known Eastbay firm and the architectural work was carried out under the personal supervision of Architect Frederick V. Relmers. The entire decorative scheme which is particularly attractive, was done by the firm of Largent Hammer. Special attention! is directed by Lilyan Lesser and.

Hazel C. Hyman, own-ers of -thefirmr-to the factthat the new store contains complete new equipment and furnishings, as well as unusual fixtures. The decorative scheme is of the Spanish design, both exterior and Interior. In addition to the "downstairs store, the firm also has, In Its new location, an upstairs space for offices, fitting rooms and rest rooms, A large stock ot new merchandise for the opening was recently bought by Hazel C. Hyman on an extensive" trip through the East.

Hyman's was formerly located at JB38 Broadway. The store is at 1900 Broadway. lease for the new Hyman store was made through F. F. Porter Company which firm emphasizes the fact that the establishment of Hyman's' in this' location starts the development of upper Broadway as a high class re--tail section.

It is stated that the showing of fied and less dangereus satire was lea by H. E. Lobdell of Boston grand secretary of the organiza I 7 1 tion, who pointed out to the 75 delegates attending the convention at Stephens Union that several of Open Tlie Doors of Their New Daklamdl Home Om Broadway Nmeteentli Satardajo coo Sept 1 1th A Premier, Strowimg of Exquisite Modes of Rare Distinction and a nurse and ambulance driver, and was awarded the silver and bronze medal for valor and signal honors from the Italian and British Red Cross. At this time she was also a regular correspondent for an Italian daily paper, and wrote occasional articles for the New York "Sunday World." For five years she has been at the head of the Italy-America Society, an organization founded through "the influence of Charles Evans Hughes In 1918 for the purpose of establishing a firm friend the chapters have been In danger of losing their charters because of ship between Italy ani.the United the nature of the satire published. J.

C. Patty, of Greenville, Ohio, grand treasurer of the society, pleaded for more frequent publication of the papers on the ground that they developed Imagination of the- student writers and were a good source of. income. But final action ol the convention was to re-acind the rule adopted last year which recommended the publication of a satirical edition at least once each year by every" chapter of the society. OPEV PRISON FOR OXE MAN.

IPSWICH," Eng. After being closed for four years the local prison was reopened to receive one man, who was freed after four days In his cell. eiaies. ine society supports two fellowships, one of which allows an Italian student to, spend a year in the United States and the other entitling an American student to a year In Italy. The countess is the daughter Of General dl Robilant, i member of models by mannequins Is to, feature of the opening.

CharM Will Be the Italian Senate, commander of the Fourth Army during the World War, -and military delegate at the Conference of Versailles. She now the house guest of Mrs. William H. Crocker of Bur-lingame. i The reception committee Includes George Jensen, Miss Annie Florence Brown, president of The Forum Miss Eva Powell, Mrs.

Guy C. Earl, Mrs. C. J. Struble, Mrs.

Charles Leonard Smith, Mrs. Albert S. Lavenson, Mrs. John H. Fuller, Mrs.

Thomas Mitchell Potter, Mrs. Vance Mc-Clymonds, Mrs. Frederic E. Magee, Sarah Huntsman; Charles von Neumayer and George McMannus. Edward wM.

Keeney, Raymond Parks, Dr. E. B. Todd of Concord, Gordon L. Benedict, Herbert C.

Webb, Sidney V. Smith, Jack Love, Owen Maisel, E. E. Cunningham of Dormitory Jyamed For Pioneer Woman WALLA WALLA, Sept'. 1.0,.

The new women's dorm! tory at Whitman College is to be known as Prentiss hall. The name was chosen at a meeting; of the trustees of the college here afternoon and by it they plan to make the' building a monument to the memory of Narcissa Prentiss Whitman, wife of Whitman, after whom the -college Is named. TheVWhitman family was mas Apparel Especially Large Tea to Be ltf1l(pipihptf -(For ihlhip lBiisnriminiatiinic? Given or Two Maids Turlock, Alden C. White; Misses Virginia Webb. Marie Carroll, Mary Gallagher, Winifred Nowlan, Al berta Bohannon, Leona Horgan, Mignonne Webb.

Dr. Pauline S. Nusbaumer. Mrs. off The Hoese.

of Hyman's Those who held hjgh score and Miss Mary Edna Clay has sent out cards for 100 for a tea to be fiven the afternoon of September 8 at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Philip Clay, in Sea-view avenue, Piedmont. Her guests of honor are to be Miss Martha Alexander, daughter sacred on Novembu: 29 1847. were awarded prizes were JUrs.

The new dormitory was ected Owen Maisel, Mrs. E. C. 'Stein- William Harold Oliver, Mrs. William Cavalier.

Mrs. CO. Clay, Mrs. Frederick Page Cutting, Mrs. Edward" de Laveaga, Mrs: Edward Engs, Mrs.

Joseph Russell Know-land, Mrs. William Knowles, Mrs. Irving Lundborg, Mrs. Harry East Miller, Mrs. John P.

Maxwell, Mrs. berger, Mrs. Herbert Webb and aa cost of $200,000. Miss Leona Horgan. of Mr.

and Wallace Alexander, The ballroom at. the Claremont and Miss Edna Sherman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sherman, Country club will be the setting this evening for the annual ball James Moffitt, Mrs. Victor Met-hrfn0 will leave around the first of calf, Mrs.

Stanley Moere. Mrs. WVTtVm mnnth fn the month, for Washington, D. Palmanteer, Mrs. George Roth- Any Girl Can Be Pretty A new kind of face powder is here.

Made by a new French Process stays on until you take it off. i Pores and lines not ehow. Not affected by perspiration. Gives life and Jbeauty to vour complexion almost unbelievable. It Is called MELLO-GLO.

You will love it. Owl Drug B. F. Schlesinger Sons, Inc. A Broadway at Niri given by members of Pi Delta Epsilon, national journalistic fraternity, whose convention opened on Wednesday.

Receiving this evening will-be Charles Raymon, national president of the fraternity, and also a member of the 'faculty of the University "bf California, Walter I ill Burroughs, 'Edwin Zeus, Robert Sibley, Colonel David Prescott Bar rows and Robert Sproule. ganger, Miss Florence Selby, Mrs. Clarence Shuey; Mrs. W. H.

Striet-mann, Mrs. Hayward Thomas, Mrs. Edward M. Walsh, Mrs. Maurice E.

Walsh, Mrs. George Westcott and Mrs. Girard Richardson. Mrs. John Louise Eohse is the chairman in charge of committees.

Mrs. Bruce Maiden heads the committee ushers, with Mrs. Vance McCly-monds. Mrs. William Deal and Mrs.

Roy Milligan Reservations may. be made with Mrs. Lohse, Mrs. Girard Richardson, or Mrs. Maurice E.

Walsh In the rooms of the Oakland Forum, Hotel Oakland. Tables will seat eight. 1 The countess' lecture Is scheduled to, begin at 2:30 in the ball LP YO UR TO HEAL WELCOME Takes away the Lines and Wrinkles 7TACE Molding, originated by Primrose House, fa the most ane and scientific treatment to bring out all your beauty. By using thU simple method ten minutes a day in your11 own home you can ef-- face line and wrinkles, lift relaxed, sagging muscles and have a clear skin and firm contour. New beauty is attained not only through the special mold- tag morion-eo radically differ- ent from musage but through v1 the equally scientific Primrose House preparations which are used for this treatment.

Ak about Face Molding ml oar Collet good, coaster to study at Mount Vernon Seminary. Crossing the bay Wednesday for luncheon at the Woman's Athletic club were a group or the younger Eastbay set, who were guests of Mrs. Jack Okell, who entertained In honor of Miss Kathryn Armstrong, who with her mother, Mrs. S. V.

Armstrong, Is being welcomed home from Europe. Guests included Mrs. Richard Hutchinson, Mrs. Wayne Higson, Mrs. Harold Havre, Mrs.

John Simes, Mrs. John Bryant Knox, Mrs. John Welby Dinsmore, Mrs. Carlton Selden Bryan, Mrs. Ward Dawson, Mrs, Lawrence Eames, Mrs.

Thomas Malvern Dargie, Mrs. Robert Adams, Mrs. Harry Hush Magee, Miss Elizabeth Magee and Miss Elizaoeth Moore. a Mr. and Mrs.

I. A. Clark and son, George, of America, are enjoying a visit with their son and brother, Donald Clark, of Broadway Terrace. During their sojourn in the northern continent they are planning' to tour through the states and Mexico. They will leave for New York about September 18, and will sallfrom there for their southern after.

Mr. and iMrs. William Gallagher of Chicago are also house guests of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Clark at the Broadway Terrace home.

room of the Hotel Oakland. to Mrs. Lucia Dunham, who leaves next week for hec home in New Tork City following a visit in the Eastbay during the summer, will be HYMAN'S -A To our new neighbor Hyman's -rwe offer our sincerest -congratulations and best wishes for success. the guest of honor this evening at an informal buffet supper, which Mr. and Mrs.

Lawrence Strauss will give at their home in Garber street, in Claremont. i Among" those who will be guests at the Strauss home this evening are Mrs. Dunham and her guest. Miss Holden, Mayor and Mrs. fflVank Stringham, Mr.

and Mrs. El- wlif Stebbins. Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Robinson, Mr.

and Mrs. John Alexander, Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Soule, Mr. and Mrs.

John Galen ScHLESmGEKS Broadway, Sixteenth Luncheon At Howard, Mrs. Mary Bonestell, Mrs. Edward Lowe Miss Edna Mc-Duffle, Miss Eleanor Sullivan, Miss Berkeley Club Kiddies jfee Bn'or Schooi Last Saturday afternoon Miss Marie Smith entertained a group of friends with a bridge luncheon at the Berkeley Country club. The luncheon table in the dining room of the club was most attractive with a huge basket filled with mixed flowers in. the pastel lhades graced the center of the 'table, while streamers of r(bon and flowers were draped to each guest Tfiose bidden enjoy DINING ROOM CONFECTIONERY luncheon were: Mesdames G.

Bohannon, Clif-C. O' SODA FOUNTAIN SPECIALS ton Uoraon, iu. Sternberg Stemberger, iLIIDTf ADOPTS PLUS FOUR HOT HYMAN'S INTERIOR FURNISHINGS Virginia L. Hamner Mary E. Largent 64 GRAND AVE.

Children like to eat Kellogg's often! WITH juicy, ripe fruit, rich milk or cream what a delicious treat Kellogg' Corn Flakes make! Kellogg's are always crisp. '-Easy to digest. Never tough-thick or leathery Serve them for supper. For lunch Between meals. Fine for children and they love the wonderful Kellogg flavor! Sold by all grocers.

Served at all Jiotels, cafeterias and restaurants. GIVING: the kiddies the right foundation helpi them enjoy their school hours. Here are types of Shoes that all children admire. They're comfortable, they're stylish, and they're well made it's a real chance now while assortments are large. Choose and choose wisely at these low prices.

Special on Boy' Shoes By 4ILEEST LAMOXT Special Correspondent Th Oakland TRIBUNE NEW TORK, Sept. 10. The short skirt is triumphant. If there be any' doubt of this it Is dispelled by an importation Just received from Paris. This is a sport suit made to be worn by hunters this fall.

The suit consists of large plus fours- made extremely wide so as to give almost a skirt effect. Over these is worn a three-quarter coat. Over the plus fours is a skirt with a zipper fastening, which can be removed at will and which is scanty enough so that it can be used as a scarf. Three Types The evening frocks' of the moment may be divided like gaul, into. three parts.

There Is the chiffon type, with a gathered skirt, or one formed of flounces topped by a bolero effect. Then there is the taffeta, or satin type, with a tight close-fitting bodice, a low ''waist line' and a $.25 (: Black and I an Sizes I to 13' Larger size up to 5J2 A Sho the City I of Oakland Can Be Proud of HYMAN'S $2-75 95 ALWAYS in Kmllmrg't patmntml faiw tmmUd uaxtitm vmppw. pair Girls" Tennis Oxford: Black, also White. XT' Tv 0 scalloped skirt. there is the beaded type heavily encrusted with buckles, paillettes, sequins or rhinestones, which follows the straight lines.

CORN FLAKES 1 1 l' 1 Brlmless Hats The roaming cud may outside the 12- CONTRACTOR 1386 Euclid Berkeley i Telephone Ashbury 1712 Residence Work a Specialty mtt.tion. hr ah aur t. i mile limit but the fall hat is very luch crisp, cruacby 6aks, likely to be brlmless. If it has any im srauin. corn iiaura aav.

xam sic dry) -v. am oruin.ior. brim at all, it is of the ripple type or Is uneven of' width. On the other hand, the fall -hats- air RELIABLE SHOE STORE 1114 Washington St. ij'JC Stamps Given With All Purchases seem ntghiy ana eianoraieiy crowned.

all fit very tit. paduta, tightly about the forehead. (Copjrrifht, 1S-26, by Couvmditet rmt.

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