Bakersfield Morning Echo, January 28, 1911, Page 2

Bakersfield Morning Echo

January 28, 1911

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Saturday, January 28, 1911

Pages available: 12

Previous edition: Friday, January 27, 1911

Next edition: Sunday, January 29, 1911

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Bakersfield Morning EchoAbout NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Bakersfield Morning Echo

Location: Bakersfield, California

Pages available: 45,728

Years available: 1902 - 1928

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.17+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Bakersfield Morning Echo, January 28, 1911

All text in the Bakersfield Morning Echo January 28, 1911, Page 2.

Bakersfield Morning Echo (Newspaper) - January 28, 1911, Bakersfield, California epm Two. * 'üH'itn.'. THE HORNING ECHO, BAKERSFIMD, GAU. Weill's OPERA H F. A GIESEA. Î> '*» .... SUNDAY, JANUARY 20, 1011. MAX - DILL of Kolb & Dill In that Merry Musical Comedy,"Lonesome Town" By Judson C. Brusie. -DIRECT FROM 100 NIGHTS IX SAX FRANCISCO- .......... . ...$1.50, $1.00, 75c and 50c Scats on Sale Thursday. HELLO PEOPLE—The handsome girls and swinging melodies will be famous after the first night. PRICKS...........................$2.00, Yl.50, $1.00, 75c and 50c Seats' cm Sale Saturday BAKERSFIELD HfEÄiHello! PeopleSAM S. anod LEE SHUBERT (Inc.) ANNOUNCE AMERICA'S FUNNIEST COMEDIAN •z V !IAI!S IV LONDON". 2 . Y10 A «S IN LONDON.WITH Hc-lou Hurling («oraldiue Malone Cecil M:iyn lîei-sie Graham Haitie Arnold Katherine Gemmili Vidua Ailing Mae Gmham OHCHHSTKA I'M.)KU THF '.DIKKCTION ......OK . . CASS FUEEBORXAND Finest Hare Charles Prince Have Anch'adii .1. (¿minis Davis George Oilell Dcnalil Archer I'1 red Merrick Glenn Conimi' MONDAY, JANUARY 30, 1911. Win. T. Gaskcll a»d Edwin W. Rowland Offer a Dramatization of Meredith Nicholson's Novel"The House of a Thousand Candles" WITH RICHARDSON COTTON AS "BATES." As Produced for One Year at the Hackett and Daly's Theatres, New York. . Prices.............................$1.00, 75c, 50c and 25c Scats on Sale Friday. TUESDAY, JANUARY 31, 1011 HELLO PEOPLE! PEOPLE HELIX)! Playing; Everywhere to CapacityJames T. Powers IX THE BLUE BOOK OK MUSICAL COMEDY IN THE LONDON GAIETY, NEW YORK CASINO MUSICAL SUCCESS, MUSIC It Y LESLIE S T U A It T COMPOSES! OF "FLOKODOItA. " The Original New York Casino Theatre CompanyINCLUDING Tjij> Wyllie local option bill has been ^gbrted favorably to the California Assembly from the committee on public' morals, and there is sufficient reason to anticipate its passage, make ïfa,provisions a matter of very timely interest. A copy of the bill received by the ECHO bears on its back the following printed summary of its provisions: The purpose of this bill is to enable the people of any city, or • of any county outside of cities, by direct vote to absolutely prohibit the j local sale of alcoholic liquors for| beverage purposes and yet not inter- J fere with their proper use. Thej provisions of the bill are as follows: j When 25 per cent of the voters in j any incorporated city or in that part! of any county outside of incorporât-j ed cities ask for a vote on their lo-j cal liquor license question, it must' be granted. This vote may be at! either a special or general election,; but the question cannot be voted on! in the same territory oftener than i once in two years. If at such elec- j tion the majority do not favor li- : Saturday, January ' mm m liüilll'l -Weill's - j- Weill's. - Weill's - ] ÎL cense, sixty days later the city or j county in which the election wag j held becomes no-license territory. In | such territory it is made unlawful to J sell, give away or solicit orders for alcoholic liquors, except as provided. The first exception refers to private homes. These are exempted, ] not because drinking there is ap-l proved, but because men are loath| to have their private homes even' seem to be under police surveillance. | To avoid any possibility of this the ' i exception here was made. j pure alcohol. This is properly used for so many purposes other than drinking andrJa:osg; seldomfuseesas a beveridge, that-Jfruggistk ;are permitted to sell, it uiidfer the same conditions as now attach to the sale of many other poisons. The last exemption; has to do with wineries and breweries. They are not prohibited from manufacturing vinous and malt liquors, receiving orders for such liquors and shipping the same; provided they are not delivered to any person or place in no-license territory. hIn other words so long as prohibition is not the policy of the state, we do not ask that any one city or county be allowed to put out of operatiort an expensive plant which was ndver dependent upon that community for the chief part of its trade. So long as there is a legitimate market for its products in other parts' of the state, or elsewhere, it may continue to manufacture and ship to such .places. But it shall not be allowed to sell for local delivery in dny city or county where the majority are opposed thereto. This would mean that "doggeries," running under the guise of wineries, Would be put out of operation, while bona fide factories would not be" interfered with except as to local p-ade. Under this bill, once a place has voted dry, it remains so for two years, and thereafter until 25 per cent of the voters ask for another election and at such election the majority vote in favor of license. All through the bill the liquor men get a square deal, and even they cannot Dress Goods the Center of We. have planned one of the big Dress Events of the season. We have taken hundreds of yards of choice and wanted fabrics and reduced tliem sharply in price and at a time when the reductions will be most appreciated. Better plan now for your spring needs. These prices are bound to create heavy selling, and there's splendid economy in purchasing now when this sale is at your service. ,. . ' >-, WOOL CHEVIOTS, SERGES, PANAMAS, PRUNELLAS, BROAD CLOTHS, TWEEDS in very desirable colors and patterns. * '•4SI $1.50 values now, yard ...... . .$1.10 $1.00 values now, yard.........80c 60c values now, yard............39c Cotton Worsteds Suitings in all shades. Fine for children's dresses. 20c goods now, yard........12y2c Soisettes 20c Soft finished materials. Brown, red, pink, old rose. Special this week ............20c $1.25 values now, yard .. ........98c 75c values now, yard . ...........55c And many other lines. ¿I'dealeau 11c A new waist material; exceptionally pretty. Special, yard................11c German Eiderdown 22c Regular 35c quality, thick and fleecy. Fine for bath robes. Special, yard................22c j object to this measure /unless they The third exemption refers to j object to majority rule. Kansans Celebrate Tonight The Sunflower Club will give its Admission Day celebration in Armory liall this evening, Vi tum, Mr. and Mrs. Ashe, Miss T-Iadley, Mrs. Louden, Mrs. M. R. Paul, Mrs. A. H. May and Profes- The commit-|sor Kerby. tee in charge o£ the affair consists! * * of O. D. Jones, Miss Blanche Cook,!' Pleasant Dance at Oil Center. Mrs. Iiouser, L. C. Clark, Mr. and | In the Associated Hall at Oil Cen-Mrs. George Dewar and Mrs. Riley' ter last evening the ladies of Oil B, Millard. The following program will be given: Music. 1' Address of Welcome — O. D. Jones, president, pro tem. Music. Address, "History of Kansas," ftev. L. C. Smith. «•Solo—Miss Maud Cook. Violin Obligato — Miss Blanch Cook.' Piano—Professor Ellsworth. Recitation—Miss Catherine Rose. Solo—Miss Grace Cameron. Recitation — Achasli Garrison. Solo—Mr. Karl McGill. Piano—Miss Maude Cook. Reading—"Walls of Corn." Vocal Duet — Misses Lyla Gran-dy and Florence Houghton. Recitation—Bennett Hougham. Instrumental Trio — Mies Maude Cook, Messrs. Robert Ray and Wesley Cook. There will be several spicy toasts from old residenters from Kansas. £ i{i :jt Sweet Sixteen Social. The Ladies' Aid Society and the [The remainder of the evening Center gave another one of their enjoyable dances. Bresnalian's orchestra furnished tftfr-'music for the affair which was in charge of Mrs. Still, Mrs. Fred Wastier and Mrs. Charles Ballagh. Dainty refreshments were served. The affair was. attended by a party from this city. :i; * >i: Entertain Grand Chief. The Sunset Temple of the Pythian Sisters served a banquet last evening in the I. O. O. F. hall, in honor of their grand chief of the State of California, Mrs. Mary Livingston. The Monroe Temple,Sisters were invited guests. The hall was artistically decorated in smilax and sweet-peas, presenting a very pretty scene. A musical program was given and Mrs. Livingston was presented with a silver souvenir spoon as a token of their regard. Mrs. W. W. Kelly had the affair in charge. After the banquet the lodge f was called to order and two new members were initiated, Mrs. L. C. Krause and Mrs. Alice Benjamin. was BLEACHED MUSLIN, full 36 inches wide. A heavy, durable quality soft finish, round thread. On sale this week, yard.......• •....................... . . .10c Sale of Eiderdown Sacques and Kimonos Who wants a pretty eiderdown dressing sacque or kimono at a sharp reduction in price? When you see this you will realize you could not buy the materials and make them at home at the price we sell them for. Listen: $1.25 Sacques or Kimonos now........................75c $1.50 Sacques or Kimonos now. ...-..-•..............$1,10 $2.00 Sacques or Kimonos now.................... ...$1.25 $2.50 Sacques or Kimonos now--.....................$1.50 $3.00 Sacques or Kimonos now.......... .. ... .... $2.00 Christian Endeavor Society of the Christian church gave a "Sweet Sixteen Social" in the parlors of the church last evening. The church was tastefully decorated in lavender, gold streamers and smilax. The following program was given: Solo, by Mr. Voll; duet by Wave and spent socially. Mrs. Marble Entertains. Mrs. J. L. Marble was hostess to Sunset Temple, Pythian Sisters, in honor of Mrs. Mary Livingston, the grand chief, at her home on the Associated lease in the Kern River oil geles, the guest of her sister, Mrs. E. C. Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. A1 Rupp and Mr. and Mrs. Lon Ransbottoni have returned home after touring the southern part of the state in Mr. Rupp's seven-passenger car Premier. Mrs. W. T. Fowler of Youngs town, Ohio, is a visitor at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. M. I>avis on Bealo Avenue. Mr. and Mrs. S. C. Hudson of Sacramento are in the city a few days visiting with friends. J. W. Cooper of Taft spent yesterday in the city. Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Johnson of Maricopa are spending a few days in the city. Mr. and Mrs. Ii. Weber of Fresno are in the city, the guests of relatives". Mrs. May Elliott of Florence is visiting her brother, J. J. Elliott. J. Compton of Seattle is in the city, the guest of his sister, Mrs. Ezra Cook. Jubilee Singers Coming'. The Williams Jubilee Singers will appear at the Armory on February ITtli, as a number of the lecture i course. Their booking was an-i nounced yesterday by Rev. W. H. | Reedy. Visiting; Old Friends Mrs. Cecil Shaver of Glendale, a former resident of Bakersfield where her husband was employed by Hocn-i hcimer & Company, in the capacity | of manager of the grocery depart* I ment and friend, Miss Fleming are in Bakersfield visiting friends. They came to Bakersfield yesterday with A. H. Dixon and James Gillespie, Mr. Dixon driving through in a 1911 Cadillac 30. Dr. and Mrs. W. ii. Trueblood of Maricopa registered at the Southern yesterday. Absolutely free. Get a roil of music. We give away a piano. 'l'lie Baldwin Company. 02 Leon Mills, and solo by Vera Hanks, ! fields, yesterday. The afternoon after which a dainty luncheon was j was spent in cards and at the con-' served and the remainder of the ev-('elusion a dainty collation was serv-ening was spent informally. The ed. Among those who enjoyed the ladies are planning to give a recep- affair with the hostess, Mrs. Marble, ! tion to their new minister, Rev. ¡'Walter V. Reed, about February 15. ! The final arrangements have not yet f been made. The Dainty Hello People OctetteA BIG AND BRILLIANT ENSEMBLE A'alley Association L, O. T. M. The San Joaquin Valley Past Commanders' Association of the Ladies of the Maccabees will meet in Druid's hall as the Sliest of the Kern Hive on February 23d. The final arrangements will be made at I the next meeting of the order. and the guest of honor, Mrs. Livingston, were: Mrs. George Otterman, 'Mrs. O. W. Scluipp, Mrs. R. E. Blacker, Mrs. C. W. Curtzweiler, Mrs. A. B. Kerrington, Mrs. J. C. Payne, Mrs. Sliiunger, ^»Irs. R. F. TIaimes, Mrs. Litchstein, Mrs. Pai l Hornung, Mrs. C. F. Bramming, Mrs. 'A. S. Morton, Mrs. F. R. Kallocli, "Mrs. W. W. Kelly, Mrs. J. B. Payne and Mrs L. C. Ross. CKAS GROGG, Mgr.Matinee Today and every day at 2:30. Paying particular .attention to the entertainment', comfort and convenience of ladles and children. Lyric Theatre K St., bet. Ì 8th and 19th. Admission Admission Admission. 5c No Higher Admission Admission Admission —FIRST RUN PICTURES— —ILLUSTRATED SONGS— Commencing at I o'clock p. m., continuing untill~10:30 oclock The Katze I Advertising Agency Room 416 Producers Bank Building—Phone Main 848 Business getting publicity furnished by experts. Newspaper copy Booklets Circulars Real Estate Advertising Personal Letters Follow up Systems Up to the second methods at the service of our clients. Phone us. A representative will call. Don't fail to visit UXCLE IKE'S Special Bargain sale of UNREDEEMED WATCHES. We have every known make of reliable wa'tches. We save you at least 50 per cent. We guarantee every watch for 5 years. Many watches are practically brand new. This sale will continue until January 25th. UNCLE IKE'S, 14-00 10th St. Phone Main 1151 YES! THE STEAM HEAT HAS BEEN TURNED ON AT Pretty Party at Panama. Mr. and Mrs. James Herod host and hostess at. a very Theater Man a Benedick. Fred A. Giesea, proprietor of the Bakersfield opera house, manager of [ the Yosemite at Stockton, and otherPRICES..........$2.00, $1.50, $1.00, 75c and 50cSeats on Sale This Morning. ^ ^ ! theaters, and representative of John >a , „ , . . . „ 151 "J : Cort at San Francisco, was married g ■ party at their home in Panama last ,, _ ,., , , ! . n„ „ , . to Mrs. Cora Cobb Long m San ! evenuiir. Ihe Herod home was I „ . _ I , . -, .. -(Francisco on January 2."ith. j prettily decorated in smilax and:» ... ... I carnations. A musical program pre-j ! pared by Professor Kerby was en-If you have anything you want to sell or trade or room for rent, try an ECHO want ad. !'joyed and the remainder of the ev-| j_.ening was spent informally. At M j' the conclusion of the evening an ■— j elaborate luncheon was served. Mr. ! and Mrs. Herod's guests included ! Rev. and Mrs. Riley, Professor and j Mrs. Clamis, Mr. and Mrs. W. S. I Shackleton, Misses Hazel and Helen Shackleton, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Personals. Mr. and Mrs. Mel P. Smith, nee Maude Daby, who have been on their honeymoon to the Hawaiian Islands, are expected back in Bakersfield Sunday or Monday. Miss Roberta Holtby leaves today for a visit with Los Angeles friends. Mrs. J. A. Hughes is in Los An-3—Big Feature Acts—3THIS WEEK'S |ATTRACTIONTWO FEATURE ACTSBURLING & URBAN, 'Some" Dancers" 'Nuf Sed." THE OLMSTEADS Big Novelty Feature Act. Something Different. Entire Change of Pro gram Sundays and * Wednesdays. Matinee Prices, Children 5c; Adults, 10c. Night Performances. 10c and 15c Ripley Hotel FIRST CLASS ACCOMMODATIONS New Building and Äcw Furnishings CALIENTE, KERN CO., GAL.HAL and MARION MUNSON, In the Newspaper Playlet, "The Abduction of Bianca."CECIL GORDON & CO., In the Real Sketch of Sketches, "THE OLD BALL GAME." _x_______ AMATEURS EVERY THURSDAY NIGHT.ENTIRE CHANGE OP BILL SUNDAYS AND WEDNESDAYS Admission ........ 10c and 15cM. R. Parra, Prop, & Mgr. THE HOME OF CLEAN-CUT VAUDEVILLE.HILLOSCOPE PHOTOPLAY'SMUSICAL Hattie— BELLS —Rudy 111 a Novelty Musical Act, Introducing Several Different lns< I'umeiits.THE GREAT SEIFRIED World's Most iU'iiiarkahle Athlete. HARRY WALTON, In an Entire Change of Character Impersonations. 7:30 ° Continuous erformance 10:30 MATINEES 10c SaÄand 10c5c .....Children .,.5c 1A^ Evening il/c Prices 15c Want Ads, 5 lines, per week, 50 cenU ;

RealCheck