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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 16, 1915 Official Organ of State Woman's varied interests have time, and again Iteexi demonstrated tlie different articles that have appeared in these columns, Mrs. rd Walsh has written on a sub ie t not tH-lore selected by a club woman and what she has to say on architecture and building materials will no doubt arouse the interest and attention that the paper on "Arizona Indians" l her mother, .Mrs. I. W. W alters created. Mr. Walsh is a natural architect and his wife has interested herselt in his Work to such an extent that if t-he does naturally possess architec tural ability she certainly has ac quired and absorbed it. Her ideas un interior arrangement are a. great help to her irieiids She is a valued worker in the civic department of the ;iendale Woman's C'lu.j, besides beinB j Its corresponding secretary. Her pa- J er K.llows: I Modern Architecture and Building Materials (Hy .Mrs. Fred Walsh) Theie is no other industry that compares with building in the inter dependence of its subsidiary trades. .Modern architecture employs dif ferent materials than in former liim s. "orms of architecture have changed lrom the old Creek, Hoinan and Uothic types though a mixture of one 01 more of the old styles may be' t.und in combination wiHi the new in many modem buildings. The old mission styles are iiite in evidence even the I'hinese :nnl Japanese in lluence is felt to some extent on the I'aeif ic "oast. To any one alive in the building work there is nothing more strikinK than the steady growth of quality, during the passing live years. Where formerly owners were sat irtied with the cheap though gaudy Meets in building, there nas come to be a general demand for the best grades of material and the most thorough wol kinanship, united to form substantial permanent buildings. The fact that a building costs about twice the amount to const nut that it dnl some scire of years ago, is due partly to the higher cost of ma terials, labor etc., and the added comforts, the higher standards of tiuality all the way this fireproof construction, modern heating am! lighting systems, modern plumbing i IlMurfs. an itie.e iiie tu.xuiies 01 yes terday but the necessities of today, mark the advancing standards of the building world. Tim rapid evolution of construc tion methods in recent years is il luMrated in the use of steel and concrete, thus affording increased -ize and complexity of buildings. Though, concrete has been in use Mime three hundred years, recent building developments, have indeed created a wide demand for its general Itse. So noticeable, too, is the wide ranpc of materials employed in the manufacture of roofing, for instance the use of slate, sheet metal, cement asphalt, felt, asbestos, gravel, etc. 'oiicerning these roofings, builders fire not wedded to any particular kind nor could they be, each has us special uses and advantages, re- i commending it as especially suited to fulfill certain .conditions. There is a steady growth in popu larity of hardwood flooring for use in apartment houses, modern resi dences, etc.. as being more durable and sanitary than the soft pine floors which make carpets so neces sary. Nor is it more than a century Jigo that tile car.ie into use as a Hour and wall covering. Its waterproof sai.itary, properties make it especially appropriate, fi.r bath rooms, kitchens, vestabules and public buildings. New wall materials and coerings have their turn as well, metal lath tiring first in fireproof construction anil for this use American ingot imn is used in preference to steel, ior reason of its resistance to euros -ion from the. impurities in the plaster, cement, etc. Woven wood lath is used to some len, but which will never receive the prominence due the metal lath for lasting qualities. Wail boards, such as campo beards, beaver hoards nd dozens of other makes. Hair Net for YOU arul every other. woman who appreciates a neat, tidy appearance. The double-twisted fine silk thread makes Carmen Nets wear longest and give greatest satisfaction. Made in many styles; with knotted ends with elastic cord regular mesh fine mesh. A style for every coiflure a shade for any hair. . Ask your dealer for the ' - ihv'iiiiu -rJ- M. 5c tor your vuiduicc im buying hair aeU 7 - a CLUB NOTES Federation of Clubs all more or less popular, due to the fact that they are very quickly put up and finished and a very satisfac tory covering on the Sw hole. Plastering, lines and cement seem to hold their own and will always be used more or less. Wall finishes, too, have taken great strides in recent years. The glossy paint of olden times are no more, but the soft, velvety and rich effects which can be obtained in any color desired, is very durable, sanitary and wholesome. Not ad decorated walls necessarily demand an expensive foundation usually good results ta:i be obtained on rough, as smooth plaster canvas and even burlap. Heating, lighting, .ventilation and sanitation all have received more and more prominence, new methods ap plied, always striving for a more propituent one. These are but a few of the many advancements ol mod ern building, f-r the subject is far too extensive to more than touch a few of the foremost ones, though the branch of building which touches us far "more intimately is the Ameri can home, and what are the ideals that should govern the home build ers'." Those which express restf illness and comfoit, where housework is re duced to its simplest terms ami all matters of modern lile are considered thus it is that the. bungalow has come into prominence. What 20 j ears ago was considered a freak, is today an accepted i-tyle of architec ture. The elasticity of the bungalow idea and its adaptability to various tastes and requirements have given it great popularity. While a majority of bungalows are of the one story type the influence is felt in the one and a half and two story forms. There is that home-like atmosphere which seems naturally to surround the bungalow. In the architecture there is an at tempt to keep nearer to nature than in the old style cottage and the com plete efliciency and reduction of la bor devices found our modern bun galows were but dreams never real ized in the home ol" fifty years ago. Mrs. I.. K. Ilewins, state vice presi dent of the National Federation of Musical Clubs has written a brief article dealing with the aims and pur poses of the federation and dwelling briefly on the biennial program in which an Arizonan's compositions played by a Phoeni:; pianist will be featured. She also gives for thn first time the list of local delegates. She writes as follows' "The Musicians of Arizona are looking forward with much interest to the approaching Biennial of the National Federation of Musical Clubs which is to be held in Los Angeles June twenty-fourth to July third, over ten days of the best of music that America can produce. Many of our Arizona musicians are plan ning to attend this festival. In addi tion to the official delegates of the Musicians Club of Phoenix who an; the president, Mrs. Arthur Gibbons Hulett and Delegates Mrs. W. R. Iefty a number of other members plan to attend, notably Mrs. W. R. fatten, Mrs. W. L. Pinney1. Mrs. H. J. fJrey. Mrs. H. B. St. Claire. Mrs. W. H. . Sargent, Mrs. Henry Cate, Mrs. C. D. Reed, Mrs. Roy Waylanri, Miss Nellie Teasdale and Claude Ootthelf. "The Tucson Saturday Morning Music Club will a'so have its quota of members, .and several others not memliera of one of these clubs, have joined the Federation as Associate members in order to have the privi lege of attending its meetings. "This organization of 100. the ma jority of whom are women banded together for a aingle end is doing more than any other force to make the United States musically independ ent. The Federation represents, among others; several hundred music clubs which for sixteen years have been molding musical sentiment in every state in the union. various centers of the American Music Socie ty, several symphony orchestras, the Phi Kpsilon, the national musical sorority, the music supervisors' na tional conference, representing five thousand music supervisors in the Carmen .Booklet 0m 5C ) ! Latest Styles in dressing it's free. Hair- Look for the ( Carmen envelope each at YOUR dealer' country's public schools, the Music League of America, endowed by phil anthropic women of New V'ork City for assisting talented young musi cians, the American Opera Associa tion, the Society for .Promotion of Opera in Rnglish, the National As sociation of Organists. "The Aims of the Federation are: to support American institutions of music, to encourage American crea tive art by competitive activity as in the prize competitions by maintain ing a scholarship loan fun, by pro viding means to give an adequate production to worthy compositions, by granting a hearing to . young American artists, by promoting an increased appreciation of the. value of music and further extending its study in the schools. "Much has already been accom plished along these lines. As a re sult of this work most of our best known American composers have be come known. Already $20,000 has been given to encourage American creative effort. The prize winner re mains owner of his work and also has the pleasure of hearing his work given an adequate production. "At the approaching Biennial the 1M15 Pri.se Symphony No. 2 C Minor Apus ;!4 by Anne Oldburg, Kvanston, Illinois, will be heard with the com poser conducting. This took a prize of $7uo. "The Students prize- of $100 for song for women's voice was won by Aliss Faith Rogers of Superior, Wis consin. No prizes were awarded in the other classes. "In addition to the aoove, the wo men of the students contest, compris ing the best of out voting American trained artists, will be heard in con cert. "Also Mr. Cadman's Sonata in A major for the piano will be heard for the first time with Mr. Claude Goth elf of our own city at the iiiano. "And iast of all .will be toe pre sence of the $10,000 pr'ze opera Fairyland by Horatio Parker on which the American Opera Associa tion is spending $30,000 to produce it. "The Biennial promises over ten days of music by prominent musi cians from all over the country. Two evening concerts bv the Los Angeles ranged, two choral events are sched uled, one artist recital, a concert and several iecture recitals. "All members of the Musicians Club who are planning to be in Los Angeles at that time must hand their names to the Secretary of the Musi cians Club Airs. W. L. Pinney before May 16 in order to be accredited. Others not members of a federated club who care to attend may fto so by joining the Federation through the state vice-presidents recommending as an associate member. Members of the Arizona Federation of Woman's Clubs have been extend ed the courtesy of the official rest room located in the collective exhibit of Westfield Standard Pure Foods in the Food Products Palace of the Pa nji mn -Pncif ic International Hxdu- ' sit ion. The collective exhibit and demonstration of some of the foods I will be of interest for practically I every woman's organization devotes ' no little time to the study of pure (foods. The Westfield Standard for Food t'rouuets adopted hy me wesmeiu Board of Health is as follows: "Foods shall not contain added Alum, Copper. Formaldehyde, Sulfur- ous Acid or its Salts, Boric Acid or its Salts, Benzoic Acid or its Salts, Formic Acid or its Salts, Hydrofluo ric Acid or its Salt, Salicylic Acid or its Salts. . nor any other non-condi-mental preservative. "Foods shall not be colored wit'n Coal Tar Dyes, nor with poisonous Vegetable Colors, nor be contaminat ed with inert fillers, nor shall any substance be taken therefrom or add ed thereto so as to injuriously affect their quality, strength or purity. "Foods shall be packed and sold under sanitary conditions and pack age goods shall bear no Dishonest Label nor labels bearing any Kxtrav agant or Obscure statements." e Mrs. Henry D. Ross, president of the Arizona Federation of Women's Clubs, last week sent greetings to Arizona's newest club. On Tuesday afternoon the Woman's Civic Club oi Chandler was organized with a membership of twenty-six and with Mrs. D. M. Arnold as president. The primary purpose of the club is to bring the women of the country and town together for the mutual interest of the whole district. The followins officers were elected : President. Mrs. D. M. Arnold; vice president, Mrs. F. V. N. Dana; sec retary, Mrs. W. A. Waite; corres ponding secretary, Mrs. F. B. Smith; treasurer, Mrs. R. M.) Turner. Chair man of committees include: Finance, Mrs. B. L. March: benevolent, Mrs. F. E. White; humane, Mrs. W. J. Lewis; program, Mrs. E. E. Morrison; publicity, Mrs. B. F. Pierpoint; legal. jMrs. C. O. Durfee; health, Mrs. M. P. Freeman; membership, Mrs. G. L. Goldands. The program committee of the Wo man's club will meet wiihin a few days to outline the calendar for the coming year. Mrs. John Dennett Jr., the president has been 'working Incessantly since her elcetion mm the early appointment of standing com mittees is but one of the results of her efforts. So the Woman's club will have "it's house in order" long before , the club woman's actual va cation begins with no worry for the summer over the fact that all will not be in readiness when the club opens in the autumn. The president is chairman of the program commit tee and serving with her will be Mrs. H. V. Blair, secretary to the committee and the department chair man, Mrs. H. B. St. Claire, of the civics education, Mrs. R. M. Taf el l of the home economics, Mrs. C. F. Ainsworth of the art and liter ature and Mrs. L. D. " Dameron of the music. The House committee comprises Mrs. Clinton Campbell, chairman, Mrs." W. B. Lount, Mrs. C. A. Coldren; the Social committee Mrs. W. S Goidsworthy, chairman, Mrs. S. D. Tuttle, Mrs C. M. Scott; The Press committee Mrs. W. E. Def ty, chairman, Mrs.- Ancil Martin, Mrs. O. C. Bartlett, Mrs. L. M. Harrison. Mrs. M. H. Williams; Music com- l mittee. Mrs. Francis rl . rceaewin. chairman, Mrs. Harold J. Gray, Mrs. Charles Van Der Veer; Reception committee, Mrs. William G. Hartranft Mrs. C. B. Laird, Mrs. G. D. Couch; Courtesy committee Miss Edith. Evans chairman, Mrs. Herman Perry Do Mund, and. Miss Fannie Peck; Good fellowship day committee, Mrs. Dwight B. Heard, chairman, Mrs. W. K. James; Bazaar committee, Mrs. Harry Kennedy, chairman, Mrs. James S. Griffen, Mrs. Edward O'Malley; Grounds committee, Mrs. William S. Humber, chairman, Mrs. Ernest Munson, Mrs. H. C. Carpenter and treasurer's assistants Mrs. H. K. Campbell and Mrs. Ralph Cam eron. e The Musician's club held its. last meeting of the season Monday af ternoon. Following a brief business session a well arranged program was presented by the members and their guests.- Miss Emily Parsons of Springfield. Mass., who has a charm ing soprano voice contributed with a group of attractive songs. Each department of the Glendale Woman's club will furnish a. feature of the club meetings during the com ing year. This was decided at a meeting on Wednesday when the work for the ensuing season was dis cussed in full. Mrs. H. T. Cartmel was elected chairman of the music and drama committee and Mrs. C. A. Robinson, chairman of the domes tic science department. Following the business session a program win given under the direction of Mrs. J. A. Riggins, chairman of the history and literature departments. Mrs Fred Henshaw gave a group of dra matic readings and a musical pro gram was presented by Miss Mo Intyie and Miss Rose Morrison. In response to the roll call the members told briefly why they liked Arizona. This was followed by the annual reports of the executive board and the standing committees. At" a meeting of the Phoenix Union Parent-Teacher Association held at the Monroe scho.il on Thursday af ternoon, Mrs. L. fl . Hayes was elected president for the coming year. Mrs. E. C. Palmer, vice president, Mrs. C. B. Wood, secretary, and Mrs. A. E. Woodward, treasurer. The report of the winter's work given by the secretary is as follows: "The Phoenix Union Parent-Teacher Association was organized on Jan uary 28th, 1915. at the Monroe school Mrs. J. C. Norton, president of the Arizona Congress of Mothers, pre siding. Election of officers resulted in the choice of Mrs. C. E. Palmer, as president; Mrs. F. A Beane, vice president; Mrs. C. B. Wood, secre tary, Mrs. A. F. . Woodward, treas urer "John D. Ixiper Superintendent of City Schools, spoke to the mothers of the work which had been done hy th schools in soliciting cloth ing for needy children, and sup plying it to them. He admitted that the neej was greater than the schools had been able to meet. A Relief Committee, consisting of the presi dents of all the I'arent -Teacher Asso ciations in the city, was appointed, with instructions to co-operate with Prof. Loper in the work. A check for $25 was presented to the Association by the Municipal Christmas tree committee, to be used for needy children. Another check far 10 from a friend increased the fund materially. This money has been used to purchase materials for tie making of r.ew garments, and In suppling shoes when necessary. "Several all-daj' meetings have been held, when many - second-hand gar- men's were repaired, and new ones made. Many garments also were taken to the homes, and returned to the school ready for wear. In several hundred garments were mended or supplied. In response to the publicity given to the enterprist many generous donations of clothing were received by Prof. Loper and several religious and charitable or ganizations sent clothing, or money. A BEAUTI FUL FACE made more beautiful by facial massage. The skin is made clearer and the tissues are made to give forth that healthy color. A Marinello mas sage not only Iwauti fies, but it healthilies. Skilled operators guarantee jjratiil y'injj results. Marinello goods for tale. SHIRLEY & SHIRLEY 39 East Adams St Phone J70 WEDDING INVITATIONS AND ANNOUNCEMENTS E. LITTLE COMPANY 4211 HOUTH BROADWAY LOS ANttELES w hi , The response to Bundle Day was T.rompt and generous. Professor Po le.' has expresiei himself is well s:.iisfied with v.T :-l has been ac complish saynj that, so far as ho co. ild ascertain, every cas3 of re-il i:ted among school children had been supplied.'- "For the yea- to come the work .v. 11, pernups, bro...'.n into other lines n bein.j the d :v of the association in encourage the mothers of poor families fo meot s.t the so n-ol and :-e. for their i.v.-l. chiWr.i.i, usins i.aterials provided by the association, er.il assisted, vbcre ever ncusaiy !; members of the organization. Many mothers, it l.as been le.u net'. u not know how to sew, a:! 1 otlu-is :n-e too poor to purchase mat trials. Some have expressed a willingness to help make garments for other children in return for vvh.'t is given ih"m for their own. ' Sewing classes will prjljably be ar. pnged for Spanish-American girls aid BunrMe Day will b? oo.servcd a; nually or semi-r cnually, as may s . m advi.-;L.ble. o 4. SOCIETY NITWS (Continued from Page One) West Holly street. The hous-3 throughout was prettily decorated with cut flowers and greenery and the garden was hung in gay Japanese lanterns. Cards and dancing were the pleasant features of the evening There were present Miss Heard, Mr. and Mrs. John Corrigan, Mr., and Mrs. Duncan McDonald, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Feny, Mrs. G. E. Rus sell, Miss Mary Wheat, Miss Matfe Doster, Miss Harriet Snodgrass, Miss Helen Harrington, Miss Alice Joy, Miss Helen Cleary, Miss Ernestine Stratton, Miss Hester Buchanan, Miss Curmelita. Ward, Miss Elsie McDon ald, Miss Vera Lou Heard, Miss Hel en Joy, Paul Hoover, Joe Little, Fred Joy, Joe Heard, U. II. Standish, Lester DeMund, Kenneth Comstock, Newton Hammond, Gran Snodgrass, and Vaughn McGuire. Mrs. M. J. Jones entprtained Wed nesday afternoon at her home on East Adams street, in honor of Mrs. Lyman Sovern. The living rooms were decorated in a wealth of sweet peas. The music was a delightful feature of the occasion and was ren dered hy Mrs. Warren Severn. Mrs. James Jones and Mrs. W. J. Jones assisted in receiving The guests in cluded: Mrs. Lyman Severn, Mrs. W. E. Severn, Mrs. C. F Stanton, Mrs. Curt Hart, Mrs. Jane Hart, Mrs. W. J. Jones. Mrs. James Jones, Mrs. J. Fred Sharpe, Mrs. T. E. Irvine, Mrs. A. L. Doran, Mrs. Eva Butler, Mrs. Levi Young, Mrs. E. M. Lamson, Mrs. V. E. Lindsay, Mrs. K. S. Townsend. Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Wheat mo tored to Roosevelt this week accom panied by Mr. and Mrs. W. Y. Kumney and Mrs. O. L. Dolton of Los Angeles. Phoenix friends interested in the career of Karl Cockens will be glad to learn that he will be heard in this country having signed a con tract to appear with the Chicago Grand Opera company under the di rection of Cleforte Campanini, most noted of impressarios and directors. Mr. Cockens since leaving here has passed all of his time abroad, in study in Italy, and Germany and later in a season of Grand Opera in Xice and Manilla. He also made a tour of the world with the Quinlan Grand Opera Company. He will be remembered as the first instructor in voice of the Arizona School of Music, having been connected with the institution for two seasons. It was not only his pleasing voice that made Mr. Cockens a favorite here but his . attractive personality that made him popular in the musical and smart sets. Mr. Cockens is at pres ent in New York and may possibly come to the west coast for the sum mer season. The latest book on auction, Wynne Ferguson's, "1915 Auction Bridge" gives no mention of nullos. The work is terse and to the point, based on teh fundamentals necessary forsouni playing as recognized by the best players. It contains the 1915 rules and a table of auction leads that every player plaer should know, and is of convenient form and size that one may carry in the pocket to con sult at odd moments. . Mr. Ferguson is a member of the Union League Club and one of the pioneer players of auction in the Knickerbocker Whist Club of New York. o - PAIGE IKES HILL " MARK TO SHOOT AT Renewed Efforts by Many as Soon As Snow Melts, to Lower Last Year's Record. California motorists who know the scenic beauty of theTahoe country await with eagerness the time when the roads are once more clear of the deep snows that cover them throughout the winter. This year the interest is more keen than usual because rumors that plans are in preparation for at tempts to beat the record establish ed last year in a run from San Francisco to Lake Tahoe and return over the Tahoe road. The record of 15 hours and 17 minutes for the round trip of 45S miles was established last fall by a Paige Model "SG" Touring car. The performance has been ac knowledged to be one of the best runs ever made by a motor car through such a mountainous coun try. The car was a strictly stock model in every detail and carried four persons the entire trip. It was owned by Don Lee, the California distributor for Paige cars, and it had seen several months service as a regular demonstrator. . This same Paige "56" also set up 1X1 Jli J3iCl REFRIGERATOR is the one that keeps the food in the best condition with the least amount of. ice. N The Leonard Cleanable Refrigerator lias raised front panels. Golden Oak Finish, Eih; separate walls, insulated with Wool Felt and Chaivo.'il Sheathintr, tinned Wire Shelves,' with open mesh, affording free circulation, b-e Rack, Shelves, Dram Pipe and v leamno. Ice Chamber lined with galvanized steel, Provision Chamber lined with Genuine One Piece Porcelain on heavy Sheet Steel, Base-hoard lifts up. Prass Locks and Hinges, Nickel Plated, Waste Pipe and new Trap,' both made of brass nic kel plated, easily removable from inside of provi sion chamber. Equipped with patent interior con struction for returning water to waste' pipe in case of accidental leakage, insures dryness and dura bility of refrigerator, AVe also sell the ATcCray lief r iterators. Come in and see the full line of Refrigerators and Ice Chests. Refrigerators from $9.00 up to $120.00, Ice Chests from $7.50 up to $25.50. Dorris-Heyman Furniture Co. WATCH OUR WINDOWS the record of seven hours and twenty-five minutes from Oakland to Taliac. (in this trip the car left Oakland at 0:So o'clock and pulled into Sacramento at 6-13, the elapsed time being two hours anfl forty-three minutes. The return trip between these two points was made in three hours and fifteen minutes despite the fact that it was run in the af ternoon when the roads were crowd ed with traffic and it was necessary to go slowly through all towns. This . run was officially timed. FUNNY Mi TAKES ! TIGER HUNT IN AUTO Homer Croy, the humorist who re cently returned from a trip around the world, brought back a wonderful story of a tiger hunt, to which he was driven part way in a Studebaker automobile. What is more, he i brought back pictures to prove it. 1 Although a humorist, Mr. Croy found ' tiger hunting no joking, matter- but it did afford him a number of surprises. "Naturally," said Mr. Croy, telling the story on his return to New York, "1 expected a royal elephant to come' for me just like they do in novels. ' Cm the day I was to start the sul tan's head huntsman was announced, lie carried, a cotton American um brella for a sunshade and wore American shoes, policeman size. Ho greettd me with a truly oriental sa laam and astonishingly occidental words. " 'Sahib,' he orated, 'the automo bile is waiting.' "Whereupon he conducted me out to 4tlie car owned by royalty, a Studebaker. You know how pleased you are to meet any, one from your own country when in a foreign land. Well, that was the way I felt about the Studebaker. I greeted it like a long-lost friend from Detroit. But a Studebaker is never lonesome for its kind in the Far Kast. While I We Prepay Transportation Charges IMPERIAL AUTOMOBILE TIRES PRICES ON ALU irap all removable for g WHY SWELTER IN THE HEAT THIS SUMMER? COME WHERE THE BREEZES BLOW? Silver City, New Mexico, has the finest summe- climate to be found in the Southwest. The nights ara cool and a blanket is nearly al ways required lor comfort. No dust storms, mosquitoes or mal aria. Government approved reg ion. Army Sanatorium at Fort Bayard, nine miles to the East. First class sanatoria and board ing houses. Summer session of the Normal School begins May 31st and continues eight weeks. Wonderful scenery; good automo bile roads: camping, hunting anJ fifhing in nearby mountains. Al titude 6,000 feet: Write to the Chamber of Com merce for information and book let. had seen many before, and liavn seen many since. I was surprised to find that a Studebaker was to con vey me to the jungle on a tiger hunt." o- PACKARD ENLARGES More vehicles were shipped dur ing the month of April by the Pack ard Motor Car Company than in any other month of the concern's fourteen years existence. The ship ments represented a total value of $2,423,0(10. Simultaneously with this an nouncement conies one to the effect that new buildings and extensions w hich are now under construction will add 15 per cent to the present OS acres cf floor space. The building activities precede a reported big increase in Packard production for l!lii. This no doubt means that the Packard Company is getting ready for a largely in creased volume of business. The fish that sees a hook and line Now smiles with joy serene; He's glad that it is not a mine Or else a submarine. Guaranteed 3300 MILES Compare Our Prices with Other Standard Makes NEW REDUCED PRICE LIST Clincher Quick Detachable and Straight Sides Plain Tre.d Non-Skid Gry Tube Rd Tobt SIZES OUR OUR OUR OUR PRICES PRICES PRICES PRICES 28r3 $ 6.85 $ 7.25 $1.75 $1.95 30x3 7.75 8.15 1.85 2.05 30x3i2 10.10 10.60 2.20 2.45 32x3i2 11.60 12.20 2.30 2.55 34x3ia 13.15 13.80 2.45 2.70 32x4 15.60 16.40 3.05 3.60 33x4 15.90 16.85 3.15 3.70 34x4 16.50 17.40' 3.20 3.75 35x4 17.25 17.95 3.30 3.90 36x4 17.40 18.35 3.35 4.00 34x4y, 20.85 22.90 3.95 4.75 35x4y2 22.95 24.25 4.10 4.85 36x41, 23.25 24.50 4.15 4.95 37x412 23.85 24.90 4.25 5.05 35x5 25.75 26.85 4.85 5.75 36x5 26.50 27.90 4.90 5.90 37x5 26.90 28.40 4.95 5.95 OTHER SIZES IN SAME PROPORTION PROMPT ADJUSTMENTS Made at Our BRANCHES TERMS C. O. D. by axprau, with privilege of examination in row Lxprcea Of tic before pay ins for soods. Setisfection Guaranteed. CALIFORNIA TIRE & RUBBER CO. 7S2-7S4 SO. OUVE ST.. LOS ANGELES. CAL.