Newspaper Page Text
. Strangers lire Invited to vlult the exhibits ot
California products at the Chamtvr of Com
merce building, on Broadway, between First
and Second streets, where fr*e Information will
b« given on all subjects pertaining to this aoc
Th« HeraM will pay |W In cash to anyone
furnishing erldenca that mill lead to tho arrnst
•nd conviction of any person caught stealing
copies of Tha Herald from the premises ot our
Membership In the Ixjs Angel" Realty Board
la a virtual guarantee of reliability. Provision
Is made for arbitration of any differences be
tween members and their clients. Accurate In
formation on realty matters la obtainable from
them. Valuations by a competent committee.
Directory of members free at the office of
Herbert Burrlctt, secretary, 626 Security bids.
Fhoue Broadway 1599.
The Leiral Aid society, at 61!» Chamber of
Commerce building. Is a charitable organiza
tion, maintained for tho purpose of aiding In
legal matters those unable to employ counsel.
The «ociety needs financial assistance and
seeks Information regarding worthy caeca.
Phon* Horns 14077.
Th» Herald, like every other newspaper, iit
misrepresented at times, particularly In cases
Involving hotel!, theaters, etc. Th» public
will please 'take notice , that every representa
tive of this newspaper Is equipped with the
proper credentials end more particularly equip
ped with money with which to pay his bills.
Bay Staters to Meet
The Massachusetts society of Los An
peles will meet next Monday cvi ning
at Mammoth hall, 517 South Broadway.
Children to Entertain
Socialist Lyceum will give a play en
titled "Columbia's Garden" and an en
tertainment tonight in Lincoln hall,
Walker Theater building, Grand ave
W. C. T. U, Names Delegates
The Los Angeles Central Union W.
C. • T. U. held a meeting yester.'.ay
afternoon, and the following delegates
were elected to attend the state con
vention, to be h«IJ in Pomona, May 11:
Mrs. Lucy M. Huppon, Mrs. L. Zole,
Ellen Blair, Lucy Wilhort, Mrs. S. E.
Hardware Men Banquet
The Retail Hardware association of
Los Angeles held its annual banquet
at the Hollenbeck hotel last night with
120 present. The keynote of the speak
ers was to buy from the jobbers of
California and keep the money in the
west, rather than giving the eastern
merchants all their trade.
Dies at Sanitarium
Mrs. Helen Meyers, wife of Jiu ob
Meyers, clothing merchant at 242 South
Main street, died at the Woodlawn
■anltarium yesterday, where shu had
been a patient for seven months. The
funeral will be held at the residence,
2025 Obry street, Sunday afternoon at
2 o'clock. Mrs. Meyers Is survived by
her husband and three children, one
daughter, Polly, and two sons, David
her husband and three children, one
Orannis, all of Los Angeles.
Wins Oratorical Contest
Charles Leffert WC* Uw Stephen M.'
White gold medal oratorical contest
last night before a large audience in
the Father Meyer Memorial hall of St.
Vincent's college building, the event
being one of the annual aftalm of the
college. Mr. Leffert I poke on "The Safe
guard of American Liberty." William
Daze won second place with "The Mis
sion of America," and honorable men
tion was given to B. McConville, "The
Future of America," and Raymond
Rock wood, who spoke on "The Down
fall of 1 la'-winism."
Chaplain O. J. Nave received word
yesterday of the death of Prof. W. F.
Whitlock, which occurred at Delaware,
O. Professor Whltlnc-k was taken 111
In Los Angeles several weeks ago while
on his way to San Francisco to at
tend a meeting of the Methodist Book
Concern of which be was a member.
He was a patient at the California hos
pital while hers, and three weeks ago
was taken to his home, since which
time he had rapidly declined. Professor
Whitlock, who was 70 years of age,
was graduated from the Ohio Wesleyan
In 1859, and for nearly fifty years had
occupied the chair of Latin in that
institution. For many yeai-s he was
a member of the quadrennial confer
ences of the Episcopal Methodist
MOTHERS' DAY AT
Appropriate Exercises Held in Differ.
ent Rooms —J. B. Monlux Makes
Address at East Vernon
As Sunday is the day for observance
of Mothers' day in the churches, yes
terday was the day. When it was ob
served in the schools.
The occasion was made exhibit day
at the Hooper avenue school. The work
of the pupils was shown the mothers,
who were special guests. Each room
had its own program, appropriate to
the occasion, and songs and recitations,
laudatory of home and mother, were
the principal features. The hard work
of the teachers made the day one to be
remembered at this school.
At the East Vernon avenue school the
auditorium was taxed to capacity by a
crowd to hoar 1 J. B. Monlux speak on
Mr. Monlux spoke of the permanent
Influence of the mother on the child
from the cradle to the grave.
"The most debased criminal," said
Mr. Monlux, "recoils from shame from
having his offenses marie known to his
mother." Mr. Monlux also laid em
phasis on the great power which moth
ers would exert In the peace movement.
After paying a tribute to true moth
erhood he urged all to show honor and
reverence to mothers, not only on this
day, but every day throughout the year.
The program was opened by the prin
cipal, Miss Kate McCarthy.
MANY PERSONS TAKE
ADVANTAGE OF LOW
PRICES MADE ON CASE
Many are purchasing pianos at the
Lucore Piano company because of the
great reduction made by the railroad
company on account of a claim for
Beautiful pianos go at t»2, $137, J164,
$187.50, $216, $248; on« special bargain
gold lately was a $750 piano purchased
for $437. Terms eat] bfl arranged of $5,
$6, $8 or $10 per month—no down pay
ments required. All we ask is that you
make your small monthly payment! as
agreed, an.d if payments are made at
the stpre, saving expense of collector,
any purchaser of a piano Is entitled to
six months' music lessons free. To
realize the real bargains you .should
call at once. Price* were never equaled
and terms never heard of for reliable
liiaiios: LIJCOKR PIANO CO., OPPO
ifflce block, corner Seventh
and Hope streets. I'liono Main 1317,
Store open every evening until thl»
stock la sold.
NOTABLE ARTISTS APPEAR AT
VOICE OF MRS. MARY REED DE.
First Appearance of Young Actress in
"Miss Hobbs" Creates Favorable I
At the bcncfll performance given yes
terday afternoon at the Belasio the
ater to Increase the Los Angeles Or- !
phanage building fund tlie spirit of
charity pervaded every one from the
handsomely gowned women in the
stage boxes to the lowliest scene shu
ter. The women and the few cour
ageous men in tjie audience gave freely
the price of admission, and the men
behind the scenery donated their tima
and work just as freely. Members of
the Musicians' union consented to play
in the orchestra gratuitously. The ar
tists whose performances made up the
program had all volunteored to do their
part to further the cause of charity.
The boxes, parquet and, in fact, the
entire house was filled with an audience
of handsomely costumed women, the
lovely tints of their gowns vying with
the enormous bouquets of [lowers
which each one carried to shower on
her favorite actress or singer.
In the foyer were daintily attired
young women offering their wares,
(lowers or programs, and to them spec
tators paid their willing toll of dimes
and dollars as they entered the theater.
Tlie program was well selected and
of wide variety. The various artists
each received warm welcome and re
Three Stars Appear
There were many excellent numbers, ]
but three of them were of exceeding j
interest, the singing of Mrs. Mary Heed,
the first appearance at the Belasco of
Miss Florence Reetl, the Bclasco's new
leading woman, and the first appear
ance on the Belaaco stage of Dick
These three personages shine in such
separate spheres that their appearance
upon th.j same program was really a
Mrs. Reed's Binglngjully realized the
high expectations which had been
aroused in the minds of her audience.
She has a wide range, and the tones
of her upper register are not only ac
curate and strong, but exceedingly
gweet, She possesses a delightful stage
presence with abundant charm of man
ner. Her first apearance was made with
piano accompaniment and was highly
enjoyable. Her second number, the so
prano aria from "La Boheme," with full
orchestral accompaniment, was a bril
liant effort, and it was with great
pleasure that the members of the audi
ence yesterday heard the announcement
of her future appearance In song re
Dick Ferris, whose curtain speeches
have already won him fame half across
the continent, appeared to represent
Mr. Blaekwood in a speech of thanks,
and delivered It with his usual graceful
manner. There are rumors ailoat to
the effect that Dick Ferris .is prepar
ing to give up the theatrlcnl business,
in which he has been so successful for
several years. If this is true, it is to
be regretted, for, while it may be pos
sible to find other "Lightning; Conduc
tors" and other "Armands," it will be
long before another actor or manager
will appear who can make such felici
tous speeches as those which Mr. Fer
ris seems always to have ready for Im
"Miss Hobbs" Bows to House
An expectant audience sat to the very
close of the program to see Miss Flor
ence Reed, whose advent on the Be
lasco stage awaits the close of the run
of the "Dollar Mark." The members
of the Belasco company offered the
fourth act of "Miss Hobbs," the play
in which Miss Reed is to make her
appearance when the final curtain falls
on the present Belasco success.
Miss Reed achieved an instant suo
cew, and at her first entrance was fair
ly stormed with a volley of bouquets
which carried their welcoming greet
ing to her from every portion of the
house. The one scene, a very short one,
too, was not a fair Introduction of the
artist, but she caught the humor of
her audience at once and held it to the
close of the act, when she was recalled
again and again. Miss, Reed wore, a
beautiful dress in this net, and moved
about the stage with an air of dlsttnc-1
tion which was as convincing as It was
Her appearance was all too brief to
allow of serious Judgment, but if her
flrst appearance may be taken as an
augury then her successes assured.
Other members of the Belasco com
pany who appeared in this act were
Lewis S. Stone. Charles Ruggles, Rich
ard Vivian, Louis Morrison, Harry
Oaks, Miss Adele Farrington, Miss
Tcatrice Noyes, Miss Ida Lewis and
Miss Adele Farrington and Miss Fay
Baynter, both of the Belasco, offered
vocal numbers which were heartily en
joyed, and Mrs. Matilee Lqeb-Evans
played a fantasia for cornet, receiving
Mrs. Albert Carlos Jones sang Gou
nod's "Aye Maria" In beautiful voice
and delighted her audience by respond
ing to several encores.
The Murr-v ana Mack company from
the Grand opera house gave an act
from "A Night on Broadway." The two
stars *nd Miss Bessie Tannehill, Max
Bloom and Lillle Sutherland each ap
peared In solos and ensemble numbers,
assisted by the ponies and chorus.
The performance was given under
the patrona«« of the following: Mes
dames Allan C. Bileh, H. A. Andrews,
John Blcknell, TCniest A. Rryant. Guy
Karham, Sam T. Clover, Harry Chand
ler John 8. Chapmun, Kaspare Colm,
A N Davidson, .1. W. Dnwson, H. L.
Doheny, W. E. Dunn, T. E. Gibbon,
X T TCarl Albert Carlo? Jones, William
G Kerckhoff. Modinl-Wnod. Albert
Moore, Edward Neiier. B. M. Neustadt,
Joseph D. Radfo'-d. Willoughby Rod
man, Alfred Solano and 1.-fC. Van Nuys.
FACES OF DEAD CHILDREN
FORCE MAN TO SURRENDER
■ NEW YORK, May 7,— Thomas -Law
rence, driver of a (Delanoey street
horse car which killed an 11-year-old
boy a month ago, and who disappeared
Immediately after his car killed a 3
year-old 1 girl Wednesday, surrendered
to the police last night, saying the faces
of the dead children had haunted him
so that he had had no peace of mind.
He declared that he could hear the
voices of the two children: calling on
him to ■ surrender, and that he could
not resist. -
Delancey street Is one of the congest
ed east side thoroughfares. .
Eat at the Arigelua grill.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNTNG. MAY 8, 1909.
OSTERMOOR /J^T ' n Z^ 7 / /2 PATTERNS
MATTRESSES ™ -.
219-229 S.BROADWAY . £->^ w^ / 224-228 HILL
VISIT OUR FOURTH FLOOR CAFE—OPEN FROM 11:3O TO 5:30 I
Let Us Make Your Suit I $8.50 Silk Waists Are $5
To Your Particular Measure Both Tailored and Fancy
You're certainly going to want at least one white Dozens of purse-wise women were attracted
serge suit this season; if you're traveling, probably to this special waist offering, through the display in
you'll think first of a navy blue or gray serge, or a one of our Broadway windows. To see the gar
black and white Shepherd check. ". Why not let us ;|. ments concerned is, in nearly every instance, to
make it to your particular measure? . " buy at least one, so very good are they in every
For example—we will make suits complete, ready to wear, (J*^sC A A Way . ' /
from fine light or medium. weight white serge, for 1 $OO.\J\J ; _ '\-\ .....
And from new tan, navy and shades of green and gray serges JJQiCA. wais t s in colors; p re tty check and plaid waists and black silk waists in \
we will make to measure suits complete or—;- ■■■■■■ ■■ ■V" Jl" in , fusion these are'particularly good for traveling or outing *C A A
We'll take all the chances as to their .fitting and sat.sfymg you in ; P^ ' ood assortm P em of sszes . values to $8 . 50 for .......... I>D.\)V
. every detail; you are to be the judge of that. • ' i
Have You Seen the Bungalow=Third Floor ?
$ 1 Pongees for 75c Yd. i Need New Lace Curtains?
Shantung pongees are considered particularly All of these lace curtains should be in new
desirable this Spring, because they wear well—even ' jj; homes by night, if you have the faintest need for
better than many of the other weaves. And we articles of the sort:
U^r~ o I^f +r> call fit a nrirp vnil'll be VerY clad tO White bobbinette, heavy French nets; Cluny insertion and edging;
have a lOt tO Sell at a price yOU ll De Very gldU LU Marie Antoincttebraid; Pointd'Esprit; filet insertion; Battenberg and —;
take advantage Of: | novelty braid; 45 to 52 inches wide and 2\ to 3J yards long— fresh and
C __ !;' styles that are in good taste for any room in the house: i / j]
27-inch Shantung pongees, in all .^W^'gfJ \ 75C ■ $4.00 Curtains for $2.75 a Pair % 7.00 Curtains for $ 5.35 a Pair -
dren's dresses and suits or waists; good dollar silks,special, at... . ; •"V , j^ $j . .^ ..
A small lot of plain taffetas, fancy foulards and pongees; lines Sllr J price step, ,
A srnau 101 o! piii , j jy^ at intermedlate pnce steps.
which contain values of 85c to $1, now
A Sale oi High- Women's 75c Knit Drawers Men's Knit Under-
Grade Rugs at $15 50 Cents Pair wear, 45c Garment
Anybody can afford to pay fifteen ? If you're going somewhere this " summer ;- . These are exactly the weights which
dolhrs for a room-size rug; and cer- |! where it will be difficult to have your gar- ,i :; most men wear all summer; and they
talnly anybody will be glad to save a I mentS properly laundered, we suggest tak- ; ; are buyable for less than most-men
good part of the usual cost, for these ing with you a liberal supply Of these knit have to pay, as a rule: -
.■ ■ xv # „ ' drawers* 1 Men's balbriggan shirts and draw- "
rugs are, many of them, worth $22.75 : uiavvcii. , >: ers; made; .
.ru^die, uwi y . » _,;, For they arevery easily laundered in one's home; they ers; fine quality, well,- made;
each: wear well and are very comfortable summer garments. specially priced at, garment .^«JW>
\'.< Over fifty different patterns of the I Arnold knit drawers, stockinet body and muslin ruffle, , We can fit any man in union suits; !
newest types-9x12 Axminsters, 9x12 made on narrow fitted bands; all sizes; regularly gn^ . -
fnTSo SminSs"!" 3 . $15.00 I • 75C> (Knit Underwear' Sec'tlonlMain Floor) '" ! textures; $1 and higher. ,
Pay Half Price for Remnants
Usual Saturday sale of remnant lengths of silks, plain and fancy, at half their every-other-day prices. Great
chance to secure silk for fancy work, opera bags, etc., or even enough for a waist or an entire dress or lining.
___ mmm ;■ ■ Coulter Dry Goods Co.. : ;;:- .• .:;;';^J
WILL OPEN MAY 11
FOUR DAYS'PROGRAM FULL OF
Much Work and Pleasure Involved in
Southern California Division's
Annual Meeting at Po
mona Next Week
■ The ' Woman's Christian Temperance
union of Southern Clifornia will hold
Its twenty-sixth annual convention lat
Pomona May 11-14. Most of • the ses
sions will be held in the First Presby -
terln church, Holt avenue and Gibbs
street. The four days' program pro
vides a wide variety of work and pleas
ure and every minute from morning to
night is full. Ten-minute -sessions of
the different branches of the union is
the rule. • : >
■ The program is as follows: ■
Tuesday morning. May lit senior Bar.ca
9:30-Offlclal board meeting, senior Barac*
room; board of nupeiintendenta, Fhllathea
"10:3b—Executive meeting, Phllathea room.
13:00—Noontide prayer. . f
Tuesday afternoon; •■■
1 convention called to order by the presi
dent, Mis. Hester T. Griffith. \ . • » -' ._,
Crusade -, hymn, "Give to the Winds Thy
Introduction of crusaders. ...
Crusade ppalm 140, in concert, led by Mr».
I^ucy B. Blanchard. state vice president. "It
gives the keynote, the rallying cry, the prophet
ic exalt itlon and plan of work."
Prayer, Mrs. Emma P. Edwards, Pomona.
2:00 —Appointments " committees, fourtesles.
credential, publications, telegrams, member
ship. Grouping '■'■' counties for election of na
tional delegates, Mrs. * Sophia ■W. Plimpton,
treasurer. Introduction of hostess.
8:16 —"Year's , Progress," county presidents.
(Five minutes each.) '..■■tMft/MaiwWnaML
8:80-Open parliament; > subject, . "How . t« !
Win," local presidents. Thank offering. Mv-
Bic, Mrs. Allle Simmons.
3:4o—Social, reception committee, local presl
-3:50-Prellmlnary report of credential com
3:sG—Report of recording secretary, Mrs.
Charity E. Way.
4:15— Report of corresponding secretary, Mrs.
Mary C. Sampson.
4:lo—Report of treasurer, Mrs. S. \\. Plimp
ton. Report of auditing committee, Mrs. Allle
4 :Go—Consecration service, led by Miss reny
D. Richards, state superintendent of evangel
7:30— Devotional."), Rev. T. T. Creswell, pastor
of Convention church. Music. Welcome, In
behalf ef the city. Mayor F. P. Flrey. Wel
come, In behalf of the Ministerial association,
Rev. J. F. Watson. Welcome, In behalf of the
schools Prof P. W. Kauffman. Welcome, In
II of thi> W. C. T. U., Mrs. Amanda Stead
min (Addresses three minutes each.) Re
sponse by delegates, "Blest Ba the Tie That
8:00— Lecture. "Shasta Daisies and Folks,"
Mrs Mac Guthrle Tongler. national lecturer
end organizer. "Free Will Offering," Mrs.
Stella B. Irvine, national superintendent of
Sunday school work. Adjournment.
Wednesday morning. May 12:
8:411— Fellowship mieti.ig, Mrs. Hattle V.
B;00-—Raadlng .lourn.il: business.
rtment conferences: Work among
Indians, .Mis. Mary D. Fowler. Work among
colored people, Mrs. Abble a. McLane. Work
among foreigners, Mrs. S. C. W. Uowen. Work
among railroad men, Mrs. Lucina Corrothers.
Work among poldlers and sailors, Mrs. Alice
Husf Show. Social and Red letter days, Mrs.
L TC. Quint. Temperance and labor, Mrs.
Mary B. Oarburt, Institute, Mrs. Klizaboth
11 .Milla I'i'bs, Mi»s ISmnitt Harrlman. Sys
lematlc giving, Mrs. M. Alice French. Fairs
;tu.| open ah' meetings. Miss Ada B. Cum
10:35 -Rest drill, "House Beautiful," Mrs.
Catherine P, Wheat.
10:5J— Report board "f temple trustees, Mrs.
L 1! li .'sidont.
11:-,-, Memorial lervlo*, Mrs. C. H. Fltz-
Sorald. Memorial memberi.
12:00— Noontide pri
1 :,n PmlH Servloe, Mrs. Lizzin P. Kyes.
I |0 "Family i*iilture": "What Are Parents'
nlnf Children'! Amuse
ments," Uln Mar> U FranoJj, thn Woman's
olub. "The Influence of Books a Power in
Cblld Training," Mrs. Clarence H. Lee, Child's
Study circle. "Influence of Work on Charac
ter," Mrs. Emily Brady, the Übell club.
"Courtesy in the Home," Mrs. J. F. Spencer,
the Time* club. "Teaching Truthfulness,"
Mrs Charles F. Schwan. Shakespeare olub.
"Temperance; How Taught," Mr. Dupee, Pro
hlbtlon club. "George Junior Republic," Mrs.
T. W. Heinemnn. Music. Discussion.
2:3o— President's address.
8:10—Social, reception committee, county
3:3o—State T. secretary's report, Miss Mary
A. Stewart. , -
B:4o—State I* T. L. secretary's report, Mrs.
Cella H. Noll. '
B:so—"Chalk Talk," Mrs. Ellen Dayton Blair,
associate of the National L. T. L.
4:2o—Free will offering.
4:3o—Drive, "Seeing Pomona."
Speakers sent to prayer meetings.
' At Convention church, Young People* meet-
Ing, Mrs. Lucy S. Blanehard presiding. -
7:3o—Devotional. Visitors at the "V" school,
led by Miss Mary A. Stewart. L. T. L. dem
onstration, led by Mrs. Cecil H. Noll. Nor
mal graduating class. Free will offering.
Evangelistic half liour.
Thursday morning, May IS: •
B:4s—Bible study, Mrs. Emma Read.
Report of ' Finance committee. (Life
members and patrons.)
9:2o—Report of appropriation committee. :. -»
9-35—Superintendents' conferences, continued:
Lecture bureau, Mrs. Marlon T. Boyn. Work
among miners, Mrs. C. H. Anderson. Anti
narcotlos, Mrs. R. J. West. Medical temper
ance, Dr. Laura M. Locke. Health and hered
ity, Mrs. Ada R. Hand. Hospital. Mrs. Vina
M. Elder. Flower mission, Mrs. Laura T.
Carter, Penal and reformatory, Mrs. D. M.
Burns. - Christian citizenship, Mrs. " Etta .B.
Tuft. Rescue, Mrs. C. 11. FitzGerald. Purity.
Mothers' meetings and White Ribbon recruits,
Mr" i:. L. Wood.
■ 10:«5— I ray r. Mrs. Angle Miller. Election.
12:00— Noontide prayer for state work, Mrs.
Bstella Old. ■
8:00—Bible temperance lesson, Mrs. Julia D.
3:ls—Ransom Home, Mrs. Ada, R. Hand,
2:35— legislation: Introducing bill for
equal suffrage: speaker, Mrs. Fannie Uloason.
Free will offering. ■ *»U«ri
3:lS— Social, reception committee, delegates,
, 3:3o—Report of national delegates.
3:4s—"How to Make the Wheels Go Round,"
Mrs. Mary A. Sampson. Circulators for Cru
sade Monthly. Union, Signal, ■ Mrs. Allle A.
* 4:ls—Experiences as , state organizer, , Mrs.
Fannie U Kins. ■ - ,■ ; ■•-.-, '. ■ /; :
4:2o—Prir« essays: High schools,' subject,
"The Value of Total Abstlnenco to a Life.
Seventh and eighth grades, subject, "What .Is
the Harm In a Glass of Wine, Beer or Cider? •
"Ha» It Bean Worth While?" Mrs. E. T. Scott,
national organizer and lecturer.
Thursday evening, at Fraternal Aid Opera
7:3o—Dovotlons, Mrs. Viola S. Norman. Mu
sic. Medal contest, conducted by Miss Mar
earot Wiley. Music.
Friday morning. May 14:
9:00— Bible exposition, Mrs. Eleanor K.
9:ls—Heading journal. Business.
9:3s—Superintendents' conferences: Evangel
istic, Miss Persy D. Richards. Music, Mrs.
Mile E. Simmons. Kindergarten, Mrs. Abble
Ashcroft. Medal contests, Mies Margaret
Bense. Mercy, Mrs. Mary L. Potter. Non
alcoholic extracts and perfumes, Miss Ella C.
Harvard. Sabbath observance, Mrs. Louise A.
Seymore. Franchise, Dr. Ella Whlpple Marsh.
Legislation, Mrs. Lou M. Young. Peace and
Arbitration, Mrs. Sue Smiley Underhill. School
savings banks, Mrs. Mary S. Wright. Offering.
10:35—Scientific temperance Instruction. Mrs.
Mary M. Coman.
10:45—Sunday school, Mrs. Frances H. Paine.
"Temperance Lesson" for June 29, Mrs. Stella
B. Irvine. .•
. 11:05—Confirmation of superintendents.
11:15—"Southern California White Ribbon."
Mrs. Mary M. Coman. editor; Mrs. Rebecca I.
West, business manager; Mrs. S. V. Warner,
11:80—Practical talks. with discussion:
"House to House Visitation," "Keeping Re
ports," "I Am Not Afraid to Try." ; Noontide
prayer, Mrs. C. M. Miller..
Friday I noon:
I:4o—Current events, Mrs. Mary M. Coman.
2:30— "Bible as Literature," part one, Old
Testament; part two. New Testament, Mrs.
Garrett I Nowklrk. assisted by Kin ■ Margaret
Stewart, teacher of expression at Throop, Pas
adena; Miss Louisa Crawford, trained reader.
Music. "I Know That My Redeemer Lives,"
Mra. C. rllbbe.
Mrs. 8. C. W. Bowen, 962 West Holt avenue,
Mrs. W. If. Adams, 11l East Center, enter
Mrs. .7. H. lllll.ti. 183 West Alvarado, recep
tion committee. ': -
- The > general' officers are: ; Mrs. Hester :T.
Griffith, ■ president: Mrs. Lucy S. ' Blanchard,
vice i president;i Mrs. < Mary C., Sampson, cor
responding secretary; • Mrs. '< Carlty ■E. Way,
recording secretary; < Mrs. » Emma, U. Schultu.
assistant recording secretary; Mrs. Sophia
Wuu.l Plimpton, treasurer; Miss Mary A. Stew
art, V secretary; Mra. Celia Noll, L. T. L.
The itata vice. prsEldanti are: Imperial, Mrs.
C. Angle Miller; Kern, Mre. C. N. Miller; Los
AiiKcles, MlB. Julia 1' .iaiiKe, Mrs.
Viola S. Norman; Riverside, Mrs. Lite R. 1».
;ilino, Mra. Eleanor K. Meach
ani: Han Diego. Mis. Emms B&at^
Barbara, Mr-. E. G. Ord; \'entura, Mrs. Hat-
State lecturer and organizer, Mrs. L. F. Kins.
Mrs. Stella Irwin.
Southern California White Ribbon, Mr«. Mary ,
M. Coman, editor. - . >nt yyy|)ft'MH l'Hljyi"flHHj!B
Musical director, Mrs. Allle A. Simmons,
YOUTHFUL ATHLETE FALLS
AND BREAKS COLLAR BONE
Ontario Central School Student Slips
from Swinging Rings and Is
Luther Tlsdale, 15 years old, of tha
Ontario Central school ysterday met
with an accident which will keep him
out of athletics for some tin
ll( !iad been eating an orange and his
hands wero still wet with the jutco
of the fruit when ho began an exercise
on tin' swinging rings on the school
When high In the air his handa
slipped and h* fell to the ground,
alighting on his head and neck. He
was rendered unconscious by the fali
and remained so for several liours.
Tisdnle was brought to Los Angeles
yesterday, where a surgeon pronounced
the collar bone bn i ' lirce ribs
out of place.
HATHIES MALT TONIC
THE FOOD DRINK
ONE DOZEN BOTTLES DELIVERED IS2
THE MA7HIE BREWING CO. '