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Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, May 17, 1910, Image 5

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'Forty-Five Minutes from Broad
way' Charmingly Done by
Belasco Players
One of the chief features of "Forty
five Minutes from Broadway," pro
duced at tho Belasco theater last night.
Is that it shows the exceptional versa
tility of members of Manager John
Blaekwoods aggregation of players.
It Ib a rather far cry from drama to
music. Hence every Blackwoodlan
rhould be highly commended for his
or her efforts in George M. Cohan's
famous musical play success. Evident
ly tho writer's opinion Is shared by a
great many theatergoers of Los An
geles, for a capacity house applauded
the various members of the cast.
"Forty-flvo Minutes from Broadway
proved a delightful surprise and a re
freshing diversion.
Of individual lilts there were many.
Charles Giblyn, who assumed tho role
of Kid Burns, made famous by Victor
Mooro, took tho part In a totally sat
isfactory manner. Mr. Giblyn, who
was forced to learn the rapid-fire
slangy lines of tho dopester In two days,
deserves praise for his accomplish
ment, but greater commendation 101
tim Knii';i<ii excellence <>l nut porrorni
ance throughout. His rendition of the
famous "Forty-five Minutes from
Broadway" song was one of the hits
of the piece.
Florence Oakley was charming as
Mary. Her singing and her excel
lent acting make the play delightful.
Charles Ruggles and pretty, auburn
haired Marguerite Levoridgo made a
hit when they sang a duet, "Con™
Along, Mandy." The beauty of tho
girl combined with Mr. Uuggles 1 per
sonality and handsomeness, were com
mented on by everybody. Beth Tayor
as Flora Dora Dean, a footlight fav
orite, was her dainty, pretty Ingenue
self while Adcle Farrington as Mrs.
David Dean was a perfect 'stage
mother. Richard Vivian, Tom Bennet
Ida Lewis, Frank Camp and othei s In
tho cast were excellent. Lewis S.
Stone who was cast for Kid Burns
was conspicuous by his absence. Mr.
Stone is laid up with a sprained back.
BOFor lS pua r lo l'enjoyment nothing will
servo better than the Belasco produc
tion of "Forty-five Minutes from
Each of the four new acts P»WUlted
yesterday afternoon at the Urpheum
the-iter is meritorious. Taken In
conjunction with the four holdover,
they make, up a vaudeville bill full of
music, sparkling comedy, a bit of
homely philosophy, some pathos and
""wm M° rtcressy and Blanche Dayne
with their associate players Present
ing "The Wyoming Whoop 11 are billed
us the headlines. The btlltoi[to cor
rect! The playlet Is replete with lines
which one cares to remember. A bit
of sentiment creeps In every now and
then as the playlet progresses, be
fore one is ready to dab a handker
chief to one's eyes some witty, wtse or
comical remark turns the c"m"3 "f
one's mouth upward and the tears are
dispelled by a smile. Mr. Creasy has
written many sketches, but few bet
ter than or equal to "The Wyoming
Loekwood and Paul Mac-
Carty in a musical number which at
Its opening promises a great deal be
cause of the unique position assumed
by the entertainers, are worth while.
Miss Lock wood's song about "Marys
Calves" has Just enough spice In it to
make it go big. Miss Loekwood has
a fetching way about her and Mr.
MacCarty is handsome, can sing and
Is graceful in a sort of Imitation "rag
and hop-sktp-and-Jump dance.
It is the final number of the Night
Birds" act which makes the turn go.
Gus Edwards is nothing if not orig
inal. He proves it in perching his
chorus on platforms behind a drop.
Through apertures in the drop the
heads of the chorus are thrust to rep
resent birds perched on a telegraph
wire The effect is unusual and at
tractive. The blrdliko kissing business
of the chorus adds greatly to the ef
fectiveness of the ensemble. Nellie
Brewster, who apparently is leading
woman of the troupe, is pretty enough
and has a clear voice, but her tones
are not particularly pleasing. It seems
her voice lacks a certain sympathetic
quality, caused possibly from strain
ing, overworking or singing beyond
her vocal range. The opening of the
net Is unusual. Tho chorus men ap
pear in various parts of the house
with telephones and sing a refrain
about "I Won't Bo Home to Dinner."
Of "By the Light of the Silvery Moon"
all one may say is that familiarity
breeds contempt.
Laneton, Lucler and company, pre
senting "A Fool's Errand," do not
make clear what the errand la, but do
succeed in getting applause and caus
ing some laughter.
The Piequays made a bigger hit yes
terday than at any time last week.
It Is the Only Pure, Wholesome,
Healthful, Reliable Drinking
Water to Be Had in Los
To drink Puritas Distilled Water
regularly is not a fad. Thousands of
customers who have used Purltas for
many years will testify to this.
It is a health requirement. Pure
water is Just as essential to healthful
living as pure food. You will realize
this if you think about it a little.
Our city water contains ennsld*rahle
amount! of minerals. These are entirely dls-
Bnlved In the water and cannot bn n-moveil
from It by a filter or any mechanic ile
vice. Such la the case with most *he
water In Southern California. . lowa
through a highly mineralized soil ani nat
urally absorbs the minerals In It.
The only way to remove such Impurities
Is by distillation —that Is. by turnlnc the
water Into steam. In this process the Im
pure parts of the water are deposited as
solids in the boiler. The pure part—that
Is, th« steam —Is then condensed Into wa
ter —'pure water.
Roughly speaking, thU Is exactly the pro
cess through which Purltas Is put. But we
distill It twice, because two distillations are
necessary to remove all Impurities.
Purltas Is aerated with pura ozone, se
cured by passing a current of electricity
through filtered air. ■
We bottle Purltas In clean glass demi
johns. This work Is so carefully don* that
the water reaches you with all Its whole
dome purity Intact.
Puritan Is inexpensive—5 gallons cost but
■li)c delivered within the old city boundary
lines. At points beyond this the price Is a
trine more, owing to the long haul. Reg
ular Puritas customers purchase Coupon
Hooks, thereby materially reducing th» ex
"when you telephone, ask about theaa.
Home 10053; Hunset Main 8191 I*os An
geles Ice and Cold Storage Co. _

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Nellie Nichols in her medley reviews
and "The Dancing Bugs" repeated
their former triumphs. Walsh, Lynch
and company, presenting the melo
dramatic sketch, "Hucklns' Run," and
motion pictures showing Col. Roose
velt in Cairo, Egypt, complete the bill.
• m «
From a musical standpoint Manager
Workman of tho Princess is offering
an exceptionally good production to
his patrons this week in "The New-
York Girl." The piece In a musical
comedy, new to Loh Angeles, and pos
sesses snap and ginger from start to
The title rol« Is filled by Mlnta Dur
fee In an admirable manner. She adds
to the musical excellence of the affair
by singing "Hello Mr. Moon Man,"
backed up by a prettily fcowned chor
us. Pleasing electrical effects are In
troduced showing different members
of the company astride the crescent.
The general effect is excellent enough
to draw several encores. A military
march number led by Vera Blair Stan
ley Is also one of the features, show
ing off the shnpeliness or the merry,
merry. "Whoop I,a La" is rendered In
B COtnle fashion by Robcoo Arbuckle,
who Is a German amateur waiter,
beating his way through the world
with a Jew partner, Fred Ardath.
The adventures of the two wtth the
bold New York girl furnish the fun
in the play.
• • •
Murjorle Rambeau, leading woman at
tho Burbank, has some heavy work cut
out for her this week in preparing to
play the part of Juanlta In "The Rose
of the Rancho." She has to learn ao
play the guitar, sing a song In Spanish,
do a Spanish dance, learn a number of
Spanish phrases and assume the gen
eral manner and walk of a senorita.
The same applies, In a lesser degree, to
nearly all the members of the Burbank
company, but the most of them have
lived in Los Angeles for so long that it
comes natural. Louise Royce, Harry
Mestayer, Willis Marks, Agnes Lee and
H. S. Duffleld all have unusual char
acters to portray. Frederic Belasco be
gan rehearsals of the big production
yesterday, and the week will be one
of the busiest the Burbank ever has
known, not excepting even the rehear
sal of "Brewster's Millions."
Alphin and Fargo yesterday sprung
sensation yesterday in presenting their
new company in "In Gay Paree."
As the name implies, the comedy is
a French potpourri of comedy and
melody on the Weber and Fields or
der. Monte Carter, the Hebrew com
edian, is a most excruciatingly funny
fellow. He manages to obtain a large
amount of comedy out of hia charac
ter. His work is clean cut and polished
and he is sure to become an immense
Pete Gerald and Max Stelnle are ex
cellent Germans and mnke ideal foils
for Carter. Anna H. Golde returned
and was received with a big ovation
and many floral pieces. Tracy Mc-
Dermot, the new leading man, pos
sesses a voice of exceeding sweetness
and his songs called for numerous en
cores. Mattie Hyde was excellent in
a small character part. Leonard Bris
bane and Mable Bunyea were as usual
admirably cast and did all that was
expected of them. The chorus with
many new faces presented ten big
singing and dancinj novelties.
The first of tho series of popula priced
Tuesday matinees inaugurated with the
opening of the Charles King stock com
pany will be given this afternoon at the
.• c s
Three crowded houses enjoyed the
new Sullivan & Considlne vaudeville
bill ■which opened at the Los Angeles
theater yesterday afternoon. The new
bill is headed by Foster and Foster and
will be fully reviewed In tomorrow's
• • •
James Corrigan, who will be recalled
with no little pleasure by all who saw
"The Man of the Hour" at the Belasco
theater a few months ago, will arrive
in Los Angeles this morning to rehearse
the part of Big Bill In "The Squaw
Man, the next Bejasco offering.
The commissioner of the general
land office has Just issued a report
showing that the Los Angeles branch
of the land office is the most import
ant In the state. This report is for the
fiscal year ending June 0, 1909, and
■howl that tho Los Angeles land of
fice has Jurisdiction over 665,541 acres
of land, and that during the time cov
eted by the report 2255 applications for
government lannd were received here.
The gross receipts, including fees and
money from the sale of lands, were
$135 153.29, which is more than two
and one-half times as much as was
received by any other land office in
Charged with mistreatment of his 16
--year-old daughter, Olaf Ramstoad was
arrested last night at his home, 1000
Kast Fifty-second street, and locked
up at central police headquarters. The
daughter, Hilda, was sent to the de
tention home and will be the chM
wltneM against her father in police
court thla morning.
havo returned from a year's
travel abroad and will remain In
the city until August.
The Eschscholtzla chapter of the
Daughters of tho American Revolu
tion will entertain with a card party
for the benefit of the George Junior
Republic at the Women'! clubhouse
Saturday afternoon, Muy 21. Much in
terest is shown by the merchants and
prominent social leaders to make it a
social as well us a financial success.
Thirty prizes have been donated, as
well as the hall, chairs and tables. The
receiving lino will include Mesdames
Judson M. Davis, Adna R. Chartee,
George 11. Burton, Mary H. Banning,
Campion Krskine Thorn, Stephen A.
RcndX Henry C. Dillon, WilliUs
J ' Hole, O. 1' Clark, Henry .1. Martin,
Martin Robertson, Charles Nichols, C.
C < Tittle, Charles B. Eastman, Grant
Gouvher, John H. Peckmham, hi i a
Monnette, John V. Peacock, F. O. B.
Harbison, Allan Aldrich, George Brock,
William Regan, Harry Purdon, Theo
dore G. Davis, Hampton L. Story,
Bruce Cass, James Forbes, Harry liny
ward, George E. Feagan and the Misses
Ellen A. Lamb, Grace Pease and Lucy
E. Elcan. f
~~*i* —
A Jolly picnic party is being arranged
by Mrs. John W. Mitchell and the
Countess Wachtmeister to see the
comet and have a supper Wednesday
evening at Cllffton-by-the-Sea. About
twenty will go down In the afternoon.
A danco was given by the seniors of
tho Cummock school to the other stu
dents Friday evening at the school
hall The hall was decorated with ban
ners and pennants. Receiving were
Miss Gladys WUhOlm, Miss Helen Wil
liams, Miss Mona Batsford, Miss Ella
Roeuner, Miss Winifred Mackie and
Miss Lottie Laurence.
Mrs H. J. Mockenhaupt of 2404 North
Broadway announces the engagement
of her daughter. Miss Othella Regtna
Mockenhaupt, to Wilhordt Mountain.
The wedding will take place at the
Sacred Heart church in Sichel street
June 1. _*—
The wedding of Miss Lucy Kelsey
and H. T. Gates will be solemnized at
the First Baptist church this evening.
Miss Belle Kelsey will be maid of
honor and Paul Cowles will serve Ml.
Gates as best man.
Mrs George. A. Smith of Bonsallo
street' will entertain with a 600 party
Thursday afternoon.
Mr and Mrs. "victor H. Tuttlc of
nranire have gone east for six weeks.
They have planned a visit to Chicago
St Louis. New York, Boston and
Washington before their return.
Mrs. Andrew Glassell and daughter,
Miss Andrietta Glassell. have returned
from a four months' trip to friends in
the east. They are at home to their
many friends at their beautiful home in
Tropico. _4^
Mrs. Hannah R. Coey left Saturday
morning for Chicago, where she Will
".Us th! summer with her son, Charles
A. Coey. -♦- „„♦ ,
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Swanfeldt of
Michigan avenue have returned from a
four months' trip to Norway.
Mr. and Mrs. Clifford SUckjjey
Meade have gone east on a visit. They
will be away Indefinitely, Visiting most
of the important cities before return
Word has been received from Colom
bo Ceylon, announcing the safe, arri
val of Dr. and Mrs. Shelly H. Tolhurst.
Dr. X C. Buell, Mr. and Mrs. J. O.
Koeptl'l, Miss Ilortense Koeplii, Master
Joseph Koeptli. William McLagan,
Alexander Ross, Mr. and Mrs. John H.
V.ogel, Mr. and Mrs. Fred R. Walter,
Los Angeles people who are traveling
abroad and who will make the trip
around the world before returning.
—4* —
Miss Elizabeth Rose will be the guest
of honor at a luncheon given by Miss
Hortense Gearheart Saturday after
noon, May 28. The luncheon will be
given at Hotel Mt. Washington and is
the first of many affairs which axe be
ing planned in honor of Miss Rose,
whose engagement to James Revell
Nave of Kansas City was recently an
Mrs Grace S. Porter will entertain
with a luncheon of nineteen covers at
the Country club this afternoon, the af
fair being a farewell. Mrs. Porter will
leave Friday morning with a party for
New York en route to Europe and will
sail on the Cedric May 28. The tables
will be decorated with quantities of
pink and white sweet peas Covers
will be laid for Mrs. Hugh Livingstone
Macneil. Mrs. Godfrey Holterhoff jr.,
Mrs. Ernest A. Bryant, Mrs Allan
Baton. Mrs. Walter Jarvis Barlow,
Mrs William May Garland, Mrs. E.
Avery McCarthy. Mrs. Harry Gray,
Mrs. George Beveridge, Mrs. C. C. Par
ker, Miss Marion Macneil, Miss Echo
Allen, Miss Grace MOllus. Miss Kathe
rine Mellus, Mrs. J. F. Sartori, Mrs.
Kate Vesburg, Mrs. John R. Haynes
and Mrs. J. D. Foster.
Among the many society folk of Los
Angeles who are leaving for Europe are
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Hynes and daugh
ter Miss Wilma Hynes, and Miss Nora
Heavey. They left yesterday morning
for New York and will sail on the
America June 4. They have Planned
to be gone four months and will visit
cieimany, France, Holland, Belgium
and England, returning the last of Sep
Mrs. Harry King Snider and Mrs.
H William Sherlock entertained with
a luncheon for Miss Chloe van Buskirk
yesterday afternoon at Mrs Snider *
home on South Hope street The table
was beautifully decorated with a large
centerpiece of nasturtiums, from which
streamers were spread over the cloth.
Long festoons of the flowers hung
from the chandelier.
The place cards were daintily hand
painted Dutch girls, and covers were
laid for Miss Edith Morrison, Mrs.
Pearl Relchard, Mrs. William Ander
man, Mrs. Russell G. Hyatt, Mrs. J.
Efromson and Miss Chloe Van Buskirk.
After the luncheon they formed a
merry party at the Orpheum.
Miss Van Buskirk has been visiting
in Riverside and is passing a few days
In Los Angeles prior to her departure
for her home In Indianapolis.
The luncheon was arranged entirely
by Mrs. Snider, who is very clever with
the brush, as well as in decorating.
Mrs Mark Turnball entertained the
As You Like It club with a luncheon
and whist party at the Lankershlm ho
tel Friday afternoon. The tables were
decorated with sweet peas, pink, lav
ender and white being used, with
quantities of ferns scattered over the
cloth. The place and score cards were
girls carrying parasols. The prizes
were a brass fern bowl, cup and saucer
and a hanging Japanese vase, and
were won by Mrs. Homer Morris. Mrs.
William English and Mrs. L. E. Parker
respectively. Among those present
were: Mrs. Irving Talbot. sister of
the hostess, and Mesdames Robert C.
P Smith, Harry Arnold, Harry Haz
ard, George Jenkins, S. Mauley Pye,
John F. Giles, Henry W. Fitch, Charles
Faulkner. Clarence H. Pease, William
McPherson, Martha M. Symmes, Ho-
mer Morris, L. E. Barker, M. A. Eng
lish, and Mis.s Ellen Harper Wheeler.
Miss Ivy Reed Of West Adams
will entertain Saturday with b mlscel
-1 i ous shower for Miss Ifargery Bax
ter, whose engagement to B. Earl
! Brown was announced recently. Those
i who will make the merry party arc;
Miss Lulu Healy, Miss Bernlce Healy,
Airs Frank Mulks, Miss Florence
Frankland, Miss Ada Forbes, Mi-.s May
McQowen, Miss Mabel Othemer. Miss
Mabel Eaaley, MIM Mildred Lloyd,
Miss Pearl Gepchcll, ..irs. John Reed,
Mrs. Harry Fitch, Mrs. Herbert Oca.
prlx, Mrs. K. R. Baxter and Miss Ruth
Mrs. W. C. Tonkin of tho Navarro
apartments left Friday for Chicago,
where she will visit friends during the
Harry Fryman of Hotel Hayward
left Saturday for San Francisco, where
he will Join Mrs. Fryman, who, wUU
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Jenkins, has been
sojourning In the northern city.

Mrs. S. Q. Moore of South Hill street
left for the cast last Friday. Mrs.
Moon- Intends to pass three months
visitiiiß in her Old home In New York.
Mr. and Mrs. J. <>. Marsh of West
Washington street have gone, north.
They are planning a visit in San Fran
clsco before going Into the Yoscmite,
where they will pass a month.
The Emerald Whist club entertained
Thursday afternoon at the esidencr of
Mrs. Baugh, 1;J1S East Vernon avenue.
Refreshments were served and the.
prize! were won by Mrs. Springer and
and Mrs. Hurklmrdt. Those who are
members are Mesdames Kuugh, Burk
hardt, Colin, HututtUay, Hivkok, Lan
don, Mead, Perry, Scarce, Schenck,
Springer and Wlebens,
Mrs. William Frampton of 2424 West
Twenty-ninth place will entertain with
a novelty shower this afternoon in
honor of Miss Blanche Loomis.
Eighteen invitations have been issued
and a Jolly time Ik anticipated.,
- *-
A reception was given Saturday
afternoon by the young women stu
dents In the Northfield hall. They
were assisted by Mrs. Fred Hooker
Jones, The hall was decorated daintily
with yellow and white roses and core
Miss Elizabeth Caldwell whose en
gagement to George B. Zartman was
announced recently, left Wednesday
morning, accompanied by her sister,
Miss Mary Caldwell, on a. visit to her
uncle, James L. Meade, in Chicago,
They expect to be gone until fall and
will visit in the east and on returning
to California will join their parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Caldwell, at Lake
Tahoe. On the return of the family in
the fall Miss Caldwell will begin prep
arations for her wedding, the date of
which has not yet been set.
Mrs. C. L. O'Leary of Wllshire boule
vard will entertain with a bridge
luncheon at her beautiful home this
Among the affairs given in honor of
the brides and bridegrooms-elect was
that of a luncheon at the Mt. Wash
ington hotel in honor of Thomas C.
Ridgoway Friday afternoon by William
Batchellor. The tablo was decorated
with gorgeous red poppies and the
place cards were in the same color.
Covers were laid for Robot C. Devcr
eaux, Chauncey F. Stalling. Chariot L.
Batchellor, Justice Rice. William
Batchellor and Mr. Rldgeway. An au
tomobile ride through Eagle Rock val
ley was enjoyed after the luncheon.
Mr. Ridgeway will be married to Miss
Grace Rowley early in June and the
affair was the first tho ushers have
planned in his honor.
• Mrs. C. F. Ginther" and her sister,
Miss Carl Kwls, entertained with a
china showed Friday afternoon at the
residence of Miss Kwis in St. Louis
street in honor of their cousin, Miss
Pearl Cole of Whittier, who will be
married to Leland Hull early in June.
The decorations were in green and
pink. Elaborate refreshments were
served. Those present were Mrs.
J. A. Cole, Mrs. C. E. Cole, Mrs. Guy
Tyler, Miss Clara Clark and Miss
Esther Rainholdt of Whittier: Mrs. La
Verne Watt, Mrs. Gertrude Campbell,
Mrs. George Campbell, Mrs. Irving
Pearne, Mrs. M. E. Keller, Mrs. Maude
Jones, Ms. George Anderson, Mrs.
Maude Tweedy, Mrs. W. P. Schlosser,
Mrs. May Lugo, Mrs. William Helpes,
Mrs, Anna Smith, Mrs. A. Tweedy,
Mrs. Eva Groton, Mrs. Nellie Decker,
Mrs Fred Stone, Mrs. A. H. Cheney,
Mrs. J. B. Ginther, Mrs. F. W. Brant of
Santa Monica, Mrs. Walter Bryson,
Miss Lola Schlosser and Miss Lyla
A merry theater party at the Or
pheum last evening was composed of
thirty former residents of New Hamp
shire who have made their homes in
Los Angeles. Those in the party were
Mr. and Mrs Ilay Sterry, Mr. and Mrs.
George P. Roy, Mr. and Mrs. Pierce,
Mrs. Fred Hunt, Mrs. Ella Bassett,
Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Woodman, Mr. and
Mrs. Tenny. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Kim
ball, Mr. and Mrs. Stockwell, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Greene, Mr. and Mrs.
Chandelier and Mr. and Mrs. W. D.
Mr. and Mrs. William G. Kerckhoff
and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Parker, who
have been passing the week at Arrow
head Springs, have returned to the
The following were noticed at Levy s
yesterday afternoon, with parties hav
ing tea after the theater: Mrs. Page,
A. Colin, E. W. Gelett, W. Hughes,
Henry H. T,issuer, James Hellman, J.
Klingensten, Josh Marks, M. Lowen
stein, A. Respold.
—*t* —
Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Roberts, Miss
Marie and Miss Louise Roberts, will
leave Los Angeles Saturday under the
auspices of the steamship department
of the German-American Savings bank
on an extended tour through Ireland,
Tngland, Scotland, France, Germany
and other parts of Europe. They will
sail o the S. S. Carmanta.
Charles Young is alleged to have been
anxious to obtain a watch. Whether
possessed of enough to buy or not is
unknown, but according to a complaint
sworn to by E. R. Bellnap, an Inmate
of the Soldiers' home, near Sawtelle,
Charles pilfered his timepiece.
As a result Young is held at police
headquarters and will face a burglary
charge in police court this morning.
Elmer Dumbauld, charged with man
slaughter, failed to respond when his
name was called in department eleven
of the superior court yesterday tor ar
raignment on the charge. He had
been allowed his freedom on $1000
bond and the court issued a bench war
rant for his arrest. He had not been
found at a late hour last night. The
defendant is charged with killing
Charles Mac-Mlllan on April 18 without
Fay L. Pooler was granted an ordel
of thi) court by Judge Hutton yester.
day iiimullng her marriage to Ira X
cmmmwi o-i.k.- ura. MioCMJ.
g»TH-*W*OO*& /&£* A /. /JZ PATTERN?
" VISIT OUR FOURTH FLOOR. CAFE-Open from 11:30 to 5:00
Note These Linen Prices *» Goods First Quality
The enviable reputation which this store has always enjoyed for carrying one of the largest and
most exclusive linen stocks in the west will be still further enhanced by these special allies,
which we are fortunate in being able to offer our customers:
U.,~1j- IVim/alc 22x44; note the size; red borders; regularly 16 2-3 c, for 12Jc
MUCK IQWeiS 18x36; all linen . grass bleached; regularly 25c, for 20c
" ~~~ 20x40; all linen; hemmed and hemstitched; very absorbent;
regularly 35c, for ••••••' SO c
Extra fine quality; regularly 75c; for ouc
R/»fh TnWolQ Hemmed ends; regularly 30c. for w. 25c
Pain IOWeiS Heavy and absorbent; excellent values at 50c
S>l f* ~«~ The words "Glass Towel" are woven on the sides; all hemmed and
GIaSS TOWeIS ready for use ; regularly 20c, for « 2-3 c
" " Check grass toweling; all linen; reg 15c, for . "»c
All-linen, silver bleach crash; regularly 12jc, for *$c
g^ y .• -*«Jj Every cloth has border woven all around, with napkins to match :
LrlOtllS ana 68x68-inch size regularly $3.00, for g.25
~ 7". 72x72-inch size; regularly $3.50, for , »-/:)
NapkllmS Napkins: reg u,ar, y $2. 2 5. for »•£ do,
a- 20-inch, all linen; regularly $2.25, for .... g-JJ doz.
22-inch, Silver Bleach; regularly $3.50, for $2.85 doz.
22-inch, full bleach ; regularly $4.00, for $3.00 doz.
94 ;r,^v. full bleach; regularly $5.00, for 54.00 doz.
25-inch! full bleach! regularly $6.50, for $5-00 doz.
Others worth to $12.00 for * *7-50 doz-
Damasks 72-inch damask, in stripe, spot, chrysanthemum and like patterns- regu-
DamasKs lar i y $i. 50 , f Or f j-jj var°
~ 72-inch damask; variety of patterns; regularly $1.75, for. . . .$1.35 yard
66-inch damask; very fine Irish linen in a dozen different patterns reg
ularly $1.25, for ..-. It**
66-inch damask; spot pattern; regularly 75c, for "c yara
T _ _ /^l^f U c 36-inch square tea cloths ; hand embroidered, at • • .... .Half
TCP L/lOtnS Hemmed square tray cloths; regularly $1.50 and $1.75 and $2.00; sam
ples that we can sell at •• • •.■•-•■••• • 75c
Conlter Dry Goods Co. ■ ■ ■ ■■■
Vacation Tours
Lake Tahoe ..... $23.00
Special excursions June 4, 11, 18, 25, and later. :,
Good twenty-one days for return. -„:
Yosemite National Park
Special Excursion Fares Daily. ..._
Beautifully illustrated booklets may be had at all
principal offices of the
600 South Spring Street SOUthd*!! PaCifiC
148 East Colorado Street. -V,-'', V-
Music Notes
Florence Bosard Lawrence
CARLETON CHASE, billed as the
fashion plate of vaudeville, is the
feature of the newcomers at
Levy's this week. His long engage
ment with Kolb and Dill at the Majes
tic last summer, made him a familiar
figure to amusement-seekers, and he
received a cordial greeting when he
made his appearance yesterday after
noon at Levy's. Mr. Chase has a spirit
ed manner, a presence which makes a
favorable impression, and sings songs
well adapted to his vocal powers. His
selections yesterday won much ap
plause for him. and in "The bouthein
Rose," "Mary Took the Calves to the
Dairy Show" and "That Mesmerizing
MendelMOhn Song," he achieved a dis
tinct success with his listeners.
Other newcomers to the bill were
three instrumental artists, playing
flute harp and violin. The group is
announced as the Ohelman trio and
with characteristic costume*, and rep
resentative musical selections, the
members of the trio present a good
act which, however, would be Im
proved with the introduction of more
action, and sprlghtliness.
The Kristoffl trio, already familiar to
the patrons of Levy's cafe sings the
popular Italian song, »Funleula-Fun
icula " a selection from Faust, and
some' popular folk songs of our own
country and the Hungarian dancers
introduce now features in the Magyar
dances which they give.
Tracie Morrow, whose soprano solos
were B feature of last week, has de
voted her program this week to those
quaint, old-fashioned airs like silver
Threads Among the Gold," "Annie
Laurie," and others with just OM Av
rliti selection to display the brilliant
quality of her vole*.
The Municipal band. Hurley Hamil
ton director, will play the following
program In Central park today at
2 * 30'
Falcon march, Chambers; Valse Hose,
Maralfi: C.ems of Stephen Foster, To
han'f: Paraphrase on U-PI-PEK, Tracy;
\n African symphony. Losey: Over
tour to Der Tambour der Garde, lit l;
Down the Bayou, De Koven; Japanese
Cradle song. Wilson: Le Media Noche,
Aviles; Coronation march, Tschaikow
sky. ,
The ChargM proforrod aftalnst Pa
trolnirn SchofieU and Alvarndo by R.
S Cole and heard by the police com
mission lust night wore dismissed.
Arrowhead Hot Spring* Bathn
Will clve that beautiful and youthful
'LnlPvlon go much desire,! by all.
Morosco-Egan Dramatic and
Operatic School
A practical school of stag* training, con
ducted under th« direction of competent la
• tructora, fencing, Dam-lug, Vote* and Stag*
Technique. For full Information apply ichool
Suarte?. top floor MaJ.itlo Theater building.
uais mi; ri««i.

500 pairs of women's $2.50,
$5.00 and #3.^0 sample
footwear: Shoes, oxfords
and pumps, all kinds and
leathers, good sizes and
Men's#2.<;oto#^osi 95
Sample Footwear.. *
Boys' $2.50 Elk Skin Shoes
Sizes One to Five <&»>} Of)
Boston Shoe Market
Sixth and Main Streets
Severance Building
Talk by
The busy man can do no better
than arrange his business to the
minute. You'll find the Long
Distance operators of the Home
Phone system can and will help
A immensely. Your appoint
ments at hundreds of miles dis
tance will be arranged and kept
"on the minute."
fm§§fr^ I—.CO. II f|j
San Bernardino
Commemorating the One Hun
dredth Anniversary of the first
settlement in the San Bernardino
Excursion Rates
May 16th to 21st, inclusive.
From all stations on the Salt
Lake Route.
Trains leave Los Angeles (First
Street Station) 8:35 a. m., 11
a. m., 3:40 p. m., 5:24 p. m., 8
p. m. Get tickets at 601 South
Spring street and First street sta
Cured without the knife or pain. Three doc
tors. Seventh year in Los Angeles. Our offices
and sanatorium fitted tor the scientific and
effective treatment of cancers and tumors.
Specialists of 40 years' experience In charge,
who treats all cases with the NEW CEKMAN
RK.VIKDIKS. Breast tumors removed in T
days without surgical operation or pain;
without removing any tissue. OLR NEW
METHODS; guaranteed. ray when cured.
Internal tumors treated. Skin c*""*"
killed Instantly; FEE $10; no pain or blood.
Our ntrrrnvn. <'»ir*d patlesita.
Room* 224 and 225 San F«rnando BuiMiaa .
4th and M.in St... Los Angeles. CL _
It's as easy *o secure a bargain In a U»«J
automobile, through want advertising. v II
used to be-and still i»-to secure a hor»«
and carriage., re _-

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