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title: 'Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, September 28, 1910, Page 5, Image 5',
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Image provided by: University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA
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Mrs. Wllletta J. Hole and fcer daugh
ter, Miss Agnes Hole, of West Sixth
street have Issued Invitations for a
bridge luncheon to be given Saturday
mt'Tiioon. The decorations will be In
tiw iiutumn colors and will be the first
of a series with which Mrs. Hole and
her daughter will entertain this win
ter. The hostesses will be assisted by
Mrs. Warder Bayly, Mrs. George H.
Kress, Mrs. Edward C. Dieter, Mrs.
Lewil Clarke Carlisle, Mrs. Fred S.
Lang, Miss Ada Seeley and Miss Mar
garet Miller. The guests invited to be
"•it are Mesdames Edward R.
itrnrilpy, William Bayly, jr., David
l!:irmoro, Allison Barlow, E. C. Bel
lows, It. D. Bronson, Frank Bryson,
Klmer Cole, Frank Coulter, Wllllßm
S. Cross, E. A. Curtis, Charles Cotton,
W. D. Campbell, John Cornwall, J.
A. Frame, E. W. Forgy, S. M. God
dard, Frank Hudson, George W. Hack
ley, Henderson Hayward, B. G. How
nrd. R. B. Williamson, Frank Brooks,
V. tf. Johnson, F. W. Lamed, William
Lacay, Arthur Letts, Robert Marsh,
Theodore Miller, Elizabeth Nash, W.
\V. Neuner, Charles Noyes, Charles
Mlchod, Charles O. Nourse. I. N. Pey
ton, Valentine Peyton, John R. Pow
ers, Nicholas E. Rice, S. Rice, Har
mon D. Ryus, F. H. Nichols, C. B.
Nichols, Malone Joyce, Sarah Smith,
Edwin S. Rowley, Thomas Caldwell
Kldgway, Wiley J. Rouse, Leah J.
Keoley, Leon T. Shettler, O. M. Sou
den, J. B. Steams, H. L. Story, F. R.
Strong, George P. Thrasher, Frank
Vickroy, George W. Walker, Frank
Walsh, Victor Watkins, Waterman,
Samuel J. Whltmore, H. K. William
son and the Misses Leola Allen, Edna
Letts, Gladys Letts, Virginia Nounfc,
Mary Peyton, Florence Thresher and
Mrs. Grant G. Gillette of Westmore
land place will entertain with a tea
Friday afternoon in honor of the,
wives of the members of the Sierra
Mndre club and the visiting women
of the American Mining congress. Mrs.
Gillette will be assisted In receiving
by Mrs. Frances Plerpont Davis, Mrs.
R. D. Bronson, Mrs. John R. Powers.
Mrs. Bruce L. Dray, Mrs. W. P. Story,
Mrs. Matthew S. Robertson, Mrs. O. P.
Dunham, Mrs. David H. McCartney
and Mrs. J. W. McAllister.
In honor of Mrs. Henry C. Breeden
of San Francisco Mrs. Granville Mac-
Gowan of Garland avenue will enter
tain Friday afternoon with a luncheon.
Mrs. Frank W. King and her charm
ing daughter, Miss Gertrude King, of
Westlake avenue, who have been pass
ing the summer at Carmel-by-the-Sea,
have returned homo.
Mrs. W. O. Morton, who has recently
moved into her new home at 190 Marl
posa avenue, entertained with a 800
party recently. This Is the first of a
series of entertainments with which
Mrs. will entertain this win
ter. The house wai decorated with
deep red carnations and ferns in the
living room and the den and dining
room wore done in pink carnations.
Among the guests were Mrs. Benja
min F. Church, C. L. Higbee, Norman
iiendershot, Ben Rowan, Jack Reed,
Charles McKlnney, Arthur Jones, E.
J. Brent, Ralph Hagan, B. F. Bllnn.
Frank A. Bowles, E. T. Sherer, J. M.
Kelly, Charles Bagley, O. M. Justice,
William H. Faust, Udell, Frank Bos
well, Rose Hagan, E. Hunter, Hattift
Morgan and the Misses Maude Eliza
beth Richard and Josephine Butcher.
In honor of Mies Mary Squires, the
daughter of Mrs. William Squlreg of
Hollywood, whose man-lag© to Frank
Galloway Trill be solemnized Satur
day evening, October 15. Miss Pau
line Nlckey of West Twenty-second
street entertained with a vase shower
last Saturday afternoon. Miss Helen
Somers of North Cahuenga avenue en
tertained with a miscellaneous shower
yesterday afternoon, and Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Squires will entertain with a
dinner party in honor of the bridal
party on Monday evening and Mrs.
Galloway, mother of the bridegroom
elect, will be hostess at nn Informal
reception Saturday afternoon. Miss
Squires has chosen Miss Pauline
Nirkey as maid of honor, and the
bridesmaids will be Miss Helen Som
ers, Miss Marion McPherron, Miss
Alice Clalr Brown and Miss Mildred
Squires. The ribbon bearers will In
clude Miss Elsie Squires, Miss Doris
Jacobs, Miss Ruth Moll and Miss Mar
tha Riser. Mr. Galloway will be
served by Nelson Douglas as best man
and the ushers will be Verne Rogers,
Alexander Galloway, James Bishop
and Seymour Tally. The color scheme
at the church will be pink and green,
and a reception will follow at the home
of the bride's moftier, 369 West Sun
set boulevard. Over 450 invitations
have been Issued.
Mr. and Mrs. L. M. 1/oeb of Lennox
avrnue are entertaining as house
guests for a week Mr. and Mrs. Clif
ford G. Roe of Chicago, who are pass
ing their honeymoon touring in Call
ifurnla. Later Mr. and Mrs. Roe will
visit in Redlands as guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Evan C. Evans and will stop for
a visit in Coronado and San Diego be
fore leaving for the north en route for
An enjoyable evening was held last
Saturday when Dr. and Mrs. Jesse F.
Millspaugh of Forest avenue, Holly^
wood, entertained in honor of the state
normal school teachers. The guests of
■tionor were the new members of the
faculty, and included Mr. and Mrs.
Ralph Benton, Miss Grace Fernold,
Miss Catherine Goezinger, Dr. and
Mrs. Charles W. Waddle, Miss Belle
Whittice, Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Hum
mell. Miss Elizabeth Kepple, Miss
Mlchal Snyder, Mrs. Catherine Beck
and Miss Ola Powell.
Others present were Mr. and Mrs.
Fred A. Howe, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Kent, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Hunnewell,
Mr. and Mrs. James F. Chamberlain,
Mr. and Mrs. Machurda, Mr. and Mrs.
Everett Shepardson, Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Hazzard, Mrs. Clara M. Preston, Mrs.
Elsie Seckler, Mrs. May A. English,
Mrs. Iva B. Maler, the Misses Kate F.
Osgood. Helen MacKenzie, Sarah E.
Woobury, Helen E. Mathewson, Mar-
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we offer advantages and inducements impossible, to secure elsewnera.
The Starr Piano Company
Factory Distributing Waif room*.
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Charming Young Woman Will Be
Hostess at a Luncheon on Saturday
B jd^^ jA,
•••• J\> I.IHIIIIIMMIWI _l '."'^"T" '"" ' ■"■" ""■■ "" — ■ II ■ —
MISS AQNE9 HOLE (Photo by St»ckel)
garet Meader, Edna T. Cook, Helen
Goss, Emma J. Robinson, Nellie Hunt
ington Gere, Myrtle Blewett, Ada J.
Miller, Regina O'Kane, Harriet E.
Dunn, Josephine Seaman, Sarah Ja
cobs, Madge Stevens, Elizabeth H.
Fargo and Marjorle H. Van Duesen.
Mr. and Mrs. George Lafayette
Crenshaw of 1419 Wilton place will
loave for nn eastern trip tomorrow
morning. They are planning to visit
Kansas City and Chicago and will stop
for a week In New Orleans on the
Mr. and Mrs. James P. Burns of
3588 Wilshire boulevard are entertain
ing Mr. and Mrs. Sydney Hill of San
Diego and Walter E. Adams of Bos
In honor of Miss Maude Elizabeth
Richards, who will leave early in Oc
tober for a winter's study of music in
New York, Mrs. Edward J. Brent en
tertained with a chanticleer luncheon
and bridge party at her beautiful home
in Berkeley square yesterday after
noon. The decorations and favors
were all in the chanticler colors and
the prizes were alos in the Bame ef
fect. Among those present were Mes
dames Robert Smith, Sidney Webb,
Beatrice Hubbell Plummer, H. C. Hen
rich, George J. Blrkel, Josephine
Holmes, J. C. Brown, Robert Rrunton,
Emerson Gee, Mathew S. Everhardy,
G. Alexander Bobrick, G. D. Ruddy,
B. A. Holmes, Leßoy K. Daniel, Sol
Davis, A. P. Clark, Lewis Clark Car
lisle, Frank Bryson, Ralph Hasan,
George Goldsmith, C. F. Noyes, W. I.
Hoilingsworth, Bruce Hatch, W. C.
Tonkin, L. W. Fruhllng, F. W. How
ard, H. S. Joneo. H. C. Fryman, S. F.
Macfarlane, A. J. Prosser, C. S. Bag
ley, B. F. BHnn, F. A. Jay, Frank A.
Bowles, Frank M. Boswell, George
Rector, William J. Variel, Charles Giv
ernaud, E. T. Sherer, John J. Jenkins.
W. O. Morton and. the Misses Blanche
Ruby, Helen Newcomb, Jean Clerl
ken, Alice Hynes, Louise Nixon Hill.
Clara Scott, Arabella Lindsay, Bessie
Bartle,tt. Matilda Phillips, Withlngton
FALLS IN FRONT OF CAR;
DIES AT PACIFIC HOSPITAL
Employe L. A. Ry. Co. for Twen
ty-Seven Years Mortally Hurt
W. J. Duineen, 67 years old, who had
been in the employ of the Los Angeles
Railway company for twenty-seven
years, died ill the Pacific hospital late
Monday night as the result of Injuries
he received in an accident several hours
before at Vermont and Santa Monica
avenues. His death did not become
known until yesterday morning, when
the coroner was notified by the hospital
authorities. The body was removed to
the undertaking parlors of Cunningham
& O'Connor, where It will be held
pending funeral arrangements.
Duineen was at the intersection of
the two streets, Inspecting a spur track
which had been laid recently. As a
University car approached the railroad
at that point he pulled the switch, and
in some unaccountable way fell in. front
of the car. A basal fracture of the
skull is thought to have caused his
Duineen is survived by a wife and
three children, who live at 2727 Michi
gan avenue. An Inquest probably will
UNCAUGHT LOOTERS LIFT
CIGARS AND SUIT CASE
Two small thefts were reported to
the detectives yesterday.
By cutting a wire netting over the
"front of the store a burglar' entered
a cigar stand at 322 West Seventh
street early yesterday morning and
stole $7 worth of cigars. The matter
was reported to the detectives yester
day by Albert Boggs, the proprietor.
H. Miller, Hotel Lyndon, 413 East
Seventh street, reported the theft of a
suit case containing a suit and several
drawing instruments from his room
some time Monday night. A passkey
was the means of entrance.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 28, 1010.
Officers for the District Federation
of Women's clubs will be elected at
the convention to be held in Los An
geles November 17, 18 and 19, and at
the regular district board meeting held
yesterday at Ebell club these women
were appointed on the nominating com
mittee: Mrs. G. H. Latteau, Sierra
Madre club, chairman: Mi3s Anna L.
Meeker, Pasadena Shakespeare club;
Mrs. J^. J. Steadman, Hollywood Wo
man's club; Mrs. D. G. Stevens, Santa
Monica Woman's club, and Mr*. Jane
Beatty, president of the Highland Park
Present officers are: Mrs. William
Baurhyte, president; Mrs. Calvin,
Hartwell, Pasadena, vice president;
Mrs. Luther Wood, recording secre
tary; Miss Elsie Wagoner, correspond
ing secretary; Mrs. W. C. Mushet,
treasurer, vice Mrs. Prances Anderson
of Ocean Park, whose resignation was
accepted yesterday, and Mrs. H. E.
De Nyse, Alhambra, auditor. The
chairmen of the committees are: Mrs.
L. A, Gould, legislative; Mrs. Egelhoff
Rundle and Mrs. L. B. Hogue, Ven
tura, club extension; Mrs. J. B. Lip
plncott, waterways; Mrs. Willetts J.
Hole, philanthropy; Mrs. A. M.
Jamieson, Santa Monica, history and
landmarks; Mrs. J. B. Mlllard, educa
tion; Mrs. J. W. Narlow, Whlttier, re
ciprocity; Mrs. Frank B. Long, home
economics; Mrs. Mary H. Coman, Co
vlna State University Clubhouse fund;
Mrs. E. D. Burbank, press; Mrs. Wil
liam Spaulding, civil service; Miss
Bertha C. Moore, South Pasadena,
civics; Mrs. L| C. Torrence, Sierra
Madre, child lawir; Mrs. Foster Elliott,
Glendora forestry; Mrs. F. M. Doug
lass, history and law books; Dr. Rose
Bullard, health; Mrs. George Barndol
lar, Long Beach, art, and Mrs. L. W.
Among the reports submitted was
one from Mrs. A. N. Jamieson, saying
that the Woman's club of San Luis
Oblspo had secured the possession of
the famous "Painted Rocks" of that
place for the city, simply by paying
the cost of transferring the title. Mrs.
William Spauldlng reported much in
terest In civil service and many re
quests from clubs for addresses on the
topic. Mrs. J. B. Mlllard reported that
the Ebell club has presented her com
mittee with one paid-up scholarship for
the year and that applications have
been made for six scholarships, two
of which have been granted. A list of
books dealing 1 with conditions of health
has been prepared for use of those
who wish to have the books of the
club libraries. All clubs throughout the
district are to be urged to work toward
securing the tuberculin test for cows.
Other subjects In which outside clubs
are displaying much Interest this year
are child labor, history and land
marks, reciprocity and legislative work.
Mrs. Gould has secured the assistance
of Mrs. C. W. Murray In making the
necessary addresses on her subject, and
Mrs. James McKeller will help Mrs.
Barlow with the reciprocity work.
The music committee Is planning an
Interesting year and has scoured a
beautiful silver loving cup, presented
by a lodal music company to be used
as a trophy. The club either ••ntlrely
musical or with a musical department
making the most praiseworthy effort
throughout the year is to hold this cup,
the award to be made by a committee
from the state federation and based en
tlr^y upon the evidence of the year
book. A circulating library dealing
with musical subjects will also be pre
pared by the committee.
Clubs Interested in having special art
programs will be glad to know that the
art committee has prepared two port
folios, one on ancient and one on
Italian art, and a third one on modern
art will be ready soon.
The art committee will have a loan
exhibition on the walls of the Friday
Morning club during the convention
In November, and a portion of the
program Is also to be devoted to the
discussion of subjects relative to Its
The program for the district conven
tion was outlined and will Include an
address by Dr. Anita McGee Thurs
day afternoon, and the same venlng
the Ebell club and the College . Wo
men's club will entertain the delegates
with a play and reception at the Ebell
club house. Friday morning there are
to be round tables Until 10:30, when the
Friday Morning club will give a char
acteristic program for the entertain
ment of the convention. Friday after
noon both the art committee and the
household economics committee will
participate in the program, and at 4:30
the civics committee will have a round
table. Saturday's program Is still un
P. C. Hummel has promised to give
his services to the Los Angeles Fed
eration of Parent-Teacher associations
In manipulating the "Punch and Judy"
nhow, chief of children's attractions at
the Harvest Home festival to be given
under the auspices of the ways and
means committee of that organization
In Huntlngton hall grounds Saturday,
October 1. Members of the federation
under whose management the show
will be given are Mrs. C. L. Bryant,
Mrs. John Mltz, Mrs. J. R. Mllstln,
Mrs. E. Kaisor. Mrs. G. Banks, Mrs.
E. Klrchner, Mrs. K. M. Mowatt and
Miss Harrietts Hamlln.
'THE MAID OF MANALAY'
SUCCESS IS REPEATED
Second Performance of Bankers'
Show Proves Most Cred
itable to Cast
The second performance of tho bank
ers' show was given at the Auditorium
last night, with Miss Vlda Ramon ami j
Henry Balfour In the leading parts, i
Miss Ramon, in tho character of Prin
cess Louise, filled the role acceptably.
Mr. Balfour did ample justice to the
beautiful tenor solo, "Lasslo Lou," and
to the other numbers allotted to him. |
S. F. Seldel won hearty applause as
Timothy Hanks, the comedian, and
Ray Padrlck, another of the bank boys,
carried oft honors as Admiral Att.
Padrick showed great ease in a diffi
cult role and spoke his linos with a
voice that carried throughout the house.
Miss Alma Murphy as Hua was an- j
other of the pleasing bits of the even- j
Ing. Miss Runge and Edward Phil- |
brook repeated their successes of tho
preceding evening, and the big chorus
showed the result of having gone Fafely
through Its first night and worked very
smoothly. A marked Improvement In
the carrying power of all voices was
shown over Monday night and a most
creditable performance was given.
"The Maid of Manalay" will be given
tonight with the same cast that ap
peared Monday night, headed by Agnes
Caln-Brown-Girard, with Fred Mc-
Pherson at Lieut. Flagg.
• • i
Dorothy De Schelle, pretty, charming
and clever, heads the Los Angeles the
ater vaudeville bill this week. Miss De
Schelle and her company present the
Sewell Collins sketch, "Thirty Dol
lars," seen on the Orpheum circuit re
cently. Miss De Schelle enacts the
role of an artist's jnodel, and does It
gracefully and to the satisfaction of
all. Arthur Sullivan as Phil, the race
track tout, shares honors with Miss De
Schelle by giving a most faithful and
interesting portrayal of that class of
social parasites. Edward Archer is nat
ural and forceful as the artist. The
sketch Is distinctly worth while.
The Mayvllles present a marionette
act whch took yesterday's audience by
storm. The turn Is clever and aHistlc,
and deserves all the applause it re
ceives. Other acts on the bill are
Musical Irving, who performs on a
trombone, a strange sort of one
stringed violin and the 'cello in a
pleasing manner; Lew Hoffman, com
edy Juggler; Lozelle, aerial gymnast,
and Rose and Ellis, barrel jumpers,
who perform wonderful feats.
• • •
"They're Off in a Bunch" Is the mu
sical burlesque that Is delighting Olym
pic patrons this week. The bunch In
question is a speedy one, for all the big
Alphin and Fargo cast, including Jules
Mendel, Monte Carter, Dave Morris,
Tracy McDormott, Leonard Brisbane,
Prances Paon, Hazel Douglas and Vera
Ransdale are featured in roles and
comedy that make the burletta move
along with celerity from curtain to cur
tain. The -whole affair savors of the
race track, chorus girls and a seaside
resort, and plenty of snappy comedy,
with frequent interludes of topical
songs sung by various members of the
cost, reinforced by the chorus, serve to
make this week's offering a decided hit.
The chorus has many changes of cos
tume in the play. Chorus girls and
jockeys have an excellent chance to
show their dancing and singing ability.
The Transatlantic quartet continues to
please, while other musical special
ties are up to the usual standard.
Realistic Orientalism Is prevalent in
"A Trip to Turkey," this week's mu
sical comedy offering at the Princess
theater. From start to finish the play
let basks In the atmosphere of the Far
East, costumes, scenery and musical
numbers combining to produce this ef
fect. The only non-oriental in the whole
show is an Itinerant Irishman, who has
many strange adventures among the
Mohammedans. Al Franks, the come
dian, plays this role, and he plays it
well, for laughs and applause greet him
at every turn. Earl Hall is seen as the
general of the sultan's army, while
Jack Howard, a new member of the
company, appears as His majesty, the
sultan. Angle North does well in the
role of a beautiful slave girl, whom the
sultan would make his. Bonnie Brown
in, the winsome soubrette, has disfig
ured her pretty face this week with a
character makeup, playing the part
of tha homeliest member of the harem,
the bane of his majesty's life.
TEXAS REPORTS POINT TO
RECORD CROP OF PECANS
Cultivation of Nut Is Said to Be
SAN ANTONIO, Tex., Sept. 27.—Re
ports are being received in San Antonio
that the promise is for an unusually
large pecan crop this autumn. The
harvesting begins about the middle or
last of October and continues until
The pecan la Indigenous to the San
Antonio country. Nearly all of the
waterways are lined with magnificent
trees. Ip a great many places the pe
cans are cultivated, and the industry is
highly profitable. P. B. McClurg of
San Saba county, a well known grower,
claims that he has one tree that made
$160 worth of pecans last year.
Some idea of this return may be
gained from the fact that a yield of $1
a tree a year is profitable, since by
planting the trees thirty feet apart for
ty-nine trees will grow to the acre. A
dollar a tree is the estimated yield
when they first begin to bear, and ex
pert growers claim that for each year
thereafter up to twenty years the value
of the crop increases $1 a year for each
tree. They figure from $300 to $400 an
acre as as average.
San Antonio has the largest pecan
rehandling factory in the world, and Is
the center where the great nut crop of
the southwest is concentrated. The
pecan ranks first as a table nut and
first In food value over all other nuts,
as it contains the highest percentage of
food oil and other nutritive qualities.
MINISTERS ARRIVE FOR
FRESNO M. E. CONFERENCE
FRESNO, Sept. 27.—More than 200
persons, including ministers and their
families, arrived in Fresno this after
noon in a special train from the south
to attend the Methodist Episcopal
church convention of the district of
Southern California, which will begin
this evening with a reception«for
Bishop Edwin M. HuK'ies of San
The train contained practically all of
the delegates that will attend from
Fresno to San Diego.
fcumo.i oiti»i». vh*.
Oetermoor s£ __ J% __/^J?S_-^ Pattaroa
n^wn ■. BWMmrAi. *^^ w tav<M & *> if •• •■■■•■■■■
FOURTH FLOOR CAFE AND MEN'S GRILL OPEN 11:30 TO 5:00
The World's Best Bedding
Whenever we are offered exclusive selling agency for any giren
line of goods, we must first be assured beyond doubt that it is
the best of its kind. We thoroughly believe in the superiority
of the following articles, for which we are exclusive agents in
Ostermoor Mattresses, Emmerich Sanitary Pillows,
St. Mary's Blankets, Maish Laminated Down Comforts
Novelty blankets^ done in Mexican and Indian designs and colorings, suitable for couch
covers in den or library or living room—ltalian silk covers; slumber robes, bath robe pat
terns, with cords to match, in cotton or wool—such things as these are specialties with us.
', We can carry out any color scheme you may have in mind in box springs, mattresses
and pillows comforts in cambric, satine or silk, filled with first-class cotton, lambs wool
or down; plain white blankets with blue, yellow or pink borders, or without border, if you
like; also fancy figured, striped or plaid blankets in all color combinations!.
We die-stamp free of charge all purchases of stationery amounting to fifty cents or over—a hint
/•V; •_ for Christmas gift-gatherers. A
______________ _i-ii_j—i i—!..■■ j-> ri»i.n ■■ m ■ _i — ii—i i- ."L'.i.n.ni.". i.nrn~n~i~ ———————__^_—_^j« ■ ■■ A
New Net Tonics for Autumn
So many women have expressed admiration for the beautiful long fringed tunic displayed in
one of our show windows that we know you will be glad to learn that we have a comprehensive
assortment of these immensely stylish garments in stock:
Black, white, cream and champagne are most effectively made up in net and jet combina
tions of rich beauty, at a price range including garments from $35 to $75 eacn. , t,
(Lace Section, Main Floor.)
*- .— — Coulter Dry Goods Co. — "^
AUCTION OF ORIENTAL RUGS
TODAY, SEPT. 28 And Daily Ail This Week
IUUAT, SEN. 18 sale 10:30A.M.i2:30P.M.
We must raise money immediately for Rugs purchased in the London
market and held in bond with bank in Los Angeles. I
The collection on sale is perhaps the most magnificent and rare as*
sortment of exquisite art pieces ever displayed in Southern California,
and was purchased during Mr. Enfiajian's recent trip to New York and
London from among the choicest and most superb collections of one of
the most celebrated Persian dealers, who, being in temporary financial
< embarrassment, made such inducements that we were tempted to buy
' far too heavily and are compelled to seek this means of relief.
, These Rugs will all be on exhibit during this auction, and all are in
vited . to come and have the pleasure of seeing them. ; (j
Anyone desiring to furnish a home can buy at this sale with the
privilege of exchange after sale is over should they wish to do so. ,
■'. > \ __ _ — . .■> . ,
One of the Best Known Auctioneers in Los Angeles Will Conduct the Sale
A. M. ENFIAJIAN & COMPANY
516 S. Hill Street, Opp. Central Park
Every Visitor Gets Equal Chance to Win Beautiful Oriental Rug Free
_^____ . _ri
DIEGO BRANCH, 708 TIMKEN BLDG. ~ , • -. .
PASADENA BRANCH, 455 RAYMOND AYE. J
Next Saturday Night
>""" Will Be the Last of These Shares at $ 1.95 j
On Monday morning, October 3, the price of "Home Builders"
shares will be $2.00. The price until then will remain at $1.95.
To buy now means a saving of $5.00 on each hundred shares
bought, and also means a larger percentage of profit on your invest-'
ment from the dividends received.
, This advance to $2.00 for shares is proof of "Home Builders' "
splendid growth. To be able to double in price the par value of its
shares is evidence that "Home Builders"- stockholders are receiving
; ■ ) t?.: a cash value to Los Angeles property—that the activities of this home
v-t building enterprise have tangible value.
"A\ You can buy these shares on our installment plan of 10% cash, . ■
. get the benefit of the $1.95 price now and pay the balance 5%
Join Us Before the Price Goes to $2
129 South Broadway
Ground Floor Mason Opera House Bldg. Phones: 10963 Main 496.