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HYPNOTIC WALTZ NOW
JUMPS INTO FAVOR
Young Folks Just Can't Keep
Their Feet Still When
the Music Begins
Dancing has been the pastime and
joy of social and religious, people of all
nations for centuries. Every nation
has Its becullar style of dancing. "With
the American people waltzing has been
the principal danco at all balls and par
ties, and any new waltz with catchy
music soon becomes a craze with the
young people who find most of tlioir en
joyment In dancing.
"The Merry Widow" waltz became
popular from the first moment It was
heard In New York, and no ball room
was complete unless "The Merry Wid
ow" waltz was played several times
during the evening, and many thought
It would be long-lived until the hyp
notic waltz was heard for the nrst
time at the Herald Snuaro when "The
Three Twins" opened there, beginning
Its run of fourteen months. The hyp
notic waltz was so different from any
thing that the people had ever seen
that it at once sprang into prominence,
nnd has become the most popular of all
dances throughout the entire country.
The dancing masters In some of the
largest cities have taken up the new
hypnotic walti of "The Three Twins"
and are instructing their pupils in it,
not only for the reason that It is at
tractive, but also because great benefit
Is derived from the exercise, when exe
cuted properly. Some dancing masters
have gone so far as to say that it calls
into action the greatest number of
muscles of any modest waltz.
The movements are light, and the
charming music proves a powerful
stimulant. The waltz in "The Three
Twins" is executed by Bessie Clifford
and Victor Morley, and It is one of the
biggest hits of this popular musical at
traction. The hypnotic waltz has ex
tended so far as Kngliind, when* Miss
Clifford and Morley passed the summer
In Plymouth. In the hotel In the even
ings Morley nnd Miss Clifford Intro
duced the hypnotic waltz, nnd It im
mediately became the most popular
dance of Bngland's most famous sum
mer resort. Waltzing as a rule Is not
popular with the English smart set, but
as the hypnotic waltz resembled li\
■om« ways the Knalish minuet, It at
once became popular. ,
Charles Farwell Edson gave a pro
tram of songs at the Hollywood Wom
in's club yesterday afternoon, intro
lucing a series of song poems called
'Songs of Life." Several of these are
>t his own composition and were
much enjoyed by the large audience.
Hostesses were Mrs. L. G. Homers,-
Mrs. E. O. Hampton, Mrs. George H.
Given and Mrs. W. H. Davis. Tea was
served after the program. -__
Local music teachers have formed a
class for the study of the Dunning
music system which meets weekly at
the home of the instructor, Miss Ger
trude Paine, at her studio, 700 Burling
ton avenue. . • *
, Ernest Douglass gave the first of a
series of organ recitals at St. James
church Tuesday evening. The program
Included selections by Alexandre Gull
mant, J. S. Bach, G. F. Handel, Ernest
Douglass, Horatien William Parker,
Herbert Betting, W. Welstenholme and
RED CROSS FIGHTS USE OF
EMBLEM IN ADVERTISING
Will Enforce Law as to Organiza
The American National Rod Cross
society will wage war nn all who use
its emblem for advertising purposes,
relying on the fact that the Inst United
States congress : as.«ed a law forbid
ding the use of the Rod Cross em
blem by any but authorized branches
and organizations connected with the
society. The annual meeting of the-
Los Angeles brunch of the society was
held Tuesday in the Ebell clubhouse
and a plan of campaign was discussed.
The Red Cross objects to the use of
its insiprnia by ambulance owners, lwir
bers, candy manufacturers and other
commercial concerns and during the
coming year the society will make a
determined effort to stop the indis
criminate use of the emblem.
At the meeting of the local branch
the following officers were elected for
the coming year: President, Perry
Weidner; first vice president, Rt. Rev.
T. J. Conaty; second vice president,
Rt. Rev. Joseph H. Johnson; third
vice president, H. "W. Frank; secre
tary, Mrs. George H. Kress; treasurer,
Lieut. S. V. McClure.
Y. M. C. A. ORGANIZES NEW
CLASS IN ENGINEERING
New classes In steam engineering
and pharmacy will be organized at the
Young Men's Christian association this
evening. The course in steam engin
eering is offered in response to calls
ft from men who wish to pass the city
examination for engineer's license as
well as from men employed in power
plants who •wish to know more of the
theory of the steam engine. C. M. Car
penter, who formerly studied at the
Masachusetts Institute of Technology,
will have charge of the class. Arrange
ments are being made to have the stu
dents visit the principal power plants
in the city.
The course in pharmacy is offered
for the benefit of men preparing for
the state boar.d examinations in phar
macy January 10. The class will be
taught by Prof. Arthur R. Mass of the
University of Southern California
school of pharmacy and head chemist
for the Braun Chemical company.
WOMAN CLAIMS CHICKENS
FOUND IN AN ALLEYWAY
I Mrs. Mary Louise. Mespilvia, 2030
Sacramento street, appeared at the
property clerk's office at central police
station bright and early yesterday and
settled the fate of several young chick
ens foun 1 in a gunnysack in an alley
between Sacramento and LeGrande
streets, by taking the birds home with
her. ■■ .
"The chickens disappeared from my
hen house I Monday night," said Mrs.
Mespilvia. "Of course. I have no ab
solute grounds for making' my state
ment, but as a mere guess I would pay
Rome mysterious person had It In mind
to fatten the ' poultry, for Thanksgiv
ing." :.,, |
Victor Morley and Bessie Clifford, Who Execute
the Hypnotic Waltz in the' Three Twins' Company
J £00 ———
•In honor of Miss Katherino Banning
and Miss Marjorie Utley, two of the
season's debutantes, Miss Lucllo Clark
entertained with a luncheon at the
Hotel Darby yesterday afternoon. The
entire decorations were yellow chrysan
themums and ferns, and covers were
laid for Miss Elizabeth Hicks, Miss
Jane Rollins, Miss Amy Marie Norton,
.Miss Sally McFarland, Miss Katherine
Steams, Miss Elizabeth Wood, Miss
Florence Wood, Miss Josephine McMil
lan, Miss Marion Macnell, Miss Phlla
Milbank, Miss Sarah Utley, Miss Flor
ence Brown, Miss Anne Patton, Miss
Kate Van Nuys, Miss Charllne Coulter,
Miss Elizabeth Helm, Miss Virginia
Nourse, Miss Marie Bobrtck, Miss Mil
dred Burnett, Miss Kathleen Bpence,
Miss Rebecca McMillan, Miss .Mar
guerite Hughes, Miss Beatrice Cutter,
Miss Emma Conroy, Miss Sally Ron
ner. Miss Evangellne Duque, Miss Llta
Murietta, Miss Madeline King, Miss
Mary Llndley, Miss Florence Rowan, |
Miss Gertrude King, Miss Carolina \
Trask, Miss Marjorie Severance, Miss
Jean Long, Miss Virginia Garner, Miss
Romaine' Polndextor, Miss Fanny Car
penter, Miss Doris Davidson and Miss
Mrs, Walter Jarvis Barlow of South
Figueroa street entertained with a :
large reception yesterday afternoon. I
The house was beautifully decorated I
with chrysanthemums, ferns and ,
—4* — *
In honor of Miss Juliet Borden, who
has recently returned from a summer
abroad, Miss Genevleve Wilson enter
tained with. a tea yesterday afternoon
at her home in Budlong avenue. The
house was beautifully decorated with j
chrysanthemums and ferns, all the
autumn shades being combined. Miss i
Wilson was assisted by Mrs. William
Eliot Selbie, Miss Nora Dickinson, Miss
Helen Dickinson, Miss Fannie T. Car
penter, Miss Lily Olshausen, Miss Mil
dred Burnett, Miss Helen Macleish,
Miss Dorothy Macleish, Miss Elizabeth
Wood, Miss Florence Wood and Miss
Miss Borden, who is the only daugh
ter of Sheldon Borden in South Hope
street, will make her debut early in
January. She will entertain with a
luncheon this afternoon at the Los An
geles Country club.
Mrs. Carroll Allen'of Orchard street
will entertain with a bridge party Tues
day afternoon, November 15. .
Mrs. M. E. Johnson of Griffith ave
nue, who was hostess at two card par
ties last week, will be at home inform
ally Wednesday afternoons.
Mrs. Michael J. Connell of South
Flgueroa street, who entertained with
a delightful luncheon yesterday after-,
noon in honor of Mrs. William Ramsay
and Mrs. James Mossin, left last even
ing for a week in San Francisco.
Mrs. Godfrey Edwards of Costland,
Mayfair park. Eagle Rock, entertained
with a delightful reception Tuesday
afternoon in honor of Mrs. J. R. Cor
mack," formerly of Chicago, who has
recently come to make her home in
Eagle Rock. The house was a bower
of chrysanthemums. In the living
room yellow and white were used, in
the hall and den the golden good
gracious were combined with ferns and
in the hall and dining room pink was
used in great profusion. Over 270
chrysanthemums with the great long
stems were used, and the house was a
bower of glorious beauty. Mrs. Ed
wards was assisted by Mrs. M. A. Hick
son, and the unbonneted women were
Mrs. Hermann T. Smith, Mrs. J. C.
Green, Mrs. F. W. Schneider, Mrs. W.
R. Cowan, Mrs. Lewis Reed and Mrs.
C. F. Meed. Over 150 guests responded
to invitations. Music during the aft
ernoon was furnished by. Madame
Menasco, cello; Ferdinand de Grosse,
piano, and Herr Blehrling, violin.
The Robert E. Lee chapter of the U.
D. C. will entertain with a grand ball
at the Goldberg-Bosley assembly rooms
Friday night. A brilliant affair Is |
promised, and in the receiving lino will
be Judge and Mrs. A. W. Hutton, Mr.
and Mrs. E. Bower, Mr. and Mrs. W.
W. Forbes, Mr. and Mrs. Westphaling
and Miss Katherine Entler.
The music will be in charge of Miss
Elizabeth Hutton, Miss Mignonette
Hutton, Miss Sammie Harris, Miss
trene Knox, Miss Susie Ponder and
Miss Sale, and the program committee
consists of Mrs. N. D. Whitney, Mrs.
A. W. Hutton, Mrs. B. F. Church and
Mrs. Helen Thorpe.
. ■ . ■ -<!•— >;■■■■■■..:■, ■■ :■
The Good Luck club entertained
Tuesday evening with a Halloween
party at the residence of Mrs. E. Hech
man on West Thirty-fifth street. The
house was decorated with red and
green, carnations and ferns being used
with great profusion. The guest of
honor was Miss Reglna Vlcareno.
Among the guests were Mrs. A. M.
Calkins, Mrs. Alice Collins, Mrs. W. F.
Snow, Mrs. Henry C. Warren, Mr. and
Mrs Davis, Mr. and Mrs. Johnson and
Mrs Doane. The next meeting will be
at the home of Mrs. Alice Collins in
South Hoover street.
—♦— s. ■
The golden wedding anniversary of
Mr and Mrs. Charles G. Wagner was
celebrated Tuesday evening at the resi
dence of their daughter, Mrs. Henry
Bri^r, in Hollywood. Also ■ the chris
tening of the two grandchildren, Helen
William Brier and Marjorie Emma
Kaiser, waa performed by the Rev. Mr.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 3, 1910.
Hostesses from the Highland Park
Ebell club to act as an informal hos
pitality committee and as hostesses
for the luncheons each day for the con
vention will be the members of
the executive board, Mrs. Jane Beatty,
president; Miss Elizabeth A. Packard,
Mrs. S. W. Hastings, Mrs. Benjamin
Klrby, Mrs. R. M. Whitney, Mrs. S. E.
Harlan, Mrs. J. O. Riggins, Mrs. Mary
E. Osmond, Mrs. C. W. Gordon, Mrs.
A. A. Phillips and Miss Martha Winans.
Other club members who will serve on
this committee are Mrs. C. R. Richter,
Mrs. Mary I. Colby, Mrs. H. H. Haas,
Mrs. J M. Adams, Mrs. Marshall Til
den, Mrs. W. A. Robert, Mrs. Eva W.
Kehenck, Mrs. A. E. Starr, Mrs. Ed
ward Jones, Mrs. E. T. Brlgham, Mrs.
C. H. Randall, Miss T. E. Roberts, Miss
Sophia Durham, Miss Mabel Phelps,
Miss Mary A. Rhodes, Mrs. W. K.
Chambers, Mrs. S. H. M. Davis and
Mrs, Sarah F. Judson.
The Votes for Women club, 915 South
Olive street, tonight will afford a new
departure for its members and friends.
It being the last meeting before elec
tion, each member of the club will be
allowed to express their political prefer
ences for the respective candidates.
■The club is composed of every shade
of political opinion, and no doubt there
will be some political aviation.
DEATH COMES FROM BLOW
BY UNIDENTIFIED HAND
The coroner's Jur- holding an inquest
yesterday in tho case of Oscar Rup
pell, who died at the receiving hos
pital early Sunday morning, gave its
opinion that death was caused by a
fractured skull, resulting from a blow.
Ruppell was treated at the receiving
hospital Saturday night, being brought
in from a drug store at Fourth and
Main streets, where Ruppell ran un
supported, but in a state of total col
Sehultz. The house was decorated with
yellow chrysanthemums, carnations
and smllax. Mr. and Mrs. Wagner
were married in Columbus, O. Among
the guests were, Mr. and Mrs. John
Smith, Mr. and Mrs. 1 Will Brier, Mr.
and Mrs. George Schrader, Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas Wagner, Mrs. Florence
Wagner, Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius, Mr.
and Mrs. Ludwlg, Miss Ella Ludwig,
Robert Ludwlg and L. Breer. Music
and games furnished the entertainment
of the evening, and an elaborate sup
per was served.
Mrs. Dwlght Satterlee of South Bur
lington avenue, entertained with a
luncheon Monday afternoon In honor
of her daughter, Mrs. William Ken
nedy of New York, who is her house
guest. The reception and dining rooms
were decorated with great bunches of
yellow chrysanthemums and a pro
fusion of ferns. Covers were laid for
Mrs. J. F. Kennedy, Mrs. F. H. Nichols,
Mrs. M. W. Hickox, Mrs. Fred Miller,
Mrs. George Pease, Mrs. Fletcher
Howard, Mrs. M. E. Johnson, Mrs. Sid
ney. Webb, Mrs. Allen Aldrich, Mrs. A.
Ammerman, Mrs. J. J. Block of Pasa
dena and Miss Martha Longwell.
Later in the afternoon sixty guests
dropped in for tea.
—1— - '
In honor of the birthday anniversary
of their daughter, Miss Marguerite
Rimpau, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Rlmpau
entertained with a dance at their home
in St. Andrews place Tuesday night.
The house was decorated with yellow
and green, Bmilax. chrysanthemums
and broad yellow satin ribbons. Hugo
black cats, witches and bats, Jack-o
lanters and all manner of Halloween
emblems were found in every corner.
Yellow shades were on all the lights,
and the porch was lighted with Jap
anese lanterns. The guests included
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Johnson, Mrs.
Frank Richards, the Misses Susie Mc-
Nulty Florence ■• Provard, Florence
Howard, Elena Meyse, Daisy Dunni
gan Posle Yorba, Bert Klrby, Helen
Trevlso, Uvinla Yorba, Helen Worth
ing, Anita Morrison, Alice Morrison.
Irene Parker, Marie Kumber, Taylor,
Marks, Rosabella Rimpau, Dr. Warren
Horton, Charles Cordary, Frank Rich
ards, Christie Walsh, Dick Dunnlgan,
Jack Clemmens, Barnam, Joe McNulty,
Lewis Berry, Henry Lady, Bert Dace,
Matt Finehout, Walter Hardwlck,
Frank Moulden, Lovell Wright, James
Cordary and Albert Rlmpau.
There must have been a good many
pairs of burning ears yesterday, for
Henry Miller, autor-producer-manager,
was talking about the women and thoir
influence upon the drama. W?iat Mr.
Miller had to say was not exactly
complimentary, hence the burning ears.
As he sat in the office of the Mason
opera house conversing generally -anil
generously—he gave utterance to some
facts which will bear repeating. From
his experience as an actor of undoubt
ed standing, a producer of artistic ex
cellence and a manager of more or le.is
financial gucceu. Mr. Miller is fully
qualified to speak upon stage top'--«.
A man who gave us "The Great L>i
vide" knows what he's about whim he
discusses the stage and the neople
Yet Mr. Miller declares vehemently
that he knows nothing about matters
"If there were no women in the world
there would be no theaters," said Mr.
Miller. "It is upon the patronaee of
women that managers build their hopes
of success. The oft-mentioned 'tired
business man' who goes to the theater
for relaxation is largely a myth. In
stead of going to the theater he would
prefer to go to his club or even stay at
home. When you find him in the the
ater he has ben dragged there by a
spouse, ambitious to be seen of women.
, "It is with a view to satisfying the
tastes of women that producers select
plays, for without the patronage of
women there would be no receipts,
hence bills could not be paid and the
theater would fall into bankruptcy.
"Just what sort of plays do women
demand? Be it said to their discredit
that they want something sensational,
something morbid or something distort
ed. The wholly clean and refreshing
fails to catch hold as a general rule.
Women feed upon excitement. They
demand thrills. They desire to see the
ugly thincs in life depicted upon the
stage, and they declare that such ug
liness is life, everyday life. But it isn't.
Ugliness is Hfe distorted, and as it
should not be lived. They call such
ugliness the naked truth. Oh, piffle!
The indecencies of humanity are its
"The theater Is the peephole for the
public. And oh, how many Peeping
Toms and Polly prys rush to that peep
hole with a hope of seeing something
just a little naughty, just a bit sensa
tional, just a trifle off color or Just a
"]t seeir.s strange to me that moth
ers, who are so careful as to the friends
of their daughters, will allow those
daughters to make the worst possible
mental associates through the medium
of the play. What most women need
is not the ballot, but more common
sense. Until such a time as women
patronize plays like "The Fortune
Hunter," which when seen leaves one
refreshed in mind, body and soul, and
refuse to lond their aid in making such
plays at "The Devil" a success, the
theater cannot progress very far.
"I would not have the public feed
upon mental baby food. But I would
have them cease trying to eat dramatic
meat slightly decayed, which causes
• • •
Hal Stephens and his company will'
head the OrDheum bill for next week.
Mr. Stephens will present scenes from
"The Merchant of Venice." "Uncle
Tom's Cabin" and "Rip Van Winkle."
Louise Myers is the star member of
Myers, Warren and Lyon, who will be
seen in a hodgepodge entitled "A Little
Bit of Everything." This act was seen
here last year and made a tremendous
hit. The six Abdallahs are Americans
and not Arabs, as would be supposed
from their name. They do a tumbling
and athletic act. The Joseph Adlemann
family will offer a musical turn. Rock
and Fulton, the sensational d&nolng
team, are the headlinera of the hold
overs. Others holding over are Free
man and company in "Tony and the
Stork," the Neapolitans, singers of
popular classics, and Work and Ower,
At the Pantages theater the headliner
will be Daphne pollard and her com
pany In a musical act, "A Doll's Shop."
Misa pollard la known all over the land
for her association with the Lilliputian
opera company. Others on the bill will
be Camilla's miniature dog circus, an
act which should please tho littln folks;
Allan Show, card and coin manipulat
or; tho Haakins-Qraham huo and the
Variety trio, singers of popular song
Established OcUkor, MS.
A—l 111 HUM II tl9-tt» ■. BROADWAY. «*-«*• s. mLI bt. •■^■^^^■"^
FOURTH FLOOR CAFE AND MEN'S GRILL OPEN 11:30 TO 5:00
See the Window Full of
At Fifty Cents
Such good values do we think these that we've devoted a big
window on Broadway to their display—note what fifty cents
will buy in staple hosiery:
FINE LISLE HOSE
Silk lisle with lavender tops; plain lisle with plaid tops; the well-known Gilt Edge, or
yellow tops; black lisle with colored or self-embroidering and a wide range of colored
lisles to match or harmonize with gowns; black lisle with lace boots, and others; in a
complete range of sizes, at • • ■•••■•> • •_••• •-•-••• c
FOR TODAY ONLY
This special: Women's plain black lisle hosiery; all sizes; reg. 35c; today only, pair 25c
Children's 4xl ribbed hose—the so-called French rib—in all sizes; regularly 25c a pair;
on special sale now at, three pairs for • • • ••••-• «• • • - 50c
BRING THE YOUNGSTERS TO SEE THE AIRSHIPS, DOLLS, MECHANICAL TOYS
AND OTHER DELIGHTS OF THE TOY SECTION. (Third Floor.)
Some of the Wool Goods
In Highest Favor
Of course it's impossible to more than mention the various sorts of wool materials which are sell
ing best this season; the following are unusually good values:
NEW SUITINGS SPECIALLY PRICED
New weaves and colors in rough and smooth finished wool suitings; practically all
shades, and black; widths 50 to 54 inches; reg. values $2 to $2.50; specially priced, $1.50
NEW GRAY FLANNELS
Three different shades; 54 inches wide; washable .....; w;.;...;.;.■.:.:._w.:.»....51«00
GYMNASIUM SUIT SERGES
Warranted not to tear; close woven blue and black serges, selected particularly for this
use; 56 inches wide, and inexpensive at .... .........,.i....v.i.j«...;u«M-;.i.i..'s>l-n ™
Handkerchiefs at Thirty-Five Cents
Three lor a Dollar
This year more than ever before, women are realizing the advantages, all around, of making gift
selections early. And in choosing handkerchiefs it is particularly advisable, because just now as
sortments are more complete than they probably will be later on:
in real Amriswyl, Donegal, Ardinnes and Tnnisfail; in Coulter's Irish Maid patterns and
in the well-known Silver Gray effect.
CLEVER IMITATION ARMENIAN AND MADEIRA
You know, of course, that you can't buy a REAL Armenian or Madeira hand-embroid- •
ered handkerchief under fifty cents, but we show some exceedingly clever imitations in
this group at 35c, or 3 for $1; and have some for even twenty cents buying a very
pretty style. Ask to see the real and our imitations of these much asked for handker
rmiitfr Dry Goods Co." **
hita and timely jesters, and Vardaman,
the well known female impersonator.
Animated pictures will complete the
"Three Twins," which comes to the j
Mason opera house next Monday for a |
week's engagement, is offered without .
fear of contradiction as the smartest of
musical comedies. The "Three Twins
is headed hy Victor Morley, who ere- |
ated the title role when the show was >
produced at the Whitney theater in !
Chicago. The seat sale will open this ,
morning. # >
One of the surprises which is prom- j
ised in the forthcoming production of i
"The Yankee Prince" at the Burbank ]
next week is the introduction of Grace I
Travers as a singer. It was in musical 11
comedy that Miss Travers made her i
first entrance onto the stage, but she
abandoned It for the more satisfying
dramatic work. She and David Landau
will sing a duet, "The Villians of the , j
Play" in connection with which they
will introduce a lot of original traves
ties on well kr own melodramas.
The seat salo for the engagement of |
Viola Allen and her big supporting ,
company in "The White Sister" at I
Hamburger's Majestic next week will I
open this morning. (
••The Blue Mouse," the lively Clyde
Fitch farce that has been delighting
big audiences at the Belasco theater
for the past week and a half, is still
running along merrily to capacity au
dience and is establishing a new |
laughing record for the Main street
Twelve pretty girls have been added i
to the Hartman beauty chorus for the |
revival of "Woodland," which will i
serve as the fourth production of the |
Hartman season opening at the Grand
next Sunday afternoon.
. • •
Now that all eyes are eagerly watch
ing the contests of the aeroplanes and
their aviators who are every day es
tablishing new records, Sullivan &
Considim> have brought to the Pacific
coast a timely offering In "The Aero
plane Girl," which will next week be
the headline attraction at the Los An
geles theater. This is not the only
feature of the new bill, for It contains
BUOh excellent numbers as Walter
Law, who will present the dramatic
playiet, "At the Threshold;" Cora
Simpson, the "Maid de Luxe;" L.
Wolfe Gilbert, the entertainer and
song —rlter; the Grazers In a mußical
and terpsichorean novelty, and Leroy
FINED FOR BPEEDING
D. Loomls, charged with violating
the speed ordinance in that he ran
his automobile too fast on a frequented
street in the city, was fined $25 in
Judge Frederickaon's court yesterday
Morosco-Egan Dramatic and
A practical school uf stage training, con
ducted under tha direction of competent In
structors. Fencing, Dancing, Voice and SMt. .
Technique. For full Information apply school
quarters, top floor Majestic Theater bulldlnti.
Main 2981; F2685.
they may not become public charges.
r~F^~l The 1
j|^^ ' Everett
h W , Piano
■■ ■ ■■■'■■^■^^SBB : ■■ -■'■■ '■ "■
->'« :*'iiF§®^st Receives the indorse
fi|l| * ment of another rec
Miss Bertha McCray
\u '•' . ■ ; -.'/SS- Composer & Pianist.
: ■ .. ■ .. ;,;K.ji| Composer & Pianist,
Miss Bertha McCrsy SayS—
Mr. Frank A. Lee, Pres.
Everett Piano Co., Boston, Mass.
Dear Sir: I am more than pleased with the "Everett Grand
Piano" which I purchased of the Smith Music Company of this
City, and I want you to know that I consider the Everett tone
to be unsurpassed for depth and resonance, while the piano itself
Is a constant delight and inspiration. it satisfies the eye as
well as the ear. These qualities combined with the responsive
action make the piano worthy to be called "Great" in every
sense of the word.
Wishing you the success you deserve, I am
Tours sincerely, BERTHA McCRAY.
SMITH MUSIC CO., 406 W. 7th St.
Southern California Agents Everett Pianos c*iK£K! on J
Jwclotli " 33XniX Continuous post bed, *6 ins
i ww"^^~ m ~ ~~~~, high. Blue, white, green and
: 22227Jnniw___ =1 B .| gold bronze. Worth $10.00,
OJ^sg|^^^B^ Special at 56.50.
Your Credit ¥ f>rPPP'Mf l^<
Is Good -SBPSSPuET^mBSB'