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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, February 17, 1910, Image 7

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-02-17/ed-1/seq-7/

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COTT announce the marrin;
tiirtr daughter, .Miss Beute B»r
--nlce, inui Leslie Verne Brown or Lob
Aiigeles, the ceremony having taken
place at noon Monday at the home ot
Hi. bride's parenta in Brocton avenue,
Riverside, Cal. only relatives were
present to witness the nuptials, Which
were followed by a formal wadding
Air. Woollacott, father of the bride,
a well known architect from Chicago,
was for several years proprietor or
Hotel Redondo, and with his family
recently moved to Riverside. Mr. and
Mrs. Brown will make their home In
Los Angeles.
Mrs. Adna R. Chaffce Is entertaining
today at her home in Magnolia ave
nue with a luncheon in compliment to
Miss Marion Mac Nell and her guest,
Mlas Florence Walton of Kast Orange,
N. J.
.Mrs. Chaffee was hostess yesterday
at a luncheon of -fourteen covers to
meet her sister, Mrs. William Hinffhain
Clarke, of Kansas City, and tomorrow
evening Lieut. On. and Mrs. Chaffee
giving a dinner for Mrs, Clarke.
.Mrs. William F. Ball and daughter,
Mrs. Edwin J. Balyer, were hostesses
yesterday at a picture shower given
in Mrs. Ball's home in Manhattan
place for Miss Cora Wilson, whose en-
KiiKfinont with Roy Crewett has been
Quests were Mrs. Warron AVllson,
Mrs, T. •". Dorland Mrs. R. H. Mc-
Lane, Mrs. Frank Roc, Mrs. William
itor. Mrs. w. A. McCutcheon, Mrs.
Henry J. Cosies, Mrs. B. B*. Kicruiff,
Mrs coil Rosentiiaii, Miss Hortense
Barnhart Jones, Miss Zara Anderson,
.Miss Mamie Luce, Miss Helen Page,
Miss Faustina McKinley. Miss Marion
Reynolds, Miss Ethelwyn Reynolds,
.Miss Lois Wilson, Miss Gertrude Roe.
Mlbs Cora Eoettcher, Miss Gentry
WlCkiser, Miss Bessie Trickle, Miss
Carrie. Prewitt, Miss Katherine Per
elval, Miss Roberta Percival, Miss
Wynette Bailey, Miss Edythe Bailey.
Miss Margaret Wood and Miss Eunice
Ernest Warde of the Max FIgRMUI
company was special truest last night
after the performance of "Mary Jane's
Pa" at the Majestic at a small sum>or
party given by Mr. and Mrs. Harry
IHifril at Levy's. In the party were
also Mrs. Albert Duffll and J. B.
Poulin. . ,
Mrs Harriet Spencer is entertaining
tonight at her home in West Twenty
third street with a dinner for MT.
Warde, covers being laid for Mr. and
Mr- John Summerfleld, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Starr. Mrs. E. C. Oeldart, Miss
Josephine Hatheway, Miss Miriam
Hatheway, W. L. H. Geldart.
Mrs. Edward L. Doheny will enter
tain with a luncheon of thirty covers
Wednesday of next week, later enter
taining her guests at the matinee per
formances of "La Gioconda," Which
ill be given by the Lambardo grand
opera company at the Mason.
Mrs. Doheny has engaged five boxes
for the matinee.
Miss Elizabeth Wagoner has taken
possession of her new bungalow stu
dio on Thorn street, Garvanza, where
she will resume her Sunday afternoons
at home February 20. Miss Wagoner
has the last Sundays in the month.
Mrs. Nicholas Rica of Wilshlre bou
levard was hostess at a bridge lunch
eon yesterday. The affair, the second
of a series with which she is enter
taining, was given in compliment to
her sister-in-law, Mrs. Stephen L.
Rice, formerly of Scranton, Pa., who,
with her husband. is building a hand
some home in Occidental boulevard.
Covers were laid for Mrs. H. M.
Sale, Mrs. L. C. Brand, Mrs. H. K.
Williamson, Mrs. Elmer E. Cole, Mrs.
E F Bogardus, Mrs. R. B. Williamson,
Mrs M C. Nason, Mrs. D. Gager Peck,
Mrs Richard O. Beebe, Mrs. Valentine
Peyton Mrs. Elizabeth Nash, Mrs.
John B. Cornwell, Mrs. Frank A. Vick
ery Mrs. George E. Bun-all. Mrs.
Charles B. Nichols, Mrs. Leon Shettler,
Mrs. Ralph Hagan, Mrs. C. F. Perry,
Mrs. Harmon D. Ryua, Mrs. James B.
■ ft ■
Mrs H. L. Graham presided aver a
handsomely appointed ■ whist party
yesterday at the home of her daughter,
Mrs Walter J. Wren, in West Seventh
street. Mrs. Wren and Mrs. Philip D.
Colby assisted.
Those present included Mrs. Oliver
P Clark, Mrs. Ned Powell, Mrs. S. M.
Goddard. Mrs. Wiley J. Rouse, Mrs.
S S. Wilder. Mrs. Lewis Clarke Car
lisle, Mrs. George Hackley, Mrs. J. W.
McAllester, Mrs. M. W. Everhardy,
Mrs. Robert Brunton, Mrs. Stewart
Macfarlano, Mrs. A. E. Houghtelin,
Mrs. J. H. Goodhue, Mrs. George Mor
gan Mrs. Lester L. Robinson, Mrs.
Frank A. Bowles, Mrs. W. T. Tlmyer,
Mrs. Charles L. Hubbard, Mrs. Frank
lin Nichols, Mrs. Gilllngham O'Daniel,
Mrs. Carl Crippen, Mrs. Allen Culver,
Mils. A. L. Markwell, Mrs. W. F. Pleas,
Mrs Robert Schroeter, Mrs. Philip D.
Colby, Mrs. Mary Colby, Mrs. W. C.
Tonkin. Mrs. J. H. McCutchan and
Mrs. Chauncey Hlgbee.
Mrs. Don C. Keeler of New Hamp
shire street is entertaining as house
The Starr
represents the acme of artistic ac
complishment in High Grade Piano
construction. ' . , •
Its superb musical qualities are 1
recognized and indorsed by the most
discriminating musicians In this
country and abroad.
In beauty of case designs and
finish it has attained a world-wide
reputation. From a standpoint of
durability It is as near everlasting I
as human effort can make it.
Orders for special designs to har
monize with particular types of In
terior executed with fidelity and
care. . _; . .
"Buy from the Manufacturer."
The Starr
Piano Company
Factory Win. m.mis i
413 West Fifth Street
A Progressive Book
The Philosophy of Our Exlstance. It tells of
the relation of OUR own blood to Life,;
Health, Success and Hapnlness. " .
-89 pages. »nd every jiase Is rich. Only j
100 at the bookstores, or direct from the |
author, - HKIINAItD , FLUMMKR, 2170 New I
Orleans street By mall Jo extra. j,
Florodora Sextet Engaged in Close
Voting Contest at Grand Theater
V/\/ . '•>• ■ r-7^-2. —^- __
guest Mrs. Myrtle Badger Sheridan of
St. Joseph, Mo. Mrs. Sheridan will
remain in Southern California several
Friends of Miss Laura Zerbe formed
a party last night to attend the Dupuy
recital in Gamut auditorium, and at
the close of her composition, "The
Dream," sung by Mr. Dupuy, Miss
Zerbe was tho recipient of much ap
plause and several handsome floral
Mrs. C. A. Helnzo entertained with
a tea and musical Tuesday ufternoon
at her home In West Twenty-fifth
street, in compliment to her house
guest, Mrs. J. 13. Cowling of Chicago.
Mrs. Carl Heinze assisted.
The program was rendered by Mrs.
George McLaughlin ,Mrs. Lyon, Miss
Florence Parker and the Lyra club.
There were about twenty-five present
to meet Mrs. Cowling.
Sigma Beta fraternity will give a!
banquet this evening at its club
house in Hartford avenue.
Members are Messrs. Ronall Staples,
Russell Prince, Virgil Frampton, War
ren Carrielo, Walter Humphries and
Thomas Lee. Eight now members
were Initiated.
The second anniversary of tho Seven-
Seven Literary club was celebrated in
the form of a valentine party at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Eaton
Carr on Trinity street Monday even
ing, the guests of honor being the hus
bands of the members.
The rooms were beautifully decorat
ed with festoons of pepper boughs,
hanging from which were to be seen
many red hearts. These were also used
In profusion about the rooms, and
there was also a beautiful bouquet of
red carnations, the club flower. The
evening was made lively by several
valentine games, the prizo winners
being Mrs. H. 11. Whitchead and Mr.
and Mrs. Tudor. Mr. Carr added
much to the entertainment with choice
selections on the phonograph, and Mrs.
Ford, president of tho club, gave sev
eral piano solos. Refreshments con
sisted of salad, sandwiches, coffee, ice
cream and cake.
The club has enjoyed a prosperous
year. The program, which is most
complete, has covered a study of Eng
land and the meetings are very enjoy
able, both from a literary and social
point of view.
Besides Mr. and Mrs. Carr there
were present Mr. and Mrs. Roy Ford,
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Kenniston, Mr.
and Mrs. W. H. Elder, Rev. and Mrs.
P. J. McDonald, Mr. and Mrs. Tudor,
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Whitehead, Mrs.
Crockett, Mrs. Johnson, Miss Littel
Mrs. William H. Jamison is enter
taining informally today at luncheon
at her home on Hoover street, her
guests being old-tlmo friends from
Grand Rapids, Mich. Covers will bo
laid for twelve.
Miss Alice Donovcn of East Forty
second street entertained the Jolly
Birthday club at a noon dinner Sat
urday. The home was beautifully
decorated with fern, smilax and pink
carnations, the dining room being
banked on the sides and tho ceiling
covered, many original designs being
Covers were laid for the following:
Mrs. George K. Bietch, Mrs. C. A.
Fanck, Mrs. Albert Harvick, Mrs.
Frank Ralsbury, Mrs. Sadie Jackman,
MM, W. E. Davis, Mrs. W. H. Crane,
Mrs. Otto Lehnhardt, Mrs. Gus Hall,
Miss Tempie Donoven, Miss Nellie
Donoven and the hostess.
Dinner was served from dishes made
, of corn shucks, which were grown on
the Dillinger homestead, located near
1 Carbondale, 111., tho former home of
, the hostess. Place cards were hand
| painted California scenes. A musical
program was rendered In the after
| noon, also each member contributed
i a Lincoln story, after which Mrs. Otto
I Lehnhardt presented the hostess with
a handsome cut glass bowl, a token
from tho club.
BERLIN, Feb. 16.—The Socialist vic
tory at the relchstag by-election at
Eisenach has filled the political world
here with consternation. It is the
fourth Socialist victory at by-elections
within tho past five months, the others
being Landau, Coburg and Halle.
Since .the introduction of the finan
cial reforms last June, when Indirect
taxea and duties reached an unparal
leled height, thus throwing the burden
of taxation on the poorer" classes, the
non-Socialist or ' Burgerliche parties
have not won a single Seat in any by
elcctlon. Grave doubts are being ex
pressed as regards the outcome of t In
next general elections In 1911, when it
Is calculated that the Socialist gain
will be tremendous. At present the
Socialist opposition in the relchstag
numbers forty-seven.
'Patience—Don't you think »ho has an un
usual voice?
"Did you hoar her at the concert?"
' •■yes." ' .■' . •' .. 1 •-.■-.
• "What did she Bins?"
"Oh, she didn't sing: she was In one of the
,"—Yunkers Statesman.
The Theaters
THE contest now being waged
among tho couples taking part in
the Florodora sextet is making
things real interesting back of the
Grand stage for the show girls con
corned and others playing in this big
revival. The following is a little of
the conversation between these pretty
"tell me" maidens, which affords no
little amusement for the stage hands
loitering in tho green room between tho
Dixie—"Well, I haven't trier! overly
hard to get votes. It keeps me busy
doing my work right and studying my
next week's part."
Evelyn—"HOW, if this was in Chicago,
where I was known, there would be
absolutely nothing to it, but then I'm
not a local girl and so I don't expect
to win."
Amelia—"Oh, what's the use talking
that way. I'm not known here either,
but theo I'm going to win this contest
Geno, to Lillian, jealousy—"Who
were those friends of yours in the box
tonight Riving you the hand and doing
all the boosting. Some of your local
friends, I suppose."
Lillian, haughtily—"ls that so? Don't
you think the people don't know a real
artist when they see one?"
Carmen—"Oh, forget it—lt's time to
go on."
And here they take up their cue and
smile at each other on the stage in a
way that the audience would Imagine
they were brought up together.
In the meantime Manager Kava
naugh is busy keeping the board show
ing the relative standing of the couples
chalked up, Lou Spalding having al
ready taken the count, while Ferris
Hartman just sits back and laughs.
Now the stage hands have got the.
fever and keep busy making new odds
and betting their next week's salary on
the probable winner. As the contest
now stands Lillian Lelghton and Wil
liam Bpperley are still leading Carmen
Phillips and Will Harold by a small
margin, while the other four couples
are still running neck and neck in the
contest. It will close Saturday night
with the final curtain of "Florodora."
but then there's no telling what will
happen between now and Saturday
On Sunday afternoon Mr. Hartman
and his associates will give the splendid
war-time comic opera, "When Johnny
Comes Marching Home."
• • •
Frederic Belasco was In Los Angeles
for a few hours yesterday and was
closeted during the whole of his stay
with Oliver Morocco. Business matte's
connected with the Morosco-Belaseo
enterprises were under discussion and
as a result of the conference It is likely
that a seventh stock house will bo
added to the chain under Morosco-Bel
asco direction within a month.
Mr. Belaseo left town last night, but
will return Saturday to take charge of
reheartall of "Sweet Kitty Bellairs,"
David Belasco's comedy, which will
follow "Cameo Klrby" at the Burbank
« • •
The seat sale for Rose Melville's en
gagement at the Majestic theater opens
this morning at the box office. This is
Miss Melville's eleventh season in "Sis
Hopkins," and the play seemingly is as
popular as ever. A special scale of
I popular prices will be In force at the
Majestic next week. In addition to the
regular Wednesday nnd Saturday mat
inees a special matinee will be offered
Tuesday, Washington's birthday.
• * •
The Orpheum has secured the first
and only moving pictures of the recent
Aviation week nici-l here, and will pre
sent them next week. The pictures were
taken at its suggestion by tho Essanny
company, and are about 1000 feet long.
They are in sections, showing in detail
flights of Paillhan, Curtiss and the
other*, and dirigible balloon flights by
Knaubemhue nnd Beachy, and are said
to be especially fine.
One of the new kinks to be Intro
duced into the new Orpheum theater.
plans fur which aro now about com
pleted 1* a big porcelain bathtub f«ir
animal acts. The tub Is much larger
than usual and will be placed in tbo
animal room, that all live stoclT may
be bathed as often as desired. Whether
private baths for the actors will be at
tached to tho dressing rooms Is not
stated. t , ,
"Camilla" in a hurry is being played
at a Newark moving picture and vau
deville theater. Films illustrate the
first two aota, and real humans then
play the last act. _ (
Hyams and Mclntyre, recently a
great hit at the Orpheum, are to be
starred in a regular drama by Will J.
Block of Chicago.
Alice LJOTd has bivin re-engaged for
a tour of the Orpheum circuit next
fall. N>
• • ■
Oertrud" Hoffman, whoso new vaude
ville net lusts fifty minutes and is a
sensation, Is paid $3000 a week, the top
salary for women In vaudeville.
* • •
Harry Lauder plays six weeks tn
New York and then goes home, where,
he says, he will stay six years to come.
• * •
Oscar "Wilde's story, "The Picture of
Dorian Gray," has been made into a
vaudeville sketch, and Is playing In
New York city.
• • -- •
Lew Dockstader is considering an of
fer from the Orpheum circuit for a tour
In vaudeville.
• • •
Al Levy hns arranged for a speciil
celebration of Washington's birthday
at his Cafe Chantant next Tuesday.
The house will be elaborately decor
ated, patriotic music and songs will be
In vog-ue and eouvenlrs will be
Music Notes
RALPH OINSBURG, the boy violin
ist, and a pupil of Arnold Krauss,
will be heard in recital at Simp
son's auditorium this evening. He has
attracted considerable attention for the
past year in Southern California by his
playing, and has so arranged his pro
gram that he will have an opportunity
of showing what he can do in this, his
first recital.
His program numbers are as fol
lows: . . :
Concerto, C, Minor (Max Bruch). Vorsplel,
adagio, finale.
Symphonic Espagnole (Lalo). Allegro, an
dante, rondo.
Aye Maria (Scliubcrt-WllholmJ).
Spanish dance No. S (SarasateJ.
Hungarian Airs (E-nst).
The Municipal band, Harley Hamil
ton, director, will play 'n Central park
this afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. The pro
gram Is as follows:
March, "Stars and Stripes," (Bousa).
Vulse Russe (Tschakoff).
Funeral March (Chopin).
riccolo solo, "Tha Nightingale," (Mollon
hauer) George Cann.
Sambo's Holiday (Retford).
Overture to Raymond (Thomas).
Porto Rlcan dance, "Roslta" (Mlssud).
The Mill in the Valley, descriptive piece,
Iloiterllwl (Splndler).
Galop l'antastluus (Koellmg).
BRIDGEPORT. Conn—Dr. John Wesley Hill
of the Metropolitan Temple, New York, In an
address before the Manufacturers' association
here on the subject of merchant marine, de
clared: "It's nil right to talk about our navy
being a big one, and a first class power, but
wo know It to bo false. Wo have a navy In
vincible In peace hut invisible In war. Our
navy should be supplemented with a merchant
LOUIHVILTJ3, Kj\ — Enjoying vigorous health,
Henry Watter*on. editor of the Courier-Jour
nal, celebrated today his seventieth birthday
at Naples-on-the-Qulf, Fla.
LAREDO, Tex.—Because of a shortage of
wheat In Mexico, tho rate of duty has been
reduced by the Mexican government from 3 to
1 cont a kllumoter.
SEATTLE—AImost at tho last hour of regis
tration last night thirteen native born Chineao
appearod an-1 registered to vote at the city
election March 8. For tho primaries only
three Chinese were enrolled. The Chinese votes
will bo cast solidly for candidates agreed
upon. One Japanese, naturalized in Arizona, fa
KAN JOSE—Although the state railroad com
mission mot hero this morning in the rooms or
the chamber of commerce, no one appeared
with a complaint, and consequently no busi
ness was done. The members Bay that this Is
no now experience with them.
SAN FRANCISCO—Because he repeated a
crime for which ho Is on probation, Ernest
Parmajlni was sentenced today to eight years
at Folsora. Several months ago he picked the
pocket of Superintendent of Schools Alfred
Honcovlerl, at whose request he was placed
on probation. Sunday night he was a.galn
caught picking- pockets,
• VALiIiEJO—Tho receiving ship Independence
was placed In quarantine at Mare Island to
day owing to the discovery of a case of scarlet
fever among the crew. The patient Is a re
cruit recently arrived from Verba Buena train
! ing- station.
EL PASO, Tex.— Hansen, the Arizona
ex-convict, who after his release from "prison
carried 00] his threat and killed two men
whose testimony had convicted him. was cap
tured yesterfday In the mountains near Olobe,
Ariz. The capture win made by Apache Chief
Chilcauna, who Is "0 years old.
STOCKHOLM—The physicians In attendance
on King CJustav issued a final bulletin today
recording satisfactory progress toward re
BAN TOAN'ClSCO—Despondent over 111
health, Oluseppe Borinfflno, a peddler, com
mitted suicide today by hanging himself In a
barn at tho rear of hl« residence.
SAN FRANCISCO—Having lain unconscious
all night In a deep excavation into which he
had fallen, J. K. Scarborough, second class
nreman on the cruiser California, was found
today and taken to the harbor emergency hos
pital, where It was found he had suffered
fatal Injuries.
NEW TdKlC—The govornorn of the stock ex
change -oday declorvil that the ralluro of
1 Ixithmp. Ilaaklns & Co on January 19, waa
causud by r>rklt'><a and unbusinesslike deallnKn,
I and that Henry B. Ilanklns, tho boanl member
I uf the flrm, II Inellclble for reinstatement aa
! a. memli'.r ol tho ex-'hunge.
SAN FRANCISCO—Accused by theAudubon
society of offering an aigrette for sale, Charles
Isaacs, manager of a Jewelry store, secured his
dismissal in the police court today by de.
clartng, that It . was merely on display. The,
Dining Room Furniture
At Big Reductions—No Extra Charge for Credit
$2.75 Dining Chair $1.95 $15.00 Solid Oak Table $11.95
Dining Chair, mission design, square effect, v Fine oak table, square pedestal, weathered
worth $2.75. This week, $1.95. finish, mission design. A big special at
$22.50 Buffet— $17.75 Same in golden oak with claw feet, $12.95.
tt%&JPJ3r£Z£7%E Dining Room Chair $1.45
plate mirror, wood handle knobs; worth Dining Chair, high back, round solid seat, .
$22.50. Special at $17.75. - braced arm, extra special at $1.45. _
$35.00 Davenport Bed Couch $27.75
A fine piece for the dining room; can be turned into a full size double bed with one motion.
Has solid oak ends, in mission design, golden, fumed or weathered oak finish. Upholstered i
in a variety of corduroy—to suit any color scheme. Made in our own factory. Our price \
$27.75; worth $35.00.
1»r (-,• Very handsome couch — genuine,
/tt& ff P* #"<^. VjlVe leather upholstering. Diamond
$^d fl M/ P* tf&K YOU Credit leather full roll head, quarter
a B I %<® YOU Credit tufted, full size, roll head, quarter
*f* y %«• • * *•* S^^s. sawed oak frame. Can't be bought
Jf ¥ === 'VUr*S <*4&*3sT>^ in any other store for less than $3S.
MM&ty JmrLTm^^ ' Our Price This
OwttiiCiiriuiiiitiiy// If [A \( ffi^J^'jSf yMv ,^v mm wmt
__^^^4 if As l\\\-=^ rfl ! / i
\ vs^^ till A y • / %J
mmm^mmmmmmmmi sot™ HfOUTFITriNGOQII^III^ -
a ■-„,»„»—g ma;n sr. ll^^ A A A» * ■ Jm >1 building ,
== -zfm&%ml Jjlil 1^" =
A» a further convenience to our render* «H pntterns ordered from Tlie Herald will here
after be delivered within five dny» from the time the order li received In tlilx o(TI<-e. This
Insure* ten days' prompter delivery of patterns than liii ever before been attempted by
any newspaper in Los Anireles.
3122 8127
All Seams Allowed.
The charmingly picturesque walat here shown (3122) Is made of amethyst satin,
the trimming facing, girdle and sleeves being; braided with deep amethyst rat-tall
cord, and the yoke and under-eleevea being of fancy net over amethyst satin.
The pattern is in flvd sizes, from 33 to 40 Inches bust measure. The 86-lnch bust
Blze, as illustrated, requires 1H yards of material 36 inches wide, with 1% yards
of allow lace or net IS Inches wide. ,
This dressy waist (3127) la very effectively made up as shown of spangled net
combined with tuoked net, and the glrdlo Is made of messaline. The neck edg»
«f the over-waist Is trimmed with braid, und the cap sleeves are finished with net
ruffling, which also edges the lons sleeves, which arc further trimmed with in
gertlon. The pattern is In five sizes, from 82 to 40 Inches bust measure. Tho 36-inob,
bust size requires for waist, as illustrated, 114 yards of tucked net 18 Indies wide,
with T4 yard of dotted net 38 Inches wide, & yard of messaline 38 lnchea wide,
1% yard* of iniertibn, 1H yards of braid and 1H yards of ruffllnr.
Prio» of each pattern, 10 cents.
New Patterns Nos. 3122, 3127
PATTERN DEPT. HERALD: Inclosed please find 10c, the price of this pat
tern. When ordering please Inclose Illustration and use the following blanks:
Name ■•• ■ •• "■ ***»*•
City and State » , •
cases of two milliners arrested on a Similar
charge were continued for trial.
■ACRAMEMTO-W. B. Morten of Woolland,
arrested in that olty for bigamy, was today
Indicted by tho Sacram.nto Brand Jury on tb«
charge. It was shown that ho had I Wits liv
ing In Butte, Mont., when lie WMOM Mrs.
Karah Bray of Woodland.
MELROSE—For teasing a pet dog belonging
to George PalUgrlnl, a wine dealer, Angelo ,
Formeoke. a 6-year-old boy, was shot through ,
the head by Charles Barromce, employed by
Palllirlnl. The child Is In a critical condition
and the police are searching for Barromeo,
who has fled.
B\CRAMENTO— Glllott today ap
pointed Theodore »". Oler of Oakland and 11.
A Jastro of Bakersf.eld an members of the
aluli' board cf agriculture to succeed them
selves In the expired terms. A. J. Fairbanks
of Willlts was reappolnted to the noara of
managers of the Mutdoclno state hospital to
succeed himself, term expired.
NEW YORK At a meeting of the directors
of the TVostom Union Telegraph company to- :
day B. Brooks, general superintendent of the
eastern division, wan appointed general man
afier of the company. The vacancy caused by
Mr BrooH»' advancement will be filled by the
promotion of A. C. Baylor, now assistant gen
eral superintendent."
SACRAMENTO—SoIomon Shehady, a Yosem
lte valley saloon-keeper, must spend Ms life In
i prison for the murder of T. F. Hallorun, whom
n.' charged with Intimacy with Mis. Knehady,
; according to the decision of th« appellate court
: today In affirming the Judgment of the su
perior court of Marlposa county In bending him
to prison and denying his motion lor a new
: PHILADELPHIA—Reform, which has many
' times mm down to defeat only to come up
again for another fight, received the hardest
blow in th« municipal election hers yesterday
when the Republican organization swept the
city and won everything it named out to get.
■ Not one reformer was elected to the city coun
cil or to the board of magistrate!.
It Is certain that we weren't made
'. to fly, or otherwise wo shouldn't bo
particularly anxious to do so. For tlii
chief end of man is to humble Nature
and to show Providence, as the phrase
is, where to get off.
What shall it profit us though wa
conquer the air and are aH far as ever
from ruling the spirit that dwells with
in us? A lot, as anyone can see who
is in the least gifted with imagination.
Jinks cannot possibly be too high, and
ingenuity will find no more lucrative
employment than that: of devising
means whereby we may save the time
which we shall presently, be. bored to
death to kill.—Puck.
At $5.00 and $6.00
Per Tooth Is Our
We could get higher prices for
our work because it is in point of
Quality THE BEST.
There's a
Our business is actually four
times larger than a year ago and
it costs us less than half as much
in advertising expense.
Regular $15 Plates for $10.
Work Guaranteed.
No Extra
Charges for
All the advantages a modern
i dental office should have and all
i licensed dentists.
357 So. Spring St.
Morosco-Egan Dramatic and
Operatic School
A piacticai todwui of atage training, con
ducted under the direction of competent In •
• tructora. Fencing, Dancing, Voice and Btag«
Technique. For full Information apply achool
quarters, top floor Uajutlo Theater building,
lain 2»»i; r:6i6.

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