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Musical Mary O'Donoughue, than whom there are few more popular musicians in the city will leave this week for an ex tended trip abroad. She will leave here July 4 and will sail July 13 on the President Grant of the Hamburg- American line. Miss O'Donoughue will go directly to Munii-h tor the summer music festival and thence to Oberammergau. Her plans after that are undecided, and much will depend upon tlir condition of her mothers health. Miss O'Donoughue is one of the most talented of local accompa nists, and it is her desire to remain Hbroad for study for at least a year. Musicians and men and women of the social world as well have done much to make the last month gay for this delightful young woman, and she car ries with her the best wishes and good will of many friends here. Mrs. Jones-Simmons has issued in vitations for an evening of song at the Gfimut club July 1. An interesting feature of this program will be the presentation of a cantata, "Fairies of the Seasons," for children's voices. In the training and proper placing of the voice Mrs. Jones-Simmons has dem onstrated the advantage of early train ing, and this eantat?. will give an ex hibition of the results of her worl; in this direction. A chorus of women's voiics will .sing the "Barcarolle" from Offenbach's "Love Tales of Hoffman," with violin accompaniment. "Elisa beth's Prayer," with a string quartet accompaniment, a group of Swedish songs by Mrs. Sheldon in costume ami other novel featured will be included. Other soloists will be Miss Ruth Rit ter, Mrs. Thomas Lee "Woolwine, Miss Lela Webster, Miss Nelle McPherrin, Dr. Charles Hayes and Miss Welker. The musical salon of Los Angeles will g-ive its first concert next Thurs day evening at the Gamut club audi torium. A very attractive and am biv. ous program, which has been ar ranged by Joseph P. Dupuy, the di rector, will be rendered by the club. The solo parts will be taken by the club members. The first part of the program will be four numbers by the club and one number by Herr Oscar Selling, who -will furnish two violin selections. The incidental solos in the first part of the program will l>e taken by Sir*. 11. W. Barham, C. E. Crane, Miss Luella Smith and Alexander Garroway. The last half of the pro gram will be a cantata, "The Singing Leaves." by Grace Mayhew of Boston. The Incidental solo parts will be taken by Mrs. C. E. Barnard, Alexander Garroway and F. 3. Dunwell and the violin obligate by Herr Oscar Selling. Los Angeles is in need of a mixed chorus, and it is the purpose of the musical salon to develop a mixed chor us of 100 or more trained voices. Members of* the silver medal class of the Los Angeles Conservatory of Music will give a concert tomorrow evening at Symphony hall, playing this pro gram: Quartette—March. "Triumphnle" (OoHa), Kathleen Brown, Anna Zacsek, Eva Lllley, Llllinn Wartnik. (a) "Sadness of Soul," Xo. 22 ("I^elder Ohne Worte") (Mendelssohn); (b) "styrlenne," op. 21 (Wollenhaupt), Dorothy C. Hurton. "Saltarelle" (S. Belts), Lillian J. Wartnik. Rondo, "p. 14 (Beethoven), Kathleen B. I Brown. Duo, "Galop (1» Concert" (Ketterer), Eva Lilley, Mrs. Carter. Valse, "Caprice," op. 16 (Karponoff). Anna I T. Zacsek. "Last Hope" (Oottschalk), Ethel M. Platt. Vnlsi-, "Brilliants" (Moskowski), Beatrice E. Bay Duo, "Sonata, first movemrnt, nllnpr i con Iplrito (Mozart), Ethel M. Platt, Mra. Kate M. Brown Becond piano. Individual recitals have already been given by the members of the class. Presentation of diplomas, medals and I certificates will take place Tuesday evening at the commencement exer cises in Blanchard hall. ■«■ Mrs. Caroline Kllene Tew has is sued invitations for a pupils' recital to be given in Symphony hall, Blan chard building, Tuesday evening. She will present a number of pupils in lyric and operatic selections. These Singers Will give the program: Misses Lillian Snyder, Blanch Burger, Mil dred Hadley, Jessie Allen. Mary How ard, Enid Bowers, Ooldle Corrln, I Mable Collln, Edna Bliss, Hortense Hadley, Harriet Proctor, Ruth Palmer, Abagail Swartzbaugh, Mabel Corey and ittis Mercer and Gail Edminston. Miss Minnie Jenkins will be at the piano. Ellis club members will close their season with a concert Tuesday even ing at Simpson auditorium. They will have the assistance of Constance Bal four, who will sing the Valse from "Romeo and Juliette." The Krause string quartet will play a Grieg num ber, and two movements from th« Haydn op. G4, and Henri La Bonte. will sincr an aria from "La Boheme." Mrs. Ada Marsh Chick will be at the organ. The numbers by the club will include: "Defiance" (Carl Attenhoffri. "The Asia" (Hmncr B. Hatch). "The Tirwilrnps Fall" iMax Bplcker). "Chorus of spirits and Hours." fmm "Prom etheus Unbound" (DudW Buck), »010 by Henri I.a Bonte. •■Kwi of ThPP" (Folcy Hall. "The Lotus Flower" (Bchumann), "Beauteous Night," barcarole from "Tales of Hoffman" cOffenbach). "Fair as the Roses R«d" (Nessler). Waldo F. Chase anounces a piano MLLE. RENEE DYRIS OPERATIC SOPRANO AFTER TWENTY YEARS i H99r ( mm MMMMM> Miss Mary O'Donoughue Will Travel in Europe and Visit Musical Centers : ■■■■.■.::. ■■- y ■■■ ■■ ■■ ■ ■ ....■■■■. V ***»?* .^t '■''■■ ..■.-.■■ ■■ :- ■.;.:.;■■■".;-, /■■)<;■:■■■ ■:■ ■;■;•■;.;"^:\^: -i.: >:-:':- • ■■i-^IIv-T.V".v:'■■'■■ -:"'" v : -::-:"::-- "■' '■'■■ '■'■ "^ • ■ :■ " ■ ■ ■ ■■ ■. . ' ,■■.■: '.■ .■■■'■. ■■ ■ ■.•..■■■.:■ .■: I JE : ■ ::-- :"vV-: ::^i\.V)!;:,v.i:,^:;;-f;^;:v^;?^fflHMK^"^/^^^t;; j^H t it.. recital to be given Thursday evenitjg at the Ebell club by his pupils. The program has been prepared as follows: Rondo in O (Beethoven), Miss Emma Rosen stein. (a) "NorwcKian Bridal Procession" (Grieg), (b) "Carneval" (Grieg), Miss Dorothy Leonard. (a) "Am Meer" (Schubert-Liszt), (b) Minuet (L'ehubert), Miss Ethel \V. Putnam. "Romanze," from concerto op. 11 (Chopin), Miss Ethel Wyatt. (a) Nocturne, op. 15, No. 2 (Copln); (b) Noc turne, op. 27, No. 1 (Chopin); ic> Fantasle, impromptu, op. 66 (Chopin), Miss Lillian Me- Bean. Pastoral Varlee (Mozart), Miss Ruth Inez Deaniorff. Concertatuck, first movement (Yon Weber), Ml.-s Putnam. Air de Ballet (Gluek-Salnt Baens), HIM Wyatt. Ballade, op. :4 (Grieg), Miss Deardorff. ENGLISH LABORERS FIND FOREIGN CONDITIONS GOOD Factories in Germany and Bel gium Have British Orders LONDON, June 25. —There arrived home at Dudley this week four labor representatives who had been to Bel gium and Germany to see for them selves the conditions under which the men of those countries worked. They had ample opportunity of ob taining information. They found, they •said—and all signed a report to that effect —the conditions of the workmen superior to any to be found in Great Britain, and the countries were pros perous. There were plenty of orders at the works and many of the orders were from England. Some of the en gineering works had enough orders to last up to December next year. There were no workshops closed through want of trade, and in conclu sion they affirmed: "All seems bright ness, prosperity and progression from one end of the countries to the other." The delegates were W. Bradford, glassmakers; James H. Smith, chair makers; Benjamin Jones, miners, and Miirk Fletcher, glased brick and tile workers. PRINCE AUGUST WILHELM SHOWS EXECUTIVE ABILITY BERLIN. June 18.—Prince August Wilhelm nt" pruHsla, the kaiser's fourth son, who is destined to carve out a career in civil life, will shortly take over an important executive position in the administration "i the province of Posen of the vlceroyalty of Alsace- Lorraine. The 1 prince, who won the title of dor tor In brilliantly successful examina tions, is meantime being put through the paces of civil administration at Potadam. He is serious and studious, and i.s said to have developed genuine executive talent, as distinguished from the purely military bent of Hohenaol lern princes. PLAN AIRSHIP FACTORY ROME, June 26.— group ot Turin capitalists Is proposing to establish a large factory [or making aeroplane motors at Chlvasso, near Turin. The municipality has been approached with the request for land on which tho building may be erected, and the com munal council, in view of the met that this factory will be the first of its kind in Italy and Is likely to be of great ad vantage to the town, has unanimously granted a large area of ground on which work will shortly he started. ■ » The De. Chauvenet Conservatory of Music held their regular commence mi'iit exercises yesterday afternoon in the conservatory auditorium, 846 South Flgueroa street, thus closing one of the most successful years in the history of this institution. The pupils who took part In the pro gram exhibited diligent study and thorough training and were a credit both to themselves and to their In structors. An eight weeks' summei school will open Monday, June 27, and many pupils who fee] th 1 summer.-. iii California arc conducive to study and elf Improvement are enrolling preparatory to take advantage of thin course The monthly public recitals will also continue during the summer months, i LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MOKNINfi. .H'NK '-»<>, 1910. POLITIQIAN KILLS SELF WHEN POETESS WIFE DIES His Stepfather Dies Suddenly in Naples on the Same Day ROME, June 25.—A tragic event has taken place In the private hospital of Point Pestalozza. Signora Pompili, whose poetical works had won for her a foremost place in contemporary Italian liter ature, died following an operation. Her husband, Slgnor Guido Pompili, a prominent politician, on learning of her death, drew a revolver, shot himself, and fell dead over his wife's body. Signor Pompili had three times been under-secretary of state for foreign affairs and was one of the Italian del egates at the last Hague peace con ference. By a curious coincidence his step father died suddenly in Naples the same day. FREE BREAKFAST TABLE NOT IN GEORGE BUDGET LONDON, June 25.—Little crpdence is given to the statement of a Union ist paper that In his next budget Mr. Lloyd George will endeavor to pro vide for a "free breakfast table"—as a hribe, of course, to the electors. The chancellor has an increased expendi ture of many millions to meet, and If he can do so without imposing addi tional taxation he and his colleagues will he pleased. It is estimated that the total require for the public services will reach about $850,000,000 and the actual n venue this year, when it is all paid, will probably be about $820,000,000. There is the prospect of a deficit of about $35,000,000. It Is posible, how ever, that the revenue may be in ed. The new and increased taxes in the last budget will bring in much more this financial year than last, and it is thought they will yield enough to. cover the deficit. READER WILL GIVE "DAWN OF TOMORROW" TUESDAY EVENING KPITII ADAMS STEWART Next Tuesday evening will see the public debut in this city of Edith Adams stc«art, a reader, who has to her credit ■■< good list nf engagements. She has appeared before the prominent clubs of Southern California and the !a: i two weeks has been spent In the northern part of the state, where with out exception Bhe has met with iuc- Her public appearance In this city next Tuesday evening at the Fri day Morning club auditorium will also be the occasion of the reappearance of two well known recital artists, Miss Mac or. utt and Muynu Luelle-Wind s.or, soprano. Mothers' Congress .SIXTY-SECOND AVENUE HIM Christine Benson, principal of the Sixty-second avenue school, told of plans for the following year at the meeting of the Parent-Teacher associ ation last week. Children of several rooms pang and recited, after which the teachers served dainty refreshments. Committees for the ensuing year have been appointed as follows: Mrs. D. M. tvdei strom. Mrs. Wallace W. Blakes lee and Mrs. F. M. Paine, emergency; Mn H. W. James, Mrs. H. B. Town- Bend and Mrs. M. V Jones, decoration; Mrs H C. Fink, press; Mrs. William Cady, Mrs. Briar Lagoffin and Mrs. Louis B. Hester, reception; Mrs. J. J. Quirk. Mrs. E. Summerell, Mrs. C. V. Young, Mrs. Walter Rogers and Mrs. J. S Trunick, membership; Mrs. Samuel Bennett, Mrs. Elias Owen and Miss Liz zie McCartney, entertainment. —♦— FIFTY-SECOND STREET Plans for the coming year will be dis cussed at a special meeting of the Parent-Teacher association of the Fif ty-second street school, which will be held at the home of the secretary. Mrs. J W. Stewart, in West Fifty-second street, Thursday afternoon, July 14. Mrs. Fred W. Marsh, president of the association, will preside. FIRST STREET SCHOOL Members of the First Street Parent- Teacher association will attend the school picnic, which will be held at the home of Mrs. James Williams in Ar tesia, Thursday, June 30. They will start from the Pacific Electric depot at 10 o'clock. DENVER DEIJEGATES Mrs. Frank W. Blair and Mrs. C. C. Noble have returned from Denver, where they went early in June to at tend the national convention of moth ers as delegates from the California federation. Mrs. Chalmers Smith and the other officers of the federation will entertain with luncheon in their honor at Echo Park Friday afternoon, July 1, after which reports will be read before mem bers of the federation. Mrs. D. K. Trask and several other delegates will return in time to participate in the program. TEMPLE STREET SCHOOL Mrs. Carrie L. Bryant was recently appointed president of the Temple Street Parent-Teacher association. Oth er officers are: Mrs. P. F. McManus, first vice president; Mrs. J. G. Bren holt, second vice president; Mrs. Geo. Hanks, secretary, and Mrs. Emil Klrch ner, treasurer. Chairmen of committees appointed for the year are: Mrs. J. G. Brenholt, membership; Mrs. P. F. McManus, children's hospital; Mrs. A. M. Eckler, courtesy; Mrs. Emil Klrchner, pro gram; Mrs. L. Vignols, literature; Miss Mildred Claypool, patriotism and good citizenship; Miss L. Spencer, decora tions- Miss Harriet Hanlon, play grounds; Mrs. D. B. Curl, emergency and mutual benefit. CHILDREN'S HOSPITAL Mrs. P. F. McManus presided at the meeting of the children's hospital committee of the State Federation of the Congress of Mothers in the com mittee room of the chamber of com merce Thursday morning. Prof. George L. Leslie of the board of health in the public schools ex plained how co-operation between the school physicians and the hospital could be established, and Miss F. T. Leonard, the matron of the hospital, told how help could be systematized and outlined the needs of the different departments. Mrs. Chalmers Smith suggested that the committee should provide a ways and means committee and carry on their work independent of the federa tion. Mrs. Albert Crutcher, a member of the board of directors of the Chil dren's hospital, told of the financial situation and of the prospects for the year. PBIOHABD STREET SCHOOL Mothers of the Parent-Teacher as sociation of the Prlchard street school entertained with a Surprise party for the children Tuesday afternoon. Pretty games were played, the children sang school songs and there were little dances. Refreshments were cornu copias and cakes. This is the last meeting until fall, and there was a large attendance. HOSPITALITY COMMITTEE Mrs N. E. Wilson has been elected chairman of the state hospitality com mittee of the California Congress of Mothers, and those who will serve with her are Mrs. J. G. McLean, Mrs. George H MacGinnls. Mrs. W. K. Gilbert, Mrs A. B. Glass, Mrs. Ray D. Sperry, Mrs. L. W. Moses, Mrs. C. A. Schal witz, Mrs. J. L. Harris, Mrs. E. P. Marple, Mrs. P. F. McMannus, Mrs. W H. Housh, Mrs. Curtis D. Wilbur, Mrs. O. T. Helpling. Mrs. C. C. Haw croft Mrs. K. S. Lauterman, Mrs. J. D Taylor, Mrs. H. C. Terrill, Mrs. A. N Lord Mrs. Harriett Meyers, Mrs. K. M. Williams, Mrs. M. H. Hawkins and Mrs. G. W. Haight. McKIM.F.Y AVENUE SCHOOI, Mrs. James Littlejohn has been ap pointed chairman of the membership committee of the McKlnley Avenue Parent-Teacher association, and Mrs. 11. C. C'revellnß, who was elected presi dent will also assist on the emergency enmmittee. Mrs. Katherlne Thimgan and Miss Alice Gondhue were appointed vice presidents, and Mrs. A. N. Lord will lie the secretary, while Mrs. Wil liam Conner will serve as treasurer. A piano for this circle has just been purchased, and at the last meeting money for the last payment was col lected. Old-fashioned games were the feature of the afternoon's entertain ment after which refreshments were served by Mrs. Charles Whlpple, Mrs. Jonathan Johnson and Mrs. George Townsend. Bach of the teachers was presented with a silver suitcase tag as a token of the appreciation which each of the mothers felt for their work. -*- MONKT.Y AVENUE SCHOOL Chairmen of the following committees were appointed by Mrs. J. I*. Daniels, ! president of the Moneta Avenue Pnront | Teacher association at the meeting. Wednesday: Mrs. H. S. Lembke, mem bership; Miss D. E. Eastman, recep tion; Miss Anita Roe, entertainment; Mrs. D. E. (,'aldwell, emergency; Mrs. R. J. Rogers, decorations, and Mrs. O. N. Oleson, press. SAN I'KOHO STREET B, W. Reed, principal of the San Pedro street school, was presented with an armchair at a recent meeting of the l'arent-Teaeher association, ai an ex presslon of the members' appreciation of his work during the year. Mrs. H. C. Tereell's paper, "A More Sane Fourth,'* was read by Miss Kstelle Sherwln, one of the teachers, and chll .lren of the second grade sanjf several little songs. (IKAIIAM XCHOOI. Member! of the Oraham Parent- Teacher association entertained with a picnic luncheon for the school chil dren and visitors at Seal Garden Thurs day. At noon the children marchea from the school house to the pavilion, The Pease Piano la recognized among artreta and musicians as being one of the few, the very few, in struments of moderate price which can be depended on to express fully the beauty of the music, which is played upon it, nnd to retain Its su perb tone for years. Its range from the big, deep, booming of the bass to the sweet, puie lilt of the treble is flawless in tonal quality. No Maker Has Ever Even Approached PEASE Quality at PEASE Cost And In consequence of its ad mitted superiority It Is con stantly gaining hosts of warm friends in every locality. Scores of people in Los An geles, musically Intelligent, cultivated people, can be mentioned to you, If you are interested, who will gladly tell you why they prefer this superb Instrument. The sole agency lies with us. We Are Headquarters for C. G. Conn Band Instruments Pease, Ivers & Pond and Behr Bros. Pianos, Victor Talking Machines Holmes Music Company 422 S. Broadway i where the surprise was awaiting them. Everyone sang "America" with en thusiam. Miss Beatrice Goodhue re cited "The Cow and the Bishop"." Fourteen of Miss Dennison'a boys, with hammers and horseshoes, sang "A Blacksmith's Song." Thirteen little W. C. T. U.,, then read "Spelling." Miss Douglas' perfectly, drilled girls and sailor lads, with flags, delighted the audience with their marches and drills. Mr. Schweitzer's clars of girls sang two beautiful songs, after which Miss Ruth Hookstratten played a violin solo. Mrs. Frances Wheeler, one of the Loyal Legion workers of the W. C. T. U. then read ".Spelling'." which was followed by a vocal solo by Mr. Crockett. A perfect hoop drill was enacted by sixteen of Mr. Schweitzer's girls. Mr. Schweitzer, principal of the Gra ham school, after a short, appropriate speech, presented grammar school diplomas to the following graduates: Misses Grace Anderson, Emma Boyd and Gladys Lantz, Jack, Duelks, James Hyde and Ray Rowly. The Graham Parent-Teacher associa tion meets the third Thursday of every month in the school house. The next meeting will be July 21. PRINCE TO LAUNCH WARSHIP BERLIN, June 25.—1t is expected the battleship Krsatz Frithjof, which will be the eighth German dreadnought bat tleship,, will be launched from the Sehi scau yards' at Danzig on June 18 by Prince Eitel Frederick of Prussia. This is the battleship of the 1909 financial program, the construction of which was begun before the end of the previous year. The official date of completion is April, llH2—that is, just over twenty one months after the launch. The last German dreadnought battleship com pleted, the Posen, went to sea less than fifteen months after she was launched. v §1 ■ ; ■ ■ ■'■ ■ ™ v KABGOT GAHARI) The commencement program at the Do Chauvenat Conservatory of Music, which took place yesterday afternoon, was one of interest throughout. One of the enjoyable numbers was the Beethoven C major concerto with little Margot Qabard, ase 11 years, at the first piano, who played thin dif ficult number entirely from memory. Her technique and interpretation were most excellent for nuc h a child, and her poise was remarkable. Little Margot Is a pupil of De Chauvenet himself, and he predicts a brilliant future for the little jpituilat. I ■ -'-'■■ .... '■■;. -. ' HPHE "Regent" Grafonola is a complete THE "Regent" Grafonola is exactly the table for every day use in exactly the same degree as it is a complete musical instrument of unexampled versatility, match- •, . less tonal qualities and unequaled durability " —the complete instrument ready at any and all times equally for business service or musi cal entertainment Wherever people of refinement congre gate, the field of entertainment and utility of the Grafonola "Regent" is practically unlimited I —in the living room, the music room, the I I library, and in the rooms of clubs and lodges. I \ A special catalog is ready. 1 \ library, and in the rooms of clubs and lodges. I A special catalog is ready. I I^^^ iiHil^P fife* Talking Machine Department The Fitzgerald Music Co. 523 Soyth Broadway I INTOUCH WIH FRIENDS and REjLATj IVES' A GRANDMOTHER may not be as -\f -r\ spry as she used to be, but she is in close touch with her world for all that. The telephone enables her to make as many calls as she pleases, and in all sorts of weather. J> Formal gatherings have their place, but it is the many little intimate visits over the telephone that keep people young and interested. * Grandmother's telephone visits do not stop with her own town. The Long Distance Service of the Bell Tel ephone takes her to other towns and allows relatives and friends to chat with her although hundreds of miles away. #The Pacific Telephone and /^2\ \^Lfj Telegraph Company S,Jf|, B Nsj&rE£3§^' Every Bell Telephone Is the Center of 'the System ' X^jjagJi^x A VACATION TOUR ~~~" for TEACHERS AND ALL OTIIKR PEOPLE. Yellowstone Park —=== "/Vi:K:.i VIA For Fall Information See Ticket Agents at 601 South Spring Street, Los Angelea; 86 Kiißt. Colorado Street, Pasadena, or Other.-. Salt Lake Itoute Office*. Morosco-Egan Dramatic and Operatic School A niWctlcal scbool or alac* training, con ducted under the direction of eompeteat la- tructors. Feactng, Dancing, Voice anil >li(i fcrhnluue. For full Information apply araool ouarter.. top floor liajaatl* Theater buUdla* luta «iv ram, PAItT 111 Shoes Half Priceand Less Over two hundred big dUplay bargain tables are displaying ihoea (or men, women and children, on sale In many Instances for half price and less. Convince youraelt and com* to the MAMMOTH SHOE HOVU, U» ttoutb Br«a4wajr.