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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, July 15, 1910, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-07-15/ed-1/seq-5/

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Group of Children at Sycamore Grove Picnic, and
Some Members of the Parent-Teacher Association
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DISCUSS PLAN FOR
BRIDGE AT PICNIC
Mothers of School Children Busy
While Tots Are at Play
in Sycamore Grove
Parents, teachers and children of the
Thirty-fifth avenue school made a
jfnerry party at Sycamore Grove yester
day. Teeter totters and swings made
the morning Interesting for the chil
dren, while reports of the work which
has been progressing during the sum
mer on the bridge petition occupied
the older persons. Petition has been
made to the city council for a bridge
to cross the Arroyo Seco to accommo
date children who are compelled to at
tend the Loreto school and whoso
homes are on the opposite bank. More
than seven hundred names have al
ready been signed to the petition.
Members of the committee who have
worked diligently during the summer
are Mrs. E. It. Wlnnett, Mrs. George
Adams, Mrs. Clarence Bush, Mrs. E.
R. M. Pierce, Mrs. O. E. Hayes, Mrs.
K. W. Reynolds, Mrs. Frank Psteser
and Mrs. Herman Win.
Luncheon was served on a long table
made gay with flowers under the huge
trees. Afterward there were games
and races for children and their par
en also.
Even during the gaiety several In
teresting plans for the future of the.
Parent-Teacher association were made.
Those present were Mrs. F. C. Mar
vin, Mrs. C. E. Woodslde, Mrs. A. E.
Stein, Mrs. Henry Dleckert, Mrs. H. .1.
Smith, Mrs. H. M. Deera, Miss Nellie
Smith, Mrs. C. R. Grlder, Mrs. G. C.
Prlmm, Mrs. J. D. rfelfor, Mrs. Ellen
Grlder, Mrs. F. R. Hall, Mrs. Esther
Stephen, Mrs. B. Josten, Mrs. William
Dinnen, Mrs. Belle Neimeyor, Mrs. W.
D Smith. Mrs. Paulina Stone. Mrs.
William O. Bailey, Mrs. G. W. Hender
son, Mrs. Lillian Primm. Mrs. Ada B.
Wilson, and among the children were
Alberta Vail, Bullock Wilson, Bertha
Brown, Katherine Woodside, Marguer
ite Woodside, Gertrude Stein, Albert
Stein, Adela Stein, Lenora Nockert,
Delmore Sampson, Norman Prlmm,
Ernest Stelzner, Lillian Smith, Ruth
Grider, Ruby Grlder, Marlon Stewart,
Norma Pfelfer, Marlon Prlmm, Beat
rice Duncan, Fred Duncan, Grace
Deeran, Eddie Deeran, Kenneth Bush,
Phillips Henderson, Hildegard John
son, Ellery Arthur Wilson, Erwin
Reynolds,' Arvine Marvin, Dick Mar
vin Floyd Marvin, Marie Dyer, Caro
lina Dussenius, Louise Wirz, Georgia
Dyer, Verena Wing, Jewell McNeill,
Lillian Wirz, Vera Winnett, Marie
Wlrz, Helen Hall, Helen Winnett,
Herman Wirz, Ira Pierce, Ralph Jos
ten, Evelyn Pierce, Florence Hall,
Adeline Hayes, Irene Hayes, Rowland
Reynolds, Dorothy Reynolds and Mary
Brown.
Sycamore Grove was a popu'ar P|l>
nie ground yesterday, for beside many
private groups, the Ladles' Aid society
at the Lake Avenue church of Pasa
dena made a large group. The East
Lake Memorial chapter of the Metho
dist church had a pretty luncheon un
der the trees, with tablds brightly
decorated with red carnations and
ferns. The Home Missionary society
of the Melrose Avenue Methodist
church also had a large party, and
all the south portion of the grove had
been reserved for the German Baptist
church.
TUG OF WAR TO FEATURE
DANISH SOCIETY PICNIC
A tug of war will bo the feature of
tlic annual picnic of Danish Brother
hood lodge, No. I^6, Danneviing. which
will be held in ScnuetKen park Sun
day.
Other entertainment will consist <>f
music, games and dancing. The Nor
wegian Singing society will be there,
and efforts to have most of the Dan
ish, Sweding and Norwegian residents
of Los Angeles present will be made.
H. O. A. Milbach, president of the
lodge, is in charge of the arrange
ments, and will make the welcoming
address.
COMMITTED TO PATTON
Mrs. Cyrus K. Chfine, the unfortunate
woman who refused to be welcomed
by her husband and children at the
Southern Pacific station several days
ago, after reaching Los Angeles from
the east, was adjudged insane yester
day and committed to Patton state
hospital by Judge Willis. She claims
to have an affinity.
SENT TO ABYLUM
Ralph Morris, the young Italian who
wrote an endearing letter to his moth
pi-, in which he informed her that he
.untemplatcd suicide, was adjudged
nnane by a lunacy commission yes
;erda.y and was ordered committed to
'.he state asylum at Patton by Judge
.VlllU.
FROM LKI-T TO RIGHT (top row)—MRS. It. W. REYNOLDS, MRS. E. R. WINXETT,
MRS. OfiKAB HAYBS. I,OWKR ROW—MRS. HERMAN WlliZ. MBS. OKOIUiE
ADAMS, MRS. CLARENCE WISH, MRS. E. R, M. PIERCE, MRS. R. W. REYNOLDS.
Society News
Mrs. William S. James of Shatto
place entertained with a beautiful
luncheon yesterday afternoon at her
home in honor of Miss Anne Augusta
Powers, daughter of Dr. Li M. Pow
ers of Lovelace avenue. The formal
announcement of the engagement of
the guest of honor to Edward S. Kel
lar was made. The wedding, which will
take place in September, will be one
of much interest. Mr. Kellar is having
a beautiful home erected in WMt Ad
ams Heights and the young couple will
reside there after their wedding trip.
The table was beautifully decorated
with pink blossoms, the centerpiece
being a basket of pink roses and smal
ler baskets marking each place were
filled with pink candies. Covers were
laid for Mrs. George D. Powers of
Searchlight, New. a bride of a few
weeks who is visiting her relatives
here; Mrs. Clinton Morgan, Miss Lucy
Powers, Miss Clara Bullas, Miss Clara
Seymour, Miss Winifred Wood, Miss
Ada L. Potts, Miss Ethel Seymour and
Miss Esther Yarnell.
Miss Annie Barrett of Palo Alto,
who has been visiting 1 Miss Ruth Gary
Crutcber In Cambridge street, will re
turn home the early part of the week.
Mish Virginia Boardman, who has
been visiting Miss Crutcher from the
same place, will remain for a fBW
weeks longer and Miss Crutcher is
planning several little affairs in her
honor in the near future.
-*-
The wedding of Miss Mabel Irene
Tungate, daughter of Mrs. R. M. Tun
gato of 2100 East Third street, and
Lawrence H. Baldwin of Oakland was
solemnized Wednesday evening at
Calvary Baptist church In Boyle
Heights, the Rev. Russell H. Graves
realng the service In the presence of
over 100 guests. MlsaLora Kelly and
Miss Parr rendered the wedding mu
sic. The bride, attired in cream silk
crepe with a long tulle veil held in
place by a cluster of lilies of the val
ley, carried a shower of Shasta dai
sies. Miss Katherlne Percival attend
ed as maid of honor and little Miss
Evangeline Tucker, daughter of the
Rev. and Mrs. Leon Tucker, served
as flower girl, while Miss Winifred
Hawes, a litle niece of the bride
groom, carried the ring. Mark- Tun
gate served his brother as best man
and Herbert Hidden and Will Percl
val acted as ushers. The church was
beautifuly decorated with a profusion
of Shasta daisies, pink lilies and
palms. After the ceremony a recep
tion was held in the church parlors
and Mr. and Mrs. Baldwin left for a
short wedding trip, after which they
will live in Oakland. Many affairs
have been given for the bride, among
which was a dinner Monday evening
by Miss Katherlne Perclval at her
home In Boyle avenue.'
—♦—
: Mr. and Mrs. Louis Dreyfus are
planning a trip •■ to Honolulu, sailing
from San Francisco on the Wilhel-
LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 15, 1010.
mina August 3. They will be away
for a month and Mrs. Dreyfus Is plan
ning some delightful recitals to be giv
en in the islands. ' ,
Miss Pauline Grant entertained at
her beautiful home in South Burling
ton avenue last evening with a dinner
party, followed by music, in honor of
Miss Helen Kemp of Columbus, Ohio,
who has recently come to Los Angeles
to make her home. The table was
decorated with Shasta daisies and ferns
and covers were laid for Miss Kemp,
Miss Edith Doollttle, Miss Ruth Doo
little, Miss Lela Holmes and Miss Mal
vyn Hunter.
Miss Catherine Thompson of Ocean
Park is entertaining as house guest
Miss Minnie Matheis of 1144 Elden av
enue.
The wedding of Miss Eileen Salyer,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred M.
Salyer of 2712 La Salle avenue, and
Earl E. Hitchcock was solemnized on
Tuesday evening at the First Unitarian
church in South Flower stret, the Rev,
10. A. Cantrell reading the service in
the presence of a large number of rel
atives and friends. Miss Edith Sal
yer, a sister of the bride, sang "Pos
session," "O Promise Me" and "The
Irish Love Song" before the ceremony.
The bride, in a white tailored gown
and a picture hat covered with plumes,
entered on the arm of her father and
carried an arm bouquet of bride roses
and maidenhair ferns. Miss Althea
Salyer, maid of honor, and, Miss Helen
Eehonberg of Santa Barbara, the
bridesmaid, were gowned alike in white
serge with picture hats covered with
white plumes. They carried showtx
bouquets of palest lavender sweet peas
tied with tulle ribbon. Little Dorothy
Salyer, in a dainty lingerie frock, was
the flower girl and strewed flowers in
the pathway of the bridal party. Mr.
Hitchcock was served by Will Thomp
son and Frank Weber. The church
was elaborately decorated with quan
tities of Shasta daisies and ferns. Af
ter a wedding trip to Coronado Mr.
and Mrs. Hitchcock will be at home
to their friends after August 1 at
1147 East Thirty-sixth street. The
bride is a graduate of the Los Angeles
high school and also took a five years'
course at Berkeley and was gradu
ated with the degree of A. B. Mr.
Hitchcock is also a graduate of Berke
ley and is in charge of the Grafton
School for Boys.
-♦-
Major and Mrs. H. M. Russell o'.
West Adams street sailed Wednesday
on the Mauretainia for London and
are planning an extensive trip abroad,
remaining Indefinitely.
John O. Knight is passing a month In
the east, visiting Chicago and New
York.
-♦-
Tlie marriage of Miss Mac Allen Bar
nett of Worthington, Ind., and Leonard
O. Nattkemper was solemnized Monday
evening at the residence of the Rev.
Irresistible Week-End Specials in *^^!?
& Women Fashionable ApparelWm
Womens Fashionable ApparellSm
m Summer Hats for a Song ||
8 Hats for $2 Hats for $5 Hats for $7.50 J^s
A VARIETY of pretty jk/r ARVELOUS values TT ERE one may choose fiEpf 1
A. Summer Hats marked IVI represented in this as- il beautiful Hats whose (' j^BHE^-H
far below cost for quick sortment of charming Sum- former prices soared up two ■ .^^^^^^.2.
I clearance. . mer Millinery. and three times as high. '^/Sli^"^ —
f Children's Hats Nobby Beach Hats
j) Newest Mushroom Style.. Wide Brimmed Styles
h XTERY dainty yet practical Mil- A MOST extraordinary offer- HvSv-ii'^Aw
[/ V linery, which will delight all V 1 £\ ing of shady, broad-brim- £k)C [l \*3K^''''lB
[I particular mothers. W mcd, drooping Sailors, to close. . _ J>nl^!^s'
season in enaiess yd- tj^ ®J^ ©h^(Si? ILaß^aßto and $1.00.
The Tailored Suit de Luxe!
IB* 1O 75 Elegant Pongee or & 1 i 5.75
mM H J%* T>~;~U Gilh Former Prices to $39.00 %$ M fj -
V? -»• VJ=== Rajah Silk Friday and Saturday V^ -^
ONE has only to watch the procession of fashionably attired women in any public place for a short time to realize the great vogue
of the STRICTLY TAILORED SILK SUIT OF RAJAH OR PONGEE! The exquisitely gowned Parisienne, of course, was
, • • 1 : «-i -0,,> anrl American women immediately followed suit, with most delightful results.
the originator of the craze, and A™J[; ca" find chic, stylish Rajah and Pongee Suits in natural, lavender, medium and light blue,
pearl gray! greened rose, Sold' black and white. The daintiest of Summer Suits, values to $39.00, at only $18.75.
Two unusual Giove specials- SI 65 $6.75 Panama Walking Skirts
tt^&=Sp--:™ , Special WeekEnd Sale Price $4 25 - t d
- 1 effects; colors; black, tan, cream, mode, gray, cham- aNY number of attractive, stylish models, full plaited
fti ame and white. WEEK-END SALE PRICE $1.65 £\. cluster plaited and panel effects, jauntily trimmed with |H.
wi! 1 ntifr Suede Gloves tailored strappings and bottons or simply tailored. Made ofjß
Mi m ROKEN sizes. Values to $4.00. OS -4 fine Panama in wide range of most de- *h/1 <J m Wfl
V«Kir> B Special W 1 sirable shades. $6.75 Values, Special TC. Jd O fSHSfift
■■ ...———..._—...........—i.———.iiiiM--------i_^ t^mm ti--—--^^ "
George A. Henry at the parsonage of
the West Adams Street Methodist
church. The news was a great sur
prise to the many friends who had
planned affairs In honor of the bride,
who reached Los Angeles Monday. Mr,
and Mrs. Arthur I* Stoll of Bay street,
Santa Monica, entertained the young
couple with a dinner after the cere
mony.
Mrs. Joseph H. Call of Beacon street
will entertain with a tea this afternoon
in honor of her niece. Miss Marguerite
Vickery.
Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Phillips of Michi
gan avenue are passing the summer in
Santa Cruz and San Jose.
Dr,. Gennette W. Harbour of West
Jefferson street, who has been passing
her vacation in the Tosemite and other
points of interest in the north for the
past month, is at home again.
Dr. and Mrs. Hugh K. Walker, who
have been on a four months trip around
the world, are expected home this af
ternoon.- They landed in New York
some days ago, and have been visiting
in Tennessee and Georgia, and stopped
a day in Baltimore. Dr. Walker at
tended the world's missionary confer
ence in Edlnburg, ami will resume his
pastorate at Immanuel Presbyterian
church at once on his return. Dr. and
Mrs. Walker visited Japan and China,
crossing over through Europe and the
mountains of Switzerland.
Dr. Edwin O. Palmer of the Holly
wood National bank, Mrs. Palmer, Mr.
and Mrs. J. D. Montgomery and Mrs.
J. A. Pierson will leave today on an
extended tour, under the auspices of the
steamship department, German Ameri
can Savings bank, through Alaska.
They will sail on the steamer Jefferson.
Recent arrivals at Arrowhead springs
were' Miss Hicks, San Bernardino; Mr.
and Mrs. B. N. Ferguson. Los Ange
les' Mrs. T. Bodley, San Jose; Mrs.
Charlotte M. Smith, Chicago; Mrs. E.
J. Butler, Colton; Mrs. J. S. Woods,
Mrs W. M. Scott. San Bernardino; R.
W. Poindexter, Los Angeles; J. Wolf,
San Francisco; G. L. Edwards, H. W.
N Moore, J. W. Calder, Edw. Cowan,
Los Angeles; Mrs. James Malone,
Portland, Ore.
The Theaters
Annette Kellermann, the noted diver,
soon to appear at the Orpheum, ha» re
turned from a trip in Europe, in which
she covered more ground and traveled
more miles than the most famed globe
trotter.
The new "globe trotter" said every
thing good she saw in the amusement
line is American.
Miss Kellermann went abroad solely
to visjt her mother, who is almost as
famous as her daughter. Madame Kel
lermann is a noted concert pianist and
has Just had conferred on her the
honors of the Instruction Publique for
forming a conservatoire in Australia,
and also for her compositions.
• • •
Will M. Creasy and Mrs. Cressy, who
is known to the theatergoing public
as Blanche M. Dayne, arrived in San
Francisco a week ago yesterday from
a five weeks' tour of California, dur
ing whi-eh they covered more than
3100 miles. Incidentally they made a
collection of several hundred photo
graphs, with one or the other of them
occupying- the center of the stage as
proof of their, visit to the particular
spot. The Cressys have a new act to
offer at the Orpheum on their return
here in August.
» • •
Richard Bennett gave a very inter
esting addre.sH to the students of the
Egan Dramatic school last evening.
The actor discussed the things that
were most helpful for the students —
the means actors use in obtaining cer
tain results and acting as a great art.
The three sketches prepared by Mr.
Egan, "Op o' My Thumb," "The Key
to the West Wing," and "Margot,"
were given with much finish by the
students.
Club News
"Women do not vote," said Miss Rose
Ellerbe at the Votes for Women meet
ing last night, "because of the domestic
women. The woman who is cared for,
lives quietly at home, and has no re
sponsibilities either of great wealth or
poverty, does not know how greatly
other women need the ballot."
Miss Ellerbe was the speaker of the
evening at the large meeting held in
the chamber of commerce building. Her
topic, "Why Women Are Not Voting,"
she discussed in a thorough, earnest
manner. She said that in the present
battle for suffrage the working woman
and 1 the woman of great wealth are
pulling together. "It is rather a grim
joke," she said, "thaj the working
women and the women who have mil
lions of dollars are the two classes most
affected by the suffrage Question.
Women who pay taxes should have the
right of saying whether their money
should be spent for ducks or for drakes.
Women who must earn their own liv
ing will be given double power when
they do so with the ballot in their
hands."
Miss Ellerbe thinks that the psycho
logical moment has not yet arrived for
women to have the ballot, but that it is
approaching rapidly, and when it does
come politicians of the legislative bod
ies will give the privilege.
"Most women do not think. Their
lives are bounded by their own inter
ests. Men and women look at life
through the medium of the best effects
on their own affairs, and while women
of culture have questioned the expedi
ency of the matter it has not been
pushed. Women are now awakening
to a civic consciousness. The ballot
has made American men the most in
dependent and highly developed civic
unit in all the nations. It will event
ually give independence to woman, and
will give her an opportunity to exer
cise her judgment, use her knowledge,
and make her a more clear-sighted
partner in the business of living.
"The ballot will bring a sense of re
sponsibility to women, and will awaken
new trains of thought. I do not ex
pect each woman to become a »tudent
of political economy. I realize that ex
pedience will govern women as it does
men, but when the majority of Ameri
can womanhood adds its vote to the
grout vote of American men, then we
shall have accomplished another cycle
in the development of our country."
Miss Ellerbe quoted from some of
the English speakers concerning the
Shackelton bill, and spoke at 5..m.
--length concerning the present stum*
of the suffrage question In England.
She concluded her address by approv
ing of the remarks made by Miv Mary
Foy at the meeting held last week.
Miss Foy advocated active representa
tion upon the school board, a position
to which women are eligible in Califor
nia, and the.learning of practical poli
tics from this one opportunity now af
forded them.
Mrs. Clara Shortridge Foltz, the pres
ident of the club, opened the meeting
with a brief speech, and the entire
meeting waa spirited and full of in
tei-est.
'SIS HOPKINS' PLANS TO
RESIDE IN LOS ANGELES
Miss Rose Melville, famous for her
stage portrayal of "Sis Hopkins,"
through the musical director of her
company, E. P. Lewis, lias purchased
of Charles Elder, a former school
mate of Lewis, an acre site in the
southwest, on which she plans the
erection at an early date of a $25,000
residence, which she will occupy for
a' home. Miss Melville at present is
residing: at South Bend, Ind.
LLEWELLYNS SECURE JOB
The Llewellyn Iron works has been
successful in securing the contract for
furnishing about 3000 tons of steel at
a cost of $17u,000 and the elevators at
a cost of $12,750 for the new Athletic
club building to be built at Seventh I
and Olive streets.
An Inexpensive Eastern Trip
VIA ._ *
Southern Pacific
Round Trips at Reduced Fares
Chicago ......$ 72.50 New York .... $108.50
Boston 110.50 St. Louis 67.50
New Orleans . . . 67.50 Kansas City .... 60.00
St. Paul 73.50 Omaha . „ ' 60.00
■ And Many Other Points
SALE DATES—JuIy 25, 26, 27; return limit 3 months.
August 1, 2, 3, 4, 16, 17, 18, 22, 23, 24. September 1,
2, 3, 11, 12, 13, 14. Return limit October 31, 1910.
Choice of Many Routes
Ogden, Sunset, Shasta Route
An Extra Charge of $24.50 Is Made if Tickets Read One
Way Via Portland.
DAILY PULLMAN AND TOURIST SLEEPERS
Through Cars to Many Principal Eastern Cities Obtained
from Any Agent.
Southern Pacific
or
600 SOUTH SPRING STREET, LOS ANGELES
V_ I . J
jt
_
—Your Credit Is GOOD at the Eastern =T
ForThissl2Felt (i^^^^^J
JVI3.ttrGSS Vwia^^^^S:/ /
Full 40-pound "Restful" all-felt ,/
mattress, full roll edge, biscuit v-/^—
tufted, stitched edges. Your
choice of many art ticks at $8.75.
A $1-' value. Wf V fllllßH'\Tk'y
We GIVE You Credit PmTO^fffl
»• »— C? ** O Avl cA<^k* F*ljrfVJ flß^l
, . : m
3 DAY DRINK HABIT "
LEGAL GUARANTEE with
'NO HYPOf?DEf?MICS HfiRMLESS
94-5 So. OLIVE ST. ■
M 4072 BVWV 46Q2 \
j^TUEsokYs t mia\Y3 am./
107 3. BdWV. jd4k
Rossini's Academy of Music
1113 So. Olive atreet. I'lion.- Hili..iy. l.sou.
: * True Method of Placing the Voice
, We feature our high dm foreign refer
j ences, and requeat lnveitlcatloa on the part
of aiubltloui vocalUU.
5

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