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Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, October 11, 1910, Image 5

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ROSE STAHL REPEATS
HER OLD-TIME TRIUMPH
Comedienne as Patriofa O'Brien
in 'Chorus Lady' Edifies
Large Audience
SHIRLEY OLYMPIUS
Throe Monday nights has Rose Stahl
appeared us "The Chorus Lady" at the
Mason opoiu'houso, and three Monday
nights has she entertained as wall as
edified a largo and brilliant audience
with her : .laugy conversation, her com-,
edy, her characterization and her art.
Last night was no exception to other
Monday nights which have gone before
in the other years. There were some
In tho audience who had seen "Th<>
Chorus Lady" before. One of these
said In no uncertain tones. "I en-
Joy. it more last night than that
other time I saw it," (meaning, of
course, the play and tho players, for
that Is tho way spectator critics have
of expressing themselves.)
There*! something so real, so hu
m in, about "The Chorus Lady" that It
seems It will live tor many a long
year. Rose Stahl may lay by the
principal rolo and seek others but .the
treatargolng public will always re
member Miss Stahl as Patricia O Hrl?n
and will ever be grateful to her for
creating the character.
If those who condemn the theater
and chorus girls In particular could
see "The Chorus Lady," they prob
ably would change their minds very
quickly. In this play of James Forbes
Is given a clear picture of tho strug
gles, the life and the temptations of
the "merry-merry."
Miss Stahl's portrayal of Patricia
O'Urien Is beyond cavil. Hho has
played the rule so many times and
before so many different kinds Of au
diences, and has always scored such a
triumph, that it would seem, sho is
entitled to being called eminently ar-
Untie. Praise, however, seems need
less Just as criticism Is baseless. It is
V the second act, which once formed
- tho basis of a vaudeville sketch In
which Miss Stahl first appeared, that
■lie is at her best. A succession of
"Tuugh« is her reward for the first
scenes of that act. And then when
sho discovers that her Httlo sister,
also a chorus girl, Is about to fall Into
the clutches of a monster, there is
quite a different reward. Like all true
comediennes Miss Stahl carries pathos
very near the surface, for it la but
necessary to scratch a laugh to moke
a tear flow.
Surrounding Miss Stahl Is a company
of clever players. Alice Leigh Is per
fection as Mrs. O'Brien. Wilfred Lu
cas looks and acts Dan Mallory as It
deserves, Isabel Goodwin Is an inno
cent and perverse Nora, Robert Stowe
' Gill is the proper sort of juvenile
"heavy" as Dick Crawford. Claire Lane
makes good as Sylvia Simpson, while
all the other members of the cast seem
to fit their roles exactly.
NEW ORPHEUM BILL HAS
SEVERAL WORTHY TURNS
Twenty-five minutes of satirical fun,
twenty minutes of mysterious mnßlc,
which is not magic at all but tricky
implication Of science, twenty-five or
more minutes of protean efforts and
twenty-odd minutes of acrobatic
comedy diversion are the new offerings
nt the Orphoum {his week. Of course
there are new motion pictures, three
sets of them, which 1» Just one too
many. And the acts run in worth as
they have been named.
The satirical fun is furnished by a
travesty on malefactors of groat wealth
while lnearcorated in a bastlle and is
entitled "High Life in Jail." In view
of the fact that recently certain pluto
crats of the San Francisco rlnjr of
alleged grafters and bribe-givers wined
and dined to their hearts 1 content while
serving a short term for Insulting an
eminent Jurist, the act Is made all the
more effective for Los Angeles citizens.
In San Francisco "High Life In Jail"
must have been a riot because it
struck homo with such telling force.
Uameses, who styles himself "the
Egyptian wonder," but who probably
was born in Heater street, is a mastor
at decoption. He apparently makes girls
appear in cabinets which were empty
but a moment before, causes a woman
to disappear In flames and then sud
denly appear again in the auditorium
of the theater, makes real flowers grow
under a handkerchief and boils two
eggs into two pigeons. Of course every
trick l« an illusion of some sort, but
that lloes not matter. The wonder of
it all Is, how does he do It? He mysti
fies and thereby entertains, which Is
tho solo purpose of his act.
Seven characters are assumed by
Zellah Covlngton and Hose Wilbur In
presenting their comedy entitled "Tho
Parsonage," a sketch with some pre
tentlons as to plot and scenery. Mr.
Oovlngton appears several times In
each of the characters he assumes, as
does Miss Wilbur. The changes are
made In record time and with careful
attention to detail. The act is one of
the best of its kind.
The four Ralnos have been seen here
before In their novel acrobatic act
entitled "In Africa." Comedy, skill
and muscle go to make up the diver
sion.
Holding over are the Jack Artois
duo, comedy bar gymuasta, who re
peat their success of last week, the
Bison City four, close harmony singers,
who score heavily, George Auger and
his company In "Jack the Giant Killer"
and Bert Kalmar and Jessie Brown,
who get by. # S. O.
"Our New Minister" opened a week's
engagement at thft Majestic last night.
The play will be reviewed in Wednes
day's issue. ( t
An attractive new bill of vaudeville
opened at Pantages' new theater on
South Broadway yesterday afternoon
and served to please a large matinee
audience and two packed houses last
There are two big acts on the bill.
TClther might be the headllner, but th«
management prefers to name the Four
ltegala as the featured attraction,
while tho Six Musical Splllers, a sex
tet of versatile comedy instrumental
ists, runs a close second.
The former act has a setting In a
village blacksmith shop, and feats of
strength both with the arm and Jaw
muscles are shown.
The Splllers open with a saxophone
sextet, followed by a rattling march
on the xylophone. A ragtime specialty
on the wooden instruments also scored,
while their final effort, "Love Me and
the World la Mine," played in rag
time on cornets and trombones, won
thorn several encores.
Betty Blake burlesqued the English
music hall singer to good effect and
Fang several other English ballads In
a catctty manner.
Paris Green, in suit, hat, tie, shoos
and gloves of tba,t verdant color, dis
penses song and Jest In a hilarious
manner that is catching. His jokes
are new and his songs make a hit.
Cameron and Gaylord have a sketch
In two scenes which contains the chief
comedy element of the bill. They are
Charming Bride-Elect in Whose
Honor Many Affairs Are Given
' ',"" * * w* '.. _„. '. ' - r< t , , ♦ j
UH ANNA SCHt LMA.N (Pboto by Muahe
supposed to ho a pair of blackface
performers. The first scene shows
them on tho stage and the next In
the dressing room, where they quarrel
and make It up amid distinctly hu
morous situations. The l'antagescope,
with some new motion pictures, com
pletes the well filled bill.
Jules Mondel provides much fun in
the role of Mr. Mazuma In a play
of the same name at tho Olympic this
week. There are several other of the
Alphln and Fargo cast In the show
this week, but their function seema
only to feed Mendel and show off his :
fun making: ability.
Mendel portrays a rich German,
with a wlfa addicted to bargain hunt- i
Ing. This irritates him greatly, and i
in order to stop it he disguises as a j
detective and gets a position In his
wife's favorite shopping haunt. -Many
funny situations arise, in which tho
clerks, floorwalker and store proprie
tor help Mendel with his comedy hon- ;
ors. Monte Carter has returned to his !
Hebrew makeup and dialect and car
ries away the part of the owner of the
store in his characteristic able man
ner. Dave Morris features eccentric
comedy as the floorwalker, while Tra
cy McDermott, Leonard Brisbane, Gale ;
Henry, Frances Paon, Hazel Douglas, |
Vera Ransdale and Rosabelle Cohan j
all have suitable parts and share in
the fun making. The ten singing and
dancing numbers include practically
the entire cast and chorus this week.
• • *
"A Hot Old Time" Is at the Princess
this week, and Al Franks and his play
ers are doing their best to create fun,
laughter and amusement. The chorus
has some new dance steps worth while,
while its ensemble singing is above
the ordinary. ■;; '"■'■
Fred Ardath received a cordial greet
ingl as he appeared yesterday after
noon for the first time after the vaca
tion spent at Catalina. He and Al i
Franks play the roles of old sports
who have been out with an actress.
The actress appears at one of their
homes a day later, and the irate wife's
arrival on the scene starts the comedy.
Earl Hall also features as a young
rascal, and his solo, "Phoebe Jane," is
a ragtime hit. Bonnie Browning takes
the part of the Incensed wife and has
a musical specialty. Mabelle La Vere
' Jumped In at the last moment and
played the part of the actress. The
octet of musical numbers was much
enjoyed by the audience.
• • «
Al Lawrence is the stellar attrac
tion of the new Sullivan and Considlne
bill which opened at the Los Angeles
theater yesterday afternoon, Lawrence
made good his promise and finished
four Jokes ahead of his audience. The
others on the new bill are Williams
and Weston, the German Aristocrats?
Grey and Peters, the cycling peers;
Rawson and Clare in "Yesterdays;"
Fasslo Trio of European equilibrists;
Stokes and Ryan and a new reel of
comedy motion pictures. The bill will
be reviewed in tomorrow's Issue,
• si •
The Olrton stock company will to
morrow Inaugurate the first of the
Wednesday bargain matinees. Hereto
fore tho company gave a popular
prices matinee at the Grand on Tues
day but since its romoval to its now
home, the Empire theater, it haa been
decided by the management to change
the matinee to Wednesday afternoon.
Lewis S. Stone and his associates of
the Belasco company last night en
tered on the second and last week's
performance of George M. Cohan's
play, "Fifty Miles from Boston," with
an audience of tho capacity order
enthusiastically applauding tho good
work of Mr. Stone, Miss Farrington
and the others of the cast. The songs
of Mr. Ruggles, Miss Kelly, Miss Mont
gomery, Miss Farrineton, Mr. Giblyn,
Mr. Field and Miss Tannehill came in
for a generous share of praise. To
night's performance of "Fifty Miles
from Boston" will be a benefit under
tho auspice! of the local mail car
riers. Tho advance sale of seats Is of
such ample proportions as to Insure a
crowded house.
The first rehearsal of "Zlra," the play
selected for Eleanor Gordon's first ap
pearance as loading lady of tho Be
lasco company, was held yesterday, and
it was quickly apparent to all who
were privileged to witness the work of
tho Belasco players that Miss Gordon
is going to make a success in tho role
of Hester Trent, while Lewis S. Stone,
Adele Farrington, Frank Camp and the
others of the Belasco company are cast
in especially well fitting roles.
RHODES EXAMINATIONS TO
BE HELD AT OCCIDENTAL
Occidental college has been named as
the place for holding the examinations
of applicants for Rhodes scholarwhips
for the district of Southern California.
Qualification testa will be hold October
25 and 28.
The Unlvwsity of California and
Stanford university are designated a«
tho places for holding the examina
tions in the north.
President Benjamin Ide Wheeler an
nounces that an Impression prevails at
Oxford that the competition is not keen
enough for the scholarships.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MOHXrXG, OCTOBER 11, 1910.
Club News
A resolution introduced at the Ebell
club by Mrs. Sumner P. Hunt con
cerning the proposed dirt fill of tho
Arroyo Seeo caused an animated dis
cussion. The members finally passed
unanimously a resolution to this of-
I feet, that tho Ebell club of Los An
! geles is thoroughly In favor of pre
i serving tho Arroyo Seco as a park, and
the construction of a bridge consis
tent therewith, and seriously opposes
; the erection of anything which will
'. interfero with Its beauty.
The musical program which followed
i the business meeting was given by Mr.
and Mrs. Honry Ilalfour and a com
! plete notice of that Is given under the
music notes in this paper.
VOTE TO CONDEMN STRIP
BY AGRICULTURAL PARK
300 Citizens in Mass Meeting
Favor Assessment District
A mass meeting of citizens interested
in the Improvement of Agricultural
park was held in the chapel of the
University of Southern California last
night. Three hundred persons were
present. The question of condemning
the thlrteen-acre strip paralleling tho
southern end of the park for park pur
poses or the site of, a new normal
school, together with the prevention of
the repeal of an ordinance against the
building- of street car barns in that
section of the city, were discussed.
A resolution approving condemna
tion proceedings was presented by C. E.
Cort and unanimously passed for
presentation to the city council.
R. B. Andrews, president of the
Forty-ninth and Figueroa Streets Im
provement association, delivered a gen
oral address on the need of condemning
the strip of land south of the park.
W. H. O. O'Connell, chairman of the
committee on valuation, gave figures in
regard to the value of the property to
be condemned.
"The assessment district takes In
eleven square miles," he said, "contain
ing about 43,000 45-foot lots valued at
$78,000, or $6000 an acre. The average
assessment In this case will be $1.88 a
lot, whereas the opposition, or street
railway companies, have been stating
that the assessment would run from
$50 to $450 a lot. They don't want con
demnation proceedings here. They
want that land for their car barns,
and there is an ordinance In force at
this moment that prevents them from
marring these beautiful homes by
building car barns in this district."
STEAMSHIP MEN ASSERT
NO RATE WAR ON COAST
There will be no rate war this year
between the Pacific Coast steamship
company and the Independent line,
according to local officials of the two
companies.
"Our company simply cut the rates
on second class passage to San Fran
cisco to create more business," said
H. B. Brlttan, city passenger and
ticket agent for the Pacific Coast com
pany, yesterday. "All through tho sum
mer our ships have been sailing
crowded to capacity in the first class
section with very few people in the
second class cabins. Such a state of
affairs is not desirable, so we reduced
tho rate in order to equalize matters."
C. J- Lehman, general manager of
tho Independent line, assigned the same
reason for his company's reduction. He
also said:
"We believe that it is for the best in
terests of Los Angeles that this lower
rate should be made between here and
San Francisco, Portland and Seattle.
Thore is no daubt about It, that low
ratss create a great deal of travel and
tho $5.35 rate will bring a great many
people here who otherwise would not
have come. The rate between Port
land and Ran Francisco has been less
than five dollars for some time and the
second class business on our lines be
tween these two points greatly out
numbers our second class travel be
tween Los Angeles and San Francisco.
Our new rate Is made in an effort to
create a greater second class trade In
this locality."
FITCH TO BUY SUPPLIES
FOR FEDERAL BUILDING
Postmaster W. H. Harrison has noti
fied all department* In the new federal
building that George A. Fitch hag been
appointed assistant custodian of the
federal building and will have charge
of all supplies and equipment.
Fitch was formerly a broker In this
city and received the appointment of
census taker, but was forced to aban
don the work on account of a serious
Illness. Bert Farmer was named tn his
p*ace.
Society
In honor of Mies Anna Schulmnn,
daughter of Mrs. I. Schulman, whoso
ciriK.iffftmont to Bornard Behulman was
announced early In the summer, Mrs. I
James Edward Lacy of 1601 Fourth
avenue entertained with a linen shower
recently. Tho house wns decorated
with pink and green, pink roses and
Cupids being used In the living room, j
and the dining room and reception |
room were banked with palms and,
potted ferns. In the afternoon bridge
was played and an elaborate luncheon
was served. Covers were laid for j
Mmes. i. Schulman, William Beeman, j
Edward Caro, Leo Green, Ralph Him- j
nelatreen, Coleman schultz, Leo Lav- 1
enthal, Cartman, Joseph Levy, Julius
Levy, Goodrich, Nat Hehlresohn, May
Bchlresohn, Bernard Kohiresohn, and
the, Mluai Martha Levy. Bernlce I
Marcher, Josephine Niel. Orertrlce
Sherwood, Junlii Nave, Heulah Jung
qui.st, Annye Oreen and Mary Leavitt.
The local alunyii chapter <>f the
Kappa Blgma fraternity held it 3 month
ly meeting at Altunitos Hay in the na
ture of a houHoboat party. Mr. and
Mrs. Hurry Hur.kerville were hosts. One
of the pleasures of the day wnn a ,
launch rl<lo on tho bay. There was a
dinner lerved around a hugo bonfire
on tho sands near tho tide wall.
Among tho guests were Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Perry, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Haas, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Scoville,
Mr. and Mrs. Will Dlmmiek, and the
Misses Margaret Hunt, Bertha f'heek,
Grace Collins, Mary Beach; Albert
Vandogrift, Joh.s Roach, Chester Lyduy
and LuclUl Jones.
Mrs. Frank Oriflith of the Lawrence
apartments, will entertain with a tea
at the Cotntry club Saturday after
noon.
The wedding of Miss Sadie Under
wood, daughter of Mrs. Mary Under
wood, and H. L. Garrcn was solem
nized last evening at the residence
of the bride's mother on East Twenty
eighth street, the Rev. M. L. Rowel!
officiating. The house was decorated
with white chrysanthemums and car
nations combined with a profusion of
forns. In one corner of the living
room a flora 1, bower was erected and
the bridal party stood under this for
tho ceremony. The wedding music was
rendered by Mrs. Harry C, Underwood
and Miss Jeun Wright. Baskets of
flowers were hung in all the rooms.
The bride was attired In white satin
trimmed with rose point lace and car
ried a shower of white roses and ferns.
Miss Hazel Landers assisted as maid
of honor In a white lingerie gown over
pink silk. Ernnst Coons served Mr.
Garren as best man. After a wedding
supper Mr. and Mrs. Garren left for
a wedding trip, and will be at home
on their return at 903 East Twenty
eighth street. Since the announce
ment of the engagement was made
many affairs have been planned for
the young couple. Mrs. Oarren is a
prominent member of the, Matinee Mu
sical club and Mr. Oarren is connected
with the Rock Island railway.
Mrs Clarence W. Jones of West
Twanty-flfth street was hostess yes
terday afternoon with an informal tea
In honor of Miss Anne Laushlin Gates,
whoso marriage to O. Fullenwider will
bo solemnized October 19. The affair
was In the nature of a sofa pillow
shower, and the guests busied them
selves embroidering cushions until tea
was served. Among the guests were
Mmes. Carl Stutsman, William T.
Clarke, Lester Bennett, Edward Jenks,
Watson, Godfrey Crackel, B. c:
Heartt, Clarence Anderson, and the
Misses Mary Jones, Daisy Craig, Effle
Fairehlld, all members of the Fort
nightly Bridge club.
Announcement Is made by Mr. and
Mrs. A. Hrtrcourt Wilson of Lake
street of the marriage of Miss Dora
Mimford of Leytonstone, England, to
Harry Botterell of Hemct, Cal. The
ceremony was read Saturday morning
In St. Paul's pro-cathedral on Olive
street, the Rev. A. G. L. Trew offi
ciating. Mr. Wilson gave the bride
Into the keeping of the bridegroom.
The bride was attired in a gown of
white satin covered with chiffon and
embroidered In blue and gold. She
wore a picture hat of white lace cov
ered with plumes and carried a shower
of lilies of the valley. Miss Molllo
Cape of London, England, assisted as
maid of honor In a gown of white net
over white satin, and wore a big black
hat covered with plumes. Will Bot
terell served his brother as best man.
Following the ceremony a wedding
breakfast was served at the Wilson
home. The house was decorated with
a profusion of pink carnations and
asparagus ferns. After a. wcddlns
trip Mr. and Mrs. Botterell will be at
home In Hemet, where they will re
ceive their friends Tuesdays In No
vember.
Miss Katherlne T. Clark, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Eli P. Clark of St.
James park, left for Fort Bayard, N.
M., where she will visit friends for a
month.
Mr and Mrs. Woolsoy Cronkhite of
I*9 West Thirtieth street announce
the marriage of their daughter, Miss
Minnie Cronkhite, to Robert Long
Wilson. The ceremony was read last
Thursday by the Rev. Lewis G. Mor
ris In St. John's Episcopal church, n
the presence of the Immediate family
only Mr. and Mrs. Wilson left imme
diately for their new home in Beau
mont, where they will receive their
friends after November 15.
—»Jt —
Mrs Frank L. Neubauer entertained
with a 500 party at her apartments In
the Wllhelm on Grand avenue recently.
The prizes, hand-painted china, the
work of tho hostess, were won by Mrs.
W \ Morohouse and Mrs. James Fox.
Mrs W E Pilchard captured the con
solation' prize, a book of poems. The
apartments were decorated with pep
per boughs, berries and roses. Among
the guests were Miss Ella Rhodes, and
Mmes. Grace B. White. Graeo Gal
brelth, H. B. MeKlnney, P. D. Johnson,
S L Grover, George H. McGmness,
C E DeMund, D. L. Moselle, Harry
McKlnney. William Wallace McLeod
and A. Ernest Wallace
Misses Martha and Annabello John
son, formerly of Pasadena; Miss Mc-
Grath Glenn Johnson and Raymond
Johnson will soon leave the Mount
Washington hotel, where they have
been passing the summer, and take
up their residence at Claremont,
where they will enter Pomona college.
Mrs H. A. Maeklln of the Burling
ton apartments entertained with a de
lightful luncheon at the Mount Wash
ington hotel Wednesday afternoon.
The table was decorated with cactus
dahlias, and covers were laid for Mrs.
George Washington Runyon, Mrs. C.
T Hopkins, Mrs. E. L. Stanton and
Mrs. F. V. Williams.
Mrs E K. Foster of Avenue 41,
who has been passing the summer at
the Kount Washington hotel, has re
turned home.
The local chapter of the Phi Delta
Phi the national law fraternity, will
entertain with an evening of dancing
and cards at the Mount Washington
hotel In honor of Us women friends
evening.
*^ • v i^. MoCftJ
Ostennoor *Jh>^ durv*£*^*^*o Patt«w
Mattraa^ S
FOURTH FLOOR CAFE AND MEN'S GRILL OPEN 11:30 TO 5:00
Note These Prices on Pequot
Sheets and Pillow Cases fpSouori
The Pequot Mills set the standard for excellence throughout II SHEETS I
this country, and every woman who knows would rather PXLI#O w/
have Pequot than any other brand of sheets. Note the fol- Vcases^
lowing prices. All sheets and cases are torn the size that is
marked on the ticket.
PEQUOT SHEETS || PEQUOT PILLOW CASES
54x90 55c 72x103 85c 42x36 11° j 42x38j '' 22C
63x90 65c 81x90 ....75c 45x36 20c | 50x38* .....22Jc
63x?0 8 -::::::::: lit SIS?*: :::::::::.loc ! unbleached pequot sheeting
72 X 90 70c 90x99 ...90c 42-inch 14c | 45-inch ...,16c
72x99!!..... 75c 90xl08 $1 .4 20c | 7-4 .......,..;.. .22ic
BLEACHED PEQUOT SHEETING ' 8-4 25c | 9-4 •••«•'"• -27* c
42-inch 16c 45-inch 18c 10-4 30c
50-inch 20c 6-4 22|c Wg wholesale pr i c <. 9 to buyers of quanti-
Q 7 !!!!!!;!30c 10-4.!!!!!!!!!!!!32Jc ties-hotel and apartment house proprietors.
P^l Satisfactory Bedding
POMEOFTHEI C!«[email protected]« MflCT^ Witf*
lostermoorl dieamer xv.ug5 9 fciw*
\MATTRES^ Its impossible to more than mention the different items of
X^^*^ interest in this big bedding section:
NFW STEAMER RUGS—Both imported and the domestic makes, in newest patterns, plain on
NEW STEAMbK KUW »id t| heir US e S are numerous—for traveling, for auto robes, for
co^chetand S-a'nd etn-for'thTnTw^lon, capes and wraps. Priced from $5.00 ,to $25.00
BATH ROBE PATTERNS-Handome assortments in color comb.nat.ons galore ; s and instnpea
BAmES^B^ANSs-r^ci^:^ where we' +Z 'no^ S 'eiseV '(M^ pillows, pads
*7 «,BnAT?!wOOL BLANKETS sSo-Special for this week. All wool, full size plaid blankets
$? rt^W S^otfed^DutcV Quaker" or homespun blankets; serviceable as can be; shown >n
SOLE AGENTS for Ostermoor Mattresses and the famous St. Mary's balnket, Agents for Maish
Laminated Down Comforts—the genuine.
Seasonable Wash Goods, Staple and Novelty
All the Old Friends and Some Novelties Which Make Their Initial Bow
This Autumn, Among Wash Goods of Better Sorts:
, „„ „*,= unrlprsklrti i WOOLi CHALT-ilES—Plain cnlor3 and figures, lisht nr
OUTING FI^NNET.S for nigMEOwn^ ip Under S ldrt9 WOO£ U)Mercd cffoctf , r , Ue> tiOc and 7r , 0
and c^ UdJe^ ls^ efn'an colors; light weight In thes* „ YELIjA FI.ANNET.S-Plaln colors, atripes checks
anTo^her brands! from%'Ac to » in n^wshades ; our prlc. i, i th. •««•»•
BIDBSRDO^-^W«»« d r d ark^ IO Scotch flanke LS-Fa,V ootori,' plain and
[neither; figured on each fide; a large line at.. 4oc lU fam , nnd embroidered effects; for shirts, skirts and
'SERPENTINE CREPE-For house gowns; all new he" ' neivest' " patterns "in
patterns at |> plaids checks, stripes and embroidered patterns; for
ATT-rnvofflLE BCARFINGS—SiIk mixed; as pretty (( dresses, skirts or children's school wear 60c and 75c
as silk and much more durable-may be washed; at /;, FIGURED FIjANNE LETTES-Fo:- house gowns; 27
35c and 50c yard. \'! nd 3C inches wide; light and dark grounds; Persian
HYDEGRADE GAUATEAS-Full line of colors and j patterns; the very large,^ lme_ z **™°*
patterns ('
!___ Coulter Dry Goods Co.
Musical
Florence Bosard Lawrence
The Ehell club yesteraay *^..~~-
offered a musical program of unexcelled
lii4l|||i§
were the singers chosen by *»« Pf°.
cram committee for this entertain
men? and the anticipation a "roused by
£ ?he d n Wu^r ns°^re^t^tl^lo
their musical worth and beauty as well
as their comparative novelty.
Madame Constance Balfour has a
dramatic soprano voice of great vo»f
inrl heautv It was sweet and tle
fiEhtful in the Boheme selectons, and
the three short English songs were
be Tahe lfvocal daruty is so deep and so
vibrant that possibilities of Wagner
and some of the heavier operatic roles
were insistant throughout her work
and I hope she may offer her local
audiences something of that -dur
inK the coming season. She has a
strikingly beautiful stage presence
which she accentuates by artistic
B°Mr nlnsalfour has that best of a'l
vocal attainments, a voice of tenor
range with the soft richness of th?
baritone. It is this and the decided
sympathetic note in his voice which
make his Rudolfo song so wonderful.
He hns a gift which enables him to
reach beyond the ear, and the Intel
lect and "touch the heart-strings, mak
ing thorn vlbrnto with the Joy and
sorrow he proclaims in his singing,
vet mtiklng either sentiment po poisn
ant that it becomes almost an ecs-
Miss Irma Hahn wns at the piano
and offered eminently satisfactory ac
companiments to the solos and ducts
of the program while presenting nt the
game time a charming picture ot glrl
ish loveliness.
Tho entire program was so effective
ly sung that to discriminate would be
useless. The "Madame Hutteiny
selection was one of the rarely beauti
ful numbers of the afternoon, and one
which no listener who heard its ex
quisite melody will soon forget. All
In all the program and its splendid
rendition was one for which this club
may well be proud, and offers indis
putable proof of the fact that Lrfis
Angeles has singers of talent ana
ability beside -which many of tho more
highly advertised foreign artists pale
into Insignificance.
The program was:
"Donna non vidi mal" (Manon Ica^ ( ; ( :; nl
' 'Air di ' t-orii" ' '(Fedira) •'•'•'••'•'• Giordano
Henry 'Balfour.
"Place, mlo Dio" (Korea del Deat1n0)......
rernl
' •Vltti '' d' Art'e"' "(I* Puccini
Constancy nalfour.
"nacconto dl Rodolfo" (I.a Boheme)..Pucc nl
"Ml ehla mane Mlml" (I.* Boheme ..Puce n
"Oh «oave fancclula" (La Bohem*)..Puccini
Mr. and Mr.. Balfour.
■•An Open Secret" ""."V.V."'."'^SrtS
"Tn a Garden" ri&wiey
"L'ankoii" (Breton' Folk Son Liza Lehmann
Constance Balfour.
"From the Land of the Sky-blue Wa^^ n
"My ' Native ' ■L.and"V.'.".V.V.V.V.V.V.IIugo Kauhn
"The Moon Drops Low" Cadman
Henry Balfour.
Finale if of the first act of "Ma*a_™ p 3 u "t c " lnl
terfly •• Mr " an i';"BaifouV.
->-
The Levy cafe chantant program be
ginning yesterday afternoon and night
demonstrates the versatility of the
modern entertainment stage. me
gamut of musical endeavor, from rag
time to grand opera, was run effect
-1 vcly
LilUe Lillian sang Grieg's "SolvejK's
lied" in a dramatic manner. In di
rect contrast to this was the beauti
ful gem, "Some Where, Some One,
and she closed with the well known
modern composition, "If I Had a
Thousand Lives to Live." Mine. Lil
lian is one of the best of the Levy
entertainers to date.
Virginia Ware, the newcomer on the
program, is a clever artist and ren
dered in a delightful manner "Twi
light " "For All Eternity," and a hu
r-orous bit "Goodby, Bettie Brown."
Fern Melrose reserved a grainl opera
number for this week, giving the mad
scene from "Lucia," together with a
new Australian selection, "The Star,
Rose and Dream." Her encore num
ber being "Amlna."
The only male voice on th program
was a bis one—Bernard Bally. His
selections proved new ones, and q"lte
satisfactory. "I Wonder What's the
Matter with the Moon," a comedy num
ber, "I'm Longing for Tomorrow When
I Think of Yesterday," a story in
song, and a ragtime ditty, "That Lov
ing Rag." _ ,
Jeanette Dupree saved some excel
lent selections for her last wee 1 at
Levy's; "From the Follies of 1910,"
"The Anglo Worm Dance," from
"Madame Sherry;" the "Dublin RaT,"
a catchy novelty, and from 'The
Chocolate Soldier," "Oh, How That
German Could Love."
—•s•—
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Wylie were at
homo informally Sunday afternoon at
the home of Mrs. Wylle's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Rollins, in Avenue Sixty. The
beautiful arroyo residence, with its
wide piazzas overhanging the edge of
the arroyo, is the studio -where Mr.
Rollins' magnificent paintings of In
dian life are completed, and tho largo
living room with Its admirable pro
portions makes an Ideal place for a
musicale.
The particular occasion of the gather
ing Sunday was the first appearance
of the Brahms qualntette, which Mr.
Wylle and F. E. Blanchard recently
have organized and which will appear
at a aeries of chamber music recitals
at Blanchard hall this winter.
The personnel of the quintette is ex
ceptional and includes men who are
artists in solo work while having at
the same time that facility which en
ables them to subdue their own per
sonality and make their work but a
factor in the ensemble needed for best
chamber music effects.
Mrs. Wylle contributed several selec
tions, including Ethelbert Nevin's
"Doris," with violin, 'cello and piano
THIS IS A FACT
Alcoholism
POISONING
■..•'■■ VV
and nerds medical treatment. It Is a
peculiar poisoning. It results In a con
dition that creates a craving and this
craving makes the victim to be a vic
tim. Preaching and punishment alike
can do him no good. His moral con
ceptions may be aroused by preaching,
but punishment only results in pro
ducing a morbid, reckless despair and
neither of these conditions takes away
a particle of that consuming craving
that will certainly make him continue
to drink, even though he may fight it
off for a few days or a few weeks,
through his remorse or through fear of
punishment. He needs a doctor. He
needs a doctor who is prepared to ad
minister to him the necessary treat
ment to remove this consuming craving
and at the same time create In him a
distaste for liquor that will enable him
to resist temptation until he can be
come adjusted to a normal state of
life again.
We Have the Cure
Call or Write
Neat Institute
945 So. Olive St.
Los Angeles, Cal.
A 4072 Bdwy. 4602
Morosco - Egan Dramatic
and Operatic School
A practical school of stage training, con
ducted under the direction of competent In
structors. Fencing, Dancing, Voice and Stags
Technique. For full Information apply school
quarters, top floor Majestlo Theater building.
Main 2981: F2863.
t~T\ "' ii jp»X, For good trunks,
GFiCTiP G.U.Whitney
iablUhed and mint reliable trunk inaaufa*
turr. Stay and factory. £80 South Mat*.
accompaniment, exquisitely clone by
Kaiph Wyiie, Axel Btmonion and Hubo
Grund, and Miss Kavaiiash gave
character reading* which were ifreatly
enjoyed.
5

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