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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, November 16, 1910, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-11-16/ed-1/seq-5/

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NOTED ARTISTS TO
PLAY AT CONCERT
Student of Berlin Conservatory
Will Appear in Entertain
ment for Vidal Home ,
BEHYMER TO SUPPLY USHERS
Many Volunteer to Make Attrac
tive Program for Big Char
itable Event
More noted musicians are offering
their time and services for the benefit
for Mr». Dolores Vidal next Tuesday
evening in Blanchard hall. Hugo
Orunn. student of the Sterns conserva
tory in Berlin, student for four years
under Emil Lelbling in Chicago and
member of the faculty of the Chicago
College of Music, will play several
numbers. Mr. Orunn has been but a
short time In Los Angeles., coming di
rectly from a prolonged stay In Phoe
nix, Ariz., where as a member of the
Arizona School of "Music he studied
folk-lore music and composed some
what extensively. His "Impressions
of the Desert," a result of his studies
there, he is going to play next Friday
evening before the Federation of clubs.
"I spent a great deal of time on the
desert while I was in Arizona," said
Mr. Grunn. "It had a charm and fas
cination which 1 could not resist. I
intend to work some more on my Im
pressions here In Los Angeles. At
present I am too busy with my work
as a member of the College of Music,
recently started In this city. For your
benefit I will play 'The Lark,' by Bals
'kirew; 'Andante F Sharp Sonata,' by
Schumann, and "Etude op. 28,' by
Kubenatein."
Mrs. Bryson Ragland, better known
to an enthusiastic public as Miss Hazel
Bryson, is going to whistle. Probably
no program could have a greater draw-
Ing card than Mrs. Raglund, who has
whistled to many delighted audiences
in this city before and whose name is
always met with the most unieserved
expressions of pleasure. So far she
has not decided on her selections, but
no one who has heard her whistle can
doubt tho excellency of anything she
attempts. j ■ '
L. E. Behymer Is interesting himself
in the benefit and is supplying the
ushers for the evening.
Every day brings some new and at
tractive offer for the program, show
ing the good will among the artists
and, musical students of Los Angeles.
There remains only a week in which
to procure tickets, and with the talent
which is concentrating around the
.benefit performance it behooves the
nulilii- to procure them promptly.
Tickets at the prico of 50 cents for an
entertainment such as this one do not
go a-begging.
Subscriptions to the Vidal fund re
ceived by The Herald to date follow:
A Friend ■ * 6.00
Justice. . i , 2-00
T. H. E 2.00
C. A. N.. 1-00
Friend .1-00
J. Nelderer company 6.00
Two friends 10.00
Mr. and Mrs. A. J.. East Hollywood.. 2.00
Cash . ;..... 10.00
Dr. C. Jackson „.. 2.00
Sympathizer 6-00
Cash, Los Angeles 1.00
G. A. Seery .................... 6.00
Charles 11.I 1. Brett 6.00
N. doff „..<.-. J.OO
J. W. McOlnnls ..,, 6.00
G. W. Alexander ■■• 6.00
Andrew Adams 10.00
Ruth Locon I'oo
Friend . . .;... 100
Christian friend 1.00
Dr. F. A. Seymour 6.00
Lady friend 60
L. g »-00
Bubsorlbor to Herald i 3.00
Howard Hunttugton 1.00
J. 11. Bialy ' I-""
Burton 'Green J.« 1.00
Mary P. SinsttbaugU 6.00
Ruth Sterry > 1-00
■ Josephine L,. Sterry 1.00
J. D. Radford 1-00
Friend 60
Cora indices •••; 8.00
Friend 100
Mi"t>«l E. Burns 1.00
Fred Phillips ..- 6.00
Mrs. C. D. Jones 1.00
E. S. Rowley 60
W. E. Dunn 1.00
Cash. . . . 60
Friend 1.00
Walter J. Trask ..,.,.. „ 6.00
W. H. Faint 10.00
C. B. Doming; »-00
Dr. Ed. Jann Janss 00
N. R. Hooper 1.00
Dr. Francis B. Kellogg; 1.00
No. 35489 6.00
Mrs. Hiram Hlggins 10.00
W. F. Dalton 6.00
George H. Stall - , 1.00
j. c* 1.00
MoQulgK Investment company 2.00
c. F. Dyar 6.90
Cash. ... • 2-00
J. C. 100
E. S. Rowley «-60
Dennis. . , 1-00
Widow's mite 1.00
Mrs. R. Rhattler 600
Jesa Turner • ..•■....•..•■...... 1.00
Miss Huldah Auska 1.00
J. M. Elliott •••• 10.00
M. E. Wood, Pasadena.... 2.00
Mrs. W. p. Howard. Santa Monlac... 2.00
Herald subscriber 00
Cash 1.00
Election bet (Hell money) 1.00
WOMAN IS SHOT WHILE
TRYING TO STOP FIGHT
While trying to prevent her cousin,
Alejos Lopez, from shooting Caslmlr
Coloso, who became engaged In a
quarrel at her home at 716 Vignes
street late yesterday afternoon, Mrs.
Maria Severa, 28 years old, was shot
In the right hand and injured pain
fully.
\ The wounded woman, with her two
small children—Jose, aged 3, and Pepe,
aged 5, was taken to the receiving hos
pital, where Police Surgeon O. W.
"Wright bandaged the Injury. The
youngest son of the wounded woman
would not leave her and sat on the
operating couch while the wound was
being sutured.
Lopez was arrested and locked up in
the' city Jail on a charge of assault
with a deadly weapon.
PEDESTRIANS AND AUTOS
ENDANGERED BY RUNAWAY
Two horses hitched to a wagon
loaded with brick became frightened
at a passing automobile on Spring
street yesterday morning and ran
ran away, endangering scores of pe
destrians and automoblllsts.
Starting between Fourth and Fifth,
the animals turned into Fifth street.
As they ran they turned from one side
of the street to the other, throwing
the bricks in all directions. At Main
and Fifth streets they ran Into a tele
phone pole and were caught.
The wagon was only slightly dam
aged. The name of th* driver w»»
pot learned.
Hazel Bryson and Homer Grunn,
Who Will Appear at Vidal Benefit
* J- . . I
ft
M
The Theaters
Plnero's ever popular "Gay Lord
Quex," with Lewis S. Stone in th«
title role and Eleanor Gordon as
Sophie Fulgarney, the manicurist,
proved attractive to a Belasco audi
ence last night. Stone's interpretation
of Quex, a heart-wrecking personage,
was excellent. Eleanor Gordon as the
crafty, artful miss, bent on ensnar
ing the nobleman into a compromising
position In order to wreck her foster
sister's faith in him and thus break
up a contemplated marriage Into which
the girl was about to enter half against
her will, brought her part to a level
not usually seen in stock circles.
A fierce battle of wits rages through
out the four acts between Quex and
Sophie, ending in the usual peaceful,
Just-the-way-it-should-have-been way.
Frank E. Camp as an English army
officer elves a good piece of charaoter
acting. Charles Kuggles as a palmist
is up to his usual standard of clever
work.
The scenic dressing of the play is a
model of stage artists' craft. The
Italian garden scene o£ the second
act is beautiful In its detail.
• • •
Good singing, some out of the ordi
nary dancing, some acrobatics and
gymnastics, a bicycle act replete with
thrills, a pair of comedians, a clever
violinist and a favorite comic opera
prima donna comprise the bill of
vaudeville at Pantages this week.
There is hardly a dull moment and
there is something to appeal to all
tastes In the new bill.
It was thought that the limit had
been reached for daring and original
ity by vaudeville and circus bicyclists.
However, it seems to have remained
for the Leojoe troupe of five per
formers to create something new.
This they do with their single and
concerted work upon unicycles and
bicycles. The young women and men
composing tlie troupe have youth and
good looks in their favor, handsome
costuming and elaborate stage Bet
tings. Their routine of tricks at times
borders on the foolishly daring, but
that the work was keenly appreciated
was evidenced by the frequent bursts
of applause.
Miss Bessie Tannehtll "came back"
and scored a triumph with the three
songs she rendered. Her sweet, strong
coloratura soprano voice la magnetic
in its thrill, and her closing number,
a clever character hit, proved the
artist's consummate skill as an
actress and that she had not forgot
ten her prima donnaship days in comic
opera.
The Four Henrys proved thorough
Parisians and gave an exhibition of
acrobatic terpischorean novelty that
charmed all. Both the women and
men are the personification of grace
and healthy, lusty youth.
Weiser and Dean, comedians; Ed
w.-inl and Blanche Kunz in a violin and
singing number, scored a most pro
nounced success; tha Carpos Brothers
are attractive young fellows and
have an equllibristic and gymnastic
act that included some startling feats.
The biograph closed with some In
teresting first-run moving pictures.
Novelty is the keynote of the per
formance at the Olympic this week.
"Bohemia," the breezy burlesque, la
new, being a recent Importation from
New York. The songs are decidedly
new, and so are the dance steps in
which the chorus la featured.
Two new faces appear In the cast.
The last two are Estelle Benson end
George Knight. Miss Benson is a
comedienne of the cleverest sort and
comes to the Olympic with all sorts of
laurels heaped upon her shoulders,
whr. Mr. Knight is acknowledged to
he one of the best juvenile leads on the
coast, and is the possessor of a fine
singing voice. /
The scantiness of plot Is m,ade up
for by the abundance of laughable
comedy and the number of song in
terpolations. Jules Mendel is the king
of the funmßkers, and has one of those
German comedy roles in which he
creates Inughs without end. In the
role of a bogus duke of Bohemia, with
a number of anarchists seeking his
life, believing him to be the real mon
arch, he is immense.
Monte Carter, Dave Morris, Leonard
Brisbane and George Knight help Men
del In his efforts, while the feminine
roles of the burlesque are well oared
for by Hasel Douglas, Dorothy Ray
mond, Estelle Benson, Gale Henry,
Rosabelle Cohan and Vera Ransdale.
t • •
"A Royal Nabob" Is the offering of
the American Travesty Stars at the
Princess this week, and because of the
superabundance of comedy the timely
Injection of an octette of toplonl songs
and a snappy, breezy plot, it Is scor
ing a decided hit with Princess
patrons. As the name Implies, the
piece is Imbued with an alluring at
mosphere of the Far East, and songs
and dunces and costumes are most
realisticly cuggestive of the land. The
ten pretty maidens appear to advan
tage in the flowing robes of the Orient,
while the big Oriental song hit of the
whole affnir Is "In the Shadow of the
Pyramid!." aun« by Jennie Fletcher.
OS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 16, 1910.
„14111 .1.^.,...^.....^ , v ..-. ..^...,.^.. l . ; .^ ■■^^.
■■■■ |9
9. ■
*■■:': ■ ■' ■ ■ »■ i
Some novel musical and scenic effects
are introduced.
Al Franks, Billy Onslow, Earl Hall
and Harry Garrity display their fun
making proclivities In a way that ap
peals most emphatically to the risi
bilities of the audience.
The plot of the show revolves about
the shipwreck of a party of American
tourists on a desert isle, where a
beautiful princess has been Imprisoned
by a cruel despot. With this as a
basis there is plenty of opportunity to
weave in situations of various sorts,
and to Interpolate appropriate
musical numbers. In th© latter Kate
Carlson especially features and has
one or two dancing specialties that
take well.
This is the last week of the Ameri
can Travesty Stars at the Princess.
Next week will see Fred Ardath, one
of the most popular comedians yet
seen at the First street house, baok
on the stage. .With him will return
the old favorites. Bonny Browning,
soubrette, and Stella Adams, prima
donna.
Music Notes
Verdi night at the Auditorium last
night gave every member of the Be
vanl opera company full opportunity to
do his best work. It was an all-star
night in reality, since OTmost without
exception every member of this big
company is well entitled to stardom in
his or her own particular role.
The bill, which included acts from "II
Trovatore," "La Travlata, "Alda" and
"Rigoletto," was delightful. Brilliant
singing, an orchestral accompaniment
of excellent value and chorus support
of more than ordinary strength made
the program one of great interest.
Members of the Dante Alighleri soci
ety of Los Angeles occupied the boxes
and loges of the house, and boxes were
draped with flags of both Italy and |
America. Emblems and insignia of va
rious Italian orders were worn, and
the house was decorative to a degree
The orchestra played the Italian na
tional anthem, following with the "Star
Spangled Banner." and the audience
rose enthusiastically to this occasion.
The program was as announced ex
cent that Umberto Saochetti sang the
part of the Duko In Rigoletto. instead
of Battain, who was announced for the
role. Applause and bouquets were giv
en freely to all the woman members of
the company, and Roberto Franclnl,
under whose baton the excellent presen
tations of Italian opera have been
given, received a handsome floral em
blem from the members of the Dante
Alighieri society.
The announcement that the company
will remain at the Auditorium for a
fourth week will be hailed with delight
by the thousands of music lovers who
during the past three weeks have
packed the Auditorium. Three per
formances of "La Boheme" are prom
ised as special attractions for the
fourth week, and should prove of ex
ceptional Interest.
The Bevanls will give "Lucia" this
afternoon. Vicarino, Alberti and Bat
tain will sing the principal roles. For
the evening performance "Martha," the
popular operetta of Flotow, will be the
bill. Franclni, de Dreux, Campana and
Sacchettl will be the principals.
One of the principal characteristics
which has given Gadski high rank
among the great singers of our day is
her remarkable Intellectual capacity.
The possessor of a dramatic soprano
voice, the diva Is also endowed with
an emotionalism that thrills the lis
tener to the very fibre.
Personally endowed with magnetism
and womanly charm, reinforced by
singular good judgment in the selec
tion of her gowns, Mme. Gadski playa
with the emotions of her hearers aa a
pianist plays on the keys of his In
strument. Student rates will be given
at Temple auditorium tomorrow aft
ernoon.
Society
One of the most elaborate receptions
of the week was that yesterday after
noon with which Mrs. E. H. Barmoro
of Alvarado terrace entertained in
honor of her daughter-in-law, Mrs.
Edward H. Barmore, jr. The housa
was beautifully decorated with a pro
fusion of yellow chrysanthemums and
ferns, while in the dining room the
electric lights w«ie all shaded with
yellow satin. The hostess was assist
ed in receiving by Mrs. O. O. West,
Mrs. David Barmore and Mrs. Fred
erick L. Goulding. The unbonneted
women who assisted were Mrs. B. W.
Britt, Mrs. W. T. Hollingsworth, Mrs.
Mi T. Robertson, Mrs. W. P. Dunham,
Mrs. C. A. Boyle, Mrs. Reuben Shet
tler, Mrs. A. C. Bryant, Mrs. J. T.
Fitzgerald, Mrs. C. Q. Stanton, Mrs.
C. F. Ward and Miss Agnes Britt.
Mrs. Barmore was attired in a gown of
black spangled lace, Mrs. E. H. Bar
more, Jr., wore yellow chiffon over
yellow satin, Mrs. David Barmorp wore
brown velvet wit*r pink satin bodice
veiled in brown chiffon trimmed with
cream lace and bordered with mink,
and Mrs. Goulding wore a deep blue
velvet gown trimmed with cream lace.
More than 250 guests called during the
reception hours.
"■-♦ —
Announcement is made of the mar
riage of Miss Isabella Gunn to Grant
Friel. The ceremony was read at the
home 'of the officiating clergyman, Rev.
J. M. Schaefle, 1206 El Molino street.
Mr. and Mrs. Friel will be at homo to
their friends after December 1 at 339
South Hill street.
-*-
The George Junior Republic section
of the D. A. R. entertained last even-
Ing at the Women's club house in
South Figueroa street with a concert
and reception. A splendid program
was rendered by Mrs. Robert Wan
kowski, Mrs. Estelle Htartt-Dreyfus,
Fred Ellis and Slgnor Augustine Calvo,
Alexander Simonson and Mrs. Judson
Davis at the piano. The club house
was most artistically decorated with a
profusion of chrysanthemums, ferns and
potted plants. In the auditorium were
yellow and white chrysanthemums and
in the parlor the different shaded
chrysanthemums and in the library
yellow chrysanthemums and ferns. The
electric lights ware softly shaded with
yellow tulle, making a most charm-
Ing effect. Refreshments were served
after the concert and more than . 450
guests attended. The hostesses includ
ed Mmes. Caroline M. Severance, W.
H. Perry, Charles Modini-Wood, W. F.
Edgar, G. B. Burton, Leila Burton
Wells, Adna R. Chaffee, Joseph B.
Banning, Henry C. Gooding, Stephen
C. Hubbell, Edwin E. Preuss, Carrie
Schumacher, S. A. Kendall, W. W.
Stilson, Willard H. Stimson, E. F. C.
Klokke, George W. King, Frank W.
Burnett, James W. Johnson, R. V. Day,
Adam Darling, Herman W. Hellman,
Berthold Baruch, Francis G. Shepard,
Oliver C. Bryant, Oliver P. Clark, C.
H. Rundel and Ray Jones.
-*-
Mrs. Joseph D. Radford of West
Adams street entertained with a bridge
luncheon yesterday afternoon. The
house was decorated with yellow
chrysanthemums and the favors and
place cards were in the same shade.
Covers were laid for sixteen. Mrs.
Radford will entertain with a second
bridge party tomorrow, a third party
on Wednesday afternoon, November 23.
Mrs. Charles Modinl-Wood of St.
James park has issued invitations for
a tea in honor of her second daughter,
Miss Florence Wood, Tuesday after
noon, November 29.
——
Mrs. J. Ross Clark of West Adams
street will entertain with a dance Fri
day evening in honor of Miss Sallie
Bonner and the season's debutantes.
-*-
Mrs. Merrill Moore Grigg of Gram
ercy place entertained with an in
formal reception at Cumnock hall on
Saturday afternoon in honor of her
sister, Mrs. Oscar S. Campbell of Ma
nila, who has been passing the sum
mer in Los Angeles.
-♦-
Mrs. Arthur W. Crlppen of South
Figueroa street entertained yesterday
afternoon with a package shower in
honor of Miss Katherine Widney,
Whose engagement to Shirley Brewer
was announced recently. The house
was decorated elaborately with hang-
Ing baskets of ferns and clusters of
yellow chrysanthemums were in all the
rooms. Hearts was the game played,
the prizes being a silver mustard pot,
a gold belt buckle and a stocking darn
er for the consolation. Among the
guests were Mmes Frank Crowley, W.
L. Truitt, Bert Howard, A, E. Weegar,'
Edward Pelley, C. A. Salyer, Leland
Bagley, C. C. Colyear, March Shelton,
Helen Heinn, Frank Alton. John Fil
bert, W. H. Bullen, Louis Dreyfus,
Foster Price, Walter Corbin, Lillian
MacEwen, Sidney Reeve, W. W. Wid
ney, Paul Pauly and the Misses Char
lotte Casey, Clara Casey, Margaret
Quihn, Grace Norton, Juliette Hutch
inson, Bess Filbert, Elotae Filbert,
Emma Lentzinger and Ethel Shrader.
■ -*-
Mr. and Mrs. Simon Cohn announce
the engagement of their daughter, Miss
Helen Cohn, to C. Arthur Cohn, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Cohn of 1637 West
Adams street. The wedding date has
not been set.
-*-
In honor of Miss Katherine Widney
of West Jefferson street Mrs. Rollins
Van Houten, 947 Elden avenue, will
entertain with a linen shower Tuesday
afternoon, November 22.
Mrs. Charles Van Valkenburg of
Gramercy place will entertain with
cards tomorrow afternoon.
-*-
Mrs. Oscar Wilson Roberts and Mrs.
George H. Stratton will entertain at
the home of Mrs. Roberts, 926 South
Alvarado street, Saturday afternoon.
Mrs. I. H. Van Vuys will be hostess
with a theater party Monday evening
in honor of Mrs. John William Dwight
of Washington.
Miss Beatrice Wigmore, whose en
gagement to the Rev. Joel Hunter of
Chicago was announced some months
ago, is expected in Los Angeles on Sat
urday, when she will bo the house
guest of her sister-in-law and brother,
Mr. and Mrs. George Herbert Wig
more, In Thompson street. Miss Wig
more will remain in Los Angeles until
after the holidays. She has been pass
ing some weeks in San Francisco visit
ing her sister, Mrs. Norman Densham.
Mrs. Carroll Allen entortained with
an Informal bridge whist party yester
day afternoon at h?r home In Orchard
avenue. The house was decorated with
chrysanthemums and ferns and places
were arranged for thirty guests.
-♦-
The postoffico employes will enter
tain with a ball at Kramer's dancing
academy In South Grand avenue Tues
day evening, November 22.
' », -4-
Mrs. Alice K. Waterman will be the
hostess at a lompass whist tourna
ment to be given at the Navarro apart
ments Friday afternoon, November 25.
This Is the second of a aeries of tour
naments.
■ —«f— ■ .
The Royal hive No. 45 Id. of T. M.
will entertain . with a bazaar, dance
and supper at Gurfleld hall. Walker
Theater building, Friday evening, No
vember 18. " Supper win J^» wy«l from
6 to 8. :■ .• : " ■ ■■■ ..■ ■'. \l
Eiteblteh** Oct.lxr, 1873. . ,
>stermoor y^T _. . * /? S^ifiL^i McCal
lattress« 3 ,S<L£Ziri*j2/^^^ s^^^^ Pattern!
•■*•■<■ n»-tm a. mmmjdway. ttMi s. mx st. mmt*^*mK^
FOURTH FLOOR CAFE AND MEN'S GRILL OPEN 11:30 TO 5:00
Full Lines or VI YELL A FLANNEL—the English unshrinkable brand,
here at 75c yard.
Women's Top Coats
——= Of Great Style —=—
The steady wear that most women give a separate coat makes it essential that they shall be
built with fundamentally right lines —lines that will retain their grace and jauntiness to the
last day of wear time. These are coats that meet every demand of fashion and of service:
Long Coat Styles Prevail
And the materials are legion handsome Vicuna cloth, reversible, with cuffs and col
lars made of the plaid side of the goods; soft, lustrous broadcloths, rough unfinished wor
steds, mixtures, caracul cloths, and the new blanket cloths that have achieved such popu
larity.
Prices Are Most Reasonable
At $13.50, $18.50,,522.50 and higher we show splendidly good values; many customers
tell us that. And in motoring coats we have reached top values.
New Polo Coats
In white blanket cloth—fashion's latest whim—are extremely smart and very serv
iceable.
Wilton Velvet Rugs, 9x12, Only $15
Nobody need be told that Wilton velvet rugs are highly desirable; these are the cream of the
prettiest patterns, which it is possible to let us sell at less than established figures:
Wilton Velvet Rugs Small Velvet Rugs
9x12, in a full line of Oriental patterns; For which there are so many different
. places about one s home; these, in 3x6 foot
long nap, rich lustre, handsome colorings; sizej are very conven i en t; regularly $3.00,
good value at $20, reduced to $15.00. now $1.85.
Special Sale of Lace Curtains
Nottingham, cable net, Irish Point, Cluny, Brussels net, cross stripe madras, imported
madras; dozens of desirable patterns, all sharply reduced. ,
• • -■■ •
SEE THE WINDOW FULL OF TOYS. HUNDREDS MORE ON THE
THIRD FLOOR
1 . " . - '
Hair Switches, worth to $7.50, for $3.50
Rather too many of these particular numbers of switches in stock; the reduction in price will
serve to reduce quantities, as well:
Naturally wavy switches, 20 to 28 inches long; no gray or white, but all (^y q/\
other shades; values to $7.50, on special sals at ... „.. • j • • «]])«J«OU
We Make Hair Goods to Order
From your own combings, at very reasonable prices. i
Toilet Parlors
On the third floor, immediately adjoining the Hair Goods Section; manicuring, hair
dressing, shampooing, scalp and facial treatments.
— Coulter Dry Goods Co.
CLUB NEWS
Miss Bertha Moore, chairman of the
civic committee of the Los Angeles
District Federation of Woman's Clubs,
gave a talk yesterday before the High
land Park Ebell club on "Home
Making." She pointed out the similar
ity of methods by which homes and
cities are made. Beauty and health
are necessary features of each and
neither can be obtained without much
personal work. Miss Moore advocated
the teaching of lessons on this sub
ject around the home table and said:
"Such small things as tree planting,
the condition of milk, danger from
files and dust all need and should re
ceive attention."
Mrs. C. L. Torrance, chairman of
the committee of the district on child
labor, said that there was practically
no child in this county forced to work.
She urged a training school for girls,
and suggested that the securing of
this and of rules demanding that
newsboys be kept off the streets after
9 o'clock at night were subjects which
th«> club might,work out.
Miss Sarah Judson of the Highland
Park Civic association made some
sugcestions concerning the establish
ment of a branch library, and the
matter was finally left to the discre
tion of Purd B. Wright, the city lihra
riun. There is a strong- sentiment in
the club that the Occidental library
building: will make a suitable rind con
venient location for the establishment
of this branch.
Highland Park Ebell joined the
ranks of protestors concerning: high
steps to the street cars, especially
those of the Pasadona avenue line.
Member! of the club will present a
resolution to the street car company
asking that lower steps be provided
on new cars.
Music wu furnished by Mrs. Harry
Knox and Miss Lutinsky, with Mrs.'
F. J. Brimhall sit the piano.
Mrs. H. C. Gower was in charge or
the Shakespeare section of the Cosmos
club at the regular meeting in the Ebell
club house yesterday afternoon. The
following delegates from the Cosmos
club to the district federation meeting
to be held In this city In the near fu
ture were announced —Mrs. George W.
Jordan, Mrs. R. H. Howell and Mrs. J.
B Cook. The alternates are Mrs. C.
W. Murray, Mrs. W. O. Toliver and
Mrs. 1... H. Button. The next meeting
of the Shakespeare section will be
Tuesday morning in the Ebell club
rooms.
A musical matinee will be a feature
of the next meeting of the Cosmos club
November 30. The entertainment will
be in charge of Miss Jessie Weimar.
Members of the Political Equality
league will serve tea In the headquar
ters of the league, 612 Story buildin<r,
tomorrow afternoon, to delegates who
are in attendance at the district Fed
eration of Woman's clubs convention.
Mrs Charles Parwell Edson of the
league spoke yesterday at Monrovia,
and J. H. Braly and Mrs. Mary H.
Kenney will speak this afternoon be
fore members of the W. C. T. U. at the
Y. M. C. A. building.
Dr. John R. Haines. who is also a
member of the board of this league,
will speak before the City club Satur
lay on woman suffrage in foreign coun
tries.
DESMOND'S
Cor. Third and Spring Sts.
(DOUGLAS BUILDING)
EVERY visitor to our store IS INVITED to register
HIS or HER NAME and ADDRESS WHETHER
A PURCHASER OR NOT.
ON (NEXT) JANUARY 4, 1911, ONE of the visi
tors will become the proud possessor of this BEAUTI
FUL PACKARD LIMOUSINE.
Call Today, Register, and Tell the
Man Where You Wish It Sent
# Quality Our Watchword
In the Manufacture of the
STARR PIANO
the question of quality is kept uppermost at all times. Constant effort Is
made to incorporate in its construction every feature that will add to Us
effectiveness or enhance its value as a strictly high ;rrade musical instru
ment.
The result is a piano unexcelled in musical quality, architectural beauty,
durability and actual value.
The Starr Piano Company
Factory lJi.stributln* Wareroomg,
Ut-W-W South Hili Street.
5

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