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St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri • Page 19
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St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri • Page 19

St. Louis, Missouri
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ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH PAGE 10 MARCH 2S. ST.LOUIS POST-DISPATCH RETURNS TO CITY SOCIAL ITEMS Day by Day il New York TULIPS FEATURE CF6 SPRING FLOWER SHOW JOHN G. NE1HARDT By O. O. Mclnty A EUROPEAN trip has been planned by Mrs. Thomas H. West, 11 Westmoreland place, I and Mrs. Charles Sumner Taussig i of the Forest Tark Hotel, who will NEW YORK. March 28. lever deserted their posts. Thv Shaw's Garden Display of KW YORK ro longer offer loved the excitement and sosfcip i sail the middle of June, after the those illustrious thcatrica.1 fam- land would stay with nuilovcrs i ilics who live; with I a.t (through lean davs without Miarv wedding of Miss Frances est ana -tths Old Don Byrne Bv Don Eyrce. (Lit-Erturn Co.) talc Evrne's new promise much to wio still are under the tiat unique and magical itsterpiecc "Messer Marco furthermore, a bare out- lo Continue Until week. slraj ge aloofness the profession i temporarily at Hotel Mr. Coyle'a ttsUr. Mls Man-. I-la Coyle. is a debutante In Orleans, and ntertalmd Mil' Marie Rtine Fusz on her South during Mardi Gras. Mrs. Charles Parsons IVttus. Westmoreland place, is expoclfi home Saturday from New York where sh is visiting her Mrs. George Welch Simmons. The Junior League shop. Tht Open Door." in the GalerU building, will take possession Monday of larger quarters In the name build festivities the heart-broken blonde appears. It's a trying situation tor the- gentleman, and to make it worse, the brunette slays the blonde with a dagger. Then Hie gentleman slays the brunette and himself. The three are now sleeping in the churchyard, the blonde at the side of the gentleman and the brunette at his feet. It would be easy to make too much of this fairly creditable piece of work. The book is beautifully manufactured and should attract the attention of collectors. THE BLACK FAX. By Mary i seems to create in private homes. TPOR years he has awakened in IThey have scattered to totel. A late afternoon in a flutter with A new race of tulips, imported apartment houses, clubs and Holly- i a quinine taste and a hazy mem-from Europe two years ago and i wood villas. ory of the night before. The other exhibited at the spring flower show Tn other days -New York was day the executor of his family's John O'Day. Mrs. West win reiurr. home in the fall, but Mrs. Taussig plans to remain in Europe next winter. Misa Marceline Reyburn. daughter of Mrs. Charles Fletcher Sparks of 6320 Wydown terrace, will snend the spring and early for the first time in this country, "home" the trouper and thoughts estate notified him he was selling will remain ou special exhibition of getting buck to the family the last blocl, meet pressing of his securities to debts. in the flower house at Shaw's Gar enmmor abroad. She will sail. 'What am I supposed new story would seem the expectations aroused "titie'cnd backed by the deserved reputation ierarr conjuror, tf-ies O'XeiU. son of an Irish tad a orman mother, and the King of Ulster, joina to do sustained him during trying days of one-night stands in kerosene lighted halls. Now that few ing. The increased space will permit a more complete btock of books and give additional display room for the articles made by th league's occupational therary now?" he whined. 'I am sure I do not know." was playc-rs leave Xew York and could i the slightly disgusted reply. "But April IS, on the Aquitania from New York, with Mrs. George Peck-ham of Cleveland and her daughter. Miss rhyllis Peckham. and they will remain until early June. Miss Peckham frequently has visited in St. Louis. Miss Reyburn has just returned "leaders as a paid soldier un- Boyle O'Reilly. (Reilly Lee Co.) WHEX Mary Boyle O'Reilly sent "The Black Fan-' to the publishers they unfolded it and examined it and were unable to decide whether or not it was real; that is, whether it was fact or fiction. Jt might have been either, for it dealt with the intrigues that were thick just beforja the World den through this week. If the blosoms last well, the display may continue over Sunday. A displayjn the Linnaean house, east of the flower house, will continue until next week. The genistas in the Linnaean house are in bloom and are declared tti be finer than ever before in St. Louis. These shrubs, which are not hardy in this climate, are from 10 to 12 feet high. They are covered with yellow blossoms, shaped somewhat like sweet peas, and at a little dis uj. on 0f the Knights Templar, fractured by the Saracens enjoy a home, they somehow do not want one. The theatrical home was always interesting and different. Nobody got up until noon. Breakfast was served all over the house and a family never collected at the breakfast table at the same time. There was the early scramble for to St. Louis from Kansas City, with Kothra, the Keep up your average and do nothing decent." RESS ency for Broadway shows is becoming a highly organized business on the grand Ivy Lee scale. Several publicity purveyors teamed up and one concern handled twelve shows at the same me this year. "THEATRICAL press agency is looked upon a little differently from aerage publicity in New Y'ork newspaper shops. The metropolis being the theatrical cap leased, ne goes to on usi- i dinner and rush to the theater. Be manca cw Plans have been completed tor the card party to be given by board of the Convent of Good Shepherd Auxiliary Association. Monday. April 9. at 2 p. at tb Forest Park Hotel, for the benefit of the convent. Mrs. Margaret Hopkins and Mrs. Clarence E. Ma-loy will be in charge of tbe cuk table: Mrs. George Powell, candy. Mrs. Leo Moser and Mr. Ellsworth Smith, favors: and Mrs. George V. McNulty. chairman of tbe Reception Committee. Mrs. A. A. Cervantes, 3723 Juniata street. Is general chairman, and has charge of cd Master of the Templars, sult of which his life is en- where she was the guest of Miss Euatis Hundley. She was much entertained. Misa -Hundley gave a dinner for her and a supper party at the Kansas City Club. Mrs. George Lane Edwards of the Forest Park Hotel has just returned from a six weeks' visit with her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Blackwell it flees in company tiful Arab girl. 5JST Arriving at the shore of The big relaxing hour was after the play, members of the family would hurry home from their triumphs, bring their friends and enjoy the important meal of the day. Every New Yorker coveted an invitation permitting a peep into the private home life of a player. In some ways the great theatric .1 tance look like acacias. On display also are pink and white azaleas, and a large, light pink rose, the Southern Cherokee. Darwin tulips, a large, late variety, and "Due van Thol" tulips, a small, early variety rare- in this country, w-ere crossed to produce the new race of Victory and Mendel tulips the latter named, of course, in honor of the Austrian monk who worked out the laws of heredity by crossing sweet peas in Murillo Phoio. MISS YIKGINL PRICE. jtj 1111 w.w- there is nothing for them bat swim, and very sensibly refugees strip and plunge. the tale with two heads in the offing. the arrangements of the Trtv. ital, news of shows and players has more than ordinary value. In instances a story coming from a theatrical press agent has first page worth. Whittemore III. and their small daughter. Ann Whittemore. Mrs. Edwards will spend the summer in California. She will visit a brother in and friends at the various resorts. ADVXEYISEMENT 1SS PRICE, daughter of T. E. Price. 26 North Kingshighway. lb rtght Plot, but so was al families established one's social status. While players were rarely invit'd to 4 00 functions, a bid to their home gave a stamp of ness to others. Their very eccen- has returned from an early War and that led to it. There are facts that have not been told concerning what went on behind the scenes about These might or might not be some of those facts. It depended somewhat upon who was telling it. Who. then, was Mary Boyle O'Reilly? The publishers found out that she was the daughter of John Boyle O'Reilly, the poet, and as a news writer in Europe the had had opportunities to learn a good many things, some of which could not be told as news. They went ahead and published it, whatever it was, leaving it for readers to decide how much of it was fact and how much fiction. But a reader, when he gets through reading it, is in the same perplexity. It might be either both. A guess would be that it is partly one and partly the other. It is comforting, at least, to reflect that it might be true if it isn't. It leaves the feeling, at least, of having had a look 1 T. ..1 a "Messer Marco Foio: ana jure been any of Don Byrne's inc in the conception ana spring visit to French Lick Springs. Ind. tiiCities made them long remem The large, rounded Darwin tu- bered hosts and h0teSes. ling of the present story, there Miss Grace Switzer. daughter of Mrs. Roland W. Switzer. 43 S8 Westminster place, will give a luncheon April the guests to include a group of the debutantes. Miss Switzer will go East early in May to attend the senior prom at HERE ARE THE NUMBERS 714 WASHINGTON lips are distinguished irom me i Breeders, another late variety, by i the fact that they never appear in i Mrs. D. H. Lincoln of 6332 Pershing avenue has as her guest over the Easter holidays her cousin, Mrs. Charles Henry Wade of Evanston. 111. any shade of yellow. Most of the An elevator sticking between floors is usually responsible for an explosion of New York nerves. One today in which I was riding caught between the 22d and 23d floors. It was crowded. There was a faint hysterical snicker, a hush and sudden pallor. One woman sighed and swooned against the side of the car. A broad-shouldered man began to talk to himself. It was over in two minutes. I managed to keep my head. Still in the excitement I don't remember anyone in particular asking for it. (Copyright. IKS jhave been anomer iituiiiyu. 'nowhere is that magic to be a the slightest degree. The jeems dead; the characters little more than names; the riptions are words; the action a not to get beyond the au-! say-so. Msade" is either the product Talk carried the note of high suspense the fervor of first nights, the struggle against closing, company jealousies and love affairs and all of the other tensions the theater affords. There were a dozen or more explosions of temperament a day. The homes were usually in confusion and yet it is proverbial few servants in theatrical families The Wednesday (Jlas of the Y'ale the evening of May 18. A. wedding of interest in Louis is that of Miss Florence Abaunza. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gonzalo Abaunza of New Orleans. new race on display are in various shades of pink and many are feathered or striped at the edges with a lighter shade. They are large and symmetrical and bloom in the interval between tee early and late-flowering varieties. itery weary man who has set Ulf an unloved task, or Jlsc luthor's distinguished gift ha3 KNAPP SISTERS GIVE him. In his year's 420 N. SIXTH 716 OLIVE ST. 6118 EASTON AV. NOW TURN TO PAGES 6, 30 AND 42 111 1 I was moving rapidly toward the crash that followed the assassina- I tions at Serajevo. I V. A. B. crotner eaui. a. tti King's Daughters will have a food sale in the chapel of the Second Presbyterian Church. Saturday afternoon, March 31. from 2 to a o'clock. The proceeds will be for the benefit of the State Home for Old Ladies. Miss Hortense Cour-lac-nder will be in charge of the tea table; Mrs. Edward W. Felger. the cake table; Miss Martha Mc-Ginniss. jellies and preserves; Mrs. H. W. Pohlman, candy: Mrs. Edward S. Hager, pies; Mrs. W. B. To demonstrate Clay Modeling. I Victor S. Holm, instructor i- RECITAL AT THE ODEONjH. F. RE1S SR, DIES ON VISIT fc-pointingr dryness was to De TO DAUGHTER IN CHICAGO and Charles Goodrich Coyle, of St. Louis, son of Mrs. Corinne Des-sommes D'Aquin of Xew Orleans, which will take place at 10 o'clock, April 11. at the Church of the Holy Name in that city. Mr. Coyle has made his home at the Huntington Arms in St. Louis for the past year and a half and is identified 'with the -younger social-6et. He-will-bring his bride to St. Louis and they will reside but the theme chosen tor iment was a significant one much was accomplished, both Young; St. Louis Musicians Are Well Received in Popular ProgTam. Lily and Mimi Knapp. two young St. Louis -musicians who have a p- Sculptural at the St. Louis School of Fine Arts, will demonstrate modeling in clay for children attending the Story Hour at the City Art Museum un Forest Park at 2:30 p. m. His ill be one of the children. ty-and wisdom, to "EXPLORATIONS AT SODOM." The Story of Ancient Sodom in the Light of Modern Research." By Melvine Grove Kyle, D.D., LL.D. The author of this' little -volume Body of Building Material Firm's Head Broupht Home for Burial. Saturday. He-nry president -of for some tediousness. cru. lacks vitality and has no hllalley. salads, and- Wynne Andrews, rof-nt. a -mint the "lumber arid building material nraeiilAnt Yailia 7 1 cH 1 1 ithout a doubt, practically the 'V 7 firm of that -name, died yesterday laudatory statements will be cital last night at the Odeon before a good sized and friendly audience. of the United Presbyterian Oen- Aie about this story as have been -cral author of sev A in Chicago, where he was on a visit. to-, a became seriously ill a "week' ago and pneumonia, which subsequently devel goo Lily, tbe. 'violinist and Mimi. soprano, a number of short selections of perhaps a too popular variety. Both girls have considerable and obvious talents. Why not mae Junior a prcscrt of a nice utut 4tcK? Or gite Dai a tie? Or Mother some perfume or ne handkerchiefs? Any of them can be had for three doU lars, which is the average amount you save yearly by the use of Listtrme Tooth Paste at 25c, instead of outlier dentifrices which accomplish no nun c. use for you save oped, prevented recovery. He was eral books on- archaeology. He rpent a delightful "time-as a sort of chaplain to an expedition to Falestine. concentrating on the task of locating: the probable site of Sodom, as the principal city of a group called "Cities of the Plain," said to have been destroyed by fire from heaven on account of Before entering their profes- gg years old that $3 ne'j truly remarkable earlier it BALLAD OF THE BROWX IEL. By Countee Cullen. (Har- rs). the time-honored manner of the folk ballad Mr. Cullen here a simple and excessively traiic nith a fine swing and much sional careers, the sisters received Beginning as a millhand in a both general and special training sawmill, Mr. Reis, 35 years ago, i in St. Louis, but completed their Parted his own business, which musical educations in Europe. grew to be one of the leading They were accompanied on the firms ir. its line in the Middle the wickedness of their inhabitants. cr. The plot is as follows: A as detailed in the book of Genesis. I piano bv Clara Knapp, a third West. was a liberal supporter After careful examination charitable organiza- 1 Catholic sister Mr. Annie N. Realty Fum-ioL tionr. Mm At. nit- I'll" body Via.s brought to the i is loved by two women, a de and a brunette. Being a ieman, he prefers the blonde, 3 Is poor: but. under the influ- of his mercenary mother, he the brunette. The -wedding iu.j. Reis Home at bt- 3iicma.ri ae- S. Beattv. former honorary p-esi arious sites. Dr. Kyle conclude; that Sodom was located near Ufdum. where much rock-sal, sulphur and pottery of the Early Bronze Age are to be -found. H. M. W. 5 I il 1 ii i i 1 1 Ml ill i oday. The funeral will bo der.t of the East St. Louis Woman's rue Saturday morning, from St. Jiary Club, who died at hr horns, 51 comes, and in the midst or the and St. Joseph's Church. 6310 Min- x-firth Twpntv-seventn street, ye 5 tomorrow i r-esota avenue. 11 Cl A. I I US TRADER HORN Mr. Reis is survived by his widow. Mrs. Emilie E. Reis. two daughters. Miss Viola Reis and Mrs. Edith Scherer of Chicago, and five sons. Valentine Oliver Jerome Irvin and Henry F. Reis Jr. ten service at Trinity Episcopal Church, 4005 Washington bojle-vard, tonight. Bishop Fawcett takes the place of Bishop K. S. Longley of Des Moines, -who was prevented by illness from filling the engagement. morning from St. Elizabeth's Catholic Church, East St. Louis, to Calvary Cemetery. Mrs. Beatty, who was 72 years old, had been ill for several months. She is survived by her husband, David B. Beatty. an East St. Louis merchant. av- Jjf MM MUNCHAUSEN 3 1 ink H. Vizetelly Denies Insinuation That Stanley Killed His Companions. 'M Asocial! Pre. vEYTOKK, March Trader Combined assets of $30,000,000. 40,000 over 2100 homes financed in St. Louis and St. Louis County during 1927.... 0 rl I 3 r- A 1 H- -IL (5) sum ra m. gridiron and frying pan ped-v of South Africa, is going hack England. Saturday, with bou-tts and brickbats, but be like wme back to the United States 'die. grizzly old trader, -whose on his experiences in Africa a made him more money than liir.g, told a radio audience over aion WEAF last night: "Wher-(-0 my heart will remain in t. S. A. and I hope if the Lord res me to come back and lay bones quietly in some good "ok in God's country Horn was gesticulating at microphone the New York 3f.ald Tribune was receiving a -er from Frank H. Vizetelly, Paging editor of the publishing 4 Our Plan Provides for Every YOUNG people, just married, could own their own home by the time they celebrated their Tenth Anniversary if they got started now under our home-iinancing" plan. young or old, ten years soon fly by them to good use as they go make them help you own your home. ti of Funk which The dentifrice that became a leader in 4 years Long terms low rates high dividends on our loans SAFE eatisfactory ownership CERTAIN. Trader Horn's attack on nrr 51. Stanley, the explorer of ca. an "abominable falsehood." Horn, whose name really 'Alfred Aloysius Smith, had said: carried a loose trigger. Stan-T did." and "all the white men You May Rely Upon Our Member Associations Midwest Savings Si Loan Ass Missouri Bldtf. Lon Assn is expedition perished." said he had talked to i of the members of Stanley's "Edition in search of Livingstone, UlInS the assertion they all died, ie compared the old Trader to a a remarkable new polishing agent of the gentlest char acter. Observe how thoroughly it cleans your teeth and, heightens their lustre. Note too, that wonderful refreshed feeling of the mouth and gums after the brushing is over. Nothing like it. Only the most modern methods of manufacture permit such a paste at such a price. Isn't it worth trying? Lambert Pharmacal Company, St. U. S. A. American Home Bldg. Loan Ass'n Cass Avenue Savings 8C Loan Ass'n Conservative Bldg. Loan Ass'n Croatian-American Bldg. Loan Ass Dividend Plan Savings SC. Loan Ass'n Economy Bidg. SC Loan Ass'n Equality Savings SC Loan Ass'n Farm SC Home Savings SC Loan Ass'n 'General Hancock Bldg. SC Loan Ass'n Hamiltonian Loan fl Savings Ass'n Kirk wood Bldg. SC Loan Ass'n Lafaverte Mutual Building Ass'n Midland Bldg. SC Loan Ass'n From "scratch" to a position among the leaders in four years! Certainly there is no better evidence of the merit of Listenne Tooth Paste than this remarkable record. If you have not tried this delightful dentifrice at 25c, do so'now. Compare its results to those of any dentifrice at any price. You will find that it accomplishes more than dentifrices that cost sometimes twice as much. Note particularly how quickly it cleans the teeth. The speediest dentifrice known! This is due to the presence of Modern Von Munchausen, whose 4-3 concerning his exploits Mount Olive Bldg. SC Loan Ass'n Parnell Savings SC Bldg. Ass'n Pulaski Bldg. SC Loan Ass'n Real Estate Bldg. SC. Loan Ass'n Roosevelt Savings SC Loan Ass'n Security Savings SC Loan Ass'n St. Louis Bldg. SC Loan Ass'n State Savings Loan Ass'n United Railways Savings SC Loan Ass'n Utility Employees Savings SC Loan Ass'n Washington Savings SC Building Ass'n nst the Turks crc held to have the inspiration for "The Adjures of Baron Munchausen." Herald Tribune also says Hcrrcra de who Webster Groves Loan and Building Association 5td many in Africa, during the course of Trad- Horn's radio address to question accuracy of some of his He objected particularly Trrififip'tj rf orlver- ERIN ST. LOUIS LEAGUE of incorporated BUILDING am? LOAN ASSOCIATIONS 'ith "Nir.a T. the Human God- P.nd to his casual reference i The first. De f. ra d. a crude paraphrase- F'lci Hansard's "Nada the PASTE TOOTH an1 rs -or the gorillas they about as nunieious o.t the jown mat sumte'' moun- hop FaWcca ircacjl(v Tonight. Fwctt of nil! preach ft a special Len- .1 I Mi nfrtt-

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