Lists (None yet)

Login to create lists

Tagged (None yet)

Add Tags

Comments (None yet)

Add New Comment

2 corrections, most recently by anonymous - Show corrections

Woman s World

'': (Conducted by 'Franziska.')

MAINLY ABOUT PEOPLE Here, There & Everywhere

Mrs. Lawrence Webster and her small daughter, who live at Salmon Gums, are in Esperance for a short Visit Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Blain, of Fremantle, are leaving on Thursday next to   spend three months' holiday in Sydney.

- The friends of Mr& Stanier Bourne of Narembeen, will regret to learn that she is ill, and is an inmate of Westminster   Hospital, Adelaide-terrace.   Mrs. C. Reymond, with her daughter, and Miss Edna Hussey have returned to Perth from Esperance, where they have been spending a few months' holiday. Mr. St. Aubyn Barrett-Lennard re   turned to Perth by the Cathay to take tip hig duties at 'Belluis,' the Barrett- Lennards' Vineyard in the Upper Swan district. Mrs. Morris Edwards, of York, and her daughter, who has returned from school in Melbourne, are leaving for London shortly. They expect to be away for at least a year. Mrs Chenery and Miss Pip Chenery will leave Dirk Hartog Island for Perth In the middle of February, and will take Mrs. R. Cameron's house in Mount Street for a few weeks. Mrs. H. M. Moulden, from Adelaide, arrived by the Kanowna on Wednesday to join her husband, who has been visit- ing the Kojonup district. Mr. and Mrs. Moulden are staying at the Savoy Hotel. Mr. T. H. Jones, Mus.Bac., the well- known organist, and Mrs.Jones (Mrs.   Johnson James) returned from Adelaide by the s.s. Kanowna on Wednesday, having spent a pleasant fortnight In the East. The Misses Rene and Olive Owen, with their friends, Miss Dorothy Dempsey and Miss Alice Kaye (all of the Education Department) returned by the Kanowna from a most enjoyable holiday spent in the Eastern States. Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Brown, of Pepper mint Grove, leave for tfew Zealand short- ly for ft three months' holiday. Mrs. Brown, whose health has not been satis- factory, hopes it will be beneficial, as well as a pleasure trip. Mr. and Mrs. A.J. Leckle are moving   from their present home to a larger house, in Thomas-street, which is being renovated and altered for them. They   expect to enter their new home very shortly.   Mrs. Redvers Bates and her two little daughters arrived in town yesterday morning. After visiting her mother, Mrs.

Nottage Moseley, at Devonshire Flats, Mrs. Redvers Bate went on to Claremont, where, with her children, she will     spend some weeks.   The many friends of Miss Hilda Lee Steere will, be pleased to hear she is re covering from her illness. Both the Misses Hilda and Eileen Lee Steere had the misfortune to contract pheumonia Shortly after their return from England, but are now able to see their friends at their home in Cottesloe. Mrs. John Shenton, of Burracoppin, and her smaii son and daughter intend leaving by the Karoola on February 11 for a long visit to the Eastern States.: Mrs. Shenton is staying at 'Marsden", West Perth, until her departure. She   will be accompanied by heir sister, Miss Zelma Davey. Mrs, J.- Eiiglish Clarke and her daughter Barbara, who are well known in   Perth, have left Switzerland for London sooner than they intended, in order to meet Mrs. Clarke's sister, Lady Denison, who, with Sir Hugh, is visiting London on their way from America to their home In Sydney. The wedding of Miss Hilda Cornwall, second daughter of the late Mr. W. Cornwall, of Narrogin, and Mrs. Mur doch, of "Rouzell", Leake-street Pepper- mint Grove, to Mr. S. Earnshaw Smith, of Manchester (England), will take place at the Star of the Sea Church, Cot tesloe, at half-past 3 to-morrow (Satur day. The 'Kalgoorlie Miner' says that in- formation has been received by cable that Mr.- and Mrs. Claude de Bernale, who were quietly married at Colombo recent- ly, will arrive in Western Australia short- ly. They are accompanied by Mr.-de   Bernales' two daughters, Daphne and Betty. Mrs. de Bernales will be better   remehibef ed as Mrs. J. Berry* of Boulder rtiad. What would have been a most success ful tennis tournament at Buhbury last wee'JE-ehd was niafrea by shbwefs of irairi 6h the last day, aha certain events' wife unable to be flnlshed, and will have to be flhallsed later. Visitors from FeftH and other distticts were delighted at the' feceptidri accorded to tiieni by the member's of the Tennis Club and the reslSeiits of Biihburj', who piovided mo^f enjoyable luncheons and teas through out the tournament. Among the Perth players Who were there were the Misses Brenhah, Mildred M'Dougall, and Enid ifgens, and Major briinimohd, Messrs. Keith Sarker, Geoff. Maxwell, Keith MTtougail, and Hedemaii. Mrs. Patrick Campbell; whose reputa tion' still kfeeps her soaring amoiig th* great figures of the English stdge, has confessed that she went oh the boards gffcatly' to the horror of her maideti aunts' (says Melbourne 'Table Talk'). Shfe' ftirtlief admitted in a speefch at a diriiier the other nlglit that shfe played the lead ing lady in a provincial company for 5 salary of £2 ids a week, and when she was in 'The Black Domino' at the Lon don Adelphi on a 'screw' of £8£, the play

was so slapped By thfe critics that she received a fortnight's notice. At this period Mrs. George Alexander noticed her work, and mentioned the actress to her husband; whereat she was engaged ia do Paula Tanquferay in the premiere 6f that famoUs play for £15 a week. Her success was so enormous that the grati fies manager doubled her pay, an almost unprecedented happening in the nine ties. That first niglat of 'Tariqueray' is Still remembered by oia London theatre goers. The piece aroused extraordinary enthusiasm, though the leading lady did hot participate in it: Unaware that she had Become a great figure in an evening she left the stage after the final curtain, doffe'd the clothes and grease-paint of Paiila, and. went liome\ In the 17th century people were fined fdr being absent from church on Sunday.