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TALENT MISSES AT EMERYVILLE MANZARD DEFEATS FAVORITE IN FOURTH RACE With Track Hard and Past, Finishes Are Exciting — Twelve to One Shot Takes Third Event By Associated Press. RAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 26.— With a hnrd, fast track today at Emeryville there wptb a number of exciting fin ishes, notably In the fourth, when Man zard, overlooked by the tnlpnt. bent Royal Rogue. Results: Selling. one mile — Atkins, 108 (Knapp), even, won; Governor Davis, 105 (Brusscll), 9 to 2, second; Rosearo, 106 (A. Brown), 19 to 6, third. Time, 1:42. Talamund and Mlna Gibson also run. Six furlongs, selling— E. M. Brattain, 10 (L. Williams), 8 to 1, won; Van Ness, 107 (Knapp), 4 to 6, second; Clan destine, 104 (Mclntyre), 9 to 2, third. Time, 1:13 2-5. Susie Christian, Peter J, Laura F. M. and Liberal also ran. Selling, six furlongs — Shady Lad, 104 (A. Graham), 12 to 1, won; Hersaln, 104 (Brussell), 6 to 1, second; Alice Cardy, 9 (Buxton), 6 to 1, third. Time. 1:141-5. Prestige, Madden, Little Gregg, Metlakatla, Meringue, Chestnut, Gre nore, St. Winifrede and King Thorpe also ran. Selling, six furlongs — Manzard, 104 (Mclntyre), 3 to 1, won; Royal Rogue, 12 (Robinson), 5 to 2, second; Phalanx, 107 (Sandy), 7 to 1, third. Time, 1:14 1-5. Tim Hurst, The Mighty, Potrero Grande, Judge, Miller's Daughter and The Only Way also ran. Five and a half furlongs— Native Son, 12 (Dugan), 4 to 5, won; Tony Faust, 10 (C. Ross), 5 to 2, second; Woolma, 14 (Robinson), 10 to 1, third. Time, 1:08. Utlca, Joe Harlan, Mabel Hollan der, Blagg, Arcourt and Johnny Lions also ran. Selling, one and a sixteenth miles — Inflammable, 107 (Knapp), 2 to 1, won; Lazell, 102 (Hunter), even, second; Duelist, 107 (Brussell), 15 to 1, third. Time, 1:48 4-5. Elie, Chablis and Thad deus also ran. FAIR GROUNDS RESULTS AT NEW ORLEANS By Associated Press. NEW ORLEANS, La., Nov. 26.— Fair grounds results: Five furlongs — Ben Arnold won, Windfall second, Spider Web third; time 1:01 3-5. Six furlongs — Whippoorwlll won, Ko hinoor second, Adbell third; time 1:14 2-5. Mile and a quarter, selling— Gladiator won, Safety Light second, Oberon third; time 2:08. Mile — St. Valentine won, Jack Dolan second, Dr. Spruille third; time 1:40 1-5. Five and a half furlongs — Glamor won. Beau Bummel second, Morales third; time 1:07 1-5. Mile and a sixteenth— Colonel Bart lett won, Dr. McCluer second, Merry Belle third; time 1:49. YESTERDAY'S RESULTS AT BENNINGS TRACK By Assoetntp'l Press. WASHINGTON, Nov. 26.— Bennings results: Handicap, six and a half furlongs- Pretension won, Adaunteer second, Dolly Spanker third; time 1:22. Steeplechase, about two miles — Ca loorahatchie won, Captain Hayes sec ond. St. George third; time 4:15 3-5. Seven furlongs — Firebrand won, Well bourne second, Bivouac third; time 1:28 2-5. Five furlongs — Berkeley won, Regal Lad second, Soprano third; time :03 2-5. Handicap, mile and sixteenth — Dolly Spanker won. Water Grass second. Lord Boanerges third. Time 1:49 4-5. "PUDDIN"' M'DANIELS WILL RIDE AT ASCOT "Puddln" McDaniels, who has ridden with wonderful success at Aqueduct, left New Orleans last night for Los Angeles and Will ride the horses of Jim Blute during the coming season at Ascot. "Puddln" should make another record, as he will pilot horses of one of the best trainers of thoroughbreds in the country. MrDanells headed the winning list of jockeys at Aqueduct last season. Jockey Charlie Koerner, one of the best light boys on the American turf, arrived heri; yesterday with his mother and brother. The party will make their home In a cottage near the track. KENISTON DEFEATS SEYMORE Keniston defeated Seymour In the play off of the tie in the three cushion billiard tournament last night at Henry Berry's parlors. The game was well played and lasted Tl innings. The ■eon wa«: Keniston 40, Seymour 20. High inns: Ken 18 ton 6, 6, 4; Seymour 4, 3, 3. Tonight Keniston will play Kennedy for first place in the stand ing. Cline Defeats Wilson By Associated Press NEW YOUK, Nov. 26.— 1n tonight's game of the billiard tournament at 15. 2 balk line Harry P. Cllna of Phil adelphia defeated Charles P. Wilson of Philadelphia by a score of 400 to 85. (line started off with the white ball and made 58 on his first attempt. Peterson wan weak on nursing on opening play all through and his best pun of the night was twenty-three in the ninth inning. Stokes Sells His Horses liv AMOClated Hn'KH. NEW YORK, Nov. 26.— W. E. D. Stokes, who ha« a stock farm in Ken tucky, today disposed of a collection of homes of his own breeding by his bUilliuiih, Pateheii Wilkes and J. J. Audubon, to George Floyd Jones, a New York bunker, for $30,000. The grand total of horses sold ut the Old Glory Bale was 107 for $230,555. SAN PEDRO TIDE TABL: High. Low. A M I'M. A.M. KM. Nov. 21 7:13 7:57 11:41 1:44 Nov. 28 7:40 8:85 1:11 2:1» Nov. i» 8:00 »:10 1:39 2:« Nov. 10 1:8 »:44 1:69 8:17 . — — til . Everything you want you will find la the classified page— modern eocyclu lMdU. On* cent a word,- "GENTLEMAN JACK' O'BRIEN WINS HEART OP YOUNG SOIIETY WOMAN SURPRISED AT HIS POLISHED ENGLISH Just Think! He Weart a Frock Coat, and His Handt Are Manicured, and He Isn't a Bit Horrid I The following Ktory of the boxing exhibition given by Jack O'Brien and hi* threo sparring partners nt tho PTtM club benefit it tlio Burhank ves tprdny wns written by n. young woman whoso tlmp hns horn more devoted to society than sporting events: "T Raw Mr, (Vrtrlon box nt tho Press club benefit yesterday nftornoon nt the Kurbntik theater and I was very, much surprised, for I expected to see a great, big ruffian of a fellow; instead a. man In n frock coat, such a one as can be seen any dny on the street, walked out with as much grace ns any society beau and began talking in a quiet, well modulated time. "Above all, and what clashed moro than anything else with my Idea of a prize fighter, he used no vulgarisms, such as 'ain't' and 'don't he,' etc. "His hair wns parted and combed smooth and, from what I could see, his hands were clean and smooth, his clothes were pressed and his shoes were polished. I expected to see a big, muscular fellow come slouching side ways out on the stagu, his hair pushed up under a cap, a red and green swenter pulled up to his ears, wearing an old pair of trousers and with soles on his shoes half an Inch thick. "I thought he would stand there sheepishly watching the audience out of one eye and with the other looking for the man to say 'go.' When they were ready to start boxing I thought Jack O"Brien would strip off his coat, roll up his sleeves, forget all about the audience and just pitch In. "Instead he came In, surveyed the audience for a minute and then started with — a lecture on physical culture! When he began that I thought per haps I was mistaken and it wasn't O'Brien, but his trainer. I was as sured, however, that it was the prize fighter himself who was proclaiming the virtues of exorcise and expressing his Ideas of what manhood and woman hood should bs along the line of health. He complimented the women of South ern California on their superior beauty, said a few other nice things and then with the most polite accent imaginable said: " 'I hope you will pardon me, ladies TURN PURPLE IN THE FACE COOPER-HEWITT LIGHTS PLAY COLOR TRICKS O'Brien-Burns Fight Should Be a Blue. Blooded Affair from the Tap of the Gong to the Finish The Cooper-Hewitt lights were given an initial trial at Naud Junction pa vilion last night in the presence of Jack O'Brien, Tommy Burns and a party of newspaper representatives. Should the Phlladelphian perchance mingle his gloves with Tommy's face or Burns whip a slashing right to the Quaker's face tomorrow night there will be no red blood flowing about. The affair is to be strictly a bloc-blooded one, as the Cooper-Hewitt lights work wonders with color. No end of hllari ousnexs was in order last night when the lights went on for the first time. Several carriages deposited the in spection party at Junction doors and an active member was first in the ring, shading his eyes and trying to look at Hip lamps. Soon the second one came piling in. "What's the matter with your face?" said the first. "What's the matter with yours?" quoth the second. Some were for running out to be sure that their features retained natural coloring when exposed to ordinary con ditions. "Fat Al," the gong-sounder and timekeeper, was among those pres ent and his bushy mustache resembled n weather-beaten bunch of hay. Cooper- Hewitt plays uncanny tricks with vari ous hues, and there will be some odious comparisons Wednesday night when friend meets friend, with faces dyed a cold-weather hue. After final adjustment had been made the camera was opened and pictures taken of a throng in the ring. Tommy Burns and Jack O'Brien had been standing under the lights, though not in close proximity, and when the picture people requested everybody to make his leet move Jack and Tommy Joined with the rest and marched around the ring. It Is very possible that Burns and O'Brien will toss for corners, as the lights are so situated that the south west corner directly fronts the lights. Frank McDonald immediately arrived at the conclusion that a distinct advan tage would be forthcoming to the man getting the northeast corner and sug gested that a toss should be made. It was decided, however, to pass the mat ter up for the time being. Absolutely no heat Issues from the lights, though th.' tubes cast a peculiarly pressing ray. All day yesterday the Cooper-Hewitt expert sent out from New York was busy superintending the installation of the mercury vapor arc lights. There are eighty of these lamps, each con suming 385 watts. The efficiency of a lamp with a reflector Is four-tenths of a watt per candle power, or ten times as efficient as the ordinary six M'GOVERN AND CORBETT ARE AGAIN MATCHED NEW YORK, Nov. 26.— Following a meeting of their managers here today, it was announced that Terry McGov ern and Young Corbett had been matched for a bout for not less than 15 rounds to take place during the week ending January 31. Each side posted a forfeit of $1000. Tim Hurst will referee the fight. LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNTNG. NOVEMBER 27. IQOfi. and gentlemen, while I exchange my clothes for lighter habiliments and then I will crave your Indulgence while I give a little boxing match.' "That was the last straw. "When he appeared again he looked ■ little more like my conception of a prize fighter, but I noon lost even that Illusion for Instead of going at his opponent an If he meant to hurt him ho gave « little hop, skip and a Jump and danced around, of course throwing out his arms every once In ft while, as If ho might hit. but never with any Intention of hurting. Fine Dancing Master "He looked to me. us If he. would mnke. a fine dancing mnstor. for T never paw & more grnoofnl trmn. Tie. waltzed around on his toes like n pro fessional toe dancer and when his op poennt was looking for him In front of him he was exercising his feet bnck of him. "1 sunn found out thnt ho WBI not putting nil his energy Into his feet, though, for several second? before tho referee cnlled time his opponent begnn to look worn nnd heated nnd when time was called nnd his opponent turned nround his fnee was nil bloody. I thought until T saw his fnce thnt \ might perhaps like to see tho fight Wednesday night, but If in nbout a minute and a half 'Jack' O'nrlen. ns the men called him, can give a man a bloody face I shudder to think what he could do in twenty rounds, or what ever they call them. "The three men who were used ns foils to develop Mr. O'Brien's consum mate skill did not seem to want to annoy him by striking him. Mr. O'Brien, however, wns not po timid. He struck them repeatedly and with such marvelous quickness that I scarcely realized what wns happening. Were those men really trying to strike Mr. O'Brien? I could scarcely believe It, but they seemed to be trying to do something and falling. "Sometimes the man they cnlled the Turk struck real viciously nnd I was nfraid he might hurt the man who had made such a pretty speech about tho California women. Mr. O'Brien did not seem ,to mind it, however, and Just moved away in a spider-like manner. "Then Mr. O'Brien's valet. Swan son, came on. They sny no man Is a hero in the eyes of his valet, but Swanson's look at Mr. O'Brien bespoke hero worship, almost adoration. "Swanson was also rather roughly treated and though he made a great deal of fuss find did much puffing he did not hit Mr. O'Brien. "Perhaps these men didn't want to do any harm to the orator becnuse of the engagement he has with Thomas Burns Wednesday night." NOLAN'S CASE IS CONTINUED By Associated Press. CINCINNATI, Nov. 26.— The case of Billy Nolan, man ager of Battling Nelson, was today continued until Decem ber 4, Nolan being detained elsewhere by business. Nolan was charged in a Chi cago warrant with being a fugitive and with holding sev eral thousand dollars of the money derived from the exhi bition of the films of the Gans- Nelson fight. teen candle power incandescent lamp. The lamps are arranged in sky-light frames, such as photographers use. Each frame contains eight glass tubes which are 45 inches long and one inch In diameter. A half pound of double distilled mercury is placed in each tube and when the air is entirely ex hausted the tube is filled with the vapor of mercury. Thus when the current is applied it travels from the positive to the negative end of the tube, heatintr the vapor to incandes cence. To Install the lights an Immense amount of scaffolding had to be sus pended from the reef trusses in order to suspend the lights in mid-air. The light Is different from any other artificial light known, in that it con tains no red in the spectrum. The green, blue and violet colors predom inate and thus it is that all red ob jects appear purple or blue and ob jects of lighter hue appear green. The Edison Electric company has installed a special line of 1200 feet and is operating a special three-wire motor generator set, giving direct current service. The lamps give a total of more than 140,000 candle power, mostly projected on the ring, which is twenty-two feet square inside the ropes. The Cooper-Hewitt lights have never been used before in making prize fight pictures and thus the experiment Is being watched with more than ordinary Interest by electricians and photog raphers all over the country. The lights are being used extensively In the eastern fnctories and other insti tutions in which color values are not Important. Harry Miles of Miles Brothers, who made the t«st last night, says that he cannot tell until the pictures are de velopod this morning whether it was a success, but he believes that the results will be all that has been hoped. SNOW SLIDES AT TELLURIDE, COLO. By Associated Press. TELLURIDE, Colo., Nov. 26.— The bunkhouse, blacksmith shop, boarding house, boiler, engine and compressor" houses, together with all machinery of the Mountain Green mine, located four miles from Animas Forks, were de stroyed by a snow-Bllde today, causing damage estimated at $50,000. The slide came down Mastodon Gulch and carried the wreckage of the build ings a half mile away. NO MORE TIME FOR MRS. AGNES MYERS By Associated Prees. WASHINGTON. Nov. 26. — Justice Brewer, in the supreme court of the United States today, retimed to allow the attorneys for Mrs. Agnes Myers, under bentence of death for murder In Missouri, more time in which to rile a complete record In the oaaa, The time as originally fixed will ex pire on Wednesday. Three Drowned in Kansas HUTCHINSON, Kan., Nov. (& - Three children, ail aona of Peter B. Hanson, living near here, worts drown' ad Sunday while skating on l.ak>' Marlon. Casket Fire in Denver \ Kit, Nov. 2U The Colorado company'! I house and its oontenta - td by tirti to-day. Lotiti $75,000. GANS AND HERMAN SIGN AT TONOPAH By Associated Press. TONOPAH, Nev., Nov. 26. — Articles were signed here to day by representatives of Gans and Herman and the Casino Athletic club for a finish fight for the lightweight champion ship of the world, to take place at Tonopah New Year's day for a purse of $20,000. Each party's agent to post a forfeit of $5000. Should either con testant be over weight he is to forfeit the sum of $2000 to his opponent. US Siler, Graney, Jeffries, Bat Masterson and Jack Welch were suggested for referee. It was. finally agreed that the referee be selected later, but to be one of the five men named. Herman will start to work Wednesday. Gans is due in about a week. HEARD AROUND THE CORRIDORS THE EAVESDROPPER OLD-tIMER BEES MANY CHANGEB IN LOS ANGELES "la the Coast line of the Southern Pacific from San Francisco to Los An geles running yet?" That was tho question propounded to Chief Clerk Ulnistead of the Ange lus hotel yesterday. The questioner was R. D. Kirby, ft capitalist of Radner, Pa., who arrived at the hotel yesterday accompanied by Mrs. Kirby. In 1895 Mr. Kirby visited California, and at that, time he heard much of the new road in course of construc tion. The time has passed so quickly for him that he did not realize that the road has long been in operation. "I never saw anything change like this place," said Mr. Kirby. "When I was in California the Coast line had only reached from San Francisco to San Jose and everyone was looking forward to the time when it would be finished. "Los Angeles was not nearly such a city as it is now, and if I had not seen with my own eyes I would not have believed it possible that a city could grow so much in so short a time. "Easterners have not any idea what hustlers you people of the west are. I am only hoping- for the usual beauti ful Southern California sunshine, that I may explore and see how the out lying districts have grown." Engineers Return John R. Freeman of Providence, R. 1 ., and F. P. Steams of Boston, two of the three expert engineers who com pose the board ' of investigators to study conditions in the Owens river valley and report on the feasibility of the Owens river project, arrived at the Alexandria yesterday. They have been in the Owens river valley for several weeks and Los Angeles men interested in the project are anxiously awaiting their report. * • ' • — V ; '»-..:.. Army Officer on. Tour..: ■• General Edward Kirkpatrick of the English army and Mrs. Kirkpatrick are among distinguished visitors at the Angelus. They are touring the United States on pleasure and arrived in Los Angeles yesterday. Their stay here will be brief, as they leave for the north this morning. Both expressed much disappointment at not being able to see Southern California in sunshine. .**■ • . * Pinkerton Here for Ascot ■William A. Pinkerton, chief of the Pinkerton force in the west, has arrived from Chicago to be present at the opening of Ascot park and also on business connected with the local of fice of the company. He is accompa nied by Louis J. Mann, one of his assistants, and by Seymour Butler. of New York city, who will have charge of the Pinkerton system at. Ascot. The work of the local Pinkerton office is to be enlarged and this is one of the objects of Mr. Plnkerton's visit in Los Angeles. He and his assistants are all regis tered at the Angelus. Personals A. D. Canale of Hermo&illo, Mexico, is at the Alexandria. George A. Bonyer of the "Yon Yon son" company is at the Hayward. J . L. Moore, agent of the Salt Lake at Riverside, is at the Hayward. E . C. Hirsey, a capitalist of Port land, Me., has arrived at the Hayward for the winter. J. S. Sorgan, a manufacturer of plumbing materials in San Francisco, is at the Hayward. William Maris, Pacific coast manager of a large eastern fire insurance com pany, is at the Angelus. Alfred L. Morganstein, a prominent attorney and politician of San Fran cisco, is at the Hayward. A. R. McNitt of Salt Lake, one of the auditors of the Salt Lake Railway Company, is at the Hayward. J. E. Flanders of Washington, D. C, is ut the Angelus. Mr. Flanders Is con nected with the United States geologi cal survey. Dr. and Mrs. Thomas S. Winslow of Oakland are at the Hayward. Dr. Winslow is a prominent surgeon In the employ of tho Southern Pacific at Oak land. Frank C. Lathrop, a prominent rail road man connected with the freight department of the Southern Pacific at Portland, Ore., Is at the Angelua. He is accompanied by his wife and child. It. Needham, a wealthy mine owner and operator of Fairbanks, Alaska, and Mrs. Needham arrived at the Angelus yesterday. They have been in Chicago for a brief time since coming from the far north, "out will pass most of the winter In Southern California. Ira Judson Coe, a prominent promoter of New York city, is at the Alexandria. A trio of prominent business men at the Alexandria Is composed of L. J. Wilde, a banker, with large Interests in Seattle, San Diego and other cities of the west; F. J. Syone of Denver and William (.'. MorriH of Portland. WOMAN FILES SUIT AGAINST RAILWAY Mrs. Martha B. Zeller yesterday filed suit ugainitt the Pacitic Electric com pany for $lO,BOU dumages for Injuries alleged to have been received through the nirtltMfltM of the rullroad com puny. Mrs. Zeller was a passenger on a eityw bound car £rom Pasadena •on • March 2 6, 1906, when the car collided with a car at Avenue Thirty-five. Mrs. Zeller alleges that she received permanent in juries In the wreck, and asks heavy damages. WAS A VICTIM OF CALUMNY GEORGIA CAYVAN, ACTRESS, KILLED BY SLANDER Living a Life Above Reproach, She Wai Dragged Into a Nasty Divorce Bcandal, Though Innocent—Lost Her Reason and Life Spool il »r> The Tlrrnlrl. CHICAGO, Nov. 28.— According to the Tribune, In the death "f Miss Georgia Cnyvnn, formerly tho lending woman of the Lyceum theater stock company, at a sanitarium at Flushing, L. 1., where she hns been a hopeless patient during thl past six yenrs, terminated a tragedy which Bhows how fur the lotißiK. of one woman may fro In evil work to ruin the life and destroy the reason of another. For twenty years the Idol of the public, which honored her as much for the purity of her life and tho Rtalnlcssness of her name, as for the quality of her art, Miss Cay vnn wan driven Insane and Is now dead becnuso of a cruel and unjustified at tack upon both. Since the time when she was named In the proceedings that separated Oli ver Sumner Teall— known to all politi cians in New York as "Ollle"— from his wife, formerly Mias Florence Blssell of Orang-e, N. J., the actress has been a physical' and mental wreck. The case was one of New York's most sensation al divorce trials. The testimony offered by the counsel for Mrs. Teall against Mlsh Cayvan was entirely unfounded. A discharged colored servant of Mr. Teall's was the main witness for the complainant, and the stories which he told were proved to be a mass of lies. When Miss Cayvan heard of the charges she placed herself upon record as the first woman to demand exonera tion from such charges in the court where she told her story — a thing never before permitted a woman In her posi tion. Before this the newspapers had come to her aid. The Professional Woman's league, the Mary Arden Shakespeare club, Sorosis, the West End club, the Woman's Republican club, all of New York, defended her with as deep a sincerity and earnest ness as though the individual members had been accused. Many of New York's most prominent women publicly de clared their belief in her Innocence. But the mischeif had been done". Though she was completely and pub licly vindicated— Mrs. Teall's own law yer apologizing In court for having per mitted her name to be drugged Into the case — Miss Cayvan's life was wrecked, her nervous system shattered, her hope and courage broken. In the days of her highest success she had attached more Importance to her good name than to any other pos session. She had held herself aloof from associations that In any possible manner could link her name with scan dalous charges. That she should be singled out as the object of venomous jealousy after years of irreproachable life In the heart of the gay metropolis was one of those singular blows of fate for which there seems no justification. At the end of the trial she said: "I want it all forgotten as soon as pos sible, forgotten by the public. I myself can never forget it." Eag-er to rise above her troubles, she accepted a New England manager's offer to back her, formed a company of her own and started a starring tour of the states. Half way across the con tinent her backer, suffering from heavy losses, deserted her and left her to get home as best she could. She returned to New York, paid the company's debts out of what she had saved and was ordered by her physician to go abroad for her health. On her return from this trip she played ten nights in her last play, which bore the significant title, "A Woman's Silence," and then left the stage forever. For awile after that she lived quietly at her home, 351 West One Hundred and Twenty-second street, with her sis ter, but her friends soon noticed that something more than mere physical breakdown was the trouble. Brooding over the misfortune -which she had not merited, her reason gave way, and in 1900 she was taken to Flushing, where for the past six years she has been hopelessly insane and so near actual want that a few years ago a benefit performance was arranged in her be half. * * * Georgia Cayvan was born in Bath, Me,, in 1858. From the time she was 14 years old she supported her sister and mother, her father having died when she was a child. At the time the Teall scandal overwhelmed her she had saved enough money to be protected from the needa of old age. This her terrible ex perience and subsequent failure took from her. She was a graduate of the Boston School of Oratory and for a long time was well and favorably known as a reader. When the "Pinafore"' wave was sweeping over the country she ap peared as Hebe In the production of the Boston Ideal Opera company. About this time Steele Mackaye was recon structing the drama of the country, or trying at least to set it upon a sound and artistic basis. The Madison Square theater had been built to show what a model playhouse was like, and "Hazel Kirke" was waiting to demonstrate how long a' model play would run upon the stage properly. A model Back com pany was a necessary element to the success of the project, and Mr. Mackaye set about gathering together actors and actresses capable of being trained ac cording to his ideas. One of the mem bers of the company he selected was Miss Cayvan, and she made her pro fessional debut as Dolly Dutton in "lliizil Kirke." Tho thorough training in her art which she received at the Madison Square theater developed .he talent which) united with conscientious hard work, gave her the position which she so long filled as one of the country's best known actresses, for though she never rose to the highest sphere of acting her work was always pleasing and refined. Having finished a, long, engagement at the Madison Square theater, she joined the California Theater stock company in San Francisco later return lng to the Madison Square theater, after which she played for a time with Dion Bouclcault. From 1887 till 1894 she was the leading woman in Daniel Froh man's Lyceum stock company, making her first appearance at the Lyceum In "The "Wife." Successively she took the leading part in "Sweet Lavender," "The Charity Ball," "The Idler," "Nerves," ''Old Heads and Young Hearts," "Americans Abroad," "The Amazons" and "Squire I Kate." Her lust work was done here, where she was a co-member of the stock com pany with Henry Miller, Herbert Kel cey, Fritz Williams, Isabel Irving, Elizabeth Tyree and other well-known players. . , Though her best remembered work was do/ie with the Lyceum stock, she had, before Joining , It, created the leading parts of T>« In "The White Slave," Ham In ••Slberln," Pattle In "Old Shipmates" and T.ura 11 "Ro many Rye." Sh«> even took one short flight In tragedy, playln* the principal female role In "Oedipus Tyranmis," but her limited ability In thai direc tion checked any ambitions she may have had, and her work was confined to th« mildly emotional plays of the period. A woman of Intelligence and refine ment, her talents were versatile, and at the world's congress of representa tive women held In Chicago during the Columbian Exposition she wns Among: those selected to speak for the women of her profession. The oth ers were Helena Modjeska, Clara Mor ris and Julia Marlowe. From Mmc. Janauschek, who has since passed through a similar ordeal of penury and suffering; before her death, there came a telegram. in viow of tho catattrophe which later overtook Miss Cayvan tho ncl dross delivered by hor nt tho period Of her highest success Is fraught With slgrilfleflncp. Her cloning bore upon tlm morality of tho stage and the Wo men who follow It as a profession. She said: "Tho question of Btnpo morality that Is an Incubus which hat i inn:: to tho drama for ninny yours, lint the nineteenth century has luckily dlnl pated the cloudi of mystery and doubl that surrounded the player, and th< st;ißo hns never before numbered po many worthy wonipn as today, The ■tafa Itieff is purer and nobler, but the publicity of Its life Is Its stumbling bln.'k. "It might seem pertinent to explain somn of the Influences' that prevent nn actreil from being exactly like other Women, Does It so 'in possible for a woman who has to simulate a varied assortment of feelings every night to be like the woman whose every emo tion Is sincere and natural? A woman of the stage must lay biire her heart and soul before tho public In order to present in perfection some type of woman. The artificial is always dan gerous to character, whether It is the artificial in society or the artificial on the stage. It Is almost menacing to moral perception to bring the most sacred Impulses of womanhood down to the level of tho commonplace by constant draft upon them. In every other profession a woman may keep inviolate the holy of holies of her in dividuality. In this alone is the veil rent, and a sacrlflci.il flame upon her altar is lighted for the entertainment of the public. They little realize wh;it it costs her. "There is an old story of a dancer who wore about her neck a precious chain of pearls as she came before the king; in the midst of the dance the chain parted, and the pearls were scattered beneath her flying feet. How was he to step the measures so gayly that the king should never know her care, nor the handsome courtiers smil Ing lightly down, nor the gentle ladles looking on in languid grace, and yet never crush a single snow-white pearl, while the cymbals clashed and tho wild, glad music sounded madder and mer rier, and the witchery of the dance dulled her fear and deadened her cau tion? The exceptional woman of ex ceptional breeding may, when tho court pageant has passed, count her pearl chain and find it all complete, even as those which home-guarded women wear bo proudly. Will you re member what It costs? Will you think of the danger — a moment of forgetful ness, a careless step, will you help us by understanding vs — help us with we crush our pearls?" your sympathy, your influence — lest When Mrs. Teall. blinded by jeal ousy, falsely accused the woman whose name was so dear to her she was* deaf to the appeal which lies in these words. In another paragraph of the address she said, speaking of stage women: "A serious obstacle to the develop ment of the atftress, and one which Is peculiar to America, is this: The personality of the artist is ever made paramount to her art. For the pub lic Is curious, and the press must per force satisfy their curiosity. In this respect the press reflects the demands of its readers, as the stage reflects the taste of its audiences. "Perhtips the greatest injustice of the public toward this woman, to whom it looks for its happiest recreation, in this insatiable curiosity concerning the smallest detail of her private life, which results In culpable carelessness in circulating sensational and un founded rumors, and equally culpa ble credence In accepting without any investigation any extravaganza of the penny-a-liner's fancy. The player is accused of seeking notoriety, when it is notoriety that seeks the player. We receive letters of interrogation in tended to fill out special newspaper ar ticles — 'When, where and how do you sew?' 'Aro you afraid of mice?' 'What do you want for Christmas?" 'What kind of a dog do you prefer?' — as If private preference in such matters had any bearing on dramatic art." When "Ollie" Teall. met Georgia Cayvan she was a gracious, successful woman, glowing with health. He was rich and popular. He had graduated from Yale and then gone west and roughed it. There he organized a cat tle and mining company, sold the bonds in New York and so became wealthy. He was a lawyer by pro fession and dabbled in politics. After his introduction to Miss Cayvan he was treated with the same genial, unaf fectodness of manner that marked her manner toward other men. He ad mired hor as many others did. He was invited to her home and dined with her family. That was all. But though he did his utmost to defend her from the unfair blow struck by his wife his efforts were futile and Georgia Cayvan is dead— done to death by calumny. USE SCISSORS TO GET EVEN Angry Women Cut the Church Rugs Into Forty.four Portions and Carry Them Away CLEVELAND, Ohio Nov. 26.— A mer ry war Is waging in the United Evun gelica'church, Carlyle avenue, grawlng out of a $5000 debt which the church carries. Because it has been unable to pay the interest and to support a pastor since last February the trustees of the church and the diocesan conference havo decided to sell the building. There was little objection to this, but when the trustees voted to give the silver pl;iii- used In the sacrament ser vices to Trinity United Evangelical church and ordered the church mem bers to leave all furnishings intact un til a vote of church members could be had In regard to their disposal, there was rebellion. Twenty-four women, composing: the ladles' society, ! openly rebelled. One of the four trustees. Gott lieb Kohls, and his wife sided with them. The society had given $100 worth of furnishings in carpets, rugs and cur tains. lgnoring the trustees' order to leave the furnishings alone, the women met at the church and held a tearlng-up bee of ruga, carpets and curtain. Scis sors were used and the carpets and rugs fell into twenty-four sections, one for each of the society. "These things belong to the members of the society," they said. "The Idea of those trustees telling the society what ltI It shall do with Its own things. We'll show them." And the rollcall book was produced to make sure that each woman took her proper share. Then they marched away in triumph, each bearing her portion. TWO CASES FINE OLD WINE Freight Paid to Any Point in the United States for Only $9 C . F. A. LAST 1 29-131 N. MAIN ST. Los Angeles. Caidillaic Repairing. Storage, and Supplies Lee Motor Car Co. 1 218-1220 SOUTH MAIN STREET WHITE GARAGE White Steam Cars HARTFORD— POPE— TRIBUNE Both Phase* 11. D. ii.th«. Manager Ex. 790. 712 So. Broadway. The Michelm Tire FAMOUS THROUGHOUT THE! WORLD. Know* la France •■ the Tea Thousand Mile Tire JOHN T. BILL A CO. So. California Distributer*. 10th and Mala Streets [The Angelus Motor Car Company Solicit your repair work and stor- age. We guarantee to give satis- factloa and a square deal. Open day and night. ANGELUS MOTOR CAR CO.. 10-114 East Third St. yHome 8516. Sunset Main 1142.^ Y A VTVF 1 And Ruaabonti HAIIIH And Ru.abo.ti 1 « to UO H. P., SBOO to B3«BO B. JR. BENNETT AUTOMOBILE COMPANY l tOl-1205 So. 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