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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, November 28, 1910, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-11-28/ed-1/seq-5/

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FERRIS HARTMAN KEEPS
UP THE FUN AT GRAND
"The Office Boy" Has Tuneful
Bits of Music and Sev
eral Good Hits
"Tho Office Boy," In the person of
Ferris Hartman, romped through two
merry, actl at the Grand yesterday af
ternoon to the accompaniment of an
...'t'iiHional tuneful bit of music. "Com
parisons are odorous," remarked a
Mia. Malaprop, but it must be said
that Hartman gets as many laughs
out of the part of Noah Little as did
Prank Daniels, who, while traveling in
the vehicle under discussion, tickled
thn risibilities of a multitude.
"Muggins "Davies captured tho major
portion of the applause, performing In
her usual magnetic fashion. Myrtle
Olngwall, sweet of voice, but with a
trngedy-'iueen air (never-absent)
pleated in the solos she offered.
Carmen Phillips In a short scene with
Hartman in the first act seemed to
?how that perhaps she is not destined
to remain in the chorus for any great
length of time.
Hartman never grows tiresome to an
audience. His face is his fortune, to
nsn a trite saw, but he would starve to
death on the stage with his voice'as
n. means of livelihood. The Hartman
face and craoked voice is a combina
tion which makes box office men smile
and audiences to go into ecstasies of
laughter.
Walter do Leon in a topical song
filled with local references took
numerous encores. The balance of the
company's favorites were fittingly cast.
• • •
Ellen Terry, who will appear at thu
Auditorium tonight under the manage
ment of Frank Egan of the Evan
Dramatic school, will arrive in Los
Angela! this morning. Her manager,
A. R. Priest, arrived in the city yep
torday to make final arrangements for
Miss Terry's lecture on "Shakespeare 1■•.
Heroines —Triumphant." Oen. Adna R.
Chaffee will introduce the noted Kni?
lish actress tonight. Following the
performance Miss Terry will be pre
sented with a golden wreath, the gift
of her many admirers in Los Angeles.
John G. Mott will make the presenta
tion speech, which will be ended with
a reading of Percy Mackuyo's poem
dedicated to Miss Terry.
From Indications the Auditorium
Will bo jammed tonight. AH the boxes
have been secured by well known so
ciety leaders. Twenty-four of Mr.
Egan's Jonathan club friends have se
rured boxes.
• • •
Willißm Faversham returns to the
Majestic theater this week for his first
visit to Los Angeles in three years,
bringing a play never before seen here,
"The World and His Wife," adapted
by Charles Frederic Nirdlinger from
Jose Echegaray's drama, "El Gran
, Galeoto." This will be the first ap
pearance In this city of Mr.-. Paver
sham's beautiful wife, known to the
stage as Julie Opp, who has won groat
renown in the east and in England.
There will be the usual Wednesday
and Saturday matinees.
For this week's bill at the Los An
geles theater, commencing with the
matinee thlK afternoon, Sullivan &
Considine are sending the most ex
pensive bill of vaudeville that has ever
played this house. The stellar attrac
tions are Rice and Prevost, exponents
of acrobatic comedy, who offer their
famous "Bumpity Bumps"; the Carl
Pantzer trio of acrobats and contor
tionists: Nat Lefflngwell and his com
pany, offering the humorous sketch,
■A Night at the Lodge"; La Belle
Meeker, the captivating physical cul
ture maid: John and Bertha Gleeson
and Fred Houlihan in a potpourri of
■Hi jets and dances; Bea Verera, the
It/.linn nightingale; Harry Bloom with
his ragtime melodies, and comedy mo
tion pictures. *>
Sullivan & Considine have just se
cured new theaters in Dcs Moines and
Omaha.
With an "all-star cast." the first in
vaudeville, heading its new list, the
Orpheum bill opening matinee today
takes a commanding position in the
iveck's theatrical affairs. This cast is
composed of Lionel Barrymore, Me-
Kee Rankin and Miss Doris Rankln.
They will present Mr. Barrymore's
"The White Slave," which really means
the introduction of tho problem play
to vaudeville. The "Old Soldier Fid
dlers," four veterans, two of the blue
and two of the gray, will fiddle on
their wartime Instruments the old
tunes popular to a generation agon(\
Frank Morrell, the California boy, will
deliver himself of the latest kinks in
minstrelsy, and the Gus Onlaw trio
will do wire work. Augusta Glose,
Wlllard Simms and his wallpaper
stunt, Spissell brothers and their
"Continental Waiter" and Thurber and
Madison are the holdovers. New mo
tion pictures will show the downfall
of King Manuel In Portugal.
• • •
"The Test" will be played at the
Belasco theater this week, with Lewis
S. Stone In the role of Richard Tret
man, which he created when the play
was given for the first time on any
stage by Mr. Stone and his associates
In this city two seasons ago. Since
that memorable initial presentation,
"The Test" has enjoyed a remarkably
successful career with Blanche "Walsh
in the principal feminine role—the part
that Eleanor Gordon will play in the
Belasco production.
• • •
To the host of admirers of the jolly
eompdientu', Sophia Tucker, there is
no one like her. The young woman
can "put over" a coon pong in such a
manner as to have every man in the
audience whistling it as he flies out of
the theater. This will be Miss Tucker's
final appearance In Los Angeles, for
she is booked for long engagements
abroad. Other artists on the Pantages
bill lor the week starting Monday aft
ernoon are the Schenk troupe of six
cirrus acrobats; Charles Burko ami
company, comedians, singers and
dancers, in the farce "The Silver
Moon"; Andy McLeod, the "li*teh min
strel"; the London quartet and lirst
run motion pictures.
Alexander Pantages has taken over
the Pickwick theater property at San
Diego and is remodeling it into a class
A fireproof structure. Mr. Pantages
has accepted the plans for the house
to be erected at Portland, Ore., and
work will proceed Immediately.
• • •
It's pistols and knives and cowboys
and dialects from the broadest British
to the softest southern at the Burbank
this week, for "Texas." that excellent
Urama of the plains, is the bill. We
haven't been allowed to feel all the
elemental impulses surge through us
-at the sight of gunplay and heroics. In
some months, so "Texas" is a welcome
offering. Judging from the manner in
- which yesterday's audience laughed
heartily at the queerest of jokes, ap
plauded the hero and heroine and
hissed the wicked "bad" man, "Texan"
was thoroughly enjoyed. And that
means enjoyment for many others dur-
ing the week.
Liko all well regulated plays of the
. . plains, "Texas" tells the story of a pel -
ub v foctly useful and exceptionally brave
cowboy who pursues with relentless
Ellen Terry, Who Is to Appear at
the Auditorium This Evening
__^_ ' M _
determination cattle rustlers and other
"bad men." He, though HI, even goes
so far as to rlsi from his lied to plunge
a knife into the arch-rustler. Of
course the cowboy loves a daughter of
the plains and she loves him. An Eng
lish nobleman (?) trips to get the girl's
father to sell his ranch, for there is
gold on the property. The Britisher
and tho arch-rustler are in league.
After half a dozen killings and near
killings and after everything seems to
be going to the demnltlon bow wows
for all the decent persons in the piny
there's a change In the run .of luck.
The cowboy gets his cowgirl; the father
saves his ranch; the "bad men" are
I either killed or chased over the border
into Mexico, and everybody seems
happy and satisfied.
Marjorte Rambeau makes a very
lovely Texas West and pleases Im
mensely. Byron Beasley. as the per
fectly useful cowboy, is heroic in the
extreme. David Hartford gives a life
like imitation of a halfbreed cattle
rustler and Willis Marks, another of
a peon servant of the Wests. Harmon
MacGregor is a real "dude" cowboy,
and Howard Scott the reverse. Ethel
yon Waldron, as Lady Cecelia Trevor,
is quite properly ingenue and en
thusiastic in her admiration of tho
cowboys. David Landau looks i.nd
acts bored ns Lord Angus Trevor, and
G^ace Travers, ;;s Lady Francis Mc-
Kenzie, is superbly disdainful of the
"common people." Others I" the cast
depict Texan types found only in
dramas. S. O.
• • •
So much has been published concern
ing the wonderful work of Anna Pav
lowa and Mikail Mordkln, the beauty
of the Imperial Russian ballet and the
artistry of the Metropolitan Opera
House orchestra, that almost all are
advised concerning the four nights
and two matinees in which the ballets
are to be given at the Auditorium,
commencing next Wednesday night,
November 30.
Wednesday night. Thursday night
and Saturday matinee will be given
over to the romantic ballet in two
acts, "Gtselle," with Polish and Rus-1
sian dances, the "Coppelia" ballet, the
Bacchanale, tho Swan and other cre
ations of these Imperial entertainers.
Thursday matine', Friday and Satur
day nights will witness the Oriental
ballet of the "Legend of Azyiade," the
"Coppelia" ballot, the Arabian Nights,
the Grand Valse from "Raymonda,"
the Pas-de-deux and other equally
meritorious compositions.
WOMEN DRIVE RED CROSS
CORPS OUT OF CATHEDRAL
Religious Fanatics Cause Italian
Cholera Riots
MILAis Nov. 27.—Bisceglia cathe
dral in the province of Barl, has been
desecrated by shocking cholera riots.
The city was just beginning to re
cover from commercial depression
! when a fresh outbreak of Asiatic
i cholera occurred. The Red Cross corps
j was hastily summoned and began a
j thorough disinfection of the cathedral.
I which apparently was the scene of
contagion. Soon after a howling crowd
of women broke down the closed doors
of the church and rushed upon the
Red Cross officials, trampling them
under foot and destroying the disinfec
tion material and pumps.
The fanatics thon persuaded them
selves that the imagos of tho saints
were scowling and sweating with rage,
so tearing out their own tresses they
began washing and polishing the faces
of the statues.
About 300 lshermen, whose calling Is
languishing because of the general
prohibition against the sale and con
sumption of fish, came upon the scene
and turned the Red Cross out of the
building. Some ascended the belfry
and set all the bells ringing violently.
In a few minutes practically the whole
of the population assembled eager for
the opportunity of attacking the local
authorities for their vexatious cholera
measures.
Reinforcements arrived, and a piti
less hail of stones and missiles of
divers kinds was hurled upon the heads
of the soldiers from the upper windows
and balconies of tho adjacent streets.
Once Inside the cathedral they were
confronted by a mob armed with dag
gers and revolvers. During a fright
ful display of barbarity that ensued
one man was thrust through with a
bayonet, and there was a pool of blood
at the. foot of the high altar..
The edifice resounded with the roar
of firearms and the piercing shrieks of
the fanatical throng. Besides casual
ties among the civilians, a number of
soldiers fell wounded with bullets and
knife thrusts in various parts of the
church. The populuce were left in un
disputed possession.
PRECAUTION
"Why have you removed the Sevres
vaße from the parlor?"
. "The i:i'\v maid said she probably
would break something, and I was
afraid it might be that."
• LOS AN^ES HERALD: MONT DAY MA NOVEMBER 28, 1910.
Clubs
Officers for the Robert E. Lee chap
ter. United Daughters of the Confed
eracy, recently elected, are: President,
Mrs. H. C. Warden; first vice president,
Mrs. C. S. Stewart; second vice presi
dent. Miss Eva Kerns; treasurer, Mrs.
W. B. Hutton; recording pecreta^,
Miss Katherine E. Entler; correspond
ing secretary, Mrs. L. W. Westphaling;
historian, Miss Francis Stancill; reg
istrar, Mrs. P. H. Brady; directors,
Mrs. E. Loy and Mrs. W. E. Martin.
The next meeting of the chapter will
be held at Ebell club Thursday at 2
o'clock. Arkansas day will be observed
and the program will be under the di
rection of Mrs. C. C. Stephenson and
Miss Eva Kerns. Judge E. A. Mc-
Culloch of Arkansas has prepared a
paper on the life of Gen, Daniel C.
Gowan, which Mrs. M. G. Toland wlil
read. Mrs. C. C. Stephenson will read
a paper on the life of Gen. Patrick R.
Clasbourni'. Other numbers on the pro
gram include a poem by Miss Madelyn
Brown, violin and piano duet by the
Misses Clara and Effie Stephenson.
STRAXCKKS IN TI^E CITY
Strangers are Invited to viftit the exhibits
of California products at th*» Chamber of Com
merce building on Broadway, between First
and Second streets, where free information
will be given on all subjects pertaining to this
section. •••
OSTERMOOR .Z^ >^ V^^ X^f /^ PATTERNS
MATTRESSES
.2,9- 229 S. BROADWAY (^/ / H.LL ST.
i " ■ ■ 4th FLOOR CAFE AND MEN'S GRILL—OPEN FROM 11:3O TO S:OO —
Buy Dolls, Toys and ASale of Silk Waist
g~\ lgrv^ IT ir% ' Now is the season of the year when samples may
VJOIITCVCS IICrC I bought most advantageously by us, because traveli *,
t.j ..- i^, 14,u rt u,, ftn m K rtlir f^r th^ca nf v rt n : men have practically completed their season, and have no further use , ?
It's getting almost the eleventh hour for those Ot you ; their g Ood <r Such purchases recently result in these savings to yo >
who are planning to dress dolls for some youngster's sales which concern the entire second floor:
Christmas gift, with all the other thousand s SILK WAISTS REDUCED a THIRD f
Christmas gin, witn an tne otner tnousana or even more; new Persians, chiffon messahnes, taffetas, |
and One details On yOUr mind at this time iS?^% etc -' from a manufacturer who makes a specialty of high
' r>»ii'jii x* v f^fJuOs grade waists. Every garment is perfect, and to the 36 and ,1
Of year. DollS and all SOrtS OI tOyS may De ®WFJ^^&«. 38 sizes we have added styles from our own stock to make I
purchased here to advantage: " IEIt °£^Z^o »* now... ,ss. s o I
JOINTED DOLLS ' - v ' /^f^r^^v^ $7.50 waists now. . .$5.00 $15 waists now. . .$lO.OO
with knitted dresses, sc, 10c and 15c. >O^V « " rf^^s, —v-^ $8.50 waists now. . .$6.50 $18 waists now.. .$12.00
DOLL DISHES * . feNj- $CJ ii \ Jk^^PCJ $10.00 waists now. .$7.50 $20 waists now. . .$14.00
' at 25c a set and higher. ( —*• JJ^ \*" J |[- _ __ —^
p^s^^^o be , 15 HI 1 I! [I I Reduced Drapery Ooc ?> ;
DOLL 1 FURNITURE ; Jl lift. Hints, only, of what the Drapery Section contains in the w |
much of it large enough for little girls'rooms— rock- f| I|l high-class decorative articles, and devices for lessening the |i
ers, straight chairs, dressers, bedsteads, etc., in wide va- l'Jffl (Bjf of good housekeeping: »
riety. . . M\ \ , \W ' DRAPERY SILKS J . |
CHESTS FOR HOLDING TOYS •■ • /fl* i; \ I |H Heavy Shikii and satins in Oriental patterns; for kimono
C Some of them on wheels. ° (| | | j 11 . and draperies or fancy pillows regular price $1.25 a yard
- q Awn R rtAwo '■' • ""I |1 j % Iml on special sale at, yard ™
G^ah's Arks, 25? and higher; games at 5c and higher; I^^-^^ SHORT LENGTHS OF DRAPERY NETS . |
books of all sorts, untearable linen, calico and paper, 5c VIM MHf • Ends of bolts from the cream of our stock '' choice, yard, 25 I
and higher. , //LJltiJp ELECTRIC VACUUM SWEEPERS j J
MECHANICAL TOYS Wl * lIP A supply now on hand of these splendid sweepers; the
of all sorts; stationary engines, pile drivers, etc., 25c and • W W run on wheels, and are easier to operate than the fines -
ng h er> • J?\ M carpet sweeper price, complete .$38.0 |
MAGIC LANTERNS © WILTON VELVET RUGS . t .
of practical sorts, 65c to $5.00. . - . ■ „ Now on display in aHill street window ; 3x6 size and 9xl ;
colst E rs:hobbv horses, etc. . <>nly • Doilar S.'SlSar 1"and S'"' °™WUh UrBC " COC°
New styles shown this year for the first time. "ia""
LACET FRINGE IS NEW
■ .^^^ , „• t t r •■■ v- v »,^ fr.r tV.p first time in the Trimming Section:
No novelty in trimmings promises to attain greater popularity than this lacet fringe which we show (or the first time in the Tnmm.ng Secfon: ||||
FOR TRIMMING SCARFS OR TUNICS », U and .8 inch,.; white and bU.Cc on ly . You are invited to see it while we have al. widths in stock. ... fl
it is beautifully adapted; in three widths, 9, 12 and 18 inches; white and black only. You are invited to see k, wnuc we . . .
FUR AND MARABOUT .ringing purposes; jus, now m any women are buying mara hout for the new scarfs in trimmed effects. Whole skins of variou -
animals and good imitation skins of all sorts, together with bands, heads and claws, make up a satisfactory assortment
Society
Among the charming receptions of
last week was that with which Elsio
Esmond entertained at her bungalow
on Western avenue Friday afternoon.
The house was decorated with pepper
boughs and ferns. Forty guests
called during the reception hours.
Miss Esmond was assisted in receiv
ing by her mother, Mrs. Elizabeth
Sturkow.
Mrs. Emma Heckman and Mrs. Lou
isa R. Quint gave a Thanksgiving din
ner to a ffcw friends nt the home of
Mrs. E. Heckman, 1186 West Thirty
fifth street. Among tho guests worn
Prince Henry H. Colpus, half brother
to Prince John De Guelph, and Mlsh
Mary E. Walther of the Blhlo Insti
tute. The house was tastefully decor
ated. Tho table was adorned With
beautiful roses and placo cards repre
senting autumn leaves, each having
sentiments written on them appropri
ate to the day. The musical and lit
erary program was much enjoyed, es
pecially tho German dialect of Miss
Walther, and the rendering of selec
tions from tho opera by Prince Henry,
and also his graceful dances. Mrs. L.
R. Quint recited an oVlginal Ftory, "A
Child's Question," Mrs. E. Heckman
recited "The Little Boy's Troubles."
Childhood songs were sung, thus end
ing a delightful Thanksgiving party.
CALIFORNIA RED MEN AID
INDIAN STATUE MOVEMENT
Memorial to Aborigines Is to Be
Erected in N. Y. Harbor
(Special »o The Herald)
WASHINGTON, Nov. 27.—The Red
Men of California are giving active
support to the movement to erect a gi
gantic memorial to the American In
dian in New York harbor, and many of
the most prominent tribes in the states
have passed resolutions supporting the
project and pledging their active co
operation with Rodman Wanamaker of
Philadelphia, with whom the idea of n
memorial to the "vanishing race"
originated.
The bill providing for this memorial
at the entrance of the nation was in
troduced in the house of representa
tives at the last session of congress by
Joseph C. Goulden of New York and
was reported favorably from the com
mittee on library, to which it was re
ferred. At the same timo a similar
bill was introduced in the senate by
Senator Depew. These bills provide for
no congressional appropriation, simply
authorizing the secretary of war and
the ."secretary of the navy to designate
a suitable site on some government
reservation in New York harbor for the
erection of a statue to commemorate
the North American Indian, funds to
be furnished by Hodman Wanamaker
and others.
Mr. Wanamaker's original idea was
to contribute all the funds necessary
himself, but it is the general opinion
of those interested in the project that
this monument should be the gift of
the entire country and that those who
desire to participate, particularly the
various tribes of Red Men throughout
the country, should be allowed to do
so. As soon as the bill is enacted into
law, which is expected early in the
coming session, steps will be taken to
give all who desire an opportunity to
contribute.
To Arrowhead Spring*
Fine auto road. Go today. ***
ELSIE ESMOND, WHO
WAS HOSTESS AT A
CHARMING AFFAIR
KLBIE ESMOND
Music
The faculty of the College of Musi
cians gave a recital Friday evening at
the Magnolia Christian church, with
this program:
Piano—"L/Alloutto" ("The Lark")...Balekrrew
Aria for Sonata in F sharp minor. .Schumann
Etude op. 23, No. 4 1 Rubenstcin
Hugo Grunn
Vloltn-rConcerto In F sharp minor Ernst
Ralph Wylla
Voice—Cavatlna from "Lucrezla Borgia"..
•.... Donizetti
Serenade from "Faust" « Gounod
i Senor Calvo
Dramatic readings—Three character sketches
Kavanaugh
MU& Anne Kavar.agii
'Cello—Cavatlna Tartlnl
Tarantella Popper
SHIPBUILDING STRIKERS
IN GERMANY WIN VICTORY
BERLIN, Nov. 27.—The settlement of
the dispute between employers and
men in the shipbuilding trades has pro
duced universal satisfaction among
the workmen, especially as no reprisals
are to be taken.
•Vorwarts,' the organ of the So
cialist party, claims that the men have
won all along the line, and assumes
a rather boastful attitude. The ma
terial gains of the men are contained
in the concessions that wages are to
be raised by two pfennigs per hour
from January 1, and by another pfen
nig from April 1 next, anil that the
hours of work are reduced from 56
to 55 a week. This is about one-third
of what the strikers demanded and the
regulations concerning piece work re
main as they were.
It may be assumed from the atti
tude of the Socialist party that there
will be no further disturbance of the
peace for some time to come, though
a later opportunity will undoubtedly
be taken to demand further conces
sions.
American Women's Le
Miss Margaret Syauldlng of the Los
Angeles chapter, and youngest honor
student at the People's university, uni
versity City, St. Louis, Mo., is the
first honor student to receive a com
mission to execute a memorial in the
heud chapter house of the American
Womat.'a league which Edward Gard
ner Lewis is planning to make the most
beautiful building in tho world.
Mr. Lewis is perfecting elaborate
plans for the erection of the chapter
house to be built on tho lines of the
famous Taj Mahal at Agra, India.
Tablet* in bronze, marblt; and porcel
ain will thus serve as memorials to
loved ones Instead of humble grave
stones or a stately sarcophagus. It
will bring Into existence a, new era,
producing memorials that shall exist
for generations as th<? entire ornamen
tation and decoration, both interior and
exterior, sculpture, mosaic, stained
. mural painting, metal work and
ceramic a will be the work of succes
sive classes of honor student;) in the
several divisions in the Academy of
Fine Arts, under the most brilliant
and famous masters in the world.
Everything entering into the decora
tion of this building will be a mas
terpiece— memorial not alone to the
giver but to the genius of the design
er. It will become, the great monument
to women in the world; but about it
will also cling a sentiment so beautiful
that it will never die. Every part of
the most superb structure ever erected
by human hands, will live in its beauty i
for a thousand years and the memorial
will be tin apotheosis of the fine, arts.
APPEAL TO WOMAN'S LEAGUE
Mr. Lewis has made an appeal to the
members of the American Woman's
league to have a memorial in this mag
nificent building to some loved one that
has passed out of this lite, and Miss
Spaulding has been commissioned to
execute a memorial to Martin and Mar
tha Van Allen, the parents of Jennie
Van Allen. It is expected that there
will be commissions ranging from 10,«
000 small memorials to memorials of
$25,000, from the members of the Amer
ican Woman's league in the United
States.
The six weeks' course In ornamental
lettering, under the direction of Miss
Emilie S. Perry, closed Saturday, but
will be resumed after the holidays. The
members are delighted with the prog
ress they have made in an art that
will be a delight to them either in
addressing a package or in- illuminat
ing a card. The class in home eco
nomics, held every Thursday afternoon
in the beautiful reception room of Dr.
Adolph J. Potter, on the seventh floor
of the Pantages theater building, had
a vacation on Thursday, a legal holi
day. This class is one that is meet-
Ing with the unqualified approval of
the husbands of the members of the
Los Angeles chapter. It gives scien
tific methods for the conduct of the
home; it dignities the most important
profess-.^! in the —that of the
home maker, for as Owens says, "One
may live without books —what is
knowledge but grieving? One may live
without hope; what is hope but de
ceiving? One may live without love;
what is passion but pining? But
where is the man that can live with
out dining?" This class will teach a
science of economy in every depart
ment of household matters, as the uni
versity is affiliated with the American
School of Home Economics of Chicago.
The most accomplished housekeepers
are delighted to learn methods that
are revolutionizing habits of a life
time.
MODELS OF CHAPTER HOUSES
All business of the Los Angeles chap
ter may be transacted at the Chapter
House, 1832 West Forty-ninth street,
, personally, by correspondence or by
telephone, 26484; but it has been ad-
■" ■
vtsable to give-an; hou ■•■*:•»• ■"..'
cnce a week. The .Aiacr
league is Indebted to tt -
commerce and tho Ville .-.«. ' ■,<
the privilege of exhlbitir 1?' ■■ .1; C ,
tor house models—the i '.:
chapter houses now fe'li •
every state>in the uolo „ ■ t ■ ■>• ■
exhibited at the Seattle 1; - V,;
close were brought; to Ia ■ . . • «4 /«'
tly headquarters of the - .
vision.
For the convenience I - ,■:-;.-,
Miss Van Allen will ibe at
of commerce Tuesday aft •■<*>•
3:80 to 5. ; 1
R. B. Hallett, a mem r ■■-£ v.
of the executive board of
geles chapter Is now in ] •
authority to select the loi
Los Angeles Herald's • g
contest. The choice of ■■•.■. ;•., t
has been pending for mom ' ■ ■.
the possibility of the 1 Bra ■ . •■ ( ',r.-.:
of the American i' Worn ■ „.
buying It. as a site for t
house. But the price of „• ■-■ w
advancing rapidly in the 1
ley, and a new schedule ,
being arranged by tho real >•■.. .'.,. >; :'■•■
rany, so It has been deem, i r. '.\l,. ■ I
to secure the title under, ■ , sfc£*
valuation. Mr. Hallett la i ;■-.>, Es>fti
expert, and the chapter is '■;•>' tniiaUi in'sS
being able to profit by hi ,->■ ; v. t*.-•'~«-
In choosing the most destra I ;v. ;-,.y tj-.■
among the lots retnainlnt f...v; i "v
Brawley. Mr. Lewis has - .-.nii: '
instructed the local repro ' .'■• > ;,•'•
i have this title vested in t :?''.>'i -A:;-.
I geles chapter, and it will I !•■.- b, -v/l \
for the benefit of the'ehii:-.- n- <..*
fund. It is hoped that tl • •■■.l
diamond ring won in the j
test will bo chosen as i a ; ' ; >.: .
gift for some fortunate me . r -,r \ij
chapter.
OUTS KKCEIVED BY C ; »,>
The chapter received art. '■:; ni,w.-4
clock from the publisher o t««
teur Sportsman, who alst '• ".« .;i
colonial tea Bet when th? '.!;;.j '■
qualifies for It. The chSpr;■> ' 1 ■■■.-.' t M;>-;*v
now has two clocks, the '• •.-...vft/i k■'■'-',
a gift from Mrs. M. M. ] :-:..■. o. ■ -
who also contributed to t?i« Cwriaiijt-;
ings by the gift of tables; • •',•(•:-<.:-:
Dr. Mabel B. Anthony, j .-.-■ ••, r,. '^
tho San Francisco chapter, >.i- jv'
ings to the Los Angeli *;•:.";?■
through Mrs. Leslie Marl( a <iMi>>:>/
who has just returned from >Uq frxUfM
Dr. Anthony is conspicuous an n ■■■;■. wbft
coterie of brilliant women wij ■i( > '; ■■■
ing the best of their live*
American Woman's league; „*
young woman of literary i
sional attainments, and has
brilliantly in the up-bulid
league movement in the noi
Dr. George W. Carey ol .!■:<, *>
will deliver a lecture on ""» <' •• < ■**
the Human Body" Wednesd
Burbank hall, 542 South X
at 8 o'clock.
NORWEGIANS TAKE IS
WITH NANSEN ON
COPENHAGEN, Nov. :
Nansen, In a lecture before
tiflc Society of Copenhag
himself skeptical as to th
of the early history of S<
especially the accounts cc
tho Icelandic sagas. He ci
denied that the Icelander, lr
discovered America some 60
fore Columbus, as has alwa
lieved here, and he made i
ments of an equally swee
acter.
The lecture, which wa's a
King Haakon, has excited
diprnation. and many proi
made by the university
present.
5

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