The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California on December 16, 1916 · 15
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The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California · 15

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Saturday, December 16, 1916
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15
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SATURDAY MORNING. Widowed. MRS. KRONSCHNABEL IS OVERCOME "G kH, IT can't ba true! Thsrs must be some mistake. Tom .was too good na sureiy can't be dead!" moaned Mrs. Florence TrTrnnanhnarial Injvt nlarht when he received the message that her husband, Motorcycle Officer Thomas J. KronschnabeL had been shot and killed while on duty. . Too dazed and her heart too. hurt to shed a tear, she sat, staring into paoe, , repeating over and over again, "It can't, be true; there has teen a terrible mistake," At first she was told that he was injured In . an accident At once she Insisted that the girl who had brought the news telephone the Receiving Hospital. A police surgeon answered and asked to talk to her, and when he said that her husband was dead she dropped the receiver and fell, fainting, Into the arms of her maid, Evangeline Nora. Then she sent for her friend and neighbor, Mrs. Perry Lowe, who tried to comfort her. The young widow has Just undergone a serious major operation and left the Speed Officer Killed (Continued from First Page.) the lookout for speeders and automobiles cutting the corner. CUTS THE CORNER. Offloer La Niece stated that the murder car, running west on Twenty-third street, cut the corner, turning south into Main street, to such an extent that both he and Officer Kronschnabel remarked that the driver must be intoxicated. Shouting to his partner to remain where he was, Officer Kronschnabel sprang to his motorcycle pulled the machine from its stand and started after the automobile which had almost reached Twenty-fourth street. "'My partner caught up with the machine, which was not making any great speed, almost at the corner of Twenty-fourth street," said Officer La Nleoe. They both turned the corner of Twenty-fourth street "together. That Is the last I saw of either one. Shortly alter the two machines went around the corner I heard what I thought was the backfire of the automobile coming to a stop. The next thing that I knew about It I saw the police ambulance dash by me and turn into Twenty-fourth street. Then I followed and arrived on the soene Just In time to see them plcj- Tom up and load him into the ca'- I was told that he was alread; dead." Officer I Niece was unable to give any ascription of the murder car with' he exception that it was a large 'uark-colored, seven-passen ger machine. The top was tip and also some of the side curtains. Ha was unable to state how many persons were in the car but though! that only the front seat was occupied. He said It looked like a large Stndebaker or an Overland, From Miss Rattle r"n1W or, a f It. Bauer, who were at No. 133 West Twenty-fourth street and saw the shooting through a front window, the police learned that there was only one man in the front seat of the murder car. He wore no hat, they said.-,-. - .,-...-.-,. . . STORT OF WITNESS. Mrs. M. L. Cobun of No. 12S East Twenty-seventh street, who was walking east on Twenty-fourth street and was onlv short distance from the car when the shot was tired, said she watched the officer on his motorcycle swing around the corner into Twenty-fourth street rid ing almost shoulder to shoulder wun tne driver or the machine. She aid that the two seemed to be talking and that as the two machines came almost abreast of her the driver of the oar leaned far out of the automobile and discharged a revolver at the officer. She stated Wat on account of the darkness he was unable to get a good view ASON OPERA HOUF E " Next Monday THB GREATEST COMIC OPERA OF THUS CENTURT, ANDREAS DIPPEL PRESENTS "THE LILAC DOMINO" . . By CHARLES CTJVILLIER. Original Cut, Company and Production Intact Dlreot from On Tear's nan " In -Nw York City. Bit Beauty Chora, Faahlon Show. Prloeat Nlfbta, tOa it 11,00; Sat Mat, SOe to 41.60; Wad. Mat. too to 11.00. BEATS NOW. LUNE'S Broadway THEATER 528 So. Broadway rN A "HE C LUNES AUDITORIUM Next Week. Tenth and Poaltlveiy tie Lait Beau Now Benin. D. W. GRIFFITH'S COLOSSAL SPECTACLE PRICES, JSc. S0e, 76c, $1.00. BOXES AND LOGES, 11.00, 11.10 and 11.00. OvRPHEUM The Best in Vaudeville J Every Night at I, 10-H-tO-TSe; box, $1.00. Matinee at I DAILT. 10-l5-0o: - boxea, 75a Exoept Holiday Matinee. . SOPHIB TfCKER and King of Syncopation: "CRANBERRIES," Fide Dlh for Eplourea; BERT FITZGIBBON, Original Dnffydll: "THE FORE8T FIRE." Sylvia Bldwell A Co.! RAYMOND a CAVERLY. "Wlxarde of Joy;" JOHN OEIOER and Talking Violin; FOURREADINOS, Juggler of Humane; JOSIB HEATHER CO., Comedienne. Oreheitrar Concerts, I and I p.m. Pathe Semi-weekly Newa Views. HpALLVS Broadway - 'Theater 833 So. Broalway TRINITY AUDITORIUM Third Pair ci Concerts LOS ANGELES SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA BoioUU LESTER DONAHUE. Planlat TRINITY AUDITORIUM Friday Matinee, December 15th. at 1:00 at 1:00 P. m- Secure aeats In ad ranee. at Trinity Auditorium. to. 7 to, ll.. tt TrnjDrmTJfiiMP $ A BIO WHIRLWIND SHOW t MATINEES HSi; i HalYCmC'S C0mlCS i Scents 1i. i T f.f Slapetlck Comedy Acrobat ALL BEATS 13 1 1 Ii i'-l ' T Plight reeture VtodeviH Act T aWentng IK pANTAQES Shows Tonight fioToT M&fcee 2:33 J Starting 6:30 LJLJ 'YM PHONY ?4wy. near 6tH BY TRAGEDY. Good Samaritan Hospital only three weeks ago., 6fy was In bed, asleep, when the messenger,- bearing the news of her life's greatest sorrow. arrived. ' : . 1 ' She told over and over again of how good her husband had been to her, and bow he had waited on her In her Illness, as though she were a baby. She pictured their happy married life, and one of her great est concerns was what she would tell the baby, little 4-year-old Flor ence. i "What will I tel the baby? It will break her little heart, for she worshiped her daddy, and she was the idol of his heart," she sobbed. Before their' marriage twelve years ago. Mrs. Kronschnabel was Miss Florence Salter. She was" born in London and came to this country with her brothers and sisters. Im mediately after they were married in Christ Church, the then young policeman took bis bride to the cosy home at No. 350 East Jefferson street, where they, have lived ever since. Mr Kronschnabel has two sisters and two brothers living here, but all of Mr. Kronschnabel's rela tives are in South Dakota. She is 34 years old and her husband was 37. of the murderer but believes that he was young and wore no hat She failed to see the license number of the machine as it sped away. Miss Blaidsell In her statement said that she did not see the shot fired but heard the sound and then saw the officer topple from his machine. She paid no attention to the machine but ran at once of the injured man. BELIEVED MOTOR BANDIT. Working' on the belief that the man who shot Officer Kron schnabel is one of the automobile bandits' who for several weeks have been stealing automobiles and then holding up pedestrians and automobile parties about the city and that ha was not alone last night at the time of the killing. Chief Butler called into Central Police Station every motorcycle officer off duty and every officer willing to bring his own automobile for police use. With a squad of officers in each car the Chief gave instructions to the officers to patrol the city and stop all suspicious-looking automobiles. They were also given the numbers of two cars stolen last night which answer the description of the murder car. The two cars which, according to the police, may be in use by the bandits are Overland No. 179338, black body, black running gear and top up. It was taken early In the evening from in front of Occidental College and belongs to O. F. Hart-man of No. 402 South El Molino, Pasadena. The other car is a Studebaker, No. 108718, black running gear and dark blue body. The top was up and some of the side curtains. It was stolen from In front of No. S87 South Fremont street, the home of the owner, R, D. Ferson. From the Sheriff's office every deputy sheriff between this city and San Diego and as far north as San Francisco and notified. Deputy Sheriffs were sent from the local Sheriff's offce out over all the county roads and every machine leaving the city in any direction will be -stopped and Investigated. ' THE BULLET. : A careftil InvOestlgation of the wound in the dead officer's side made by Police Surgeon Albert Hiller disclosed that the bullet entered Officer Kornschnabel's right shoulder and ranged through his body lodging under the skin on the left side Just above the hip, after passing through both lungs. wit was a 82-20 caliber bullet. The officer. Dr. Heller stated, choked - to death in his own blood. Mr. Kronschnabel was born in Benton. Minn. He Joined the local police force as a patrolman November 2. 1904. He passed the examination for speed - officer and was appointed September 11, 1912. During -his time in the police de- THIS WEEK DRAMA OP THRILLS AND BXTMOR 'WHARF -'RAT 99 Now Playing. Twlea Dally, Except Sunday, t and I p. m. TODAY AND SUNDAY ONLY Mary. Miles .filter IN . v '"YoattVs Endearing Charm" NEXT WEEK. "THB NINETY AND NINE." It Muelclana p, m. Saturday evening. December loth, Sal Monday, December 11th. Box Office II... Il.te. F. W. Slanohard. Manager. OLQA PETROVA la uTh9 Black ButterC' ) -t nn h unit ihiiiih 1- i I MANY SLAIN AT i 1TA POST OF DUTY. , Kronschnabel la Twelfth to T uma to violent End , WtMn Few Years. Many policemen havt been " killed or seriously Injured In Xos ' Angeles of recent years ) Wbile on duty, the latest victim behg T. J. Kronschnabel, who I was '.shot to death last night. The officers are". Killed: Capt. W. H.' Auble, Dave Brooks, A. B. Crubey, C. A. May, P. H. Lyons, H, V. ' Murray, J. E. Browning, C. H. Crow, J. F. Toofen, W. R. Kreps, Capt John- Hendrlckson (watchman.) Injured permanently: O. Ik Gilpin. H. R. W. Krlege, J. W. Wfensel, C. , A. , Lloyd, E. P. Wait, E. A. Fulton and Mrs. Anna, Hamm, Mora than a score 6t others have1 been In- I Jured In Jlne of duty but made I ' quick redpveries. Of those ; ' . killed the 1 agent was either ' '. ' highwaymen- or motor vehicles. 1 1 ' The Injuria were nearly all ' either assaulted by prisoners or Injured by motorcycles. il U H l liil 111 11 U II 1 1 partment he never was In trouble and charees were never placed against him. He was 37 years of age and leaves a widow and a four-year-old daughter. He lived at No. 350 East Jefferson street. DRAMA. Acting. POWER THAT COMPELS. FARNUM BRINGS FINE FORCE 10 "VIRGINIUS" SCEfliE. By Henry Chrlstecn Warnack. There is no revenge in the dead. In a rage of madness that is like unto the breaking up of the world Virginlus slays the tyrant Applus Claudius, but when he has flung this broken and despised clay at bis feet, his heart yet breaks with the grief that blots the stars. Probably not since the days when the Jenny Llnd Theater at San Fran cisco was the cradle of all that has been truly great lu the history of the American stage has the West known such acting as the two scenes from "Virginlus" presented by Wil liam Farnum and a brilliant com pany at the Mason Operahouse last night as a part of the Upllfters benefit for the Children's Hospital. Only once before have I heard such applause from a Los Angeles audience and that was on the occasion of the same actor's Interpretation of Maro Anthony at the Majestic Theater last July.- Mr. Farnum is a wonaerrui actor for the soreen because he has a soul and an intelligence that will photo graph, but he belongs to the stage, where this high intelligence, taking a supreme measure of the feelings, may be registered by his superb reading. When we shall come again to plays of herolo mold, calling for genius,. reason and strength, the Farnum of the shadow world will return from that vivid ghost land to the world of sound as well as sight It would be impossible in the few words of print to convey any idea of the shock of power which this great actor brought to his audlenoe last night. He was extremely happy in his support the work of Mr. Charles Clary especially, bearing the stamp of large nobility. We are charitable people, we oi Los Angeles. The Mason was filled to the overflow for this sweetest of all charities, and the entertainment was one of remarkable worth. There was quality to every number. The upllfter minstrels were a joy. George Beban reaa one numoer or rare humor and another of deep tenderness. His personality blends these qualities admirably, making his stage presence as natural as an ADrll day. His nlay. "The Sign of the Rose," has long been ranked as an American classic. Mack Bennett s Keystone classlo danoers created one of the big numbers of the evening which moved the audlenoe to break the spetd limit for laughter. Mr. Bennett's people sparkled all through the programme, and a number of other of the movie camps contributed gener ously to the big galaxy of talent which made the evening entirely agreeable. Will Stago "Everyman." T?lehari1 Ordvnskl hn deflnltelv decided to present Hugo Von Hof-mannstall's modern version of "Ev-.i u..,nn" at Trlnlrv Auditorium the evening of January 8. This will un questionably be one or tne great performances of 1917. It will be Mr. Ordvnskt's one big effort for Los Angeles before departing for New York to produce the De Koven opera, to which Percy Macitay nas written the words. High School Play. Tha children of Manual Arts High School presented Josephine Pea- body's "The Wolf of Gubblo," in a creditable manner yesterday afternoon and last night and will repeat this performance on the evening of December 2L The work la staged under the direction of Miss Maude T. Howell. The Influence of Rob Wagner in the seenlo designs Is one of inestimable value to the production. A finer picture than the street scene and arch in Aot II Is seldom to be witnessed upon any stage. All of the little principals do exceedingly well, especially Master James Polsdorfer, as the good St Francis of Assist, who. as Chesterton puts it "loved where all men hate and hated where all men loved. Hubert Batys creation of the Wolf Is picturesque and acceptable. The Wolf has a wonderful line "only one thing men do well It Is the belt- , The great line of St Francis, and for that matter of the play, is. the little ooor man's answer to the worn, an who aays that a wolf will newr be a man. St Francis says. An, yes. When men put off jneir woman ways." ( it the common verdict lhal (he Midwinter Number of The Timet it alvayt a Bonder. Wail till fou tee U on Nc Year't Day! Branch Offlcp). Tor thm onetime of adtu ed rn rs, Hmm ba eKattbM aa ariiittoo) Siur Onto at T a n..u Hill " m lm u to S p.m. ilr. and ea seroMar treat Tit to tit The Tmm Snack i th srrtng aire, iU. ee ni. be ncea a.ly T 4 aav to U Bkj Suadar, . av Sp$SngeIet)dUa crimes; RIADTO. ' Vengeful NOT ALWAYS SO FUNNT. PROPERTY" LAMP POST PLAYS . CHAPLIN NAS1Y TRICK. . By Grace Kingslcy. Charlie Chaplin, ' world - famed comedian, was rather badly Injured In an accident at his studio yesterday. Hs was working in a picture called "Easy Street," when a oom-edy lamp-post without waiting for its oue, after the mariner of comio furniture in Charlie's pictures, aoruptiy and without apparent rea son fell over on Chaplin, the glass oreaKlng and cutting his faoe, and the body of the post which was of Iron, catching Its viotlm oft his guard and crushing him. Chaplin was at once removed to his rooms at the Athletio Club, where, it la said, he will have to remain for at least a week. Likes Ragtime Rialto. Henry Chrlsteen Waraack is happy. He has at last arrived on Main street Log Angeles, which Is much more difficult to achieve some times, he avers, than getting on Broadway, New York. Ever since he first turned a photoplay, it has been Henry's ambition to be seen at the old Grand, and today and tomorrow he Is there, or at least one of his screen dramas is being shown in that house. "The Morals of Hilda" is a Red Feather feature directed by Lloyd Carleton. and star ring Gretchen Lederer, with Lois Wilson and Frank Whitson as sup port - The story Is one of deep pathos, and is based on the Califor nia law on legitimatizing the birth of every child. Visiting Face Card. Martin Lehman, who first put Los Angeles on the theatrical map many years ago, but is now manager of the Orpheum In Kansas City, is here on a visit , Cupid Hits Sophie? There are rumors floating about the Orpheum that Sophie Tucker is to wed, but so far no one has learned what name will take the place of 'Tucker" on Sophie's visiting cards. Emigration Note. Arthur Wenzel. who helps to keep Oliver Morosco and his stars from sinking into obscurity, is to leave the Morosco fold for pastures new. He will accompany Benjamin Brod- sky, motion-picture magnate of China, to New York and then back to the Orient, where he will ' proceed to reveal to a waiting world how they make pictures in China He says he will also learn to translate the tatting-pattern names of his Chinese stars. Let Literature Go Hang. When Warner Baxter makes his appearance as the cub reporter in "The Cub," a comedy Which will go on at the Burbank Theater Monday night, it will recall one of the most momentous periods of his young ex istence. Before Baxter decided to beoome an actor he heard the literary world calling him. Anyhow, he thought he heard a call, but be thinks now It was some other noise. He ob tained a Job as a "cub" reporter on a small paper. The city editor gave him an assignment at 1 o'clock. At one minute past 1 o'olock a stranger stopped him as he was leaving the office and said: I am the managing editor. I want you to hurry to the composing-room and get me a slx- oolnt bulldog." The cub started out At midnight they were still sending him from one department-to another. The next day he decided literature could go to the dogs as far as he was concerned, and started In search of work as an actor. They Look Pretty, Too. There are two little girls In the DlaRhlleff Ballet Russe. to be seen at Clune's Auditorium during Christ mas week, who are having an awful lot of trouble because they are so good looking. They are Valentine Kachouba and Ekaterina Galanta. They are only modest members of the corps de ballet, but everywnere they go the photographers want to take their pictures. This disposition on the nart of the camera men, as can well be imagined, is not at all pleasing to the premiere dansuses. When Kachouba's picture appeared on a front page of a New York 'newspaper's Sunday magaslne sec tion, the entire company went to ur, DlaehllefT with their resignation In addition they must have whispered something to Mile. Kachouba, for no amount of coaxing can lure her to faoe a camera now. Galanta, however, is a very spirited miss, and stoutly maintains that tf anybody wants' to take her picture she Is th one to decide whether or not It shall be done. Pointed Paragraphs. Chicago News: Some men are hard drinkers, but others find it easy. . ' it's difficult for a man under a cloud to see the sliver lining. When pride turns a man s neaa he's sure to look the wrong way. You can't nuncture a pneumatic tire by pinning your faith to it Old Noah was not a promoter, dui he managed to float a lot of stock. Dying in poverty Is dead easy: it's living in poverty that bothers a man. . . Everr alrl has her own exclusive idea of what a perfect man should be. A woman will forgive a man any thing but the fact that he doesn't admire her. The hard tack issued to soldiers Is not as hard as the one you dis cover with your bare foot There's something wrong wben a bride on her wedding tour doesn't write home that she has the best husband in the world. The trouble with some men Is tnat they seem to think they are entitled to a month's vacation every time thev work an hour. Find Asbestos In Arizona. glneering: Up to the present time Canada was tna oniy - im-nuij m North America where long-flbered asbestos - was obtained. While Wyoming produces abestos, this material Is of the serpentine type and is short fib red. Lately large ooslts of the long-tlbered type or asbestos were discovered In Arl- tona. the . largest deposits being in V. elr. Aneha anA at Aah Pr.V The asbestos of Arizona is chrysotlle asbestos and is found In lime and diabase. Its nature make tt especially useful for the manufacture .f f.MM Th rtlcrh.rradA mi. terial is at least SO per cent, of the total material minea ana is tne oniy material tnat is oing snipped oue to the hla-h freight I Be an Early Bird. Telepanae far rf , Xa CM I at ec mi) mnwlai. " Becaus Leap Year is Nearly Gone! r; , ... . - . ,v : ' " , .' ... J - "J --""V. ; FA ,v u ' . - ? - " Learning how to get a marriage license. 7 , These are young ladles of the Westlake Fine Arts Club practicing against the time of need.' The picture was taken in the marriage license bureau yesterday. In It, left to right, are "Cupid" Sparks, "Baby" Corrlne Johnson, Miss Helen Boyd, Mrs. Leila Hann Mead, Miss Jessie Boyd, and Miss Olivia Baker. MUSICAL Symphony. GREET DONAHUE'S ART. LARGE AUDIENCE WELCOMES . ' THE YOUNG PIANIST. By Edwin Scliallert Not always does a prophet go un recognized In his own country. Still, lf he would get the fullness of rec- ognltlon It is never a mistake for him to venture abroad to Increase the stature of his fame. . Lester Donahue has grown too big to confine his musical activities to Los Angeles alone,- even though he is only 23 years of age, and still the same slight, rosy-cneeKea MJ M(, Rev Glenn McWlulamBl Becre-as of yore, but I dare say he hadl to Mayor Woodman, has con- rather play here than any place infracted to perform the marriage the world. And Los Angeles, in its . own big way, turned out and gave him 1 a rousing welcome yesteraay aner-noon at Trinity Auditorium, where he made his formal homecoming musically, after his large eastern successes. Mr. Donahue is only going to re main with us a short time, but most of those who were present at the concert could wish that It might be long enough to afford an opportunity of hearing this clever young artist again before his departure to con quer further worlds. His return was surrounded by the atmosphere of rapt attention on the part of the audience, and tne orn Uanca- of Llsat harmonies. The con certo in B flat he played with the Symphony Orchestra is a very splen did type of composition for the display of Mr. Donahue's virtuosity of style. He gets a scintillating array of tone as his fingers trace the varied pattern of notes over the keyboard. The gladness of youth has not di minished In his ert It still is as palpably evident in the diamond- flash of his tone as ever. Meanwhile time has broadened the scope of his power and allowed him to acquire a technical equipment that 13 well-nigh Invlnoible. Lightness and swiftness were the dominant characteristics of his playing of the Liszt concerto. It is a mood that fits his youthful vigor well. Especially toward the close, pianist and orchestra galloped along together to the joyous tempo In a way that provided an exhilarating finale. Donahue and Director Tandler smiled at each other when the final chord was struck. It was a large accomplishment, the rendition, and they could not help taking some enjoyment In it themselves, because the few rehearsals had provided none too .much time to become familiar with the work. Within speaking distance of the surcews of the concerto was the presentation of the Brahms Symphony No. 2 in D ma.for. As a whole the work reveals Brahms In some of his most delightful moods, loslncr not one whit of the -wondrous richness of structure the while. The third movement Is the concentrated essence of loveliness, and the second reaches a certain exaltation of feeling. While the melodic worth of the wood-wind passages was not fully emphaslred, the rendition under Director Tangier's baton was. on the whole, quite clean-cut and well colored. In fact. It is very remarkable how much progress the orchestra Is rt the musical side of their productions. . Beethoven's Overture to Eemont and that Revolutionary Etude of Finland, Sibelius tone-poem, "Fln- landla," were the other two numbers on the programme. The sr-mngement of the orchestra has been chartered somewhat brln-rlng the woodwinds to a more advantageous position; and It helped to add character. Lester Donahue was- recalled Ave time after playing the concerto, and at lost surrendered his desire not to delay the progress of the con-cort. plsving Liszt's "Dance of the Gnomes." The programme will be repeated tonight Flrat Ortera Rehesrsel. The opening rehearsal of the free onerntlc school of the Los Angeles Kngltsh Opera Company was held Thursday niht in the Choral Hall of Clune's Auditorium. Nmrly 200 members of the school, who have Joined for chorus and ballet work in anticipation of taking part in the company's productions next spring, were present and Edward Leberott well-known musician, who ha been enraged to dlreot and conduct the rratnlnr work, tested and separated the voices. Branch Office. For th CBNnirtvt nf adratum ad nartu Th Ttmr. h.a rf,MthH aa a.httttcn.1 Branca Offir U T2S- r.ta Hill itTOrt-wipra lrr-m in. la O pn, d'-'T. rrwl 00 Nif-im,. froa av V S l- Th. Ttaw Branch oaVa, Hit) iJ Tt an, win. a. mmI, h ntna Star fro 14 a-av La 11 .av: Suadar, a.av I 10 B.av Last-mtnate Service at aoa to XV Tim ftldaf m atril SaUardai. Leap Year. LOOK OUT, BOYS. If Men Guests at Gates Hotel Ball Wander Near "Proposing Corner They will Find no Escape, Licenses and Minister , re Waiting. A Leap Year ball will be given at the Gates Hotel next Tuesday eve ning by the Westlake Fine Arts Club for the benefit of all tnose not en- J gaged In holy wedlock. As an in- centive to DacKwara ami Dasmui off, the necessary foliage placed as a screen and a huge sign, "Propose here," will be nailed somewhere ad-"Cupid" Sparks of the marriage license bureau of the County Clerk's i office ha promised to be on hand 'with a few extra and unused mar- I .1 rt A la. 1.1. HAnllflt. ceremony free of charge for all young women who propose to their beaus. There will be a programme of songs and dances, and refreshments will also be provided. Mrs. Leilis Hann Mean, president of the club, will chaperon the young men. Hor-ralne Johnson, a little 6-year-old dancer, will give two. exhibitions. Mary Frances Turner will give Irish, Dutch and Spanish dances. ,:-'r: r.i - Finis.; TEACHER SUMMONED. Sister Mary Angela Gall, Who was Instructor for Thirty-three Years In City's Cathollo Schools, to be Laid at Rest Monday. Funeral services for Sister Mary Angela Gall, 69 years of age, and for thrirty-three years a teacher In Cathollo schools of Los Angeles, will be conducted at 10 o'olock Monday morning at Immaculate Heart College. The mass will be sung by a choir of priests. The Interment will be at Calvary Cemetery. Sister Mary first taught at the Cathedral school at Second and Main streets, being stationed there twenty years. Many of those she taught are now prominent in the affairs of the city. She had beet teaching at Immaculate Heart College the past thirteen years. She leaves three brothers, Charles and Joseph Gall of Stockton and Alexander Gall, Jr., of Portland, Or., and two sisters, Mrs. J. F. Tetzlnger of Los Altos and Miss Bessie Gall of Los Angeles, Funeral arrangements are In charge of Cunningham A O'Connor, . Melting Pot UNITEDT CHRISTMAS. Men of All Nationalities Celebrate Birth of Savior According to American Methods at Olive-street Evening School Last Night Men whose fathers came from Arabia, China, Greece, Austria, India, Japan, Poland, Russia and the South Sea Islands, sat shoulder to shoulder last night at the second annual celebration and Christmas tree of the Olive-street evening school, which was given In the school auditorium. The members of the school are all of foreign birth or parentage and many of them last night for the first time received impressions of American methods of celebrating the birth of Christ . . The student body was addressed by members of the various classes and a musical and vaudeville programme was given by the children from the Grant-street school of Hollywood. Following the programme the students were each given a pres ent and a box of candy. M. w. Chandler, principal of the school, nreslded. Those who took part In the pro gramme are as follows. A. Picoulls, Benjamin Rose, Clyde Klnsey, Au drey Zemanaky, Martin Fleming. Alexander Carroll, Leslie Taft Lau rence Rubeosteln. Victor Rosin. Harry Chrlstner. Ruth La Framboise, Walter Cox. Thelma Smith. Russell Dixon and Frank Chambers. GAS POISONS. Watchman Meets Death Ard il entail T, According to Verdict. Jnunh Bundshn came to his death from gas poisonlns, aocording to a verdict of the Coroner's Jury yesterday. The Jury decided the death was probanly accidental. Bundshn i mnloved as a night watchman for the John A. Roebling Sons Co.. at Second and Alameda streets, j He went te a room in the build- in; man larnw f ... stove. Falling tu stop the flow, he died. H lived at ro. 71 v ttuatupni SUS VVHaV DECEMBER 18, Near Collapse. (Continued from First Page. League, asked why he had Indorsed Oapt Helms, told of having implicit confidence in the candidate.. Asked by Mr. Parry If be had known of the Incident at the Sierra Madre Club, Dr. Chapman replied; "Capt Helms did not tell me he was a member of the Sierra Madre Club, nor that he visited there three or four times a week and drank intoxicating liquors. He did not mention blue moons, pink garters nor cocktail with onions in them when he asked me for the letter of Indorsement If he had he would not have received the letter worded as the one I gave him." The prosecution took exception to Attorney Perry referring to Capt Hi t OH 4 AW" t?$y f V Helms as a user of intoxlcanta This reference has been frequently made, and the court on searching for legal definitions, found and declared "a user is one who takes advantage of and uses an article." A the alleged libel referred to the captain as a user of intoxicants, the ruling affirms that portion of the article. Former Supervisor Jones, who accompanied Capt Helms on the trips to the Plumbers' and- Bakers' Union smokers, testified he never saw the captain drink. Asked If he knew the captain did not drink, he replied he could not say. Alexander W, Bonnyeastle proved a remarkable witness. Testifying as to his membership at the Sierra Madre fClub, he declared when he played games of cards with Capt. Helms they- played solo, and the only prize for this game was a glass of water. "Water solo" was such an unusual pastime for clubmen. Attorney Perry asked the court to direct the witness to produce his bar checks on Monday, In the hope It may refresh his memory., Right COLLEGE BOY'S CHARGED WITH NORTHERN KILLING UNESCORTED, Paul Lund, a lo-cal business college student left, yesterday - for Portland, Or., to face a charge of murder. This followed an Investigation conducted by Capt Hunter and Investigator Green of the District Attorney's office. . ; ' From Oregon ., came .. word that Lund was accused by Edward Bartholemew of having killed John Lund on November 18, 1816. Bartholemew is under indictment by the Portland grand Jury for this crime. He asserted that Paul Lund had done the actual killing and that he had assisted In placing the body of the dead man In a trunk and throwing this In the river, where It was found months later. The local officers had no trouble In finding Paul Lund. The latter denied knowledge of a John Lund or the commission of any crime. He praters Amuarttir MOROSCO AV1The Funniest Show In.-, the History off Los Angeles.' Ask Anyone. Don't Miss It. ' Klftht. ' 14a t lia Mat., lOo to lOo. OURBANK THEATER jfj) all i-tt I Ga 4fc" BROADWAY'S ' tn T! COMINQ: "THH CUB" and MAJESTIC ?hd.n tln" th' mornlnf at 10 a-J 1 w lat tlm. Tomorrow Night. B.nj. Trawl Plot urea la 10 Kmla, A TRIP THROUGH CHINA 70CDLEYTHe3tcr.B,ll,i2:3J,2,.':30,S4:30 8,9:33 V V Pauline Frederick, as - "Nanette of the Wilds" S VIVIAN MARTIN In "THE RIGHT DIRECTlOiN" WARRICK THE FUNNIEST MAN ON SKftTK, THE SCREEN CHARLIE CHAPLIN in "TffiE RINK1 SPECIAI. ADDED ATTRACTION ALL NEXT WEEK J. WARREN KERRIGAN PALACE Seventh near - Broadway and Wm. Demond la A GAMBLE IN SOULS 11 am. to It p.m. Popular Prleaa, )f 20, 30c Chaa. Murray If TITLE THEATER A FAREWELL SUPPER, CONSCIENCE THE SHADOWY WATERS MILLER'S Jaaetloa Sprlnc aad Main at Nlnta rox PHOT0PLAI8 A LH Am BRA ROBERT WARWICK w OiVf tiler" Hill St Thale. -The Hlrh Diver's Curve." two reel ef J1 Bet 1th a (th Hill HC UPEkBA ' K0W SHOWIN( "THK PEARL Or PARADISE." I "THE CKsfCF CAkAAI." 1016. TAUT II. In New Hands. (Contlnned from First Page.) ma to take a more active part la helping get the company's affairs in good shape. We have 2200 stockholders and our first duty Is to them. My retirement has no significance at this time. I simply do not like the manner In which the company affairs are being carried on." GRAND JURY . HEARING. There was a crowd of witnesses, most of them women, at the door of the Federal grand Juryroom yesterday afternoon, when the inquiry into the affairs of the Home Builders was resumed by Assistant United States District Attorney O'Connor. The witnesses were either from Los Angeles or contiguous towns, investors in the stock of either the Home Builders, the parent concern, or the Home Builders' General Agency, Home Builders' Fireproof Building Company or the Security Fund, auxiliary companies allied with the Home Builders. . It is the Intention of the Federal authorities to conclude the investigation -of the Home Builders' affairs during the coming week, and it is probable that a report will be made to the court by next Friday, Whether or not Indictments will follow ! not known. To prepare for eventualities .indictments are, being drawrt, and they cover 185 pages of typewritten manuscript, ready for instant use, if the grand Jury votes to indict -The Inquiry as to what the book of the Home Builders show Jn the view of the government expert. How-, ard E. Rank, having been concluded, the inquiry will now have to do with investors In the various enterprises and the use of the mails In booming the stock of the different companies. TThls part of the work is in the hands of Fostofflce Inspector Webster. NATIONAL FARM LOAN LAW. Expert will Describe Its Features to Chamber of Commerce. In - response to - hundreds of Inquiries that have come In relative to the, operation of the national farm loan law, the Chamber of Commerce has arranged for a talk at noon Monday by H. O. Gardner, who made a special Investigation of the measure for the State. Mr. Gardner Is secretary-treasurer-of the first National Farm Loan Association to be organized in this district. It Is at Torrancs. He will tell the salient features of the new law enabling Industrious farmers to borrow money at S per cent from the government, and at the close of his address will answer all question from the audience. All Interested are Invited. The talk will begin exactly at noon. Man? resides at No. 623 Commonwealth avenue and agreed to go to Portland to prove that there must be some mistake In Identity. He stated that he had never ltved( In Portland, but did reside for a time at Hillsboro, not many miles from that town. He declares he never knew a man by the name of( Btyrtholemew, but that the man mltrht be going under an assumed' name. I, The District Attorney of Portland forwarded transportation and expense money to the local officers and tha local Lund started north alone Inst night to clear his name, as he stated. 77iis year's splendid crops in South; em California and the splendid prices. All told in the forthcoming Midwinter i Number of The Times. Out Janw dfb f. nts - nf trtainmrnta SND BIO WEEK BEGINS TOMORROW. Ml A .... C r, A UA 1. N instai suooess. m.u. Todar and Tomorrow. J-'ir.t TUn Her. WHIRLWIND COMEDY Matin.., ie to KWv "T KBTS TO BALDPATE." o'clock. Prica, la Brotlakjr' Jklarraloua Handaomeit Man on th Serve a. nu L4U!9 Lovely m THE MEASURE OF A MAN" ten Ftrat Eplaod PEARL it of tu If In Starring- Pretty Ptarl Win. "Bomb" Uit Mat. Today S IS: Tonlrht. t Ii. LaM Ttm. saad&jr ifbt. A Tlrlla, vital "tinman later.!" pletur. "THE BATTLE OF LIFE" Featvirtnc- O.adr. r oh urn and a Mi ran. Snow U. 11:10, t, .:, t, I I. P.M. "ALL Man-' "The Hllth Diver" Curve," two reel, ef aldrpiitdn; laoaha Show 11. ll:s. I U. , I ti '.4 P M.

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