The San Francisco Examiner from San Francisco, California on July 25, 1915 · 74
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The San Francisco Examiner from San Francisco, California · 74

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Sunday, July 25, 1915
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74
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THE SAN FRANCISCO EXAMINER- -SUNDAY, JULY 25, 1915: CAMERA MAN TELLS OF THRILLING ADVENTURES GET N EUROPE 4-rfc, iSr Thomas Upton ':s Yacht Takes His Outfit; Snaps Earthquake Scenes, Lives iri Trenches Obstacles of Every Kind Are Overcome by RECORD OF PHOTOGRAPHER VARGES' ADVENTURES On left, Ariel L. Varges with moving picture camera, and Serbian officer standing in hole made by Austrian shell in Serbian royal palace. On right, Sir Thomas Lipton observing vaccination of Red Cross nurses on his steam yacht "Erin" on its arrival off coast of Greece. - . - . . With Characteristic American Resource and Bluff, Ariel H. Varges Makes His Way Into . Places Where No One Else Gan Get Admission and Brings Back Results Worth While Quick and Resourceful New Yorker, Whose Aim Is to Get in Where There Is Something : Happening and Obtain" Records of Events XN?4XSXJ4.-.'.'..w ,.VVVVXXNX.lX...V.X..VVVVV:VS:NXNXN.VV!V:ViiNNNi.VV 10 NG MS From the International Film Servica, lne.,238 William Strett, N.Y.C. -"MAKING A WAR." Aa Told to Haydan Talbot by ARIEL L. VARGE8, Staff Photographer of tha Hearst-Salig Nowa Pictorial and Interna tional News Servica, Now at tha Front With tho Italian Army. LONDON, July 24.-"Give me a half-dozen Rood New York police reporters and I'd cover this war right." This was the conclusion arrived al by a New York representative of a great news gathering agency who paid a recent trip to London to Investigate the workings of Its Euro-' pean bureau, It has a direct bearing on this story a story of the war as 1 old by Ariel Varges, a young man who is not a reporter at all! The battle fronts of Europe have seen much of war correspondents men whose names appear regularly In magazine and to whom descrip-j th e writing means large : checks from publishers. v. : j Ariel Varges knows nothing about descriptive writing. It is not his business., But ho has a very sharp pair of eyes and a wonderfully reten live memory. "Also, he has a mental attitude insofar as this war Is con cerned not at all unlike that of any other young, keen,-healthy. American rltizen-rsuddenly let loose in the very forefront of the struggle. This, then, Is the s,tory of a New Yorker, to whom the position of the Giants in the percentage table means just as much as it does to any fan in daily attendance at the ball grounds. LIVED IN TRENCHES. Mr. Varges has just returned to London from Serbia, where he has spent the past five months living with the men in, the trenches. His own story tells how he was able to get closer to the heart of these little-understood fighting men than probably any other foreigner who ever penetrated the country. As he tells 1t, the obvious conclusion is that it is not at all' necessary, or even advisable, to be a war correspondent in .order to get first-hand information about a war. Any young bank clerk in Wall street might do as well providing he had Mr. Varges' initial advantage. -. " . This advantage lay in the fact that Mr. Varges is a staff, photographer, one of the several sent to the various battle fronts .by the Hearst-Selig News Pict6rial. And because he is a professional photographer he speaks of "making" not "covering" the War ("To make," in the language of photographers means to photograph. On no less than three separate occasions word had come out of Serbia and reached the London bureau of tho New York "American" that Varges had met, his end. Two of the reports had it that typhus had claimed him a victim. The third at M INSTALLED Joint Meeting of Companions of , Forest Held and Elaborate Banquet Is Served. . The newly elected officers of Artemis Circle No. 120. Loyal Circle No. 179 and Twin Peaks Circle No. 222, Companions of the Forest, Ancient Order of Foresters, were jointly Installed at Pythian' Temple by Mrs. Mary J. Valcnte, past supreme chief companion. , -In honor of the occasion a banquet was given the members. These officers were installed: JtrMOR POST Chief companion Sirs. K. Rintu; rhief companion. Mm. J. Browne; aub-ii cotnpaaion. Mis K. Machara; financial aarratary. Mm. A. I.. McQnalde; temrrtini aeore-terr, flm. E. A. Marka; treasurer, Mra. R. Car-; Bell; right giiMa, Mrt,.M. Towelj left guide. Mr. 1. Emerick; inner fur4, Mira Ruth Joho-on; ' (.titer rnard. - Mra. C. Mitt hell; onranto. . Mii K OameU; physician. Fir. A. B. McOill; . trustee. H Tuzzie IMtchard.- MiM Jennie Mills and Mra. W. Krurk. ' TWIN PEAKS CIROtiK Oief companion. , Oeorge Een; ub-cliirf companion, MiM Myrtle Motlingsnnrth ; treasurer, A. Logic; financial secretary. Mrs. A. Sexton; recording secretary. Mm. M. CIetres; rijit riide. Mrs.. I. Kilian: left 'C'i'de. Mlw M. Stolu: inner mienri. Mr. U. Ewen: enter guard, Alexander Smith. ARTEMIS CIBCIK Oiief companion Mm .lessie Hartnett; eulwhief coaink.n, T. W. Terrr; finnn! iecrettrj. Mra. M. Jheselli; re-rnrtilng aecreterr. Mm. td MoreUy; treuurei-. ..Vrjw Jennie Bacnia: right tuiae. Mrr. Anme riaueea; left rune. Mra. .Millie Schmidt guide. Mm. Frankie Volquaids; outer Mra. Fannie Oundlacb. inner (uard, ' Past Supreme Chief Companion ..lohn Falconer presided at the feast. Speeches were made by Supreme .Chief Companion Miss Ray Levy, Supreme Secretary .Max Boehm, Su- preme Sub Chief Companion Mrs. Jaura Walter, Supreme Right Guard Airs. Louise Nesbit and Past Supreme . Chief Companion Miss 2011a Wunder- lich. ' Annual Outing Planned Bridge and Structural Iron Workers' Union No. SI will hold its annual outing on Sunday. August f 9. at Glen Park. There will be races, athletics and games, with prises to 'stimulate the contestants. D OFFICERS tributed it to a piece of Austrian shrapnel. : . .-. "EVERYBODY IS DOING IT." And then one day this week he ap peared and unwittingly paraphrased the famous Mark Twain saying as to the ."exaggeration" of reports of his demise. This is the way he put it: "Ma dead? That's funny. What do you suppose I'd die in Serbia for? No class in dying there. Everybody's doing it!" , And there is Ariel Varges! It was not until several days had elapsed that the idea that Sir. Varges Had done more than obtain some very remarkable war photographs in his five months in Serbia occurred to those with whom he talked. He him self scouted the suggestion when it was first put to him. " . '.' "Oh, I've seen a lot, of course," he said disparagingly, "but who cares?" , The best answer to that question is this transcription of what he haft seen unquestionably the most re markable, most human document the war has yet produced and carrying with it a greater wealth of intimate detail than probably any war correspondent, hampered by the very fact of his profession, has ever gathered in any wir, ' ; ' . . : i "To begin at the .beginning," said Mr. Varges, "I have to go back . to last pecember, when I was in Washington for the ; Hearst newspapers 'making' statesmen.; ,'. I'd ; only been there a little while when I got word to leave for Europe. Nobody seemed to have any particular prt of Europe in mind for hie to go to just Europe. The only, places I was to keep away from .were places where we knew other Hearst-Selig photographers were working, , So I started with an idea of getting with the British ' in ' Flanders. Serbia never entered my mind. . I had. had all I wanted of what I supposed was Serbia! kind, of fighting, guerrilla style In Mexico.. . .. ."" ' - . '. -.-'. .'-.'! DIFFICULTIES IN WAY. "Coriiing across, on the '.Luaitania everybody told me it was easier to break into, the Bank' of England than into the fighting zone of the British in France-' But ray orders were to get into the fighting area somewhere, and I wanted to fe'et among people I could, understand without having to resort to the hand language. Nine days in London were enough to knock that idea out of my head, ' . - 1 ''So when the earthquake id Italy came along I was ready to go 'make' it. .Those 'nine' days had done more to dishearten me' than anything t ever--went through before. But that earthquake gave me a chance to get out of England, and I saw that chance -when the news "came out on the ticker. "Of course, it wasn't exactly easy, even getting out of England with a motion picture camert and a tripod and a kodak, not to mention a lot of Non-Educational if Examsi in the Fall Civil Service Board Announces . Schedule of Tests. Landscape and ornamental trarden-ers,- raftsmen, waitresses, patrolmen for th highway commission, janitors and porters will have the opportunity to take State -civil service non-educational examinations during August and September. Following is ' the schedule announced by the commission: August 7 Gardener (laadacape and ornamental I. Poaitione par from $3 a day to 00 a month and board.. Caadidate must hare had at leaat two year recent experience In California u a Undaoape or ornamental fardener. August M Raftemaa. Poaitlona par to per dir. Candidate muit be pilemen and muat hare had at least one year'a recent experience aa a raftmian. , ' ' ' Septemlier 4 Waltreea. Poaitiona pay from 25 to $40 per month and board. PreTioua experience aa a vallreu ia not essential, but mil ajve added credit. ' ' ,' ' ' , Beptember 11 Patrolman (Highwar Commia-ion). Positiotia par from I2.RO to $ per day, and call for the inspection and the making of minor repair to the State highwave. Candidates must be of rohuKt ' health and murt be able to make nut a legible report corering the work of each day. ' ' , , September 20 Janitor and porter, Porftifma pay from S32.W and board to per month. Candidates mnt be between the ages of 21 and BO on tlie data of examination. . Mining Deal Made; $75,000 Is Involved Vacinda Preptrty Taken Over on Three-Year Option. PLACERVILLE. July 24. A mining deal of considerable magnitude has been consummated between the Vacinda Mining Company and J. F. Ar-ditto. Grant Estey, George Berkes. George Raby, G L. Lynch, Frank Dondero. William Wilkins, E. Bar-bteri, Leslie R. Dow and the Amador Mercantile Company. The new omners are to pay the Vacinda Company $75,000 for gold-bearing gravel deposits near Indian nigging, in the southern portion of the county. The option to purchase is for a "period of three years. Time is made the essence of the agreement, provisions being made for actual work to be started within sixty days from May 18, so that the mine is being opened up now. The new owners are to run a tunnel 450 feet at once so as to open valuable gold-bearing gravel deposits. . yr'4"' THVV If J 'J? iV I A 3k, 1 in i.rjiw.sas - If , ' I 1 W &t&A 'f " 'v l.r I fMy fcfsii jf :- t j-3ty y movie films and plutes (photograpric I ' X 1 negatives). ,; ' . I "Everybody- said-1 couldn't get out r A - of England with a camera, and their I; ' I deep pessimism actually got me won- j ' 1 , 1 1 .1 dering if perhaps they-weren't right. I I So I looked around to try. anck find a I , 1. , ., . - second string to-my fiddle, in case I I . ' m "". did lose the stuff I. had with me. And li v -voxmK ' I ' just than I heard about Sir Thomas I I I ; JfcTf V , Liptori and the special trip he was go- ' I ; ' I I ing to make to Serbia In his yacht. If If if I found I really couldn't get with the I ' ' 1 U British ' or French when t got over 1 "4 . there I "decided I would have to try ' r , I J 1$ , Serbia '.whether I liked it or not. But , I' I I 1 i 1 Sir Thomas hadn't the"' power to al- I - i ' ltl I ' low me on his yacht as he had turned I .i I I ff it over to the, Red Cross. ' I 1 I 1 SMUGGLES IN "MOVIES." - 'I f it- l f I "Through, Lipton's friendship (I , . XS iJS had known him in New York) and 1.1 if f . Just, plain American persuasion 1 I J ' l 1 fl , finally managed to smuggle 70 per , , d1 .J i n r: a i irtk tiJ&i :wsn LUU1IL llll I IIWIHil Mrs. Lydia Gibson Mestre Carves . Figure Inspired by Great - Conflict! Expressing poignantly the loss and tragedy-that war means 'to woman, Mrs. Lydia Gibson Mestre's "The War Bride" is said to be the first work of art inspired by. the European war to be cheated in San Francisco. The bust has been completed In the studio of Mrs. Mestre at 1635 Mason street. It will be cast soon. Mrs. Mestre is a well-kn&wn feminist of New York. She came. to San Francisco recently with her husband, Harold, who Is in charge of the workman's compensation service bureau at the exposition. After studying sculpture for two years with Bourdelle in Paris, Mrs. Mestre exhibited in the 1912 Paris saloii and. last winter in New York, where her "Maturity" attracted attention, i Mrs. Mestre has written magazine articles under' the name of Lydia Gibson. , Unity Encampment Installs Officers Banquet Follows I. O. 0. F. Cere mony Directed by J. J. McLeod. Deputy J. J. McLeod installed the following officers of Unity Encampment No. 26. I. O. O. F.: Chief patriarch", Samuel J. Bertram; high priest, J. W. Alderson; senior warden, Joseph W. Hornbeck; scribe, W. H. Blunden; treasurer, E. A. Davis; Junior warden, James S. Burnell. Following the installation a bnnquet was enjoyed. Dr. George E. Davis, grand representative, was tonstmas-ter. Addresses were made by Deputy J.- J. McLeod. Colonel Outland, Past Chiefs J. T. Ralph, R. H. Porternoi.1, W, S. Pierce, W. T. Worthington, M. H. Ludlow and Grand Scribe W, H. Barnes. ' , , - - ! Wm: : A. ' . I Sir Thomas Lipton at Wheel Fresno Co, Will Boost Its Seedless Raisins Acreage of Thompson Grapes. Increased to 38,000 to Meet Demands Bv InTEE NATIONAL NlWI StSVICE FRESNO. July 24. Five thousand acresof Thompson seedless grapes have been planted in Fresno county since January 1, according to figures compiled by Wylie M. Giffen, president of the California Associated Raisin Company. This brings the total acreage for this variety of grape to 38,000 acres. ' . Banner prices, and the steady de mand for the raisin made from the Thompson seedless grape, , are the reasons for the increased acreage. Prices for the Thompson seedless have been on the, increase for the last three years and indications point to a record price in 1315. - Without special advertising the Thompson raisin has been demanded more and more by Eastern jobbers. This vear it is planned to advertise it extensively and create a broader market. Alt a Parlor to Give-Reception July 30 Mrs. Martha Grote Hill Will Be Guest of Honor. i.Mta Parlor No. 3, N. D. G. W.. will tender a reception to Mrs. Margaret Grote Hill, newly-elected grand president, Friday evening, July 30, at Native Sons' hall. The affair will be followed by a dtinsant. .Members of sister -parlors and Native isoaa order are welcome. of His Steam Yacht "Erin.' Reception for N.E. A. Members August 21 California Federation of ' School Women's Clubs to Be Host. . Members of the National Education Association ,will be' honored at h. reception under the auspices of the California ' Federation of 1 School Women's Cubs. The reception will be held in the California building at the Exposition August 21.- . 1 Hostesses of the day will be Mra Mary M. Fitz-Gerald, president ' of the California Federation of School Women's Clubs, and Misses Agnes G. Regan , and Sarah J. Jones. They will be assisted by members of tho executive board of the federation. CAPTAIN JATEMAN TO. SPEAK Cavalry Chaplain to Discuss 'Men and Guns" at Y. M. C. A. Captain C. C. Bateman, chaplain of the Fourteenth Cavalry, U. S. A., will speak at the Y. M. C. A. men's meeting this afternoon at 4:30 o'clock on "Men and Guns." , Captain Rate-man has served In Cuba in the. Philippines and along the Canadian and Mexican borders. t . , TULARE TO GET PAVING Construction Company and City Reach an Agreement. TULARE, July 24. Following a conference between city officials and the management of the Federal Construction Company of San Francisco here to-day, it was announced ihat a virtual settlement of the controversy btwen the city and the contractors had been reached nnd that paving work would probably be started in tho near future. Question of price of the work was at issue. cent of all the movie film and plates I had and two spare cameras aboard the Erin, in the face of a refusal from the Red Cross people. She was to- go via Gibraltar and Marseilles and I had planned to get back from Italy and the earthquake in time to meet her there and either get aboard or get my material off. ' . . "I went to the earthquake by way pf Paris and ' Rome. A letter from the French Embassy at London made everything easy for, me, iny baggage never being opened once. . t ''At -Rome I found the Hearst correspondent waiting for me. It was night. As soon as I got off the train I asked him what time the next one . left . for Avezzano, where the earthquake was. 'Dominge,' he said. That meant 'to-morrow.' , "Between whisky and . cigarettes, however, I managed to get the correspondent and myself aboard a military relief train. Soldiers American or Mexican, Italian or" Serbians are pretty much alike. They're all men. And it's Just as easy to get- at the right side of them as it is to get at the right side of a New York copper or a United States Senator. MEETS TAXI DRIVER. . "Along about 2 o'clock in the morning we got , in to a little village in the mountains, the gasoline charging point for military automobiles. : It Billings, Montana, Becoming an Important" Depot for Srrip-.. ments to War Zone , Bv I.VTEKSATIONAL XlWI SllTICE - BUTTE (Mont.). July 24. Billings, in eastern Montana, Is becoming an important depot for the shipment of war horses to Europe, particularly to France. The shipments from" Billings average more than a trainload of horses per week. 1 ' Montana, Wyoming and the Dako-tas are being .scoured by the horse buyers of Europe, and at the rate horsea are being purchased the available supply will be bought up this summer. According to the representatives of the foreign governments, the destruction of horses in the war has been tremendous, and the demand for them is greater now than at the beginning, notwithstanding the use of power driven vehicles at the battle fronts. Swedish-Americans To Honor Ericsson Society to Hold Celebration on Ship-builder's Birthday. . Local Swedish-Americana are making preparations for a great open-air feet at Shell Mound Park on Saturday. July St. to commemorate the anniversary of the birth of John EricsHon. designer and builder . of the Monitor. , i The celebration has been arranged to' swell the fund for the erection of a statue to John Ericsson In Golden Gate Park. . . George Larson is president of the society.- 'Other officers include r-hurlpa Swanson. vice nresident: F. O. Sjogren, treasurer, aod AJbin' Johnson, secretary. . -. , , . . was cold and snowing. Also it was as far as the train went..' The doctors and the soldiers-were going on in fifty automobiles. I tried- to bribe one- of fhe military chauffeurs to take us along, but, he wouldn't have it at all. And then, while I was. telling him what I thought of him n my vest best American profanity, I heard somebody behind me speak. "Wha's de matter, ol' man?' "I looked around and he're was another Italian military chauffeur. "Who are you?' I asked. ' . " T used' to drive a taxi in New orH," he said with a grin. "That was enough. He drove us for six hours through the mountains, passing military patrols like a streak and without a challenge. And so we got to Saro just after daybreak. . "It was while I was making pictures of the cathedral there that the second earthquake shock, three-days after the first one, hit the place. There had been buried under- the ruins of the cathedral by the first shock one hundred . soldiers, fifty nuns and ten priests. But when the second shock came and the back wall of the cathedral qame down on my head I decided there would be an American photographer added to the list of those present under the de-brls , ' "The next thing . I knew a relief worker poured a pail of water on me and brought metu-ound. . I discovered it wasn't the whole , back wall that had hit me just one ' brick on the back of the head. '"x REFUSED PASSAGE. ' v . "By 5 o'clock in the afternoon I had finished Saro and was ready to go on to Avezzano. But wanting to go there and getting there were two different things. 'A lieutenant to whom we appealed flatly refused to allow us to board a train. ' T " 'You speak English?' I asked. "He did. a little. "Then I pulled out my New York City police card and flashed it before his eyes. . ",'Jefe politico Nuevo York,' I said. It was an awful bluff, but it worked. "T splk Engliss,' said the lieuten ant.. And then he pointed at the po-ice card. 'Tha's de goods.' "I don't know what be thought the card was, but it got us aboard the military train for Avezzano. The train was made up of box cars in which soldiers and wounded and dying and dead civilians were packed indiscrim inately. The main Red Cross hos pital was at Avezzano and they, were taking as many of the wounded as possible there. , Nobody seemed to think of removing the dead before the train started. "The. corespondent couldn't stand the idea of getting in with these poor devils and spent the four-hour trip in the brakeman's compartment But I was tired enough to get in and lie down on the straw alongside of them. , Woodmen to Honor Silver Anniversary Celebration Will Be Held in Civic Auditorium August 11. The Woodmen of the World will celebrate fits silver anniversary, Wednesday . evening, August H, at the Civic Auditorium, Larkin and Grove streets, with an entertainment and dance. Tho affair will be under the. auspices of the Head Camn. Pa cific Jurisdiction. The First Regiment of California, W. O. W., Will rive a miHtarv hull next Wednesday evening, July 28,- at Arcaaia raviiion, Jones and Eddy streets, to raise funds for the enter tainment 'of the fraternity and members of their families who are coming here for Woodmen's week; the second week in August. 'Old Swimming Hole' Acts as Reformer Tulare County Probation ' Officer Saya It Keeps Boys Out of Mischief. Br International Kiwi Slavics VISALIA, July 24. The "old swim- min'. hole" is one of the most effec-time reform agents at the disposal of Tulare county officials, according to Frederic Grimes, probation officer. Grimes declares that since the swimming season has opened there has been next to no trouble with the boys, usually engaged in mischief. During the last month three cases only were called to his attention and these were minor offenses. F. OF A. TO HOLD OUTING Various Courts to Unite for Big Reunion at Schuetzen Park. A joint outing and family reunion will be given on Sunday, August 15. at Schuetsen Park. Ran Rafael, by courts California No. 4. Bonita No. 4i, Acme Xo. SI and , University Mound No. 232, Foresters of America. A programme of races, games and athletics is being arranged. TUero will be a band for dancing. When they wakened me at Avezzano it was just dark, with a' hailstorm raging. Up on the hill above the station we could see a thousand fires, by the light of which soldiers were digging for the dead. By this time they had uncovered almost 12,000. ' , "There was no chance , of doing any work that night. There was too much snow and sleet even for flash lights. So I got interested in trying to find an answer to the correspondent's question, Where are we going to eat and sleep?' MEXICAN ITALIAN. "Finally I decided to try the officers' mess, but my companion, being an Italian, preferred walking the streets, I expect my khaki suit (which I had worn in Mexico) got me by the sentry. Anyway he saluted me and into the officers mess I wentj mighty glad to' get inside. . It was as cold as blazes and I was wet to the skin. I didn't know a' word of Italian, but I Bid know there was just about the same similarity between Mexican and Italian as there is between their wines, so I-tried a combination that seemed to me might be understood. ' "'Americano journaliste,' I announced to the group of officers, seated about a dinner table. 'Cine operator. Appetldo. Spaghetti bono. Spaghetti bono.', "Everybody laughed and thought I was crazy, I expect. Anyway they thought I might, be funny and decided to have me in. I sounded all right. And there I stayed until 2 o'clock In the morning. But then they . turned me out as " they all fterned in. The only thing that looked like aT'Cbance to get out o the storm was a Red.. Cross ambulance. The two lower cotswere occupied, but both the top ones Were empty. When I awoke at daybreak I discovered that both the men below mewho I supposed were asleep, were dead.. DIGS WITH SOLDIERS. . "After washing my face in the snow I found the correspondent who had bribed a general's chauffeur to let him sleep in the general's limousine. I worked all day, making as many scenes as I could. Some of the time I had to put in at digging with, the soldiers'. The poor old correspondent was put to work at this task almost Immediately and wasn't allowed to quit until 8:30 that night. Then he got a train back to Rome. "When he Saw me off for Marseilles he told me he had just one wish. ' ;. - " T hope they never send another New York camera man to Rome, he said. 'I'm going to have pneumonia.' I never heard afterward whether he did or not. "I only had four hours in Rome and everybody told me it would take a week to develop my pictures. But I got a photographer to let me use his studio and, with alcohol and an electric fan. managed to get them all developed before my train left." Benjamin Ide Wheeler and H. R. ' Fairclough to Have Charge r of the Meeting. . PALO ALTO. July 24. The Archaeological Institute of America will hold a special session at Stanford University August 2 to 6. Benjamin Ide Wheeler of the University of California and H. Rushton Fairclough of Stanford will be in charge.1 v. . The American ' Association 'for the Advancement of Science will act in conjunction with the Archaeological organization and will be represented on the programme by many prominent speakers. Osvald Diren of the University of Stockholm, Sweden, George Price of Winnipeg. Canada, Charles Hill-Tout of Abbotsford, B. C, J. Murray Clark of Toronto, Canada, and scores of prominent university men of the United States are scheduled to speak at the Institute meetings. BAND TO-DAY IN THE PARK Programme Announced for Concert at Golden Gate. Following is the programme for this afternoon's concert of the Goldeu Gate Park band under Assistant Director Max G. Walten: " Anthem. "Star Hpanfld Banner. Triumphal march, "fcotrr ol th Glaiia(or'. Fork Walta. "On the Beaotiful RhiM" Kf'a-Bt! la) Oarntr. "Micwm" Thomaa (hi "Spri.w Sona; Mnllial n fluefri hum solo, criminal acnes and dancw Zichrcr Fran HrtU Grand fanlat. "Miritaoa" .Wa'lar Otartnm "R.Tnirmid" Eoea.ut Voral Wtkma (ai "When Iff Tulip Tim ia Holland .. . R. WMtint "When I Waa a Praama", .Vaa Aiaifn Mtas Anita Heymana. Dcr!ptiT. "The FVa i tha Forwrt" Micriae!ii Vocal fWtiona (al "Bhm It't Mnonlis-ht in Vio". tl nrvli (b) "Firefly. My Prrm FiTflv"....t,loaji Mont Austin, tantno. March, "Federation"' .HMl "America," : ARCHAEOLOGISTS TOHDLDSFSSIDN i

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