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HOLD IMPRESSIVE SERVICE
Large Number of Friends of the Late
Judge Andrew Jackson Utley
Attend Funeral and Follow
• Body to Cemetery
Andrew Jackson Utley, who was for
many years before his death Friday
wfternoon one of the most respected
attorneys of Lor Angeles, was burled
yesterday in Rosedale cemetery.
Tho funoml was held at 2410 West
Twenty-second street, where with his
wife. Judge Utley had lived during the
entire twenty years that ho had been
In Los Angeles.
for the last year he bad dono no
active work In bis profession but had
used all of his time in studying in his
library. He had one of the best law
libraries In the state and for the year
preceding his deuth he almost lived in
Southgatc chapter of the Eastern
Star had charge of the funeral ar
rangements and the beautiful funeral
service of that order was performed.
Addresses were modes by Hpv. Dr.
H. JU Can field of the Plrst Universal-
Ist church, by Dr. U. M. Webster of
TCI Monte and by Dr. K. L. Conger of.
Pasadena. They were all near friends
of the deceased and spoke feelingly
of the many lovable qualities of their
Beautiful floral 'tributes wero given
by many of tho Acquaintances and
friends of Judge Utlcy. Among tho
most beautiful was the emblem of the
star, which was given by the Eastern
Star of this city. Several other stars
of carnations and roses wore laid tip
on the coffin, with many crosses and
other memorial emblems.
The family left by Judge Utley con
sists of his wife. Mrs. A. J. Utlcy, and
an adopted daughter, Mrs. Etta
Hance, who lives in Ellensburg,
Judge Utley had a widespread ac
quaintanceship among the legal fra
ternity not only In California but in
Michigan and Kansas.
Ho was on the bench in Michigan
beforo removing to Kansas and on b\»
arrival in Los Angeles twenty years
ago was appointed to tho -position of
He was for some years dojuty dis
trict attorney of, tho, county of Los
SAY THEY WERE HYPNOTIZED
Boys Under Arrest Claim Leader of
Automobile Gang Mesmer
Reports that police officers are Investi
gating a new phase of the automobile
thief gang, composer! of Jay Powers.
J. McFarland, Ernest Depew and
Joseph Ijeinen, may furnish an interest-
Ing sequel to the story of the capture
made by Special Officer Charles Foster
and Detectives Jones and McNamura
It was learned last evening that
two of the younger members of the
gang now claim that they were hypno
nized by Leinen, who they say used
his Svengall powers to force them into
the plots to steal autos. No confirma
tion or denial of this report could be
obtained, but tho information came
from a reliable source.
The clever boy auto thieves, none of
whom have passed their majority, stole
motors from residents of the west pan
of the city during the past two months
nnd successfully evaded detection until
Friday. The boys were arrested and
confessed to the taking of ten auto
After spending a day and a night. In
the toils, two of the lads now are said to
claim tl at Leinen, familiarly termed by
them "our friend the chauffeur," used
a hypnotic Influence over them. They
say they were unable to resist his
commands, according to reports.
OBJECT TO EVE'S GARB
Co-eds at Cincinnati University Re.
fuse to Comply With
Special to The Herald.
CINCINNATI, Nov. 12.— Girls of the
freshman and sophomore co-ed classes
at the University of Cincinnati are in a
state of rebellion over a notification
each received from Miss Edna Earle
Hope, teacher of the girls' gymnasium
Their presence "alone" was requested
at a certain time In her private room.
It developed that Mls3 Hope then re
quired each to disrobe entirely, while
measurements of her body were re
corded, for the purpose of demonstrat
ing in the future the results of the
Although afterward there was a com
promise in the way of a small double
apron, the girls still decline to submit
to the measurements, and there is an
unprecedented run on the family doc
tors for certificates, stating that the
"health of Miss So-and-so is such that
she cannot take gymnasium work."
The young women would, it is 6ald,
bring the matter before President Dab
iiey for intercession in their behalf,
v,ere it not that modesty prevents the
broaching of the subject to any man.
SHOES FIFTY YEARS OLD
Mississippi Woman With Small Feet
Wears Same Footgear Half a
Special to The Herald.
SHERMAN, Miss., Nov. 12.— Mrs. J.
A. Livingston of Lima, near here.
rWilrns to be possessed of the oldest
pair of shoes still In active service in
the United States. The venerable lady
is celebrated for having the smallest
feet In the state. This fact has enabled
Mrs. Livingston to wear the same pair
of shoes her father presented to her
more thun fifty years ago.
It was in 1839 that she received the
*hoPH. Since then' she has raised ten
children, the youngest now 21 years of
age. She still wears the shoes on all
Woman Fatally Burned
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 12.— Mrs. D.
McDonald, a widow 65 years old, who
lived alone In a dingy room of a. tum
ble-down flat at 128 K. Eighth street,
received fatal injuries from fire while
lying on her bed early today. All the
t'lrcumstances point to a conclusion
that she had ac-cldentally overturned
a kerosene lamp, setting fire to her
bed. People who live In the house say
»he went to bed at midnight Saturday
overcome with liquor.
Burned to Death In Jail
LAKH CITY, lowa, Nov. 12.-deorge
W. Uuttiick and William Jackson
were burned tv death today In the city
jail by a tire started by Buttrlclt They
wero an-euied for carousing
REMAINS OF LATE JUSTICE LAID IN LAST RESTING PLACE
Judge Andrew Jackson Utley
SAYS SALOON SIGNS
ARE GOOD GUIDEPOSTS
PASTOR PREACHES A SCATHING
Rev. Arthur S. Phelps of Central Bap.
tist Church Tells Hearers of Great
Significance to Be Discovered in
"In Hartford. Conn., there is a sign,
'Mitchell's Sample Room,' and some
one unintentionally hung a sign over
the first four letters," said Rev. Arthur
S. Phelps, pastor of the Central Bap
tist church, last evening in his spr
mon on, "Some Los Angeles Saloon
Sign Boards." The words of his text
were. "Thine adversaries havo roared
In the midst of thine assembly; they
have set up their ensigns for signs."
He snld In part:
"Yesterday's papers report the
strange case of Dr. Ha ugh of Dayton,
0., who felt a fascination for deadly
drugs, and who Is accused of admin
istering slow poison to a dozen women
who have died mysteriously. But
hundreds of men arr engnged In that
occupation in Los Angeles, dealing
across their counters what Robert Hall
railed 'liquid lire and distilled damna
tion. 1 A study of the signboards, how
ever, would lead one to believe that
the saloonkeepers "are trying to warn
the public of their danger. For ex
ample, a saloon in this city calls itself
'The Wedge,' n very appropriate name.
It implies that, there is a keen and
beautiful edge to the drink habit. Men
drink in winter to warm themselves
and drink in hot weather to cool off,
as 'The Iceman's Resort' would indi
cate. They say of somebody's whisky:
'That's all'; but Is It? They don't
want to look at the end of the volume
to see how the story is coming out.
Another remarkable whisky sign
hoard is: 'It You Can Afford It, Drink
It.' The proprietor here warns the
public that it will be expensive busi
ness for the consumer. The trade
mark of this liquor Is a pretty golden
flower. Whisky, golden as the flaming
rays of the morning sun of life's
springtime, burns and parches its way
through the soul of manhood, leaving
it a stalking-ground for the fiends of
hell, who sing the funeral dirge of
buried hopes, withered ambitions, and
premature death In the madness of
"Illustrations often make nn adver
tisement clear, and when we read,
'When homeward bound there's un
limited satisfaction In the anticipation
of so-and-so's beer." we look at the
accompanying picture of a ragged
wanderer counting his weary Rteps on
the railway ties and say: Yes, beer and
rags go together.'
"Speaking of beer signs, it seems odd
that a certain brand should illustrate
a woman, who is beer's worst enemy;
a bear which would Brunt and leave
if he stuck his tongue Into the swill,
and glorious crystal waterfalls.
"Perhaps the most vivid sign in the
city is that of the 'Cape Horn Saloon,'
with a large painting beside It of
rocks, reefs and boiling surf. Francis
Murphy could not draw a better picture
of the saloon than this proprietor has
done. Only the saloonkeepers of the
city know how many hnve made ship
wreck at their doors, torn rigging, rent
satis and broken spars telling the sad
story of a wrecked human lifp. Keats
says: 'There is no fiercer hell than the
failure of a great object.'
" 'The Hot Rivet,' Is also horribly
suggestive of the force of evil habit.
A rivet is a bolt driven through a
soft plank or platt* the end being
hammered down to keep it from being
drawn out. This saloon evidently pro
poses to clinch its customers."
FIGHTS DEER IN STREET
Remarkable Experience of a Con.
nectlcut Man on His Way
Special to The Herald.
SOUTH NOnWALK, Conn., Nov. 12.
— Henry J. Buckingham, a local paint
er, is the only man yet on record In
Connecticut who has fought with a
wild deer In the streets of a city.
While on his way to work at 7 o'clock
this morning on his bicycle a large
buck dashed acrosß the street and ran
full tilt into the rider. Buckingham
was knocked several feet from his
wheel and then attacked by the ani
Seeing that he must defend himself
or be badly hurt, liucklngham seized
the buck around the neck and then be
gan a wrestling bout, no hold barred.
Buckingham, who is a lurge man,
finally conquered. He threw the deer
and dashed behind a tree, and then the
animal ran away.
Mikado to Worship at Ise
By Associated Pross.
TOKIO, Nov. 12, 3 p. m.-It is
officially announced that the emperor
will leave Toklo November 14 to wor
ship at the great tempi* of isu.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 13, 190$.
REAL GRIEF AT FUNERAL
OF CHUCK CONNORS' WIFE
ALL CONDOLE WITH BOWERY'S
Nellie Taught Chuck How to Read
and Write and Had Raised Him
From Prize Ring to Vaudeville Ac
NEW YORK. Nov. 12.— They burled
Nellie Connors recently in a grave out
In new Calvary cemetery. She was the
wife of "Chuck" Connors, the most
noted citizen the Bowery has afforded
in many a year; yet she was nover
known by the thousands who con
tributed to "Chuck's" fame. She was
his good angel, the gentle and refining
influence that uplifted this tough fel
low, who began life as a professional
fighter, and felt that he had greatly Im
proved his condition when he rose to
the* vaudeville Htage.
Nellie Neuman Bhe was. a timid,
shrinking little thing, when "Chuck"
met her at a dance nine years ago.
"It was all off for me the minute I
looked at her," "Chuck" said yester
day, sadly, to a visitor in their little
fiat at 8 Dover street. "The minute I
seen her I knew It was no one else in
the world for me. And at that I could
'hardly believe It when I asked her to
marry me, and she said yes. She was
the brightest kid on Jackson street.
She could read an' write an 1 spell, long
words that ain't talked in Chinatown
nor Cherry Hill. She never could get
wise to the Bowery talk, always speak
ing proper and nice. I couldn't read
nor write nor spell when we was mar
"And I'll tell you what she done. She
learned me to read and write. She was
as much gone on me as I was on her,
poor little gal, and no sooner than we
was married she begun to give me an
"From the start out shfi wanted to
make me wise. She taught me my A
B C's in three days. Then she learned
me how to spell and make letters. It
was most a year before I could read a
primer, and me then over 30 years old.
But she plugged at me, and she drilled
at me, till finally she got me wise to the
readin' an" writln', in a poor sort o'
way. Before I met her I couldn't have
read a sign hanging down from the
Brooklyn brige to the river. I'd a been
a stuffed mut only for her. God bless
her, an" now she's gone."
During the night "Chuck" had
watched beside the coffin. Friends from
Cherry Hill, from Murray Hill, from
the Bowery, from upper Broadway
came to console with him. To each
group that came in "Chuck" said the
"Boys, there's Nellie smllin* back at.
us. Take your last look at her. She's
gone, an' yet she's smilln' back at us."
There was a great clock of red and
white roses from other friends. At the
head of the coffin stood a branching
candelabra, the center candle reaching
almost to the ceiling. The walls of the
narrow little room wero hung with
lavender crepe and white lace.
There was not a blotch of garish or
flaring color in this room of death. The
frugal simplicity of it all was solemnly
At 10 o'clock in the morning men
came with the hearse and carriages,
and they took the body of Nellie Con
nors to St. Andrew's church in Duane
street, near Park Row. There Father
O'Connor celebrated high mass. There
were some two score mourners, all In
humble circumstances, most of them
women who had known Nellie Connor*
from childhood. Two lightweight pugi
lists, men not eminent in the ring but
old friends of "Chuck." sat awkwardly
In a distant pew, a little frightened at
being in such an unfamlliur place as a
church, but showing on their solemn
and battered faces genuine grief and
sympathy for their old pal.
At the conclusion of the mass the
bearers carried out their burden,
"Chuck" Connors walking- back of
them, hl« rugged countenance distorted
with grief, tears running down his
bronzed cheeks. No woman was ever
more genuinely mourned.
Poker in Senator's Office
KNOXVILLU. Term., Nov. 12.— A
poker game was raided In the office of
State Senator Jerome Tcnipleton early
this morning. Senator Templeton him
self led the raid, having obtained in
formation that his son and eight or ten
others were present. The officers found
four men at play with money and chips
on the table. Templeton took the
money and the ofllcers took the chips
Will Represent Italy
IftJMR, Nov. 12.-Although his ap
polntment huu not yet been officially
announced Slgnor Hllvestrelll, umbuß-
Kiultn- to Muiiriii, will represent Italy
at the International conference on Mo
SIXTEEN-YEAR-OLD WIFE AT
Infant of Unfortunate Girl Seriously
lll— Husband Deserts Family and
Sickness Follows Pitiful At.
tempt to Earn Living
Mm. Matilda Valenco, who Is but 16
years of age although she in a mother,
Is at the county hospital with her 3
months-old bnby John, us a result of
attempting to work while 111 after being
deserted by her husband,' whom Bhe
says left her three weeks ago. At the
time the husband left the couple were
living at ir.Bs Henry street.
Tho child is suffering from pneu
monia and tho mother has Just re
covered from a severe cold.
Mrs. Vnlenco says that she was mar
ried to John Vnlenco about two years
ago. He was nn Iron worker' at thnt
time. They lived happily togetheV until
three weeks ngo, when he left without
any apparent reason, hince he left, the
child mother has worked to support her
baby and herself until thej« both be
came sick and were forced to go to the
Mrs. Valenco, In speaking of her case,
"We were married nearly two years
ago and lived together until three
weeks ago. My husband left without
any reason. I thought he would re
turn to me but he did not come.
A few days after he left the baby be
came sick. I wns unable to care for
him and work for our support at the
same time, although I tried to do It.
He gradually became worse and
finally I myself became sick. It was
then that some of the neighbors sug
gested that we go to the hospital.
Baby Seriously 111
"Little Johnnie will soon be we.ll and
I am well now. Then we will leave
and I will make enough money to sup
port us. I had made arrangements to
work for some people where we couM
have a home before I was forced to
come here and I will go to the people
as soon as I can take the baby away.
"I do not want to live with my hus
band any more after the way he treated
me. I" will not prosecute him or ask
to have him arrested."
It was said at the hospital that the
child Is suffering from pneumonia and
is in a very serious condition. The doc
tors do not think it will recover.
The little mother has not been to!d
how sick the boy is for fear of the
effect upon her. She is a small woman
and has a pretty face. She appears as
young as she Is and does not seem to
realize her position. She Is confident
that she can make her wRy In th?
world without assistance and can earn
as good n. living for herself and the
baby as her husband did. :
The baby has attracted the attention
of many of the other patients as It is
the only one In the hospital. The doc
tors are doing their best work to try
and save its life and the nurses are
exerting themselves in trying to see
that It has every care that It Is pos
sible to give.
BURGLARS PLAY POKER
At Intervals In the Game They Drink
Ale and Loot the
Special to The Herald.
NEW YORK, Nov. 12.— Somo time
during the last few days three burglars
broke into the residence of Edwin C.
Anderson at 112 West Fifty-eighth
street, carried off thousands of dollars'
worth of silverware and bric-a-brac,
and made themselves thoroughly at
home while they were doing it. The
house is not occupied at present. Mr.
Anderson is an Insurance broker, with
an office at 50 Pine street.
While at their work the burglars
found a dozen bottles of ale and wine,
which they drank. They smoked about
thirty of Mr. Anderson's cigarettes
that they found handy. In the library,
on a massive ebony topped table, were
round the empty bottles of ale and the
stubs of the cigarettes, which had
burned the table top.
Just how much the burglars stole
cannot be learned until Mr. Anderson
mikes an inventory of what is left. A
men'ber of the family, entering the
house Thursday, found the evidences of
the burglars' visit and notified the
police of the West Forty-seventh street
station. The Anderson home is just
around the corner from the residence of
Polite Commissioner McAdoo, in Fifty
The police infer that there were three
burglars from the fact that there were
three places set at the library table,
where three poker hands had been dealt
out upon the table.
How the burglars entered the house
without attracting attention and car
ried oat their plunder, which must have
bean of considerable bulk, is puzzling
Mr. Anderson, when seen at his office
yus'erday, placed his loss at between
$1000 and $1500. He is overjoyed be
cause none of his valuable paintings,
of which ho had a great number
throughout the house, were stolen. The
burglars, he said, knew a good paint
ing when they saw It, and bad taken a
numbu from their frames, evidently
expecting to come for them on a second
trip. He, says the robbery occurred
while the family were in the country.
"There Is no doubt," said Mr. Ander
son, "that the burglars reached the
roof of my house from an adjoining
roof. They then sprung the sash of
the .skylight «nd removed the glass In
the center. Through this opening a
man was let down by a rope to the
foui'th floor. He then opened the roof
Bcutt.e for his confederates.
"I want to thank these men for not
being malicious. Nothing was wilfully
destroyed. They smoked some of my
cigars' and cigarettes and drank a few
bottles of ale, but did not really severely
A Wooden Wedding
Several friends called on a New York
clergyman one evening and were kept
waiting for him for some time.
"I'm sorry to have kept you waiting,"
the minister remarked as he entered his
library, "but I have Just had to per
form a wooden wedding In the church."
"What!" said one of his visitors. "I
never heard iof »uch a thing. What
kind of a ceremony was It?"
"Oh," answered the clergyman with
a twinkle In hU eye, "it was the mar
riage or a couple of Poleo."— New York
WANT CATS LICENSED
Bird Lovers Frown on the Use of
Feathers, Not Including Thoae
of the Ostrich
Special to The Herald.
NKW TORK, Nov. 12.— "There Is
nothing so destructive to birds s* cats,
and we should set our faces against
the Increase of their tribe," declared
William Putcher, president of the Na
tional Ai^oclatlon of Atrdubon Soci
eties at Its annual meeting yesterday
in the Naturßl History museum.
"We could hardly recommend the
wholesale slaughter of eats," continued
Mr. Dutc.her, "hut we can advocate
measures to license them and hold tho
owners responsible for their depreda
Mr. Dutcher said the members should
frown upon the use of any feathers
except those of the ostrich, which can
be obtained without, killing the bird.
He said that In consequence of the
activity of the association the traffic
In mocking birds nnd nonpareils had
been stopped, as well as the general
Interstate traffic In American live
Within thp ypnr four ne^v bird reser
vations have been established, the most
Important being In Tampa bay, Fla.,
and others being on Lake Huperlor.
Mr. Dutcher said the society wns try-
Ing to obtain another reservation by
act of congress on the Atlantic coast
— the only place, It la said, In the coun
try where tho elder duck breeds. The
breeding places under protection now
(ire along tho coasts of Maine, Massa
chusetts, New York, Virginia, Florida,
Louisiana, North Carolina, Oregon and
In tho Interior of New York. Michigan
and Oregon. Strong efforts, Mr. Dutch
er declared, should be made to obtain
protection along the South Carolina
nnd Georgia coasts and parts of Flor
ida, and In general over the breeding
places along the gulf const from the
Mississippi to the nio Grande. The as
sociation has between forty and fifty
wardens to patrol the reservations.
Mr. Dutcher said It was purposed to
organize bird clubs among the eighteen
million school children In the United
States. He sold thf» litigation now
pending on the right of sale of game
birds Imported from other states had
a bearing on the efforts of the society
to prevent the sale of feathers of song
birds In this state, no matter whore
the feathers are. obtained.
EDUCATION FADS RIGHT
School Experts Say They Fitly Sup.
plement Book Work of Years
Sppt-lal to Tho Herald.
HUNTINGTON, Mich., Nov. 12.— E.
O. Cooley. superintendent of schools of
Chicago, addressed the Michigan Edu
cational association today on so-called
"fads" In education. He said:
"The introduction of manual train-
Ing, kindergartens, drawing and music
is a recognition of the need of supple
menting the book work of fifty years
ago. Those subjects are Indispensable
to good work If properly organized.
They offer the child something to do as
well as something to learn.
"The kindergarten is an organic part
of any complete system of schools. It
is not a fad. but Is fundamentally
right and necessary.
"Music has a great social value, and
educates the sentiments along whole
some lines. Drawing: exercises the ex
ecutive, motor, creative impulses of the
child, and Is closely related to the af
fairs of practical life. From the stand
point of sheer utility It Is worth more
than fine penmanship to the ordinary
"Manual training and household arts
have the same thread of purpose run
ning through them. They train the
brain through the hand. They teach
respect for manual labor.
"It seems clear, then, that we owe
the enrichment of our school program
to two things. First, to an effort to
bring our school work into closer har
mony with the social needs of the world
outside; second, to the recognition of
the necessity of utilizing Impulses and
Interests of children, hitherto neglected
In formal school education."
•> ♦ ♦
KILLS PRIZE COW FOR FOOD
Transport Cook Slaughters Jersey
Uncle Sam Was Sending to
Special to The Herald.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 12.— The story
of how the finest Jersey cow in the
Philippines met an untimely end has
just reached the bureau of insular af
fairs of the war department from
Manila. Cows are scarce In the Phil
ippines, and this Jersey wns the prize
animal of the archipelago. It was
valued at something more than $1000,
and was, until a few weeks ago, kept
at Manila. It was decided to send the
animal to the government stock farm
at Zamboanga, and preparations were
made to ship her on the Interisland
Zamboanga is a long journey from
Manila and the climate Is such that
fresh meat cannot be carried. Accord
ingly another cow of the ordinary kind
and with no blue ribbon to its credit
was taken along. When the time came
for fresh meat the cook of the trans
port went to slaughter the ordinary
cow. He looked both beasts over.
The prize winner was much better
lcoklng and was by far the fatter.
The cook killed tho prize Jersey be
fore those who really knew which cow
was which could Interfere, and the or
dinary cow is still alive and happy.
BROKEN HEARTED BANTAM
Rooster Mourns His Devoted Friend,
a Horse, Which Was
TRENTON, Nov. 12.— There is a
broken-hearted bantam rooster In I*
H. Stein's stable yard on North War
ren street. The fowl sighs for the
friendship of Mr. Stein's blooded horse,
which was sold a few weeks ago.
The bantam, once active and bright,
is now sad and will not enter the barn
where it and the horse spent many
It was a common sight to see the
bantam standing on the feed box, rub
bing Its neck over the horse's nose
and sometimes the rooster would stand
still several minutes while the horse
gently swung her noso over the ban
tam's feathers, as though endeavoring
to smooth them down.
At evening, when the horse drew the
meat wagon into the yard, the bantam
would sprint down to the gate and the
two strange friends would make a
great fuss over each other, the horse
whinnying and . the rooster strutting
JOBS IN THE NAVY
Examinations to Be Held for Berth
of Assistant Pay.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 12.— A com
petitive examination will he held at
the navy yard in this city during:
January next to fill twelve vacancies
In the gradn of assistant paymaster In
the navy. Applications for permission
to take this examination will be re
ceived by the asHlßtant secretary of the
navy up to and Including December
The merit system roi-ep** ■ u-
rated has been found ru Biufc/^Uul that
Secretary Bonaparte lius deUrmtned to
continue the plun.
TOLD OF SHERIDAN'S RIDE
Letter Describing Little Phil's Ap.
pearanee at Winchester Sold
Sne.-lftl to The Herald
NEW YORK, Nov. J2.— lnteresting
autograph letters v/ere sold nt auction
by the Merwln-Clnyton company. In
Kftst Twentieth street, yesterday.
Amongr tht-m was a five-pace quarto
letter describing On. Sheridan's fam
ous ride nnd defeat of Gen. Karly at
Winchester. Tho writer of the letter,
Oen. Oliver Kdwnrds, was under Sherl
dnn at Winchester. "His presence
nlonp," he soys, "was worth many
thousands of men." Tho letter wns
sold for $24.50.
Other items sold as follows:
A four-pnge folio, dnted 1567, con
tnininsf a list of petitions nnd proposals
which were submitted each day to
Charles IX of Prance for his considera
tion, opposite to each Hem note* In his
handwriting disposing of them nnd at
the end hla signature In full, $8.50.
Lettfr of Horace Oreeley to mem
bers of the Union TjPaguo rlub, 13
pngen, octavo, privately printed, hiH
famous defense of his action In going
bnll for Jefferson Davis, with letters
of Oreeloy, John Jay, John Hell, Jef
ferson DtivlH, W, V, Fessonden nnd
(Jen. Robert K. Lee Inserted, $li>.
Thirty-nine letters signed, the cata
logue says, by "distinguished citizens
of the last century," Including Edward
T/iuttPrbneh, Morgan J. O'Urlen, S. V.
White. John I). Crlmmtim, Asa Bird
Gnrdinor, Klbridge T. Oerry, nnd How
ard Gould, sold for 1 cent each.
CHASE PUMPKIN PIE THIEF
Fifty Indignant Farmers Join in Pur.
suit, but Only Get Back
Special to The Herald
LiOGANSPORT, Ind., Nov. 12.— '
Arouned by the nßture of the crime,
fifty Indignant fnrrnern spent, the night
In pursuit of a pumpkin pie thief. They
were members of ,tho Onus County
Horse Thief Detective association, near
A member of the association who
missed a crock of butter and a newly
baked pie from his pnntry had sent on
alarm broadcast over the rural tele
A man giving his name as Henry
Smith, his home as Frnnkfort, and his
wife were caught. They denied the
theft, but after being placed In a
wagon to be taken to jail •onfessed
and surrendered the butter and the pie
plate. The pumpkin pio has not been
Is responsible for most* of
the diseases and ailments of
the human system, ft se-
riously affects every organ
and function, causes catarrh,
weak, tired, languid feelings
and worse troubles. Take
which purifies and enriches
the blood as nothing else can
For testimonials of remarkable cures
tend for Book on the Blood, No. 3.
C. I. Hood Co., Lowell, Mass.
Every sufferer from
Heart Disease. Or-
ffanlo Disease, Pri-
vate Disease, Blad-
der Disease, Spinal
Disease. Llvar Dls-
•ai«, Stomach Dla-
eaie. Nervous De-
bility. Write or
call for book. Sent
Don't delay Of
flee hours 10 a, in
| to 5:00 p. m. Open
I Appliance Co.
m 451 $4 Sooth
r Main Street
No Question About It
Is the BEST BEER-
The Favorite Brew
Germania Malt Tonic a Specialty
Adloff & Hauerwaas
Depot and Bottling; Works
112-118 Central A ye.
/gp& Going East?
\gL&/ Try the Through Tourist Sleepers
__*^rr^T . • on the •
Ml "Salt Lahe Route"
• BEAUTIFUL SCENERY
• Through Cars Leave Pirst St. Station at 7:20 p. m. Daily for
Chicago, St. Louis, Omaha and All Eastern Points
Stopovers Allowed at Salt Lake City for Sightseeing;
Information at City Office
Home 352-190, Main 352-4095 250 South Spring Street
A rich nan iiiM tti«6th«rday. TT*«ii<*i
In th« very midsummer of Ufa, and b« led
Li» family «1,000,00 a Th« doctor* cftrtlfl-
fat* »how(yl that
■"JvE? death r«mlt#4
JhK from typhoid
f-'*'- ~^\ f«T«r. Th« doctor
-*-H>'»W.«o«o?U ) friend! "That
C 3** **i£r manwasaanlr.ldn.
\*S^r*-IL^CA H« had A onl«ndid
S^lu-iT win. P&2f> con atltiiHon. t
jtmummtS a could have pullwl
I I"^* H H him through If hl«
/J -*ma h W stomach hod beftn
*^-^-*,i, i . w -v^_tiL nonnd. But h«
vPrTj'it? ' S* nilned his atom aeh
Hj hy hasty meal*,
t *'^ (matched In Inter-
val* of hntlnesA and hy neglact of symp-
toms which havn heon warning him a ,
yffir pant, that his stomach was falling
In Its duties."
Th« symptoms of a disordered stomach
ar«, amonn othe r», variable appflUtfl, sonr
risings, heartburn, undue fullness after
eating, dull headache, dingy complexion,
discolored eya, fluctuations In physical
strength, nervousness, sleeplessness de>
pondnncy. No person will have all them
symptoms at once.
The restoration of the stomach to sound
health, begins with the first dos« of Dr.
Plerce's Ooldrn Medical Discovery. The
cure progresses until the functions of the
stomach are In hi-nlthy operation. Then
the nerves axe* quiet and strong, tho ap-
I petite healthful, the sleep restful, the eye
I bright, the complexion clear.
I "Plot** accent my thunka for the benefit
which my child rerel»»d from jrour medi-
cine." writes Mrs. W. A. Morgan, of Bllica.
Mo. "lie bad benn troubled for nnarlr •
year with llv»r complaint, lndlgojtion and
constipation. T gave him your 'Oolden
Medlral Discovery ■ and 'Pinaiant PelleU.'
and thny did him treat rood. I gave him
the Discovery* about fight months, and
serenl rials of tho ' Pellets.' lie seems to
be perfectly well now."
If you want a cru-e accept no substitute
for "Golden Medical Discovery."
l*Y\t*«*» oX. h «*« OWaiNAL Uttls Liver
l^vSiil!*. 5" I*'1 *' fl"t Put up by old Dr.
Kc\\e\s> £*■ V. Pierce over « ream »to.
have been much Imitated but
i never equaled. They're made of purely vear-
•tahle. concentrated and refined medicinal
principles, extracted from native American
roots and plants. They speedily relieve and
cure foul, torpid and deranged Stomacba,
Llrers aud Kowels and their attendant dls-
tresaful allmentft. One or two a laxatlv*
three or four a cathartic.
Special Train Service
Leave Los Angeles, Arcade
Depot, 9:15 a. m. each of the
three days. Returning leave
Long Beach November 14
and 16 5:00 p. m.; November
15 11:00 p. m.
Addresses and Banquet Nov. 1 5
Information at 261 South Spring St.
d* itigl'if nn ° üble Berth In Sleeping
on daily and personally con-
ducted Northwestern - Union
Pacific excursions from Los
Angeles. Special attention
given family parties. Choice
of routes. Fast schedules.
Through trains. No change of
cars from San Francisco, Los
Angeles and Portland. These
Excursions are in charge of expert*
enced men whose entire attention la
given to the comfort and welfare of
the travelers in his charge. Full
particulars on application to
Int. Eie. J^tV *'*' rlll ** l>
C2SO for lots half block from
•«»■'•*** Business Center.
LOS ANGGLES-BULLFROQ REAL-
TY & INVESTMENT CO. (Inc.)
418 Herman W. Ilellman Illdic.,
!•<>• Anicrlra, C."al.
208 W. Second
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