Newspaper Page Text
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
SATURDAY, Nov. 11, 1905.
ft E. Wnllln to Katherlne Wallln Thorn
ton find Dorothy VV. King— l'art lot. 4,
block D, Onrrlena $1000
O. Hootiry to 11. Vt Kelnoehl— Lots 4 ami
10, Willow tract $B'po
Feederlea H. do Lagnna to Mrs. X, V.
Miller— Lots 2, 3 find 19, block 8, Golden
Wrst Weights tract $10
M. C. Smith to Mary 13. Ellis— Lot it.
block R, Howe* trflrt $10
.1. W. ("ratio to Ui I). Warden— Lot 4S'l
San IMnuiN $10
C. P. Warden to J. W. Crane— Part roc
11 1 B 19 W $«3;l
C. D. Warden to J. W. Crane— l'art sec
11 1 S 19 W $10
C. J. Fox to C. W. Flshcr-Lot 12 Hcxlg
klns sub $1
J. 11. Holmen, Jr., to 11. L. Wtneman
and n, A. Uarker— Lot 11, block 11, Ulec
trlc H.illwny Homenteßrt association $10
.1. Kuebler to K. K. Hklnner— Agreement
to convey p«rt lots 28 and i! 9, block 121,
Long Uearh $4jt»)
B. Reynolds to T. O. & T. Co.— Part s«c
7 3 8 13 W $10
F. Ij. Masemnn to Aduli 0, Rice— Lot Ml
Strong & nicklnaon'n Woodlawn $10
J. A. White to F. W. llurtlctt— Part farm
lot 15 Oardena tract $10
Catherine 8. Ransom to Mnry A. For*
man, trustee— Lot 12, nub of lot GO, Lick
tract, Hollywood $1>)
A. Vlortrk to G. K. Wilson— All land
lying between southeast lino of lot con
voyed tn J. C. llrown )>y deed, 149-21.2 and
R of W conveyed to Calif & Centr.il
Rallwny eompnny $10
T. O. & T Co. tn Amies Herry-Pmt
of trust property $10
Agnes Retry to Hnrnh H. McCllne— Lot
121, Ooo'lwln tract 51')
J. O. Halo, to J. A. McCoy-Lot 07 nnd M,
Wlesendangcr & LelKhton sub of Golden
Park tract $10
There's . Money In tt
Kvory Woodbury graduate making
money. Blmply a matter of qualifying.
Tho Woodbury courses In (IHEGI)
SHORTHAND and ACTUAL BUSINESS
TRAININO do quallfv-nulckly and ef-
fectively. Every dfiy TIIK BEST day to
enter. Call, write, phone.
SOa S. Hill St., Loa Angeles. Cal.
Fall Term Opened September 11
Class and private Instruction In every
department of music and language by
best teachers. Tho value and import-
nnco to children of our kindergarten
work Bhould bo known to every parent.
Physical' culture by foremost teacher.
For catalogue, terms, etc., apply to
Conservatory, 232 S. Hill St. LOUIS
tPjd&gr The Largest Business
YM%Xf9 College in Los Angeles
. 953-5-7 W. 7th St.
Failures elsewheru succeed here. Tt's the
TBACHER-lt's the SYSTEM. Visit ono
of our larpre classes. Ages 12 to 82, 601
Currier Bids:. Home 2196; Main 5570.
— '■SOOTHCPN CALIFORN/A 1 •■( '
AND GRAHAM SCHOOL OF iMOffTHAflfDi.
C** 3 OKANO AVC. LOi A»Ml£5, CAL. ■
rnu-._Hi_ .if """ ° * T "
J^KptflfTW™Na* Swell new bungalow In
BwWWJIiWaS^AjJf the southwest. lust
liw'l!U&yUws?MiSf completed and must
'"■' so '^ or a " ens ' 1 at
once; 6 rooms, recop-
tlon hall and trunk
room, flue bath and best of plumbing.
Worth $3500, but if sold at once for all
cash, $2500. Don't miss this snap.
• EDWIN ALDERSON,
Owner, 20i) Laiighlln Bldg.
F^R~SAiS^~SCHOLARSHip IN tTiE
Los Angeles College of Fine Arts, at
a very low figure. Address BOX 105
ASSAYING NIGHT SCHOOL— NOW IN
session. WADE & WADE, 31S East
First st. •
your propel ty; immense bargains; ap-
ply at once. Satisfaction and quick re-
sults. Member Realty Board. 304-5 BRT-
BON BLOCK, 2d and Spring eta.
One of the best propositions in 10
acres of oranges on tho market, l'rlco
■ is right and property will bear rigid
. investigation. THIS IS GILT EDGE.
Six-room house, barn and out-bulldlngs;
trues from C to 12 years old, all in ex-
cellent condition and heavy bearers;
abundance of water; wilt net $1500 an-
nually; price $10,1100; part In eastern or
city property hero; balance can be paid
No. 304 Bryson Block.
We have somn new. modern 5 and fi-
room cottages to exchunge for vacant
lots or clear acreage, or for salo for
small payment down.
O. 11. JONES & CO.,
Homo 1821. 117 S. Broadway.
DO YOU WANT TO
■ BUY, SELL, RENT OK EXCHANGE
real estate — lot, house, farm, ranch,
business or manufacturing property?
List with us. Wii get results. Strict
attention to business. No deal too
Email. See us for snaps — for home-
making or investment.
A. C. GONDKINO.
629 BYRNE 13LDO.
FOR EXCHANGE— ' ~"
Slxty-ttva ryom npartment house,
close in, center of town, ulways full
and a hlg money maker. Will trade
lor good outside or city property.
' '"" ' BUN WHITE!.
No. au4 Hryson Block.
IOH EXCHANGE— WK IIAVK SlfiVKß-
al propurtles which wo are author-
Ixed to- trade fur automobiles and
van *Klve some unu a Hpli-mliu deal.
UKOWN & WOODS, 317 l<"ay..
WAX ON WILL JBXCHANCUa ?OUlt
1 property, any location. Large Hat to
ielect from. MAXON REALTY CO.,
U4-11S titlmson llldg.
FOR BALE-A BCUIOLAKSIIIP IN THH
-Los Angeles College of Fine Arts, at
a very low tivure. . Address JiUX IoS
65- ROOM HOTEL. NEW, FIRST-CLASS,
3&00; ciihli nr foothill property, HID-
DALL, 2OS Copp Bids.
slboo" TO $10,000-1 NCOMK! COTTAGES*;
want f»oi HIM or lotu. BIDDALL, m
coyp ui<ih. ■ ' ■■ ■ . ' ■
$1(00-25 AUHKH PUKKIS. CLKAK, FOR
iHiiiKti or lot equity. tUUDALL, 208
W. B. Totts to J. J. Dolton-Fart lot H,
R J. Baldwins Ist Sub of Ro Portrcro
Or.indfl .......i . . \1 , .. $10
H W. Wilson to C. C. Thomdon-Lot 8.
- block 40, Klectric Railway HomMten.fi
, association $10
0 Ltaln I). Weaver to S. Hanson-Lot S
1 Fwrrlß ft Lymnn sub $10
0 N. P. Hanson to Li F. Uassett-Lot «,
. Farrls A Lymanti sub $10
1 „<" I?- Vo»in to T. Everett-Lot 11, Car
0 llrlo lUlghf* tract $10
• , } v^ *S "yHt to J. A. Wlnans-Lot 11,
0 Rlrhnrclson's sub of lots 2 and 3 Dlmmloft
'I Arroyo tract %\t)
[1 V Rupert to W. O. Johnson— Lot. 59
1 Shiiftr * Lanterman's resub of Dlm
1 rnlck trnrt $10
3 TII9 McCarthy Co. to B, Roue-Lot 8,
) McCarthy Co.'s South Main and 40th
- street tract $10
I F. N. Wilkinson to ft. W. Armstrone
1 Lots 39 nnd 10 C'ahuengn. I'laco .$lO
- Lurlmla It. Simpson to H. 11. P. Obst—
) I'nrt lot 3<i, I>. McUarry's sub $1,123
t O. L<mz to A. 1.,. Bennett— Lot 78, Uoo>l
, win trnct .510
) 13, Hell to J. nosshant-Lot G Crlbb ft
! Sinclair's Garflcld Heights tract $10
) W. ,T. Sprnrrr to Kstclln. flhlrlrtft— Lot 12
1 nnd portion of lot 11, block 1, Morris Yin
) suh $io
1 T. I. &T. Co. to Mary L. Dranßv— Pnrt
) lot 1, block L, Jlnrvord Heights tract. .slo
I, Serrurlor to T. 11. Foote, «t al— Lots
; 11. 12, 2.1 nnd part lot 10 of S. Htratton
) sub of lots It nnd 12, blook X, Lako Vln
I L. & W. association $10
Santa Monica L. & W. Co. to Jennto IS.
I Cowan— l,ot 4. block fifl, Artenlnn tract.. slo
I J. nrarbaiigh to Mary E. Tnllman— Lot
> 10, blnrk 1, Pacific farms $10
: P. llutcliliisnn to Anno E. Lynch— Lot ;;3,
1 Wcatßalfi trnct $I<i
Same to Mary A. Tnrbell-Lots 37 nnd 38
1 same Iract $10
Bamn to T. K. Dotty— Agreement to enn
1 vpy lot 30, Biimo tract $200
1 Snmo to Jonnln RlrTcllP— Agreement to
convey lot 07, I'Kllsade tract $200
F. C. Frnnor to Kato M. Cocke— Lot 17,
block O, Houth Honnio Brae tract $10
W. C, Jarnps to A. B. Chase— All lot 9
nnd part lot 10, Mrs. Eliza Wilson's
A. B. Chase to T. I. & T. Co.-Same hs
A. Hand to J. Falrley, Jr.— Lots 23 and 24
Wlllowbrook ; . .$lO
E. M. Harris to S. L. Hrlßgs-Part of
Ro Ran I'asqual nnd Santa Anita $10
W. A. Carney to C. G. Pursche— Lot
23 und pnrt lot 2fi, Joseph LoiiKhced sub of
lots 30, 81 and 3« nnd resub of lots 17, 18,
23 and 24 Hoover tract $10
Clara J. McKlnnon to B. L, Bates— Lots
2T>, 26, 27 and 28 llonnevllle tract $10
R. F. Bennett to W. B. Thompson— Part
lot. 5. block 77. II S $10
G. W. Welk to J. Bartel-Lot 100, Clark
& Bryan tract $10
Eulnlle (IraßS to J. Alnley— Part lot 7,
11. J. Whltley tract No. 2 $10
Calif Standard Oil Co. to H. G. Partlow—
Lots 20 and 21, block 4, Diamond street
U. L. Woodworth to H. O. Gondrlng—
Lot 58, Robert Marsh Central Avenue
A. Lnvin to C. G. Houck— Lot GB, Strong
& Dickinson's Central Avenuo tract. ...slo
Whlttler Milling Co. to Elizabeth Fry-
Part lot 2, block 21, Whlttler $10
P. C. Keliher ot al to M. F. ODea—P art
sec IS 3 S 13 AY '. $10
G. F. Mansfield et nl to F. Dohs— Lots 22
and 23, Central Arlington Heights. ...slo
Martha C. Hougham to W. J. Lawrence
—Part lot' B, block 7. Ollvewood ....SI2OO
O. E. Brewer to S. T. Montgomery —
Lot IM, Boettchor tract $10
Belle Rtctor to C. K. Parker— Lot 14,
block 11, Charles Victor Hall tract *10
Caroline Mondon to Ida Marston— Lot 3(>.
block C. il'he McCarthy Co.'s Moneta
Avenue and Figiicroa street tract $10
Rachel Ware to Alma B. Wheeler— Lot
12, Ware Monota Avenue and Figueroa
street tract $Bjo
S. McCray to same — Lot 40, same
11. Heffner to G. F. Morcom— Part block
31, O 8 Jlu
R. C. Gillis to Western Pacific Del. Co.
—Lot commencing at point In NE line of
26th street is prolonged NW distant 3545.!T>
fett, etc $10
A. H. Fleming to same— Portion of lot
43, Santa Monica L. & W. Co.'s. tract. ...slo
C. A. Woingart to O. Kelum— Lots 13
and 15, block 3, Hawkeyc tract No. 2 $10
J. C. Brooks to S. S^jon— Portion of
Wlnshopa Culvert tract $10
N. C. Oswald to Mrs. C. F. Brlgham—
Agreement to convey lot 10, block 3, Os
wald Home tract 'M 0
L. E. Jones to Ellen J. McKeever— Lot
17, Hoffman tract $10
G. W. Witherell to Homo Inv. Co. of
Pasadena — Part lot 1, P. G. Wooster's sub
of lot 4, block H, San Pasqual trac,t....slo
T G-. ■■& T. Co. to A. Rosunbaum— Lot
37, block 2, South Woodlawn $10
Same to Virginia O'Neil— Lot 2, block C,
Edgemont Terrace $10
Same to- K. M. Huntoon et al— Lot 3,
block C, Edgemont Terrace $10
•T. Davis to H. Knleb— Lot 1, Johnson
street tract $2000
U. T. & R. Co. to M. P. Reynolds— Lot
4G3, 4th street Bridge tract $400
Minnla W. ■ Barrow to Mrs. Cora W.
Barrow — Lot 10, E. M. Funks' sub of
Wltherow tract $10
Cora W. Carney to Minnie W. Barrow-
Lot 3, block C, Pelllssler tract $1300
Mrs. Cora W. Carney to Minnie W.
Barrow— Lot 11, E. M. Funks' sub of
Witherow tract $10
Harriet A. Lane to L. D. Lowry, Mary
E. Lowry, as Joint tenants— Lot 10, Good
win-Lukens tract $10
G. V. Smith to D. T. Althouse— Lot 13,
block B, Cook & Miller's resub $10
G. V. Smith to D. T. Althouse— Lot 13,
block B, Cook & Miller's resub $10
J. A. Lewis to same— Lot 14, block K.
samo tract $10
E. K. J. Copeland to Julia Bramley —
Part lot 14, block B, Ocean Park Villa
Julia Bramley to S. Burnslde— Part lot
14, block B, Ocean Park Villa tract $10
J. W. Rice to L. R. E. Scvler— Lot 8,
block A, Cook & Miller resub $10
J. Espinosa to F. J. Bonllla— Lot 13,
block 16, Puente $250
Emma A. Hughes to Robbing Realty Co.
—Lot 31, G. W. King's sub.: ; $1
J. N. Woods et al to B. W. Reed— Lots
C 8 and 69, block 1, Aldine Square tract.. slo
Anna L. Sweet to U. T. & R. Co.— Lots
19 and 20. block 2. Childs Heights tract.. slo
THUS*:: LIVE) AGENTS SKLL, \
IN THE) CITY. i
nOTEL VAN NUVS mtOAUWAY ne«<
nduiil. 4111 South Urnndnuy.
IIOTICI. XATICh news atunil, 110 Weal
II(>n:i. IIOI.I.KMIUCIC news stnuiL
Second null Spring. .
11. K. UAHUNKIt, 3OS South Spring.
HOTIJI. ANfiHI.US ne«M ulniul, cornet
Fourth and Sprlnsr.
HOTIM, WESTMINSTER new* ■tnn<l
corner Kaurth nnil Main.
IIOTIOI, UOSSI.VN, 437 Suu<h Mnln.
It. A. IIOIIN, r,f,\ Sou 1 1, Spring.
KAMONA HOOK COMPANY, SOT Weal
11. W. COI.MXN, 033 Month Mnln.
J. RAWAK. Hotel I.uukrrnhlm new*
NK\v"i i !'n" >r iJ«ok e co n MI > AN Y, UOl" Mouth
lIOI.VICS HGOK COMPANY, 441 South
HOTEL NAIIRAU neiva atond, cornel
rirat ami Spring.
OI.IVHK * HA INKS, 108 Month Spring
IIOTKI- VAN NUYB news atund, Kourtt
R. 11. MOOHTC. 1022 Puanclrnn nvrimr.
11. SIOI.INO. corner Seventh ami Hill
PHE3BHAN I.ISCOMnK COMPANY, Six.
teentli nnil Mnln.
BIK. «« AN SHUT, corner Seventh nntf
Hn! 1 i"*IIMO)f, 104 North Duly.
Mil!*. KdIHIKI.I., IS6H Kant Vint.
HANKS & GIIHKN, 11)110 South Mnln.
H01.M89 HOOK COMPANY, !»T Soutt
M. M A! n nP3NJV. 01«t Kant Fifth.
N I.IiI^'SWKKH, 2M Hunt PIHh.
U. WH'rilHllll.l-. 2IIS South Main.
11. AMOS. Kl4 Went Nrvrnlli,
10. JOI'IS. B2l> \\r*t Seventh.
O. SAKI'M.AIIKS, MX North Mnln.
JACOII MOHTHMSKN, 313 North Mais
1I|;NIIY PORATII. aa.l Central nrnut
A. S. nAI.PII, lIT Commerelal,
XV. 1,, SIIOCKI.HY, 111 North Mnln.
MAX IIOTII CKSAR CO., 100 South Mall
J. 11. A1.1.11N. ll» ill Mn.t Plrat.
i 4iin .v ntory. am.i i;n«t pirat.
O. TA'I'K, 2<<oo Knat Fourth.
bY PIIKI.P*. 172<t lOnat Seventh.
A. MCT/(il!ll, 31» Knat Nluth.
MR. CUTIIUSII, corner Knat Ptrat out
r. iikiimi.ow, anna went piro.
NOiuoi.K STOVU CO., 20(13 Weat Ploa
A. liI.HSTHAI), 2020 South Main.
11. NTItKKI.IV. -iur,:\ Snutn 1« »»enu>
11. C. AHI.K. 021 Kn«t Fifth.
A. M. IIUI'T, Tneuty.tlrat atreet nn«
J, K. ItUKK, SO2l» Centrnl avenue.
liyis & SATOIIIOM,, 105 North llu»l«
T. J. HOUSE), 2(101 Kaat Main.
J. VAXUUZi IBM Daat llala*
LOS ANGELES HERALD | MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 13, 1905.
O. W. I,lehtenbftrß«r to tT. T. A R. Co.
—Lots 21 und 22, block 2, Child* Heights
tract ; $10
&■ L. Burk« et HI to N. nos— Lot 27,
block D, Uurke Bros.' Flgueroa Blauson
Mrs. Kttn. Vlncrnt to Hester M. Tourist
—Lot 3 Pnul place *">
Mrs. (j. jr. Kd wards to M. Tanbd Mlllor
—Lot 17, block 7, Hcrmosa fiench $10
<>. J. Coto to I)avld Fulks— Lots * to 0
Inclusive, block A, Salomon's Wnnhlnßtnn
strrpt and First avfnuo tract $1"
T. V. I'hllllps to Anna M. Taggnrt— Lot
4, block F, L. A. Imp. Co.'s subdivision
of part* of lots 6 and 7, block 9, H. 8... 510
Jano K. Klrkpnlrlck to IS, C. Ulrd— Lot
18, blor.k 16, Hcrmouft TJench $10
Btearns-Counta Inv. Co. to K. K. Jahrus
Lot. 15, block 30, Alamltos Heights
Conservative Realty Co. to W. t>>srr—
Irf)t« 3 and 4, block Q, Burkhnrd Home
Ilachnl Wnrs to M. .1. Btark-Lot 9,
block C, Wnro Villa tract $RSO
<\ L. nnndy et nl. to Amelia Tnstmann
Lot 13, blook M, Ocean Park Villa trnct
Wo. 2 Jli)
T. I. A T. Co. to J. 11. Hunt-Lot 14,
block It. Bowen & Chamberlln's Main
and Flßueroa strpot tract 119
Kllznbpth Hoynoldfl Packard to 13. K.
Aim— Lot 9, block 14, Venice of Amer-
If. C. Downing to S. Dell— Pn.rt lot L ns
nbovo nhown on partition map of Ho
Jr'alos Verdes , $10
Oundnlupe R. I'adllln 'to Sara L. Mas-
ser— Portion of lot 1»0 MontPbHlo trnct.slo
Sara 1,. Afnssrr to ftundnlupe Padllla—
Lot commencing nt boundary dtnke be-
twppn lots 178, ISO nnd IS2, lielng north-
west enrner of lot 182 of Montehpllo tract,
running smith 14 degrees 27 minutes wMt
for tio feot from Bald stake along boun-
dary brtwrpn Ints 178 nnd IS2, thonco
south 7S ilpgrecs 83 minute* mnt partition
to north boundary of lot 182 to reservoir
boundary, etc }|o
'';„":, barter to 13. B. Henjamln-Lot 11!
McClellan trnct $250
Cnthnrlno McQulston to same— Lot 13
same tract $250
Ida t>. Wlleox Uevrrldgo to J. It. Ben-
nett— Part block 3 Hollywood $10
Same to same— Part lots 8 and 8, block
3, Hollywood «itj
■>7M.-,7 M .-, Ll'L 1 ' ij*«S* t0 Xl Firth-Part section
XI, 2 8. 14 \V JlihO
C. It. Johnson to A. Hlsncnzzi-Asslßn-
Sno"^ lnterest 'n agreement of snlo
■m H ; , r 'J ll } xara t0 lr - Pottor— Lot R, block
h .IF,' ll , ai!artl '« East Sldo addition. .Jl
Cynthia L. Conger to M. L. Falken-
stlcn— Lot 10 Conger's Central avenuo
tract tt »J0
M. L. Kfllkenstlen to J. S. Winflold-Lot
iE 0 ",?,"" Ce nfal avenue trnct 110
t w " e ,:v, s ? ami »n to Hattle M. Bartlett-
Lot 6(. Park tract $137
W-" 1 T 3 oma , 99 n t( ?, J - J - Resemayer-Part
Won* No 1 323 2 b '° Ck J Menl ° Pnrk " l ft
oSlden'- S? C " t °'" J -"i i "Wyan-Lof 23
(P A - «• Williams and;F:VH. # . # Taft,VtrM.
trn'^t • Oanom-Lot 17 HumboMt
1 °." 1?' """""man to Anna ' M. v Walte-
uSi « an^ p 2, rt J, ot 17 ' block D - P^t
21 /o 'iS d c?' blo . ck . B - I"* rt lots 19 ».
Union T. & T. Co.'of •rlrX"to",o'iw.
fuWfcn 1 ; &b& bl 3 ock . 24 - Short Llnc *°i*
bIJk II p l? i : r b^vt\e P rrk ce c II o SO tlra^°t I ra^°" l ' <;"; "$ < Jo
A. Petersan to T. I. & T. Co — Same ni
above without exception ......... tio
r w n's G ' pcp cc >rge-Lots 8 and 1),
Vin^ract^ 8 ntW *° J ' E ' Pac S
w M n ry I n enn t0 J - A - Crocker-Lot" "sn.
Wallace Bros. Ollvewood sub sin
i-£i nn R i Go l d J?«r A - H - Chamberlain-Lot
beginning nt NW corner of 26.GG aero tract
conveyed to H. Cooley by deed 111-20;-,
running th S along W line of said tract
u.i 7 ens the E, etc j],)
FA'"*?' Y ebster t0 Ocean Park" Bank-
Lot 15 and part lot 17, block 11, Bay View
tract, lot 20, block 10, replat of Bay View
tract 31 q
. ,J, J - 1 ?u, L , a , n S to F. W. Steariis-LoV 2,
block G, Mlra Mar tract $2100
X Mlchod to J. W. Martin-Part lot 8,
Carroll Park tract $10
ii H i?*-i, St ? cI ?> t0 W ' W - Reints-Part 'lot
14, block 3, Bartow tract sin
.p. p *LHL H , atcin to Ai C. Wolf and Oene-
vjeve Wolf-Part lot 15, block C, Stanwood
& Nash's sub of Farm lot 182, American
E. J. Burllngham to T. Norcross-Lot'U
block A, Johnson tract 110
F. J. Kairbairn to P. W. Schroeder— Lot
5, Peck's sub of block 2, Palos Verrlcs
nJIn Jl , F m'? a " c f s to ll - X - Huntlngton-
R or W for single or double track rail-
way over part of sec 19 2 S 13 W... Jl
J- V- Walters to H. E. Huntington-
Part of sec lit 2513 W ■ %i
American Savings Bank to Emmo Luk-
ens— Lot G5, and part lot 6(i, Flgueroa
J. B. Miller to Ralph L. Kaiser-Lots
3, 4. 5 and 7, block A, Cook & Millers
Same to same— Lot 2. block A, same
W. E. Stevens to F. R. Wooster— Lot
4, block 23, Electric Railway Homestead
association tract $10
Rosalio A. Stllson to W. J. Varlel— Lots
37 and 38, block 20. Azusa Jl
Elizabeth A. Koster to S. M. Qulmby-
Part lot 10, block 12 R 3, Wilming-
Mary A. Wiggins to Mrs. J. Cody-Lots
23 and 24, block R, Santa Monica Com-
mercial Co.'s tract J23.")0
Estate of Mary E. Wyckoff— Decree of
distribution to Edward B. Wyckoff and
Graco W. Kelterer— Lots 7 and 8, block 5,
Geoigo Dalton, sr., tract , jl
E. B. Wyckoff admr of estate of Mary
R. WyckofT deed to E. B. Wyckoff and
(Jraco Kelterer— Lots 7 and 8, block 5,
George Dalton, nr., tract Jl'j
Primo Co. to AY. A. Barr et al— Agmt
to convey lots 1 to 4. block 3, and lots 1 to
4, block 4, Ro Provldoncia & Scott
O. Meyer to Julius A. Abrahams— Part
lot 83, Nadeau Villa tract $10
J. G. White to J. A. Abrahams and C.
W. Schmidt— Agreement to convey lots 78
and 79, Central add $500
L. A. National Bank to G. W. PlttlnuvT
—Part sec 6 1 S 9 W 7*lo
Same to same— Part bee 9 1 S fl W $10
A. Arens to W. E. Webb— Agreement
to convoy lot 12, block 4, Simon & Hub-
bard's sub $"500
Adelia A. Adams to W. O. Williams—
Agreement to convey lots 78 and 79 Cpn-
tral add $500
Same to B. Harris— Agreement to con-
vey lot 121, Central add to city of Santa
A. J. Sanders et al to W. R. Harper—
Lot 1(1. block X, Garvanza add no. 1..5i0
G. R. Watrous to Lucy M. Morey—
Lots 28, 29, Smith's add to Whlttler $10
Mamio Fortner to Grace V. Lockwood —
Agreement to' convey lot 1(1, block 3,
Electric Railway Homestead association
J. T. Galley to R. Q. Loucks— Agreement
to convoy lot 27, block H, Mirador traot
No. 4 of Ro Lob Palos Verdes $723
San Pedro Shipping
Steamer Alcazar, from Greenwood.
Steamer Norwood, for San Francisco.
Steamer Harold Doblar, for Ban Fran
Schooner Ariel. Gray's Ilnrbor.
Schooner Robert R. Hind. Portland.
Schooner Louise, Umpquu.
Schooner Beulah. Astoria.
Schooner Alert, Belllngham.
Schooner Fred J. Wood. Gray's Warhor.
Schooner Robert Searlos, Gray's Harbor.
Schooner Honolpu, Portland.
Schooner Esther liuhne, Kureka.
Schooner Admiral, Everett,
Schooner William Renton, Wlllbimi.
Barkentlna T. P. Emtgh, Taconm.
Schooner O. J. Olson, llalliirtl.
Schooner Hugh Hogan, 'flllnmook.
Scliooncr Mahukona. Portland.
Schooner Rangor. (Jray'H Harbor. ,
Steamer San Pedro, Eureka.
Schooner Sulem, Mallard.
Schooner Soquel, Hadlock.
liarkeutlne Harvester, Tacoma.
liarkentlne Aurora, Tacoma.
Schooner OkanoKun, Gamble.
Hritlnli bark, Kllmeny, Hamburg,
Dark Star of liengal, Portland,
llurkentlno James Johnson, Portland.
Schooner Caroline, Umpqua.
Schooner Henry X, Hull, Kverett.
Schooner Philippine, Gray's Harbor.
Uarkentlno John l'alnu r, Kverett,
Steamer Brooklyn, Howen's Landing,
llarkentlne Ileiilcu, Everett.
Darkentlne K. Fllckenger, Hlakely.
Schooner G. W. Watson, Portland.
Steamer Bamoa, Caupar.
Stoamer Nome City, Portland. •
VESSELS ON THE WAY.
<Mly of Topukii. Ban Francisco.
Schooner Saugallto, Gray's Harbor.
Schooner Del North, Crescent City.
Schooner Gamble, Quuibla.
OVER IN ARIZONA
RUSH IS ON TO BIG WILLIAMS
Closo of Heavy Mining Deal In the
Desert Near San Bernardino— Gug.
gonhelmers In It— General
This statement appear* In a recent Is
sue of the I'honelx (Ariz.) Enterprise:
"It Is the opinion of Redmond Toohey,
well known contractor, that In the Car
rlgan strike on Big Williams Pork, nn
othor Tonopnh hns been founrl, find
that within the next few months that
famous district In Nevada will have
to tnko second place to the new El
Tonhry snya thnt he hns tnlked with
n number of miners nnd prospectors
who have been nt both Tonopah and
the new Btrike, nnd they nil Inform
him that the indications for a rich
district are even grenter than those
"Toohey bellevea thftt within the next
week there will be dozens and dozens
of parties rushing Into the new find
to get In on the ground floor nntl take
ndvantajre of any mining boom thai
"A sample of the ore from the new
strike, which Toohey brought to the
city with him shows a large amount
of free gold In a smnll piece of rock.
He says thnt the Calara company owns
twenty-four elnlms, nnd on eight of
them has found the snmo character
Big Mining Deal
The San Bernardino Times-Index
is uuthority for the story that
one of the biggest mining deals the
desert has known for years has been
consummated and valuable claims
which have heretofore been lying only
■partially developed, will now be made
to yield their countless treasure.
They are the claims In the Ord dis
trict, which have for years been owned
by H. L. Drew, now deceased, and J.
B. Osborne. The elnlms have now
passed Into the control of the famous
Guggenheimers who have been figuring
on the proposition for several years.
The purchase price is $300,000. The sum
of $500,000 has been deposited to bind
the bargain nnd the remaining $250,000
Is to be paid within ninety days.
Located Years Ago
The twenty claims were located at
various times years ago, and finally
were grouped Hnd purchased by H. L.
Drew and J. B. Osborne. The prop
erty Is located on the western slope
of Ord mountan, 114 miles In a south
ertly direction from the town of Dag
gett. The four distinct groups contain
the following elnlms of copper ana
gold ore: The ttio Vista, Plalnsvllle,
Bluff, Central, Coupon, Last Chance,
Josephine, Modesto, Sunflower, Aztec,
Brilliant, Keystone, Climax, Concep
tion, Tehachapl, Atlantic, Sunset, Wild
West, Empress and Cliff.
All these mines have been more or
less developed and the following eight
have been patented: Rio Vista, Central,
Coupon, Last Chance, Josephine, Te
hachapl, Modesto and Brilliant.
From Daggett to Ord there is a
wagon road of excellent construction
and easy grade. A railroad has often
been contemplated to connect the
mines with the Santa Fe at Daggett,
and now that unbounded capital has
secured the mines, it ia very likely
that a railroad will be one of the first
improvements. It is estimated that
lorTcoOO™ bUlIt and ce 1 v| PP ed
The mines have been carefully ex
amined by some of the best mining
men in the country. As the result
of numerous tests and estimates It is
figured that these mines properly
equipped will yield the owners a clear
profit of $959 per clay without railroad
connection to Daggett and $1034 pet
day if a connecting ralroad Is built.
The Guggenhelmers buy property to
develop and there I 3 lltle doubt that
the weat slope of Ord mountain will
soon be bustling with activity and Ord
will in a few years be one of the great
est mining: campa of the country.
Ore on the Dumps
The Tonopah Sun reports that a Salt
Lake mining and smelting company is
negotiating for the purchase of the
Eureka Consolidated and the Richmond
mines to socure their ores for fluxing
in the treatment of the ores of Tonopah
and Goldfield. There are said to be
from 600,000 to 700,000 tons of low-grade
fluxing ore on the dumps of these two
Owing to the fact that practically all
of the ores shipped from Nevada are
siliclous the smelters must reduce
them with fluxing ores containing cer
tain amounts of lead, copper and Jron.
So great have been the shipments from
Nevada that enough base ore carrying
these tluxing ingredients cannot be ob
tained and the result Is that millions
of dollars worth of Tonopah and Gold
field ores Is piling on the hands of the
smelters. One plant nlone in Utah has
over $2,000,000 worth of Tonopah ore on
hand and to save itself It has been com
pelled to join with the others in placing
an embargo upon shipment.
Big Strike at Goldfield
Kendall, famous for its former pro
duction of fabulously rich ore, comes to
the front with the biggest strike re
corded in the Goldlleld district for many
years. In fact, those who have ex
amined the rich finds just uncovered in
the Kendall declare that they give evi
dences of being the greatest of the
camp's history, Four feet of ore aver
aging -at the least calculation $1500
to the ton, it Ib stated, has been en
countered on the thirty-foot level. The
rich rock has beeti uncovered in a cross
fissure which intersects v seventy-foot
vein of talc. In a drift running east
and weHt about 100 feet south of the
locality of the other big strike the com
pany has broken Into still another fis
sure voin running in hard quartz. The
vein la twelve Inches wide and aver
ages $1200 to the ton. This ore was
found on the twenty-foot level. The
news of these strikes comes direct from
the management of the Kendall.
An Arizona Phenomenon
What Is undoubtedly one of tho most
unique mining undertakings In the
country is now under way In North
ern Arizona, with promise of being suc
cessful. The Standard Iron company
of New York in sinking a shaft six
miles south of Diablo station on the
Bcliooner Resolute, Ilelllngham.
Bchooner Luzon, Portland,
liarkentine Northwest, Kureka.
Bchooner Ethel Zune. Portland.
Steamer Koanoke, Portland.
Hteamer V. H. Lrggett, Eureka.
Hteamcr Pasadena, Portland.
Kteamer J, 8. tllgglna, Kort Bragg.
Bchooner Badle, Uinpqtia.
Bchooner Sequoia, Eureka.
Btcamer Rival, Eureka.
Steamer Checiuametjon. Wlsrnncln.
. FOREIGN VESSELS.
HiHlHli Hurls Pass of Kllllecranckto,
German «hlp Wandsbek, Hamburg.
Santa Fe railroad. close to Diablo can
yon, for the purpose of recovering nnrt
smelting a gigantic meteor which
struck the earth in that section many
years ago, probably In the prehistoric
They know the location of the me
teor because It knocked ft hole In the
earth three-fourtliß by one-half A mile
nnd 600 feet deep, nnd fragments of the,
thing are scattered all over the sur
rounding country. The fragments
have been analyzed and nre found to
be almost pure Iron, running high In
lend, sliver and gold. Many pieces nfl
large as « box oar hnve been found
nnd the returns at the smelter have
been very high.
The Standard Iron company began
working to locate the meteor.; about n
yr>ar ngo nnd a shaft from th« bottom
of the great hole which Is knocked
In the surface of the earth has already
been sunk to a depth of 400 feet, mak
ing a total of 1000 feet the company
has gone Into the earth. *
Newt In Brief
It hns been stated thftt thfi Imperial
Copppr company hns already cleared
up the original cost of the propflrty
In the Silver Helle district, for which
they paid Albert. Stelnfeld $515,000 two
nnd a half years ago. The company
built a railroad of about twenty-five
miles in length— tho Arizona Southern
—from Red Rock to the camp.
A dispatch from Reno, Nev., says
that according to a statement complied
by Francis A. Thompson, superintend
ent of works at Ooldfleld, that camfl
has produced In two yonrs' existence
$5,200,000, this amount representing 17,
000 tons of ore averaging $300 per ton.
The ore shipments via the Tonopah
railroad for tho week were an follows:
Tonopah Mining company, 555 tons;
Montana, 215 tons; Tonopah Extension,
fißs tons; Helmont, 133 tons; Midway,
CO tons; Grent Western Reduction com
pany, 26 tons; Columbia Sampling com
pany, 150 tons; Humphrey & Saylor,
Manhattan, 10 tons.
Anaheim Plalndealer: Elmer li. Eu
banks.will leave In company with a
party of Los Angeles men for a
month's prospecting trip on the desert
nbove Randsburg. Two or three mem
bers of the party have been there be
fore and nre well acquainted with the
country. They are In quest of the
Breyfogle mine, which Is thought to
have been located somewhere In thnt
section of the country. Breyfoglo was
an old-timer, and a close friend of the
late Senator Stanford. While on one
of his numerous projecting trips he
discovered a rich body of ore, but died
before giving the exact location of the
CUPID'S QUEER PRANKS
Lovelorn Youth Who Found a Sub-
stitute Bride at Short
Special to The HerpJd.
CHICAGO, Nov. 12.— Although this
city Is queer in many ways, no phase
of her life the last month has given
rise to so much comment as the num
ber of "freak" marriages.
A. B. Salmonson, marriage license
clerk, tells of a young man who ap
peared at his window the other day
with a girl on his arm, waiting for a
license. The questions were answered
except that about the ages. It was
found that the miss was under age and
that a license could not be gi\ - en with
out her parents' consent.. They were
out of town.
To friends who awaited them near
the elevator the couple explained their
plight. In a few minutes the young
man appeared before Mr. Salmonson
with another girl. She was of legal
ago, and Mr. Salmonson Issued the
license, although ,he wondered at the
ability of the would-be bridegroom to
switch would-be brides.
"It was •simply a question of getting
married with him," said Mr. Salmon
son. "He had the marriage bee and he
did not care much whom he married.
"I remember another man, who came
in with a miss whose name he did not
know. He said it was Inga, and had
never bothered to find out her last
name. The girl herself did not know
how to spell it, so they had to bring her
father and mother the next day to
unravel the tangle."
Another unusual marriage was that
of Rudolph Paul of 532 Hastings street
to Lydla Stack, his next neighbor. Paul
substituted as escort for another young
man who had arranged to take Miss
Stack to the theater, but was obliged
to cancel the engagement. Friends of
Paul joked- him about Miss Stack,
whom he had never met until that
night, and dared him to propose mar
riage. He was promised all a couple
need to start housekeeping if he suc
ceeded In getting "yes" as his answer.
Three days after he met her Paul mar
ried Miss Stack, and the couple were
showered with everything from clothes
pins to a cookstove.
Because ' the man to whom she was
engaged was dying Miss Edith Brusser
of 45 Ninety-first street married Ed
ward L. Boardman as he tay on a cot
in a South Chicago hospltnl, that he
might die happy. A marriage license
was hastily procured, but no minister
could be found. At last Dr. Hannah S.
Starrow, who had attended Boardman.
consented to tie the knot. Boardman
lived just long enoifgh to hear his
fiancee pledge her vows. Almost the
same minute she became a wife she be
came a widow.
William Costello, 16 years old, mar
ried Sadie Matthews nnd spent his
honeymoon -with her riding about the
city on the elevated railroads.
When he settled down to his life of
domesticity at 363G Ashland avenue he
was arrested and taken before Judge
Mack in the juvenile court. The Judge
refused to send him to the John
Worthy school, however, and let him
off on parole.
NOTE BOOK STOPS BULLET
Estranged Wife Shoots at Her Hus.
band Twice at Close
Speclnl to Tho Herald.
NASHUA, N. 11., Nov. 12.— Mrs. F. M.
Nason put a bullet from a revolver
through the clothing of her husband
at such short range that the fire from
the cartridge scorched his coat. The
bullet passed through his coat nnd vest
and Btruek a email account book which
he carried in his Inside pocket, was
deflected around his body anil was
found embedded In tho back of his
coat. Mrs. Nason. fired at least one
more shot, which ripped the man's
The NaHons were managing the
Riverside Block farm, owned by Judgu
Charles W. Holtt.
When Nason was arrested a black
and blue spot showed under the place
where the bullet struck the note-book.
Nason was released ufter a night at th«
police station. Mrs. Nasim wua not
Oppose Sale to Carnegie
Ry Associated Press.
URUSSKLS, Nov. 12.— Much opposi
tion has developed to the reported In
tention of the authorities of Si. Matins
church at Alost to sell to Andrew Cur
negle for $300,000 the famous painting
by Rubens of Btorch Interceding with
the Savior to appease the plague at
Alost. Leading artists aro seeking to
Induce the government to buy the
painting. The church authorities want
money for the restoration of the edi
STRICKEN AT THE THROTTLE
Fireman Saves Senseless Engineer
and Gets the Train Under
Spoclnl tn Th« Herald,
NRW YORK, Nov. 12.— Whllfi the
Mlddletown express on the Susque
hann.t nnd Western railroad waa mak
ing fifty miles an hour yesterday, on
the run to Jersey City, some one threw
ft stone through the window of the.
locomotive cab. The stone struck the
engineer, Cornelius Van niarcom, fair
ly on the side of thfl head and knocked
him out of his seat.
The flretnan heard the crash of the
rah window find Jumped down from
hla seat Jimt In time to see Van Ular
com falling. He was barely quick
enough to catch the engineer by the
Jacket and save him from tumbling
out of the cab. Tnklng the unconscious
man In his arms he carried him to
the forward end of the little cab and
propped him up In the seat.
Tn the minute or more that was re
quired for this the express was
speeding along on a down grade and
gathering momentum rapidly. The
fireman could not let go of Van Hlar
eom lest he might ngaln tumble oft tho
narrow neat, for he wns still uncon
scious. Holding him with one hand,
hf> used the other to get control of
the. flying locomotive and the five cars
lnrion with passengers In Its wake.
The train was due In Ilnckennack at
4:55 p. m. and It was brought In there
Just on time, the fireman at the throt
tle nnd holding the senseless engineer.
The express had made thn run In from
the point where Van Blarcom was
struck with the stone, a distance of
five miles, In about as many min
The engineer was hurried away to
the Hackensack hospital. The fireman
took the train on to Paterson unas
MOURN FOR SERVANT
Wealthy Lawyer's Family Bereaved at
the Lots of a Faithful Old
Bp<»r!al to The Herald.
NEW YORK, Nov. 12.— There Is gen
uine grief In the household of fFrancls
C. Reed at 41 East Sixty-fifth street, for
tho family's faithful old Bervant Is
Cathrlne Hlgfelns, who died two
days ago nt the age of 75, Is to have a
funeral today as Impressive as that of
any member of the family that she has
known so Intimately for fifty-two years.
The snowy-haired, sweet-faced -woman
had seen five generations of the wealthy
Rerd family grow up. '
When, enfeebled by old age, Bhe gave
up the fight for life In her sumptuous
apartment In the Reed brownstone
mansion, the family wept and donned
Cathrlne Hlgglns entered the service
of the Reed family long before the
present head of the family, who Is a
lawyer, was born. She came from Ire
land when, she was 18 years old, and
Mr. Reed's grandfather, who lived In
the same home that the Reed family
now occupies, was her first employer.
When Grandfather Reed died Cath
rlne was one of the mourners at his
funeral. Grandpa Reed's place was
taken by his son, and when Francis
Reed, the lawyer, was born, Cathrine
dandled him fondly in her armß. When
Mr. Reed's father died and Francis
Reed assumed charge of the home,
Cathrlne was still there.
Cathrlrte attended the wedding of Mr. ]
Reed and officiated as nurse when his
three children were born. The fifth
generation of Reeds that Cathrine
knew comprised the grandchildren of
Burglars Administer Drug to Parents
and Children and Escape
Special to Tho Herald.
NEW YORK, Nov. 12.— Detectives of
the Weat Forty-seventh street station
are seeking men who chloroformed
James Dalton, his wife, and two chil
dren and a spaniel, In their apartments,
at 370 West Forty-sixth street, and
then ransacked the rooms and escaped
with a quantity of jewelry and $66 in
cash, some- time yesterday morning.
The plight of Dalton and his family,
was not discovered until one of his bar
tenders went to the house at noon yes
terday to find out why his employer
had not been to his saloon to open up.
Dalton keeps a saloon at 314 West
Thirty-sixth street, and at 1 o'clock
yesterday morning closed up and went
home. He remembers nothing from
that time until he was aroused at noon,
his head aching and a sickening feel-
Ing at his stomach. His wife arid two
boys and a pet spaniel were also un
der the Influence of the drug.
When Dalton and his wife and chil
dren went to bed. all the doors were
locked and the windows bolted. The
burglars, however, had sprung the
window latch In the kitchen, after
ascending a fire escape to the floor.
The Daltons all will recover.
SENDS HUSBAND TO JAIL
Court Holds That Wives Have a Right
to Pick Their Spouses'
Special to The Herald.
ALTON, 111., Nov. 12.— Police Judge
Benjamin Rose proclaims that a wife
has the right to pick her husband's
pockets while he sleeps or at any other
time to get money for household ex
penses, and that such removal of coin
does not constitute an excuse for a man
to abandon his family.
To Ernest Burton, who advanced the
fact that a dime had been thus re
moved from his clothing as his reason
for forsaking his domicile. Judge Ross
"Any man who purposely or through
negligence compels his wife to ask him
continually for money to pay for
household necessities Is unworthy to
have a wife. It is the extravagance of
men that doubles the cares and burdens
of wives. You are committed to Jail.
You Bhould be In the penitentiary."
Burton's young wife testified that he
had contributed but 25 cents to the
support of herself and their baby dur
ing the last six months, though he
made $70 a month.
WHIPPED OVER A PRECIPICE
Horse Obeys Fatal Lash When His
Unseeing Master Urges
Special to The Herald.
NORIIISTOWN, Pa., Nov. 12.— The
dense tog which enveloped this vicinity
this morning was the cause of an acci
dent which may prove fatal to Burnett
Hossen, the uged engineer at Taubul's
While driving from tin home at West
Conshuhocken hla horse lost the way
above Conuhohocken and turned Into
the road, having Us terminus at the
top of the sixty-foot embunkment of
James Heatty's quarry. The horse
halted for a moment when the brink
wan reached, but plunged into space
ami wua killed when the driver applied
When Rossen was found two hours
later by workmen he was unconscious.
VICES OF WOMEN OF THE
WEALTHY IDLE CLASS
TIPPING AND GAMBLING ARE
Mrs. Russell Sage Bayt the Amount
of Drinking Done by Women Is
Appalling— Rooms Hired Exprsssly
for Gambling Purposes
Bpoclal to The Herald.
NEW YORK, Nov. 12.— The North
American Review for November has .»
notable article by Mrs. nussell Ssge
on "Opportunities and Responsibilities
of Leisured Women." *
The writer thlnkß selfishness and Idle
ness great houivpk of danger. Sho
thinks women's laxity toward drinking
and smoking Is Injurious. At a din
ner she recently attended she says, "it
was put to a vote whether or not
smoking should be indulged In. The
ladies present, not wishing to be ob
noxious, voted 'Yes,' I being the only
one that voted 'No.' The result wns
that the men Indulged their love for
tobneco to tho discomfort of almost
all the women present and the nausea
OT some cif them. This sort of thing
la remotely responsible for the cigar
ette-smoklng habit among reputable
young women. They Indulge In order
to nmiln to with young men and bo
considered 'good fellows. '
"Drinking Is Indulged In to an up
palling extent by women of tho wealthy
Idle class, and their daughters are fol
lowing in their footsteps. The great
danger of this Is that the Idle rich
class influences the succeeding strata
of society. This class Is surrounded
with a certain glamour that those not
so high up in the so-called 'social
scale' mlstnke for something genuine,
but which Is the veriest sham. Bear In
mind that I refer to no set or clique,
but to a condition manifested In all'
parts of the country. Now the persons
of this class are widely imitated. If
they drink It Is considered smart to do
so, and others follow suit. If they
smoke cigarettes other girls do the
Mrs. Sage denounces gambling as one
o/T the "Inevitable concomitants of Idle
extravagant life." Sho tells of hostesses
politely bullying men into games of
poker or bridge whist and making
them pay dearly. She adds:
"The trouble Is that the wives of
many men In this class squander In
gambling and other forma of dissipa
tion the money their husbands give
them for household expenses, and are
compelled to resort to Just such meas
ures to make up the deficit, lest their
husbands find out the true state of af
fairs and adopt drastic measures to cor
"Week-end parties have bridge whist
as a sole purpose. Rooms are hired
and furnished, in all parts of New York
city, by fashionable young women who
do nothing but gamble there. I was
sitting In my carriage not long ago,
and, seeing a young friend of whom I
am fond, walking up the avenue, I in
vited her to drive with me. But she
waved her hand, and exclaimed, 'I
can't today. I have been losing at
euchre, and now I'm going to make It
up at bridge,' and^he hurried on.
"The Idle rich are no more vicious
than the Idle poor, but they are much
more lacking in sympathy with one
Mrs. Sage recommends women of
leisure to apply themselves to mis
sionary work in Improving towns and
villages. She suggests:
"In our great cities many women are
necessarily lonely or are forced into
vicious society. And this loneliness is
not ameliorated by attending balls' and
other entertainments. It Is unfortun
ate that men of small means, having
to attend business, must leave their
wives much alone in hotels and board
ing-houses. It is not woman's nature
to be philosophically resigned to soli
tude. She must have society, prefera
bly good, but she must have society.
"An Inexperienced man is apt to
neglect his wife and still expect her to
be chaste ns Lucrece. There Is a great
field for work among the unemployed
wives of salaried men. If the Idle rich
woman would only learn to look upon
her sister of this class as the daughter
of a woman like herself, coequal with
her before God, she would take her by
the hand and draw her out from her
solitude, and by so doing reap a re
ward In the unfolding of her own
Mrs. Sage very earnestly* declares
that the only remedy for the social evil
in our communities is by educating
boys and girls to one standard of mor
DOG SAVES A 'FAMILY
Tears Bedclothes From His Master to
Warn Him of Approaching
Special to The Herald.
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 12.— While
darkness still hung over the city yes
terday morning two serious fires took
place. One of them destroyed a home
In Torresdale, and came near destroy
ing the family in it. The other de
stroyed a storehouse In Hestonvllle
and five firemen were hurt in fighting
The Torresdale fire was In the home
of Andrew S. Jackson, in Fitler street,
near State road. It was the dog that
saved the family. Sniffling danger the
faithful animal ran to Mr. Jackson's
bedroom and barked wildly. His mas
ter did not wake, and the dog tore
the covering from him, bringing him
to his feet with a start.
Mr. Jackson's cottage was frame,
and burned like a bonfire of autumn
leaves. By the time the dog had suc
ceeded in waking the owner the stair
way was gone and Mr. Jackson took
his wife, his mother-in-law and two
nuitda out of the house by meuns of
the porch roof. He saw to It, also,
that the dog was safe.
PRESERVES SPOUSES' TOMBS
Bulk of Widow's Estate Goes to Keep
Green the Graves of Four
Special to The Herald.
READING, Pa., Nov. 12.— The will of
Mrs. Polly Fisher of Leesport, which
has been admitted to probate, gives
four-fifths of her estate to four dif
ferfiit churches, where her four hus
bands arc burled, to keep their graves
green nnd the lots In order forever. The
estate Is estimated is $5000.
The will wiiß written May 2fi, 1904.
and appoints Joel Dietrich her executor.
It gives one-tlfth of her estate to each
of the following churches: Leesport
church, where her first husband, Daniel
NaragoiiK, in burled; Zion'a church, tn
Perry, where her second husband,
Georgo Hoffman, in interred; Moselem
church, where her third husband, Wil
liam Heffner. Is burled, and Epler's
church, In Bern township, where her
lußt husband. William Fisher, lies.
Mrs. Fisher was a v/ell known resi
dent of Leeuport tor many yean, and
died aged, 85 years. Bhe is survived by
a number of nephews and nUceti,' none
of whom is mentioned in the will.
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the classified page— a modern «ncvclo<
liedla. On* ««ut ft word.