Newspaper Page Text
, Strangers are Invited to visit th- "**« i-"
of California products at the Chamber ot
Commerce* tuildins, on Broadway, •>«;*f"™
First and Beoond streets, where *""■••'"?„
matlon will be given on all subjects pertain
Ing to this ac -tlon.
The Herald will pay »10 In cash to any
one furnishing evldenoa that will lead to
the arrest and eonvlotlon of any V"™"
caught stealing copies of The Herald from
the premises of our patrons. ''_.'-•»
Meeting Postponed !
The regular meeting of the Los An
geles Political Equality league has
been postponed from this afternoon at
the Woman's club house on Figueroa
street to the afternoon of May 9, at the
same time and place.
The committee on the proposed ban
quet to have been given by the South
ern California Rod and Reel club to
President David Starr Jordan of Stan
ford university Wednesday, April 29,
has found It necessary to postpone
the dinner' until some date to be an
nounced in the future.
Will Elect Delegratee :•"
The Lincoln-Roosevelt league of the
Seventy-first district will meet tonight
nt Masonic hall, Thirty-third and Main
street, to elect delegates to the state
convention of- the league.
. Monday evening a party will go to
Pasadena to attend a meeting of the
league there, which Is a preliminary
to the primary work.
Body to Be Taken East
Mrs. Sara H. Jones died yesterday
morning at the home of her nephew,
Dr. Elbert Wing, 2156 West Adams
street. Mrs. Jones was aged 80 years
and had been 111 some time. The body
will be taken east for Interment. Fu
neral services will be held here before
leaving for tho cast,' the timo not
having been decided.
Standard Has Local Office
What is considered another move on
the part of the Standard Oil to enter
trie producing business In California
Is the arrival of Colonel J. J. Carter,
head of the oil producing department of
that trust, In Los Angeles. It Is said
that he comes to direct the develop
ments of new fields of the Standard In
California, particularly In Monterey
and San Benito counties.
Cut in Second Class Fares
There will be a cut In second class
fares on railroads from the Missouri
river west commencing May 1. None
will be sold under $40. Although abol
ished to Utah and Colorado points, the
seend class rate will be continued to
the Pacific coast. As the second class
rate from the Missouri river to Los
Angeles is Just $40, this point will not
be affected by the order.
Is Preliminary Committee Only
The committee named by the cham
ber of commerce, Merchants and Man
ufacturers' association and Municipal
league to Investigate the financial ad
ministration of the city schools Is but
a preliminary body, as it were, the Idea
being to have this committee meet
next week and make a plan of Investi
gation and then await action to be
taken by another committee appointed
.- ■ -
MISS DOWLING DIES AT
' COLORADA SPRINGS RESORT
Word has been received of the death
of Miss Lillian R. Dowllng, daughter
of Rev. George Thomas Dowllng, for
merly rector of Christ Episcopal
church, Los Angeles, now of St. James
church. New York city. The death
occurred at Colorado Springs April 11.
Miss Dowllng had been 111 for a long
time and was at the health resort for
the recovery of her health.
SENTENCED ON CHARGE OF
ROBBING HIS BENEFACTOR
After having received food and shel
ter for more than two weeks from
Charles Morrison, Ernest Valchalr Is
said to have showed his appreciation
by robbing his benefactor of $20. Val
chalr was arraigned In police court on
the charge of stealing the money and
was sentenced to forty days in the city
Fleet! Warships! Venice!
' ■ April 19th to 25th . .'
Maine Ohio Missouri Minnesota
vFK PIO M AaiM: Jst T^llZt iSUIN^oTI^kSK
LIGHT PLAY 8 TO 9P. M. EVERY NIGHT. You will always be sorry if you
miss this most wonderful and beautiful sight. ONLY 14 MILES. THIRTY
MINUTES' RIDE FROM LOS ANGELES;
Santa Monica Bay Day, Friday, April 24th
Grand celebration and entertainment all day and evening. Gorgeous illumination of
ships and shore. Magnificent display of fireworks. Plenty big commodious launches.
| ■ BOAT FARE 25C
Grand Finale! Grandest Sight of All!
Formation Entire Fleet in Santa Monica Bay
Saturday Morning for Maneuvers
PARTING SALUTE OF 100 GUNS
Car service will commence promptly at 3 A. M. from both . stations, Fourth street
and Hill street Prepared to handle quickly and comfortably any sized crowd. A 1
LOS ANGLES - PACIFIC RAILROAD
LOS ANGELES-PACIFIC RAILROAD
CASE WILL REACH
THE JURY TODAY
WITNESSES TESTIFY FOR
SWEETHEART OF GIRL TRIES TO
District Attorney Will Close Argument
for the Prosecution This Morning
and Verdict May Be Ren.
dered a Little Later
With the statements of a number of
character witnesses, the testimony in
the case of Ruby Casselman, charged
with forgery, was all In by 11 o'clock
yesterday, and arguments to the Jury
were at once begun.
These witnesses were called to tes
tify concerning their knowledge of the
reputation of J. W. Belding, teacher In
a telegraph college, who, according to
Attorney Brown, was one of the per
sons • responsible for the Issuance of
the checks, Miss Casselman Is charged
The first of these witnesses was Au
mond C. David, who admitted, In an
swer to a question of the district at
torney, that he was a sweetheart of
David is the man who, following
Miss Casselman's arerst, wrote a nunv
be.' of letters to the district atorney
in which ho claimed the young woman
was obsessed, and from the tone of
these' letters lt is evident David has
been a student of occultism and tried
to bring the practical district attorney
to his way of thinking, but In vain.
David tried to explain his beliefs,
but was cut short by the court.
David said Beldlng*s reputation for
truth and veracity was bad, as did T.
B. Davis, Frank D. Mackay and
Charles K. Wilson. Seven others called
by the district attorney, however, said
they knew nothing against Belding,
and the case was closed.
Pretty Defendant Weeps
Deputy District Attorney John
North made the first argument to the
Jury and succeeded several times In
bringing tears to the eyes of the
young defendant, a fact which did not
pass unnoticed, as she has maintained
n calm demeanor throughout the trial.
E. Judson Brown, her attorney, closed
the argument for the day. District
Attorney Fredericks will close this
morning, and the case is expected to
go to the jury by 11 o'clock this morn
A great deal of friction developed In
the gathering of Ruby Casselman's
friends yesterday morning after they
had read the published reports of the
previous day's proceedings In which
Attorney Brown stated his opinion
that Miss Mabel Wilson, who was a
visitor at the home of the defendant' 3
foster parents last fall, -was among
those who had uttered checks Miss
Casselman Is charged with forging.
Many of Miss Casselman's friends
stoutly • maintained a disbelief that
Miss Wilson was In any way connect
ed with the forgeries and expressed re
gret that her name should be brought
into the trial In such a manner. Miss
Wilson Is now in Nebraska-
Interest in the trial remains una
bated, the courtroom being crowded to
its capacity yesterday.
ATTORNEY DENIES HAVING
WAGES DUE LABORERS
* A number of Russian laborers In
vaded Judge Hutton's court yesterday
to hear the testimony of F. E. Davis,
attorney for one of the companies for
which Alexander Bianchi, who recently
left Los Angeles without paying his
workmen, was a contractor in road
Davis, It was believed by the Rus
sians, had in his possession some of
the money Bianchi should have paid
them, and he was summoned into
court to explain. He told the court he
had none of the money and was let go.
Bianchi left Los Angeles in March,
taking with him, lt Is believed, the
wages of a large number of workmen
whom he had employed to lay a short
line of railroad north of Los Angeles.
He Is now thought to be In Mexico.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, APRIL 25, 1908.
FRIENDS SAY HUSBAND
ABUSED WEALTHY WIFE
Divorce Granted Mrs. Mary V. Pollock,
Who Claims She Suffered
at Hands of Help.
J Mrs. Mary V. Pollock was yesterday
granted, a divorce from Frank G. Pol
lock on the ground of cruelty, a num
ber of witnesses testifying that Pol
lock has abused his wife since shortly
after their marriage In England In
The Pollocks lived at Westgate and
when Mrs. Pollock's mother died the
daughter received an estate valued at
$56,000 with an income of $2800. The
troubles of the couple began, accord
ing to Mrs. Pollock, shortly after their
marriage and culminated in 1907, when,
she said, her husband choked her and
dragged her about the house by, her
As a result of this, she says, she be
came ill and was taken to Los Epclnas
sanitarium, where Pollock visited her
and endeavored to persuade her to
turn over her estate to him.
She says she entered Into a contract
with him whereby he was to receive
part of her property, but stated that
she discovered later the contract was
made In such a way that her husband
became possessed of the entire estate.
Following this Pollock, says his wife,
filed a petition tor guardianship of
Mrs. Pollock, claiming she was incom
petent. Proceedings for the custody of
their little daughter were heard by
Judge Monroe, who awarded the child
to Pollock's mother, but later the wife
again secured possession of her daugh
ter and the divorce action was filed.
Mrs. Pollock says her husband has
again turned over to her the property
which he secured through the contract.
John Inmon, charged with bigamy,
yesterday pleaded guilty before Judge
Wilbur, and an application for pro
bation was filed. The case was con
tinued until May 1.
Another continuance was granted
yesterday by Judge Wilbur in the case
of E. R. Farnsworth, charged with
robbing Bullock's department store in
December last. Farnsworth's trial is
now set for Monday.
Gerald F. Mulr, who pleaded guilty
on Wednesday to the charge of pass
ing a fictitious check, was yesterday
placed on probation for three years by
Judge Wilbur. tFA
Mrs. Eunice 3all was yesterday
granted a judgment for $4141 by Judge
Houser as a result of her suit against
the Los Angeles Railway company, In
which she sought to recover $13,750 on
account of injuries sustained February
3, 1906, when her automobile struck a
wire hanging from a trolley pole.
Judge James yesterday affirmed the
Judgment of Justice Stephens in the
suit of Justice H. A. Pierce against
the county for rent of his court room
on New High street. Justice Pierce
sued for and obtained Judgment for
The seventy-five or more cases
growing out of the insolvency of the
Western Hotel company a year ago, all
of which are In the nature of mechanic
lien suits, have been set for trial be
ginning June 8 by Judge James. The
suits aggregate about $150,000.
Following a hearing In the case In
which Mrs. Mary Brinckman is seek
ing to again secure her 10-year-old
boy, Robert Brlnckman.who was placed
In the custody of the Children's Home
society by his mother, Judge Wilbur
yesterday continued the case until
next Friday. The mother said she be
lieved she could have the boy returned
to her at any time inside of a year
when she placed him in the home.'-sggsS
_. m » ■
Thi Southern Pacifio aelle tickets at halt
ratea to ali points east as far as Beaumont
and return, too- only on Sunday, also on Santa
Ana branch Faro to Riverside and Red lands
and return, "Through the Orange Groves."
12 06. Beaumont, »2.45. and others. Informa
tion' at city ticket office. MO South Spring
street, corner Sixth, or Arcade elation.
If you want to go east, C. Haydock.
Agent Illinois -(antral R. R.. 118 W. 6th.
«^oef >%eT/,UeMo t_^W toof^cr**
Drapes v*#^o __^^V___«,il __^_r^___il__J-_r__l %__■ -,-_?*_- m JT* -
All colors stylish chiffon hat fi tflnMr^, glU— S^_^gL^_^S' | rp > -irrge*^*V/"' ][fr nil colors; also fancy taffeta bro
drapes, I*4 to I*. yards square; ■V^jf \y ■^^•ia_o_S^rr***qfil_ffi__B.jf-* "^TZgWfWrS&P ™ caded ribbon; widths to 4V. inched;
regular value to $3; today, yell- J7T___7 J^^ZZjP \3m%3&sr /■«» ..iu art \' values to 35c; today ti 0 Bt.ilncllMlng8t.ilncllM-
lng Day. $1.98. BROrXLlffi^Sf 'CQ|fet7CM*B«*-* |
Today's Peerless Bargains
In the $500,000 Bankrupt Stock Sale
Your money will go farther here today than ever before. The sale of Central Department Store I^'"P*/"* « Pro«" the
greatest bargain attraction ever offered on the coast. Record breaking values every day, Notice these for today.
BANKRUPT STOCK SALE I I CHILDREN'S MILLINERY
__9f3__>_ $4.50 White Waists $1.95 $4.50 Hats $2.48 Mk/^OL
€_?!*_s_& Todiv's waist offering will have no par- We've opened a complete children's mlllln- f* M%L ?%?
than half price ,ry department Xes^fo/Sy* are° o! L ¥%%£%£*
(£¥<w f*m6t r„- t»,„ ri'itriHeit effects in lace and em- handsome hats. tnese ror "l(y *»» /.'fjp F'fTfF
BwH ?i=tn nlso tailored effects in figured trimmings; bring the children to sco tins |&X»?
Sy S.^ LSU[L VaIUCS t0 $4-50: rhTm.^^ToW^cfal afK* £°r
$1.75 Waists 98c $1-25 Dresses 98c L^^^
W^WJaOT.. White lawn waists with allover embroi- New gingham Jesses in attracUvo \^^f V WI?
' W^MWiW S3 Ss 3; £ST fvoprorpa^l^": 2E^£7^^^^^ WK * Vk
MkPlwflir /*W quarter and full length sleeves; excep- dresses trimmed with hanc emDroiaery a- ™*-|\ §§_M\
M lw// tional values ttt n-75; today 9Sc- slgns: y '
W^\ $7.00 Waists $3.45 $3.00 Jackets $1.00 3-^B^^
/(/ \ Beautiful embroidered net waists, richly Children's new jacketstin fine peaking ■In ltt[W\ A
trimmed with wide bands offc.uny insertion. chiffon and medallions; strips amicheck*Jrt^^'&^M IF X *
white and ecru colors; new styles; $7 values, $3.45. id.n_y
NOW BUT A MEMORY
LAST OF OCEAN PARK CASES
Men Indicted by Grand Jury on Charge
of Registering Falsely Gain
Liberty by Court's
The last six of the twenty-five or
more illegal ; registration cases were
yesterday dismissed by Judge Conrey
on motion of the district attrney, and
bo far as the legal proceedings in the
superior court in connection with the
diJincorporatlon election at Ocean
Park are concerned they are but a
memory. , . . .
Out of the large number of indict
ments returned by the grand jury not
one conviction followed, the majority
of th" cases being dismissed on the
ground that there was not .sufficient
evidence to convict.
The cases dismissed yesterday were
those against Dennett Chllds, Wil
liam F. Winter, Edward R. Mater,
William H. Haszard, Joseph Shelley
and Frank Case.
CITY'S STAND UPHELD
BY JUDGE IN DECISION
Suit of Company Against Los Angeles
Will Probably Be Dropped.
Seeks to Have Contract
Lived Up To
A decision which practically means
a victory for the city In the suit of
the Metropolitan Contracting company
against the municipality was rendered
yesterday by Judge Houser. of the
superior court when a demurrer of
the company to the city's answer to
the complaint was overruled.
In 1905 the city entered into a con-
tract with the Metropolitan company
to sweep the principal streets, in which
it was stipulated that 100 teams should
be used in the work.
A year later the city notified the
company that eighty teams should be
used thereafter, and the suit to com
pel the city to live up to the contract
In its answer the city claims the
company all along had been using
but eighty teams.
BLUE CLAD ACTORS
ARE JOLLY SAILORS
Insists on Taking Two to Station, but
Gives Up in Disgust When
Others Are Sprung
Patrolman 156 of the city police force
distinguished himself last night by
making a remarkable capture. When
he went on duty yesterday evening he
was Informed that shore leave for
sailors attached to the fleet would ex
pire at 8 o'clock and he was ordered
to round up and send to the station
any delinquents. Consequently, when
he saw two sailors, in the regulation
navy uniform, standing in front of the
Burbank theater at 10 p. m. he prompt
ly placed both of them under arrest.
Now, It happened that his captives
weren't sailors at all. They explained
that they didn't know the difference
between a marlinspike and a pikestaff,
but 156 knew better. Explanations, he
said, didn't go with him, but the blue
jackets did; and by way of illustrat
ing his point he seized each man firmly
by the arm and pushed them along
down the street toward the nearest pa
At this point Joseph Montrose of the
Burbank theater appeared upon the
"What's the matter?" he demanded.
One of the boys started to explain.
"This wise guy cop," he said, "thinks
we're real tars and he's running us In."
"Officer," said Montrose, assuming
all the dignity of an Eighth ward al
derman, "those men are not sailors.
They are actors. The costume is only
a bluff. They sing "My Yankee Sailor
Boy" at every performance right here
in the Burbank, and if you will come
around tomorrow night I will be
.leased to sneak you in under the can
"That don't go with me," rejoined
the copper. "You can make your talk
at the station. Come along, now."
Patrolman Holds Men
He gave another yank to his prison
ers and the procession started again.
Then Charley Eyton came to the res
cue. As a rescuer, however, Eyton was
a frost. He repeated Montrose's story,
but his tale evidently lacked sincerity
and there was nothing doing in the
way of freedom for those bogus sail
Finally Manager Morosco himself ap
peared upon the scene.
"There are two more of 'em back on
the stage," he remarked sarcastically,
when even his intervention had proved
fruitless. "Perhaps you had better ar
rest them also."
"Trot 'em out," laconically remarked
the guardian of the city's peace.
Morosco did so. The men had doffed
their blouses and were preparing to
climb into their street togs. When he
saw thorn Patrolman 156 gave, it up.
He released his prisoners and stalked
off with what assumption of indiffer
ence 1 he could muster. By that time,
however, several hundred men had
gathered to watch proceedings and the
way the crowd joshed that copper was
something ho will not soon forget.
As I'oi the reunited quartet, they
stood there a minute, and then re
entered the theater through the stage
door, singing ' My Yankee Sailor Boy"
as they went.
- * "
DRAW UP CONTRACTS FOR
NEW OWENS VALLEY LINE
Southern Piciflc and City Officials
Sign Papers Providing for Con.
struction of Aqueduct.
' Freight Route
Contracts were signed yesterday by
members of the board * public works
and officials of • the ' Southern Pacific
railroad for \ the transportation of
freight for . the Los Angeles-Owens
river aqueduct construction work.
The contract provides that the Jaw
bone canyon . branch of the new line
from Mojave to Keeler -*iust be com
pleted within two , months,, and the
remainder of the . line, . arallellng the
big conduit, In sections at stated in
tervals extending over a period of two
years. . ■ . ,
;-• Construction operations have already
been started on the line by the com
pany, suiveyors having been sent over
the route over a year ago; hence city
officials look for no hitch in the work.
'.< The 7 beautiful fireproof HOTEL
GREEN' in | Pasadena Is worthy of a
*> TABLE OF TEMPERATURES <S> |
jC Mln. Max. «**>
£ Atlanta «* J» f(
5 Bismarck 63 " %
6 Boston i** 84 <j>
i Buffalo *« 2* 9
i, Charleston 64 «* <•>
§, Chicago *? ,0 <£
5 Cincinnati 64 80 <»
6 Cleveland «c 60 15! <*>
*> Denver 46 58 «>>
& Bnluth 86 50 <J>
* El Pa 50..... 48 62 <•>
4> Galveston TO 80 <§>
§> Jacksonville 66 TO ♦
A Kansas City 62 76 <$•
<$> Knoxvlllo 58 82 <*>
*> Little Rock 64 80 <$>
$> Miles City 44 60 <_>
§> Montgomery 68 82 <S>
|> New Orleans TO 86 <S>
i> New York 56 78 t->
i Omaha 64 80 <•>
i> Phoenix 48 68 <£
$> Pittsburg 60 78 <*>
$> Portland, Ore 48 54 <•>
% St. Louis OS 82 <»>
i> St. Paul 64 74 <$>
i> Salt Lake 48 54 <$>
4> San Antonio 60 86 <$>
5> San Francisco 52 60 <.?>
fc Santa Fo 86 48 <%,
$> Seattle 44 62 <$>
' Washington 64 82 <•>
CITY NOT LOSER
ON FIRE ALARMS
GAMEWELL INQUIRY WILL
PROVE IT, OFFICIALS SAY
Hearings for Council's Information Are
Still Going On, Valuable Data
Being Preserved for
Despite fleet week the hearings In the
Are alarm inquiry have been proceed
ing regularly, though recently tho
meetings have not been held in the
city hall upper chambers.
Representatives of the Gamewell
company say they are entirely satis
fied with the progress of the hearing,
as it has shown as near as they can
tell from witnesses' talk that Los
Angeles has gained rather than lost
by its dealings with that company. It
Is claimed that this city has paid less
than any other for some features of
the installation of its fire alarm sys
As a result of the hearing the mu
nicipality will have much evidence in
case the Gamewell people sue the city
to enforce payment of their claims in
view of the fact that Auditor W. C.
Mushet has held up demands* aggre
gating $16,000 held by the fire alarm
company on the ground mainly that
there was no competitive bidding as
the charter requires.
City officials not in sympathy with
the auditor's contention that Los An
geles got the worst of Its dealings
with the Are alarm monopoly have had
correspondence with other cities and
say they have yet to find a complaint
against the Gamewell service, while a
competing system at some points is
declared not as good. __■_•.■_,_
Auditor Mushet contends that the
Foster electric light police signal sys
ter which is a Los Angeles Invention,
has never had a fair test as to its
practicability and should be used.
Meanwhile preparations to install a
manual Are alarm system In Los An
geles are awaiting the outcome of the
inquiry, as the city council will not
vote more funds for the Are department
until all mooted questions are settled.
. . - - ■
BEAUTIFUL FLORAL TRIBUTES
GIVEN AT LAST RITES
Tho funeral of Mrs. Bertha, Jacoby,
wife of Nathaniel Jacoby, was largely
attended yesterday afternoon at the
family home, 739 South Hope street.
Dr •S. Hecht, rabbi of the Temple
B'nal B'rlth, officiated, delivering an
eloquent eulogy over the life of the
dead wife and mother.
Two large wagons were required to
transfer the many beautiful floral of
ferings to the Home of Peace cemetery,
where Interment was made.
The following acted as pall bearers:
Ben Meyer, Dan L. Brownsteln, Her
man Levey. John Kahn, Herman Cohn
and Leo Barnett. r ■, :\
OPEN BIDS FOR EQUIPPING
TEHACHAPI CEMENT PLANT
Bids were ope.-Jd by tne board of
public works yesterday for forwarding
portions of machinery for the city's
cement plant at Tehachapl. M ;
Some of the machinery has been de
livered to the plant at intervals rs
The bidding is done on a schedule
and no result will be announced until
the aqueduct board ho -i figured the
averages after freight hauls and other
items are compared.
Work "on the now plant, where most
of the-1 cement for the Owens rivet
aqueduct will bo made, Is going ahead
GOOD ROADS MEET
MOTOR CAR PROBLEM BRINGS
Paris Congress Searching for Ideal
Coatings for Thoroughfares
Where Automobile Travel j
i. Heavy l
Th; French government has under
take i to help along the International "
roads congress to be held next Octo
ber In Paris, and all foreign govern
ments have been asked to se^id rep
The plan Is "to study the fitting up
of roads to suit them to the new
means of conveyance."
Such topics as improvement of
processes of construction and main
tenance, searching for ideal cross-pro
files and coatings, improved methods
of cleaning and watering highways
and the suppression of mud and dust
or notice of any obstacles to circula
tion are all embraced In the program.
Los Angeles city officials have re
ceived prospectuses of the ' assembly,
which Indicate,that there will be a big,
display of models and various > mate
rials and machines for roadwork. The
circular says: ■• ,'.
"The organizing commission has
thought of pointing you out the whole
Importance of the questions to be,
treated. Just as the motor car is be
coming a more usual means of loco
motion to such degree that it proves
to be prevailing, and as the deteriora
tions caused to highways by that spe
cial circulation threaten to grow alarm
"It therefore hopes you are willing
to contribute to the labors of the en- I
gross by appointing official represen
tatives directed not only to attend tho
discussions, but also to take the great
est part in them, on bringing us the
fruits of their own experience and of
their knowledge of the peculiar re->
quirements of your city."
m . -i
FUNERAL OF GEN. JOHNSON
TO BE HELD THIS MORNING
The funeral of Gen. E. O. Johnson
will be held this morning at 10:30
o'clock from the family residence, 833
West Twenty-eighth street. Rev. Will
Knlghten to officiate. The interment
will be in Rosedale cemetery.
The following will act as honorary
pall bearers: Judge J. S. Chapman.
Capt. A. C. Jones, Capt H. Z. Osborne,
Maj. J. A. Druffll, Col. W. G. Conklln,
J. A. Fairchild, Judge Bicknell, Dr.
J. H. Utley, Judge J. A. Shankland,
former Governor Markham, Sumner P.
Vickers, J. M. Elliott. C. M. Wood, N.
B Blackstone, Dr. C. E. Case, H. Jev
ne, John H. Norton, Henry O'Melveny,
Gen. Mathews, J. H. Hlbbard, Judge
M. P. Allen. Judge B. N. Smith and
Hit ■ UArnD Tlu * m'uk to go by is
VAVvLD "S»J*n." in the hemof
' llfl IVLi 11 'f»t«-t flags*' -Ipp.-iM
A. guarantee ticket in A a aa 11 aa M\
every pair that the tips I ■ I Ii Iff L V
outwear the glove. If I II If r A
Made of PURE silk. II Mm %S ¥ it U
FOR RENT I
FURNISHED ROOMS |
APPLY WITHIN I
VTttr act take 4a-ra that
Paw aea It, In fact ealy '
fear neighbors aad the -err
people that ofcaaoe ttt pasta
Herald elaaalfiad ada-are
before the area at thou-.
Made ererr aar.
De-eat ft occur to yea
that a •nroa waarr •.»▼.••
-real* fill 7«aur raomaf
DO IT IfOWJ
Phone Same "Herald** Baa-
Bet "Preaa 11."
3 Lines for 3 Days
Will Coat You