Newspaper Page Text
8 "Thursday, October
ty and three 'loaded .3S calibre short
l.eech Attempts to Spesfc.
During justice Watsons testimony
a smile played over Leech's face, and
when justice Watson was attempting
to revolve the chamber of the revol
ver, which -was seemingly held tight.
Leech started to rise and say some
t ti. , i-ohhcH hv his attor-
nej-s, however,- and forced to resume
his seat. It developed tnat me sun
has a safety catch and is of the French
manufacture. If was unloaded by dep
uty sheriff Juan Franco in the court
room. -r. ., TV. cnr t.:HfJfd that the re-
volver had been in Jils possession the j
entire time since .Tune n, lying m a.
locked drawer in his desk.
Following justice Watson's testi
mony, court was adjourned for the
morning, as a result of the non appear
ance of Dr. G. B. Calnan, a witness for
the state, who was adjudged in con
tempt by judge Clarke and a fine of
550 assessed. An officer was deputized
to locate Dr. Calnan and produce hiiz
Doctor Tells of Death.
Dr. G. B. Calnan, for whom an order
of attachment was Issued Thursday
morning, was the first witness on the
stand for the prosecution Thursday
afternoon and closed the direct testi
mony for the state. He was examined
by Dan Jackson and cross examined Dy
J. E. Wharton, for the defence.
After stating his name to the court,
Dr. Calnan. was asked;-
"Did you see Ernest Kohlberff on
Tune 17?" .
"Yes, he was in a dying condition.
"From a pistol wound."
"Where did he die?"
"In his place of business."
"When did you first see him?"
"Lying on the floor of his store."
"Did you examine him later?"
"Yes. at ilcBean, Simmons and
"Explain the cause of his death."
"It was from a wound starting about
two inches on the right side of the
spinal column and a little aboTe an
imaginary line drawn from the bot
tom of the shoulder blades. The. bullet
came out at the right breast, lying
against the skin.
On the cross examination, he was
"Did you probe 'the wound?"
"No, I opened the chest cavity."
On the redirect examination. Dr. Cal
nan in answer to questions, stated:
"The bullet went almost straight
through the body fracturing the fourth
rib behind, and the third rib in front."
Dr. Calnan was then excused, and
the state announced its rest on direct
"UHvrrltten Law Defence.
The unwritten law, supported by the
plea of great emotion, will be the de
fence of John Leech, being tried in the
district court for the murder of E.
Kohlberg. This fact became known
when J. E. Wharton, attorney for
Leech, outlined the facts which the de
fence will attempt to prove to the
jury, Thursday afternoon.
"We will show by Leech and his
wife," said the' attorney to the jury,
"that the notice of. dispossession did
not seriously affect eech. There was
no agitation, and he jested with his
wife about the matter because he felt
that he could arrange the matter of
"He then took a more serious view
of the matter and spoke of .his hard
luck. It was then that Mrs. Leech
broke down and cried and fell on a
lounge or chair and told Leech In tears
and sorrow that something had hap
pened which she should have told him
before but had not. We will show
that Mrs. Leech told John Leech that
it was not the rent which had caused
Kohlberg to serve the notice of dis
possession, but it was because she had
refused to submit to Kohlberg's de
sires. "We will show that -when Leech ap
pealed to his wife to know what she
meant she confessed to Leech that
KohlbeTg had for nearly a year so
licited her to become submissive to his
will, to get rid of Leech and keep the
"We will show," continued the at
torney, "that he -was stricken dumb,
his face became pallid and livid, show
ing deep feeling, and that he walked
the floor. He put on his hat and coat
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From Webb, Miss., a grateful woman
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and started down stairs. 'Where are
you going? she asked him and he re
plied, 'I am going to see my lawyer.
That was the last time she saw him
before the homicide. We will show
that he did go to see his lawyer, and
found him not at his office and as he
wandered toward home he stopped in
the office of Kohlberg.
"We will show by testimony that
Leech said to Kohlberg, 'My wife has
told me alL This matter must be
fixed,' and that Kohlberg turned and
scorned him and his -wife with an in
sulting remark. We will show that
Kohlberg made a remark in a foreign
tongue to his son, and that with some
thing in his hand, both turned on Leech
and that he was controled and impelled
to do what he did, and that he did not
know what he was doing until tKohl
berg lay shot at his feet."
Leecli Takes Stand.
.Following the statement to the jury
by Mr. Wharton, Leech wassworn and
went on the stand as the first witness
in" his own benalf. The examination
was conducted by Mr. Wharton.
"Your name is John Leech?" he was
"John Stark Leech," he answered in
a rather strained voice.
"You knew Mr. Kohlberg?"
"Yes, I knew "him for 25 years, ever
since about 1SS6."
"Did you have any relations with
"Yes, I rented the second and third
floors of the Southern Hotel building,
and had occupied it for seven or eignt
"What were your relations?"
Leech then explained that the only
difficulty had been over the difference
in rent as a result of the fire in D. M.
Payne's store under the Southern ho
tel. "Tnen at the time of the homicide on
June 17, what was the status of af
fairs?" "I 6wed him. $765 and he sent me a
statement for $1165."
"Did tnat include any deduction on
account of the agreement?"
"Tell the jury whether it was a mat
ter of great consideration."
"It looked to me as if he was trying
to rob me."
"When you received the notice, where
"At the Southern hotel." s
"Where did you next see Mr. Kohl
berg?" "In his store."
Then in answer $o questions, Mr.
Conversation "With Wife.
"My wife asked, "What is it that
you've got?' and I .said 'Lizzie, this is
a notice to get out.'
'Then she said 'What are you going
"I answered, 'I don't know. lye
onlv got $3.50 in my pocket and it's
pretty hard to step down and out.'
"Then she began crying and said:
" 'John you don't know all.
" 'What is it I don't know?' I asked,
and then she said:
" 'Mr. Kohlberg has been after me
for over a vear and made me all kinds
of propositions.. lie told me that if 1
got shut of you, he would let me run
the house and I could live here anu
run the house and that he would take
good care of me.'
"I asked Lizzie, 'Do you know what
that means? Did you ever have any
doings with that man?'
" -Honest to God, I haven't,' she said.
'He spoke to me and asked me if 1
was going to get shut of that old man
and I told him no.' x
"I then told her Mr. Kohlberg didn t
want her out but wanted me."
"How long did the conversation
"Not lover five minutes for what we
had to say." ..
Leech also testified that his wife
said Mr. Kohlberg told her: -
"'Why don't you get rid of that old
man? He's old and broke and you're
a good looking young woman and I
like vou and like your ways.'"
Lee'ch then testified: "I couldn t
describe my feelings. I felt hurt that
an old friend of mine would go 'to
work and do what she had fold me.
"What did 3-ou understand that your
"Only one thing, that he wanted to
get rid of me and make a mistress out
of her." .
"Then I got my hat and coat and told
my wife I was going to see my law
yers and I went to Patterson & Wal
lace's office. I didn't find them there
and so went down and happened to
meet an old friend, Shorty Ingram,
who told me that he had found an old
friend of mine down in the mountains,
Shorty Ball, and that he had sent my
gun to me that I had left down there
Then I went down San Antonio
street and into Mr. Kohlberg's store.
I didn't see him at first, as It was
rather dark, and saw only Walter. Fi
nally I saw Mr. Kohlberg, and going up
to him said, I see you've done it.
"'Iwon't talk to you,' he said wav
ing his hands.
"Yes you will talk to me, I said. Why
do vou wailt to rob me?"
"'I won't talk to you,' he again said.
"i;hen I said, you charge me $1165
and I only owe $765."
"Mr. Kohlberg then got up and
started toward the back of the store
'and met Walter. I was telling about
the hard times and I told him my wife
was sick and needed an operation.
Then he turned and said:
"'Damn your wife and you. too.'
"Then they made a rush at me and I
fired. The smoke was great and I fired
a second time. t
Leech is still on the stand at 3-15.
Walter Kohlberg Testifies.
Walter Kohlberg, son of the deceased
El Paso merchant, was the first -witness
for the state and he described the
store of Kohlberg Bros., the fixtures
and furnishings and produced a plat
which was marked exhibit A and sub
mitted to the jury for .inspection. Mr.
Kohlberg also described the plan of the
On the direct examination, Mr. Kohl
berg stated that he was in the store
on the afternoon of June 17, standing
about five feet from the entrance door,
when Leech entered and walked to
ward his father who -was reading a
newspaper and sitting in a chair east
Ayers Cherry Pectoral
Going to the synagog to worship on
Yom Kippur, the day of days for the
Hebrew people, J. Oppenheim had his
peace of mind shattered when he saw
a suit of clothes which he says was
stolen from him in Juarez, entering
the temple on the person of another
member of the congregation whom he
claimed was Joseph Ravel.
Oppenheim lost no time in getting to
the police station, where he filed a
complain c against Ravel, charging him
with receiving stolen property.
of the office, which Is located on the
north side of the building. Mr. Kohl
berg stated he walked toward the door
of the office.
Conversation Before Shooting.
"Then. what occurred?" he was asked
by district attorney Howe who con
ducted the examination.
"I heard Leech say, 'I see you've done
"Then my father replied: 'The mat
ter is in the hands of Charley Stevens
and Walsh e.' "
"Leech then complained of the hard
times and tne difficulty of raising
money, and my father got up and
walked toward the office, saying:
You've got plenty of money for the
races but none for rent. "
"I then heard the first shot fired,"
Mr." Kohlberg continued, "and looking
up. saw Leech fire the second shot,
which hit him in the back. I called
out 'Leech did it, then I sent for a
doctor and -went to my father. He
never spoke, and I knew he was dy
ing." In answer to questions, Mr. Kohl
berg stated he paid particular atten
tion to the conversation for "I knew
that the writ of eviction had been serv
ed and supposed that was what Leech
came to talk about."
One Other Personam Store.
Mr. Kohlberg also stated that the
only other person in the store was
Henry Buchoz, who was working in
the office on the books. He also stated
that there had never been any weap
ons In the store, and that it would
have been impossible for him, from
where he was standing in the entrance
to the office, to have secured a rock
or any weapon that might have been
in the mineral specimen case. The
question of the state as to the health
of the dead El Pasoan, was overruled
by the court on the objection of the de
fence. Where Leech Stood.
On the cross examination, Mr. Kohl
berg stated Leech was about three feet"
behind his father when the second
shot was fired, and that he was about
half way between them, but a little to
one side. He said he had been work
ing in the stdre since October, 1906,
and that he did not contemplate trou
ble when Leech entered the store.
"I walked to the door leading to the
office and stood there during the en
tire conversation," Mr. Kohlberg
again announced, "and heard it all.
I'm positive of it. I took no part in
As to the weapon used to kill Mr.
Kohlberg, his son said he did not see
it but was positive it was a revolver.
On the redirect examination. Mr.
Kohlberg said that there was nothing
to obscure the view of the killing from
where he stood: that Leech wore his
coat and that his father was in his
On. the rebuttal, Mr. Kohlberg gave
his father's weight and height, and
also described the grill work around
Bucliox Heard Two Shots.
H. G. Buchoz, bookkeeper for the
past 16 j'ears for the firm of Kohlberg
Bros., was the second witness for the
state and he said that he was in his
office working on the afternoon of
June 17, and that the first intimation
he had of anything out of the ordin
ary, was when he heard two shots fired.
Buchoz Cnnght Ivolilberg.
"I jumped up from my desk," Mr.
Buchoz then stated, and cried, 'who
did it,' and then ran out and caught
Mr. Kohlberg as he fell. After the
second shot was fired, which was Im
mediately after the first, I saw a man
run out of the store but could not tell
who it was.
"Are "you seriously hurt," I then ask
ed Mr. Kohlberg, "but he did not an
swer, and I called for a boy to bring
some water. Mr. Kohlberg drank two
glasses and then I called for doctors."
The question of the state as to the
position of the chairs occupied by Mr.
Kohlberg and Leech, directly after
Leech came in, was overruled by the
court on the objection of the defence.
Mr. Buchoz then stated that he did not
hear the conversation as he is deaf in
his right ear.
Doctors Arrive Too Lntc.
On the cross examination, Mr. Bu
choz explained his duties in the store,
and stated that after he had called for
doctors it was four or five minutes
before they arrived, and that It was
about the same length of time before
members of the crowd gathered. He
also described the fixtures of the store
and denied that there were any weap
ons in the store, stating that he did
not know of the actual existence of
any weapons and that he had often in
spected the various compartments In
McNary Was in Banlc.
J. G. McNary, vice president of the
First National bank, was the third wit
ness for the prosecution and he stated
that on the afternoon of Mr. Kohl
berg's death, he was working in the
bank and that after hearing two shots,
he stepped to a window and saw a
man running toward what is now West
San Antonio street, and turn into an
opening that led to the rear of the
building formerlv occupied by the Gem
saloon. Mr. McNary also stated he saw
the" same man brought back by an of
ficer, and that it was his Impression
that the man he saw running was
carrying a small revolver in his left
On the cross examination, Mr. Mc
Nary reaffirmed his statements and
said that he saw the man running af
ter he heard the second shot fired.
Following the examination, the de
fence asked that the testimony of Mr.
McNary be stricken from the record
on the score that no connection had
been made -with Leech. The objection
was overruled by the court.
3Ien Constitute Audlenre.
The absence of women spec ca tors at
the trial has been a subject of general
comment, "not a woman save Mrs.
Leech having entered the courtroom
since the calling of the first venire of
150 men summoned to qualify jurors
Ravel appeared at the station car
rying the suit in question, which he
said he had purchased in the regular
way at his second hand store with
out any- knowledge that it had been
When the case was transferred from
the city to the county court, no com
plaint was filed in the latter court and
Ravel was allowed to go.
But Yom Kippur had been com
pletely spoiled for at least two men in
i on Oct. 3. The trial has attracted a
large number of men, however, prac
tically all seats in the spacious room
! being occupied.
That the trial and argument is ex
pected by judge Clarke to continue the
balance of the week, was muniresto-'
Thursday morning when the regular
I jury panel for thia. week was finally
I discharged. The members of the panel
appeared In court Monday morning and
were excused until Thursday. All
were present Thursday, and a num
ber remained to hear the testimony in
"Witnesses Under Utile.
All witnesses for the defence were
sworn Wednesday afternoon and
placed under the rule at that time. A
number of defence witnesses were also
sworn Wednesday, and practica'ly all
the remainder Thursday morning,
when the rule was made applicable zo
all save assitant chief of police W
J. Ten Eyck, Dr. S. T. Turner, Dr. J.
A. Rawlings, and Dr. H. A. Magruder.
During the testimony introduced
Thursday morning, it developed thai
j Leech had been in charge of ".:e
Southern hotel for seven 3'ears, to
June 15, last.
Witnesses for Defence.
Among the witnesses for whom sub
penas have been issued on the part of
the defence are T. W. Ward, Fred Bar
ker. 214 Mills street; 5am Hill, 207
Mills street: George Feell, Trust Build
ing saloon; E. A. Smith; R. S. Clay"
South Stanton: H. C. F. Geisler; Henry
L. Capell, The Herald; Thomas O'Keefe,
the Times; Geo. Snyder, at H. B. Stev
ens's office; Robert Muhl, mercantile
agency; Lloyd Parker, policeman: J. A.
brock, real estate dealer; Charles
Pearce of .Tarrell Ballard: Charles Pol
lock; Lem Taylor: E. E. Garrison. Ore
gon street; Jack Linehan, 1020 Myrtle
avenue; Walter Spaulding; W. R. Mar
tin, union station superintendent;
Charles N. Ball; George Edgecome;
Frank B. Scotten; Frank Simmons: H.
A. Magruder: Billy Smith, detective; C.
W. McGill, telegraph operator; D. Ed
wards; S. W. Miliigan; Sam Rankin; C.
K. Tillman, policeman: G. E. Fletcher,
policeman; W. N. Elliott, policeman;
"Mike," barber under Krahmer hotel
on San Francisco street; Dr. N. T.
Moore; S. A. Craig; A. P. Coles; Maj.
William J. Fewel; sheriff Florence J.
Hall: j no. M. Wyatt, American Na-
tional bank; W. E. Remspear, former
policeman; Tommy Conklln, cigar
maker; J. J. Elbert, cigar man; J. C.
Wilmarth, business manager The
Herald: T- J. "Malcom, 7 Merchant
Place, South Stanton street; J. C. Ford;
A. J Davis and E. C. Pew, shoe dealer.
MANY COLONISTS COMING.
The motive power of the Southern
Pacific is being taxed to its capacity
by the influx of colonists and invest
ors to the southwest. Train No. 9 from
the east came in with 13 coaches Thurs
day morning all filled to capacity. Be
fore going further west three of its
onacnes were transferred to train No. 1
I which arrived late and both trains left
for the west loaded like picnic cars.
Few of the colonists are stopping In
va Pnsn most of them havinsr tickets
1 for California and the west coast of
ABOUT RAILROAD PEOPLE.
I Special agent J. Q. Saddler, oi tne
Southwestern, went out on the western
division, of the road Thursday morning.
Traveling auditor Baker and road
master Butler, who were in El Paso
j Wednesday, went west on train No. 9
John Stein, district superintendent of
the Harvey system, was in El Paso
Wednesday and returned to Albuquer
que in the afternoon.
Epes Randolph, general manager of
the Southern Pacific in Mexico, who
spent Wednesday in El Paso, returned
to Tucson on train No 7 Wednesday
W. S. Stallings. assistant district su
perintendent of the Pullman company,
went to Mexico City Wednesday even
ing. He will return Sunday and bring
his family to El Paso to reside.
Conductor Windlan, of the western
division of the Southwestern, returned
rrom his old home In Wisconsin Thurs
day morning accompanied by his family.
He weut home to see his father, who
died while he was there.
A. Dulonery city ticket agent of the
Mexican National Railways, has gone to
Savannah, Ga., to spend his vacation.
During his absence A. A. Escontrlas lias
charge of the local ticket office. He
formerly held that position.
Cecil P. Hostetter, commercial agent
of the Mexico, Kansas City & Orient,
returned Thursday morning from a
business trip to Hermosillo, Mexico,
where he also visited his father, who
j is United States consul there.
Dr. J. P. Kaster, cnief surgeon of the
Santa Fe with headquarters at Topeka.
returned to his headquarters Wednes
day evening. He was here as a wit
ness in a damage case before the fed
eral court but the case was postponed
until the'next term of court.
E. H. Hemus, general claim agent ot
the Santa Fe at Topeka, J. RieM. claim
adjuster at Albuquerque, an-1 J. D. M.
Hamilton, claims attorney cf the Santa
Fe at Topeka, are in the "ity. being
summoned as witnesses in a damage
case- Lefore the federal court, and will
return to their headquarters Thursday
AT WORK OX JURY LIST.
H. C. Myles, W. H. Grandover and D.
C Kinney, appointed as jury commis
sioners to draw the petit jury panel,
are at work at the courthouse and will
have the list of jurors prepared by
Saturday for the next term of court In
the 41st district court.
FIREMAX'S FATHER DIES.
Word has been received from chauf
feur L. M. Barber, of the central sta
tion, that his father died at Montreal,
Canada. Barber left Tuesday for Mon
treal, but his father died before his
arrival. His brother, C. M. Barber, the
automobile man, also went to Montreal.
Harry B. Lane, deputy collector of
this port, is ill at his apartments in
the Lake hotel.
H. S. Fairbanks and wife, of Carri
zozo, are guests at the Hotel St. Regis.
Mrs. W. W. Martin and child, of Cu
chillo. N. M., are at Hotel Angelus.
RELEASED BY COURT
Lee Eddleman Arraigned
Before Judge Walthall
and Quickly Dis
missed. The case of Lee Eddleman. one of the
jurors who was cited for contempt of
court Wednesday afternoon, was dis
missed by judge A. M. Walthall after
hearing all the evidence obtainable.
Eddleman was one of the jurors in the
case of J. R. Daniels against the
Southern Pacific railroad for damages.
He and J. S. Dougherty were accused
for cause, judge Walthall stated at
the time. Later a complaint was filed
against Eddleman for contempt of
court. J. V. Smith. J. S. Dougherty,
and attorney Maury Kemp, were ex
amined as witnesses in the case, as
was judge Walthall.
Smith testified that he had talked
with Eddleman at the Zeiger about
the case. Smith also said that Eddle
man said that "he thought that
Dougherty was getting from $25 to $30
a day for sitting on the jury." This
was denied by Dougherty, who was
also a witness. After hearing all the
evidence, judge Walthall ordered
Eddleman dismissed. Attorneys J. M.
Nealon and John Dyer appeared for
the state and judge Frank G. Morris
for the defence.
OF RELIEF STARTED
Eed Cross Society Takes
Hold of the Minnesota
Baudette, Minn., Oct.' 13. The basis
was laid today for permanent relief
measures upon the arrival of Ernest
P. Bicknell. of Washington, D. C, na
tional director of the American Red
AVild and unconfirmed reports con
tinue to come in of people found dead
in the woods, but so far as the local
authorities know no more bodies have
Lumber was hauled over from Rainy
River today and actual work com
menced toward the building of tem
Governor Ebefhard has received in
formation that generous subscriptions
are being received by the various
branches of the Red Cross throughout
the state and a telegram from Wini
peg announced that the city council
had appropriated $2000 for relief work.
Lumber will be given to those who
wish to build, household goods will
be provided, and cows and horses fur
nished wherever possible.
Office Constructing Quartermaster,
T?nrt- Rn-rnrd. N. M.. October 7. 1910.
Sealed proposals, in triplicate, will be
received here until 11 a. m., October 31,
1910, and then opened for the construc
tion of an extension of the sewer mains
and a relocation of the water mains at
this port. Approximate quantities are
as follows: 1750 Lin. ft. 6 in. vitrifisd
sewer pipe: 5 hanholes, 190 Lin. ft. 3
in. C. I. sewer pipe; I motor driven
automatic sewage ejector o: about 75
gallons per minute capacity; 470 Lin
ft. 6 in. C. I. water pipe; 110 Lin. ft. 4
in. C. I. water pipe. Plans, specifica
tions, and blank proposals furnished on
application J. R. McAndrews. Captain
& Q. M., U. S. A., Constructing Quar
termaster. PATTERSON QUITS
THE PRO. TICKET
Declined to Be Candidate for
Attorney General on Pro
Austin. Tex., Oct. 13. Millard Pat
terson of El Paso, who was nommatea
for the attorney generalship on the
Prohibition ticket, has withdrawn
from the ticket and will not be a
The attorney general was notified by
Mr. Patterson today and immediately
notified all county clerks in the state
to withdraw the name.
Mr. Patterson at his El Paso office
this afternoon when asked why he
had withdrawn, said: "The nomination
for attorney general was unsolicited,
and I refuse to run on any ticket but
the Democratic ticket."
EGBO TRUSTY AT CITY JAIL
WALKS AWAY; GETS IX TROUBLE
Trusted a trusty to go after the
dishes in which the prisoners are fed,
Steve Massey, a negro serving 50 daj-s
in jail for the usual charge of vag
rancy, took French leave Wednesday
and "did not return to his quarters in
the village lockup until 3 oclock
Thursday morning. After his return
it was learned that he had broken the
nose of an Inoffensive Mexican and
he was docketed on a new charge of
assault. Steve had served 15 of hi?
CATCHES SHOT THAT WAS
FIRED AT A SQUIRREL
Gonzales, Tex., Oct. 13. Richard Mc
Brlde, fireman In the local cotton mills
was fatally shot ' here today while
hunting, Bon Dirant, a companion,
fired at a squirrel and the bullet de
flected, entering McBrlde's head.
PLAXS FOR YICTORIA
BUILDIXG ARE APPRO YED
Washington, D. C, Oct. 13. The
plans and specifications for a federal
building to cost $S5,000 at Victoria,
Tex., have been approved by the su
pervising architect of the treasury.
Y. M. C. A. CAMPAIGX.
For tne remainder of the week a
committee system will be employed in
the campaign for Y. M. C. A. members.
Such was the announcement made
Thursday noon at the midday luncheon
of the workers at the Angelus cafe.
The committee will be organized at
once. E. W. Miller made some sug
gestions as to the campaign, and G. G.
Helde discussed the objects of the
Miss Stella Mahoney has been re
moved from her home to Hotel Dieu to
undergo an operation.
is often impossible with
the coffee drinker.
and get needed sleep.
"There's a Reason"
All afternoon and evening
reported on time.'
Dr. B. Statea, Roberts-Banner Bldg.
. . ,- .-..14-V. T rt,-ierTrell t
lour Daggage is a.i.e nui b ..-
Was Scalped and Slashed.
St. Louis. Mo., Oct. 13. With his
throat cut, his scalp torn off and the j
fl-3sh torn from his face. Ferdlnana .
Greeldy, 25, of Florrissant, Mo., mem- j
ber of a wealthy family, was found
dead, near a haystack less than a mile
from the aviation grounds at Klnloch
Park, in St. Louis county. His fea-
turft-: wft're cut from the bones anu
riirft.-; u-ftre cut iiuui cue uvuto iu 1
the scalp was taken off. It is believed.
to prevent identification. &t. .uouis
county officials believe they will arrest
the murderers tomorrow.
City hack stand. Phone 1 or 1001.
Dr. J. A. Hedrlck, surgeon and gyne
cologist. Roberts-Banner building.
City hack stand, Phone 1 or 1001.
-t j : c "r.t 15 The house
of bishops of the Protestant Episco-
.. . j..ij ,.,I.!
nai convention has adopted an amend
ment to the constitution providing for
suffragan bishops and also passed a
resolution providing for a committee
to bring in a report on faith healing.
We received this morning some ot
the nicest new Toneless codfish we
ever saw, 20 cents a box.
Jackson' Sanitary Grocery
Dr. W. Jl. WeeKb, chronlo diseases.
-XTn.lwIv in "M"-T-0-
c.i: -.. rTinn Cir-1 12. Dr.
Jose Madriz, who recently was de-
feated by Estrada In the Nicaraguan
revolution, arrived nere nouaj ii'"
- ,-, J ,.. l.t-
Honduras. ie was acconipaiiiwu u
wife and will go to Mexico City,
where, it is said, he will practice law.
Dr. Cameron reliable dentistry, reason
able price. Over Guarantee shoe store.
Longwell has nice nacks.
Dr. Prentiss, practice limited to dis
eases of stomach, Intestines and liver.
Rio Grande Bank building.
Longwell has nice hacks.
Kingston, Jamaica, Flooded.
Kingston, Jamaica, Oct. 13: Heavy
rains have been falling here since
Monday and considerable damage has
been done. The fall amounted to nine
inches during the 24 hours ending at
noon. The thoroughfares are flooded
and the railway and street car service
interrupted. The telegraph wires are
down between important towns.
Dr. Sclmller, Dentist, has moved to
Is Refused Xew Trial.
Harrisbuig, Pa., Oct. 13. Judge Kun
kel, in the Dauphin county court, has
refused to grant a new trial In the
case of Jos. M. Huston, -who was con
victed of graft in connection with the
furnishing of the new state capitol.
Huston was architect of the building.
Your baggage Is safe with Longwell.
We are receiving fresh every day
fancy Mexican Aguacates, 3 for 10 cents.
Jackson's Sanitary Grocery.
Bandits Shoot Up Town.
Sterling, Colo., Oct. 13. Four masked
men, heavily armed, rode into Proc
tor, Colo.. 17 miles northeast of here,
shot up the town, dynamited the state
bank of that city aSid escaped after a
running fight "with citizens. They got
no money. Sheriff Bru3h, of Logan
county, and a posse are hunting
All Dersons haviner art work to ex
hibit in the coming fair are requested'
to forward -it as soon as possime to tne
Feldman Studio. The address of the
senders and whether the work shall he
classified as original or copy should
be written on the back of the picture.
It is desirable that all work should be
framed, if possible, but not absolutely
Louis, Mb., Oct. 13. Ferd War-
A Poor Weak Woman
As she is termed, will endure bravely and patiently
agonies which a strong man would give way under.
Tlie fact is women are more patient than they ought
to be under such troubles.
Every woman ought to know that she may obtain
the most experienced medical advice free of charge
and in absolute confidence and privacy by writing to
the World's Dispensary Medical Association, R. V.
Pierce, M. D., President, Buffalo, N. Y. Dr. Pierce
has been chief consulting physician of the Invalids'
Hotel and Surgical Institute, of Buffalo, N. Y., for
otp..m.. aa. arA Viae naA a Tx-tfAV niHai1 A-nATAnrtA
in the treatment of women's diseases than any other physician m this country.
His medicines are world-famous for their astonishing efficacy.
The most perfect remedy ever devised for -weak and deli
cate women is Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription.
IT MAKES-WEAK WOMEN STRONG,
SICK WOMEN WELL.
The many and varied symptoms of woman's peculiar ailments are fully set
forth in Plain English in the People's Medical Adviser (1008 pages), a newly
revised and up-to-date Edition of which, cloth-bound, will be mailed free otx
receipt of 31 one -cent stamps to pay cost of mailing only. Address as above
I Advanced Vaudeville
I 2nd VICTEOLA CONCEKT
I FREE ENTE5.TATNnME"N-T
Have a Grood Laugh
Hear a New Song
Spend a Pleasant Evening
THURSDAY EVENING, 7:30 OCLOCK.
Talking Machine Ware Kooms,,
G. WALZ COMPANY
103 El Paso St.
n&T, former member of the' St. Louis
house of delegates, charged with ac
cepting a bribe In connection with the
passage of a bill permitting the es
tablishment of a garage, was acquitted
in judge Hitchcocks court in his third
C. L. BSllIngton, 7C3 Magoffin. Tel.
1489. painting, paper hanging, decorating
UlS Price Paid for Pennies.
..NSW 1UIK, -- - v- - ..w .......
j, -. 1. .. . 1 .-A? n -n r fhirtv 1nllnrS
sana sia nunuicu. i r .- .-
was the price paid here for 63 1-cent
pieces. The coins were of the Issue
of 2794 and were a part of the Gilbert
collection. The prices for the choicest
coins ranged from ?ou to iui.
rr Amelia Burk. and Dr. Grace Par
ker, both of Dr. A. T. Still's Osteopathic
Infirmarv, of Kirksviue, 310.. ot.inc: to;
the great rush at the Dr. A. 1. -ti.-r-vronrijithfc
infirmary nre in til Pas
-. 1 . ,. - ..
jjfll th be , or thc 01 r. .ra
Collins, physician In chief:, The coming
of so many this year of e.very kind of
disease has made it necefesary. More
help will alsoNylv? In Jfotember.
Burglar KIIw: f '
Salt Lake. Utah, Oct. rj- Startled
into flight by the sound of footsteps
on the stairway, a burglar, suddenly
confronted by a 14yearold school boy
in the latter's home, fired three shots
frnm a revolver into the lad's body
and rushed through the kitchen door.
The victim, Thomas H. Karrick. started
s ...., nf Ua rnhhor Vint- fll lIvInST
in pursuit of the robber, but fell dying
on the steps of the portico just as a
physician who had dashed toward him
from a street car was about to ad
minister an opiate.
Jones Dairy Faiw Saasage
We are now receiving fresh every day
the famous Jones Dairy Farm little pise
sausage, 35 cents a pound.
Jackson's Sanitary Grocery.
rt n. As. Cnrinw: friTo. Oct- 13. Le
I Hill, the negro identified this morn-
. ir.r i- And "Rotrp-5 nf Fountain, as the
: man who attacked her. has confessed,
He will be charged with attempted
Quartermaster's Office. Fort Hua-
chuca, Arizona, Oct. 7, 1910. Sealed pro-
posals in triplicate wm oe retenea "
this office until 11 a. m., Nov. 2. 1910.
and then opened, for constructing a coal
shed at Fort Huachufca, Arizona. In
formation on application. Captain W.
j C. Babcock, Q. M.
Don't delay if you need beds or
dressers. Sheldon Furniture Store, 412
Myrtle Ave. Phone 400.
AlabsmlaH Killed la Race.
Amarillo. Tex.. Oct. 13. T. H.
Skaggs. of Decatur. Ala., was instantly
killed when the 90 horsepower Slm-
nipr car that he was driving in a 200
j mile automobile race turned turtle. As
his car swept round a curve ot ens
course, one of the inner wheels was
Hotel Sheldon furniture is selllni
fast. 412 Myrtle Ave. Phone 400.
They are new smoked bloaters, at 5
Jackson's Sanitary Grocery,
Blanket Indian Bolt.
Muskogee. Okla., Oct. 13. As a re
sult of the refusal of a part of th
"blanket" Indians to join with the five
civilized tribes in adopting resolutions
praying the interior department to re
move the restrictions on their lands,
another indian congress will be held
by the blanket Indians. Delegations of
Cheyennes, Araphoes, Comanches and
other of the "blanket" Indians an
nounced just before leaving the city
that all the blanket indians would hold
congress of their own. probably at
3-4 iron beds and springs. Sheldon
Furniture Store. 412 Myrtle. Phone
Dr. Leslye Hyde, osteopathic physl
cfsn. S14 Mesa.
St. Louis Man is Preslaeat.
Kansas City. Mo., Oct. 13. The first
biennial convention of the Southwest
Postal association closed -here" Wed
nesday. This city was chosen as the
next "meeting place. Officers were
elected as follows: Thomas Aikens.
St. Louis, president: W. G. Markham.
Baldwin, Kansas, secretary and treas
prer. Mutt and Jeff are with us. Another
appearance today on sport page. Every
day in The Herald hereafter.