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Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, December 04, 1905, Image 2

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R. A. Miller, Telephone Superintendent
In a Hotel, Is Sought for by
the Police Without
Hy Associated ITkcs.
NEW YORK, Dec. 3.— noy A. Miller,
a telephone superintendent In an up
town hotel, nt an early hour this morn
ing aroused the occupants of tho apart
ment house whero ho lived In Kast
Forty-third fttrcct, by shouting that
someono had ben shot, lloruce Hcd
den, living In the adjoining apartments,
rushed out and followed Miller to the
latter's dining room, whero a woman
mippoaed . to bo Minor's wlfo, fully
dressed nnd. unconscious, lay upon the
floor. Miller fell to his knees and
begged her to say that she had shot
herself, but thpro was no response. .
Hedden hurried out for help. Re
turning a few minutes later with a po
liceman and n doctor, he found the
woman dead and Miller gone. An all
day search has fulled to locate the
Neighbors of the Millers heard no
quarrel, nor did they hear tho report
of the' pistol. There were no signs of
n. struggle.
Tho woman's clothing was scorched
by tho flash of powder, but the police
Bay there was no trace of powder on
her fingers. The pistol lay near tho
body on the floor, one chamber empty.
A search of the woman's effects leads
the polled to believe that her real name
was Miss Nelllo Brod and that she
came here from British Columbia. Sev
eral letters addresed to her In that
name were found and they were signed
evidently by her klnspeople.
The police say the woman told sev
eral of her friends a few days ago
that she Intended going back home.
The letters were appeals to her to do
so. Her effects were packed as though
she had Intended soon to leave tho
apartment where sho had lived with
Police Fail to Find Any Evidence Con-
nectlng Petra Guzman With
Petra Guzman, the woman arrested
Saturday by Private Detective DeToro
nnd Patrolman Ingram on the charge
of bolng at the head of a gang of suc
cessful shoplifters working in Los An
geles and San Francisco, was released
yesterday after beins put through the
inveatbox. The police believe that the
"independent" sleuth was wrong.
It wns asserted yesterday by DeToro
that he had located the rendezvous of
the shoplifting gang near the Cudahy
Packing company's warehouse and
that he would soon Irtive sulticlent evi
<lnco to convict the Guzman woman
and tho remainder of the gang. The
police have investigated the cane thor
oughly, but do not agree with DeToro.
Union of Unions Expected to Take
By AsHoeluted Press.
LONDON, Dec. 3.— The correspondent
of the Times sit St. Petersburg, dated
December 2, expresses the belief that
the union of unions will determine on a
general strike.
He says the reactionists are rapidly
saining the upper hand sit Tsarskoe-
Selo. Troops arc being brought to St.
Petersburg us bloodshed appears to be
Imminent as Count Wltte is powerless
to stem the tide. The people are hoping
for a miracle to avert the cataclysm
acordhiß to the correspondent, who
ndds that Russia has been afforded
so many surprises that this hope may
not be altogether in vain.
<§ ( i 3i 3
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D* little folks entertained. J^]
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O and will forget the worry and work und will be able to rest and CJ" 1
»>KJ prepare himself for tho next day. r^
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Chambers of Commerce Invited to
Attend Convention at Santa
Barbara Next Week
Momb*ra of tho local ('hamb^r of
commerce have been Invited by moans
of a circular letter Issued hy tho coun
ties) committee of the California promo
tion committee to attend the fourth
semi-annual meeting of the California.
promotion committee, to be held In
Snnta Barbara Saturday, December 16.
Uallroad companies have made a rate
of one way for the round trip and e
rtuced rates at Hotel Potter will be
made to those attending.
The Hantu Barbara chamber of com
merce has arranged a delightful pro
gram of drives and other methods of
amusement for tho guests, and an at
tempt will be made to nhow every per
son attending n good time.
The Pacific Coast Hteamshlp company
will make a two-third rate for the
round trip and It will bo possible to go
up on the railroad and return by the
boat, or vice versa.
The topic for the meeting will be
"California's Neods for Federal Aid."
There will be a general discussion of
that topic and among the speakers will
be some of the most prominent men of
the state.
Some of the names upon the program
are: Coy. Ueorgo C. Pardee, Joseph J.
Perkins, who will extend a greeting
from Santa Barbara; Chester W. Burks,
secretary of San Krunclaco chamber of
commerce, will represent San Franelsco
county; Frank K. Mott. mayor of Oak
land, will represent the Han Francisco
bay counties; William B, Smythe of
San Diego will represent tho countleß
south of Tehacha.pl; Judge B. V,
Thomas of Snnta Barbara will repre
sent the south coast counties; H. H.
alcNoble of Stockton. will represent the
ban Joaautn valley c-ountles; Morris
Tirooke, vice president of . Sacramento
Valley Development association, repre
senting the Sacramento valley counties;
L W. Jefferson, vice-president of the
Central California Coast Counties Im
provement association, is to be the
representative from the central coast
counties, and fi. w. Holland, district
attorney of Sonora county will repre
sent the Sierra counties.
Miss Nellie Plnschower, Daughter of a
Special Officer, Is Absent
From Home
TV th tears streaming down his
cheeks, *rank Plnschower, a special
officer living at 1323 South Flower
street, appeared beforo the night watch
at the central station lost evening and,
with trembling voice, besought the of
ficers to assist him in the search for
his daughter Nellie, who has disap
peared from her home. .
Shortly before 1 o'clock yesterday
afternoon Miss Plnschower left her
homo to go to a drug store at Pico
and Figueroa streets to buy 'a Sunday
paper. . Miss Plnschower did not re
turn after some time, but her parents
did not worry over her absence, as she
Is 17 years old and has many friends
in the neighborhood, whom they
thought she might be visiting.
Knowing that their daughter was not
in tho habit of being absent from
home without mentioning the fact pre
viously, Mr. and Mrs. Pinschower be
came alarmed later in the evening at
the continued absence, and a search
was instituted. It was found that the
young woman had not been to the drug
store and further inulry revealed tho
fact that none of her friends had been
As Miss Pinschower Is a handsome
and attractive young woman, her pa
lents became moro and more alarmed,
and at last It was decided to put the
matter In the hands of the police. Sev
eral officers were detailed on tho case
and all patrolmen were given a de
scription of the young woman.
When the missing' girl left home she
wore a tun colored waist, a dark skirt,
a string of pearl beads about her nock
and her hair pompadour. She Is about
17 years old, tall and of regular fea
Men From Cruiser Minneapolis Reach
By Associated Press.
BERLIN, Dec. 3.— A guard for the
United States embassy at St. Peters-
I burg passed through here today. The
men, who were dressed In civilian
clothes, are believed to be from the
cruiser Minneapolis, which is at
Gravesend, England.
RAISE $23,000
Hope* to Be Able to Contribute
$100,000 Toward School Fund— -Dr.
Walker Preaches Eloquent
Twenty-three thoiiflund dollars was
subscribed nt the morning servlco at
Immanuel I'resbyterlan church yester
day for the Occidental college endow
ment fund. This bumi, with that already
given by O. T. Johrmon, a member of
the church, makes <90,000 from this
church, und It Is hoped to reach tho
$100,000 mark within the week. Dr.
Hugh K. Wnlker, tho pastor, In actively
engaged In rnlslng th«> $200,000 entlow
ment fund nnd pronched yesterday
morning on "The Christian College as a
Perpetual Man-Making Force," He
took for hia text the Incident in the
career of King Uzzlah, who called In
skilled engineers of Jerusalem In the
invention and construction of the
mighty engines of war that furnished
protection to tho city. He spoke of the
value of educated and well-trained men
to every community and in every age
of the world. He said:
"There were doubtless colleges and
universities in the old cities of Baby
lonia, Egypt and Assyria and from
them went out hosta of well-educated
and splendidly equipped men. And
King Uzzlah, with all his wealth and
political power, would have been help
less without the aid of these skilled
men. It Is necessary now to have these
institutions of higher learning. They
mould society, working from the top to
the bottom. Every class of men in the
community is benefited by the Ideas
and Ideals which colleges and univers
ities furnish to the world.
Seos Value of Education
"The things that are of moßt practical
advantage to the race must Inevitably
trace their origin back to the principles
laid down by some schoolman— some
one whom we pcorn sometimes as a
mere theorist. The thinkers come be
fore the doers and the institutions that
teach men to think and Inspire men to
be lnspirers are to be encouraged and
loyally sustained. When we speak of
self-educated men we forget that the
means of their so-called self-culture
have come through the books and ap
pliances furnished bY the students nnd
scholars who have passed through and
mastered the curriculum of some col
lege or university. Abraham Lincoln,
mighty man that he was, would have
failed in many respects If he had not
been surrounded by men who were
proficient in all the departments of
technical knowledge. And it is a well
known fact that where institutions for
developing such men are lacking, the
nice is stagnant and society decays.
The college therefore is beyond any
doubt a manhood-making force.
"Hut in order that such a force may
become perpetual, it must be equipped
and endowed. The principle must be
incarnated; the spirit embodied. It can
not be counted really us an institution
unless it can bind the generations to
gether, unless Its work can go on long
after those who first projected It have
passed away. And for one generation
who possessed the desire and also the
means to sustain such an institution,
to allow it to pass on to another gen
eration, who either through disincli
nation or poverty may allow this cher
ished institution to die, is to Bay the
least Improvident and foolish. It is
right that it should be endowed so that
amid all vicissitudes it may send forth
streams of blessing for a thousand
years. And In this way money achieves
an Immortality which It would other
wise lose.
"But the college should be kept in
close touch with a genuine and suffi
ciently uggresslve type of religion, so
that It may be kept to its highest end,
that of forming character; that of
making men fit citizens for two worlds.
Education may become grossly ma
terialistic and utilitarian: We must be
always on our guard to keep the best
things good. Let our watchword be
Education. Yes, but Christian educa
"Hg that is without sin among you,
let him first cast a stone," the gentle
reproof of the Nazarene, so often un
heeded by tho multitude that adher
ence to it would oausfs remark, was
again demonstrated a few days ago
on Main street.
Praises Mission Workers
It was only v man lying drunk on
tho street, surrounded by a motly,
jeering crowd of men and boys. The
man was well dressed, but that made
no difference. It is always the way to
"kick the fellow that is down," and this
• man was surely down, lying prostrate
on the pavement.
Mrs. Alice Manlove of tho Union
Rescue mission, 14T> North Main street,
passing by, saw that tho unfortunate
man needed . assistance, and with the
words — unuttered — "inasmuch as ye
did It unto the least of these, ye did it
unto me," pressed her way through tho
crowd, which wus by tills time calling
for the police, and helped the man to
his feet and was trying to get him
through the crowd, which was angry
because its brutal sport was interrupt
ed, when she \va« Joined by another
woman, and together they gutded hl«
unsteady' steps to tho mission, a few
doors distant.
At the mission the mun was put upon
a coinfortuble couch and was carefully
watched by tint mission workers. Thi?
first words that reached him after hia
drunken stupor was a song of praise
and words of prayer, which were, per
haps, the first he had heard in years.
Soon he became interested, list mini;
to the stories of redeemed lives told by
converts of the mission' and his whole
life passed In a panorama beforo him.
From v listener he became a partici
pant In tho service and professed
He left the mission a new man.
ready to face the world, saying that
he was reclaimed from a drunkard's
fate by tho klndnesH of those of the
mission who rescued him. The man
was a Texan, and, in tho gallant turms
of a southerner, tmld that his rescuer
had shown bravery that required more
courage than if who had rescued htm
from the enemy on a Held of battle.
Flames Damage Oeautiful Home
l<Mro of unknown origin neurly de
stroyed the home of Mrs, C. W. Lorer
zanan, 1129 Vermont avenue, and before
the lire department could reach the
house the flames had destroyed J3OO
worth of property.- The tire wan cllb
rovnvil before it had gained much
lu'udwuy, but all efforts to extinguish
tliu HunifH were of no avail until the
department arrived. The Uumugtt was
covere'i by insurance ....
Capt. Brady Served In the Union Army.
Took Part In Stirring Time* In
Kansas In Early Daya
Tho finish of tho flßht for tho appoint
ment to the position of supervisor of
the First district of Los Angeled county,
mnrte vHcnnt hy thfl rtonth of O. W.
Longdnn, occurred Rntnrdny when the
appointment of J. T. Urndy of Pomona
wfis announced.
Therp were four contestants In the
flpkl endenvorlnff to Induce the uovernnr
to favor their ciindldncy. Ueslde Capt.
Hrnrty there were Oeorge arlflHhs of
Covlna, O. D. Manning of Lamanda
I'nrk, Htnvn Alrlen of Pomona.
Ctipt. J. T. Brady, who has Just been
nnnounccd by Oov. Parties hr super
visor to hiicccpcl O. \V. Longdon, de
renned. Is ii nntlvn of Illinois. He was
l>orn October 17, 1834. At the age of 24
ho removed to Kansna nnd figured In
thr stirring anfe-rebelllon days there.
August lr>, IMI, he pnllsted In Com
pany A. Seventh Kansas rtivalry, mus
fprlng In us first net-Ren nt. Hn \vaa
wounded nt Holly Springs, Miss., In
Ornnt'n Vlckshurg campaign. Whllfi
still In tho hospital suffering from his
wounds he wns captured by Price and
Van Dorn, who out Into the retir of
Grunt's forces and broke his communl
cntlons. After n brlpf time in parole
camp he was exchang-ed find continued
In the servire until the close of tho war,
being mustered out In Octobor, 1885.
After tho war dipt. Brady went Into
the rattle business In Nebraska and was
for three years In partnership with Gov.
Davlil Hutler, the first governor elected
In Nebraska. Afterward he removed
to Kansas and engaged In banking, his
I>rr-,S£nt occupation.
Capt. Brady came to California In
1800 und tho next year organized tho
National Bank of Pomona, now the
American National bank, and has since
been Its t>resldent. lie also assisted In
organizing the Mutual Building and
Loan association of Pomona and for the
past ten years has been Its president.
He Is nn enthuslnstlc G. A. n. man a
member of Vlcksburg post No. 61 and
is also an honored member of the I. O.
O. F.
To his now position Capt. Brady will
bring an excellent business training and
la especially Interested in good roads.
Child Steps in Front of Pasadena
Electric and Is Run
Little Ineta Summervllle, a negress
living with her parents at 1348 South
Flower street, was knocked down by
a Pasadena avenue car yesterday af
ternoon while in tho vicinity of the
county hospital. Almost miraculous
was the girl's escape from death. Three
toes of one foot and tho side of the
other foot were run over by the car
wheels. The injuries will not necessi
tate the nmputatlon of the feet.
With her mother, Ineta was standing
near the junction of the Garvanza lino
and the Pasadena short line, waiting
for a car for tho city. For some un
known reason the girl started to cross
tho tracks as a rapidly moving car
was approaching.
Thinking that the girl would bo In
stantly killed by tho car, several wo
men who were waiting for tho car at
the same point screamed and some
Ineta was at once taken to the coun
ty hospital, where her Injuries were
dressed by the physicians. Later she
was removed to her home.
Supposed Young Footpad and Burglar
Refuses to Talk to the
Tho police have gained but little
new evidence against Harry Hendrlcks,
the 18-year-old boy arrested by Patrol
man J. M. Harrison on San Fernando
street on the suspicion of being the
"boy footpad" and bare-footed burglar.
The officsrs think it will probably take
some time to work out the case.
If nothing 1 of greater importance de
velops by today Hendrlcks will be ar
raigned In police court on the charge
of carrying concealed weapons; and
there is little doubt in the minds of
the officers that he will be con
victed on that charge. In the mean
time the investigation of the lad's pos
sible connection with the robberies will
be continued until definite information
is recelvsd.
On the lad's person at the time were
found a cartridge belt with several
rounds of ammunition and a revolver.
He also carried concealed a pair of
rubber-soled shoes. The lad claims to
be from Portland or Seattle, but the
police have reason to believe he Is the
burglar who Patrolman Pautz shot at
Wednesday night.
On the Way She Upsets Hot Soup
and Fatally Scalds Her
Special to Tho Herald.
POTTSVILLE. Pa., Dec. 3.— A cat,
In Its eagerness to catch a mouse,
Jumped over a table at the residence
of Peter Mulcavage. at St. Clalr, this
evening, overturning a tureen of hot
soup on Mulcavage, who was ho ter
ribly scalded that physicians at the
Pottsvillo hospital doubt whether he
(vlll recover.
Standing Up for Himself
A New Hampshire innkeeper was no
torious for the bad quality of his beer.
A Joker from Sunapee, a gentleman
named Perley, said one day that he
would put up a trick on the Innkeeper,
and, as he Bat at a table with some
friends In the Inn, he poured a lot of
vinegar and pepper into a glass of
beer before him.
Then Perley made a horrible face and
roured out:
"Dreadful! It's a shame. This is
not beer. It is poißon."
Pale with rage, the landlord hurried
"What's the matter with you, Per
ley?" he said. "That . beer is all
"All right, is it?" said Perley, wink
ing at his companions. "Well, Just
tasto it an see if it's all right."
The landlord put the full glass of
doctored beer to his Ups. He drained
the vile mixture to the last drop. Then,
determined to stand up for himself,
at all costs, he wild:
"An excellent glass of beer. I never
tasted v better."
Our Growing Naval Strength
During the present fiscal year, which
ends on June 30, 1906, the United
States will become Indisputably the
third naval power In the world. In
thin period there will be more udditlons
to the active lint of the navy In the
way of ships than ever beforo In a like
time. The new Bhlps which will he
placed in commission Include the battle
ships Virginia, NebraHka, Georgia.
New Jersey, Khode Island, Connecti
cut and Loulhliiuh, the armored crulß
ei-K California, South Dakota, TenneHHee
und Washington, and the protected
cruisers Bt. Louis, Milwaukee and
Charleston. There will leave very few
thlps under construction, lens than
have ever been under . way since the
beginning of what ta known as the new
navy, und unlena congresß at its next
reunion promptly authorizes new ships
the American navy will begin to take
tin- down grade uml will shortly fall
behind several other nations In &eu
powtr.— New YorK , Tribuiiu, . „.: .-, ;
Excellent Music and Oratory Mark
Program— Orations Replete With
Impressive Sentiments and
Tender Tribute
Bonutlful iiiublo, fervent invocation,
eloquent oratory and sympathetic eulo
gies were tho order of the memorial
service held by Los Angeles lodge, B.
P. O. KIUh, No, 99 at the Mason opera
house yesterday afternoon.
A select program was carried out,
Frank Ilryson, oxalted ruler, having
charge of the opening of the lodge.
Tho oration by Lawrence Holmes wns
replete with Impressive sentiments for
tho good of the order he espoused. He
said in part:
"Sunday Is n gqod day to meet for
an occasion like this. This order in,
however, often misunderstood and Its
methods of geniality and Joyous attri
butes are often misconstrued as utterly
frivolous, but there Is nothing more
cnohllng than the character maintained
In thin order, with the acknowledgment
of the supreme being as an Important
factor In all its action nnd delibera
tions. Man yearns for higher relations
and heavenly attributes and I feel that
the greatest gift of God is the human
body and Intellect. We wonder at the
remarkable growth and changes from
the helpless infant during various
stages to manhood and the develop
ments to old age. Many advance the
Idea that old age is a disagreeable time
in the lives of people for the reason
that their usefulness is closed.
Should Start Child Aright
"I admire the attributes of good old
age, devolving upon the precepts of
useful lives from youth to ripe old age.
And In this connection a great funda
mental prlciple Is to start the child
aright, to be maintained throughout
its life. Let us make the childhood
of man a dream of nobility, elevating
him to the grand realms of manhood,
and the crowning priory of old age
when he stands ready to enter the great
Rev. Dr. J, L. Pltner delivered the
eulogy In his emblematic manner, lnter
sperßlng the humorous with the solem
nity of the occasion. He said In part:
"This life Is one of great peculiarities.
Man Is the agent to bring order out
of chaos. It is his portion to navigate
the sea and control the elements placed
in his keeping by the overruling power.
He Is given strength to withstand all
the tempestuous winds that blow.
"I do not believe in driving all the
sentiment out of our lives. Music and
poetry would then be relegated to ob
livion. We require amidst our hard
ships and solemnity the music, poetry
and the mlrthfuluess that occasions
laughter to keep up our spirits as men
of Christian characters."
Rev. Dr. Pltner referring to the re
cent railway accidents said that it re
quired more bravery on the streets of
Los Angeles than on a field of battle.
Impressive Program Rendered
Following is the program: March,
orchestra, Harley Hamilton, director;
opening ceremonies, the lodge; invo
cation, Rev. C. C. Pierce; quartet,
"Jesus Lover of My Soul," Misses Maud
Reese-Davis, Maud N. Richards, John
Douglaß Walker nnd William James
Chick; reading, "In Memorlam," Leo
Cooper; baritone solo, "God Shall Wipe
Away All Tears," W. J. Chick; oration,
Lawrence Holmes; song, "Abide With
Me," quartet; eulogy, Dr. J. L. Pit
ner; soprano solo. Miss Davis; closing
exercises, the lodge; benediction, Rev.
C. C. Pierce; "Nearer My God, to
Thee," audience.
Following are the lodge officers:
Frank Bryson, exalted ruler; Byron L.
Oliver, esteemed leading knight; Will
Stephens, esteemed loyal knight; G. G.
Johnson, esteemed lecturing knight;
Walter S. Moore, secretary; Tracy Q.
Hall, treasurer: C. W. Fleming, chap
lain, C. M. Benbrook, esquire; F.
Leroy Young, inner guard; Walter J.
Goldsmith, tyler; W. C. Stone, organist;
Milton K. Young, John Luckenbaeh
and H. C. Dow, trustees.
The memorial committee was com
posed of the following members: C.
W. Fleming, Oliver Morosco, I. H. Rice
T. Newman. C. G. Pyle, Lawrence
Holmes, | Joseph Boylson, D. H. Drew,
Walter Goldsmith, Fred Pierce, J. P.
Burns, Georgo Rice, H. G. Dow. W. C.
Stone, H. li. Woodill, Frank A. Jay
G. T. Bennett, S. J. Brown, V. J3.
Holehan, J. Montrose, W. Stephens, S.
Levy, R. Hagan. L. J. Christopher,
Herman Hauser, Martin Neuner C H
Sprccher, D. Stoetzer, T. Mays, H. G
Zell and Fred Alles.
Oklahoma Preacher Carries Out a
Threat to "Beat the
Special to The Herald.
LAYVTON, Okla.. Dec. 1.-The Rev.
R. 11. Simms. a Baptist preacher,
has wtartod to "beat tho truth into nome
people's heads" sooner than was ex
pected, when he announced from the
pulpit that he would have to start that
sort of campaign.
Mr. Simms ana William Scott, a
wealthy farmer and school director, met
In front of the school house as tho con
gregation wav dispersing. Mr. Scott
opened hostilities by saying:
"You're a blasphemer; you have
preached what is untrue; you have un
churched the rest of the neighborhood
but your own little flock."
"It's a He!"
"It is tho truth for you have just said
in your sermon that after a man is con
verted he can go out and kill his fellow
man and yet not bo deprived of hia
right to tho kingdom of heaven."
Biff 1 and William Scott fell senselosa
to the ground. The wife of the pros
trate man Intervened and the preacher
struck her twice on the arm. Women
and children screamed und fled. It
looked as if a free for all light wad
about to ensue. Friends took thi>
preacher in charge, and the affair was
ended, unless the courts have a word to
The affair wan due to a conflict of
dates that produced temper In the
minds of the Missionary Huptlxts and
the Kreo Will Baptists. Mr. Hlmms, of
the former faith, had an appointment to
preach when the Rev. W. C. Austin, of
the latter faith, returned from Arkansas
and called a meeting for tho same hour.
Mr. Blmnis preached and Mr. Austin
made notes.
Home assertions made by tho preach
er were hUßed by part of the congrega
tion. He turned to a deacon near by
and said: "Brother Smith, we'll have to
beat the truth into some people's
"You won't be able to enjoy the name
luxuries after you're marrltd." "Why
not?. I'm able to afford them." "Oh,
yea. I juit said you wouldn't be able
tv enjoy them." — Judfin.
QRPHEUM ' "MR" BT S»o£/i7«! 1<1 and ™ M
Modern Vaudeville
CHAttf.E* I.KOVMID FI.KTCIIIJII.In his World Fmnoiiß Character Btudle».
TKoit.t. lloreiilean Jupfsjler nntl Kdiillihrlst.
M;t"Y A l.lie tl'.ll, in tho Comlo Skntch. "A Kool'» Krrand."
MAIIIOIV (iakno.m. Trlmn l>onnn. Hoprnno
rumen ii M \i/.i:i;, Uodnccl Hlnp>rs and Dancnrft
OUI'IMIIMI MOTION PICTITHKS, Hhowln* J^tnst Novrltl<««.
T,aßt week of "The Man Ikihlmi tho Hook," JOH VVXttV, Monologu* Com*
I'rlcrs as usual, 10c, 25c, 50c. Mnttnne* Wednesday, Saturday, Sunday.
f*!} /IMn OPFP ft unit Tl< MAIN BT., Bet. First and BeeoniV
(-KStSYtJ Ur&KM MUUSa i>hon"s: Main IW7; Home 411.
Mtlvlll* B. Rarmnnri't Huccossful Cartoon Comedy
With th« Toy Comedian, MuUrlllct „ _ ,
lly arrangomcnt •with itlrhurd V, Outcault, John LeiN«r and th« New York
Children •hould tint full to bilmt tfii Ir parents to see this funny show,
Matlnora Sunday. TvirJday, Saturday.
"Tim Unst Company and tho uost plnys In America for tho money."
Lots of Good Comedy— A Splendid Plot— A Delightful Love Story
The Hlk Hurbuuk Stock Company In Henry C DeMlllo'H Comedy Drama
=The Lost Paradise=
'Xhreo acti filled with good, wholpsoma comedy, well drawn climaxes and dra-
matic incident of unusual Interest.
NotB! Children under 5 not admitted. Matineas overy Sunday and Saturday,
100 nnd 25c; no hlghnr. Evenings, 10c, 2Cc, 35c, 50c.
Noxt Weflk — Another Uurbank winner "In Month Curllncr." a play that
rocknd Vm nt every performance last year nt the Biirlmnk. It'a IT.
Six Races Every Week Day, Starting at 1:40 P. M.
Grand Concert Every Friday by Frankenstein's Orpheum Orchestra.
Wednesday, Dec. 6—
Special Handicap, 1 Mile .
Friday, Dec. 8—
Steeplechase Handicap, Short Coarse
Admission Jl to grounds and Krand stand. J. \V. BROOKS, Manager. City Offices.
Msson opbr* WK,^ tomoteow ™ w
Monday Dec. 11. Iloim llruninirli Tuesday, King nichanl III; Wednesday, Don
Carlo*) Thursday, as tho Karon Chcvrlal in A Pnri*l«n Ilomancei Friday as
Shyloek In The Merchant of Vimili-fi Saturday matinee, as Alcosto in Mollere'a
The Ml«anthri)|iet Suturday (farewell night), I)r. Jekyll nnd Mr. IIy<l«.
Prices: 82.50. $2.00, $1.r.0. jI.OO, 750 and 60c.
Tt/fJtSOM OPERA HOUSE h. c. wyatt,
Matinee Wodnosday — Henry W. Savage will offer tlio perennial popular mut.li -
al comedy—
By Fixley and Luderß, nuthorß of "Woodland."
Seats now on sale. Prices — 50c, 75c, $1.00 and $1.50.
gELASCO THEATER BKL^n oes:M^R^o0 es : M^ R^o; C no mm P ce r T7 letor '
*-» COMMENCING TONIGHT, the Bclasco Stock Co. presents cillette'a ■
Beat nnd Funnlcat Comedy
Because She Loved Him So
Prices. Night. 25 to 7Co; Thursday and Saturday matinees, 25c to 50c.
Next week: Ylvlnn'o I'npnn, overllowlng with sprightly fun.
r*HUTES Tuesday Afternoon and Evening
Chiaffarelli's Italian Band
Open Air Matinee Concort will Includo "OVERTURE POET AND PEASANT "
;?oia^ N^xWiB K ;^6N^D^'Y AiljTO sek *»"* thk famous DtviN »
JLTOVELTr Th EATER %* «t bet.
URES. Ladles' Souvenir Matinee Thuisday. PRlCES— Matineo 10c and 20c-
Evenings, 10c. 20c and 25c. Seats reserved one week In advance.
piSCHERS THEATER ™£ 4 ?&T KE ft£! M AS§ nn E dVd V coll 1 :
an'g.^. V ££?£S S A eaU 25^ at ' neeS "^ day o * Cept Monday ' ™™-"°
Quarrels With His Mate but Hoots
Until She Finally Re.
Special to The Herald.
NEW YORK, Dec. 3.— Desire for
sleep yesterday overcame the dislike of
Carrie, an owl in the menagerie in Cen
tral park, for Luke, her mate, and to
Induce him to stop hooting when she
wanted to enjoy slumber she permitted
him to share her perch, from which ho
had been banished.
Luke and Carrie live happily together
in their home near the eagle's cage
until about a week ago. At that time a
quarrel, due to v misunderstanding, ap
parently about the rights of each other
to the middle or their perch, occurred.
Carrie forced Luke to leave the perch,
and he wan compelled to be content
with the stone floor of the cage.
To be revenged on his mate Luke re
mained awake every day and hooted
loudly. When Carrie opened her eyes
he stopped his cries, but Immediately
began them again when she tried to
sleep. Despite the annoyance she per
sisted In forcing him off the perch when
he tried to regain his old position
Exhausted and ill from lack of sleep,
she did not object yesterday when Lukn
perched near her. After he had seen he
would be allowed to retain his position
on tho perch Luke refrained from hoot
ing und permittted his mate to sleep.
Convict Knows Letter in the Alphabet
That Will Shoo Away
Special to The Herald.
UNIONTOWN, Pa., Dec. 3.—"Eata
bite" Tlbbs, a notorious Kayette coun
ty inmate of the western penitentiary,
has written a Unlontown mun that by
taking a certain letter of the alphabet
and adding it to one's name he or she
will be assured of eternal life.
"Eatablte" says he can point out Just
what letter is necessary In each case.
Field Marshal Reaches UJlna on His
Way Home From Man.
.TOKO, Dec. 3, D p. m.— Field Marshal
Oyama, who is returning from Mun
thurla, reached UJlna today. He met
with a great ovation from the popu
MaJ. den. Asada, commander of the
first brigade, infantry, imperial guard
division, has arrived here, He was
enthusiastically received, exceptional
honor being shown him by the court.
[^axative ffiomo Quinine >C fJLJb o«*v«y
Woman Sues for Divorce From Her
Sepond Husband When First
One Appears
Special to The Herald.
WILKESBARRE, Pa., Dec. 3.—
Four hours after she discovered that
she had two living 1 husbands, Mrs.
Ada 0. Kepp of this city began BUlt
for the annulment of her second mar
riage. Later she may apply for a di
vorce from her first husband, whom
she found today after a drive of
twenty miles.
Before a new law became effective,
in 1903, a second marriage under such
conditions would not have been con
sidered a marriage at all. Now, how
over. It Is legally necessary to obtain
an annulment. The caso is the first
of its kind In this state.
Seventeen years ago the husband of
Mrs. Kepp, who was then Mrs. Hiram
Steele, left her, and she never 1 saw
him again until today. Four * years
later his brother wrote her that he
was dead, and three years after that
ehe married Kepp.
A few years ago she heard that her
first husband was living.
Her search for him resulted in find
ing him today, at Chase, a country
place, near here, a charge upon the
poor district. He aßked after his
children, one of whom, a boy of 17 he
has never seen. As Boon an she could
return to this city she had Attorney
Q. A. Gates commence suit for the an
nulment of her marriage to Kepp.
Kentucky Judge Heart of Hit Wlfo'«
Suicide While Seated on
the Bench
Special to The Herald.
OWINGSVILLB. Ky,, Dec. 3.-Whlle
County Judge William Howe was sit
ting in a murder trial at Cambton.
Wolfe county, a messenger entered and
informed him that his young wife, Mrs.
fella Howe, had committed suicide
Judge Howe rushed from the bench
and hastened home, where he found hia
wife's body hanging: to a rafter in a
barn. Mm. Howe had been in ill health
and had several times attempted to end
her life. Just before she hanged herself
she went to her invalid mother's room
and klused her goodby, telling her she
would never return. The aged woman
tried to get word to neighbors, but
failed, and was compelled to lie in bed
while her daughter hanged herself. The
mother may not mirvlve the shock.
Lord Curzon Reaches Dover
DOVER, England, Dec. 3.— Lord
Curzon of Kedleston, former viceroy of
India, and Lady Curzon arrived here

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