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NEW EXTRAVAGANZA WILL HAVE
FADDY LITTLE TOY TO PROVIDE
Production Will Follow Lines Made
Popularly "The Wizard of
Oz," and "Babes In
The Teddy bear is to be drnmatlied.
Harry Askln, manager of Ezra Kendall,
who Is now at the. Mason, is the man
who first sny the dramatic possibilities
of the little faddy toys, and astute ob
servers of things theatrical say that Mr.
Askln probably has hit upon a gold
mine. Of course some gold mines don't
pay dividends, bu"t this one Askln is
confident will nqt prove that kind of a
His Idea is to turn the Teddy bears
Into a big extravaganza, which shall fol
low along the path blazed by "The Wiz
ard of Oz" and "Babes in Toyland."
<ffhere will he brilliant ballets, surpris
ing stage effects and the usual extrava
ganaa riot of color and light.
As a matter of course an attempt w.lll
be made to appeal particularly to chil
dren, though grown-up boys and girls
also will tlnd much in the production de
signed for their pleasuring.
So far as is feasible the extravaganza
will be a dramatization of verses and
pictures whleh have run in "Judge" re
cently and which are said to have put
that publication again upon its feet at
a time when itß future seemed dubious.
The series .now has been published In
book form by the Reilly & Britton com
pany of Chicago, from whom Mr. Askin
secured the dramatic rights.
The verses relate the surprising ad
ventures of "Little Johnnie" and his six
Teddy bears, beginning with the discov
ery by Johnny's father of
"A truly wonderful compound.
With thin." hu cried, "I bellero I could
Pu'. life Into a stlrk of wood."
He rushes from the room to tell of his
great discovery and little Johnnie med
"He Rave his Teddy hrnrs six sips.
Tou should hnvi- aeon the little r'ps!
They bounced six foot up in tho air,
As lively as p real llvo hear."
With this explanation tho exploits of
Johnnie and his Teddy bears begin. Mis
chievous pranks follow each other In
rapid succession until Johnnie takes his
pets to a circus. They had no money,
but they got in all the same, as the
"Now hoys nnd Klrls. just use your eyes
And you will rpl h great surprise;
For John's made up his mind to go
And tnkc hl» Teddies to the show.
Johnnln holds up a piece of bread.
Tho tall piiaffr pokes out his head.
They grab his long, slim neck, and he
Just lifts them over the fence, you see."
On Easter Sunday Johnnie takes the
six Teddies out to see the Easter parade.
They finally fall into a puddle and mud
dy and frightened rush down the avenue,
working devastation to dainty gowns and
furbelows until they are all arrested.
"Pa wouldn't let Johnnie go to bed
Tntll he's washed each little Ted
And hung him on the line to dry,
While soap-eu.ls filled each tearful eye."
There are many other verses and
many other illustrations, but enough
have been given to indicate the charac
ter of the material which will go to
make up the season's big extrftvaganza.
Animal actors ha\-o been unusually
popular in extravaganza of late years,
and not so very ' late, either, for it Is
reported that Henry E. Dixey made a
hit several decades ago as the hind legs
of the heifer In "Evangellne." Since
then there have been the lion and the
cow in "The Wizard of Oz," Tlge in
"Buster Brown" and numerous other
an!rn,al interpretations, all of which have
Now come the Teddy bears and there
will be six— count 'cm — six.
TAKES STRYCHNINE TO
OF ART COMMISSIONER
Tries to Appeal to Sympathy of Spouse
Who Has Gone to -Ive with
Relatives, but It Doesn't
Hoping to bring back his wife by ex
citing her pity, Frank H. Blnger of 10714
South Broadway took strychnine yester
day morning with results which nearly
Mrs. Binger deserted her husband sev
eral days ago, and Binger, becoming
despondent and knowing no way of bring
ing her back, conceived an idea to appeal
to her sympathy.
The poison worked well, but the little
ruse prepared by Mr. Binger failed to
materialize. Mrs. Binger evidently failed
to appreciate the gravity of the case or Is
Inconsiderate of her husband's feelings.
Binger is 62 years of age and his wife
Is somewhat younger. Mrs. Binger is re
ported to be staying with relatives, al
though her address Is not known to the
Binger is a cook in a downtown res
taurant. He earns good wages and is
able to support his wife In good style.
Why Mrs. BJnger left is still a mys
NO CORROBORATION OF
CHARGE; BOONE DISMISSED
Accused of Obtaining Money and
Goods Falsely— Jury Disagreed.
Lack of Proof Prevents
On motion of the district attorney, the
caso E. J. Boone was yesterday dismissed.
Boone was recently tried on the charge of
obtaining money and building materials
under false pretenses, and the Jury failed
In arguing for a dismissal of the case
a few days ago Attorney Sturgis said
the statutes require that the evidence of
the complaining witness be corroborated
and Judge Smith remarked that he did not
think a conviction possible In this case
where there was no such corroboratlon '
CONSENTS TO WEDDING
HE HAD FORGOTTEN
Ray Hall and Annie Williams were
married yesterday by Justice Selph after
Hall had been invited to the ceremony
by the district attorney's office. He had
forgotten it about five months ago before
he left for the oil fields.
He was brought back from Santa Bar
bara Friday night and consented to take
part in the nuptials.
Miss Williams was summoned and in
the presence of Assistant District Attor
ney McCormiuk and two constables the
two were safely launched Into the sea
Little Johnnie and His Celebrated Happy Family of Teddy Bear?
THE TEDDIES COME TO LIFE
SIX COMPANIES TO
SETTLE CHINESE WAR
REPRESENTATIVES WILL COME
FROM BAN FRANCISCO
Should Decisions Be Considered Un
just, Trouble in Chinatown May
Break Out Afresh, the
Representatives of the Chinese Six Com
panies from San Francisco, accompanied
by the Chinese vice consul, will arrive in
Los Angeles tomorrow morning and try
to settle the differences between the war
These men will come at the, request of
the leaders of the tongs In this city and
It Is the Intention of the local Chinese
to place all their troubles before these
judges and abide by their decision.
According to the members of the police
squad which has been working in China
town since the recent trouble It Is pos
sible the arrival of the northern Chinese
will precipitate a new tong war instead
of settling the old troubles, as expected.
They say the members of the local
Chinese settlement are awaiting the ar
rival of the representatives of the Six
Companies with a great deal of impa
tience and that is the reason there have
been no attempts at murder during the
The men wh6 are to come to Los An
geles are all powerful tongsmen, whose
words carry great weight with their fel
low Chinese.. Despite this faot, should
they render any decision which will look
unjust to the lotal men, It Is possible
the hatchets which have been laid aside
only temporarily will be taken up again
and put to use.
WOMAN TOO MUCH FOR
DEFIES HIM TO COLLECT HER
Writ of Execution la Issued, but In.
quisitor Is Unable to Learn Any-
thing on Which He Can
On the stand in supplemental proceed
ings In Justice Summerfleld'B court pretty
Mrs. Luella Sandoval proved more than
a match for Attorney Dyer, a profes
sional bill collector, who attempted to
gain from the witness some knowledge of
personal property on which he could levy.
The Sandovals live at Watts, but Mr.
Sandoval is employed at the general post
office in this city. His mother-in-law was
formerly in the grocery business at
Watts and failed In business in Novem
Among her liabilities was a debt to
Steves & Diller, wholesale grocers, which
the young oouple secured by a promissory
note during the Illness of Mrs. Sando
"She Is able and willing to pay that
note now, and you tajive no right to
bother us about it," said the witness.
"You are only an old sharp, anyhow."
"I am tired of these Impertinent re
marks, and unless they cease I shall ask
the court to take action," replied Dyer.
"Has your husband received his salary
this- month?" was his next question.
"No; and I defy you or any one else
to try to get It at the postofflce," was
the quick retort.
Her husband when called to the stand
corroborated his wife's testimony and
declared he had but three cents in cash
and that he was unable to discharge the
debt, which he declared was not a just
Without holding out any encourage
ment to the collection agency Justice
Summerfleld issued an execution against
MUTILATEB PARK BENCH
WITH SWEETHEART'S NAME
Charged with carving hie sweetheart's
name in one of the bonch|s In Echo park,
Wallace Holmes, 16 years of age, was
arraigned In police court yesterday and
nleaded guilty to the charge.
With him in court was the 12-year-old
g |ri who has won the love of the youth
and who testified that she had lighted
matches and held them so her sweetheart
could see to do the carving.
Holme. Pleaded that he was the on y
support of his widowed mother, and In
"tow "f this fact he was allowed to go
on probation. _^^_- .
LIGHTED CIGAR CAUSES
SI^ALL AWNING BLAZE
Fire caused by a lighted cigar.' being
thrown on one of the awnings in front
thrown on on Goodg company . 8
store on South Broadway yesterday aft
ernoon created a great deal of exclte-
m Tn' alarm was sent in, but before the
de^rfme™ arrived a hand lire ext.n^
miisherwas turned on the blate by an
occupant of one of the upper offices and
the fire was put out. .\..-.^fr
¦ . ; « »» r . , ¦
Chauibcrlnln'a Colic, Cholera and
Tnis remedy always wins the good
opinion, if not the praise, of those who
use it. The qulok cures which it effects,
even In the most severe cases, makes it
a favorite everywhere. It is equally
valuable for children, and when reduced
with sweetened water ia pleasant to
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 4, 1907..
• THE TEDDIES AFTER A BATH
Reproduced by courtesy of the hellly & Britten Co., and "Judge," owners of the copy
LYON HAS CONSTITUENT •
FOR GRIFFITH PARK DUTY
High Man on Mounted Watchmen's
Eligible List Wants Job Which
Joe Margolis Held at
Councilman Lyon Is anxious to put A.
H. Johnson In the mounted guard system
at Griffith park.
Joe Margolls has been doing this work
at a laborer's pay, which Is less than
that of a mounted guard, and the park
department felt fortunate In getting Mar
Incidentally he rode a horse which for
Bensonizer InKalations C # ure
Asthma^, Tuberculosis. Catarrh and Bronchitis ®i^ Jol®^\
— I was a ONE- X M *k
_ „ -^ , .. LUNGER and $$£¥ M m
Tuberculosis Cured asthmatic jM^ m
822 Kensington Road, Los Angeles, Cal. for <j lon g mIS " Jfc./ P- J
to whom it MAT concern: erable years. k*,™"?
Three years ago my lungs began to give m 3m 3 serious trouble, caused by my having grippe Left SO by two m&M&S&tm Jlllii >4k.
severely for several winters before that. Each attack of grippe left my lungs weaker, until severe attacks HflPsfPfl Jm® BP^fg^L.
they became seriously affected. We were then living in Springfield. Mo., and all the doctors f h •, «M!p«ij • /iilillllli #ffl '^m^L
there failed to give me any relief, and they finally advised my coming to California to save my OI typnoid E^^^ *& HpwM mfcl—
•life. We arrived here over a year ago and I got no relief from the climate. The disease kept pneumonia MMlflnMrff ' \,mKgSsß!^<Ss£Z&*s£%L '¦ 7 sli^£&z&S>^
undermining my constitution steadily until four " months ago, when began the Bensonizer ' w r L i.f t _ '. E^^^A^Rffl^HK^S^^^^^'' maM%mmmk.
Inhaling Treatment, and in a short time I began to get better and gradually Improved, until wmcn lett my , Bmg^i^Mtlpr'- " . - . - WMmk
now lam well and weigh more than I ever did and am gradually gaining flesh. lam surprised right lung sol- , BMsB^BSSB^SBXB^SBSmM^Smmf^immS^^maBSA^
in walking around with friends— they all give out before I do. This treatment is certainly jj ti^ the K. ;HHBlim|B|WMM^H|a^m^^^^^M^^E^^^^^^g^B| '
the wonder of the age. and I hope this will be the means of bringing many others to go to try best medical ; V x " ' '^^^^V'
it. Truly yours MRS. MARY E. BAKER. De S t medical «m||tf
talent in Phil-
. -Asthma with Severe Dropsy Cured , adelphia, my and i H '• , %ss& #¦ \
Asthma with Severe Dropsy Cured and «,«„ i I
\ .',: -Vv • -¦ ¦ omdorffs villa, Arcadia, cai. haunted the health resorts from the HSU ' WNHHk\
BENSONIZBR CURE CO., 826 West Sixteenth Street, Los Angeles. Cal. .. v Atlantic tO the Pacific, gradually I-"-" ' HHHIHffi MhBB^HH
Last January I began with shortness of breath and great Weakness. This continued until work : nEr mv wav to the £ rave I WKS . : Hl"iri>lill| ME]CT|i|llDi
March, when I got so very sick that every one thought I could not live. I then applied to a WOrKing my way to trie grave. 1 E HHI HlHi
Los Angeles doctor for relief, but his treatment did me no good, and I. finally got so I «ould finally landed in Los Angeles Over . IHlmWwHffwm™ f ' HUSH
not lie d%wn at night. After sleeping in a sitting position for a month I heard of the Bensonizer ra^e^sSflZßß™™ IB 'I
Cure for Asthma and went at once to their office, and returned home, that same evening and year igu. r«rc idAi wetemDer J| ']«
slept all night and have done so ever since. Have not had a particle of trouble With my I lOUnd the iJJiNaUIMiZII,K IN- . iffiHß^^H * - i \HHH
breathing since' beginning this wonderful treatment, and have now not used any for the past HALING CURE and today lam B 888 \ |H
month and am Derfectlv well 8 This euro is all the more remarkable because of my age ana •.. ¦¦, rfgm -' • \.\
the serious h«rt compllcßTlona I was suffering from. All my friends at Arcadia say when as well as any man in the world. |
they see me around that it was a miracle I lived through this ordeal. If my word will intlu- Have gained 41 pounds in flesh and fl l- :/ ;-.V J^ ¦ 7 , ; :1
ence others to take your cure Bend them to me. Truly yours, MRS. JAS. ORNDORI P. wQrk hafd eyery hrea^ c nat .
— Ural, eat and sleep splendidly, rto H
Quick Consvimption Cured cough, and 11 pounds heavier than Vl^^Hl" 4 *f
QuiCK ConSVimptiOn CUreCt ever before. Glad to talk to anyone ¦
'¦';¦,¦ ' __ mr a - ' , • after 6p.m.at my home, 1337 , ti&jmZli
v ¦¦; ¦'¦-.: Three Years Ago - : -/. ; Maple avenue. Truly yours, in . -.-.¦^H^9:;:
| »r, 3442 Powdress Street, Los Angeles, Cal., March 31,' 1907. ./; J_ FRANK SMEDLEY. '-'"'' . - 1 SjprV,'-.
THE BENSONIZER CURE: . jHP'^
Three years ago, while living in St. Louis. Mo., I was ve?y sick, and in a few weeks the v |p " ¦ f : .j^T
.doctors said I had quick consumption . and that both my lungs were badly diseased. I was _„.„. , , mn^T, -..-_„ „._„ d > I
helpless In bed at the very beginning and our regular family doctor gave me up, saying there THOUSANDS OF CURES MADE ~WMm * J
was no holD for me A lady friend of mine came to see me and told us that her husband was —. — 1 ' — «i^Pi ¦^H|^^
cured by using the ' Bensonizer Inhaling Treatment. My husband went at onie to your oftlce, JUST LIKE MR. SMEDLEY'S Iffi mH9 '
and secured tho treatment, and in ,a week 1 began to improve and gradually recovered my £__ , MM . -% " M^VJ
J&^'h^thU^"^^^ DURING THE PAST 6 YEARS, I ¦.' WM
™$™>4Tyll"r^^^ ' *"* " "^ U " mr^w^m^ainX tM LIVING ALL OVER Trig EAST, if ''\\ ' g
i — " IN ALL CLIMATES. jk 'm
Asthma. Cured I
210 South Indiana Street, Boyle Heights, Los Angeles, Cal., Feb. 10, 1907. mk
THE BENSONIZER CURE: . *• - ||^*
• Six years ago, while living In Council Bluffs, lowa, I was suffering severely with chronio nasal , A |tV - . HB "" :, , j
catarrh and the doctors operated on my head and removed some polypus from my nose and soon y*^ ..«-.. — .K8 '*-- * %
thereafter I began to choke up and have asthma. This horrible disease drove me to California, the RAnc^niror ; . ¦^Bitt if
agHut^ n nV, h^ Rpncrtfii7Pr . 1
different doctors, until the last year I was ,in constant distress and unable to work at my trade. fTPS"? I E ?%&J| lU£, Cl . WfflNBRM* "W
This fall when the wet weather began, I was. in horrible condition, and my lung began to fill up. aa«^ -^& -^ am ! V* "MSI
Mv famiiv Physician told my wife that I was. past help, and I got so that I could not sleep or eat '5*5 * :;^ "•' • ;. •' IP
and couehcS terribly Could not lie down \n "bod at all for fear.of choking to death. This was ~ . / |Hi . ' &&&:', '¦ *'- ' -:'
my condition when I went to 626 West Sixteenth street. Upon examination, your specialist told me , , tf m — m^~* L .; H M^^lSSSHrSraSil
he could positively cure me and could S ly. me immediate relief. He gave mi one Inhalation and told I! ?ft*£* #I^,.':
me tocomoNback In the afternoon and get two more treatments and I would Bleep that night. / ' ..„ Vrif Ml '. JH " !
could not walk alone at this time, but with my wife's help I got to your office and l that night 1 -*. -— ' J|
work an An d fo? In th 6 e I have had no trouble, and in a week's time the doctor said could go to £*\r U/i-i I /Lit, CA 4 jm
work And for the past month I have worked at building my house harder than I have ever 626 West 16th St. , r
626 West 16th St. gjJF' I
wrlta this Send them all to me and let them see for themselves what you have done for me. Hour.lot.4.nd6to8 v Tel.B-4145. ,- ££- ?m -
Truly yours, * FKED F ' PETERSON. Hours 10 to 4 and 6to 8, Tel. B-4145
j . __^
years has been eating its head off In the
park. It was bought by a previous ad
ministration and Margolls is the first and
last man who succeeded In riding that
horse. Half a dozen men who thought
they knew how were sent sprawling in
Now that the civil service comrihisslon
has complained the park department has
had tb dismount Margolis, and If Johnson
gets the appointment it will be at bigger
He is entitled to it legally, as he stands
first on the eligible list of mounted
"I tell you what," eald the sad-looking
man, "it's pretty hard for a man with a
large family to live on a email income."
"Yes," eagerly agreed the stranger,
"but it's a great deal harder for his
family If he dies on one. Now, my line
Is insurance; let me interest you— eh?
What's your hurry?"— Philadelphia Press.
THE TEDDIES AT THE CIRCUS ?
BIQ LAND FRAUD
IMPERIAL VALLEY SETTLER THE
Secret Service Men to Investigate.
Ring of Capitalists Behind Deal.
Viptims Number More Than 0
Charging that he had unearthed an
organized system of obtaining title to
government land In the Imperial valley
_by means of fraudulent entry, Sigel Skin
ner, a former non-commissioned officer of
the United States army, appeared before
Receiver Robinson of the Los Angeles
land office and made an affi
"Mr. Skinner has been In the Imperial
country for several months," said Re
ceiver Robinson, "and from the, evidence
he has secured there is every reason to
believe that wealthy land owners of that
section have been attempting to restrict
the influx of new settlers there by ulterior
If not criminal means.
"The plan in every case has been to
have an assignment made In blank,
which would be signed over to the capi
talists behind the scheme, together with
the receipts of the entry fees.
"Then the capitalists would sell the
land to interested parties for sums rang
ing from $5 to $20 an acre.
"Just how many Innocent parties will
suffer through these irregular proceedings
I have no means of knowing, but it looks
as if it would run well over a hundred."
Officers of the land office refuseH to
give the names of the principals con
nected with the alleged frauds until the
case has been subjected to a thorough
examination by the secret service author
ities, when it is promised there will be a
ETerythiug you want you will find In the
classified pace— a modern encyclopedia. One
cent a word.
DO THE WORK
MULHOLLAND SAVES THOUSANDB
HAIWEE RESERVOIR WILL BE
When Water Accumulates There It
Will Be Piped to the Des«rt to
Be Used in Operations
Hampered only by lack of funds pre
liminary work for tho construction of the
Haiwee reservoir as a part of the Los
Angeles aqueduct system is now under
The Haiwee reservoir, situated seventy
nine miles north of Mojave and approx
imately fifty miles from the aqueduct in
take, is next In size to the Long Valley
reservoir, and will be one of the largest.
If not the largest, artificial reservoirs in
Necessity of funds is bringing some de
lay on this project, as well as on other
parts of the" aqueduct, but as soon as
money is received this part of the work
will be rushed to completion.
The cost of construction Is estimated
by the board of consulting engineers at
$316,800. The hydraulic method, as Is being
employed in the building of the Silver
lake reservoir as a part of the city sys
tem, will be used.
Eighteen thousand Jeet of riveted steel
pipe have been purchased from the J. D.
Hooker company, and this pine is being
delivered as fast as it can be manufac
Will Use Sierra Water
Haiwee and Hogback creeks, two
streams that flow eastward from the main
range of the Sierra Nevadas, are to be
used to furnish the necessary hydraulic
power and pick and shovel men are now
at work digging trenches.
The detailed topographic survey of the
reservoir has been completed, the dam
sites located and the specifications pre
pared. The dam site lies at an elevation
of 3780 feet, two-thirds of a mile above
the elevation of Los Angeles, and is a
In all 859,410 cubic yards of earth are
to be moved, and Engineers Mulholland
and Llppincott assert that the work can
be completed within a year.
Two dams, both of earth, are to be
constructed. The sbuth dam will be 1253
feet long, 91 feet high at the center, and
will have a width at the crest of 20 feet.
The north dam will be IS9O feet in length,
the height at the center will be 46 feet and
the width at the crest 20 feet.
The system to be used is a simple one,
but which, nevertheless, has attracted the
attention of the foremost engineering so
cieties of the country.
Mulholland's Method .
Mr. Mulholland has been among the
first to employ the system and has dem
onstrated beyond a doubt that it Is cheap
and feasible. It Is the same method that
Is used In hydraulic mining. The soil is
sluiced down, run through steel pipes and
delivered as a seml-llquld mass wherever
It is desired.
Investigations of the soil in the vicinity
o* the reservoir site show it to be of a
composition which is well adapted for the
purpose for which it will be used and that
lj can be handled easily and satisfactor
ily. It Is estimated that by this method
the cost of construction will be reduced
more than one-half.
Aqueduct engineers have a purpose in
undertaking the construction of the Hai
wee reiiervoir as one of the opening feat
ures (if the great enterprise.
.Will Fill Reservoir First
It Is their plan to complete the aqueduct
southward from Charley's butte, thu point
of intake, to the Haiwee reservoir as »oon
as possible, then turn the water of the
river and ot Cottonwood creek Into the
aqueduct, Illr the reservoir and ime the
water for construction farther southward
on the desert where there Is little or none
to be had hnd where large quantities will
he required In the making of concrete.
When completed the Haiwee reservoir
will have a capacity of 82,350 acre feet,
or 28,XC3,529.000 gallons.
The building of the reservoir means the
obliteration of many old landmarks.
Tho stage road over which thirty-five
years a«o Rill Nadeau teamed the rich
silver ore of ,the is.erra Gordo will bo
many feet under water and will necessi
tate the building of a new road higher
In the fonthills.
The homo of Mrs. 8. Orr, now the
property of the city, will be submerged.
The house of Mrs. Orr, probably the best
known woman on the desert, Is built
almost on the spot where forty years ago
a. woman and her child were massacred
WOMAN ACCUSED OF $1000
Case Against Miss Alice MeKeown
Dismissed — Complainant Declares
She Spent Money on East.
Miss Alice MeKeown was released
yesterday morning from the charge of
embezzlement and misappropriation
brought against her by Charles CJenung.
Genung alleged that he had given
Miss MeKeown $1000 to invest In a lot,
that she bought the lot but later sold it
for $800 and used the money for a trip
to New York.
Miss MeKeown provided ball Imme
diately upon her arrest. Deputy Dis
trict Attorney G. W. Pearson asked for
a dismissal of the case on the ground of
insufficient evidence, and Justice Fred
PRISONER IDENTIFIED AS
Edward Easton Accused by W. G.
Farmer a* Man Who Knocked
Hin Down and Robbec.
Edward Easton, arrested on suspicion
of robbery, was identified late yester
day evening by W. G. Farmer as the
man who knocked him on the head in
an alley Friday night and robbed him
of his watch.
Farmer, a tourist, previous to the
assault, drank with two men.
The pair took him Into an alley and
knocked him senseless to the ground.
When he recovered consciousness ha
found that he had been robbed of hl»
gold watch and several dollars.
STREET SUPERINTENDENT OF
VENICE FREED FROM CHARGE
A. D. Knight, street superintendent of
Venice, .was released yesterday when ar
raigned before Justice Selph on the
charge of forgery brough by Henry
Damerel of Covlna. Knight proved that
he had taken no part In an alleged fraud
ulent real estate deal, further than to
Introduce Damerel to E. E. Oliver, who