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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, September 13, 1906, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1906-09-13/ed-1/seq-3/

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9 Crr FOR WOMEN'S NEW ' /ft/, YARD FOR FLOUNCING BIMIIIU. I I IHIIiMI HUM enaEaa^Sßacg 3 PAIR CHILDREN'S HOSE P(\ n $1 FINE SWISS RIBBED r^
LOL NECKWEAR WORTH 50c. \)7^ WORTH TO $1.50 YARD. €w^/Ti ifW GM I YTISI /^rVOp/0 WORTH 25c PAIR, FOR OUC VESTS FOR WOMEN AT OUC
A very pretty lnt nf women's new neck- i These new embroidery floiincinps arc J&JjS&yL BL ft E^B^iwlfa R WlKk \ &J MS^m Children's fine French and heavy cordn- Women's fine Swiss ribbed vests; low
wear for Thursday's shoppers; dainty !; specially priced for Thursday; very fine jffln nYTW ThirT ill fimMrffjXiw ro)r r ''^ )C( ' hose in plain black; three dif- , neck and sleeveless, made with hand cro-
turn over collars ; of fine quality venise I! (jtiality Swiss and nainsook in the new |f ffXai^^^^j*".^^ \«r ferent weights and all are made with ex- dieted yoke; also union suits, all styles
lace. on linen bands; wide styles, all ! open work designs; deep edges and well /\*^ PLACE, TO^TRADE tra double knees and feet; worth 25c pair; ; and weights; knee or ankle length} lace
new, worth 50 cents. ;! worked ; widths to 45 inches. "■' )J>lLJ '- I ' u nraJ^tar'"-"3CTB>^aßBMiMii TinnTr™— ■— —^« specially priced for Thursday. trimmed and in white only.
__ Women's i I Social T\ — o Z^ 1 *-J ~ £Lr4< %r**~k*%r\ C-f*%ls*r*
j^ „ i? nc •/ °f"«»«"» ursss ktOOCls Thurstta " JtcLvance Jtyies m&
y/{*% J\6LL/ JrCLLt OLLIZS rn YARD FOR FANCY SICILIAN SUITINGS CQ^ '\' Fot JMefl jBjL
Wdtifhte^ 44 INCHES WIDE AND WORTH $ 125 YARD °^ ! FOR FALL SUITS WORTH TO $20.00
Jmnn TATiODr-n OTTTTO AT Kor a Thnrsdiiy trado winner we nre fonttirlnK our entire stork nf fnncy mohnlr snltlnsrn; nbout i%£\ af A hit lln» nf n«w fall mills In tnwlliim or M^rMXck^/TLVmk
M\WM\l $30.00 TAILORED SUITS AT 6ft plprpa )n the lot . „„ new fnll Bhnf , en )n t Av, nß sortmf nt. Including broken plaids, strips, rhficks, VU O k *™* '!"" "J.. ,^ o r LT« «l n^l P 1 rpnMrd £ WMtl^vMim
V|[Wf/A\j . , .tA , ,_ , „ o-u , dash and smnlinKiirptl patterns; nil 44 inches wl.lo and not a pleco but Is worth »U5 yard; spe- I IPX»^«J .n. nP n av y ™^ h ' •.;"" ron . Xf> "l"? 1 " a n. mimUl'kiZZln*
Vfllßk some are plnln colors; other plnlrfs nml chocks or dJ^tJ ' i ~ - , worntrdn nnd tweeds- In rlnrk ernv nlnn medium nn«l Et^M fc«lin|r > fi»'« W*«
WS®^ \L coloring.; nro In.brown. green, gray, wine and blue. V ; JOr «*" ™"™ ™- l »- •"'"'"ANTINBS /CQr «»« "-»»■ ™? WOOL SUITWGB , nn K ht mixed coloH nK s;" the ££ . riwTu I tS °«7*nd wlu« U&f^ffiW'Wtim 1
M^IA Y Rlso black; the trimmings Bre of contrasting silk and vel- i: Z. WonTII 800 YAIUJ U^V WOHTH «1.3S YAnD !us compared with those elsewhere from $15 to J2O. W^filjl l*l^felivPi
rjF^U ' »\ I , „ , , , , ,„,, „„. th „ nlo ,!,„,„„ ui IMfty pieces nf tlio fnnry Kngllsh mohair hrll- Twenty-two pleeos nf tlif.se populnr anltlnßS , > • WR jBHiV WV&ftKiWliM i
iIkWM <ff ' " lllntf ' rlnls nn 'l hnHnns; they me thoroughly man n,,ntlnes; very doalrnl.lo for children's sohnnl tor Thursdiy's selling; rnncy mixfid; nn ex- i « /\|Htj]^gw| H Wß]
h^F^mmlk J tnllored nnd nro worth $30.00. dresses; hns linn finish nnd Is very durable; thn collent rnn*e of colors; nre Scotch suitings; ' FOR MEN'S PANTS WORTH $3 TO $4 50 M» fljflsfilsT.Vsl
PiHI^MmI colors nre K reen. brown nn<l nnvy with small pr.ccl wclßht and wortn »1.25 yard. '* "^ " lI -' n ° rml|li) vv ' UlVlrl q> ° xyj *'r- J "
lim\Mml MPU7TTATT ctITT? AT woven figure, and dots; worth 600 yard. AO- FOR B-IW. BLACK ALL WOOI. [ £$\ (1 HQ All broken lines nnd odd Bffl'^iMMßß
V.f /FlU^mlm NEW MLL bUIIb Al r Kon BS-INCII MNGLISH MOHAIBS "OC rniINELLA CLOTH WORTH |1 YD. ! W*i <)1 ."0 lots of our wool worsted flß#^K'q|il f^f
jiwltl^mm^ A very desirable linn of C* |Q CA R'**'*W «/W WORTH 650 TAHD T>n plecea Mack prunella cloth full 52 Inches i jLj/ pnnta that have sold nil afi&S 'K'wkyfflnJ*
/ttiklllr§l\l\W£\ tne populnr prlood suits; J) B O.tJil SAJ*.*^ 1200 yards nf theso wonted dress fabrics at less wide; ono of the rarost Imrßalns evpr offered; i 0 « 0 or>r. * rnm Mnoln tt Kfl- ihe- urn In TSfiM iK!&mj!3tmw'
/vM!IKa\\IWA are of plain cheviots In V'^'^V **-~h?!T~m^ thnn one-half. the regular sclim* price; lino if« a fine twill weave, soft kid finish; 6 yards ««a«on from »3.00 to M.Bo, .thr are in •
' A£WlfflV&%sffl§W\ brown urav or blue- also Invisible plaid weave, lu-lKht silky flnlxh; the colors are red, are sufficient for any style suit; you can't af- ' ffllonj stripe, pin check and Invisible plaid . WBl¥i*MWß&iitM '
IPiiifS'liel^: Fflfflk R--^R --^v rt y .WA ffi 11 3 *' >ncheg wld9 £ T Juy.,?'^s!%sst%." thcge good - - !■ ?TZ\T^T Mi medlum or WSWt
overpric'ed'at »2O?oo. ""' X '" U ' "" . /K^g Km Your Motion Meeds \\ Thursday's Toilet Articles . W^fflß BOYS' SCHOOL SUITS liJf
WtffvSti SrfciwK i Fora pnper of the best adamantine pins; tJIAr For "Euthymol" tooth paste,; puro < yJL?»KiB#T)\ „,. . „,, „' „ A__ — . UfflS '.. HHlfl
T-/->n nt-ot e» T^r>T7CCTTC u;niJTH <tm nn 4WSSI& %$nP ' C sharp points, no rust; worth 2c. lA/3L nntlEeptlc; whitens tlio teeth; worth S W*l^iUt?wm\ T t h ? . pop , ula J", Pll"'*'!'^P 11 "'*'!'^ {5 fIQ B/lffl l^M
FOR GIRLS DRESSKb WOKm qiIU.OU in Por front pad hose supporlfra; come In all > 25c. ] ■ BSSwlgllnM ' Bt V'e 'n double, hrPßßted rn.J.Vfl H/i'M KeM
r IvC col'irs nnd are worth 2r.c pair. i C(\ r For pair Pnraßon rubber Klovea worth , VWJ Mffl-W school milts, with bolt of V^»x V^ BIW ¥BkB
/)» l fiC? This Is a special lot of high Krndo of wool school dresses >f n ?I/r For card tho best nickel plated safety pins; "V*' »sc; seamloas, best rubber, sizes- aro 7,- Mr BA-? self material, nnd two pairs of pnntH, Hva ISfcl
\4- »#A of cashmeres, henrlettas and chtwiots In solid colors of wQ L/I\. all sizes; worth Be card. B land 814. ■ _-■ ■ WM ma one "Knickerbocker," the other with BW ' -\'.:-'\ '. : - ' WH •■-.' : '-
S>^»7O all gha des; also invisible plaid and check effects in wool 'sL-- Fc l^r a lnrgo 10c cahlnot of tho best wiro hair c For box 'F, lPcrfecto Veda Rouko" worth < H « straight bottoms. The material Is a AW W\
Moths: some are trimmed with silk; others with self material, still 'W^\ t . Vvr"" bunch tho best shoe laces- 6 pairs to \ ohoeks . color to. tho H Rood "wearing tweerl: In gray or brown jRW 1M
others with laces and buttons; the sizes range 6to 14 years, and the Jft> ,5C i,™^ nn d wurtli 10c ' ic,. For one oz. Colgate's perfume; La France \ 'JT \ R mixtures; sizes rangn nto 16 years; they Mm fSS
values up to $10.00; they nro offered as a special leader for Thursday For ol B)]k su ),ptit,,tp; 100 yards to spool < «JOC rOSOi caprice, dnctylls. cashmere and < -k \"-X.l^>| ire well made and finished. &m* *gi
Vt, choice $4.95. , —Second Moor and worth Be; all colors. S \vhlte rose odors; worth 60c. — Seconfi Floor «^^.. ; i.'/..".i^lj 'r'
Fine Chinaware\^4 clearance sale Chairs and Tables '[Floor Coverings j^^
"I?" $6.B9=;^.VS, JI I fegj OJI $19.50=^™ H|
a 100-plece c.nner set of pure white WM^ Wffi We must give up a big portion of out ; furniture salesroom in the basement to (f Fl | Thursdays r Ug selling is »„ opporumuy you P#SB
y^~—S\ American seml-vltreous porcelain; T&g^iS) \1 ////} make room for the incoming Stock of toys ; our warehouses are crowded With tf H I vl cannot afford to miss. There Is nothing finer *i§s»^Sl> 1
/ /T~y\\ a nice, medium woiKht and very |[J J 1// M otllcr merchandise, so for Thursday we will inaugurate a clearance of chairs I B * \ lTq™ ble than these extra quality ail J'lffl'
\VV *>££?? _!S> J BCta " ro f° m P lflte for 12 P fir - Jht J 1 -msglSSSpi w iH anticipate your wants accordingly. Our regular prices on furniture are «^^--^^i^st^i^ 2 carpet hirs; several good styles from which trsS^Mrf.
V^S^T^' ryou'LTfli^ranTtVefor J fe 3i much below exclusive stores, and these reduced prices will make the merchan- good^vXe aT^o™ 63 "" regularly and nre MSS
V^. _ „ J>l^ J^-^> broken pieces. • . ' ff*^: disc cost you not more than one-half you would pay for the same grades in Jsofil !' I C QC cor kxtra kiive "^^^oh
' B2 .P.ecc Set, ,«r . Per...., Sa.,,e „ Above ,3. 8 » • I^l^ °^ '■ ' Ifl \ \ '< ™ y
CQ r FOR SET OP 6 TEA CUPS || | ft KITCHEN CHAIRS J $1 QC FOR CF.NTF.n TAIII.R (Like Cut) ILjt—^lll ci 1^ ly . wovcn , an^ ln a " tho now ""^ Choice dc-eUns fand col-
DyC AND SAUCERS WORTH SOc IC^SP^B OVC f Like Cut) WOKTH 850 ! s>l.Vd WORTH »3.50 fi^sff^^Jl < orln «: very handsome patterns; worth J20.00.
Set of 6 regular size cupa and saucers; so^me have pretty J hS^MV C an be used either as kitchen or dining room chairs; A very pretty table for library or sitting room; is t JT*BE Slfi Cft for axmixster ' ', .
Moral designs with Knld bands, others with, gold tracinsa, TM "| have solid Beats; one style has four spindle round of solid K oklen oak; Is 24-inch top; embossed rim; 8 S \ Xl '! «PO.UU nuns worth Jlisi) ; "■',->■",
the best shapes; worth SOc. HM H hacks'- the other has embossed turned spindle back; turned leps; polished llnlsh; priced for this sale at Jff ft % V. ', Handsome Axminster rues 414x12 feet; these Include all the
1 Trt FOR SET OF C PLATES ' / 111l Q the regular price has been 85c. , a reduction of 55c. <X - B 1 i 1 new colorlnsrs and designs for this season;' just the thing
hyC WORTH HOc- 111l fl (tl AA FOB BKDROOM CHAIRS (Like Cnl) ; M7C FOB CRtiTEa TADLE (I.lke Cut) > 11 >\ { "l ii p hh c ,f p p . t i on halls; wortn "sulurly J12.50; spec'ially priced
*^ **■••■■* » "'"• . 'i 111l H ' i^ I 11 1 I ' 9ij mm t# WORTH fltt ' I ..lUr I nlirSUa) ■ '""■'( ' ' -........, t -
M'^.« W^SilKS'aWl.S? wHn" gold ffiSST ; B""* J p \luy Z°Z^nZ a chair as is sold else- A solid golden «* Übl. with 24-inch top; embossed pQerfWF > . "- $8 95 "« ™™™ *™' >■>' ■ '|
worth S^c ' 1111l 1111111l Illlkl I 1 I rim: shaped undcrshelf. fluted legs, glass ball foot; gf ~Tf \^ I l! , «POi7J WOHTH (tNE-TIIIRD MORE' '
worm sue. . TOU RT » <P»=**tr^W at $1 50; they are of solid K olden oak with cane, seat pollshod finish; a very nice center table for library fef B 1 Never were wo showing better or more desirable floor cover-
s2 39 r^x wo^li «380 * : ll^&kJ "« nicely e>nj>ossed back; are thoroughly comfort- or living room; priced at a reduction of 95c. I M . !| ln R s th»n ri K ht now; these choice tapestry Brussels rug s are'
, SI,r^OIIIH*a...O f-^TI al^ nnd well made. $0 QC CESTEII TABLE (Like Cut) \SI U 6x7 feeti'excellent quality and very pretty lor bedrooms'
Teli-piecV toilet set of the best porcelain ware; floral /decora- JL ■— ffi* B fl»l C A FOR UIXINR ROOM CIIAinS (Like $^ a 7O WORTH «3.75 \\ 1 > several styles frpm which to choose,
tions; very pretty shapes and guaranteed not to glaze. ; i| J^J ' j)|.«)U Cut) WORTH »2.00 A well built table that is handsome enough for a |\ _ ~-J~ !■ < ' &'>\ QA/r ID. FOR VELVET CARPET •.
■' AOn FOR WELSDACH LAMPS I : >■ H There are three patterns to select from; one of place ln any parlor; Is of solid golden oak; Is 24- tT"^W' I1I 1 " * 7VV WORTH »I^s . „ . .", ■ ','■-
U"t WORTH 11.00 .. I ' .% 1 which is shown in the accompanying illustration; inch shaped top; French legs shaped undershelf; Ij \]l ', //A special for Thursday only; aiv extra fine quality and one of "
... „„ „__ th . Wo , a hach lamD- fitted comolcte with Ham- «l ** they are of solid golden oak with embossed high polished finish; this table is the same as sold in 1 B >' the most serviceable carpets we're showing; hall and stair '
burger Special ch mney: mantle and shade and „« ready^o • M tacksT two pattern! have solid seats: the other has other stores regularly at $4.50 and has always sold M | \ ; designs are^lncluded; the patterns are the* choicest" conies '
usuf worth »1.00; a special for^^ Thursday at 69c._Thlrd Floor ' cane seat, but all have turned spindles. here at »3.75. —Bwment /. | I with or without borders to match; worth (1.35 yard. ' _ :
FORGER'S SISTER
GROWS HYSTERIC
SOBS IN MISERY FOR AN HOUR,
UNNERVING DEPUTIES
Fresno Business-Man Yields to Temp,
tationand Young Woman's Lov.
ing Efforts Come to
-:■■ Naught
' Worn out by her efforts to secure
parole for her brother and broken
lfearted at his • disgrace, the sister of
B F Townsend, self confessed forger,
yesterday collapsed in department one
o>the superior court as the deputies
were about to take her brother back
to his cell at the county Jail.
Following the collapse came hysteria
and for more than an hour the woman
screamed and cried out her misery in
a manner terrible to those who were
Within ear shot, while her brother at
tempted To. comfort her and officers
rushed about to lend assistance.
It was the second of such scenes with
in the past six months and the. officers
of the ccurt were affected by the wo
man's grief as deeply as though it were
their own. \ . ■
geveral months ago a forger was tak
en before the court. It was arranged
that a probation sentence should be
asked for and it was thought that the
mercy of the court would be extended
him. But it was not, and he received
fiva years sentence in San Quentin peni
tentiary. At that time his wife was
present in court and the scene was
heartrending. „
Recently From Fresno
" Yesterday was a repetition of that
Scene and the details were every bit
as terrible. .
Townsend' was arrested during the
early part of April. He had but re
cently arrived' here from Fresno, where
he had been engaged in business for
himself. He had no bad record and he
had been a hard worker, but shortly
after his arrival, according to his own
confession, he took a sudden wild turn
and within a period of a few weeks
lie had forged seventeen checks, most
of them for small amounts.
On April 6, according to the allega
tions of the complaint against him, he
forged the name of E. T. Earl to a
check for $16 and then passed the check
on a Mexican. -He. was- arrested, and
held to the superior court for trial.
Since that time his friends have been
working day and night In his behalf
and foremost among the workers has
been his sister. Through her efforts,
affidavits from leading men of Fresno,
including superior Judges, were/secured
to the effect that a probation sentence
for Townsend would not be amiss. v
Had Three Attorneys ■
The accused man was represented by
three attorneys when he appeared for
trial. He promptly pleaded guilty as
charged and threw hlmßelf on ' the
mercy of the court. .
During the Interim between the
pleading and the day • Utx sentence
1 Townsend's friends again came to the
front and pleaded for him." . His sister
felt' certain that success would crown
her efforts and that her brother would
be released. ' ;
Yesterday the young man, tall, slen
der and neatly . dressed, marched into
rourt, Hli - «l»ter was the only ; spec
tator there and she sat nervously
watchingthe proceedings and trying_.to j
control her fear.
■ As Townsend was ordered forward
for sentence his sister grasped the
arms of her chair and waited for the
words of release.
But they never came.
"There are too many checks here to
be. passed over lightly'," said Judge
Smith. "If there was only, one check
here I might feel that probation would
be the right thing because of the clr- ,
cumstances of the case, but as It is
probation is out of the question.
Sentenced to San Quentin
"It is the order of this court, Mr.
Townsend, that you be* confined in
states penitentiary at San Quentin for
a term of three years.". - .
Townsend turned. pale and steadied
himself by holding' to 1 the edge of the
clerk's desk, but his sister's grief was
pitiable to see. ■'-[-_; i ■■' .'.,' ■'.-,'• !vi
At the first sentence uttered by, the
court she saw that probation could not
be considered and she began to weep.
At the sentence of the" court, however,
she threw her arms about her brother's
neck and fairly shrieked In her agony.
"Oh,- Frank, Frank, they will take
you away," she wailed, "up to the
penitentiary. Oh, Frank, my brother,
how. could they do it, how could they
ruin you."
The young man did his best to pacify
his sister. The deputies hastened to
help out and all thought of the prison
er was lost. • . /
The woman was taken to an adjoin
ing room and there she sobbed out her
hysteria, all the time clutching Jealous
ly at her brother for fear the officers
would take him from her. Finally she
quieted and went to jail with him.
The unfortunate young man will
leave for the penitentiary today.
STRIKERS MUST KEEP AWAY
Judge Conrey Rules That Long.
shoremen Must Stop Dis
orderly Picketing
In. a decision handed down yester
day morning by. Judge N. P. Conrey
in department ttiree of the superior
court, the petition for injunction re
cently filed by the Crescent Wharf and
Land company against the striking
longshoremen of San Pedro was sus
tained and the strikers will hereafter
be compelled to keep entirely . away
from the docks or passageways lead
ing to the docks.
The defense did not deny that pickets
had been posted, but contended that
picketing was lawful when done In an
orderly manner. •
Judge Conrey ruled the picketing to
have been done in a disorderly man
ner because of the fact that literature
bearing the word "scab" was being
given away on the wharves.
BRINGS TOKEN, FROM YUMA
City Engineer Hamlin Is "Watched"
by His Former Govern,
ment Staff .
Homer Hamlin, the new city engineer,
has returned from Yuma, Ariz., where
he closed up some work for the gov
ernment that he • was engaged on be
fore he took the position of city en
gineer. ■ .:■■. ■ ' • „
On his return he showed a gold watch
that had been presented to him by the
men who formerly composed his staff
in the government reclamation service.
The watch Is a token of. the high es
teem •In which . Mr, ■ Hamlin wan held
by his former employes.
Purse Bnatcher Held
Dave Madden, who 'attempted to
snatch a purse from Miss M. P. Hat-old
last Tuesday evening, was examined
before ' Police Justice Chambers, who
Mxed the man's ball at $1500 and held
him over to the superior, court.
LOS ANGELE9 HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 13, 1906.
BARBER'S BILL
STARTS RIOTING
AZUSA RANCHERS BALK AT
PAYING $8.75
Tell Their Troubles to Bystanders,
and Mob Charges on Tonsor. /
- lal Parlor Near the Ar.
•*■■ • - cade Depot
scale: of prices
<<> Hair cut and nhave $6.25 «p
<§• Shave and face waih 2.50 <$•
<§> Neck nhavo *•> S?
■& Clenu towel *12 X
<§> Dirty towel /s
Enraged because of the prices charged
them for a haircut and shave, two
ranchmen from Azusa precipitated a
riot at the barber shop of Delupe &
Valiant at 834 East Fifth street last
night, which was only quelled after
a riot call had been turned In ana
twenty officers hurried to the scene of
battle. ■
•The prices charged, according to
statements of the men, were $6.25 for
a haircut and "shave for the one and
$2.50 for a shave for the other. I
Th\ men arrived In Los I Angeles
early yesterday evening from the coun
try and prepared to spend the evening
in the city.. They marched to the Dej
lupe & Valiant barber parlors and pro*
ceeded to have their faces thoroughly
scraped.
Officer Warned Passers-by
The'Delupe parlors are within a hun
dred yards of the Arcade depot and the
proprietors i have learned, according to
the stories told by the police, to Judge
men by their appearances.
Some weeks ago the barbers came to
grief while at a stand directly In front
of the Arcade depot and an officer was
stationed before their place and he
warned prospective shavlsts not to
patronize the shop.
Later the officials of . the Southern
Pacific compelled the barbers to move
from their property, it Is alleged, and
elnce that time they have. been con
ducting the business of their three
chair establishment about a block far
ther down the street. ,
The tourist who emerged from the
stuffy trains for a. moment to dash to
the, nearest , barber . shop for a shave
or haircut between trains found them
selves hard hit and to avoid , trouble
they paid and left, muttering heart
felt curses for the same trick has been
played In many eastern cities.
But the farming men were the chief
objects of consideration, . for they gen
erally had money. ,
The Barbers Smile
When one would enter the : shop
where extortion wag practiced and pro
ceeded i to point his alfalfa bedecked
boots skyward, * the barbers would
smile. They would gently comb the last
year* potato bugs from the' rube's
heard, trim ■ his hair, scrape his face,
(have a layer of sunburn from off his
neck and then watch his throes of heart
fajlure as he saw his bill of "steen"
dollars.' . ,■, ■ .. •'■„-.
This happened often, according to the
statements of . the police, who received
many complaints. The men with beard*
■ and mustaches which rifeeded dyeing
were the pet victims. ; „
In the first place they didn't want it
known that they had their hair dyed
and so when they received a bill worthy
of a millionaire they simply muttered,
"I hast been didst," and forthwith dug
up. I
Last night the two early arrlvajs
looked like the original cherry pickers'
brigade and preparations were begun.
One hustled into chair number one,
' while the other draped his long and
sinewy frame over the second chair.
First they received a hot towel on
the face and then the scraping process
began. One got his locks trimmed, as
well as the face scraping.
Then the little Italian proprietors
i rubbed their hands over their victims'
faces and "proceeded to rub sweet smell
ing stuff on the sunburned hide.
Then the Awakening
It felt good and the victims didn't
object.
They were turned out of the chairs
. at the same time, one having .received
a shave and. the other a haircut and
shave.
One reached his hand down in his
trousers pockets and . produced -a $10
gold piece. The barber apparently
made a hurried calculation and handed
back J3.75. Before the victim could
utter a yell of astonishment he noticed
his frrend Jumping In the air because
he had received only $2.50 change from
I a five dollar gold piece,
i Remonstrances failed, argument did
■ no good. The two excited barbers told
: they., that they had only charged regu
. lar prices and that If they had visited
• a place too rich for their blood it was
1 their own fault.
! The two countrymen walked to the
street. They wandered toward the
> corner and the barbers chuckled.
At the corner were a number of men
. lounging about, for that neighborhood
is very prosperous at night and some
i belligerent spirits are always present.
"Nice night," said one of the country
: men. .
; "Pine night for suckers," came the
' reply from the other victim.
"Wat's the matter?" came the query
from an Interested lounger.
"Oh, bucked a new game and got
stuck," said one rancher. "We went
into the spaghetti hole down the street
! and ■ got trimmed for $8.75 for. two
1 shaves and a haircut."
The Crowd Gets Busy
The loungers immediately became In
terested.
"De bloke charged me ten cents for
a towel onct," said a lounger, "and
when I objected he only, laughed. Next
time I got a dirty towel and he reduced
the price to a nickel."
. "Let's clean the dagoes out," sug
gested a member of the crowd, and the
gang started toward the barber shop.
Things happened fast about that time
when the barbers saw the two huge
forms of their recent victims in the
doorway and the angered faces of a
hundred men behind them.
explanations didn't go then.
The mob yelled derision at the bar
bers and hissed and yelled and broke
down the barber sign before the place.
Men and women came running from
every direction and the yelling could
be heard for blocks.
It attracted the attention of Patrol
man Glenn, a negro officer, who daßhea
to the barber shop an.d attempted to
protect the owners from harm. He
was squeezed into the doorway and the
mob. attempted to enter.
Thousand Rioters Charge
By that time there were more than
a thousand men In the street and all
were yelling and hooting.
Fearing that they would be lynched
because of . the threats, the barbers
turned in a riot call over the telephone.
The calls for a lynching grew mom
persistent , and / the barbers shivered,
and Officer Olenn beat back the crowd
for the last > time. They had charged
GETS NOT EVEN THANES FOE
FINDING MAN'S DIAMONDS
BELLBOY'S HONESTY NOT RE
WARDED WITH CASH \*
Guest Sends Apparel Containing Gems
to Presser's, but Hotel Youth's
Watchf u Iness Prevents Loss.
Youth Has Grievance
Honesty failed to meet its usual re
ward at the Haywrd yesterday, when a
bellboy who restored two diamonds to
W. C. Wilson of Oakland was ordered
out of the room for his pains.
Wilson sent for the bellboy and re
quested him to unpack his trunk and
take his clothes to be pressed.
"Mind you see that you don't get any
creases In them when you come back,
either," said Mr. Wilson, according to
the boy's story.
"Have you gone through them? Are
you sure there is nothing you want in
the pockets?" asked the boy, and re
ceiving an answer to "take them along"
he went
While waiting- for the messenger to
come, the clothes reposed on a seat in
the door and -were going after the
barbers when the squad of riot breakers
appeared on the scene.
' For a moment the clubs flew at a
lively rate and the crowd dispersed as
the barber shop was closed and locked
and the barbers marched away by the
officers.
The two men who had been over
charged disappeared in the crowd and
a small squad of officers were left on
guard to prevent the maddened people
from burning down the establishment.
. Recently the charging of extortionate
prices' by local barbers has become so
common that an ordinance regulating
prices may be asked from the city
council at some near date.
FUGITIVE GIRLS ARE
CAUGHT BY POLICE
Mabel Massey and Jeannette Brooks,
who : escaped from the Home of the
Qood Shepherd, were arrested hint
evening at the Victoria lodging house
on South Main street by Officer Pende
gast and Patrolman Ingram.
According to the officers the girls
have been in the company of J. J. Tier
man 'and Burt Massey.
Massoy claimed to be the brother of
the girl who was arrested.
The girls told a story of mistreat
ment prevalent In the Home of the
Good Shepherd, but their statements
are not given any credence by the po
lice.
It Is believed that the four have been
living in different lodging houses for
some time and officers have been fol
lowing the two boys for several days
to prove the truth of that belief If
possible. ' •- '■
Both girls are more than 16 years old.
One Killed; Four Injured
By Associated Press.
SALEM, Ore., Sept. 12.— 1n attempt-
Ing to quell a disturbance in a saloon at
St. Paul, this county, Town Marshal
Kratcher was shot and killed, Alfred
Lambert, one of the marshal's . posse,
was shot in the arm and three uniden
tified men were wounded, one mortally.
The principals in the shooting affray
made their escape.
the lobby and the boy went about his
work.
Just before the presser arrived the
boy picked the clothes up and deter
mined to look through the pockets to
make sure.
In the very last pocket in the trousers,
down In an obscure corner, he felt
something hard, and further investiga
tion revealed two diamonds. The boy
returned to Mr. Wilson's room with his
prizes and asked the occupant If he had
lost anything.
A short "No" was his answer.
"Are you sure you have lost noth
ing?" the ' boy repeated.
"No, I say. Get out of here."
"You had better think hard. What
are the two most valuable things you
possess?"
Light* began to break in upon the
man and he remembered the diamonds.
"Have i you lost a couple of dia
monds?" the boy continued, and he re
venled the gems he had taken from the
pocket.
i ■ "Yes, they are mine. Give , them
here," commanded Mr. Wilson.
"Do you mind telling me how much
those stones are worth?" the boy asked
and he was told that Mr. -.Wilson had
paid $200 for one and $250 for the other.
"And he never so much as said 'thank
you!'" was the boy's comment when
he went downstairs.
NEIGHBORS FIND
RECLUSE DEAD
BOTILLER LIVED ALONE -ON
•"MAPLE'AVENUA :■■.■■;-■'■.
Missed From Premises, f^pr Is Bro«
ken . Down In Search — Estate
V In Realty Is Considered
Plutarco R. Botlller. an aged recluse
and one of the earliest pioneers of
Southern California, was found dead In
his home at 855 Maple avenue yester
day afternoon by his brother.
The condition of the corpse seemed to
Indicate that death had taken place
several days ago. The old man had
been missing from hlB usual haunts
Blnce last Sunday.
Neighbors became suspicious ana
made a search of the places where he
was usually to be found. , '
At his home the door was broken
down and the old man was discovered
lying dead in his bed.
The cause of death was not known,
as the coroner has not yet made an in
vestigation, but old age :Is supposed
to be responsible.
Plutarco Botlller was born- In Santa
Barbara In 1846.
He came to Los Angeles at an early
age, and through Industry accumulated
what . was considered a small fortune
in those days. These savings, he tact
fully Invested In Los . Angeles realty,
the valuation of which is now estimat
ed at several hundred thousand dollars.
.Botlller has two. brothers and two
Bisters living In Los Angeles,. , . ■
3
NEW INDUSTRY
ON SAN JULIAN
FACTORY TO EMPLOY 400 TO '■
500 PERSONS:,
Paid $25,000 for aVLot on Twelfth
Street Corners-Building to .':
Cost $50,000-^Building I
Permits Issued":
Following are • the* permits Issued :
from the building superintendent's office
Wednesday and classified according to
Ward— ;-*;. Permits. Value/;
First :%■■•■ $ 81t>
Second 2. ' •■ . '298
Fourth ' 2 : 175
Fifth ,'i ?•':::>' 72,507 ■
Sixth ;E,,\. 2,500.
Seventh 1- i-lOO*
Ninth 2 1 ' 8.750;
.Totals .. ..... ,$82,146 ",
New Factory Enterprise
The northwest "corner of Twelfth and
San Julian streets, two lots 115x150 feet
to a twenty-foot alley," Improved 'with
three, cottages, two six-room) cottages
facing-Twelfth street, and a five-room
cottage facing San Julian street, has
been sold, to Conn, . Qoldwater • ■<; &
Co.. wholesale " dealers and . manufac
turers of this city, by-B. R. Brainerd
through F. B. Robinson & Co. .This
property is now bringing .Vi small In
come and is considered a good bargain
at ' the price paid, which is stated at
$25,000. •■.:■■..••,•'•, . •>'
The improvements-w ill be -removed
immediately. • Conn. -Goldw^ter, & Co.'
have purchased tb,o property to erect ah
overall and shirt factory,' covering al
most the entire corner.'.'. The contract
is now being let to begin work at once
to erect a reinforced concrete?four
story . building, 100x150 feet, with' store
rooms on the first floor, 'to. cost $50,000.
' The factory will -.be. pushed to com
pletion and . as soon as . finished * and
ready for business - will give employ
ment to 400 or 500 people. T'V'Sitei
'The increased demand. for this class
of „ merchandise on this const ut pres
ent is so great that this firm is com
pelled to enlarge Us < manufacturing
facilities.' Los Angeles 'needs'. more
factories like this, that give perma
nent employment to the breadwinners
the year around. .This district < being
close in and with good car service lon
Twelfth street, makes it a' very; desir
able location for factories and apart
ment houses, , .. :-; ■ ' i '
East Washington Apartments
F. O. Hartman. has let the contract
to P.' O. Kngstrum for the erection of
a -modern apartment building, at -906
Kast Washington . street,' near Central
avenue. The building will : be . two
■torles, will contain , forty-four ■ room*,
and will cost $62,657. ,
Investment ' Purchase
Through the , agency of ' Leo": J. Ma«
gulre & Co., P. A. Stanton has sold to
a local Investor i the : southwest I corner
of Sixth and Wltmer streets for U2.&00.
The lot U 100x153 feet." " As + Wltmer
Btreet'. Is ' to , be ' extended north • and
there are . building restrictions -on • the
property ; the new ■ owner considers his
d«al in the light of a bargain. .

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