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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, February 26, 1907, Image 12

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1907-02-26/ed-1/seq-12/

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Bayt Tendency to Go to Extremes Will
Not Remedy Condition* — Japan
Buys Immense Steel
By Associated Preas.
NEW TOnK, Fob. 25.— President Win,
Truesdale of the Delaware, Lakawanna
AA A Western railroad, In a published In
terview today is quoted us saying:
"A campaign of agitation against rnll
roadn, having its origin in high execu
tive authority, is being waged through
out the country. As It passes down the
line each subordinate and each state
and local authority strives to Surpass
his superior in zeal and increase Its
"At the name time there is manifest
everywhere a spirit of unreal and dli
trust recording financial conditions ninl
the continuation of our great pros
"I am not a financial expert nnd T do
net pretend to analyze these monetary !
conditions. I hnve belief in the pros
perity of the country, but I believe we
nre living In a time of ns great Inflation
M during the greenback days at the
close of the civil war.
"No doubt there Is mine Justification |
for public hostility ngainst railroads. '
On the other hnnd, there is little doubt I
that tho conditions complnined of are |
not bo bad or bo univerpnl us claimed,
"The tendency Is to go to nn extreme
•which will not serve merely to remedy
conditions and practices that need Ht- j
tentlon, but extending far beyond, will i
so check and impede the operation of
railroads; as to affect our business Inter
ests. They all will suffer together."
Bteel Trust Will Furnish 15,000 Tons
of Rails
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, Feb. 25.— A cablegram
received here on Saturday from the
Japanese government called for tho
Immediate shipment of the largest ton
nage of Btee) rails ever made to the
far east, and for which a premium will
be paid.
Fifteen thousand tons of steel rails
have been ordered from the United
States Steel corporation. The rails will
bo rolled in the Cnrnegle mills nnd will
weigh eixty pounds to tho yard. So
anxious are the Japanese to pot the
material as soon as possible that $23.50
per ton at the mills will be paid. The
ruling quotation is $28.
The rails will be used for laying tho
first connection of tho extensive net
work of railroads to be built in Man
churia by the Southern Manchuria
Railway company. In addition, all the
large contracts for locomotives, cars.
bridges, etc., will be placed in this
Tuolumne County Timber Road
Changes Hands
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 25.— Th.' old
Mono timber road, a thirty-mile narrow
gauge line, running eastward from the
summit near Sonora, in Tuolumnu
county, han changed hands.
The syndicate which has taken over
the road will, it is said, tear up the
old rails and build a broad gauge rail
road on the same right of way, to con
nect with the Southern Pacific In the
vicinity of Tonopah.
The new lino will open up a long
neglected territory in Nevada. Jt will
connect with the Sierra railway, a dis
tance of sixty miles, by an electric
system, which is projected by the
same interests which have acquired the
Mono road.
Noted Persons No Longer Enjoy Free
Illustrating the extent to -which free
transportation has been cut off t=lnce
the newanti-pass law wont into effect,
a. Lake Shore passenger official says
that among the persons who no longer
enjoy the privilege of riding free on
railroad trains are Mrs. John Newell,
•widow of a former president of tho
Lake Shore; Mrs. Cornelius Vandorbilt.
•whose husband during his lifetime- was
president of the New York Central, and
William Buchanan, for many years
chief of the New York Central's motive
power and mechanical departments, and
■who was a free, rider on the railroad
for fifty-six years.
He says tnose are not Isolated onsos,
Hot Only Do We Get Inspiration From
Nature, But Health aa Well.
For people who are run-down and nerv-
ous, who suffer from indigestion or dys-
«epsla, headache, biliousness, or torpid
ver, coated tongue with bitter taste In
the morning ana poor appetite, it be-
comes necessary to turn to some tonic or .
•trengthencr which will assist Nature
and help them to get on their feet and
put the body into its proper condition. It
Is becoming more and more apparent that ■
Nature's most valuable health ■ giving ;
agents are to be found in forest plants !
and roots.
Nearly forty years ago. Dr. R.V. Pierce,
now consulting physician to the Invalids'
Hotel and Surgical Institute, at Buffalo,
N . V., discovered that by scientifically
extracting »nd combining certain medici-
nal principles from native roots, taken
from our American forest*, be could pro-
duce a medicine which was tnarvelously
•fiicient hi curing cases of blood disorder
and liver and stomach trouble as well us
many other chronic, or lingering all
menu, This concentrati extract of
Nature's vitality he named "Golden Mod'
leal Discovery." It purl ties the blood by
putting the stomach and liver Into
healthy condition, thereby helping the
digestion and assimilation of food which
feeds the blood. I'hereby It cures weak
stomach, Indigestion, torpid liver, or bil-
iousness, and kindred derangements,
If you have coaled tongue, with bitter
or bail taste In the morning, frequent
lioi (laches, fed weak, easily tired, stitches
#r pain in side, back gives out easily and
■elms, belching of «us, constipation, oi
irregular bowels, feel Hashed of heal al-
ternating with chilly gensutions or inn-
dred symptoms, they point to derange-
llientI Ilient of your stomach, liver and kidney*,
which tho "Golden Medical Discovery "
will correct more spoadily and perma-
nently than any other known agent. Con
tains no alcohol or habit-forming drugs.
All its Ingredients printed In plain Eng-
lish on wrapper.
The sola motive for substitution Is to
permit the dealer to make a little more
profit. He gains; you lose. Accept no sub-
stitute for "Golden Medical Discovery "
Constipation cause* and aggravates
many serious diseases. It Is thoroughly
cured by Dr. Pierce* I'luasant Pullets.
Oue a laxative, two or three are cathartic.
2 0 Pounds Sugar 92c W*&>z«*» /% a V A 4^ *f~' P\* >> , Corns Removed
, 00 Pound Bag, $4.60 Q(t~~T jff(\ 1+ ~*J 1 1 N'T I # Jf/T hlWKCiil fl// For 25c Each
It's nn Item flint tolls more thnn words the »t>\ A. ▼|V% !(->■ 1/7 Vj jTAAAJ LA\I* MtJ %/\/ Wf 'i % 'V7 r[ A § l^y.^j/A//y Corn* "'" :l " nwful bother. What's thn
m r enr h .,,;v h ,!, iff^^fdss m^tv^\^^^^'^^/r^ i "* L>^^M:S:!iliSB aof HiirfiTln * M r °i onn have them
and we reserve the right to decline orders on fl ft Jk> Vv, ft - ,-^ _ I _ __ ._ _,«. -•'•WAV/r- taken out for 25c? See the chiropodist on
Miunr alone on long deliveries. Orocerlea, • "'^j^'R.CDXXJiOOC. CCrR-. IO\J!OTW^ II _~ ~i!r«. « X'-^tyCS^TZ/'Jt JftBTZl/; /<O the balcony. He's skilled In the treating
fourth floor. ff^.J>P3jSljJU<S.^ ■•• .'•***S/tlfi\ of '°°t Irr«blo<<.
1 0,000 Plants I Naif-Yearly $1.00 Pants Sale 1101 100 ° Saucers 5c Each
For a Great Sale lICI I I I VUI IV %^7l»\/\/ I QllliJ JQIV In the Basement Today
We're ceiebrotlng the expansion of the flower . *-^,*» mm . m • w-»* • r ho C Hir« n nrt d tn C !lL n ' 1 '"J" " n " rpr "i A f ." n
%§§& 1:11 Ui^ Begins This ing— Second Floor ™-"'
fine rarlftlea. The »l K niil Hill ,\«1- \J O ASnrcSTOS MATS ( — Inch Size for
inner, nhli-h 1* IKp rnrllmt lilnckbrrry ■ the table.
knnnni utrnnic nnd lirnltliy, nt 2r rm-h. r\ c i •« . -r, »^
Then the Oardena follows the Advance at O ne °' those mercantile guide posts that has helped to make the Broadway Department Store clothing section the Be win r tk.% ■TnAuvrctt* 9H<>.
abi^Wve'mftS^th^m^o^huw'ouMhe busiest department of its kind in the west. Thousands of men's pants to sell at $1.00. Pants that would sell in the rep- n Vn"ie. I '° TATO MAsm ' 3 " 9 Wooden
1 0,000 in quick order. Not less than five win nlar way, many of them, as high as $3.00. The best makers of the land have joined hands with us, helped us to have ,„ ' '„ .»-,.,.„„
lie cold In tiny one order. This Is ,'in oppor- • . ' , i L * lOr TI '' A sill \i\i:u«« n««— "Tho Never
tunity for you to have some of these tine more variety and greater values to offer you. Drip."
plantt for your home. Aisle I today. " " otiip* pins Be ii t ,.,,.
— — Past experience has taught US the popularity of this event. We're ready this time with double the usual quantity, spring Rind " "" w " *"■"
Standard Patterns double the usual space, salesmen and facilities for making choosing quick and satisfactory. kitciihn rOHKS so— Made 'of heavy
veil %&*& Tocat n ed g in S£\3m Tom* Here are P ants of union CBBSlmere, tweeds and fancy worsteds, and all-wool cheviots. The sale is going to start Tom, MorVa^-Wood handle.
now in the Annex. off with a rush this morning. Don't let anything keep you away. Come as early as you can. Every pair priced at $1.00. No deliveries on any of these items.
$25.00 Dining Tables $15.50 — A Very Unusual Value
W" — TriTißw-^ ItS Ut ° " , ° a trio ° furniture P rices on splendid dining tables. We shouldn't be able to keep up with the demand today at this price* ■!',»' 'i^N I* WO5&IW f Jt
■^P If" } y^iß""*^ Beautiful quarter-sawed oak dining tables round or square. Round ones made with heavy pedestal and carved feet. Square tables ' . !-.v"y iJM'wr
" fe-^-^ VC heavy Carved legs. They are beauties to sell at $25. It's a great opportunity today— third floor.
'^M^ $14.50 Dining Tables to Sell at $8.85 $20 Dining Tables to Sell at $13.75 JIL
Ik »l Choose from golden or weathered oak; tables that extend from 6 and 8 feet. _, . />fc!,B*\3«^
wHir/ v* C^ ' " made '""' nicely finished. Substantial tables; some of them In the " Quarter sawed oak, 6 and S foot extension. Weathered and Roldon finish, y^/tl^V^tS?
'I^'v'^tik mission stylo. $14.50 the regular value, $3.85 today while they last. Third round and square stylo. Tables that you couldn't duplicate under $20.00. , J *'&™ J^\Su^*
¥^n 4'^fej ° r> nnex " . It's a farewell price, for the lot Is small. Third floor, Annex, each $13.75. < $T \V
Tl V B Sf m P Dressers— s3s Values— sl9.4s Solid Oak Chiffonier, $15 Value at $9.25 \ its a Great opportunity
I ■ Some $30.00 ones, too — In quarter sawed golden oak. mahogany or birch. TnHnu
» ' Large French plate mirrors, graceful designs; $30.00 and $35.00 values at with "Well front, six large drawers, well made and nicely finished. Well """*' _. „. „.
nn.45-thlrd floor. Annex. > Worth original price, $15.00. Sale price, $9.25. Third floor. Annex. —Third Floor
Buy New $1.25 Waists at 95c A Decided Price Stir
Ten dozen waists will be out today to go at 95c. A big majority of them $1.25 values. Some have lace trimmed, embroidered Itl the Baby Goods Section Today ,
and tucked fronts. Styles that open in the back and front, both long and short sleeve effect with lace trimmed cuff. If you could fully Rrasp the money saving opporlunitit , that preva ;, m
Not all sizes in each style, but a great variety of styles. Come early if you wish to share in this. Second noor-95c. this baby goods section, what a wide and varied selection there B to
f' choose from and what a light, airy and convenient baby store it < 6>6 > you'd
Waists $1.25 I New Wrappers at 98c S::::^" 8 " "°' lUre arc SO " 1C " 1*"""1 *"""
Black and white plaid waists with box pleated 1 ?. prioe alone isn't the biggest attraction. It's the way they are made and finished. IJC UrCSSCrS SUC 75C Corded liatS SUC
front, long slaves, neat cuffs, open in the front. ?ome%lth S^l^ P^ ft^offd^^PlSatSd ba^kin'd 'effeft^nounce Short whlte " by *™™ m * d ° of lawn ' Dalnt^ whlte "° rd ° d %'« ftJffll
Splendid for .W. ta w,l. A p, ndid gather- aroun* the bottom. Shirt waist beeves. <rt effect, flounce .erHubbard style. Yoke of hem- g Mff&g™^ "*%£*«
lne at SI B-i Second floor m. . , , stitched tucks. Others with embroidery Jgg n™Y± wh( , n y( , u wnn , ,„
Ing at $1.25. Second floor. Choose from red, blue and black and white. It wouldn't pay you to make wrap- and lace insertion. Sizes for six months them. Tru . regularly. 50c today— third
■ ■ ■ I pers when you can buy them at this price. Today, seoond floor. to 3 years. Third floor today, 50c each. floor.
but sorvo to phow how the law is being
obeyed oven where it might be supposed
conditions would permit of. exceptions
being made.
New Rate Law Deprives No Past
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 25.— decid
ing the cases of the Texas Pacific Rail
road company vs. the Cotton Mills at
Abilene, Tex., favorably to the railroad
company, the supreme court of the
United States today held the common
law right of individuals to make com
plaint to the courts against railroads
for discrimination which existed be- 1
fore the enactment of the Interstate
commerce act had been destroyed by I
that enactment.
Tho court therefore held that the
complaint must be made through the
interstate commerce commission. Tho
opinion was rendered by Justice White.
Against the Railroads
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 2S.— The cases
of the Union Pacific and Burlington
railroads against the various county
treasurers of Nebraska. Involving tho
tax rate upon the property of the rail
road and calling into question the ad
ministration of the Nebraska state tax
law, were decided adversely to the rail
roads by the supreme court of the
United States today. Th.c decision was
announced by Justice Holmes.
Railroad Rumbles
William Senrs, a Ball Lake telegraph
opi rator, while dispatcher al Johnnie
siding on the I<as Vegas & Tonopah.
employed hi* leisure in acquiring claims
•I, the Death valley region. Now he is
-■-= : t i ri to be worth niiir.- than $70,000 and
nis not parted with all hla claims,
General Passenger Agenl Lorn ax has
denied thai further changes are to be
made In the official directory of the
M Of t lie I'lli'm 1 '.•!
i: has been Intimated that the new
national association of frelghl traffic
■nay develop in! n
tlon i" defend the railroads from the
attacks coming from all
The We tern P i iciation
has turned down < >mahn
stopovers "ii through pnssenger husi
ness through thai cliy, The passenger
- ocial lon b iya that to grant
ivould biti t other
In Favor of State
t'.v Assoi lated i' r •■ i.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 88.— Tl
preine court of the United States to
■ cif t he ' iuif, ( iolo ■
i ll road company > a,
road imißi lon ol Texas, In •
vulving Htute freight rates, favorably to
Abolish Car Service
i that all car service as»
roi lutions in the counti y an i bi
I. The Nickel Plate was the
I to maki , and it Is
i no« the ' ;ir service i
I • !ie\ elandi Toledo, Indianapolis
■ • i ■ ' ly th i at
away with.
Oil Inspector krnar has suggested
that derricks be tuxfttl $1 ■■■ week, with
a view to getting them out of the 800
i>nd ward.
lie reports that tinea the courts had
held the law unconstitutional under
which he brought action to force some
of the owners to remove their outfits
ho wus unable to enforce the ordinance
reyulrina their removal.
Asks Annulment of Marriage on the
Ground That It Is Not Legal,
Instead of Seeking
In one of the most remarkable suns
filed In Los Angeles county for some
time Mrs. Lou E. Kamp, formerly of
Arizona, yesterday began proceedings
for annullmont of marriage from George
W. Kamp, on the ground that her mar
riage to him was not a legal one.
The question brought up by Mrs.
Kamp is one that has boon worrying at
torneys of Los Angeles for some time
and deals directly with the peculiarities
of the present divorce system in this
For some time it has boon thought
that an amendment of some sort should
be made to the state divorce laws. Here
if a i. oison is granted a decree of di
vorce another marriage cannot be con
tracted until one year after the granting
of the first decree. It. frequently hap
pens thai attorneys are negligent In
securing the final decrees, and divorced
persons often Becure marriage licenses
and conl raiti t other marriages one year
after the date of securing the inter
locutory decree without flrsi finding out
whether or not their attorneys have
secured the final papers. In ease these
final papers are not secured property
:'.: '. hta are often endangered.
Mis. Kamp's case, however, is one in
which the laws of Arizona have proven
both enemy and frlen 1 to her. Accord-
Ing t'> her statement In her petition for
annullment or marriage, she married
George W. Kamp in Arizona in April,
1904, less than a year after an Inter
loi urn y decree h:i ' I been eranti d In
Reparation between her and her first
1, J. J. West. CTnd< r the laws
of the state nr California, Mrs. Kamp
could ni. i marry until one year after
her Interlocutory d< oi cc ha I
been granted. An attorney In Arizona
told her- tiiiit her marriage in Arlsona at
i i it time \\ ould be legal there or a ny
place ci«. but California, and Mrs.
Kamp, not knowing of any particular
when she v ovid rei urn to < 'all ■
fornla contracted the marriage, That
v.as nearly three y, :u ago, and tin?
couple have a 2-year-old child now.
yesterday lira, Kamp filed wuit for
annulment against her se< ond h
mi the ground that she is not legally
married to him under the statutes of
California, which, according to the
statement of attorneys, i.i tru.-. Mim
further i Ites that Kamp lias. been cruel
to both her and the child, no that th^
Arlsona law In permitting her to wea
before Ihe i roper time did her ■ kind
ness, and th* <"»llfornla law Is now
proving kind In thut it promises to fr«e
her legally by one of the most simple
tatit, the annulment
w ueedure.
Members of the police foroe are mys
tiHod by the actions of a burglar who
robbed the Ann street school some time
Sunday afternoon.
During his visit to tin- school It is
uaid the man passed th» time rilling
desks and closets, playing on the piano,
experimenting with science tubes and
drinking alcohol.
When the teachers reported at the
building- yesterday morning they found
their desks forced open and papers
strewn about the floor. Tho closet in
which clothing donate^ for the poor
was kept was found to be open and
several suits of clothes gone. The
closet in which the tubes used by the
classes In science are kept was also
forced and a half a pint of alcohol
gone. The bottle which had contained
it was found empty on a desk.
Residents in the neighborhood re
ported they had hoard some person
playing popular music on the piano In
the building during the greater part
of the afternoon. They supposed it
v.as a teacher and did not Investigate.
Ono of the songs they heard was
"Cheer T'p. Mary."
Entrance to the building had been
gained through a ifar door v> - hich had
been forced. Little of value was taken.
Applies to Issuance of Bonds and Con.
solidation of Cities, but Sub.
jects Voted Must Not
Exceed Five
Endorsing the plan of consolidating
special elections In order to save ex
pen. the city council yesterday au
thorized City Attorney Leslie R. Hewitt
Ito send a proposed law to Sacramento
covering he situation.
! The act reads:
"The people of the state of California,
represented In senate and assembly, do
enact as follows:
"Section l Tho legislative body of
any city or municipal corporation In
thp Btato of California Is hereby au
thorized to consolidate special elections
tor the Issuance of bonds, the annexa-j
j tlon of territory or territories, the con
solidation of cities, towns or municipal
corporations, or for any other purpose I
lor purposes; and at such special elec
j tions several objects or subjects may be
voted upon and specified on the same
b allot!
"Provided, that such objects or sub
jects shall not exceed live in any one
election, and provided further, that any
such object or subject may contain two
or more parts or Items to be voted upon
separately, such as different purpose!
for which bonds are to be Issued, but
the total number of said objects or
subjects and parts or Items shall not
uxceed twelve.
'See. 2 Any clause in any existing
act which conflict:- with this act is
! . pealed."
Henri Morel pleach- not guilty to a
charge of robbing the poor boxes In
Si Viblana'B bathedral on Main Htreet
when arraigned lr. police court yester
day morning.
' The man was arrested by Officers
Williamson, Gardner and lieaumont
Sunday morning It U aaid Mo
deavortd to pick coins from the boxes
mail stick . n the end of which
wuß :i piece of gum.
Will Be Constantly Watched to Pre.
vent Him from Committing Sui
cide—New Trial Will
Be Asked
Anton Besold, convicted of the murder
of his wife, Cladie. Besold, was yester
day given the extreme penalty for sec
ond decree murder by Judge Smith In
department one of the superior court,
when the Bavarian butcher was sen
tenced to spend the remainder of his
life behind the prison walls at the San
Quentin penitentiary.
Besold expected the extreme penalty
the moment the verdict of second de
.t?re. murder was returnd in his case. Ho
stated at that time that he did not de
serve any such punishment and there
fore would not serve it. Yesterday he
reiterated that statement in such pe
culiar fashion that constant watch will
be kept upon him by the local prison
officials to prevent him from commit
ting suicide.
When his srntoncr- was read to him
yesterday Besold turned about and went
to his seat. "They may sentence me as
they will," he muttered ominously, "but
not one day's work will I do for the
Btate Of California."
Attempted Suicide
In S;ui Antonio, about two years ago,
when Besold began to realise, as ho
Bald, that iii^ wife was returning t» a
life of shame, he at that time attempted
to commit suicide by taking poison, and
nearly accocpllshed his purpose, when
his wife found him and by stamping
on his stomach produced the same ef
fecl as a stomach pump might have
done, and Besold was saved from death.
After hearing that story the officers
v, re very careful with their man when
they brought him buck to Los Angeles
from Washington, He stated on that
trip, iii what was later used in his trial
as a partial confession, that had It not
been for his- old mother being depend
ent upon him he would not have sur
\i\Vrl lliS Wife.
Because of those statements, his for
mer attempt and his mumbled threats
following Ills sentence yesterday, the
county officers will keep v strict watch
on Besold and he will not have much of
an opportunity to injure himself If he
is so disposed,
Yesterday morning In anticipation of
hearing a long sentence pronounced
many spectators were In department
one of the superior court. Besold ap
peared with a good-natured smile on
his face. He has not showed any par
ticular alarm throughout the trial, and
even though condemned to a life sen
tence In the penitentiary he Is still as
pleasant and smiling as he ever was.
He took a scat near the bailiff Inside
the railing and later Judge Smith read
his name and ordered him to stand up
and receive sentence.
Denies Hi* Guilt
Many men have been in the same
position before, but none who appre
olated the position as little as BMOld
did. Many men fulnt when they hear
ihf sentence that cuts off their Inter
course with the outside world for< ver,
burying Uiem in a living grave, iic
«old did nut Hhow any «motton. He
walked up and looked at Judge Smith in
a friendly way and Judge Smith asked
him if he had any reason at that time
Besold hud many such reasons and he
said first of all that lie was not guilty,
and then began to talk about not being
allowed to have witnesses present, when
the court cut him short by reading his
sentence, and Besold returned to his
Attorney Sturgos, representing Be
sold, yesterday began preparation of a
writ of probable cause, which will be
placed immediately before the supreme
court, asking for a new trial on the
ground that error was committed in the
last trial, and Besold will be retained In
Los Angeles until such time. It is
thotißht that Resold will remain at the
county Jail for some time before his
case is settled and the question of a
new trial is completed. In tho mean
time tho investigation of the tampered
evidence in the trial will be contlnned.
White Man Is Accused of Assaulting
Negress and Inflicting Wounds
from Which She
V Died
Fred Keller, a white man and for
merly employed as bartender In local
saloons, was arrested in Whlttier yes
terday by Detectives Hosick and Ziegler
and will be held on a charge of murder.
The man is said to havu caused the
doath of Lucinda Leola Miller, a ne
gress who was well known In town un
der the name of Viola French. Keller
and the Miller woman are said to have
lvt-d together. She died at the county
hospital last Wednesday as a result of
having received several severe blows* in
the stomach. It is asserted that the
blows wore rlolivered by Keller.
The girl lived at 518 North Alameda
Street. According to Inmates of that
place she and Kelhr had a tight about
B week before her death, and Keller
knocked her to the !l'»<r and kicked her
in the stomach. The girl was uncon
scious when picked up by other inmates
of the house, and was taken to the
county hospital for treatment. After
the woman regained consciousness she.
is said to have told the attendants at
the hospital that Keller had kicked bar,
but it Is claimed they made no report
to the police until after her death.
Officer! were at once detailed to find
Keller. It was learned he was In Whit
tler and was preparing t<> leave the
state. Detectives Hosick nnd Ziegler
Visited that city yesterday morning and
arrested the man while lie was on his
way tO the depot.
After tiein:- brought to Los Angeles
Keller was closely questioned by Cap
tain Flnmnier. and Is nald to have ad
mitted kicking the woman.
In an open letter to the public, of
ficials of the City Gas company yester
day told of their pluns.
The company is rushing preliminary
work preparatory to building a largo
plant and laying a system of distribut
ing mains which will Insure a steady
General Manager A. Ross has opened
an office In the Wllcox building and
states that $1,000,000 has already; been
subscribed to the stock.
Eight Robberies Reported and Thieves
Secure About a Thousand Dol
lars' Worth of Jewelry
and Clothing
Eight robberies were reported to the
police yesterday. Thoy occurred Sun
day night in various parts of the city.
Bo far the police have been unable to
gain any clews as to the identity of trk>
perpetrators. The value of the prouV
erty taken by the thieves amounted l\
about $1000. 1
V. C. Lewis, living at 756 Soutft
Flower street, reported that burglars j
had entered his home through a back
window and stolen several stick pins,
a mandarin coat, a Prince Albert suit
and other clothing.
Frank Kozuka, who rooms at 709
West Sixth street, is out an overcoat
and a watch.
Frank G. Henderson, living at 1427
Malvorn street, reported that his home
was entered and about $no worth of
jewelry stolen, including several valu
able rings and a locket and chain.
The Naud Junction ticket office of
the Southern Pacific Railway company
was entered. The robbers secured
about $1!> from the cash drawer.
A. W. Thomas, 1003 Vermont avenue,
reported that his place of business was
entered and $12.45 was taken from the
cash register; also a small amount of
Misses Stella and Maude Van Wig,
UVlng at 1600 West Fourteenth street,
lost about $225 worth of Jewelry Sun
] day night. The thief entered a rear
window, using a stepladder and going
I through a bath room, entered their
j rooms. He secured a garnet sunburst,
| several rlnns, including a diamond soli
taire, a locket and a bracelet.
A. R Hassel, living at 616 West Sec
ond street, reported the loss of a small
diamond "tud from his room. In this
case the thief overlooked several valu
able article!.
Several attempted burglaries were
also reported and a patrolman, who
was attracted by screams, found three
men chusint,' B negro. He fired a shot
in the air and after throwing a stono
at him tho men run.
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It is Just as well for all who want to
hear the beat music, and get the best
to eat that can be had in any restaurant
to bear In mind that
Levy's Cafe
Is at nortbwwt corner Third and Main,

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