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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, July 13, 1907, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1907-07-13/ed-1/seq-3/

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a J^J®l^ /tffiSSHs^.-JKgSfeS^ W-J^f&M IS^S^SISS (WHAT OTHERS At)VERTiSE.W^SgLL^QftLE6SO m^Mffl 2^S*mS&. 2&™Ss&?- tiQ^WyP m*™9SP
1 Shop This Morning We Close at !M° These Prices Will Bring Business^
ft Short Prices for a Short Day on I e»fo*-t nv&j vs^i /*v«V I Four Special Shoe Offerings *
p. Women's Wanted Wearables Jmf' £Lli^^Ll%|il^f 1 $3.50 and $4.00 shoe* at
|2| / For Saturday morning sales from Bto "j . : PLACE TO^TRADE I """"""""""""""^^"•"O™"™™™'"™" ~~ ~ ~™
"2S Y< / 12:3 we arc featurin R 10 ° regular $2 ' ■■■■■■■■■^■■■■■■■■■■■■■l rtt<?T VAT TTF<; TN THF CITY AT RFGTIT AR PRICE ' ASPh. *§!
3s: dress skirts at nearly half price these : BEST VALUES IN THE CITY AT REGULAR PRILL fßg^V \t§i
&£ m l^T\ garments are made of a splendid qual- Cli 1 1 ri r> Tls\S\ Ire for the ATP /I As an extra special offering we are featuring a big lot of imfi^ Kfi
A lllV^/^W^v ' ity linene- arc full 4 yards in width fth "4 *4 f\ : Vjrt/tCtf? X->C/C//VO i Ll_ J\,L*,,*/T. men's high oxfords and shoes at a price thai will meet the A
„ : O^?^ and are prettily pleated models, all new KU i II I Foarth Floor _ Thm Big stor—Corn.r Spring and Franklin St,. requirements of the most economical pocketbo ok; arc made HI 'Qg
52f ' >fe/ "'^ and clean Also included arc t 1^ M i > »* * (>l tne ll( ' st VICI le i or patent leather; styles for the most iiSsMBliS 5^5
§3 ; [I jfp^S\ \.\ ' ■ %L/ M. •M. A 150-page book, cloth bound and profusely Illustrated, free for the particular dresser and all sizes in the combined lots. i&s&Sßttlr^ 'I £ '
Si \l it I'- [lll \\ ' WHITE LAWN WAISTS WORTH *^ I, asking. These books are a convenient pocket size, printed on the best {miMX&mm Ȥ.
3? /> ill ''• IHkV' I TO $3.00 AT ''. paper, and will prove valuable to you In "seeing Los Angeles." 59c FOR CHILDREN'S $1.25 CANVAS OXFORDS \«MM 1& 1
&• ('* ft '■' ill' V'^ " There are lust no dozen of these pretty CCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCXXXXI^X^CC^ An extra special offering for a half-day's selling; are just *^fflcS^BL. |2"
% '■' II IBM' "Ks- \ 20c WHITE EMBROIDERY SWISS AT, YD • | the sort of shoe for the little folks for evening wear and *i&ffi| ; (|
Fb '' mll'MWU^ "■"""'" and "Marquise"— the entire assort- J An extra special offering for a half-day's selling . These £.« dress occasions; are a splendid quality canvas in pink and «| ''«
aim X llvtwv '""' spiclally P rlcecl for Saturday's sales at , ; ]ir( , tty embrolde Swisses are full 36 inches wide; '"•"■■"" I blue: have turned soles and the sizes are S/ 2 to 11 and EzSSI
Pi •■ wl li\m T. DRESS SKIRTS WORTH TO sl ° AT , s3 - 50 - « ■i";;,;;:;;; 1 ":;;;;:;;;" ';:; I n;' t w,;i;: 1 f a a n n d cy a r^rth es r fg n u: 1/4 v "^ to 2. mm !; Q
Si : MWmWmim -"'^ O f ne ab q r..t 2 y 00 of ga a rro S ,' clTh°; o aLo^kC.^tsak C .^ts ar o ofe f SS lar » 20c " $1.00 FOR CHILDREN'S $1.50 WHITE CANVAS OXFORDS « I / g
S ' /vF^-H Kllk - There are aII colors in the assortment, and some of these ' re macle of a specially durable quality pure white canvas; the assortment ' i»
•J ' &^M<^\\W^iJt&^ ' rtS l "' 1 ' I ''" ;Ulilr * 10 garments ' S\f\ YARD FOR $1.00 AND $1.25 SILK FOULARDS Includes both oxfords and shoes and are finished with welted soles; sizes \£4
fy- ' 5 (toe AMn <l;9n <3TT V dTTTTC AT <Cm 9\m£~* There are just 1500 yards of these popular weaves for !ll ° 6 '^ t0 11- ! O
S|^^''Tgii3«yi\ssS& ! *^ ~~^~~ * 7 c AMrj "!?f) "^TT X ouixa AT filfi LjW\^. There are just 1500 yards of colors are wanted shades '"' nn tjnn ROY PAT F QT-TnFQ WfTRTT-T 'RFGTTT ART V «k7 flfl O '
-^Hr 9 t\v*u *^v o±i^rv ouijo fix ipiu , £_ I^W\. Saturday morning selling- the colors are in wanted shades $1 nn TTOT? nnY PAT TT QHnT?S \A/r>T?TT-T T?T7 i nTTT ARTY <R? Ofl "~
5. Halt price for some and for others less than half. Remember that as the store closes rmmS\* o f brown, navy, green, red; also black, white and cream ! * >l - 00 * Ux * iiUX <-Al>l< otlUJia WUKin K^LrUivAKl-Y gf «
. at 12:30 you will have to be one of the early shoppers to share in this offering. There ' grounds with coin spot dots and all sizes and figures of Styles suitable for boys, youths and little g;nts; are mode of a specially durable quality *:| ' "
™j ! are (just 64 suits in the lot; some of taffeta silk in plain shades; others fancy patterns; 5 all kinds; are strictly pure silk, 24 to 30 inches wide and positively calfskin leather and the assortment includes shoes that are worth regularly to $2;.'spe- i: « r
ijj ' still i others of the finest silk foulards in coin dot and fancy patterns. J the best $1.00 and $1.25 foulards made. daily underprlced for Saturday's half-day's sale. ~vi! "■ '
* \ \ "Cleanup" Sale of Millinery "Cleanup" Sale a f////c //>cc Than HnlfPrina^
«2 At Prices Less Than Half - %.B*H£i£Smti&**^ Photo Supplies W*f *JUil^ „n . * , «. * . 'c* I
2 . ' I*-"/ Special Purchase from a Big Frisco Store ; Pi
£ $10 LEGHORN PICTURE HATS AT $3.75 /2fiß[HuKm> Prices A re Just Half— Get A£/ _, . . i _, „ , ■ . . „ ;
l*i » ! 3P*ljiJ^*«i«.W > <Titw^reju»iiu.( v " JyT/V Ihe suits which we are placing on sale at the price named below were originally : S
f* For Saturday's sale from Bto 12:30 we are displaying (iZS^SS&jr ** m "^ 1 ■■"^^i / Tl Your Supplies for Sun* _**wWttß?*tfi. _ , 11 r,i i x. I.i • , 1 • c ■t- • l t_ r *"
5 200 choice (lower trimmed picture hats; the trimming s *^' day's ''Kodakins" ' i^fifM'SK^W purchased by one of the largest clothing dealers in San Francisco, but because of qJ
a are the finest of French flowers and silk and muslin k^^^^= /^*^K^n\ i i^MS^^^l!ffll"'*^^w the unsettled condition of affairs in that city was unable to dispose of his large pa
£ ; ;i::; i:: " r daisies; ai.o some with ilk or velvet ribbons; jS^ff^^^^^SSy ! AZr For Eastmans 4x5 films, 12 /SlliH^Hii^S^ stock of high-grade clothing in the regular way; absolute need of ready cash com- ; C
UJ ' others with drapes of silk; trimmings are in either (?"~)F&8f -~-~T^^ i/sJWk T-OL exposures; regular price 90c. flTflßfllWflwjTJlßlSW* 1 ' ■ ...... , , , -l» '
*; white or colors miii there is not one hat In the lot but ~r&* > BXaif lttlllHMaßlj^ite^mSa pelled him to sacrifice his immense stock for less than actual wholesale cost; our , Q
5 [ hh e PPre r r ly nam CC C d an ' fresh all<l worth " <: " iy th ' Cc """ ;: <?$& ' ■ IPr 22C gu^SStar 'price '45?" ; fIH HHW ' )U} ' er secured more than 30 ° " £ these regular $iao ° and ?12 -°° stlits ' aml as ai ?
§ $3.00 LINGERIE HATS AT, CHOICE, 75c \T* W ,7, 7 For dozen extra rapid dry Wyjf fT special offering for today only we are featuring the entire lot at less than half price. ; 5
» Pretty white hats in sailor and mushroom shapes; made of em- V-rf^f' ', plates, 3%x3%. worth 35c. ; \ffl^*i|oii^f|ifk „/* ' m A %T _ „,._,._ OTTTrT ._, CO
' broidery or dotted mull with lawn bows as trimming; also white J&Ks^rl 1 ' .\SV<a«3— Wßgl $10.00 AND $12.00 SUITS AT /ffc n g"\ >^ | \Jj '
' ! canvas sailors and big hats with white or black bands; specially ifT^i^^V 10'" For a ° zen extra rapid drying , yM^i»srlr*?§l ' ' W. L^ M Hfl ■ '
priced for Saturday only. ■ w -^» |"^ plates, 3^x4 V, regular 39c. , «K||gmlß These suits are all-wool cashmere, velour and worsteds and are ll|| I ■ ' fv/
f, CXXXC£^^~~^^u~~-^^~~ -^rrrcCCCCCCCa^^^- - ■ ■' -V.:.".~^--"^£SC£C^ec WfP in neat pin checks, plaids and mixed patterns; are the latest spring W/^/f\/\/ !/ §»
• Jflßkv lC4~^t J ? C t' JC > r^ 1 I T T IHtfiinHKffili and summer models, coats moderately long and form fitting backs "^ ,! j
i Mi §BL § # On fit § #*| ' \n 101 0 /If ff vi flfJosL * I Ins !B>ll^liiili and heavily creased side scams, natural shoulders and hand finished; arc lined with ; ]&■
Jj W*m \JULtZ UJ KjrtUUtZS . I*JIL ;; |ilil|iS brilliantine; sizes 33 to 42. ' . ', „ .: jg
I <OT%^ derwear Parasols Hosiery mm ■ . SSSZ^V^'JS!^SL^ eSuU L $9.95^
*?r &-50 and $t.75 59c For Pure Thread Silk Vests if « 7nftI?ANCY $ , 00 J h 39c UNDERWEAR AT 19c ,-,,.., V
» J ' lArCtoiles oyc '°^°° / W m, t?ESTs a? $1 00 : Arc in ecru shades onl - v; a s P lendid H - ht wci « ht bal - %?
§? vfflj&^jßßt The colors are light pink, light blue and red; Are low neck, sleeveless style; all pure : fj . .....«|7 «V/V/ briggan; shirts are cut full and roomy, taped at neck, :|g
«' W^^^B/ also black and white; full elbow length; have thread silk vests • are in blue while the white : ! A choice lot ° VeStS . m | and ie drawers are double gusseted ; are finished with ', «§■
jdßP>*\ double tipped ringers and are finished with " . ,-,.'„ v , . ! of the most popular washable materials, including ; pearl buttons ; sizes 34 to 44. :«.
4* : rjfi^f^ three rows embroidered stitching on back; in- vests are an Egyptian lisle ; all have crochet „ the newest designs in checks, stripes and dots ; many Hn(sTm AT pATT? „ ! §&
1/ ' M V Cluded in thC lOt afe WhitC mslaneSC Silk gIOVCS T k l 7V * VUV U m aSS ° rt *"*'' arC in thC blaCk and WhitC Cff f, tS; IT' rCmoVablC ■; Choice of a,, : odd ami^Token HneTo'f: both foreign and domestic '\ 1%
S^ ; (W* » with lace tops. • finished throughout. ; pearl buttons and are in Sizes 33 to 44. ; hosiery, worth regularly 50c; some in latest shades, others fancy !' 'sT?..
"^ '' f> • ' ■ -.■.-.-.-■^■.^■r.-.n^ WW) n^ WW i^ww^jLnAAA<wtA.wvAnf ' patterns and silk embroidered, and included are Maco, lisle i, '
"f~*-"-"-".' "_"".""* T'~-~-'"""*t*'~~*r~~":' — ■*—_ — '•rr~. — y^^'T^zL.-l^Z^^^Z^^^^J^^^JJ^Ci^^^ , , FANCY VESTS WORTH TO $5.00 AT $2.45 ; thread, mercerized and open work materials. . .;' . ' < :•;•>?
9OIi i . ' — 'it'jtt ''ft *"»■< j. '''£■"'"" t '■; < ri^ - __ — „._'-'■ :-'",' ; stfe-rf ai/v ■■ ." '* ] .Are made of the finest imported velours and silk mixed __ __—_-____, ciTeppjjnp'DO at 1 71/. ' ' -■• '5S
< I 10ft mm llJntnhPK *• i^CLZOrS ] ' 4PI Cil r vestines vesting serge and washable fabrics; are single ; iUC fti.H,bLUti,N I bUJSi'JiXVfUIiKa Ai Zlc Vg»
f" tt KsieUflUfJ ** fASUIUfIVS . JV.**^V*- •» ; /t» 4ft S\ A re made of the styles Twith shawl and notched collars; Choice of narrow or broad webbing in solid colors or fancy color ]' ig
I CleanUD JJUatCheS .* RaZOrS flrl Zll vesting, vesting, serge and washable fabrics; are single 50C f'.KliMlJfcN 1 bUbi'JirMJJliK^ AT 21c /g*
t ' \*I*+%A.IIU.IS %AS\A.l.\*lli3>a • #^**«v» k* , 1% I I or double breasted styles with shawl and notched collars; , Choice of narrow or broad webbing in solid colors or fancy color jfg
•S» $8.50 FOR MEN'S $14 WATCHES x?=*^. .;! Vl»l/V | i also collarless models; have removable pearl buttons to combinations, linen and lisle web; have solid nickel buckles and { |3L
f. Are the popular 16 size, open face and fitted with high-grade' 1 \' :: *9' ' FOR A COMPLFTF RATH : ' ; ' match; sizes 33 to 48. y» HiT * castoffs; sold the world over at 50c. /^f^\ '■■"• i :^l>''
j; Are the popular 16 size, open face and fitted with high-grade rnMPT FTF rath ; + r» HJr 9 €>j TV ± • /<^%\ \JS
gc movements these watches are suitable for either men or boys; ,<^3£^. j^uk ALUJH^JJiIJi JJAIH- , ft% i /l/l +**+• /* *-» \1 JVl fl fl C \ff~S7ff) M fit til ■■■'■'■ it^^fl ' i sS ;
3 are specially priced for today only and we give you a written /Zff^m^ > ING OUTFIT WORTH %pi*UU JOT fly JVAUfI& ULfULU 11 Ul If \ %
fKi guarantee for twenty years with each one. , MM :>''*M '' REGULARLY $2.75 , i th a fY/O/V? Tl) firth tn $300 v t^SWi
I 79c FOR BOYS' DOLLAR WATCHES fa-^JJ The outnt consist, of a flne bath- ! \ f/W J TO^ WOrtO. lO *°- U . , M M^H , \:
1 IHSSF"-^^^ -wrtsarass^^^ : s sSvii* ss m^ c r s Ser^ % ] zM I
« ; SQr FOR <R2 00 "PARAGON" RAZORS ■^* HB^ . are cut full and prettily trimmed found in . the city ; there are all the wanted blocks, made from all /1% -g /\/\ ?2mimWmMi^ <!$»
3} 59c FOR $2.00 PARAGON RAZOKS , with braids; a large polka dot col- , ■„__.., „ straws . very size, finished with real leather sweats and silk \T 1 llf I Jlfrffife if
5: ' A man who shaves himself will find these razors specially good ones; are made of very 1 lar and tie; also a splendid pair of ' popular Straw i\n\ si/.k., ''"'•' ■ HBH R 1111 /////// fill ' :«
S* ' highly tempered steel, honed and stropped ready for use; are fitted with fancy handles in i, shoes and pretty cap to match; bands; arc worth regularly $I.OU, $1 and some are :x1 nats. (..none l"« ■ ■ ■■ m mM/m/m' '< ""P*
3' ; several different styles. We guarantee this razor, and after you have once tried it, if not ' specially priced for Saturday's half- , nr i nv n f flip ontire assortment at • I- •* • V^ Ww/F//' > SSJ
g>^ i. satisfied, can be returned. ; day selling. roudyuiim-uiuicoo^ ..... * !!_____ ) rTk
w^m& w^&^& a^a^gffl iSffiS!^*? ate^g^ (WHAT ADVEHfI&g. WE figLL FOR LESSO ifSSSSiSSS yftsfe^gg 2^°^ggg a Jfe«SHB j
$6000 WORTH OF
DIAMONDS STOLEN
BURGLARS MAKE VALUABLE 1
HAUL j
Police Believe Some One Familiar
with the House Committed Bold
Robbery — No Marks Show
Entrance
Some time between the hours of 12
noon and 8 o'clock last night the resi
dence of Miss Camllle Maurs at Ducom
mun and Amelia streets was entered by
a burglar and more than $6000 worth of
property stolen. Because of the fact there
wer J ajio marks on any of the windows or
dor^t showing that forcible entrance had
been obtained the police are of the opin
ion that some one familiar with the house
and who was able to secure an impression
of the Yale keys which opened the doors
is the guilty party.
At noon yesterday Miss Maurs, with a
companion, left the house In an automo
bile for a trip to Venice. They returned
at 8 o'clock last night. As Boon as they
entered the hallway of the house it was
evident that some one had been there
during their absence.
An old-fashioned chest of drawers
which stood at the end of the hall was
denuded of its drawers and the contents
were strewn about. In every other room
of'the place it was the same.
Burglars Break Chest
Trunks, boxes and dressers had been
broken open and an ironbound chest In
the bedroom of Miss Maurs was broken
open and a number of valueless articles
which it contained were left on the floor,
while a large amount of jewelry and
money was gone. So with every other
piece of furniture which had contained
rich loot. The entire house had been ran
sacked from front to back and the prop
erty carried off by the robber will, accord-
Ing to the police, be easily disposed of.
The list of stolen property contains $600 I
in cash, of which half was In paper and
the balance in gold coin. Silverware to '
the amount of $1500 was taken and In ad
dition to this a pair of diamond earrings,
a solitaire diamond linger ring, a number
of unset diamonds, two gold watches, one
silver watch, two diamond breastpins,
one diamond sunburst, three gold brace
lets, several gold finger rings, a lot of old
fashioned gold jewelry, a sack containing
rare coins of both gold and silver, and
several gold nuggets of large size and al
most 24 karat fine.
A number of detectives and patrolmen
wore put on the case and it is probable
that the thief will be run down very
shortly, as the police obtained a clue
late last night which they think will lead
to his arrest.
MAYOR CONSIDERS AN
ADVISORY CABINET
Mayor Harper is giving some thought to
a plan of holding weekly joint meetings
of all his commissioners and hoard aR^
pointees to discuss Viuniclpal questions
and to get united opinion on pending Is
sues.
He has been asked to hold Friday morn
ing sessions at which live municipal
questions may be discussed in open meet
ing at the council chamber.
The Idea Is a new one for municipalities,
though it has been tried in different forms
In some places.
Some nf the commissioners asked in
rengnrd to the suggestion yesterday say
it • a good one; others say It will do no
good, as each board holds Its own dis
cussions.
It Is possible, however, that tho plan
will be given a short trial to see what
the public thinks of It.
SNEAK THIEVES BECOME
SARTORIAL CONNOISSEURS
A suit of clothes was taken by thieve 3
yesterday who broke into tho room of W.
C Rath at the Hotel Schatte, 901 East
First street. Rath told the detectives he
supposed some one had used a pass key
to admit himself to the apartment.
Clothing seems to have become a favorite
form of booty for many sneak thieves who
have been operating in the rooming houses
in this city. Whenever they find clothing
of value they take It, along with cash and
Jewelry. The second-hand clothing shops
are not kept under surveillance by the
police as are the pawn shops, and hence
there is not so much danger of detection.
Though the booty may not be as valuable
It brings in considerable money to tho
robbers.
Wounded in Duel
By Associated Freas.
LEGHORN, July 12.— Lieut. Varra of
the Tenth regiment of infantry was seri
ously wounded In a duel yesterday with
Lieut. Notard of the same regiment. The
men fought for thirty- two minutes, dur
ing which there were eighteen assaults.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 13, 1907.
DECLARES WOMAN
ENTICED HUSBAND
MRS. MAE PEEPLES SUES FOR
DAMAGES
Tells Story of Humiliation Caused by
Desertion of Home After Ten
Years of Wedded
Bliss
With a tale of humiliation, mental pain
and extreme anguish that has seldom if
ever ben heard from the lips of a wronged
woman, Mrs. Mac Peeples, the beautiful
wife of Charles teeples, former manager
of the Oakwood hotel at Arcadia, yester
day filed sirit in the superior court against
Mrs. Abbio Treadwell Hall, asking $50,000
damages for the alienation of her hus
band's affections.
After nearly ten years of wedded bliss
Mrs. Peeples charges that her happy home
was wrecked and her husband abducted,
enticed and persuaded to leave her and
live apart by Mrs. Hall.
The Peeples were married at Youngs
town, 0., November 12, 1597, and came to
California about three years ago. Until
April 9 last, the complaint charges, Pee
ples was a loving and affectionate hus
band and not so much as a cross word
ever passed his lips.
On that date ho first made the acquaint
ance of Mrs. Hall, and sue caused him to
spend his spare time in her company, go
riding wK-- l.er and take her to the
theater.
In paragraph five of the complaint It is
further alleged the defendant caused the
plaintiff's husband to go to Venice with
her, remaining away from home all night,
and to come to V°s — ngeles, where it Is
alleged tney occupied the same room at a
prominent hotel.
On these and other occasions, It is
charged, that Mrs. Hall enticed Peeples
to spend his money and that of his em
ployer, without the knowledge or consent
of the plaintiff, and otherwise alienated
his affections i:m- May 1. when she ab
ducted, enticed and persuaded him t|>
leave and live apart irom the plaintiff.
From all of which Mrs. Peeples alleges
she has suffered extreme humiliation,
mental pain and anguish, and asks that
judgment be awarded.
MAYOR HARPER DECLINES
SAN FRANCISCO'S BID
Because too many questions at home
require his attention In Los Angeles,
Mayor A. C. Harper has decided not to
attend the industrial peace conference
called for San Francisco July ?i to 25.
The conference. It Is stated, will in
clude representatives of commercial
bodies, labor organizations, civic leagues !
and similar interests and the object is
to devise means to insure Industrial
(luiet In the bay city.
CUPID NODS IN
SUMMER BREEZES
Mercury Endeavors to Steal a March
on the Drowsy God, but Only
Succeeds in Making
a Tie
With Cupid away on his summer vaca
tion and his lieutenants delinquent to
their duty, the bogie of race suicide looms
up Into the foreground. Yesterday the
number of divorces granted exactly tal
lied the total of marriage licenses issued,
and at this rate Los Angeles will be a
long time getting Into the ranks of cities
with a million population.
Seven dissatisfied couples were released
from the irksome bonds of matrimony and
made temporarily happy (?) in the several
departments of the superior court yester
day, while down in the basement of the
court house the county clerk's office gave
official sanction to seven couples to em
bark on the matrimonial sea.
Mary E. Wells was granted a decree
from William Wells, on the ground of de
sertion. Minnie E. Flood brought the
same charge against Arthur M. Flood, and
the court arrived at the same conclusion.
Maud E. Donovan had merely to appear
and state her case, for there was no de
fense offered by Richard J. Donovan, and
In less time than it took to tie the knot
they weare set free again. The other de
fault case was that of E. E. Ragos against
Grace Ragos, and now Grace Is a de-
Eerter no longer.
Mrs. Maggie Bostard told the court that
she had no Idea . of the whereabouts of
Charles Bostard, and that he had de
serted her more than two years ago. They
had been married fourteen years, have
one child, a boy of 13 years, which was
given to the mother.
Joslah D. Throop related a doleful talo
of his second venture in matrimony, when
he married a widow with three children.
At that time he was a widower, likewise
with three children, and he hoped that
by joining forces with the widow they
together might be able to have a happy
home. .
But ne reckoned without his host, for
within a very fow months after the wed
dlng ho discovered that his wife, Ida, was
giving his children tho husks tn eat, while
I she fed her own on the fat of the land.
j Besides this, she compelled his R-year-nld
daughter Ruth to do all of the house
work, while she took her own children
to the beach or gossiped with the neigh
bors. All he asked was a chance to take
his children from the unfriendly roof, and
the court granted it.
In far away New Zealand Ethel and
William Franklyn were married three
years ago. Franklyn was a prominent
I official thoro. but even his high position
did not make him immune from detee
; tlon. and one day his wife entered his
office just In time to see a strange woman
! embracing him.
The couplo at once agreed to separatae,
Mrs. Franklyn agreeing to go to Queens
land, Australia, and thence to San Fran
clsco, wheare her recreant spouse prom
j Ised to meet her and make amends for
his rash conduct, and at the same tlmi;
' thoy would avoid all possible scandal.
| Mrs. Franklyn waited eight months,
petting a position as companion with Mrs.
j Dr. Wilbur of the University of California
at Berkeley, to provide means for her
support. Dr. Wilbur is a brother of Judge
Wilbur of tho superior court here.
Despairing of ever hearing from her
husband. Mrs. Franklyn came to her
I mother's home In Los Angeles and has
since assisted her In tho millinery busi
ness. She will wait no longer in hope of
possible reconciliation, for she left the
courthouse with a decree tightly clutched
in her hand.
POLICE TELL HIM ALL
THINGS HE EVER DID
Joe Nelson, arrested last Sunday by
Plain Clothes Men Ingram, Cook and
Jones on suspicion, was bound over to the
superior court yesterday by Justice Cham
bers on a charge of burglary. His bail
was fixed at $2000.
Nelson has admitted doing several Job«
other than the one that he was prosecuted
for yesterday. He had been watched by
the police for over three months, and
they knew almost everything that he did.
On July 6 he rifled several rooms at the
Hotel Berkeley, Ninth and Main streets,
and not many hours afterward was locked
up in the city jail. When the police of
ficers told him all tho things that he had
bee,n doing for tljree months he broke
down and confessed to everything. He
says that when arraigned in the superior
court he will plead guilty.
BOY WORKER IS
CRUELLY MANGLED
ARM CAUGHT IN SHAFTING OF
PLANER
Fourteen.Year.Old Lad Crippled for
Life by Machinery in Mill
Where He Was Em.
ployed
Keith Hankins, a. 14-year-old apprentice
employed at the H. M. Leach iron works
at 733 New High street, was caught in
the shafting in the machine shop yester
day afternoon and before he could be re
leased his left arm was cruelly mangled
and torn, inflicting injuries which will
cripple him for life.
Young hankins lives with his parents
at 339 wnar avenue. He was engaged at
his usual occupation yesterday afternoon
wnen in some manner his shirt sleeve,
which was a loose one. was caught in the
rapidly revolving shaft of a planer. In
an instant his arm was turned and twisted
around the shaft, breaking and crumbling
the bones and tearing the flesh. In re
sponse to his screams men jumped to his
assistance and he was soon released. He
was hurried to the Los Angeles Medical
college nearby and was there given tem
porary relief. He was then taken to the
receiving hospital, where Dr. Quint and
Dr. Goodrich performed an operation
which It Is hoped will save the boy some
use of his arm. Several sections of bone
had to be removed and the arm and wrist
wired, and grafting will have to be re
sorted to on tho wrist, where the flesh
and skin are all torn away.
The boy's father was present during the
operation and afterward removed him to
the Clara Barton hospital.
WOMAN IS KILLED BY
BLOW OF SWINGING DOOR
By Associated Press.
SAN JOSE. Cal., July 12.— Miss Rachael
Curry, a crlpp.le, died last night, from a
fall on the steps to the postofflce yester
day afternoon, having been knocked
down by a door swinging outward ami
striking her. She Jias relatives residing
In IndianaDolis. but none here.
CAPTURES BURGLAR AFTER
LONG AND HARD CHASE
Juan Ramirez was arraigned before Jus
tice Chambers yesterday on a chargo of
burglary. His preliminary examination
was set for today at 10 o'clock. Bail waa
fixed at $1500.
Ramirez was captured by Sergt. Mc-
Keag of the east side sub-station Thurs
day morning after a long chase down the
Salt Lake tracks on tho east bank of th«
river.
'V man reported he had seen Ramirei
breaking into a house occupied by E.
Edgland, on the Salt Lake tracks between
Albion and Downey avenues. McKeag and
j his informant started after the burglar.
i They chased him for eight or ten blocks.
j Finally McKeag overtook Ramirez and
irrested him.
Ramirez is said to have taken from th«
house a suit of clothes, a comb and brush
and a few trinkets. During the chase the
man, it is said, threw all except the icomli
and brush away.
LILLIAN LEMMAN PAYS FINE
FOR ANNOYING MISS LEMON
Miss Lillian Lemman, who was ar
rested Thursday afternoon on a warrant
sworn out by Miss Edith Lemon charging
her with disturbing the peace, pleaded
guilty to the charge In Justice Chambers'
court yesterday morning and was fined $10
Miss Lemman is the young r.oman whe
created a scene at the office of Miss
Lemon in the Citizens' National Banh
building by declaring that she was going
to marry the latter young woman. She
was taken in charge in the belief tj'
she was mentally unsound. After pay*...
her fine Miss Lemman assured the court' I
that she would not repeat the offense of]
which she was charged and was permitted '
to go.
I Arrow
~f CLUPtCO SHRUNK
Collar:
■ Quarter Sizes, 15c each, 2 for 25c.
U*Un of Clufit »ud Momtch Shic'u.
3

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