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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, April 30, 1908, Image 16

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1908-04-30/ed-1/seq-16/

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Sensational Beene Markt Clow of
Fight for Guardianship of Little
One—Collection Taken for
"Teddy Bear"
The dying wish of Mrs. Jeanette
White that her little 6-year-old
daughter, Amma White, should re
main with Mrs. Virginia Gutsch, the
aunt who had cared for the abandoned
mother and child during Mrs. White's
domestic life, following her marriage,
probably influenced Judge Wilbur more
than anything else, when he yesterday
ordered the child taken from Mrs. Mary
Jauch and restored to Mrs. Outsell.
"The wishes of the mother should
have some effect," said the court, "and
Mrs Gutsch will be appointed guardian
and the child will be placed in her cus
tody at once."
Little Amma entered the court room
yesterday morning attired In white and
baby bine, her pretty face shaded by a
dainty cap, with feet prettily shod and
two bows of bright ribbon tied about
her long curls. In her arms she fon
dled a Teddy bear, and she smiled hap
pily as she was taken to the Judge s
chamber, there to remain until the
hearing in the guardianship proceed
ings were ended.
But one witness was called, Mrs s.
D Barnes, who had nursed the child s
mother during her last weeks of illness.
Mrs. Barnes confirmed the story told
by Mrs. Gutsch, that Mrs. White's dy
ing wlah was that the aunt shou d
rear her daughter, and immediately
following the decision of the court,
Mrs. Jauch entered the chamber, where
Amma played with her toy.
Comet Out Weeping
Mrs Gutsch also made her way to
the room, but emerged in a few mo
ments, weeping. "I cannot stand this
abuse; I cannot stand these Insults!
she exclaimed, as she made her way
to a seat beside her mother.
Five minutes later Mrs. Jaueh came
from the chamber with the child, who
had been placed in her care by her
Adopted son. T. Jeff White, father of
Amma. The apparel of the little> girl
had been changed, and instead of the
dainty raiment in which she was
earbed when she entered the court
room, she wore a plain white frock.
Old shoes had replaced the new ones,
end tne ribbons had been taken from
her hair. No pretty cap shaded her
face, and even the Teddy bear she had
fondled was gone. ... _—
Mrs Jauch, accompanied by a wo
man friend carrying a paper bag in
which the child's clothing was wrapped,
left the court room, and ten minutes
later Mrs Gutsch, the little girl in her
arms also departed. The motherly
SSt' was in tears, weeping because
of her happiness, she'snid, and the
child, looking pretty in her simple at
tire smiled contentedly as she placed
her'arms about hor guardian's neck.
Outside in the corridor a large num
ber of persons, men and women gath
ered about the woman and child, and
a collection was taken up and given to
A "Auntie," she said, "see nil the mon
ey I got to buy a new Teddy bear.
The child will be subject to the visits
of the county probation officer who
will ascertain as to her treatment. No
objection was raised to the child vlsit
ln«r the grandmother, Mrs. Jauch. and
leave for the father to visit his daugh
ter also was granted.
Girl Convicted of Forgery Not to Be
Sentenced Till Her Attorney
Searches Record for Ex
ceptions for Appeal
A continuance yesterday was granted
by Judge James to Ruby Casselman
•when the young woman, who has been
convicted of forgery, appeared for sen
The postponement was granted in
order that H. H. Appel. who will be
associated with Miss Casselman s at
torney, may have time to go over the
record of the proceedings for the pur
pose of preparing a motion for a new
Attorney Brown yesterday, In com
pany with Charles A. Baskervillo of
the Baskerville Audit company, made
a thorough examination of the exhibits
In the Casselman case, comparing the
handwriting of letters and checks
placed in evidence, for the purpose, if
possible, of showing a similarity in the
chlrography of papers known to have
been written by others than the young
•woman and the checks said to have
been forged by her.^
Grantsburg Mining Man to Leave for
There This Morning—Warrant
Conies from Kern County
Bradford Peck, a mining man, ar
rested Tuesday on a telegram received
by Sheriff Hammel from Grantsburg,
Kern county, will leave for Grantsburg
this morning.
Peck was again placed In jail Tues
day following his release on $2000 ball
pending the conclusion of the hearing
on the writ of habeas corpus, which
should have been ended today. His
second arrest was due to the receipt by
the sheriff of the warrant which
charged Peck with having committed
a felony.
Peck says he believes his troubles
are the outgrowth of a contest for the
guardianship of a boy, now pending In
the Ban Bernardnlo county superior
court, and that the charge Is brought
against him In order to discredit him
in these proceedings.
Probate Petition Filed
A* petition for the probate of the
will of Bertha Jacoby, who died April
23, leaving an estate valued at $70,000,
was yesterday filed In the superior
court'by Nathan Jacoby, the widower,
and Morris Jacoby, a son. Another son
and a daughter also are named as
heirs. '
y, ■■ ■ v j
'"!# AVG CD " coufbinedh. o'^,".'^
I |IKHSJS«Ii Bilk Gloves.
ill II fAI" X Patent Finger Tipped
l\n IWI" 11 eillt Gloves.
L '"rantee ticket HAI f| If I* O
:veYy pair. Tliegenn- I I If L V
Orpheum Audience Attends
"Buster Brown" Reception
;< Jka9
YESTERDAY afternoon at the Or
pheum Master Gabriel and
George AH gave the first of their
"Buster Brown" receptions. About 600
women and children waited after the
performance to shake hands with the
"boy" and the "dog."
To the youngsters the two were Im
partially Interesting. The boys saw In
the little comedian only another boy
and universally greeted him with a
bluff "Good day," but the little girls
among the audience showed an Incli
nation to hug the hero of the comedy
and otherwise to place themselves In
the role of Mary Jane.
The attitude of the maturer visitors
toward the little actor was a curious
Domestic Troubles, Culminating In
Woman Using Revolver on Hus
band, Now In Hands of
Superior Court
Suit for divorce was yesterday filed
In tho superior court by Fritz Dolge, son
of Alfred Dolge of Dolgevllle, against
Lena Inez Dolge.
The couple were married eight
months ago and have been living at
Dolgevllle, where Dolgp's father Is the
head of a hat and felt company in
which the son was Interested.
Their domestic troubles, it Is nald,
culminated about a week ago, whon
Dolge returned to his home after being
absent some days and was met by his
wife with a revolver.
Dolge later filed a complaint against
his wife In a Justice court-of Alhambra,
charging her with insanity, and she
was taken to the county hospital.
Man Stabbed to Death Near Bandini
Station Received Wages Day of
Crime — Was Thought
Weak Minded
A new light has been shed on the
circumstances surrounding the killing
of William Dunn, a laborer at the
camp of the Simons Brick company,
noar Bandini station, at a late hour
Tuesday night.
Dunn, who was looked upon as weak
minded, received his wages Tuesday,
but nothing of value was found on his
person. He was stabbed to death, fol
lowing a terrific struggle, in which his
hands were badly cut In efforts to
secure possession of his assailant's
Dunn was stabbed once under the
arm and again In the left side. Ap
parently he escaped and crawled al
most 100 feet from his little hut when
he was again attacked, a deep wound
In the back causing his death.
Suit yesterday was filed in the su
perior court by A. Majors against M.
W. Connors, proprietor of the Hotel
Wilson, 120-130 South Grand avenue, in
which damages in the sum of 110,000
are aßked.
Majors says he was permanently In
jured when an addition to the hotel
on which he was employed as a brick
mason, fell.
James W. Joslln yesterday filed suit
against the Los Angeles Railway com
pany, asking for damages of $2000 on
account of personal injuries alleged to
have been received when a wagon In
which he was driving was struck by a
car on Hooper avenue Octobor 24.
Exceptions Are Prepared
Judge McKlnley, of counsel for R. 8.
Lanterman, former coroner of Los An
goles, who was convicted of rendering
false accounts to the county treasurer,
yesterday filed notice of settlement of
the bill of exceptions on which an ap
peal will be asked. Hearing: was set
for 2 o'clock Friday.
Woman Gets Divorce
A decree of divorce was yesterday
granted to Bertha McClure, who re
cently fllod suit against George A. Mc-
Clure, charging him with desertion.
study. It was candidly formulated by
one motherly woman who said, "I just
want to hug you, If I only dared." Had
the speaker been Just a few years
younger nnd prettier her challenge
would probably have been accepted, for
Master Gabriel has a quick eye for a
pretty face and a rosy cheek.
The osculatory attentions forced
upon him are the comedian's only ob
jection to these afternoon receptions.
He enjoys meeting his audiences and
talking with them. Long practice has
enabled him to evade the most amatory
advances and he has learned all the
tricks of the football field In his efforts
to dodge the elderly female with the
kissing habit.
Garvanza Woman, Wife of Mall Car.
rler, Charged with Disturbing
Peace — Boys May Be
Amanda Krllle, wife of a mail car*
rler living at Garvanza, yester
day was arrested on a charge of
disturbing the peace, and later re
leased on her own recognizance to ap
pear May 7 before Justlc Summerfleld
for trial.
According to the complaining wit
ness. I. H. Grancejl, Mrs. Krille threat
ened to Bhoot chiWren living near her
home if they pers^ted in killing the
Rong birds which made their homes in
the trees on her premises.
A number of these birds, It is said,
have berm killed by boys in the neigh
borhood, and the arrest of Mrs. Krille
may be followed by an Investigation
and arrests of persons on the charge
of violating the game laws.
Man Arrested for Practicing Medicine
Without a License Alleged to
Have Doped One of
His Patients
The case of Frank E. Tuttle, who Is
being tried by a Jury In Police Justice
Chambers' court on a charge of prac
ticing medicine without a license, was
continued until 10 o'clock this morning.
Tuttle is alleged to have given mor
phine and other opiates to 19-year-old
Hope Graftman, who was being treated
by him for the drug habit.
A few weeks ago the girl was found
wandering about the streets In a de
ranged condition. She was taken to the
matron's department at the central
police station and when searched two
parcels of drugs were found hidden In
her clothing. An Investigation re
sulted in Tuttle's arrest.
Officers Notify Prosecutor Woolwine
of Action, and Latter Hopes
All Others Will Do
City Prosecuting Attorney Woolwine
received notice from the directors of
the Concordia club, Sixteenth and Fig
ueroa streets, that the sale of liquor
in their club house had been discon
"The officers of the club stated they
did not see fit to secure a license for
the sale of liquor," said Woolwine,
and they did not want to violate the
law, so they settled the matter by clos
ing their bar.
"I have every reason to believe other
clubs will comply with the law, either
by obtaining a retail liquor license or
by closing their bars."
Germany and Italy In Accord
By Aiiocltted Pr«n.
VENICE, April 29.—Premier Glotottt
and Prince yon Buelow, the Imperial
chancellor of Germany, had a cordial
Interview here today and parted ex
pressing their complete accord on all
positions of International policy.
$1 Lace, 35c Bolt I— :^ Sf^Rll fe^"-^- 9c
Fine French ana German Val. laces SZ*AA/\ /% W^^LZ&S ifrßH 1 /C/>tl3- Handsome n o wash goods; satin
-edge* and Insertions; matched W (JM WT+ IT 1^7^47 f I kjl striped lawns an£ batistes in a
.eta; widths to 1% Inches; Oen- VZ^/ ■ V%^ 133^ V» - >V*^l' • choice line of new hiring colors;
tral Store price. 780 to $1.00 bolt "*»^»r. <» T".- ~ " WUdf mmo^/ . 150 aua iity at 9c
(12 yards). Today. «Bo bolt. J BROADWAY COR. FIFTH ST. * q y /
$25,000 Bankrupt Stock Laces JSdSSL $2.98
; V-.' >: ". ; ; TT -, -_-J"-'■■'• 'iV- Smart spring models in pressed and
'|^^^^;-;;--\^-'At: IVIUCII > LCSS Tlian < Hcllf PriCe blocked shapes; leghorns and fancy
/ X Ei^^wl/ • straws; effectively trimmed with
I^^^PV $4.00 Lace and Dress Nets at 98c flowers, wings .fe*^
1 KFk «^ kS. To attempt to describe this laco In detail would no doubt be confuninff. There and ribbons ; new J^^^^^M
Wi <V «t!S&>XS\ ' are thousands of yards In the most exquislto designs you can imagine; pretty co i ors burnt, nat- sMs£«&«2£)i}
**} «v fiSa*!Li?V\ all-over laces In black, white, cream and ecru; also fancy dress nets; beauti- colors, urn , *Kg§LsS»*£s*L
3 jtJ^&^^^}k\ ful Tlauen Filet, Chantllly. Venlse and Valenciennes laces; worth $2.00 to ura ] ( black and j£B*^!~si?-_r>\
W^S¥Wlim( { *4;° Oayar^ «ale price today, 98c yard. . these
j|^^^l||j|l 65c Lace, 4to 10 Inches Wide, at 19c h ata are lues cxt [ a t^^^^^
jaa^^^t^CgJwgJMi S^Thls Is the greatest sale of laces we have ever had and the greatest lace §- -_ "cry spe- A^ tfl
fSf^^^f&WfiWm lvalues ever offered in I.os Angeles. Kxqulsltn flounces and bands in this lot; $5.00. Vcryspc- F%S-»/
XSi^-A»«e^/GS»w^E3S?? 4to 10 Inches wide; Oriental, Plauen and Chantllly laces; artistic in design c i a l value today 4jw »
wioSiiirF'^lßiwr and cleverly wrought; white, cream, ecru and black. Central Store price, 50c _ n , v<R2 98. ' >*^# v
igP^ =«3y^ to Cr.c yard. Our price today, 19c. "lny> ?^°- "V
10c Lace, 2c Yard $1.50 Lace, 59c Bolt $2.50 Lace, 98c Bolt $2.00 Shapes 89c
Val. and Torchon lace: edges and 1500 j^rds Fwnch and German, n^Offl™ and French.Val. New line of fancy shapes }n black white and
Insertions; good, firm mesh in a match wfdths ato 1% Inches; Inches wide; B more than a thousand colors; of fancy braid over bent wire frames;
number of dainty designs; widths ™* tc"' l^' atß $1 00 to $1.50 bolt yards of regular »2.00 to $2.50 lace correct spring models; priced today only at
V, to 2 Inches; regular 10c values, £fu^ r X,) gal e 69c bolt, on sale hit 98c bolt (12 yards). 89c. Regular $2.00 values.
$15 to $25 Tailor Suits: A Great Sale at $8.50
bankrupt Stock eg 'I fcool Dainty ) 0W New MeiTy WI(JOW
85c Taffeta O^C g JS&^ and Prince Chap Models
A rich all-silk, heavy crisp YY abll OUilO f£3\jß/f \l r
„ . -til i i „,. -it ' * /sZ\mm I\. At A suit sale which demonstrates again our ability to give
taffeta; in black and about all ValUeS Ajrivalue. which are simply impossible elsewhere. These are
wanted colors. A leader in / tSr a" spring suits of high character; about 200 in the lot.
the Central Department• Store /!% £\O Wi^TTT Re«ular * 15 - * 20 and *25 values at a prlce today which
of Mr Our nrice today only ' T* -/ Bj/4 11 \JHAJU hardly pays for the material. Thrifty women will take ad
at 85c. Our price, today only, J)t),/O iM\Gtf^ vantage of this rare economical opportunity. The season's
$1.25 Aii.wooi 7 q SSHrf | fMR $3.00 Fine Panama Walk-
Many women will welcome IM iftiiW
$1.25 aii-woo. 7 q SS^ni^ M Bffi $3.00 Fine Panama Walk-
Panama I >^V In shirtwaist and Jumper BE I I|M«*. . Ct • J. <I»1iO
stylos, most effectively trim- iWJim-UjA Ifl (T Nl^ifTC >l AS
Handsome spring suiting in brown. Ned with fine lac« edging and jn|lUCxl-fclr\\ *"» AJlVlllO VltlU
Ua e de; bl6 a .ncl!^ wuie. C^ai UK V^tsTda^ /fl3^PW.Half price today for a limited number of panama walk-
Store price $1.25 Sale today at 79c spring colors nnd whlto. A i/7jHill«^lnB ' sklrts ln Btr1?!, 8 and w cnocks: Kl"art •shaPply m"df>ls '.
o vord special attraction at $3.98. **U jf \ Bflft |^> some In the new kilted effects; servicc:ihl, ; <rol.>i-a. Regu
-1 a yara. J \ — J Tj*j, Ujliy*! lar $3.00 skirts at $1.48.
L^ ni-, rr i m _^m^.^—^——«^^^^» »^^m^—■— mmmmz^mm i^ tmmm^p^m^bwi^mww^— ■—^ M , .. _
"The Most Interesting Magazine in America"
IF WE could sit down at your elbow with a copy of the May New BROADWAY MAGAZINE, turn over the pages
slowly, show you the almost incredible number of lively, interesting, valuable, informative things that this newest
and brightest of national magazines contains—material that the other magazines do not get— and tell you that we
have gone at it with our coats off and our hearts in the work to build the finest and greatest 15 cents' worth of read
ing matter on earth, you would actually be compelled to subscribe.
You couldn't keep yourself from it. You would see so many more things for your magazine-money than you've
been getting heretofore that you would hand over your last fifteen pennies to buy BROADWAY.
BROADWAY is all that we say it is—and more. .
"It gives me more to the square inch than any other magazine printed," is the way one man put it. He told the
simple truth!
There is more to the square inch in the
than in any other magazine. Read it and you'll become a subscriber for life! _
"The Man With the Camera Eyes" the subject Herbert N.Casson gives "the straight of the
Sits behind a police desk in New York and in one glance thll*" ln *c *** BROADWAY,
he can identify a crook's face after twenty years. Do you "\ s Christianity on the Decline?"
want to know about the "thumb print" .system, "stool- Yqu win find g ; nger information and food-for-thought
pigeons" and the whole clever business of tracking { R Jh j , contribution .
thieves? Alfred Henry Lewis tells a mighty thrilling de
tective story in his " Sherlock Holmes in Mulberry There is something to give your patriotism and your
Street" red corpuscles a glad feeling in Robert Edgren's story
"The Miracles of Modern Surgery" about our athletes, "The Record Breakers of America."
Nowadays the human body can be patched up with "The Girl Who Goes on the Stage"
silver tubes, rubber plates, wire, bees' wax, ground bones Embarks upon a carecr-after-admiratioiu There are nine
and silk thread. A man can be brought back to hie with chance 3 to one that it will turn out a career-after-worm
warm salt water. A hunchback child can be cured and WQO d
straightened if it will hang by its chin in a plaster cast yif "the Girl in Your House is thinking of going on the
for a few weeks. Impossible? Read Robert Slosfs re- gta&6( ghe mJght be interested to know some o f th e C old
markable contribution. blooded facts in the game. She will find a few of these,
Tk* *1O OHO 000 of Trinity Church a *ew statistics and some interesting information in
million dollars in its pocketbook—and its tenement houses The art joke of the world is the American millionaire,
are considered about the poorest on Manhattan Island. He has his own or his daughter's portrait painted by
Charles Edward Russell asks the Trinity management some every "prominent foreign artist" who comes to this coun
rather pertinent questions about their business methods try. The "prominent foreign artist" slaps some sugary
—questions that every church member in America will paint onto a canvas, puts in a lot of silk hangings, dogs
find interesting—-in his dispassionate cross-examining ar- and jewelry, gives the sitter a piquant expression—and
tide! '"trinity Carnoraiion: A Riddle of Riches." demands a check In five figures for five days work. The
.-»,««. t t ™ vi •v* v ~ story of this enterprise is given—with names—in "Foreign
Al4 Billionl Dollar Business, Xii In Trouble righthere £ Paintersand Their Harvest in America," by
amongst us and its trouble will affect you, Mr. Farmer, Howard Standish
and you, Mr. Poet, and you, Mrs. Dressmaker. Do you iV. Howard Standish.
know much about th« railroad situation, what it means to Studies in Personality: Pain Morton, Westerner,
all of as? For the first time in all that has been said on Eighteen other people prominent In the public eye.
Louis Joseph Vance E. F. ("Dodo") Benson A, S. Hoffman Elliott Flower W. B. M. Ferguson
Henry Sydnor Harrison F. Walworth Brown Carnngton Phelps Cloutsham Combo
F. B. BROWN, Contractor
j^nra gggmg _ Papering
P" r \'" lltSjfel '^ ;*£:"s-^""il jHj Papering
I Up
1910 Temple street I*«SKf liSSSi'»Hl
Shoes Half Price and Less
Over two hundred big display bargain
tables are displaying shoes for men,
women and children, on sale li. many
Instances for half price and less. Con
vince yourself and come to the
. tin South Broadway,
c j. Bouldcn
House Painting
808H East Third Street.
. *** rhone Broadway. 2749,
part n
Interested in Oil?
The Oil Industry K~
Is what you want, $1.50 per year. ■ '
Los Angeles, ' Cal. ' ."j
____— — —_ ____——-p-y
\UbJ>^y JL/liJiJi v^li 0
There Is but one time, the present. No
1* the time. Get your "ad" In ■ the coir,
sheet* Try this way of being exclusive. I
will pay you. Phone Home Herald, Huns
-Ire.. IL, ■ \i¥uamtgkmutßM'

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