OCR Interpretation


Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, June 30, 1910, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-06-30/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 5

Society
1 Mis: Norah Keating of Dover, Eng
land, will become the bride of Cyril 11.
Bretherton at 8 o'clock this morning
St Si. Vlblana's cathedral, the Kt. Rev.
{Thomas J. Conaty officiating. The
bride will be attended by Mrs. Lamar
Harris and Mrs. John Vallely, and Mr.
Bretherton will he served by Henry F.
Young as best man. Miss Keating has
been the house guest of Mrs. Harris In
"West Thirtieth street and the wedding
breakfast will be served at the resi
dence, of Mr. and Mrs. Vallely in South
Flower street. Covers will be laid for
Mr. and Mrs. Bretherton, Mr. and Mrs.
Vallely, Miss Ruth Sterry, Miss Doro
thy tTagg, Mrs. Lamar Harris, Miss
Allen, Henry Young, Robert Plant,
Harry Eller and B. W. Woltman. Mr.
fcetherton will take his bride to Pa
cific Grove on a wedding trip and they
will bo at home at their apartment in
West Sixth street after July 16.
1 '„..'■ -*-
[ Mrs. Carrie Fay Law entertained
resterday afternoon at the residence of
ler mother, Mrs. Frederick A. Warm,
In West Twenty-eighth street, with a
luncheon In honor of Miss Sallle Bon
ier, who Is the houso guest of her aunt,
Era. J. Ross Clark, Covers were laid
tor | Miss Bonner, Mrs. Henry Carlton
tea, Mrs. Walter Clark, Mrs. Titian
Coffey, Mrs. Kay Welsh, Miss Janet
fiarner, Miss Alice Elliott, Miss Grace
Melius and Mrs. Will Cook, Jr.
-*-
' Mr. and Mrs. Hancock Banning of
West Adams street entertained about
dxty of the younger set with a dance
ast evening In honor of their son,
Hancock Banning, Jr., who has re
turned recently from Virginia, where
he has been at school.
I A wedding of interest was that of
Miss May Butterworth, daughter of
Mrs. Mary Butterworth, and Thomas
W. Powell. The ceremony was per
formed at the Orchard Avenue Baptist
church Tuesday evening, the Rev. J.
F. Watkins reading the marriage ser
vice. The bride wore a beautiful gown
of heavy Ivory satin, with tulle veil
held in place by lilies of the valley,
and carried a shower of the same deli
cate flower. Edward S. Butterworth
gave his sister into tho brodegroom's
keeping and Don Powell served as best
man. Miss Carrie Olsen was brides
maid, and the wedding march was
played by Mrs. John Robertson. After
a wedding trip Mr. and Mrs. Powell
will be at home at 713 West Thirty
second street.
-*-
The wedding of Miss Glzelle Hersko
vltz, daughter of Mrs. Martin Hersko
vltz, and Isadore Both was solemnized
last evening at the residence of the .
bride's sister, Mrs. Max Both, in South ;
Union avenue. The ceremony was per
formed by the Rev. Dr. Fry of the .
B'Nal B'Rlth, In the presence of the j
family and friends. The bride, in a
gown of white crepe do chine and
chantllly lace with tulle veil, carried a
shower of lilies of the valley. The
maid of honor. Miss Margaret Hersko
vltz, was In a pink hand-embroidered
gown, and carried an arm bouquet of
Cecil Bruner roses. The little flower
girl, Miss Marlon Roth, In a dainty
pink silk dress, carried a basket of
Cecil Bruner roses. I. Weinberger
served Mr. Both as best man. The
Angelottl orchestra rendered the "Lo
hengrin" wedding march, and during
the ceremony, which was performed
unrer an immense bell of Shasta dai
sies, the orchestra softly played "Call
Me Thine Own." After a reception, to
which more than 126 guests had been
bidden, Mr. and Mrs. Both left on a
wedding trip, and on their return will ;
be at home at 1321 Burlington avenue, i
-+- '
. The wedding of Miss Jessie Alma
Hartman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Hartman, and Charles Edward
Plalsance was solemnized last evening
at the residence of the bride's aunt,
Mrs. G. A. Axelson. In Echo street,
the Rev. J. R. Compton reading the
service In the presence of tho Immedi
ate family only. The house was deco
rated with Shasta daisies and ferns.
The bride was gowned in a white lin
gerie dress and carried a shower of
lilies of the valley and orchids. A re
ception was held after the ceremony
and the supper was served on the lawn,
which was bright with Japanese lan
terns and electric lights. After a wed
ding trip Mr. and Mrs. Plalsance will
be at home in Los Angelas after Sep
tember 1.
■ ■" >fr —
Among the prettiest of the entertain
ments given for our visitors was the
luncheon at the California club yester
day afternoon by Mrs. William Parrlsh
Jeffries and Mrs. William L. Graves,
Jr., in honor of Mrs. Harry Logan
of Toronto, Canada, who Is the bouse
guest of her brother and sister-in-law,
the Alfred Solanos, In Flgueroa street.
The small tables at which the guests
were seated were decorated with Shasta
daisies, ferns and bows of pale yellow
tulle. Covers were laid for Mmes.
Walter Jarvls Barlow, Howard Hunt
ington, Herman Janss, John Mott, Jef
ferson Paul Chandler, Fowler Shank
land, Leo Chandler, Henry C. Lee,
Fielding Stilson, Thomas Leo Wool
kvlne, James Woolwine, Ernest A. Bry
ant, Granville MacGowan, Harold
Cook, Harold Braly, Donald Frlck,
Raymond Stephens, D. G. Grant, Ed-
Svln T. Earl, Earl Anthony. William S.
(Hook, ■ Jr.,. E. A. McCarthy, Homer
fLtiughlln, Jr., Carroll Allen, Harolo
[Wrenn, Samuel Hasktns, Will Work
man, Edward Bosbyshell, F. Irwin Her
eon, Alpheus Redman, John Stuart,
Rae Smith, Eugene Overton, David Mc-
Cartney, Pierpont Davis, S. O. Hough
ion, Jr., Robert Sherman Roy Koster,
Titian Coffey, William Carey Marble,
John McCoy, Walter Clark, E. P.
Thorn, Frank GUlellan, Will Strong,
Samuel Bothwell, Robert P. Mcßey- :
Holds, Herman Kerckhoff, Reginald i
&yood, Jack Densham, Arthur Braly,
George French Hamilton, Charles Dick,
A. J. Connell, Will Novin, Glen Spence,
.nd the Misses Bess Millar, Mary
Clark, Katherlne Clark, Lucy Clark,
•hlla Mllbank, Kate Van Nuys, Lois
.Chamberlain, Katherlne Bashford, Mol
iHe Adele Brown, Ethel Parker Shaw,
[elen Newlln, Emily Newlin, Helen
dokke, Elizabeth Welters, Marion
[acnell, Elizabeth Wood, Florence
'.Wood, Florence Silent, Clara Merce
teau.-Inez Clark, Luclle Clark, Anno '
Jfatton, Marjorie Severance, Bono Al
len Nina Jones, Mary Llndley, Ger
trude King, -Helen Salisbury, Mildred
Great Closing Out Sale
' All «_/_.___«»_ ___ Women's $1.50 ' Kid Oxfords and
All women s ana juiiets, an sues.
Jp ____. hi Children's Children's #1.50 and #2.00 Sample
JP fl Children's #1.50 and #2.00 Sample
M tt onOeS Shoes, Oxfords and Sandals
_____••» . gW^ Women's #2.50 to #1.00 Shoes, Ox
_________■_r^ •__. fords and Pumps, all sizes
___*•■■■_ __, UJl<l *eßt'lcrß
__I__J Men's #2.00 Satin Calf I.ace Shoes,
'm_^__. a" slses
T>4l_ri4tfs_""''* #3.00 to #5.00 Dress Shoes
______> and Oxfords, all leathers
Don't miss this chance. $2,50
Boston Shoe Market'
Burnett, Nixon, Kitty Forman, Caro
line Trask Fannie Rowan, Helen
Wells, Clarlsse Stephens, Sallle Utley,
Charllne Coulter, Susan Carpenter,
Fannie Todd Carpenter, Sada Johnson,
Minnie Bryan, Mary Lee and Gertrude
Workman.
-4-
Tbe wedding of Miss Maude E. Low,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs., Peter Low
of Bast Eighteenth street, and George
W. Howard, son of Mr. and Mrs. W.
1-: Howard, will take place this morn
ing at Christ Episcopal church, the
Rev, Baker P. Lee reading the service
in the presence of the immediate fam
ily only. The bride will wear a gown
of white lingerie with picture hat and
carry an arm bouquet of lilies of the
valley. After a wedding trip at Cata
lina Mr. Howard will bring his bride
to live in Los Angeles.
—*--
The marriage of Miss Hallle Lund,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. George J.
Lund, and Walter Stamps was solemn
ized last evening at the residence of
the bride's parents In Maryland street,
the Rev. J. Whltcomb Brougher of
ficiating. Miss Dorothy Staples of Al
berta, - Canada, played the wedding
music, and Miss Gladys Somers of
Pueblo sang a wedding song set to the
"Spring Song" of Mendelssohn.
Miss Pauline Lund, attired In a gown
of pale yellow silk, attended her sis
ter as maid of honor and carried an
arm bouquet of yellow roses. Perry
Stamps served his brother as best man.
Dr. Lund gave his daughter Into tbe
keeping of the bridegroom at the altar
and the Misses Gladys Somers and
Florence Hall carried broad yellow
satin ribbon, forming the aisle for the
wedding party. The bride was gowned
In an exquisite creation of white crepe
de chine over white satin trimmed with
pearls and lace which had adorned the
wedding gown of her mother. After
the ceremony an Informal reception
was held. After their return from their
trip the young couple will be at home
In their new bungalow at 1304 Lomlta
avenue, Glendale, where they will re
ceive their friends after August 1.
-♦—
The wedding of Miss Amy Parker
and George D. Powers, son of Dr. and
Mrs. L. M. Powers was celebrated yes
terday afternoon at the home of the
brides parents In Ely, Nov. Beth the
young people are graduates of the
University of Nevada, and after a
wedding trip through the Toaemlte
they will return to the university,
where Mr. Powers will have the chair
of professor of mechanics.
-*-
Mr. and Mrs. Z. E. Talbert enter
tained the guests of the Seville hotel
Wednesday evening with a farewell
party to C. M. Hammon, a New York
mining man who has been passing the
last few months in California.
Club News
Mrs. W. C. Mushet entertained the
members of the Wednesday Morning
club at her home In Griffin avenue
yesterday afternoon. The house was
beautifully decorated with red gladi
olus and dusty miller, carrying out in
the color scheme the "Indian" feature
! which was prevalent throughout the
I entire arrangement. Mrs. _. A. Car
ter, whose address concerning the In
dians of Wyoming was illustrated with
a magnificent curio collection, was a
most Interesting speaker. She has re
sided In the government posts adja
cent to and within the Indian reser
vations much of the time for the past
ten years and her knowledge of the
habits, beliefs and Ideals of the prim-
Rive American Is wide. She delivered
j her lecture In the costume of a native
I woman and the lecture was further
i varied by the singing of many Indian
melodies and chants under the direc
tion of Mrs. William Lodge-Brett. An
Indian dance was also given-during
the afternoon. Punch , was served in
the library and verandas. Miss Goletta
Mushet presiding. The entertainment
wis given for the benefit of the club
house fund.
..^,
Mrs. Clara Shortridge Foltz will
speak this evening before the Votes
for Women club at room 95, Bryson
building. She will have for her topic
"The Woman's Declaration of Inde
pendence." : - , ,■
- • -
BURGLAR DETECTED BY
GIRL LEAPS OUT WINDOW
Escapes in Darkness After Loot
ing Dressing Room in
Gamut Club
Detected In the act of robbing the dressing
room nt the Gamut club, 1044 South Hope
street, an unidentified thief about 25 years old
leaped out of a window when Miss Catherine
Campbell of 828 South Flgueroa street entered
the room, and made his escape In the dark
ness with $20 In change and several articles
of clothing.
Members of the club gathered at the place
last night for an entertainment, and while
those In the play were on the stage the thief
entered the dressing room and rifled the
pockets of the trousers hanging In the room.
Aa the thief was about to leave with his loot
Miss Campbell entered and asked him what
he was doing there. The Intruder answered
lightly and made his way toward an open
window, p - i. ■
Just as the young woman turned to call for
help the crook leaped out of the window and
ran. He was pursued for a short distance,
but eluded his followers.
ThoM who reported their losses to the police,
are Louis Campbell, 666 West Sixty-first street,
$6.50 taken; Edward Williams, 2632 Raymond
Avenue, pair of trousers stolen; W. I*. Mills,
268 North Fremont avenue, $4.50 missing;
Julian niatsdcll, 451 South Broadway, (3 stolen,
and Herman Grant, 1153 South Burlington, Is
short $3.30 and a blue serge suit.
Miss Campbell described the burglar as being
25 years old, weighs about about 140 pounds
and Is 5 feet 10 Inches In height. The man
was smooth shaven and of a dark complexion.
Detectives Jones and Boyd were detailed to
Investigate the matter.
EARNS MONEY FOR CITY
LONG BEACH. June 2..—City Treasurer E.
_. Norton, who after his election put the city's
money out at Interest, today transferred to the
cl*y treasur- $259.78 Interest which has ac
crued on the city's funds during the fiscal year
now coming to a close.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, JUNE 30, 1010.
Miss Laura Charnock (in Center) Who
Asks One-Fifth of a $220,000 Estate
mfmmm*mmim»**wm m *mmmmmmmmmmmmmM*mm*mmm* . ".',.,.. „ ■■ J! ■„ J .-,.m^ mmmmT^'.-. .} !.."-!. J-,,'.?'■;.!:.. ' '...-:-;. g
Bill . ** _ _Pw '
. >«# \ .12.
• I I- ■
I-
I • -
mm," !_
_!__■ ■ *''"' " ''__t~ -■ ■ ■'■"-> '■ '■'' 1
V, »»■•<■- ■ -'• - '■•-•■• .— •.■>- 'I
CHARNOCK WILL CASE
PUZZLING ATTORNEYS
Question of Adopted Niece Being
Entitled to Share in Es
tate Is Argued
Whether Laura E. Charnock, adopted
niece of the late John J. Charnock, is
legally entitled to $44,000, which is one
fifth of the estate, as a direct heir, or
to nothing Is a new question of law
Which Is puzzling attorneys. It was
raised before Judge Rives yesterday.
The attorneys for both sides agreed
there Is not a case In point in exis
tence. They say the rights of an
adopted niece as against blood heirs
never have been defined.
John Charnock stated In his will
that he wanted his property "divided
according to law." The question is,
what issthe law with regard to adopt
ed relatives? The answer is not de
pendent on the law of California alone
but on that of lowa, where the adop
tion In this case took place.
Charnock died a bachelor, leaving
four brothers and sisters and this, the
adopted daughter of another deceased
brother, living.
The attorneys for the petitioner pre
sented but little testimony yesterday,
merely such as tended to show that
Charnock thought a great deal of
Laura Charnock, that he frequently
gave her money and had furnished her
a home to live in for over fourteen
years.
If the court rules against Charnock
on the point of law raised, holding the
brothers and sisters to be the only
direct heirs, another showing will be
made. Following the will proper
comes a short note, also signed by
Charnock, requesting that S. R. Smead
be appointed guardian ot his "niece,
Laura E. Charnock." This will be
used If necessary as the basis for a
fight to show that Charnock intended
by his will that Laura Charnock be
provided for.
The remainder of the argument will
be presented In briefs. The decision
in the case probably will not be
reached for nearly two months.
Personal Mention
I A. W. Fenton, a prominent broker of Chi
-1 cago, is at the Van Nuys for a short time.
Ensign and' Mrs. C. L. Wright, United
States navy, registered at the Alexandria yes
terday. '!?'-'»
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Chamberlain and E. G
Chamberlain of San Antonio, Tex., are at tin
Van Nuya.
Thomas W. Evans of Racine, Ga., was
among the tourists who arrived at the Hay
ward yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Holt and daughters of
Red lands are guests at the Alexandria. Mr.
Hoit Is a prominent Insurance man.
Mr. and Mrs. L T. Hoyt of Athens, Pa.,
arrived at the Angelua yesterday. Mr. Hoyt
holds extensive coal properties In the Keystone
statu. EVt_*_V"-_i
A number of Salt Lake people registered at
the Hay ward yesterday. Among them were
Mathomah Thomas, E. S. Limball and It, A.
Shlpp. - ....>;;;
A Jeffries-Johnson Reno party registered at
the Hay ward yesterday consists of J. T. Clark
eon, Houston, Tex.; Jesse Dennett, Browns
ville, Tex., and Edgar Aker, New Orleans.
J. Connor Mlddleton, London, registered at
the Angelus yesterday for the second or third
time In a month. He Is making Los Angeles
his headquarters while taking In the beauties
of Southern California. He has just returned
from a short stay at Catalina island.
A distinguished party of citizens of Mexico
City registered at the Lankershlm yesterday.
It is composed of Felix Diaz, Jose Verea and
Carlos Fernandez. Diaz Is the brother of the
president of the republic and Verea and Fer
nanllez are prominent In the national life of
their country. ' '
J. E. Bell and F. H. Wheeler of Indian
apolis are at the Alexandria on their way to
the Jeffries-Johnson picnic at Reno. Wheeler
Is manufacturer of the Schebler corbureter and
a large stockholder In the famous Indian
apolis speedway. Bell Is an attorney and on*
of the right-hand men of Thomas Taggart,
■* ■ - * v
Marvelous Discoveries
mark the wonderful progress of the
age. Air flights on heavy machines,
telegrams without wires, terrible war
Inventions to kill men, and that won
der of wonders-—Dr. King's New Dis-
covery—to save life when threatened
by coughs, colds, la grippe, asthma,
croup, bronchitis, hemorrhages, hay
fever and whooping cough or lung
trouble. For all bronchial affections
it has no equal. It relieves instantly.
It's the surest cure. James M. Black
of Asheville, N. C, R. R. No. 4. writes
it cured him of an obstinate cough
after all other remedies failed. 60c
and $1. A trial bottle free. Guaran
teed by all druggist*
AGED WOMAN, CLAD IN
KIMONO, FOUND ON ROAD
Mrs. Harriet Selleck Nearly Dead
When Discovered by Officer
on Lookout for Her
Attired nly Ino a thin kimono and
almost exhausted from exposure, Mrs.
Harriet Selleck, 60 years old, of Holly
wood, who escaped from her nurse.
Miss Isallne Stevens, Opal street and
Francisco avenue, Redondo Beach, was
found lying near the railroad tracks
near Gardena and bro.ught to Los An
geles and placed In the detention ward
at the county hospital. Later her
friends, who were notified of her condi
tion, appeared, and the unfortunate
woman was removed to the Clara Bar
ton hospital, where she slowly Is recov
ering.
Mrs. Selleck Is related to several
prominent families In Hollywood. Re
cently she began to act strangely, and
a nurse was employed to take care of
her. A trip to the shore was suggested,
and the patient was taken to Kedondo
Beach, where she was watched closely
by Miss Stevens.
During the temporary absence of the
nurse Tuesday afternoon the aged
woman arose from her bed and made
her escape from the house. Her ab
sence was discovered a few minutes
latetr, but despite the efforts of the
officers, who were notified by the
nurse, no trace of the missing woman
could be found.
Miss Stevens then posted notices in
the beach towns, and as a result an
officer who had read the paper saw the
woman staggering on the railroad
tracks near Gardena. He took charge
of her and brought her to Los Angeles.
Attendants at the Clara Barton hos
pital stated last night that Mrs. Selleck
Is rapidly recovering from the effects
of her ramble and soon will be able to
leave the Institution.
S. T. Kelsey of Hollywood is one of
the friends of relatives who is interest
ed In the case. He ordered the patient
taken to the Clara Barton hospital and
has taken charge of the matter.
PENTECOSTAL CHURCH
IS HOLDING ASSEMBLY
Committees Appointed and Work
Gone Over at Fourth An
nual Meeting
The fourth annual district assembly
of the Southern California district of
the Pentecostal Church of the Naz
arene began Its sessions yesterday
morning at 9 o'clock following- the home
camp meeting series which began June
19 at the Nazarene church, corner of
Sixth and Wall streets.
Dr. P. F. Bresee, founder and head
of the church, presided at the sessions
yesterday and last night. It is ex
pected that General Superintendent E.
P. Ellyson will arrive today and pre
side over the remainder of the assem
bly, which will continue until July 4.
There are 260 delegates in attend
ance, and twenty-three churches are
represented. : i.
The morning session was mostly oc
cupied by routine work. Fred C. Ep
person was elected secretary of the as
sembly and John F. Sanders, assistant
secretary.
Following are the charmen of the
committees appointed: Publishing In
terests, C. J. Kinne; education, U. E.
Ramsey; missions, L. F. Day; orders,
J. W. Goodwin; Sabbath schools, C. V.
La Fontaine; young peoples'. A. M.
Bowes; deaconess work, Mrs. Florence
Stockton; prohibition, W. C. Stone;
memoirs, B. H. Kennedy; resolutions,
W. S. Knott; public worship, Dr. P.
F. Bresee.
C. V. La Fontaine was appointed a
special committee on marriage and di
vorce legislation.
Following the report of C. J. Ktnne,
district treasurer, the assembly raised
#265, completing the allowance of the
district superintendent for the year.
Rev. Fred Robinson preached at the
2:30 o'clock session yesterday, and Rev.
J. W. Pierce preached last night be
fore a large congregation.
The sessions today will consist prin
cipally In giving reports of pastor* and
evangelists.
INTOXICATED WIFE PLIES
DEAD MAN WITH LIQUOR
Woman, Failing to Realize Hus
band's Condition, Continues
to Give Him Whisky
Believing that her husband was
feigning sleep and Ignorant of the fact
that he was dead, Mrs. May Black
man, 35 years old, drank whisky while
lying In bed by the Bide of the dead
man, Frank Blackman, 40 years old,
the police say, and poured many
glasses of liquor down his throat. |
Patrolman Bobbins entered the room
shortly after 6 o'clock last night and
found the woman asleep with her arms |
around the neck of the dead man.
Alcoholism or bean disease is thought
to have caused his death.
Blackman passed five years in the
insane asylum at Patton and was re
leased from that institution about two
years ago. He had been employed as
a waiter. His wife is a waitress. The
couple lived together at the West Sec
ond Btreel rooming house and both are
said to have used Intoxicating liquors
to a great extent. Fifty empty quart
bottles which had contained whisky
were found in tho room.
Yesterday both remained away from
their places of employment and passed
their time drinking. In the afternoon
Blackman donned a pair of trousers
and went into the bath room. While
in there he fainted and fell on the
floor, where he remained for a short
time before he was discovered by two
Japanese employed at th.- place. The
Japanese took the unconscious man to
his room and placed him in bed with
Mrs. Blackman.
The woman continued to drink, say
the police, and not knowing that her
husband was dead poured liquor down
his throat each time she took a drink.
The Japanese finally reported the
matter to the landlady and the latter,
thinking something was wrong, noti
fied the police. Patrolman Robbins
responded and found the. woman in bed
With the dead man. She, became hys
terical when told that her husband was
dead. After the body was removed to
a local undertaking establishment the
woman was taken to the receiving
hospital, where she was examined by
the police surgeons.
The unfortunate woman wept bitter
ly in telling her story of the affair,
and at times was on the verge of a
collapse. After being given medicine
she was allowed to go to the home of
friends.
The coroner is investigating the mat
ter and will order an autopsy held to
determine the cause of death.
SWEETHEART CRIES AS
OFFICERS ARREST MAN
Prisoner Claims Relationship to
Wealthy Virginia Family
Accused of tendering an alleged
worthless draft in payment for an auto
ride which he gave his sweetheart, Ar
thur Wendell Andrews, 30 years old,
who says he Is a scion of a wealthy
family of Virginia, was arrested by De
tectives Hawley and McKenzle late
yesterday afternoon and locked up in
the city jail.
Andrews, who is well educated and
dressed in the height of fashion, is al
leged to have hired an automobile from
the Van Nuys Taxlcab company and,
with his sweetheart and several
friends, passed a pleasant evening rid
ing about the city. When the ride
was finished he tendered a draft for
$10 drawn on tho First National bank
of Pasadena. The paper is said to
have been returned to Mrs. Walker,
proprietor of the taxlcab company,
with the words "no funds" stamped
across the back of It.
The sweetheart of Andrews appeared
at the detective bureau shortly after
the accused was taken Into custody and
wept bitterly When she learned of the
charge against him.
SAY PRISONER IS WANTED
IN SEATTLE FOR FORGERY
Local Officials Hold F. C. Kidd for
Northern Police
Charged with committing forgery In
the first degree in Seattle, where he
was the proprietor of a profitable In
surance and brokerage business, F. C.
Kidd, 28 years old, was arrested by
Detective George Home in a rooming
house in West Sixth street and booked
at the central police station last night,
charged with being a fugitive from
justice.
Kidd is an Intelligent appearing busi
ness man and Is well educated. lie
came to Los Angeles a short time ago,
having made the trip from San Fran
cisco to this city on the steamer Gov
ernor.
While in Seattle Kidd was the head
of the State Securities company and
had offices at 312 Mehlhoron building.
The amount he Is said to have obtained
by means of the alleged forgery is not
known here.
SALT LAKE FREIGHT TRAIN
WRECKED NEAR ROWLAND
A freight train of twenty-one cars on
the Salt Lake line was wrecked near
Rowland, twenty miles east of Los
Angeles, yesterday morning, the wreck
being due to a broken flange on one of
the cars. The train crew escaped In-
Jury, but was badly shaken up as a
result of the train plowing up the track
for a distance of 600 feet. The freight
was scattered along the track. Traffic
was delayed until late last night, when
workmen completed a shoo-fly track,
600 feet long, around the wreck.
During the delay transcontinental
trains were detoured over the Santa
Fe line and local traffic was resumed
on other tracks.
NEW ENGLANDERS WILL
CELEBRATE 4TH AT PARK
The members of the New England
society and their friends will hold their
annual Fourth of July celebration In
Eastlake park Monday morning at 10
o'clock. The following program will
be carried out:
Music, band; Invocation, Rev. E.
Stanton Hodgln; welcome by the presi
dent of the society, ex-Judge Charles
J. Noyes; solo, "Star Spangled Ban
ner," Professor James A. Foshay;
reading of the Declaration of Indepen
dence, D. L. .Durand; solo, Charles
Lamb; oration, Denis Evarta Bowman,
esq..; "America," by all present.
FOR A SANE AfU
Fling Out a Flag 111
Cotton Bunting Flags
Size 3x5 feet $ .60
Size 4x6 feet 1.00
Size sxB feet 1.25
Size sxlo feet 1.50
Size 6x12 feet 2.00
Size Bxl6 feet 3.00
For $2 extra we will supply with any of the above flags a 12-foot cottage
pole with rope, pulley, cleat, gilt ball on end and metal holder ready to
put up.
The Wm. H. Hoegee Co., Inc.
Greatest Sporting Goods House on the Pacific Coast.
138-142 SOUTH MAIN
Home 10087, Main 8447
Sla__a_h^'^^^
For the Whole Family
This special outfit—a "New Champion" j
Columbia Graphophone, 6 Columbia sjj
Double-Disc Records (12 selections) and i
200 needles —costs you $28.90 complete. V
' And it's the one best home entertainer in |
the world.
__________
Ask about our easy payment plan. §
(Other outfit-, disc or cylinder, up to $250) 9
' I
Talking Machine Department , ■
The Fitzgerald Music Co. 1
523 South Broadway 1
»r' AarAtW wkwArAw aw^ y°u are a DUS*" I
_m4hW Am wi____r At ness man w't^ a
fil m working capital of
AW $300 or more»
M your money need
■_ m\ Jw not c '^c ~~ '*
_____ I Aw w'^ earn at
JB HB W^ m m\ tnls strong bank.
AmYaa AW Mm AWAwArmm c recommend
__r fl__ ___F Am AwMmmwm our "s Pecial Sav
m j__P AW Wm^^AW ings" Account f°r
R m 4mW AW THAwAW tne business man,
■Htv M the wage earner,
_f_s*«f W^ Am the tour'st with
AW rest funds and the man or woman
_^jjgg|y with a building fund.
—j^m'Mt^^^^ Tn's form of deposit pays 3%
A&A\mW**^ annually, compounded and credit-
W ed monthly. Under ordinary cir-
H cumstances money may be drawn on demand.
|| " And, furthermore, you are given the privilege of
I checking against this account without presentation
I of pass book.
I Don't let your money lie idle, no matter for how short a
I time— will earn you good interest at this bank. Learn
X more about this "Special Savings" Account— the bank
today.
I The regular semi-annual Interest, payable July Ist,
I may now be withdrawn or credited
I _•___■ 4/Y_£__J TJWJTv
I *ANB JAVINBS BANK?
|L CENTRAL BLDG., SIXTH AND MAIN Jf
5

xml | txt