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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, November 06, 1910, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-11-06/ed-1/seq-8/

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DECLARE WOMAN'S
DEATH ACCIDENT
Relatives of Mrs. Vesta Safford
Claim Heart Failure Caused
Fall from. Automobile
CORONER'S INQUEST WAIVED
Henry O'Melveny Says His Niece
Was Frequently Subject
to Fainting Spells
That Mrs. Vesta Saflford, who was
Instantly killed in an automobile acci
dent early yesterday morninpr. was a
niece of Henry O'Melveny, a prominent
attorney of Los Angeles, and that I he
was subject to attacks of heart trouble
were two disclosures which followed ;m
investigation of the tragedy yesterday.
Mrs. Safford pitched from the automo
bile in which she was going home with
her husband at Seventh and Xorton
avenues and was instantly killed.
Relatives of the dead woman, con
vinced that death was caused by an
unavoidable accident, yAterday waived
an inquest. The body will be sent to
Illinois for burial.
Mrs. Safford left Levy's cafe, where
she had taken dinner with li r k«s
band, H. B. Safford, after midnight
Friday night. They started home in
their automobile and reached Seventh
and Norton avenues about 2 o'clock
Saturday morning. Suddenly Mrs, Saf
ford lurched forward in her seal and
plunged to the street. When taken to
the receiving hospital it was found
that death hud bowi Instantaneous.
The husband would not make a state
ment of the accident yesterday, hut
Mr. O'Melveny declared that beyond
doubt Mrs. Safford had been stricken
with heart, failure and fell from the
machine before her husband could save
her. He said Mrs. Safford hid long
suffered from heart trouble and hart
frequently fallen to the ground in
fainting spells.
The woman's relative?! believe the
deep wound in Mrs. Bafford'a head,
which was directly responsible for her
death, was inflicted by the tool bo*,
placed on the side of the automobile.
They declare in all probability Mrs.
Safford's head struck the sharp corner
of the tool box as she plunged to the
street.
Coroner Hartwell said last nisrht he
was convinced the woman's death was
accidental and he could see no reason
for holding an Inquest.
FUND TO SAVE WIDOW'S
HOME FROM SALE GROWS
Herald Receives $7 More for Mrs.
, Dolores Vidal
Contributions received yesterday for
the fund being raised for Mrs. Dol r»S
Vidal, the widow whose home is men
aced because ol a Hen pjt on it fo
lowing an assessment f r street im
provements, amounted to $7. The ul! i
list of subscriptions received to date by
The Herald follows:
A Friend • jj.oo
Justice 2.00
,v 5 i ::::::::::::::::::::: i:<»
FHeti N:::::::::: ' i.»
.1 Nelderer company ■■•'"
Two friends i"00
Mr and Mrs. A. J., East Hollywood 2.00
Cash llj ■':"
Dr. C. Jackson -•""
Sympathizer °-°°
Cash, Los Angelas • •"'
(3. A. Beery ■'"
Charles F. Brett ;■■"■
N. (Soft 3-"°
.1. W. McQlnitls -"'
G. W. Alexander ■)■ '&
Andrew Adams 10('<>
Ruth Locon }■'*>
I'riend J"''
Christian friend ]™
Dr. F. A. Seymour 6. 00
Lady friend ■■'"'
Jj. S , '■ 1I"
Subscriber to Herald -">
Howard HuntiiißUm ■">
J. H. Braly }■"'
Burton Green I')'
Mary P. Slnsabaugh 6 " v
Kuth Bterry ■'*'
Josephine U Sterry lf|o
J D. Radford lf'u
Friend -™
rcra Hidtres o-°0
Friend ;■""
Mabel K. Burns ■■*
Fred PhilUpn r' '"'
Mrs. C. D. Jones !•«»
E. P. Rowley ••'•
W. E. Dunn 1"°
Prfend7.v:.v."v::::::::: j:«
Friend J-JJ
Walter J. Trask '■ "''
W. H. Fau»t 1"f0
W, K. Demlng *-™
Dr. Ed. Jann Jans 3 -'■'''
N. R. Hooper T"0
Dr. Francis B. Kellogs l-(lv
No. ,^^!l o-00
.- ■ ~
LIQUOR WAR OVERSHADOWS
OREGON POLITICAL RACE
Serious Charges Against Candi
dates in Webfoot State
PORTLAND, Ore., Nov. The most
bitter campaign of a decade at least
is being fought in Oregon.
The center of interest Is on the liquor
question. Thorn are three initiative
measures affecting this matter. One
is a so-called "home rule' amendment
to the state constitution granting to
municipalities com] control of the
sale of liquor. Against this re two
proposed constitutional amendments
prohibiting the manufacture sale and
possession of liquor and granting po
[ice powers which would Invest the
officials with power to search even pri
vate homes on the Blight suspicion
of the presence of liquor therein
Second to the prohibition question is
the gubernatorial contest between Jay
Bowerman, Republican, and Oswald
"West, Democrat. Through the news
papers charges of unusual .seriousness
have been bandied back and forth re
gardlnij the candidates, even their per
sonal honesty and integrity being as-
Balled daily.
The general Impression .■-■' ems to be
that nil the liquor amendments and
laws will go down to defeat—'.'home
rule" and prohibition also, but as to
the gubernatorial race, only extreme
partisans are willing to hazard even
a guess. Oregon will elect two con
gressmen, one from each of its two
districts. Willis C. Hawley and A.
W. Lafferty, Republican candidates
from the first and second districts, will
both be elected, probably by over
whelming majorities, over Robert Q.
Smith and John Manning, Democrats.
Outside of supreme court Judges, the
Republican /state ticket is practically
unopposed.
GIVE YOUR STOMACH
A NICE VACATION
Don't Do It By starving It Either—l-et a
Substitute Do the Work. .
The old adage, "All work and no
play makes Jack a dull boy," applies
just as well to the I tomach, one of the
most important organs of the human
system, as it does to the man himself.
If your stomach is worn out and re
bels against being further taxed be
yond its limit, the only sensible thing
you can do is to give it a rest. Em
ploy a substitute for a short time and
see if It will not more than repay you
in results.
Stuart's Dyspepjia Tablets are a
willing and most efficient substitute.
They themselves digest every bit of
food in the stomach in Just the same
way that the stomach Itself would,
were it well. 'They contain all the es
sential elements that the gastric juice
and other digestive fluids of the stom
ach contain and actually act just the
same and do Just the same work as
the natural fluids would do, were the
stomach well and sound. They, Jhere
fore, relieve the stomach. Just as one
workman relieves another, and permit ■,
it to rest and recuperate and regain
its normal health and strength.
This "vacation" idea was suggested
by the letter of a prominent lawyer in
Chicago. Read what he says: "I was
engaged in the most momentous un
dertaking of my life in bringing about
the coalition of certain great interests
that meant much 'o me ns well as my
clients. It was no; the work of days,
but of months. I was working night
and day almost, when at a very criti
cal time my stomach went clear back
on me. The undue mental strain
brought it about ard hurried up what
would have happened later on.
"What I ate 1 had to literally force
down and that was a source of misery
as I had a sour stomach much of the
time. My head ached, 1 was sluggish
and began to lose my ambition to carry
out my undertaking. It looked pretty
gloomy for me and I confided my
plight to one of my clients. He had
been cured by Stuart's Dyspepsia Tab
lets and at once went down to a drug
store and brought a box up to the
office.
"I had not taken a quarter of that
box before I found that they would do
all the work my stomach ever did; and
as a rest or vacation was out of the
question for me 1 determined to give
my stomach a vacation. 1 kept right
on taking the tablets tind braced up
and went ahead with my work with
renewed vigor, ate just as much as I
ever did and carried out that under
taking to a successful issue. I feel
that I have Stuart's Dyspepsia Tab
lets to thank for saving me the hand
somest fee I ever received as well as
my reputation and last but not least
my stomach."
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are for
sale by all drusgists at 50 cents a box.
COURT ANNULS MARRIAGE
PERFORMED ILLEGALLY
Woman Who Reweds Too Soon
After Divorce Gets Second
Wedding Revoked
Testimony to the effect that she did
not know that she had to wait a year
after receiving an Interlocutory decree
of divorce before marrying again
gained for Maud R. Rudi3iii an an
nullment of her marriage to Jacob
House.
The case was heard yesterday before
Judge Conrey, of the superior court.
The plaintiff told the court of her mar
riage to John H. Rudlsill in Mitchell,
Soutli Dakota, November 2J, 1801, and
of her coming to Los Angeles six years
later, filing a divorce complaint and
obtaining a decree.
The she went to Lawrence, Kansas,
where House asked her to be his wife
ami she accepted. When the cero
mony was performed for 1" r and
House she had not obtained her final
decree of divorce, but she said an at*
torney told her it was legal to marry j
again after being granted the Inter
locutory Instrument. She thought she
House's legal wife until she read
In a newspaper of a case similar to
hers and so she consulted another at
y who told her that rhe and
were no! legally united In mar
riage. She remained with House two
weeks after that, in which period he
informed her that he would not go
through Hi.' marriage ceremony again
with her. She said that she would
been willing to remain his wife.
Judge Conrey continued until No
vi mber ->i the case ><f Ethel A. Gll'l n
against Frank O. Gillian from whom
she wishes to be divorced, alleg ng
that her husband has been convicted
of a felony. The reason lor th ■ p >st
p iment is that it is desired to make
■a correction In an affidavit or sum
mons. The defendant, it i" said, re
ceived summons on Hie original com
plaint hut not upon the amended com
plaint by which it i.- hoped to obtain
b decree.
The same Judce awarded alimony of
$50 ;i month, $200 as attorney's '■ -■ 'I
$30 as costs, to Mildred Burare, pend
ing the hearing of the divoi actl n
she has Instituted against James W.
Burge on the ground iof crue'tv. He
I ■ !"i| b cross comnlalnt allesin I
Infidelity The couple a-e said to be
„ . nf community property val
l e,| at $25,000,
Two new suits for divorce were fll d
with Liie counts clerk yesterday, T • y
are those of W. IT. M. Dicker-on
atrainst Charlotte Dtckerson and Ell' n
Patterson against Hnn'on Patterson.
Frances l, Amoa Instituted an action
for the annulment of h"r marriage to
Henry W. Wilson. She says she h«d
another husband living at the time she
went through the marriage ceremony
With Wilson.
WATER COMPANY DESIRES
RIGHT TO RAISE RATES
The Los Angles county waterworks
has asked the city council u> amend
the ordinance lixing rates that may
be charged for water within the city
limits, bo it ian charge higher fee
This is a )>n\ate water company, but
it serves some of the people who live
in the "s.hoestring" strip, and it iH
these consumers the company believes
should pay more.
In its petition the company says it
can show that because the water has
to be pumped from dee!, well.-, at great
expense it is losing money on the
water it furnishes the city consumers.
TO HOLD FUNERAL SERVICES
Funeral services will be held over tii •
body of Alexander H. Zhlilke Mond iy
morning at 10:30 o 1 look at Hie und re
taking panors of Con ell company,
burial to )»■ in Evergreen cemeterjr.
Mr Zlehlke died suddenly Pr'day at
245' South Flower street, death being
caused by fatty degeneration of the
heart.
If« «•• miji to MCUr* « oargs.n in t, n§M
• utnmobllo. thrnush want advertlslne. a» It
oj^j to b«—and "till l»-to ««cur» a bor«»
• nil niTltn.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 6, 1910.
!_ -■" "The Fashion Shop of the West /?^-3* It Is
llf^No Millinery So Charming mmiTw^ To
t l ' :' ■in All Los Angeles ' mk^m) IS"
SSSgr . And None So Temptingly Low in Price WwMm^/ -c-SS
XSTt TIS worth considering that this is a NEW STORE, and every hat shown is absolutely fresh, the .^^flßffiHTOlOJpffi^ x Hundreds
II 1 styles being at the very least a month later than others are displaying, as our millinery buyers /«3^^^^»« ) BU|fge ° B f tion9
IB visited the noted designers after all the others had returned. Thus we secured scores of Parisian B&^^^^^^S^^^^^J 'or dainty
y Radons a they were brought off the steamer. Yet, in spite of the unquestionable superiority {^--^^^^KH^^ £%£
|of our millinery stock, our prices are no higher than others ask for models they have earned since, |I^~ ""^^fjj Wf'^ > n^
The°CoTors Are So Varied - -; sl^k \^J&W^r '< SS>
IT WOULD'be difficult to designate any particular favorite, but Coral, Cense and King's Blue, ">Kv«.^Vv\*v "^V > "':'.■' •">«^"\ _——
especially when associated with Black, are considered remarkably smart. The bright shades M'AV^*"V* 'm^* 1 % ""
•1 ! „-»-- \v also give a very clever effect when combined. with som- v^>«» x* < >«*«-." -~-~*~<<JX£K<*»> \
* -ll** .-s. \ v Vsv ber tones of erav or brown in gown or suit. .- ')S'.\* *%%♦•*• * •~r?* r^"-**'* 1 +^v\jk i* 1 Ay
4fX '^!_^2^_v\> Every Size Imaginable ; %^^*r*>^^V>^K^^.i
/W\ V J_l^_s^®_f /' "\7" ARYING from the dainty Auto Hoods, Auto Hats £.&y* »*•*♦**/1* •V'"'»* *1" ■nV^\'^
s/i VWiiJiKEPa £ " with i"st a smart bow ' feather or ornament and 'Hsfi f ** ♦ > •*".*♦**•* 4* *W *\\ "
'(V, , WN&£iiWl Wk\ ■ close Turban effects, to the extremely large Picture Hats, V.il&* * * *,*'»*.'.* .\U '\ \\
\ l__ii_B3_S^P both in black and colors> §&'*-'-o *& * ••'••r** ./&• _»
Ex^uisite Scarfs to Match the Hats "^^^^^a^M^?^^'
n«ir \^ £h "" l^P^ Shown in Our Veiling Department fv^^VW
Mani? lDir' vtl|| -^ MM C ° many delightful new ideas in the designing and weaving of | |yj|f*V V■j\
sh^'poo, ) i'^W(^Zf : these fra Sile appearing, yet really durable scarfs, that descrip- |jjjy| B /^VVS
"-' Or l!^ V "The Paris Girl" Makes Her First Appearance %• . . m ¥
">^^^Kv In Nobby New Motoring Togs \%-.v#
/I^^^«%^t^^OTWv\ she Will Appear Each Sunday \\f ;#
/^t^S^^^il^ 4\vl^ i T'N a stunning new costume selected from the most recent arrivals in some sec- y;§J#
/f«BfW^S#lSl \ \ll//A tion of this exclusive shop. This will afford you an excellent opportunity to ■
p\|MlM^^^n^S^^^v %wi/ keep in touc- h witv rious s new style itlcas as soon as are "\f *
■ MWl^^S^K!l^P^^^ m She°RuZHer. Own Car She When Cold Winds Blow * 9
' M^Hpll^l_§^B^\V^\\ r Wears a Gauntlet Glove a Cozy Muff Is Adedd
f\ V \W\wW» j.Oll'-SS^KvW^mHW \\»» \\ m. \ \\\ „ . # _ r ,,, nP c „f i.lark or lilut r.vni. Hack. v.-Mle or rmi Fox,
l^% XN^V^ »\^UW&T^§>. B^^^ \\ W Vft r-HOOSINQ a tan glove at $1.25. or a reindeer glove of P l3""^ all of them being magnificent .peotmon. of
WW^X^^^^^X^V^ | WE DO NOT CHARGE FOR ALTERATIONS |
TTOiiIKPSmI I 'v^ Be Sure and See Our Coats Before Making Your Choice
MM^^WWSmm^^SSS^W^, ' We Can Show You Many Exclusive Models
- 23m_SS^5h^S3^^^3S5ISS
i^^^^^^lMii^^N^^_i^ \« \\% HII Bhead of the crowd> that's all!
(iS^^^Silp^W^^T/ Just Twenty-Five $19.50 Coats to be Sold Monday at
l^^^sfr^fflt^^A^B^ d^jV / WT OMEN inclined to be stout will particularly prize this special i , 111
mWß^SSSffim^ MJH^i^l ( W opportunity to secure a stylish $19.50 coat at this substantial / tf\ 111
™WytmmW&s£r§ 1» fM reduction as most of them.are in the larger sizes. Fashionable, full I W jf *B^ ///
* WmWwm^^^%%mo length coats in novelty mixtures in light and. dark shades of gray Wj£ %Jf 111
i tP^W^^C^jH^l^i and tan, trimmed with effective tailored strappings and big buttons- />^ J^ ///
i /^^^^^^^^^Pi^^Y^l Just the coat for general service morning, noon and night. While =
I" l^^l^fi^M^i . they last, Monday Suits and Silk Dresses
•fe^^^^«^l - Clever Suits and Silk Dresses
U'm^^^^mA I s'Hct»7ailOred Values Not to "*%£?"*
W^^^¥mSv\ p .ACTi«L se suits be Duplicated in Los V^uW^
I lu§■^^s^^^^wS^ T M ' I in dark bUte> tan - and AngeleS at in an unusually wide range
///M«f§^ % -\S V] Wv^^vl M ay: Broadcloth Suits rj Ui <?„!„ Prico of attractive shades, fash
// ///r^WV^V^^x^V^^^B^ V H \ \ braided and tailored; new 1 niS i)a/C / ''te ioned m the , atest preva ii.
///iPv^-XV W V 0 V I^^^\»M 1 \ basket weaves, novelties, ing styles, many with elabo
// I/P\\^^\^^^^^>^V-«s^vJ>Nkv\\ I \ heavy mannish mixtures , _ rate i braided trimmings
/ ' lIM ® % V^ Viil\%^ \ and English Tweeds, in all ma S\ /// and buttons to match, others
/Ik v^^^^'^^^^^^^^S^^l \ colors, including a few wis- %L M M^ showing contrasting yokes
/ &\H\^ '§§: >^$?OV^ISS^K \\ \ taria shades; five, seven and M \J m \J\J\\\ and undersleeves of lace and
/ /iVVvW^xV %\§U»\>^ Js> \\ \^tfl »^NS^H \ nine-gored skirts and new >*^ Jf J? ______ /// net. Also stylish street
/ if^vKl '§^'^\|^\|j B^S^^ \ hobble effects; $27.50 and j== -M- -^ v /// Frocks in njodish shades.
/ifcßfei,%^li^K^i\^ "waZs for a Dollar' _^ **
/ i»™W\W N\ SS\SNS\\vV«OCV f^* UU\M S\ \VI I \\r AISTS that are designed, fitted A Mik W~ * '■■ and Vita at $1.00 to $8.00.
I Hfift^Y' v^fflP B!*^^ W a nd flnUhed to E lve entire satis- *f**B& Jk S^H Nami 13.88 to 15.00. AUo the new
flSiflwfc \%V V^ /||W W^ » faction to »a e rtl t c a lj| BJ' cd W 3 O™ 1 <> e n s - ,i ro' o 9 WjJmk l^T li%N v?™h ***■ R«\<> Corset at *3.00 to
-^i.ollliil>'l|Wtllli-lii>iiiJ ■ if-.
Ifcv^ "The Paris Girl" mm „,,-—M^^gi^dL
BEVANI OPERA COMPANY
SCORES DOUBLE TRIUMPH
Performances Remarkable for
Excellence, and Houses
Filled to Capacity
1»\ II.OIIKM X HOSAKI> LAWRENCE
The fievanl opera company aohieved
a double triumph yesterday with two
performances, each one remarkable
for excellence. Both houses were filled
to capai Ity, and in the evening more
than six hundred persons were turned
away from the doors. The work of
these sins'TH entirely Justifies .such
popularity and tin- opera season prom
ises to become ■;. of the most im
portant ot the musical year.
Margaret Jarman, a Los Angeles
girl, made her first appearance on a
local stage last evening, singing the
magnificent role ol Azucena in "II
Trovatore," to the Leonora of
Anna Frery and the Manrleo of Ku
■ ■,-,,:,, Battain Ihi entire cast was
splendid, tin 1 ensembles were well i>;ii
anced, ami solos ami concerted num
bers were given with discrimination.
Miss jarman ; rang contralto
Cull of color and i apable of great
emotional Intensity, She is endowed
also witii a physique "i attractive pro
portions and shows remarkable dra
ubilitj Thin young woman lium
hail a limited operatii experience, but
her reading of tin- old gypsy mother,
her depiction of ti"- passions with
which the pert i.s replete, would
have (lone credit to an artist of much
greater experience. Her further work
will be eagerly anticipated. She re
ceived many floral token* showing
11.t. rest and appreciation of her work.
Madame Frery made a beautiful ple
ture ;>s Leonora, and the arias and
duets of the role afforded a fine op
portunity to display a voice peculiarly
suited to its requirements. Her
method in some respects is not entire
ly satisfactory, but she possesses a
natural voieo of great strength and
richness. It has good range and a
sympathetic sensuousness which is es
pecially good in this opera. Bugenio
Battaln added to his laurels with his
singing of Manrico and feecci Corsi
made a splendid Duke. i }hort >
[n the afternoon Achilles Albert!
did the best work of his engagement
hdre in the part of Germont in Ira
vlata " His voice has not had the
same opportunity in previous appear-
Watch The Herald for
"The Fortune Hunter"
The Herald has made arrangements with Messrs. Cohan &
Harris the owners of "The Fortune Hunter," which comes to the
Mason opera house two weeks, commencing November 14, to pub
lish the st.-ry in detail, accompanied with pictures of the main
scenes, commencing Wednesday, November 9.
There will be some novel features connected with this publi
cation and it would be wise for The Herald's readers to follow the
story daily, for it will not only give them an opportunity of read
ing the story of "The Fortune Hunter" but they may also derive
personal benefits of which detail announcement will be made later
in the columns of this paper.
J',e sure and watch The Herald for further announcement.
ances, and his parts have demanded
something more rugged and forceful
than he could give, but in the part of
this old man pleading for. the love of
his son, and later repenting of his in
terruption to the happiness which had
been promised, he took the audience
by storm and received without doubt
the triumph of the afternoon. His
exquisite art, his niceties of action
and suavities of phrasing and enun
ciation marked him a man of high at
tainments, and his listeners saw and
appreciated all these qualities.
Regina Vicarino as Violetta found
another role which afforded her won
derful chances for vocalization. Her
enactment of the part of this exojtii
aite French courtesan was not quite
so satisfactory dramatically, however,
and a little more attention to dignity
and grace would prove well worth
while to this young woman upon
whom fate has placed so beautiful a
vocal gift, the naivette and ingen
uousness admirable in Lucia proving
out of place here.
Sachetti as Alfredo was heard to
advantage, and Joseph Florian sang
the part of the doctor in excellent
Both operas were provided with ap
propriate scenic investitures, although
the third act of "Travolta" was ot
such brilliance In background that tne
beauty of the costumes was seriously
affected.
The company will be heard again
next week, and casts and bills are
announced In this paper.
CONTRACTORS ARE SHOT
DOWN BY BLACK HAND GANG
Four Italians Dying as Result of
Mysterious Attacks
NEW YORK, Nov. s.—Four Italians
are dying as a result of mysterious
Black Hand attacks In three widely-*
separated sections of the city today.
Domlnick Tofoni, a wealthy Harlem
saloonkeeper, was halted by three
masked men while on his way home
and blackjacked Into unconsciousness.
Vilano Vllerno, a merchant, was
pushed beneath a street car in the
Italian colony after a quarrel with two
unidentified companions and received
fatal Injuries. •
Antonio Rlngino and Gaetano Portio,
small contractors, were walking to
gether on the lower east side, when
they were tmrrounded by a gang of
young Italians and shot down. Both
will di<'. Alt the assailants escaped.
MRS. STREIGHT IS GUILTY,
DECLARES JURY AT WACO
Woman Who Killed Husband Sen
tenced to Life Imprisonment
WACO, Tex., Nov. s.—Mrs. Minnie
Lee Streiglit, charged with the murder
of her husband, T. E. Streight at Mc-
Gregor, Tex., June 18 last, was found
guilty of murder in the tirst degree in
the fourth district court here today.
Her punishment was fixed at life im
prisonment. The defendant, who was
lying on a cot, which she has been
forced to occupy for several weeks,
sobbed convulsively when the verdict
was announced, but did not speak.
Streight, one of the best known news
paper men in the state, was shot In the
forehead with a pistol and killed on
the night of June lf>. His wife admitted
the killing, but asserted that Straight,
as a result of domestic troubles, had
attempted'to cut her with a razor. The
state claimed that Streight was asleep
when shot. Counsel for the defense
will ask for a new trial.
COURT FIXES WEIGHT FOR
LOAF OF KANSAS BREAD
TOPEKA, Kan., Nov. s.—The state
supreme court decided today that a
loaf of bread must weigh sixteen
ounces or it was not a full loaf.
John MoCoat, a L,eavonworth baker,
was arfMtsd because he did not label
his bread when the "loaves weighed
less than sixteen ounces. He appealed
and the supreme court affirmed the de
cision. "^

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