We can join two predicates, complements, relative clauses, etc by 'and'& 'but':

I sang and danced.

Later that same day, I saw the man who stole my wallet and who beat my wife.

I was unhappy but relieved at the same time.

The old lady searched all around the house for her dentures, but couldn't find them.

The dog chased the cat and barked non-stop for twenty-two minutes.

Jim, who knew my brother but who didn't like him, asked me to go to the parade.

What about with other (coordinating) conjunctions--eg. 'so'? If some cannot operate thus, why not?

Thank you
1 2
He liked my car so stole it.

Yes, that sounds OK to me.
But it would be uncommon, especially in formal texts, right? Whereas 'and' & 'but' are regularly used thus?

What about:

He who liked my car so (who) stole it was sent to prison.
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It's better without the second 'who'.
I don't think 'so' is less formal in this use; it is less common because 'so' is closer to being a subordinate conjunction in meaning.
It's a story about a girl who is abused so who runs away from home.

It's a story about a girl who is abused so runs away from home.

So these two above are OK, even though I've heard objections?
I'd object to the first one, but it is spoken. The second is fine– no, quite good– in my book.
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Thank you.

But could you please tell me why you would object to the first, but not the second? After all, the second one is the same construction, just with an omitted pronoun (who)...
Too many 'so's.
Mister Micawber
Too many 'so's.

I think you meant to say 'Too many 'who's'...

So you aren't saying it's incorrect, just not well-written due to the repetition?
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