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AN AWFUL AFFAIR.
The Sad Fate of Miss Helen
Another Added to the Many
Gasoline Stove Horrors.
A Heartrending Accident Yester-
day at Boyle Heights.
A Young- Woman Who Waa a Social
Favorite Fatally Burned—De
tail* of the Sad
Deep gloom was cast over Boyle
Heights early yesterday afternoon when
it became known that Helen McComas,
the eldest daughter of Judge and Mrs.
McComas, of 1925 Pennsylvania avenue,
bad probably been fatally burnt owing
to the explosion of a patent gasoline
stove. The young lady, who is about
18, started to prepare a little lunch. A
moment later an explosion was heard
and the rear part of the house was seen
to be in flames. The fire department
responded with alacrity, but the blaze
was put out before the engines arrived.
It was several minutes before it be
came generally known that the damage
was more serious than if the house had
been entirely destroyed. Mrs. Mc-
Comas, the agonized mother, and a
young man named Leonard, who lives
opposite, made the awful discovery that
Helen McComas was in the kitchen,
her clothes in flames. The poor girl was
carried out into the yard and covered
with blankets. Theclotbes wereburntoff
her body, and even the blankets caught
fire. An attempt was made to carry
her into her room, but Leonard could
only carry her as far as the dining-room
and she lay on the floor, while Drs.
Campbell, Harris and Barber did all
they could for the suffering young
woman. All the usual remedies were
applied. The neighbors gathered around
and did all they could for the family.
The sad news spread with great ra
A messenger was sent to the districi
attorney's office for Judge McComas,
and he arrived home just about one
hour after the deplorable accident.
His daughter was still conscious, and
although the judge never spoke a word,
Helen knew he was in the room, al
though the cruel flames had blinded
her. She was conscious and spoke to
her mother in monosyllables as she
leaned over her beloved' child.
It was my fault," said the young
woman. "I was in a hurry, and I
poured the oil into the tank with the
Many of the ladies present and even
some of the men turned aside to shed a
tear as they looked at the terribly in
jured girl. Mrs. McComas was distract
ed, yet she heroically attended to Helen,
who was Buffering the greatest agony.
The doctors shook their heads when
asked whether there was any hope.
The poor girl's face was burned in some
parts almost to a crisp, while her body
was burned more or less from head to
Miss McComas was one of the most
charming and bright young ladies in
Los Angeles. She was a general favor
ite on account of her amiable and sweet
disposition, and the news of the unfor
tunate accident will be read with uni
At 4 o'clock, just three hours after the
accident, the poor, suffering girl found
relief in death. She suffered only a few
minutes after the accident, as tile doc
tors relieved tbe pain by copious injec
tions of morphine. She was conscious
until a few moments before her death,
and constantly asked for water, which
was given her, drop by drop.
The family have the sympathy of a
large circle of friends in their bereave
ment. The body will be cremated. The
funeral will in all probability take place
Mr. Leonard, who helped to carry the
young lady indoors, was .-lightly burned.
THE COLORADO INDIANS.
How Buxom Julia Captured the
G. M. Shade, of Vernon, baa returned
to this city after an absence of eighteen
months at the Colorado River Indian
agency, between the Needles and Yuma.
"There are now seventy-five scholars
at this agency," said Mr. Shade to a
Herald reporter yesterday afternoon.
"There are ten white people connected
with the reservation, and I am one of
them. There are about 800 Indians on
the reservation. It took me and an In
dian four days to go down tbe river to
Yuma. At present the water is very
low, and owing to the sand bars and
crooked course of the river it is very
slow wort at the present time of the
The opening of the new school at the
agency was a great event at the reserva
tion. Theie was a ball which the reser
vation people are still talking about.
Everyone appeared in their Sunday
clothes and the prize for the best dancer
was captured by Julia, a young and
buxom Indian girl of 19 summers. Julia
tips the scale at 218 pounds. The fid
dler, who made all the music, came
from a distance of forty-five mileß in
order to officiate. The new school house
is forty by eighty feet and is built of
At present salmon, weighing from
twenty-six to twenty-eight pounds, are
caught by the score in the Colorado
river by the Indians. Quail and all
other game are very plentiful, especially
THE JULIAN GOLD MINES.
Mineralized Quartz Found in Slate at
a High Altitude.
W. S. Kerr, general manager of the
Wilcox gold mine and mill, Banner dis
trict, Ban Diego county, is in the city,
cays the San Francisco Examiner of
Sunday. The town of Banner, in the
Julian mountains, is about thirty-five
miles by stage from a point twenty-two
miles out on the Cuayamaca railroad.
Four stamp mills and One roller mill are
running there, and Mr. Kerr says the
mines are proving very profitable. Con
siderable San Francisco capital is in
vested there. One of the richest mines
in the district (the Chavoit) is owned en
tirely by capital here.
"The quartz is in the slate," said Mr.
Kerr yesterday, "and below is the gran
ite. It is only four miles distant to
Julian and not much farther to the big
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 12, 1892.
Stonewall gold mine owned by the late
Governor Waterman, and now paying
$15,000 a month."
Mr. Kerr has been mininst there sev
eral years and regards the district as
very "promising. He says the gold region
of the Julian mountains is destined to
attract attention strongly.
W. A. Stanley and His Strange
W. A. Stanley was adjudged insane
yesterday by a commission in insanity,
and Judge Smith made an order com
mitting him to the asylum at Agnews.
Stanley was arrested on Orange street
Saturday night by Police Officer Rich.
He had spent nearly all tbe evening in
the neighborhood of Orange and 1 Pearl
streets and was the cause of considerable
annoyance to residents of the locality.
The old man claimed that there was a
trial going on in Mr. McKoon's house
and that he had two trunks there which
be was endeavoring to get. When he
gave his name to the clerk on duty al
the station Stanley said he owned an
enormous amount of property which
Bomeone was keeping from him.
Doctors Hannon and Chapman exam
ined him in department one yesterday
afternoon. They learned that his move
ments are controlled by spirits, who are
always in attendance upon him, and he
said that he is the owner of the Nadeau
block and other valuable business blocks
in the city. During the examination it
occurred to Dr. Hannon that he had ex
amined Stanley for insanity some years
ago, and the record of insane commit
ments was procured and the doctor's
recollection proved correct, the books
showing that the man was committed to
Napa asylum on November 26, 1881,
from which institution he was discharged
after two or three years' treatment.
M'CORMICK VS. PLANT.
SENSATIONAL DAMAGE SUIT FROM
EAST LOS ANGELES.
Mr. McCormick's Serious Allegations
About His Wife's Chastity—Heavy
Damaces Wanted From Plant.
Among the suits filed in the superior
court yesterday was one in which John
C. McCormick appears as plaintiff and
Thomas B. Plant as defendant. Mc-
Cormick prays that he be given dam
ages in the sum of $25,000 against Plant,
who he alleges has alienated tbe affec
tions of Mrs. McCormick, whose chris
tian name is Elizabeth.
The couple were married in Novem
ber, 1873, and no cloud appeared on the
matrimonial horizon until about July 1,
1891, when it ia alleged Plant became
intimately acquainted with Mrs. Mc-
Cormick and began to bestow admiring
glances upon her and eventually made
her a captive to his bow. The plaintiff
alleges that Mrs. McCormick thought
no more of his comfort or pleasure. He,
as well as the four children born to
them, were neglected by his wife, who
was completely captivated by tbe fas
cinating Mr. Plant, whom be has made
the defendant in his suit for the sum
The plaintiff alleges that it was solely
through Plant's efforts that his wife
was enticeu from him and induced to
be unfaithful to her marriage vows, and
recites in his complaint that many
times since July 1, 1887, she has occu
pied the same room with her paramour.
He knew nothing of the intimacy be
tween Plant and his truant wife until
March 1, 1891, and how he was in
formed is not stated. He alleges, how
ever, that a child was born December
26th, of which Plant is the father.
Plaintiff claims to have been further,
damaged in reputation by a complaint
filed in the superior court October 16,
1891, in which she prayed for a divorce
from him on charges which were false
and fraudulent, and it is alleged were
made at the instance of Plant.
In view of all these facts, which Mc-
Cormick swears are true, he thinks he
should recover the amount sued for.
People Who Yesterday Secured Per
mission to Wed.
The county clerk yesterday issued
marriage licenses to the following per
Frank J. Casey, a native of California,
age 22, and Catharine M. Eimers, a
native of lowa, age 17, both residents of
J. H. Setchel, a native of New York,
age 57, a resident of Cuba, N. V., and
Hattie J. Davis, a native of Ohio, age
46, residing in this city.
T. L. Parkhurst, a native of California,
age 22, residing at San Diego, and Birdie
B. Bent, a native of Missouri, age 19,
and a resident of this city.
Valentine Killian, a native of Ger
many, age 30, a resident of Santa
Monica, and Mary M. Maier, also a
native of Germany, age 22, and a resi
dent of this city.
Win. J . Rehorßt, age 28, and Mary A.
Long, age 20, both natives of Indiana
and residents of this city.
S. H. Reynolds, a native of Indiana,
age 25, a resident of San Jose, and Bina
Wagner, a native of California, age 20,
and a resident of Pasadena.
Charles Lang, a native of Germany,
age 27, aud Maria Bollier, a native of
Switzerland, age 21, both residents of
"Throw physic to the dogs" and use Ango
stura Bitters, for good digestion, end a healthy
aopetite. Sole manufacturers, Dr. J. G. B.
Siegert & Sons. Ass. your druggists.
A Bicycle Tour
D. C. MeGarvin has juat returned
from an extended bicycle tour. He rode
to Colton, San Bernardino, Riverside,
Santa Ana, and back to Los Angeles.
On New Year's day he and VV. M. Jen
kins rode over the old stage road to
Hueneme. Seventy miles were ridden
in one day. Altogether McGarvin rode
Used in Millions of Hoiae*—4o Years the Standard.
THE STORKE CASE.
Tommy Denies the Old Hen
With Whiskers Story.
A Remarkable Letter Offered
All of the Evidence In and the Case
The Fena Letter and Its Peculiar State
ments—Tommy on the Witness
Stand—The Case Submit
ted on Briefs.
The divorce case that has been on
trial before the superior court all last
week and is ahout ended, has about this
status, says the Santa Barbara Press of
Yda Addis Storke has brought suit
against 0. A. Storke for separate main
tenance on the ground that she cannot
live with him because of his bad treat
ment of her, etc. In answer 0. A. Storke
files a cross complaint asking for divorce
on the ground of cruel treatment and in
sanity prior to marriage. If the testi
mony bears out his allegations the laws
of this state will permit such a separa
tion and leave the parties in the same
relative positions they stood in before
marriage. If the judgment ot the court
should be in the plaintiff's favor, it will
also decree that she receive a separate
The trial proceeded as usual yesterday
with none present but the parties in in
terest. A jetter written to Mrs. Pefia,
at Alameda, by Yda Addis Storke on
December 24th was offered in evidence;
the following is a nearly complete copy
of the letter:
When in San Francisco in the spring
of 1890 I learned that some time previ
ous to Mr. Pefia's embarking in the ill
fated Senora be had deserted you and
that you had followed him and prevailed
on him to return. This confirmed my
belief that he was not dead; that he
only pretended to go in the Senora in
order to gain the time to get away dur
ing the days of her absence, and that he
had taken advantage of tbe loss of the
ship to escape from you under the cover
of apparent loss at sea. My love for
you led me to investigate the matter,
which I did with infinite patience and
at no little exp use. Mr. Storke knew
of my doing bo, and when we met in
San Francisco urged me to tell you,
which I refused to do, fearing to arouse
false hopes which might not be sus
tained. Now see how carefully Provi
dence adjusts details for us. Ouly a day
or two after I had written you telling
how unwilling I was to bring you into
my trouble, yet how imperative it was
that 1 should do so, I received the final
returns from the last money I had been
able to expend for you. This told me
that Francis lYfia is alive, well and
prosperous, living with a handsome
woman and beautiful child, a boy. I
have been aided in the research by re
membering the whereabouts of people
who knew him when he was studying at
Vallejo or Benicia, I forget which. Thus
God punishes you for your treachery
toward me. After all that you have
said concerning Mr. Storke's monstrous
behavior to me at the Lick house, you
swear that his conduct was rational,
reasonable and hot unusual, yet you
profess to be a Christian woman! I will
not inquire whether in this you were ac
tuated by motives of spite against me
•'for dragging you into it." or by more
sordid considerations offered you by Mr.
Storke. I believe I could have you con
victed of perjury, but —you were once
my friend—l will leave you to lie down
and rise and eat and live and die—for
you must, remember that you have to
die —with the memory of your false wit
ness ever resting upon you. If I should
die, you would be in part my murderer.
I shall not die. I shall live and keep
the secret of Francis Pefia's wherea
bouts. . . .
The letter was written a few days after
Mrs. Pefia's deposition had been tiled
here, Mrs. Peila is the lady referred to
as being present at the time of the
scene at the Lick House in San Fran
cisco, and in her deposition denies that
any such scene aa described by plaintiff
took place. Defendant Storke says em
phatically that the allegations aud in
sinuation's in the foregoing letter are
Mr. Bnrßon testified to the incident at
the shoe store which was practically the
same as Vance's.
C. C. Hunt testified that Mrs. Storke
had unlimited credit at his store:
Mr. Newman testified to the morphine
poisoning incident at the drug store, al
ready related. Dr. Caesel, who relieved
plaintiff's stomach at that time, testified
that he saw no signs of poison.
Dr. Knox testified to the effect that if
the case, as presented by defense, be
true, plaintiff is subject to hysterical in
Tommy, "the naughty boy," declared
that he never referred to plaintiff's aunt
as the old hen with whiskers; always
obeyed her wishes; never disregarded
Defendant Storke denied that he had
ever said he would rather have a snake
touch him than her.
Among the witnesses who testified in
the afternoon was Rev. Mr. Thatcher,
who stated that when be acted as peace
commissioner between the parties, de
fendant spoke kindly of his wife; said
she could come home whenever she
wanted to; plaintiff insisted that Tommy
should be sent out of town; never saw
anything irrational about her before her
marriage. Piaintiff in rebuttal; said she
sent for Mr. Boyce during the Lawrence
trial because her husband wanted her
to find out what Boyce knew about the
The defendant was placed on the
stand and denied this.
A letter written by plaintiff to B. F.
Thomas, stating that her husband would
not supply her with necessary mean.- of
support and asking for help as a daugh
ter of a Mason, was introduced.
J. W. Taggart denied that there had
Suffering from NERVOUS DEBILITY, LOST
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been any antagonism between the attor
neys in the Lawrence trial.
Several depositions from Los Angeles
people who knew plaintiff were read,
stating that they had never observed
any signs of insanity in her. The Misses
Leland testified to the same effect.
The testimony here ended, and plaint
iff's attorneys moved that $250 alimony
be allowed their client. The defendant
having paid $70 of her expenses thus far,
a compromise was made on the amount,
allowing her $120 more.
The case was then submitted on briefs.
Facts from the Report of the County
The county auditor yesterday submit
ted to the board of supervisors the fol
lowing report for the last year, showing
the receipts and expenditures:
On January Ist, 1891, the balance on
band footed up $827,341.52. Some of
the principal deposits for the year areas
follows: Recorder's fees, $31,661; clerk's
feeß, $34,758.81; sheriff's fee 5.526,646.42;.526,646.42;
money from statu account fund,
$223,480.62; state poll tax, $29.479 55;
assessor's collections, $23 609.51; tax
collector's collections (1890 91), $125,
852 34; tax collector's collections (1891
--91), $634,459 54; 80 per cent of purchase
pi ice of old court house, $80,400 ; sale of
court house bonds, $209,913.84; Orange
county award to Los Angeles county,
$14,081; loan from Los Angeles National
bank, $50,000; total, $2 360,627.50.
The disbursements foot up $1,995,
--813 11, leaving a balance on hand on
January 1, 1892, of $364,814 39.
Yesterday was bright and beautiful,
and brought many visitors down to the
beach, some for a day's outing, while
others will remain a while at the hotel.
On Saturday the people who visited
the seaside were treated to rather an in
teresting sight, which consisted in the
spouting of a large whale a short dis
tance out in the ocean. The monster re
mained in sight quite a while, much to
the delight of the spectators.
Mr. and Mrs. Fallon spent Sunday at
Mr. and Mrs. John Sutzer of New
York are among the late arrivals at the
Mr. and Mrs. John Ruggles of Brook
line, Mass., are registered at the Re
Mr. and Mrs. S. R. Winans were
down yesterday and had a pleasant
it. J. Church and family of Brooklyn,
N. V., are among the eastern people
stopping at the Redondo.
Other late arrivals at the popular re
sort include Fred. A. Woolsey, Wyo
ming, Neb.; E. C. Chapin, Chicago;
Mrs. R. F. Greeley, Miss Marion Gree
ley, Miss N. F. Greeley, Master Russell
H. Greeley, Boston, Mass.; R. I). Rus
sell, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wier, Mr.
and Mrs. Paul Wack, Edward Wack,
Los Angeles. B.
POISON OAK CAN BE CURED.
HALL'S (ANTISEPTIC) CREAM SALVE
For family use is a positive cure. It allays
the itching sensation immediately.
Colusa, Cal., May 27, 1889.
Hall Mfo. Co. : Dear Sirs, — I have
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and have tried everything advertised for its
cure, and could find no relief until I used
Hall's Antiseptic Cream Salve, and iv three
days, I am pleased to inform you, I was en
tirely cured. Miss Mattib Fornet.
San Francisco, Cal., Feb. 1, 1890.
Hall Mfq. Co. : Gentlemen, — Permit me
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words of praise in behalf of your Hall's
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For poison oak it beats the world. Success
to Hall's Antiseptio Cream Salve.
Yours truly, Paul M. Nipfert,
Special Agent Phoenix and Home Ins.
Cos., 221 Sansome St.
FREEMAN & CARPER'S, BRUGGISTS,
102 N. Spring st. Price, 50c. and 11.
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PETER OLOS, Proprietor.
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All Kinds of Horses Bought and Sold
Bones Boarded by the Day. Week or Month
N0.852 Flower street,' Loa Angelea, Cal
C. F. HEINZEMAN,
Druggist & Chemist
Ma. 11l M. Main St., Eos Angeles, Gal.
Prescriptions care fully compounded day anS
125 S. SPRING ST.,
Manafactnring Jeweler and Silversmith.
The largest and finest selected stock In Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry, solid Silver War*.
in Southern California. Come and get onr prices before purchasing elsewhere. We have to sell
over $20,u00 worth of goods this mouth, and to do this we have got to sell at very clone figures.
By getting our prices it will convince you that we are the lowest in the city; the iest goods and
never misrepresented. Our standing In Los Angeles for the last twelv > years will give yon at
guarantee to get exactly what you bought We sh*U make some special sales befor * Christmas
in some lines of goods which we will sell very cheap and give our customers the benefit. We
sell opeia glasses lower than any house In the cuy and have 500 pairs to select from, the cele
brated Leinair glass, tbe best in the world. We will let the public know through this paper on
what day we will make these sales. Come one and all.
125 S. Spring St., Wagner's Kimberley. 10-11-lyr
Of tbe condition of the
MAIN-STREET SAVINGS BANK AND TRUST GO,
Incorporated October 28,1889, at the close of business, December 31, 1891*
Cash on hand and due from tanks Capital paid in coin $ 50,000 OO)
and bankers $ 60,552 89 Reserve fuud 4,740 87
Loans 39»,110 11 Interest collected 22,293 73
Furniture and fixtures 1,4/8 15 Earnings 12,422 89
Expenses and taxes 8,298 18 Due depositors 434,046 88
Dividends paid 3,359 43
Bonds 32,3*2 50
Interest due and accrued 12 422 88
$523,504 14 $523,504 14
Statu or Califobnia, j
County or Los angelis,) •
James B. 1 ankershi'n, President, and FranV W. DeVan. Cashier, of the Miin-street Savings
Bank >nd '1 rust Co. o Los Angeles, Cal., being first riuly sworn, each for himself, says, that the
foregoing statement is true, to the best of his knowledge and belief.
J B LANKERSHIM President.
FRANK W. DKVAN, Cashier.
Subscribed and tworn to before me, this 31st day of December, 1891
J M. WORRALL, Notary Public.
In and for the County of Loa Angeles, State of California.
—% STATEMENT- if-
Of ihe paid-up capital of the Main-street Savings Bank and Trust Co., January 1,1892:
Amount of capital paid in gold coin of the United States, Fifty Thousand Dollars ($50,000 00).
Stats or California, j
County of Los an'Eles.l
James B. Lankershim, President, and Frank W. DkVAN, Cashier, of the Main-street Pavings
Bank and Trust Co of Los Angeles, Cel.. being first duly sworn, each for himself, says, that the
foregoing statement is tru.-, to tbe best of hi* knowledge and belief
J. B LANKERSHIM. President.
FRANK W. DaVAN, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me, this 31st day of December, 1801.
J. M. WORRALL, Notary Public,
In and for the County of Los Angeles, State of California.
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San Francisco Specialist.
DR. A. C. STODDART,
Managing Physician for Dr. Liebig & Co., and
the Pioneer SpeciU Physician and Surgeon
for chronic diseases of men and women,
especially diseases of the Eye, Ear, Throat,
Blood, Skin aud Nervous System, and all dis
eases of a complicated an 1 special nature.
On account of unfinished business of last
week, and the many callers who had no oppor
tunity of free consultation, Dr. Stoddard has
REMAIN UNTIL TUESDAY NIGHT,
This will be a rare chance for the citizens of
Los Angeles to consult with the
Right hero in the city.
OFFICES IN THE
Liebig Wo,rld Dispensary,
123 SOUTH MAIN STREET,
Opposite Grand Opera House.
Office Hours: Sunday, 10 (o 12 only;
Monday and Tuesday, 9 a. m to 9 p. m.
General Merchandise Warehouse.
ADVAKCia MASS OH WOOL, 7-11-U
Prices low for spot cash, or will sell on install
■4151 SOUTH BPHINO STREET,
Between Fourth and Fifth Streets.
Telephone 984. P. 0. box 1921. 7-21-tf
11116 Qol(1 Fillings.
Crown and Bridge
All operations pain-
BKT TEKTH ' * 8 - 00
-flwirvs V\itft Booms 18 and 10 '
UltiAr* I*l a'l 114 107 N. SPRING ST.
IRON. ST EEL.
Horseshoes and Nails,
Blacksmith's Coal, Tools, Eto.
117, 119 and 121 South Los Anselea St.
PIONEER TRUOK 00.
oecessors to McLain <k Lehman,)
PBOPBIBTORS OF THH
Pioneer Truck & Transfer Co.
Plane and Bale Movlnf a Specialty.
Telephone 187 8 Market st Lcj Angeles' Cal