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Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, April 17, 1892, Image 5

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SHE MUST ANSWER.
Pretty Cora Belheimer Remand
ed to Jail.
Attorney Stephens Strong Argument
Unavailing.
Judge Wade Sums Up and Dismisses
the Writ.
A Girl Hardly More Than a Child
Charged With a Felony-Little
Evidence Against Her.
There was quite a crowd of interested
listeners in department three of the
superior court yesterday afternoon when
the writ of habeas corpus in the caße of
Cora Belheimer was returned before
Judge Wade.
The accused, who is only 18 years of
age and quite pretty, was dressed in
black and wore a heavy black lace veil.
Bhe watched the proceedings with eager
interest. Argument was offered in her
behalf by C. C. Stephens who had co
pious extracts from the testimony taken
during the preliminary examination.
He stated that the Belheimer girl, as
wbb shown by the testimony, had not
been guilty of the abduction of the 13
--year-old Clara Warner. When the
liveryman went to her room the Warner
girl was in bed, and Miss Belheimer ad
vised her in the presence of witnesses,
not to go to Los Angeles. The
attorney characterized the action of
the liveryman and others in
urging the girls to go in the buggy to
Los Angeles aB being "a put-up job" on
the part of a smart aleck of a consta
ble, an unwise father and a bright liv
eryman. He held that even if there
bad been any intention of abducting
tbe girl, the defendant bad unquestion
ably abandoned it when she learned
that she was liable to arrest for bo do
ing. This motive controlled nine peo
ple out of ten.
Judge Wade—You don't seem to have
a high estimate of the general public.
Mr. Stephen*—l am sorry to admit
it, but it is none the leBS true that
many people are kept in the right path
by fear of the law. It was not Bhown in
the testimony that Misa Belheimei
made any propositions of an improper
character to the Warner girl; in fact,
she had advised her not to go to Los
Angeles, but to go home. No overt act
toward the desicn of abduction waa per
formed by the defendant. Even if she
hnd eucli a design, she repented of it
before taking any steps to carry it into
execution, and people could only be
judged in law by tfieir acta nnd not by
their motives.
Messrs. McCornas anil Diebl of the
district attorney'b office maintained that
Cora Belheimer attempted to get Clara |
Warner to go away from her home to
meet men and get money from them,
and that this position waß fully sus
tained hy the evidence.
Judge Wade then said it was evident
the Belheimer girl euggested to Clara
Warner to go with her, and that she
spoke of men giving them money. Even
if she did not say anything improper,
there could be no doubt in the minds of
reasonable men as to what would have
been the outcome if Clara Warner had
gone with her. Further, there could be
no doubt as to the purpose of men iv
giving money to al3 year-old girl. He
held that there was probable cause for
holding her, and therefore remanded
the prisoner and discharged the writ.
nkw buildings.
Permits Which. Were Issued Lust
Week.
The following building permits were
issued during the past week by the city
superintendent of buildings:
George Gephard, brick store on Br6ad
flrst lot south of M. E. church, $1000.
William Garland, frame dwelling on
Santee, between Twenty-first and Wash
ington streets, $1576.
J. M. Bartbum, frame dwelling on
Kubrts, between Workman and Bichel
streets, $760.
J. M. Dennison, frame dwelling cor
ner Providence and Eighth streets,
$3000.
Dr.. L. M. Moore, repairs to dwelling
on Providence street, $300.
E. Louisa Williams, frame dwelling
on Merchant street, $050.
,T. B. Bicknell, brick block, on Broad
way, between Second and Third streets,
$40,000.
William Coleman, repairs to dwelling
at San Pedro and San Julian streets,
.S4OO.
Louis Boeder, brick block on Main
street, between Second and Third
streets, $20,000.
Milton Carlson, frame dwelling on
South Sichel street, $500.
E. S. Carlisle, repairs to frame dwell
ing on Downer avene, $50.
Mrs. O. Gray, repairs to dwelling on
London street near Casco, $450.
Peter Keane, repairs to dwelling in
Mills & Wicks's addition, $250.
Swedish Baptist church, moving and
■repairing frame church, $500.
Mrs. Ora Adcock, frame dwelling on
Sichel street between Kuhrts and Dar
win, $750.
John Lovell, frame shop at Main and
Ninth, $50.
Judge W. P. Wade, repairs to frame
dwelling in Bryan's Figueroa-street sub
division, $900.
SEVENTH BTREET OPENING.
The Commissioners Filed Their Report
Yesterday.
The Btreet commissioners of Seventh
street opening filed their amended
report with the city clerk .yesterday.
In accordance with the order issued
by council at its last session, the ex
penses were reduced $786.25. The oiig
inal assessment levied against the prop
erty-holders on the street to be
opened was $110,206.20. This was
reduced by the order to $109,434.75. The
change amounted to 704 1000 of 1 per
cent of the assessment. This looks very
small on the face of it, but it still repre
sents nearly $800 of the property holders'
money. Those assessed will not feel the
change nearly as much as Clerk Schrei
ber, for example, whose 7-10 of 1 per
cent will take $100 out of his pocket.
MOSITiH FOUND GUILTY.
The Jury Reach a Verdict After Eight
een Minutes Consideration.
The trial of John Mosum, who was
charged with robbing C. L. Cook of two
watches and a gold chain, terminated in
department one of the superior court
yesterday in a verdict of guilty. Dur
ing the morning C, L. Cook, L. De
grouge, If. Marques, F. Bessler and O.
Cordova were called on behalf of the de
fendant, but did not. make out a very
strong case. The attorneys then argued
the matter and the case was submitted
to the jury at 11 :42 a. m. They re
turned a verdict of guilty as charged,
and the prisoner was remanded for sen
tence.
II A X SIBILS.
Amateurs Give It a Successful Pre
sentation.
That ever popular play, Hazel Kirke,
was produced list night at the Grand
opera house under the direction of Prof.
Henry Ludlam for the benefit of the
News and Working Boys' home. There
was a large audience present, and every
thing passed off with eclat. All in all
it waß one of the best amateur perform
ances ever Been in Lob Angeles. It was
even throughout, especially after the
opening act. The young ladies and
gentlemen who took part are to be con
gratulated upon tbe success attending
their efforta. The general impression
was that they did much better than
several professional companies who have
recently visited Los Angeles.
Mr. Henry Ludlam essayed the part
of Dunetan Kirke, the Btern and unre
lenting father, and played admirably.
The curse Bcene in the first act was a
splendid piece of actit g and Mr. Lud
lam was heartily applauded. In the
final act, Mr. Ludlam was all that could
be desired.
Miss Gertrude Finney was Hazel
Kirke and this bright and talented
young lady surprised her friends by her
really excellent work. Miss Finney
played Hazel Kirke like a professional
and was recalled several times. She
gives every promise of developing into a
clever little actress, her improvement
in the past year being something out of
the common. She made an angelic,
sympathetic Hazel Kirke and won the
hearts of her auditors.
Miss Let ha Lewis made a charming
Dolly Dutton and looked very sweet and
captivating. Mr. George Freeman, Miss
Maude Newell and Mrs. Henry Ludlam
were also worthy of mention.
Tom Barnes made the most of Fitticus
Green, and as uaual captured the audi
ence. Tom was in his element last,
night and was immense. William E.
Pile was very acceptable aa Arthur
Carringford. The Barney O'Flynn of
Mr. A. Cowley waa more than fair,while
Mr. Victor Wankowaki, Mr. Bennett,
Mr. Arnold and Colonel Lee played their
parts to the satisfaction of the audience.
Hazel Kirke should be repeated.
THE SUPERVISORS.
A Depety Sheriff Wanted to Watch In
sane Patients for the County.
The board of supervisors yeaterday
adopted a reaolution requeating the
sheriff to appoint D. L. Schride a deputy
sheriff for the care of insane at the
county hospital, and fixing his pay at
$5 per day while actually in service.
Tiie clerk waa instructed to notify
Henry Bohmann, contractor for supply
ing ttie furniture for the upper -wtoiy of
the court house, that his contract had
expired. A petition was submitted for
the vacation of atreetß in the La Veine
tract. The board took the matter of
widening Falling Leaf avenue under
adviaement.
SAN DIEGO CO 1.1.1 iCTO USUI P.
Collector Berry's Head Suld to He Trem
bling In tbe Balunee.
San Francisco, April 16. —Dispatches
announcing that Special Treaeury Agent
McCoy and others will, after their labors
in this city are finished, proceed to
San Diego to investigate the charges
madeagainst John R. Berry, collector o
port there, have cauaed considerable
talk here, and .speculation is rife as to
the nature of the charges against Col
lector Berry. The latter's chief deputy,
who is at present in this city, called
today about noon on Special
Agent Evans. He positively asserts
however, that he has no knowledge of
what his superior is charged with and
claims that there is nothing to investi
gate in the San Diego office, as far as he
knows.
A Small Fire.
An alarm of fire was sent in by tele
phone at 3:10 o'clock yesterday morn
ing from 2017 East Seventh etreet.where
a colored family named Bright reside at
Seventh and Mateo streets. Two en
gines, the chemical and park hose hur
ried to the scene, but not much could be
done in tbe way of saving property, and
tbe house was soon a wreck. The loss
is about $500, but is covered by insur
ance. The origin of the fire is not
known.
A Mew Grand Jury.
San Francisco, April 16.—Judge
Troutt announces that he will call a
meeting of superior judges for Tuesday
and take immediate steps toward tbe
'impaneling of a grand jury to be drawn
next Friday. The order for the grand
jury will be signed by all the judges,
thus relieving the presiding judge of the
responsibility.
A Great Artistic Event.
The Donald Downie illustrated enter
tainments, in the Simpson auditorium,
next Saturday and Monday evenings,
will be a rare and varied combination of
art, music and the pleasures of travel
around the world.
The choir fund committee have made
tickets 25 cents and given a special 10
ceut rate to school children, as parents
are awake now to the great educational
benefits of Professor Downie's popular
and high-class entertainments. The
-musical features of the programme are
especially attractive.
Merit Will Tell.
The constant stream of people in and
out of the Davis Sewing Machine com
pany's office, 128 South Main street,
between First and Second, daring the
last four days, shows that the people of
Los Angeles understand and appreciate
objects of art, beauty and utility. The
Davis office was hung with the most
beautiful art curtains, panels and pic
tures, all made on the Davis and Ad
vance Davis sewing machines.
Sick-Headache? Bebcuam's Tills will re
lieve.
The most reliable clothing house in the
whole southwest country is Mullen, Bluett
& Co.
I Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
Powder
ABSOLUTELY PURE
*m LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 17, 1892.
Los Angeles and Oakland Have
a Slugging Match.

The Angels Come Out With Flying
Colors in the North.
The Dukes Take Another from San
Francisco.
Glenalvin, Wright and Hulen Hit the
Ball Hard and often—The
Official Scores.
The game yeaterday between Oakland
and Los Angeles must have been a
scorcher. There was plenty of cannon
ading, while errors were numeroua.
Glenalvin muat have played a great
game. There is no discount on his stick
work. "Raaty" Wright came out of hia
shell. He made several base hits, which
is his firat contribution for some time.
Hulen piled up four errors, but he took
revenge by banging out three hits.
*"»
Stafford has pitched six of the games
won by Loa Angelea. He has only lost
one game thus far. Roach has won two
and lost five games. Los Angeles and
San Jose are Btill nip and tuck for the
lead, while San Francisco has tumbled
from first to third place.
A TBKKIFIC SLUGGING MATCH,
In Which the l.os Angeles Team Oat
slngs the Colonels.
San Francisco, April 16.—Tho game
between Loa Angeles and Oakland this
afternoon waa hotly and bitterly con
tested from atart to finish. Rough ball
playing was indulged in by both sides,
and it was very evident that the game
was played for blood. The hitting was
very free, with Los Angeles having the
best of the stick work. The game waa
twice tied and the excitement was in
tense, although there were plenty of
errors. By a fortunate streak of bitting
in the ninth Los Angeles scored a run
and won the game. Score: Oakland,
11; Los Angeles, 12.
OAKLAND.
AB R BH SB PO A E
Smith, l.f 3 3 1 2 0 0 1
O'Brien, 2d b 6 2 2 0 3 0 2
Wilson, c 5 1 1 0 6 1 0
Carroll, Ist b 5 1 2 2 6 2 1
Hardie, c. f 5 0 0 0 4 0 0
lotimau, r. f 5 2 1 2 3 O O
Bushman, 3d b 3 0 1 0 0 2 2
Hutchinson, s. 8 5 12 13 2 2
O'Neill, p 5 1 0 0 2 0 0
Total 44 1110 727 13 8
LOS ANGELES.
AB RBH SB PO A E
Wright, c. f 5 1 3 2 2 0 0
Tredway, 1. f 5 2 1 0 2 O 0
Glenalvin, 2d b. 6 3 4 1 2 3 0
McCauley, Ist b 5 1 1 114 1 2
Hasamaear, 8. • 3 1 0 0 2 9 2
Newman, r. f, 5 2 1 1 0 0 1
Hulen, 3d b 5 0 3 1 2 0 4
itogers, c. 5 O 1 0 3 3 0
Stafford, p 5 2 1 0 0 5 0
Total 4112 15 027 20 9
SCORE BY INNINGS.
123456789
Los Angeles 4 0 2 3 1 0 0 1 1-12
Oakland 3 0 0 3 1 4 0 0 o—ll
SUMMARY.
Earned runs—Oakland. 1; Los Angeles, 2.
Three base hit—Carroll, 2; Hultu.
Two base bits — Glenalvin, 2; Tredway,
Wright, smith.
Sacrifice bits—O'Brien, Hardie; O'Niel, 2;
McCauley, Wright, Bushman, Tredway, Hutch
inson, Hasamaear.
rim base on errors—Oakland, 9; Los Ange
les, 3.
First base on called balls—Oakland, 3; Los
Angeles, 5.
Left on bases—Oakland, 9; Los Angeleß, 10.
Struck out—By O'Neill, 1 j Stafford, 3.
Pussed balls —Wilson, 1. '
Wild pitch—Stafford, 1.
Umpire—James McDonald,
fccoier— Stapleton.
The Dukes Make a Bold Stagger for
First Place.
San Josk, April 16. —Today's game
resulted -in & victory for San Jose over
San Francisco, score 3to 1. Harper
and Hoffman were the opposing twirlers
and did effective work. The feature of
the game waa a double play in the ninth
inning when there were two men on
bases.
The score: -
SAN JOSK.
AB B BH SB PO A B.
McGucken, l.f 4 0 0 0 4 0 0
cverelt, s. 8 3 1 1 0 4 3 1
McVey, c f 4 1 1 0 2 o 0
Dooley, lstb 4 1 1 0 8 2 0
Kbrlght, 2d b. 4 O 1 1 3 4 0
Denny, 3d b. 3 0 1 1 1 1 0
.stallings, r. I .... 40001 10
Clark, c 3 0 0 1 3 0 O
Harper, p 4 0 10 13 1
Total . . .33; 3 6 327 14 2
SAN .FRANCISCO.
AB R BH SB PO A B
D. Sweeney, c. f 5 0 1 o 3 0 0
Hanley, rf 5 0 0 0 2 0 0
Reitz, 3db 4100331
P. Sweeney, lb 3 0 1 012 0 0
J. Sharp, 2d b 3 0 1 0 3 3 2
Coughhn, s. 4 0 0 1 1 2 0
Levy, 1.1 4 O 1 O 1 O 0
Spies, 0 4 0 2 0 0 0 0
Hoffman, p 3 0 2 0 0 2 0
Total 35 1 8 127 10 3
RUNS BY INNINGS.
123456789
Sen Jose 0 0201 1000—3
Base hits 1 0102110 o—6
San Fran Cisco.... O 00001000—1
Base hits 0 1 0 O 2 1 2 0 I—B
SUMMARY.
Earned runs—San Jose, 0: San Francisco, 0.
Sacrifice hits—McVey,Stallings, D.Sweeney.
Everett. Coughlln, Dooley. McGucken, Sharp.
First base on errors—San Francisco, 2; San
Jose, 2.
First base on balls—San Francisco, 3; San
Jose, 3.
Left on bases—San Jose, 5; San Francisco, 10.
Hit by pitcher—Hoffman.
Double plays—Everett to Ei,right to Dooley,
Sharp to Sweeney, and Coughlin to Sharp.
Wild pitch-Hoffman.
Passed ball—Clark.
Time of game—l hour 40 minutes.
Umpire—S. McDermott
Scorer—T. Qubiotti.
The Universities and Claremonts Play a
Fine Game.
The University Baaeball club traveled
out to Claremont yesterday, and crossed
bats with the college boys from that
place. The game began at 2:30, and
was "nip and tuck" from the start.
Only eight innings were played, in order
THE WORLD OF SPORT.
A PITCHER'S BATTLE.
COLLEGE BASEBALL.
•VT Extract of BEEF.
Used by A || C OOf J COOkS
the Year Round,
Send tn ARHOI'R * CO., Chicago, for Cook Book showing uso of Armour's Extruci
in Soups and Sauces. Mailed free. ,
to allow the University Baseball
boys to catch the train.
The Claremont club was ahead up to
the last of the eighth inning, when a
hicky hit by "Little Smithy" of the
Universities tied the score.
The score tells the rest of the story:
universities.
ab rbh sb po a c
Martin, c 5 1 3 0 3 2 1
Hentley, q 5 0 1 0 0 9-0
McGraih, lb 5 O 0 014 1 0
smith, SB 5 12 0 111
Jacksou, rf 4 2 2 0 0 1 0
Mahan, of 4 0 10 10 1
Kriteher, l.f 4 O 1 O O 1 0
l.ongley, 2b 5 0 1 0 3 2 2
Van Horn, 3b 5 1 3 0 1 2 1
42 5 14 024 10 6
CLAREMONTS.
AB R 11H SB PO A E
Strong, c 5 I 0 0 1 0 3
Tolman, l.f 4 1 0 0 3 0 1
Oakforrt c.f 4 0 1 0 3 0 0
Lngie, 2b 4 1 2 0 2 0 0
Day, r f 4 1 1 0 3 0 0
Hrlnk, 3b 4 0 10 10 1
Bailey, p 4 1 2 0 1 0 0
Smith, ss 3 0 1 1 0 2 0
BeUS, lb 3 0 1 210 0 1
35 5 9 3 24 2 6
SUMMARY.
Two-base hit—Van Horn, Martin, Day.
Lonble play—Smith to Lonuley.
Bases on balls—University 0; Claremont, 1.
Struck out—By Bentley, 5; Bailey, 9.
Wild pitches—By Bentley, 1; Bailey, 3.
Time of game—l h. 40 m.
Umpire— Lrumm.
Scorer—Lloyd.
NATIONAL LEAGUE GAMES.
Phil Knell and Cobb Both Lose Their
Games.
Baltimore, April 16.—Baltimore lost
its third aucceesive game today. Bad
fielding waa the cause. Baltimore, 5;
hits, 7; errors, 9. Boston, 11; hits, 6;
errors, 6. Batteries: Bobb, Gunson;
Nichols, Kelly.
Philadelphia, April 16.—The Phillies
bunched their hits while Brooklyn
bunched their errors, the home team
winning easily. Philadelphia, 15; hits,
15; errors, 1. Brooklyn, 7; hita, 14;
errors, 7. Batteries: Weyhing, Clem
enta ; Inks, Stern and C. Daily.
Sr. Lolis, April 16.—The Browna were
outplayed at all points. Dwyer'a sup
port was miaerable. St. Louis, 5; hits,
12; errora, 3. Pittaburg, 12; hita, 13;
errors, 1. Batteries: Dwyer, Gleaaon,
Eaaton and Buckley; Galvin, Mack.
Louisville, April 16.—Today's game
was a slugging match, and the home
team came out first. Louisville, 14;
hits, 18; errora, 4. Chicago, 10; hits,
10; errors, 3. Batteries : Meekin, Grim;
Meakin, Schriver.
Cincinnati, April 16. —Childs's work
on second and Murphy's work behind
the bat were the features. Viau waa
knocked out of the box. Cincinnati, 6;
hita, 11; errors, 1. Cleveland, 3; hits,
8; errors, 4; Batteries: Chamberlain,
Murphy; Viau, Zimmer.
Washington, April 16.—New York
won in the ninth on doubles by Fuller
and Gore, when victory seemed certain
for Washington. Washington, 5; hitß,
8; errors, 0. New York, 6; hits, 8; er
rors, 4. Batteries: Knell, McGuire;
King, Boyle.
Olive Club Ahead.
Yeaterday the Olive club played a
a game of ball at the Athletic park with
their old football antagonists—the Law
Students, or perhaps better known as
the Blackstones. The crowd waa email,
but there was lots of fun with numerous
bright plays and errors. McCrea did
some splendid work on first base for the
Olives, and Charles Wright distin
guished himself in center field by mak
ing two long running catches. In the
first part of tbe game the Blackstones
appeared to have it all their own way,
but tbe Olive club came up smiling in
the last half, and won by 17 to 10.

Western League.
Chicago, April 16.—Opening day of
championship games, Western league.
Today's games resulted:
At Columbus—Columbus, 8; Toledo,
6.
At Kansas City—Kansas City, 5; Min
neapolis, 2.
At Indianapolis—lndianapolis, 4; Mil-
At Omaha—Omaha, 12; St. Paul, 2.
The Melsteads Win.
The Victor Heights nine was yester
day defeated by the Melstead baseball
club by a score of 6to 2. The Mcl steads
will play any club in the city under 18.
Anaheim and Los Angeles.
The Tufts-Lyon journey to Ana
heim today to tackle the Orange county
team for the third time.
THE RUNNING TURF.
The Winners at the Blood Horse Meet
ing Yesterday.
San Francisco, April 16.—Half mile
dash, 2-year-olds—Adolph won, Sir Roy
second, Mezzotint third; time, 5u 3 4
seconds.
Mile and a furlong—Eaperanza won,
San Pedro second, St. Patrick third;
time 1:59.
Mile heats — Captain Al won both
heats and race; Revolver second, Gladi
ator third; time 1:44>0 and 1
Three-quarter mile, 3-year-olda—Ber
nardo won, Earl second, Brete Harte
third ; time 1:16K-
Match race,2-year-olds, five furlongs-
Ghost Dance won. Quarter Stretch sec
ond; time 1:08 3 5.
THE ATHLETIC CLUB.
The Members to Give an Entertain
ment.
The athletic members of the club have
been hard at work tbe past few weeks
preparing for their entertain ment, which
takes place at the Los Angeles theater
Tuesday evening, April 26th.
The programme will consist of boxing,
fencing, wrestling and general gymnas
tics, and will be participated in by the
best athletes in their special lines that
the club can produce. Great interest is
being taken in the affair, and, judging
from the demand for tickets, the boys
will have a packed house.
Charles Frohman expects to produce
two new comedies at the Madison
Square theater, New York, during tbe
stay at that house of his comedians,
and one new comedy at the Standrad
theater.| '
Spring overcoats at Mullen, Bluett A Oo.'r.
A DECISIVE BATTLE.
THE INSURGENTS VICTORIOUS IN
TIIE VENEZUELAN WAR.
General Crespo Leads the Rebels to Vic
tory—Uncle Sam and Juhn Bull
Likely to Be Embroiled.
New York, April 10. —A special to
morning paperß from La Guayra, Vene
zuela, states that General Crespo, leader
of the insurgents, has won a decisive
battle, having seized the English-owned
railway leading from Tucacas to Bar
qußementi. In all the recent engage
ments Crespo is said to have been vic
torious, though his forces were consid
erably outnumbered by the govern
ment's army.
New York, April 10. —A Washington
special says: The civil war in Vene
zuela will involve the United States at
no distant day in a controversy with
Great Britain. The difficulty between
the United States and Great Britain, if
it arises, will be caused by the mother
country's forcible encroachment upon
land which Venezuela claims as her
own property. The dispute is over the
boundary line between the eastern border
of Venezuela and the western border of
British Guinea. Venezuela asked us,
through the bureau of American repub
lics, to induce Great Britain to consent
to arbitration. This President Harrison
and Secretary Blame have already done,
through Minister Lincoln, but the
progress made is not satisfactory. It
is quite possible that this government,
in support of the Monroe doctrine, may
find it neceesary to do more than act as
the medium of diplomatic intercourse
between Venezuela and Great Britain,
and take a more active part in the dis
pute, in order to prevent tbe spoliation
of the South American republic while in
the throes of civil war.
THE WAY OF THE TRANSGRESSOR.
A Runaway Wife Murdered by Her
Jealous Paramour.
Cleveland, Ohio, April 16. —William
Tucker shot Mrs. Rose Gorner laßt
night, asserting the shooting was acci
dental. A post mortem examination
revealed two bullet holes, one in the
breaat and one in the back, and the
prisoner was bound over to the grand
jury today for murder. Mra. Gorner
deserted her husband and child and
came to Cleveland with Tucker. Tucker
left town to seek employment, and
during his absence another man became
a irequent vieitor at Mra. Corner's
rooms, which, it is presumed, led to a
quarrel, resulting in the ahooting.
WIRE WAIFS.
The condition of Grand Dnke George,
second eon of the czar, has become worse.
Baron Fava has received orders to re
turn to bis post at the Italian legation
in Waehington-
Hon. Harvey D. Colvin, ex-mayor of
Chicago, and a pioneer in the express
business, died at Jacksonville, Ela.,
Saturday evening.
Governor Markham has appointed as
viticultural commissioner, E. C. Bi
chowsky of San Gabriel, Los Angeles
county, to succeed L. J. Rose, term ex
pired.
Vice-President Stubbs of the Southern
Pacific is now quoted as Baying, con
cerning the reported reduction in fruit
shipping rates, that there is no truth in
the report.
The public not considered.—Young
Lady (frankly)—l know you are very
famous, Mr. Greatname; bat although
I have read a number of your articles, I
did not like them one bit.
Mr. Greatname (literary lion)—Of
course you didn't like them, my dear
young lady. How could you ? They
were not written to please the public.
Young Lady—Not written to please
the public?
Mr. Greatname—No, indeed. They
were written to please the magazine
editors.—[Puck.
Send the Annual Herald to yonr east
ern friends. No present could be more
appropriate.
DIED.
KERCHEVAL—At the family residence, on
Lemon street, in this city, April 13, 1892,
Barah Adelaide, wife of Albert F. Kerchevai.
an affectionate and devoted wife and moth
er, woman's brightest crown of glory.
Funeral from residence, at 2 o'clock p.m.,
Monday. Friends and acquaintancts re
spectfully invited to attend without further
notice Interment at Rosedale.
GAY—In this city, April 10, 1802, Ann Gay,
relict of the lato hlhannon Gay, aged 80
years.
Funeral will take place from her late resi
dence, 131% North Vine street, on Monday,
April 18th, at 9a. m. Friends invited to at
tend.
RICHARDSON—ApriI 16, 1802, at 1016 In
graham street, diaries A. Richardson, a na
tive of miii Francisco, Cal., aged 28 years.
Interment and service private.
WE ARE KNOWN
. -3 FOR X—
ARTISTIC TRIMMINGS,
STYLISH MILLINERY,
MODERATE PRICES.
Please call and examine the trimming done by our trimmer brought
by us direct from Europe.
DUDES AND DANDIES.
MERCHANTS,
TRRDESMEJI,
Farmers anil »Wcs
ALL
BMOKB
Seal oi North Carolina
Plug Cut.
BECAUSE
IT IS THE BEST.
Packed in
\S 7 Peaches and
N&Mn».»gy' in roil.
We have resolved to give the public the
benefit of the following low prices until fur
ther notice:
1 SSO 1892
Teeth extracted without pain, 25c, by lhe'use
of gas, local application or freezing, on con
tract. Bots of teeth, $3 and up; crowns, $1 and
up; bridge work, $3 per tooth and up; gold
fillings, fl and up; gold alloy, |1 and up;
silver, 75c and up: cement, 50c and up;
cleaning teeth, 50c and upjp,
IADAMS BROS.,
239V4 S. Spring St., bet. 2d and 3d. roomsl to 6
QASEL THE TAILOR
250 SOUTH SPRING STREET,
LOS ANGELES.
Hummer % I A aud /(■AI
rWuiTS h IUJ up. 4jßi|U
FASHIONABLE AAA |J[j^
PANTS \ and
To Order. fj np . M\f
JOB POHEIM, The Tailor,
Fine Tailoring at Moderate Prices
TO ORDER Mb TO ORDER
Stylish &r * J Fine
rants . . J)J Business AM
■JA Suits . . 010
Dressy f* ■ On
Fanta . . D vsBH Very Sty- QT
fIJII Usi« suits £Q
7 bwuso
™'u reB9 Q f|W English 0
Fants . . O I mm Worsted OP
The Very I I S ""» ■' »
Latest Q I J»U Tine
Fants .. 3 11 In Fique /fl
_ I iWi Suits .. HU
Full Dress I U
French ifl. i l£J V Full
Cassimere Dress Ffl
Fants . . Suits . . OU
Perfect Fit Guaranteed on No Sale.
Bides for Self-Measurement and Samples of Cloth
sent free to any address. ,
143 South Spring St., Los Angoles
BRANCH Or SAN FRANCISCO.
This is onr way of Fitting" Glasses.
The careful and proper adjustment of Frames
is aB important as the correct fitting of lenses.
We make the scientific adjustment of Glasses
and Frames our specialty and guarantee a per
fect fit. Testing of the eyes Iree. Full stock
of artificial eyes ou hand. Glasses ground to
order on premises. Hearing instruments for
sale. 8. G. MARBHTJTZ, scientific Optician,
151 N. Spring, opp. old Court House
fgr-Hon't forget the number.
5

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