OCR Interpretation


Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, September 02, 1890, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84025968/1890-09-02/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 3

JOINED THE OTHERS.
Another Republican Official
In Serious Trouble.
Justice of the Peace Savage
Arrested Yesterday.
Can Bail Money Be Subject to a
Garnishment?
A Peculiar Combination of Delicate Law
Points—What the Justice Has to
Say About the Case.—He
Gives Bail.
'At 4:15 o'clock yesterday afternoon
Theodore Savage, justice of the peace in
and for the township of Los Angeles
city, was arrested in his court room in
the Temple hlock by Constable Fred C.
Smith, upon a warrant charging him
with a felony. lie at once accompanied
the officer to the court room of City Jus
tice Austin, who issued the document,
and there he was joined by his counsel
C. C. Stephens, Esq. After a short
consultation with his attorney, Justice
Savage appeared before Justice Austin
for arraignment. A complaint, sworn
to by one Frederick L. Keeley,
was then read to him. It contained al
legations to the effect that on August
4th last, one Alva Udell was examined
and held to answer in the superior
court by Savage, in his official capacity
.as justice of the peace, under bonds in
the sum of $1600. This sum was ten
dered by Udell in cash and accepted by
Savage, who ordered the defendant re
leased. Contrary to law, however, Sav
age had omitted and still omits to
transfer and deliver to tbe clerk of said
superior court said sum of money.
The charge having been read to the
defendant, his attorney addressed the
court and stated that he
knew nothing of the details of the case,
but had been informed that this money
had been garnisheed within an hour of
the time when he received it from
Udell, on a judgment for $3,200 by one
of the latter's creditors in San Fran
cisco. Pending the decision of thil case,
his client was in a quandary
as to whom he should pay the money,
and that, he believed, was the reason
why it had not been paid into the
superior] court. Judge Savage had
offered the money to Judge Cheney that
afternoon at 2 o'clock, but he had re
fused to accept it until he took legal
advice on the matter. It was evident
that JJtbese criminal proceedings had
been instituted by parties who intended
to use criminal proceedure to force
Judge Savage to act in the matter. He
hoped the court would fix the bail
in a nominal sum. His client was a
county official and already unler $5,000
bonds.
Assistant District Attorney McComas,
who appeared for the prosecution, ex
pressed his willingness to consent to
this, provided that Justice Savage de
posit with the court the sum of $1500,
which he was said to have in his pocket.
It would be perfectly safe in the hands
of Justice Austin.
The court, however, did not think that
the defendant had any legal right to
dispose of the disputed money in that
way, and after hearing further argu
ment, set the examination of the defend
ant for 9 o'clock tomorrow morning, bail
being required in the sum of $2000.
Justice Savage left the court room
with Constable Smith at 5 o'clock in
search of bondsmen ; and about half an
hour later was released; his wife, Mrs.
Florence Savage, and City Treasurer
M. D. Johnson, having duly qualified as
his sureties in that amount.
Justice Savage was seen by a Herald
representative after his arraignment, but
declined to make any statement. It has
been known for some days past that
Savage has been ihadowed by detectives.
He has been followed to Santa Monica
several times, and his every movement
has been watched.
But in the meantime Udell, although
he has once furnished bail, is a sufferer,
inasmuch as he is forced to submit
to confinement, and is locked up
in the county jail. There are
several very fine legal points involved
in this case. Deputy District Attorney
Hardesty claims that it is an impossi
bility to garnish money in the hands of
a public officer, procured in the dis
charge of his official duty. On the
other hand Savage claims that there is a
decision of the supreme court which
holds that such monies can be garnished.
He states that he is perfectly willing to
pay $1500 into the superior court, but
he"does not want to place himself in a
position where the parties garnishing
■can come upon his Dondsmen and le
cover. He says he is in no way able to
pay $1500 twice at this juncture.
There will probably he some further
revelations in the case today of a most
sensational character.
ELECTION PRECINCTS.
The Petition of the Democratic Clubs to
The Supervisors.
The following petition was presented
to board of supervisors on Saturday, and
taken under advisement:
To the Hon. Board of Supervisors of the
county of Los Angeles:
Gentlemen : Your petitioners, citi
zens and qualified voters of the county
of Los Angeles, respectfully represent
and show to your honorable body : that
at the presidential election of 1888 there
was cast in Los Angeles city, for the va
rious candidates for President of the
United States, a total of 12,227 votes,
as shown by the records of the county,
and in the city of Pasadena a total of
1,434 votes. That at that election the
city of Los Angeles was divided into
thirty - seven election precincts
and the city of Pasadena
into four. That by the returns of that
election on file in the office of the county
clerk, it appears that there were in Los
Angeles city eight election precincts that
cast over 200 votes; twelve that cast
over 300; six that cast over 400; four
that cast over 600 votes ; and in the city
of Pasadena the lowest vote cast at any
one precinct was 312.
Your petitioners further represent and
show that from the best evidence
obtainable it appears that the city of
Los Angeles has now a population of
60,124, and the city of Pasadena 4,812.
That by dividing these numbers by
the recognized standard of five it would
give the number of voters in Los Ange
les city as 10,025 and in the city of Pasa
dena as 003.
Your petitioners further represent and
show to your honorable body that by an
Hit of the legislature of the state of
California, approved March 20, 1889,
section 1127 of the political code was
amended to read as follows:
"1127. The board of supervisors or
ether board having charge and control of
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD; TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 2, 1890.
elections in each of the counties, and
cities and counties of the state, shall, as
soon before a general election as is con
venient, proceed to divide each county,
or city and county, into election pre
cincts, of which there shall be as many
as shall be sufficient to make the num
ber of votes polled at any one election
precinct to be not more than two hun
dred, or as nearly as can be ascertained."
Your petitioners respectfully represent
that the election to be held on the 4th
day of November pros., is a 'general
election' within the meaning of the
above-quoted act.
We iurther represent and show to
your honorable body that at a meeting
held by you on the—day of August,
1890, a resolution was adopted whereby
it was resolved that the city of Los
Angeles should be divided into thirty
eight election precincts, and no more.
That by the figures above given of the
population of Los Angeles city and the
city of Pasadena, and in pursuance of
law, the city of Los Angeles should have
been divided by your honorable body,
into five election precincts. That "if
this is not done, large numbers of voters
in these two cities will be prevented
from voting, and great inconvenience
will be caused those voting and in the
counting of the votes cast.
Your petitioners therefore earnestly
urge and request your honorable body
to reconsider your former action in the
E remises, and to divide the citieß of
os Angeles and Pasadena into election
precincts of which there shall be as
many as shall be sufficient to make the
number of votes polled at any one elec
tion precinct to be not more than two
hundred, as nearly as can be ascer
tained.
And your petitioners will ever pray,
etc.
A. J. King,
J. H. Melvill,
W. P. Hyatt,
Wm. Crawford,
Committee on behalf of the Demo
cratic clubs of Los Angeles city.
COURT NOTES.
Little Legal Matters Which Occurred
Yesterday.
Yesterday the several departments of
the superior courts were reopened, the
judges having returned from their vaca
tions. In department one, T. J. Dorsey
was arraigned on charge of having com
mitted an assault with a deadly weapon
upon the person of John Abbott. The
assault was committed in the Eintracht
saloon on the Fourth of July. Dorsey is
a policeman. The defendant was given
until Wednesday to plead.
The trial of Jos6 Yarba for the mur
der of Jesus Figueroa, was set for today
before Judge Cheney. Neither side was
ready, and a continuance was asked and
granted. There are several absent wit
nesses whose presence is desired before
the case can go on. On June Bth Yorba
killed his man at San Gabriel. The
trouble originated over a game of cards.
The defense claims that the killing was
done in self defense.
The trial calendar will be called in
department one on Wednesday.
Judge McKinley, who has been hold
ing court while the other judges have
been enjoying a respite from their labors,
will now take a brief season of rest him
self.
PENMAN'S LITTLE VICTIM.
A Little Girl at San Fernando Sub-
jected to Outrage.
John Penman is resting behind the
bars of the county jail with a charge of
attempted rape pending against him.
Penman lives at San Fernando. It is
alleged that he took undue liberties with
the seven-year-old daughter of John
Brown, a resident of the valley,
According to the evidence adduced at
the preliminary examination, Penman
appeared at Brown's house on the 20th of
last month in a light wagon. He asked
Mrs. Brown to permit him to take her
two children, one a boy and one a girl,
out driving. The mother consented, but
after Penman had been absent some time
she became worried, and sent a neigh
bor named Burr in search of the chil
dren.
Penman was found with the girl hid in
some bushes in a compromising position.
As soon as Penman saw Burr he ran. The
children were taken home and a doctor
was called in. An examination dis
closed the fact that the villain had not
accomplished his purpose. Burr then
swore to a warrant charging Penman with
attempted rape. He was arrested, given
a preliminary examination on Saturday
and held to answer to the superior
court.
THE VINTAGE.
Crushing Has Began and the Red, Red
Wine is Running in Streams.
The vintage of 1800 has begun in real
earnest.
Yesterday the crushers were started
in that great winery of Chas. Stern and
Sons' on Mission road near the covered
bridge. For the next two months this
concern will crush 100 tons a day. A big
start was made by the firm when
the purchase of 2,500 tons from the
Nadeau vineyard has made. All that
couid be learned as to the prices paid is
contained in a spirited remark made by
the head of the firm to the effect that he
thought more was being paid than is
justilied by the state of the markets in
the east. The varieties being first
crushed are Zinfandel and Truseau.
It is something of an undertaking to
crush 5000 tons of grapes. The outcome
in wine is about 140 to 150 gallons to the
ton. Thus the 5000 tons will produce
about three-quarters of a million gallons
of wine.
WORK WILL SOON BEGIN.
The Santa Fe To Construct The San
Bernardino Belt Line.
It is expected that the Santa Fe will
in a few days begin the construction of
the Belt line at San Bernardino. It will
be fifteen miles long. There are a few
rights of way to secure before work can
begin,but the adjustment of these mat
ters is well advanced and on all prepara
tions are made to begin work as soon as
these little matters are closed.
The Season Breaking Up.
Santa Catalina will soon be like some
banquet hall deserted. A great many of
the birds of summer have already taken
their flight for their city homes, and
many others are preparing to follow
soon. It has been a gay season at that
favorite watering place, and great num
bers of people have spent a pleasant
summer there.
Sudden Death.
Heart disease is developed by modern civilza
tion, and is increasing to an alarming extent.
Let him who suspects the existence of this
cause of sudden death take l)u. Fi.int'h Remedy
and let all persons read his treatise on "Heart
disease," which will be sent on application by
Mack Drug Co., N. Y.
Educational.
Experienced resident governess desires en
gagement; country preferred. Teaches English,
Latin, modern languages and high class music.
Address 10, Herald Office. au3o-3t
.. A was seen to coll
Itself up in slippery folds on the coast of
Florida last month. Three reliable persons
saw this creature distinctly.
Reader, the above is a yarn." If people
would believe tho following truthful state
ment as readily as they swallow sea-serpent
stories, it would be the means of saving thou
sands of lives. Dr. Pierces Golden Medical
Discovery, if taken In time and given a fan
trial, will actually cure consumption of the
lungs, which is really scrofulous disease. If
this wonderfvl medicine does not do all we
recommend, when taken as directed, we will
cheerfully and promptly return all money
paid for it. Can any offer be more generous
or fair? No other medicine possesses sufficient
power over that fata] malady—Consumption,
to warrant its manufacturers in selling it un
der such trying conditions. The "Golden Med
ical Discovery" is not only the most wonderful
alterative, or blood-cleanser, known to med
ical science, hut also possesses superior nutri
tive and tonic, or strength-giving properties,
which assist the food to digest and become
assimilated, thus building up both strength
and flesh. For all cases of Bronchial, Throat
and Lung Diseases, accompanied with linger
ing coughs, it is absolutely uncqiioled as a
remedy. For Weak Lungs, Spitting of Blood,
and kindred affections, it surpasses all other
medicines.
8800 RE WAR D
" ' is offered by the man
ufacturers of Dr. Ssge's Catarrh Remedy, for
a case of Catarrh in the Head which they
cannot cure. By Its mild, soothing, and heal
ing properties, Dr. Sage's Remedy cures tbe
worst cases, no matter how bad, or of how
long standing. Fifty cents, by druggists.
C. F. HEINZEMAN,
Druggist & Chemist
No. 122 K. Main St., Los Angeles, Cal.
Prescriptions carefully compounded day and
night. m2l-tf
/ Grand
1850-ADMISSION DAI-W
Celebration
HAZARD'S PAVILION, Los Angeles
Monday and Tuesday Evenings, September Bth and 9th, '90.
The POMONA MILITARY BAND will be in attendance.
PATRIOTIC RECITATIONS!
FLAG AND MILITARY DRILLS !
STATES REPRESENTATIONS!
REALISTIC TABLEAUX!
SIGNAL CODE N. G. C.!
PATRIOTIC SONGS, ETC.!
?
• OUTLINE OF PROGRAMME.
FIRST EVENING
Martial Music.
"Columbia's Chickens"—Thirteen little girls
in costume, representing the original Colonies,
with drill and song, to tne tune of "Yankee
Doodle."
Martial Music.
Grand States Representation—By forty-four
young ladies, clad in Grecian costumes, bear
ing banners and shields, and wearing crowns.
This company of young ladies will present a
number of military evolutions, a flag drill,
moving tableaux, and will present the promi
nent characteristics of their several Stites in
short recitations, keeping up a continual ka
leidoscopic movement at the same time.
jjfjV" In honor of Admission Day, Mr.'. Eliza
A. Otis has written a thrilling poem descriptive
of California—past, present and future, which
will be recited by the young lady representing
our "Golden State."
The Goddess of Liberty will be represented in
fuil costume.
The grand old song, "The Star Spang'.ed Ban
ner." will be rendered by Mrs. W. E. Beeson,
who will be assisted in the chorus by sixty
voices and the military band.
Martial Music.
Recitation and personation—"The Old Vet
eran,"
Martial Music—Grand National Medley.
The ladies of some of the local churcies will
serve Ice Cream and Cake in the ante-noms of
the Pavilion, both evenings from si: until
eleven o'clock,
No expense has been spared to make
this a celebration worthy of the clay. Should
there be a surplus of receipts over eipenses,
the balance will be used for local missionary
purposes.
JLdniivSsion, 2o Cents.
Ifeserved Seats 33 Cents Additional.
Seats now on sale at Bartlett's Music Store, Phillips Block, 129 North Sprfng St.
CHAS. H. SMITH,
Chairmaa Executive Committee, 137 South Broadway.
F. L. Mobkii.l, Secretary, (533 Montreal Street. au3l-7t
GOOD GOODS
AT THEIR VALUE.
HEADQUARTERS FOR CHOICE
Teas, Coffees, Table Delicacies
AND
FANCY BRANDS OF BUTTER.
SEYMOUR b JOHNSON GO.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
GROCERS. |
Now at Nos. 216 and 218 South Spring St., near Second.
SMOKE
[THE CELEBRATED
EBTRELLI
CIGAR
MANUFACTURED by
El. H. GATO,
Factory No. 38, Key West.
See that NO. 38 is stamped on the
bottom of every box.
ESBERG, BACHMAN & CO.,
Agents for the Pacific Coast,
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
j eB-3m
BIDS WANTED
ON TELEPHONE LINE.
Sealed bidß will be received at the office of
the Bear Valley Land & Water Company, in
Redlands, for the building of a telephone line
from Redlands to the Bear Valley dam. Bids
to be opened at the ofilce of the company on
Tuesday, September 16th, 1890, at 2 p m.
Specifications can be seen at the office of the
company. The company reserve the right to
reject any and all bids. JOHN G. NORTH,
au 17-lmo General Manager
SECOND EVENING.
Martial Music.
Piano and Castinet Duet—by little Ethel Stew
art and Eloise Lassen, of San Francisco.
Presentation of the Signal Code of the Na
tional Guard of California—By the Signal
Corpsof the First Brigade, N. G. C, under com
mand of Major M. T. Owens. The Morse tele
graph code will be used with signal flags as the
instruments.
That the public may appreciate this, the mes
sages, as signalled from station to station, will
be read aloud when each is completed. Look
out for some striking political information.
Martial Music.
Song-
Promenade March and Flag Drill—By forty
four young ladies.
Patriotic Song, "The Red, White and Blue"—
By Mrs. W. E. Beeson, with grand chorus by
sixty voices and the military band.
Martial Music.
Tableau — "California in '49"—Represented
by members of the Society of California Pio
neers, who will give accurate representations of
gold mining and realistic scenes from camp
life.
Fancy Military Drill—By a corps of twenty
one uniformed young ladies, with inspection of
the corps by Col. C. C. Allen.
Song-
Martial Music.
Tableau, "Southern California, with her Cities
and Towns"—By elegantly costumed young la
dies. The young lady representing Southern
California will recite a descriptive poem, writ
ten for the occasion, and the cities and towns
will be costumed, so far as possible, to represent
the characteristic production or location of the
several communities.
sEUT" (It is preferred that each community
in Southern California should send in their own
representative costumed to suit local ideas.
Those who w ill do this, and who have not al
ready communicated with the Secretary of the
Executive Committee, will please do so at once.)
Marshal Music.
Auction Sale of Souvenirs, by BenO. Rhoades,
the well known auctioneer.
Company of Los Angeles.
CAPITAL, - $50,000.
L. BLANKENHORN, Pres. H. BROWN, Secy.
A. T, MACKEY, Vlce-Pres. S. HUTTON, Supt /
Contractors for Asphalt paving"on streets, sidewalks,
warehouse floors, cellars, wineries, etc. We use the same
class of material and manner of laying as in universal use
in the East, and the only ones permanently successful.
Over 300 miles of this paving are now laid in the principal
cities of the United States. It is supplanting stone, wood,
and other pavements. Recommended by sanitary and
civil engineers of cities, because:
L—lt is cheaper to maintain.
2—lt saves wear and tear of vehicles and lessens cost
of drayage in increased loads hauled.
3. —It is clean, free from dust, mud and unhealthful ac
cumulations common to every other pavement and dang
erous to health.
4. —It is comparatively noiseless; in this respect
a boon appreciated by business men, invalids, dwellers in
hotels and homes.
Office, SOS N. Main Street, I?ooms SO and 31 Vickery Buildingr.
BARTLETTS
Mil - MUSIC HOUSE
Has Removed to
129 N. SPRING 31
NEXT DOOR TO PEOPLES' STORE
KIMBERLEY,
125 s. spring st.. Los angeles, cal.
L. M. WAGNER & CO. - - Proprietors.
Formerly 126 North Main street.
Grand Opening, Wednesday, September 3,1890.
A cordial invitation is extended to our friends and patrons to inspect our magnifi
cent display of an entirely new stock of
DIAMOMDS, WATCHES, FINE JEWELRY, SILVERWARE, ETC
eod-au3l-tf
Keep your eye on this Spot.
HALL & PACKARD
Are preparing their new Isit for
SEPTEMBER.
HALL & PACKARD,
au3l-6m 441 and 443 S. Spring street.
ATTEND THE
BANKRUPT" SALE!
THE
McDonald & Fisher
Pine Stock of BOOTS ™ SHOES
Mu3t be closed out at once. Commencing
AUGUST 16, 1890.
The finest Stock in the city. Bottom Prices.
GIBSON & TYLER, 142-144 N, Spring St.
| GANAHL LUMBER COMPANY]
Main Office and Yard, First and Alameda Sts.
Carry the most complete stock of seasoned REDWOOD, PINK, LATHS, SHINGLES,
etc,, etc. We have also opened oar
HARDWOOD YARD
With an assorted stock of seasoned
Oak, Ash, Cherry, Maple, Poplar, Elm, Walnut, Cabinet Woods,
Mahogany, Spruce, Hickory, Etc., Etc. jel6-3m
gOT SOUTH FIELD WELLINGTON JgM
-)iSELECTED LUMPS
WHOLESALE j RETAIL
The Most Economical and the Best for Domestic and Steam Purposes.
A cargo of this celebrated coal now discharging at San Pedro. I deal direct from
the mine and am prepared to supply customers at lowest market price.
HANCOCK BANNING,
Importer of 8. F. Wellington and Foreign Steam Coal,
YARD, 838 N. Main St. Telephone 1047. m29-Am OFFICE, 130 W. Becond St. Telephone 88
S. H. BOTE]), A l^Siie,
315 S. Spring Street. TEMPLE BLOCK GALLERY
CABINETS, »» PER DOZEN,
3

xml | txt