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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, November 12, 1890, Image 3

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Some Testimony as to Damron's Hand
writing—His Wife Takes the Stand—No
thing New Developed So Far—Experts
Give Their Opinion.
The defense in the Damron case yes
terday opened up in department one, by
a modest motion to strike out nearly all
the evidence introduced by the prosecu
tion. The matter was argued, and the
motion denied by the court.
Court Clerk Cram was called as the
first witness for the defense, and he
stated that he had seen Damron write
his name on ihe slip of paper presented
to him, but he had not kept track of it
two minutes from the time he saw Dam
ron sign it until it was returned to him.
S. M. White swore that it was the
same paper.
In the afternoon, C. Worth, broker,
testified that he had written some of the
tests submitted the day before yester
day to the experts, and that Damron
had written the others. This shows
that they had been written for the pur
pose of causing confusion and embarrass
ment to the witnesses for the prosecu
Mrs. J. M. Damron, wife of the de
fendant, was shown a number of papers
written by her husband. She did not
think that the signature of E. T. Wright
had been written by her husband. On
cross-examination, she was shown peo
ple's exhibits F, an affidavit, and ii.
These she believed to be the writing of
Damron. Later on she said that she had
no idea as to who wrote the affidavit
filed as exhibit F, although the writing
closely resembled her husband's.
George Dubois, a stenographer, wiio
had been in defendant's employ, said he
was familiar with his handwriting. In
his opinion the E. T. Wright signature
had not been forged by Damron, but ex
hibit F he thought to be in defendant's
Other testimony of a similar nature
was introduced, and the case went over
till this morning.
Were a Failure Because Sievert's
Aorta Was Ruptured.
Coroner Weldon held an inquest yes
terday upon the body of Hermann Sie
vert, a native of Germany, 60 years of
age, who died suddenly on Monday
evening at his residence No. 622 Aliso
street, from heart disease.
From the testimony taken at the offi
cial enquiry into the cause of Sievert's
death, it was learned that he and his
brother had boen out in the country
plying their trade as peddlers during the
day, returning to town about 7 o'clock
in the evening. On reaching his home
Sievert sat down to the evening meal at
the kitchen table, and after his wife had
warmed some beer, he drank
about a .pint of the beverage,
but at once complained of a
feeling of dizziness and leaned his head
upon the table. He remained in this at
titude so long as to alarm his wife, who
found that she was unable to rouse him
from his apparent stupor. With the as
sistance of her brother-in-law she put
her husband to bed and plied him with
brandy and peppermint, but her efforts
were fruitless, and a German physician
who had been summoned pronounced
the patient beyond the reach of human
A post mortem examination was
made by the coroner, who stated it as
his opinion that the cause of Sievert's
death was a rupture of the heart and
aorta. The only external mark of vio
lence was a contusion under the left eye,
which William Sieveat explained by
saying that he had thrown a whip to his
brother while they were outdriving, and
the butt end accidentally struck him
and caused a discoloration.
The jury returned a verdict of death
from natural causes.
Mrs. Lee and Her Chinese Partner
Sue Mrs. Abbott.
The trial of the suit of Mrs. L. Lee and
of Lee Long against Mrs. Merced Abbott
was commenced yesterday in depart
ment three, Judge Shaw presiding. It
is a jury trial, and a suit for damages.
Mrs. L. Lee, who is a white woman,
married to a Chinaman, and Lee Long
rented for a period of eighteen months
from the defendant a store numbered
412 on North Main street, which they
transformed into a restaurant. They
allege that the lixtures, etc., cost them
all of $900. On the Ist of April a water
pipe just above the restaurant began to
leak, and caused some damage to the
roof of the restaurant. The proprietress
was informed of the state of affairs, and
the plaintiffs allege that she neglected
to order the necessary repairs, in conse
quence of which their wall paper and
fixtures were very considerably dam
aged. The receipts, which until the
damage occurred had been all the way
from $25 to $30 daily, dwindled down to
$2 per diem, and as a consequence the
restaurateurs had to close up shop and
sell their fixtures for $125. For this
they demand $1000 damages. The case
will take all of today before it is con
The ex-Court Clerk Begins His Legal
Henry Edelman, formerly deputy
county clerk under C. H. Dunsmoor,
and court clerk of department one, is on
trial in department six, Judge Wade
presiding. The information charges
that on the Oth of March, 1889, he
fraudulently presented to the county
treasurer a juror's claim, in the name of
F. A. Bliss, for $(14, and received that
amount. The information further
charges that there tvas no such juror on
the term trial panel, and no one of the
name of Bliss was entitled to jury fees.
The case was continued from the morn
ing session until 2 p.m., when the busi
ness of empaneling a jury began. No
testimony will be heard before today.
Little Legal Incidents Which Were
Noted Yesterday.
In department live, Mrs. E. D.
White was granted a divorce from Dr.
Plato M. White, on the ground of deser
In department two, Albert Sherwood, a
native of England, wss yesterday natur
alized by Judge Clark.
W. C. Morton, charged with an as
sault to commit rape, yesterday pleaded
not guilty in department one.
E. D. Gaudin, charged with having
voted in the wrong precinct on election
day, was arrested yesterday by United
States Deputy Tarble. He gave $500
bail, pending examination before Com
missioner Van Dyke, the 10th instant.
W. F. - tuart, the pilfering letter car
rier, was released from jail yesterday
morning, upon giving $500 bail. His
examination is set for the 20th.
"I Beg Your Pardon; I Thought I Was
Speaking to a Lady."
Many amusing incidents happen dur
ing a ride on a street car, and one day
recently an especial trip seemed fraught
with unusual interest, and gave the
student ot human nature an excellent
opportunity in which to pursue his
studies. The day was balmy, the air
was redolent with the fragrance of flow
ers —truly Main street, when the busi
ness portion is passed, is one long garden
—and the car was comfortably filled with
well-dressed,self-satisfied looking people.
Among them were two ladies, one evi
dently a resident of the city, the other a
stranger from the east who was being
shown the Bights by her enthusiastic
friend. The exclamations of delight,
the superlatives, the little screams of
ecstatic surprise were amusing to the
other occupants of the car, most of whom
could not be otherwise than in harmony
with the fair sight-seers, for their pleas
ure was so real and their enjoyment so
infectious that it roused the same senti
ments in the breasts of those not too'
hardened or calloused with selfishness to
feel an inspiration from the pleasure of
and rather arrogant looking—well, fe
male, asked the driver, in haughty
tones, to stop when he came to Shaw
avenue, as she was not acquainted with
that locality. When the avenue (now
known as Twenty-ninth street) was
reached, the car stopped, and as the—
ahem! female made no move to rise, a
lady passenger who was alighting said
"Pardon me, madame, but this is
Shaw avenue."
"I didn't ask you ; I asked the driver.
It is his business to tell me, not yours,"
was the answer in tones that would have
soured fresh milk.
"I beg your pardon," replied the lady
on the ground, "I see I have made a
mistake. I thought I was speaking to a
lady; I will not make such a mistake
An audible smile from an appreciative
audience broke the silence as the lady
disappeared through a gateway in a high
hedge which hides a charming home just
opposite Twenty-ninth street.
The little incident was an unpleasant
feature in a delightful ride, but it proved
the truth of the many old saws which
tend to teach that in all brightness
there is something of shadow, and that
the unpleasant side of humanity is too
often conspicuous on most uncalled-for
occasions, and it is very hard for natures
of true worth to extend the mantle of
human charity over such instances of
glaring rudeness and uncouthness.
The Babies Who Arrived This Year to
Give a Reception.
Correspondence of the Hebald.
Mr. and Mrs. F. Q. Story have re
turned from a trip to Arizona.
The Episcopal guild will hold a sale of
fancy articles in about two weeks.
Mr. E. L. Maybeiry is in San Jacinto
looking after the interests of the dam
Mr. M. M. Thompson arrived from the
east last week, on a visit to Mr. A. A.
Mr. R. P. Draper has been quite ill
the past week, but is improving and
able to be about again.
Mrs. M. J. Anderson.with her son and
daughter, are in San Juan, spending a
few days with Mr. Anderson.
Quite a party of gentlemen called on
Wednesday evening to shake hands with
tiie new county assessor, Captain F. E.
The Alhambra babies of 1890 will hold
a reception at the residence of Mrs. G.
B. Adams, on Chapel street, Wednesday
afternoon, November 12th, from 2 until
5 o'clock.
On last Tuesday evening, by the in
vitation of Miss Golden, quite a party
of guests assembled at the residence of
C. F. Bean, and it goes without saying
that all had a good time. Lynda.
Notice to Landlords and Tenants of Acre
It is a conceded fact that the products
of our soil are the basis of our prosper
ity, and that it behooves us all to en
courage the same in every possible way.
There were some improved farms in
our county last year lying idle, and
many tracts of land (some of which are
in our city limits) that for years have
not been tilled, lying as waste land,
crowing up in weeds, being neither a
prolit to the owner nor ornamental to
the observer. The owner of such lands
would do far better to let some indus
trious tenant have the same free of rent
or at such a low rent as would encour
age the tenant to improve and ornament
the same. I would therefore suggest to
all land ownsrs having such lands, if
they will send me the particulars and
their address, the same will be put on a
bulletin board at my front door, free to
all. and that in no wise will I charge
either landlord or tenant for informa
tion or bringing them together. I men
tion this now before it is too late to put
such linds in cultivation. I desire to
suggest further to owners of vacant lots in
our city, when shrubbery and shade
trees are so cheap you can add largely
to the beauty of our city by such orna
mentations at comparatively no expense,
and if you do not wish to be annoyed
with it let some near neighbor have the
use of it. A man in Pomona realized
11000 from nursery stock raised on a
single lot. I raised this year 375 pump
kins on a forty-foot lot.
Jno. F. Humphreys.
A National Event.
The holding of the World's Fair in a city
scarcely fifty years old will bo a remarkable
event, but whether it willreallv benefit this na
tion as much as the discovery oi the Restorative
Nervine by Dr. Franklin Miles is doubtful.
This is just what the American people need to
cure their excessive nervou-ness, dyspepsia,
headache, dizziness, sleeplessness, neuralgia,
nervous debility, dullness, confusion of mind,
etc. It nets like a charm. Trial bottles and
fine book on "Nervous and Heart Diseases,"
with unequaled testimonials, free, at R. W.
Ellis & Co.'s. It is warranted to contain no
opium, morphine or dangerous drugs.
"Rough on Rats." Clears out rats, mice,
roaches. ROUGH ON WORMS. Safe, Sure
Cure. 25c.
ROUGH ON TOOTHACHE. Instant relief,
California Vinegar and Pickle Works,
Telephone No. 359,
Removed to 555 B» ining si ■>■. t, opposite soap
factory, near Alam-' 1 '! and First streets, one
half block fr\m cle<:. ic light works.
Michael Whaling Asks Some Pertinent
Questions Regarding a Protest Filed
With Mr. Baker.
The following communication anent
Assistant Superintendent of City Schools
Baker, who is also s?cretary of the
board of education, explains itself:
Editors Herald :—A Bhort t,im*> ago
the board of education let a contract for
the construction and completion of a
school house on the corner of Ann and
Blum streets, this city, and upon the
completion of the same the paid archi
tect of the building filed with the secre
tary of the board his written protest
against allowing the contractor the full
contract price, and recommended that
there he deducted therefrom the sum of
$700, and the same was filed with the
secretary of the board nearly four weeks
ago. Last night I deemed it desirable
to examine that protest, knowing tJiat
it would come up for our rejection or ap
proval. I went to the secretary, Mr.
Baker, for it, who informed me that Mr.
Mcintosh had it, and Mr. Mcintosh in
formed me that he only had a copy of it,
and that it was still in the possession ol
the secretary. I returned to the secretary
for it, who first informed me that the
chairman of the finance committe had
it, and when I informed him that it was
not true, then he replied that the archi
tect had withdrawn his written protest.
I then immediately interviewed the ar
chitect, who was then present, at the
meeting of the hoard, and he rewrote
his protest and signed and gave it to me
for use. In the mean time some of the
members knowing that I was preparing
to have the matter investigated, post
poned action in the matter for another
week. But in my absence at the last
regular meeting of the board, the school
building was accepted by the board,
although that written protest of the
architect was then on file with the sec
retary of the board. And last night the
matter of the payment of that bill regu
larly came up with other bills, but
~*B shuflled over until our next meet
ing. Now I desire to say that I regard
this system of procedure on the
part of the secretary as a
public calamity, in fact a pub
lic disgrace. And unless business
communications involving ,s7<iO are re
ceived, filed, sacredly preserved for
future use and reference, what guarantee
or protection have the public against
duplicity, dishonesty, fraud and cor
ruption? I may well ask by what right
or authority does he attempt to deceive
me, by telling me that the architect had
withdrawn his protest, when in truth
and in fact he had not. It does seem to
me a tit illustration of the general meth
ods now in vogue in our school depart
ment, and one which merits the atten
tion and reproval of all honest business
men who are interested in the welfare
and prosperity of those institutions
which are the pride and crowning glory
of our American civilization.
Yours, etc., M. Whaling.
They Exclude Reporters from Their
The committee of one hundred of the
municipal reform association met on
Monday evening, and for reasons best
known to themselves, excluded all repre
sentatives of the daily papers. A report of
the business done, written by a member
of the committee, was furnished to the
papers, but reached the Hkrald too
late for publication in yesterday's issue.
The only information the public is given
of the matter comes entirely from the
point of view of the members of the
committee, and has no other value. The
necessity of preventing an impartial re
port of a meeting, alleged to be in the
interest of the people, may be apparent
to the promoters of this affair.
A number of resolutions were adopted,
and President W. F.Bosbyshell was em
powered to appoint a committee of two,
one Republican anojone Democrat, from
each ward and two at large, to interview
the absent members of the committee of
one hundred and report the names of
those unwilling or unable to serve, and
suggest the names to fill vacancies. The
following were selected:
First ward—W.A. Kennedy, A. Cherry.
Second ward—J. T. Sheward, Thomas
Third ward—G. J. Griffith, E. E. Cran
Fourth ward—ll. W. Hellman, I. R.
Fifth ward—W. J. Brodrick, 11. C.
Sixth ward—
Seventh ward—H. D. Barrows, Louis
Eighth ward—George B. Bohan, Al
fred Moore.
Ninth ward— C. B. McClure, J. G.
At large—Dr. H. Sinsabaugh, W. H.
Misfits Which Will Have to be Legally
The Baker Iron Works yesterday
brought suit in the superior court
against J. F. Crank foi $400, on ma
chinery delivered by his order to his
foreman, Sidney Barber, on September
13, 1889.
The Providencia Land and Water De
velopment Company sue J. Whitehorn
for $129.93, on a contract for the sale of
real estate.
P. H. Taylor and the San Jose" Ranch
Company sue Ed. and Wm. Bowring, to
foreclose a mortgage for $1000.
Joseph Wood worth sues Mrs. Cipri
ana Consoli and her husband to fore
close a mortgage for $500.
An Important Suit Affecting Real Es
tate Settled at Last.
In the United States circuit court,
Judge Ross yesterday gave judgment for
the plaintiff in the suits of Alexander
Weill vs. Owen A. Stafford et al., A.
Weill vs. L. Lopez, and A. Weill vs.
James Mix et al. These suits were for
the recovery of land in Santa Barbara
county belonging to the plaintiff, and
which had been seized by the defend
ants, part of the property being situate
in the city of Santa Barbara. The land
in dispute is very valuable, and is said
to be worth over $100,000.
A Man Sent to Jail that Long for
Stealing a Ho«»
Willinni Reynolds was sentenced to
inpriaonpent in the city jail for 300
days by Justice Austin yesterday for
petit larceny. Reynolds was arrested on
suspicion of having stolen a garden hose,
which he endeavored to dispose of on
Saturday last, and for which he was un
able to account. It was subsequently
traced to its owner, Mrs. Widney, who
resides on Hill street, from whom Rey
nolds had also stolen a lawn mower a
short time ago.
Licenses Issued Yesterday for Three
Licenses were issued yesterday to
the following persons:
Thomas H. Stovell, 21, England, and
Minta Bowers, 20, lowa, both residents
of Long Beach.
William D. Stephens, 47, Tennessee,
residing at San Gabriel, and Antoinette
W. Dorsey,27, Maryland, residing at Los
Hancock Banning, 25, California, and
Anna Ophelia Smith, 18, California, both
residents of this city.
The Shooter of Nunez Lodged in the
County Jail.
E. F. Martinez, arrested on Monday
night, at Anaheim, by Deputy Sheriff
Hainmel, on the charge of having at
tempted to murder Domingo Nufiez, at
Vernon, last Saturday, by shooting him
in the abdomen, was arraigned before
Justice Savage yesterday afternoon. He
was held in default of $800 bail. His
examination will take place next Mon
day morning.
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I>rifted Snow Flour,
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I could not go bareheaded, so wore a very soft
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House 7 rooms, barn, windmill and tank; lot
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DRUG STOKE, 505 South Spring St., Los Ange
les. Headquarters for trusses, supporters, etc ,
and fancy rubber goods.
Please cut this out.
Musicians for Military Band
Veterans of the Army and Navy will have the
preference in every case. _
No attention will be paid tetany application
which does not state compensation per mb'nth
expected and name of Instrument.
Members of the band will be furnished with
board and lodgings at the Home, and they will
be subject! a the Bame rules and regulations ub
regular members of the Home. Address
COL. 0 TBZICHXL, Governor.
Soldiers' Home P. 0.,
Los Angeles County, Cal. 11-2eod7t
A District, Los Angeles county, Cal., are pre
pared to receive bids for the construction and
completion of a two-room school house accord
ing to drawings and specifications by Hugh
Todd, architect, 127 N. Main st, Los Angeles.
Copies of drawings and specifications may be
Inspected at the office of the architect, or with
T F. Gore, San Dimas.
The successful bidder will be required to
give bonds for the due completion of the work.
The Trustees reserve the right to reject any
and all bids.
Bids will be received by the clerk of the
board, T. F. Gore, San Dimas. Los Angeles
county, up to noon, 15th November, 1890.
T. F. GORE, > Trustees.
November 0, 1890. 11-8-3t cod
of Debility, Impotency, Weakness, Dread of
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Despondency, Stunted Growths,etc. Ejcelumivt)
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441 and 443 S. Spring St., bet. 4th and sth.
For Sale at Auction,,
House and Lot, Ho. 797 New Depot Street.
Modern Four-room House, hard finished, closets, etc.; good barn. Lot 49}£
feet by 133 feet. Street graded and sewered; water closet
and sink connected with sewer.
Sale on premises at ii o'clock on THURSDAY, NOV. 13, I*™
Eastern Parlor and Gharaber Furniture, Carpets,
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New Nos. 337, 339 and 341 S. Spring St., Los Angeles, Call
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