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KRAMER TALKS And His Attorney, B. L Oliver, Suffers A VICTIM OF CIRCUMSTANCES WHICH MUDDLE THE COLONEL TUPPER CASE UP Prank Millet Wanted for Forgery— P 3. Stine Being Sued on His Bond —Bey. TJrey Insane Another complication has been added to the case of Colonel L. Tupper, await- In*; trial for alleged participation in the attempt to give aid to "Kid" Thompson, in making his escape from the county jail. W. E. Kramer, convicted last Decem ber of forgery and sentenced to five years at San Quentin, but detained here pending the result of the appeal taken of his case to the supreme court, has also cut a prominent figure ia the Tupper case and will, most probably, be the most interesting witness at the trial. His connection with the "Kid" Thomp son escapde has already been exploited at length in the daily papers, and while the entire affair seems enveloped In a haze of uncertainty and doubt, on* thing seems reasonably clear and that is that Trusty Kramer played 'possum in the attempted passing of a pistol to "Kid" Thompson and was back waiting on Jailer Kennedy's table a day or two later. But all that is merely a preamble to .What occurred in the district attorney's office yesterday. Next Saturday—just a week hence —Colonel Tupper will be brought to trial in, department one, and the hoodoo is again beginning to work. From certain Information received by Jailer Kennedy from Kramer he inferred that pressure was being brought to bear upon the latter to prevent him testify ing; at the Tupper trial. As a result of what Kennedy learned, Kramer yester day was taken, into the district attor ney's office and made a statement to Deputy District Attorney James which will most likely be embodied in an affi davit and kept for future use. The statement made was to the effect that on Wednesday last B. L. Oliver, Kramer's attorney, visited him in the Jail and told him that the Jail was a hot bed of corruption and that the officials were either directly or Indirectly violat ing the law. This indictment of the Jail officials was linked with the fact of Kramer's being called as a witness in the Tupper trial, although Attorney Ol iver said nothing definite at that time. When the attorney left, Kramer re peated to Kennedy what Oliver had said, and during the day te jailer met Oliver and taxed him with having uttered words detrimental to the officers and doubly detrimental as having been ut tered to a prisoner. But Oliver denied ever having said anything of the kind to Kramer or any one else. Kramer in his •tatement alleges that on the next day, Thursday, Oliver again, visited him ar.d wanted to know why he had repeated what he had told him; that their rela tions were confidential, being those of counsel and client. He was angry and told Kramer that he was going to have his appeal to the supreme court with drawn, and with that threat upon, his lips left. Later in the day, however, he returned and withdrew his threat, saying that he had decided not to withdraw the appeal, but he remarked: "I don't intend to be done up by anybody. I've had a talk with the judge and he wouldn't do any thing in the case until after the Tupper matter is disposed of. He said that be cause he doesn't want to put the county to the expense of bringing you down here from San Quentin, and if you don't raise me $50 by the time the Tupper case is decided I'll let you go over the road ." That is what Kramer claims his at torney said to him by way of bringing pressure to bear upon him to testify other than it is anticipated he will tes tify, be that either true or false. Fur thermore, Kramer alleges in his state ment regarding his attorney somewhat as follows: "Some time ago he told me and also a frienl of mine, that he had a 'pull' with Judge Smith. That he be longed to the same club as the judge, and consequently had opportunities of talking with him and that he helped to elect the judge to office." These are the assertions contained in the statement made by Kramer yester day, and while not claiming ir. so many words that Attorney Oliver asked him to change his testimony, to be given in the Tupper case, that is the inference it Is desired should be drawn from the pe culiar relations that at present exist be tween Attorney Oliver and his client. Not, be it understood, that Oliver has been retained by Tupper as his counsel, for Attorney Bernard Mills fills that of fice, but it is covertly asserted that Oli ver, for some undiscovered purpose, has a personal interest in having Tupper ac quitted. In his own behalf Mr. Oliver states that while some of the statements made by Kramer are true in a measure, others are of whole cloth,and the whole garbled In an endeavor to place him in a false light. Since the arrest of Kramer and a companion named Harris for forgery, Oliver has been their attorney, taking the case on a promise of payment of hi% fee from friends in the east, who, Kra mer said, would supply him with funds. Harris was discharged on preliminary examination, but Kramer was held, tried and convicted, from which an appeal was taken to the supreme court. Oliver claims to have used his good of fices with Jailer Kennedy and finally succeeded in getting Kramer appointed as a trusty. It was shortly after Kra mer entered on his new duties that the alleged attempt to smuggle a gun in to "Kid" Thompson came off. The par; Kramer took in it, acting the stool pigeon for the jail officers, was not to Olivers liking, and when he learned that Kramer would be called as a wit ness in the Tupper case he one day, over a week ago, told his client that he was convinced the whole thing was a put up Job, and that he had better be very careful of what he said on the witness stand, because he and the officers of the Jail had been inciting persons to commi; crime. This conversation was by Kramer car- ried to Jailer Kennedy, and the latter took Oliver to task on the street for his utterances. Oliver denied to Kennedy that he had threatened Kramer, and told the jail official that his trusty's report contained many things he had said, but many more he had not. The next day Oliver again saw Kramer and reproach ed him with breach of faith, saying that he had violated his trust, and that he (Oliver) would have nothing further to do with his case; furthermore, that he should telegraph to the supreme court, before whom the appeal was pending, stating that he had abandoned p-oceed lngrs. Kramer asked him not to take this step, and he consented not to send the telegram, but later saw Judge Smith as to his right as an attorney to with draw from the case. By the Judge-Oliver me informed that he c-ouild legally do so-, but that such an action would entail extra expense upon, the state and accordingly action was postponed until later. On seeing Kramer again Oliver told him what he had done and demanded that at least a portion, of his fee, already earned, be paid. If Kramer did not pay him $50 by the 14th of July he should make applica tion to the judge to withdraw the cer tificate of probable cause and thus-knock out Kramer's appeal. This is where the case rests at present. Attorney Oliver absolutely denies that he ever told Kramer that he had a "pull" with Judge Smith or that he belonged to the same club for as a mat ter of fact he does not belong to any or ganization of which the judge is a mem ber. He qualifies such statements as false and says that at the Tupper trial it is more than probable that there will be unpleasant developments regarding the way the affair was managed-t>y the sheriff's office. A RECEIVER'S FEES Herman Silver Trying to Becover $3500, but the Besult Doubtful The suit of Herman Silver against the California bank to recover $3500 came up in department six yesterday, and was submitted on briefs. 'The facts In the case are rather com plicated. In September, 1889, the bank began an action against the Los Angeles and Pacific Railway company and J others, wherein an injunction against M. L. Wicks and Jennie A. Wicks was asked, restraining them from either dis posing of or incumbering 170 bonds placed in their hands as collateral secur ity, and also that a receiver for the de fendant company be appointed. The case itself has never come to trial, but at that time Herman Silver was appoint ed by the court as receiver and served in that capacity from ctober 3, 1889, to May 18, 1893. Some time later the court fixed his compensation at $4000. and from moneys collected, etc., $500 of this amount was received, but the bal ance was never paid, and that claim j formed the basis of the present suit. So far it all seemed straight sailing, but in its answer the bank contended that the action against the railroad company was brought to recover two notes executed in August. 1889, by the railroad company to W. T. Spillmfci, one for $1200, and one for $10,571.45, and which were transferred to the bank by Spillman as security for an indebted ness by him of $4000. Spillman re quested the bank to bring action on these , notes or permit Its name to be used. It jdid permit the corporation name to be so used as the assignee of the notes in or ' der to recover. The suit was thereupon ' brought by Spillman and the expenses Incident to that trial were paid by him. ' the bank having no interest except as the holder of the notes as security. The 1 indebtedness was liquidated later, and • the notes canceled, and the whole mas ter was ended so far as the bank was concerned. Upon this showing the case was sub mitted. THREE OPINIONS Were Filed in the Circuit Court Yesterday In the case of the Crystal Springs Land and "Water company and S. G. Murphy against the city of Los Angeles, a suit brought for the purpose of determining certain conflicting claims by the water company and the city in the Los Angeles river waters, Judge Wellborn yester day handed down an opinion in the cir cuit court holding that the suit was not within the jurisdiction of the circuit court and granting the motion of the city to dismiss the suit without preju dice, for want of Jurisdiction. For the same reason, in the case of the city of Los Angeles against the Los An geles City Water company, a suit in volving substantially the same ques tions, which was originally brought in the superior court of Los Angeles coun ty and removed to the circuit court on the petition of defendant, an order was yesterday entered remanding the case to the superior court. In December, 1894, a suit was brought In the circuit court by the Investor Pub lishing company of Massachusetts against G. A. Dobinson and the Investor Publishing company of Los Angeles, to enjoin the defendants from further use of the names "The Investor" an.d "The Investor Publishing Co.;" for any im itation thereof and likewise for an ac counting. An opinion wasfiled by Judge Wellborn In the circuit court yesterday holding that the stipulated facts do not entitle the plaintiff from any relief, and ordering that their (the plaintiff's) bill be dismissed. THE MAJORS DIVORCE The Desired Substitution of Attor neys Made The Majors divorce case was again up before Judge Allen yesterday on the matter of the substlutlon of attorneys. Attorney H. H. Heath filed an affida vit showing how. when and why he be came connected with the case, and At torney Calvert Wilson filed a counter affidavit which also threw little light upon the only question involved. At any stage of a suit clients may change their attorneys if they so desire, pro viding always they pay the counsel re lieved from further service a proper and reasonable fee for his services. In the present case Mr. Heath had contracted to carry the proceedings to completion for $25. and the court thought that as his work had practically been confined to drawing up and filing the petition, $10 would be a fair remuneration. On this understanding the order of substi tution of attorneys was made. It will be remembered that Mrs. Ma jors was the 15-year-old girl who ran away with Harry Amador Majors and was married at sea. In the interim she has had many vicissitudes, and recently filed a sensational complaint in divorce, alleging, among other things, that her husband objected to any further addi tion to the household and desired her to go for relief to Dr. Hastings of electric fame. Mrs. Majors, with her mother, and holding one of the babies- In her LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 10, 1897 arm*?, was in court yesterday and fol lowed the proceedings with apparent in terest, ON A CONTRACT A Suit Based on Work Done at the Veterans' Home The suit of H. D. Smith to recover $1000 from J. S. Stine and his sureties on a bond as a sub-contractor is on trial before Judge York. In the late spring of 1895 Jonah & Jay had the contract for building a bar rack at the Veterans' home near Santa Monica and sublet the brick, cement and concrete work to the defendant Stine. For the proper fulfillment of the work Stine furnished a bond for $1000, with P. H. and W. H. Bullls as his sure ties. The plaintiff, to whom the bond was transferred, claims that at the last mo ment defendant failed to perform and carry out the stipulations of his contract and that Jonah & Jay were thereby dam aged in the sum of the amount of the bond, which amount is now demanded. A SMALL FORGERY F_ Millet Obtains $8 From a Commis- sion House on a Forged Order One Frank Millet is wanted and wanted badly by the officers of the law for forgery. The amount made away with is not large, only $8, but all the same it made the man who lost the money very mad. It appears that on June 25th Charles Dietz, a rancher at El Monte, left a small lot of chickens with Le Brun & Ribail, the commission men at 206 Com mercial street, for sale and returns. Millet had knowledge that Dietz had left the chickens with the commission hotifie and forged an order, to which he appended Dietz' name, on Le Brun & Ribail for $8 and got the money. Since then his whereabouts are a mystery. Yesterday, however, a complaint was sworn to in the township court and a warrant issued for his arrest. A SAD CASE A Minister of the Brethren Church Is Sent to Highland A very sad case of insanity develop ing insidiously and yet rapidly toward the end, was revealed before Judge Clark yesterday when Rev. S. C. TJrey was ordered committed to the hospital at Highland. The reverend gentleman has been a . minister in the United Brethren church ; and has been living at Lordsburg. There | has been consumption in his family and : Slowly the insidious disease laid hold of i him. According to the diagnosis of Drs. Cates and Wills, the tuberculosis at tacked the brain and about a week ago Mr. Urey became acutely insane. At times he wasviolent and on one accasion made an attempt to kill an old man at Lordsburg. Hi? special form of disease is specified as tuberculosis meningitis. New Suits Filed C. B. Kregelo vs. Augustine Kenney et al. —A suit to recover $300 on a note, ', $60 attorney's fees, and decree of sale ] against certain personal property, con sisting of one deep well mining pump, I with all its appurtenances, consisting jof valves, rods, bearings, journals and ; brasses complete, now situated at South , Riverside, in R. B. Taylor's warehouse. H. P. Flint and W. D. Wise, copartners : under the firm name of Flint & Wise, vs. | Charles R. McCombs and Ed A. Mc : Combs—A suit to recover $374, with 8 per cent interest, from October 28, 1896, due on a note. The estateof Anita Baar Pohlhaus, de ceased—The petition of Edwin Smith, a nephew, for probate of will. The de ceased resided at 417 Wall street, and left real estate in this county of the esti mated value of $8600; two blocks in the Whitehill addition to Silver City, N. M., the value of which is unknown, and per sonal property, bringing the total value of the estate up to $10,000. The heiry are Edwin P. Baar, residing at Houston, Texas, and William A. Baar, residing a: Weimar, Texas. Court Notes In the Insolvency case of Ella G.Camp bell in department five, J. W. Stewart was yesterday appointed assignee, with bond set at $800. In the case of Foster vs. Haven, ap pealed from the city court. Judge Shaw yesterday gave judgment for $290.88 ir. favor of plaintiff. The suit was one to recover on a note. In February, 1894, Mrs. W. M. Haven made her note for $248 to W. A. Hamil ton, assigned later to F. P. Foster. The note remained unpaid and suit was brought. Yesterday Judge Shaw gave judgment in the full amount. Mrs. Ha ven's claim was that she had not exe cuted the note and that it was executed by her son, but testimony of that char acter was barred. For Proper Care of the Streets The necessity for taking action to se cure the proper cleaning and care of the principal streets of the city has Impress ed itself upon the commercial bodies, and they will unite upon a course of ac tion which will secure from the city authorities the taking of proper steps to insure needed changes in this regard. President P. M. Daniel of the board of trade has appointed Messrs. Frank M. Coulter. A. B. Cass and H. Jevne as a committee from that body to take the matter up. A FAMOUS RUNNER A Profession Demanding Good Lungs and Heart Thomas J. Lee of the New York Ath letic club, whose performances have at tracted great attention in athletic cir cles in this country and Canada, says: "It is impossible for me to use coffee when training, Postum Cereal supplies the Want to my complete satisfaction, without any of the ill effects of the former To my mind it is the best thing for athletes that has ever been mar keted. A thoughtful man would quite natur ally conclude that if the powerful ath letes sought out and used specially se lected food in the form of a food coffee It would be a wise thing for a brain worker to do. An athlete needs energy, vigor, vital force, to win. How much greater the need of these, by the man or woman who wins by the exhaustive mental processes. Postum Is delicious when well made. It must be boiled fifteen minutes. A Summer Rest Required "My daughter has given up her country place and moved back to town." "Any special reason?" "Yes; her doctor says she must get away from ail visitors and excitement."—Chi cago Record. Latest style of wan paper at A. A. Eck ttrom's, 824 South Spring street. FREE HARBOR LEAGUE MEETING OF THE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE Statements of the Chamber as to San Fedro Harbor Approved and Affirmed The Free Harbor league met In the directors' room at the chamber of com merce yesterday afternoon at 4:30 oelock, with Colonel Harrison Gray Otis pre siding and W. D. Woolwine officiating as secretary. The president stated that the meeting had been called principally at the re quest of delegates to the Transmisslss- ippl congress at Salt Lake for the pur pose of getting an expression from the league as to San Pedro harbor, with a view to backing them up and support ing them in- their position. G. W. Parsons said that he hoped to go to the congress, and wanted all the support possible for San Pedro harbor. General Charles Forman thought that the delegates magnified the importance of securing backing or support from the league. When he and his colleagues at tended a previous congress they found that all that was necessary was a little rustling. All this business- is done out side of the regular sessions, and all that is necessary is to have a few good speak ers to properly present the matter. The chairman thought that it would be proper to have the statement adopted by the chamber of commerce approved, as this would show a unanimity of ac tion. This wnas perhaps all that could be done by the league in the matter. The secretary then read the state ment adopted by the chamber of com merce June 30th, and also the subse quent statement, after which, on an ex planation by the president, Mr. Par sons offered a resolution endorsing the statement as a fair exposition of the har bor situation, and authorizing and re questing all delegates to the Transmis sissippi congress to present to that body the statement of facts issued by the Free Harbor league under the date of June 5. 1897, and also the statement of facts issued by the chamber of com merce under date of July 1, 1897, both bearing on the San Pedro harbor ques tion as embodying a correct statement of the essential facts covering thae present situation regarding the improve ment, and that the delegates be re quested to urge upon the congress the adoption and approval of these several statements. The resolution wasadopted by a unani | mous vote, after which, on motion of ;T.E.Gibbon 1000 copies of "Mr.Livingston's letter to the Detroit Journal of June 2, 1897, were ordered for distribution, at the congress. The treasurer presented a financial statement, after which ihe chairman of the committee on publicity was pre sented. Mr. Gibbon stated that the com mittee proposed to circulate all litera ture bearing on the harbor question. W. D. Woolwine moved that Colonel H. G. Otis be elected president of the Free Harbor league, and he was elected by a unanimous vote. On motion, John F. Francis and C. D. Wlllard were elected vice-presidents by a unanimous vote. Adjourned. DOES ANYBODY KNOW The Name of the Lady Described Below P According to that reliable authority, W. S. Gilbert, "a policeman,*/life is not a happy one," but it is a bed of roses in comparison to that of a postmaster. Each time the mail comes in he knows that he is going to be called upon to perform the functions of nearly every official position from that of the presi dent of the United States down to the local poundmaster. People write ask ing for information of every kind and description, demand investigation of family and state affairs; some are wheedling in tone, some peremptory,and many are distinctly unwarrantable. Only yesterday Postmaster Mathews found in his mail an anxious inquiry from a man regarding the possible whereabouts of his brother who was lost 49 years ago; another from some one whose mule strayed away or was stolen in '89; and still another from a bucolic resident of Indian Creek, Ky., whose Inflammable soul seems to have been moved to respond to an application to some marriage bureau or other out let from Cupid's realm, because, he says, "I am Informed that there Is a lady living in your county, 38 years old, with dark hair, brown eyes, is 5 feet 7 inches tall, weighs 171 pounds, and who says she has a good paying business in Dos Angeles, Cal. I don't know her name and I want you, if you know her name, to write it on the enclosed card and mail it to me. If you don't know her name, you might learn it by asking the sheriff of the county or the county assessor. Give her full name and ad dress. Please see to this for me at once, and I will be much obliged. Tours truly, D. P. Helton." And the card was endorsed with the full address of Mr. Helton, on one side, and the age, height and rest of the above description on the other. That's the way they do things in Knox county, Ky., evidently, and un less General Mathews closes his office and starts on a still hunt for the elusive enchantress, "Col." Helton will prob iably stamp him as "pore no-account white trash." Notice to East-Bound Passengers Passengers who have baggage to be checked east on the Santa Fe from July 12th to August 9th should, if possible, deliver their baggage at La Grande sta tion the day before starting, so as to insure its prompt forwarding. The crowd will be great and this precaution will prevent delay in delivery of baggage at destination. John J. Byrne, general passenger agent. A Test of Merit "That is a wretched picutre, and yet you praise it to the skies." "Well, you see. it was painted by a fel low I know."—Chicago Record. Nothing Better "Tell me. doctor, what do you consider an ideal case?" "A healthy man with an incurable dis ease"—Life. Steinway Pianos —>■ SOLE AGENCY BARTLETT'S MUSIC HOUSE Everything in Music. 523 B, SPRING ST. Established 157., Royal makes tha food pure, wholesome aad delicious. POWDER Absolutely Pur© ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., NEW YORK. BAFFLED THE OLD FOLKS CUPID CARRIES AWAY A BRIDE IN SPITE OF PARENTS The Groom's Parents Imagine That Their Son Has Committed Suicide, but He Has Not The futility of parents interfering in the love affairs of their children was again demonstrated yesterday when Alice N. Flynn and C. W. VonderKuhlen left the city to- get married. It was originally the intention of the couple to be united Thursday evening and the intended groom procured his license and all was made ready at the home of the-young lady's aunt at 155 East Twenty-fifth street. Shortly before the appointed hour a note was left for Miss Flynn from her affianced in which he stated that he was going away and also contained the startling declaration that he was going to commit suicide. It was stated that he was going to take this sitep because he believed his betrothed had been unfaithful and had been intimate with another young man. When a reporter called at the home of Miss Flynn's uncle and asked to see her last night he was informed that she was not at home. Further questioning elicited the fact that she had left on. the morning train, but which one could not be learned. Her aunt stated that the young people had an understanding and would meet and be married. The note had merely been a ruse to deceive Yon der Kuhlen's- parents, who are German .and objected to their son's marriage to an American. He desired to get rid of their interference. All yesterday they were In. a great furore lest the corpse of their son should be brought home. H for Santa Monica Through cars to Santa Monica leave the Plaza on the hour and half hour atid go south via Fourth, Hill and Sixteenth streets (short line.) Pasadena and Pacific Rail way. Santa Catalina Island With its throng of visitors, hundreds of at tractions and entrancing music, will be il luminated next Saturday night. Don't miss the serpentine drill of Illuminated crafts. Daily service from San Pedro. Three boats Saturday. Two boats Sunday. All prices of wan paper greatly reduced. A. A. Bckstrom. 234 South Spring street. JOTTINGS New Laws for Mine Locators aud Stockholders Price 15 cents. N. A. Wolcott & Co., prin ters and publishers, 128 S. Broadway, Los Angeles, and all booksellers. The new blanks conforming to the laws are now ready. Our Home brew Maier & Zobelein's lager, fresh from their brewery, on draught In all the principal saloons; delivered promptly In bottles or kegs. Office and brewery, 440 Aliso street; telephone 91. Hawley, King & Co.,cor. sth st. and Bwy., agents genuine Columbus Buggy company buggies and Victor bicycles. Largest variety Concord business wag ons and top delivery wagons. Hawley King & Co. Agents Victor, Keating, World and March bicycles. Hawley, King& Co. Everything on wheels. Hawley. King & Co.. cor. Fifth street and Broadway. DEATHS CONBOY—Mary Lucille Conboy, daughter of Frank and Mary Conboy, Thursday, morning, July 7, ISU7, aged 28 years 3 months and 7 days. Funeral aSturday morning at 9:30 from R. L. Garrett's undertaking parlors. Ser vices at Cathedral, thence by carriages to New Calvary. Chicago. Detroit, Brantford, Ont., and Toronto, Ont., papers please copy. BARNES—A. H. Barnes at Reno, Nev.. July 8, 1897, aged 71 years, father of Frank A. Barnes of this city. HENDRYX—At her late residence, No. j 2413 Hoover street, July 9, 1897, Lucie A. I beloved wife of Dr. Wilbur A. 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To provide working capital for this purpose we are now offering shares at 25 cents per share. Particulars, prospectus and all information will be given at 319 Wilcox Building, Los Angeles. Randsburg Gold Mining, Milling and Water Supply Co. Desmond's v 141 S. Spring Street, Bryson Block. We reflect the fashions in Hats that are prizes in value and surprises in price. We are equally strong, brilliant and attrac tive in our Furnishing Department. Like the wonderful one-horse shay, made famous by Oliver Wendell Holmes, there are now weak points in our stock. Al Straw Hats Today for . . . 50c, 75c, $1, $1.25, $1.50, $2 Special Values in Underwear Desmond's 141 S. 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