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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, October 24, 1897, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1897-10-24/ed-1/seq-7/

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BROADWAY BURGLARY
COOLLY CONCOCTED CRIME YES-
TERDAY MORNING
Six Revolvers Stolen From the Russell
Hardware Company's Store
Despite a Danish Dog
A plate glaes window in the Russell
Hardware company's store, at 441 South
Broadway, was broken Friday night
by a burglar, who reached through the
opening and secured six revolvers from
the counter. The theft was not discov
ered until yesterday morning, when the
store was opened. Not farr from the
window lay a cobblestone wrapped, in
a piece of paper which had been used
by a real estate firm as a "for rent"
sign.
The members of the firm believe that
the job was the work of hoboes. The de
tectives think that it was done by pro
fessional crooks. There Is a ring around
the hole which they suspect wa>s cut
with a diamond, but when the stone was
driven against the window it did not
break in a circle.
There were two men sleeping In the
gtore all night. They were Secretary
f. S. Johnson and his friend. J. L. Cun
ningham. They did not hear the noise
of the breaking window. A large Dan
ish dog is ariso kept In, the store, but it
was apparently not awakened, as it
raised no disturbance.
This is the third time that burglars
have attempted to enter this store with
in the past six monhts. Last April they
secured' entrance and obtained about
$600 worth of goods. Again, three months
ago, another attempt to break into the
store was made, but the thief was fright
ened away.
Three young men were seen loitering
about the store Friday evening. One of
them approached Mr. Cunningham and
asked for a quarter. Their actions
aroused suspicion at the time, and it is
now thought that they a»re probably the
parties who did the job. The detectives
have a good description of the men.
PASSED WORTHLESS CHECKS
Frank Lamoree Placed Under Arrest
for a Serious Offense
Frank Lamoree was locked in the city
prison last night for passing worthless
checks. He was arrested, on the street
about 8 ocloek by Detective Hawley.
Lamoree is a young man and a partial
paralytic.
During the past week heisolleged to
have passed a number of worthless
checks aroundi town, the specific charge
on which he was arrested being for pass
ing a check for 113.50 upon W. Harris, a
First street clothier. Here Lamoree
purchased a suit of clothes for $10, and In
payment drew a check for $13.50 on the
First National bank. He received $2.50
In change and left the suit, stating that
he would call for it the following day.
The scheme was worked in exactly the
same manner at several other stores.
A suit would be purchased and Lamoree
would state that he wished to pay for it
at the time but would call after the goods
another day. A check for two or three
dollars more than the actual purchase
price would be given and he was content
with the change. Complaint against the
young fellow was made several days ago
ond the officers have been on the lookout
for him.
Lamoree comes of respectable parents,
who formerly lived in this city, but are
now at Santa Monica. He has been in
trouble for a similar offense several
times before but his father has managed
to keep him out of the penitentiary.
BASEBALL TODAY
Two Games to be Played at Fiesta
Park
Two games of baseball will be played
this afternoon at Fiesta park If the
weather is such as to make playing pos
sible and the rains have not made the
grounds too muddy. If they are like the
two games of last Sunday they will fur
nish as good sport as lovers of the Amer
ican game can find outside thenatlonal
league. The first game will be between,
the Echoes and the Trilbys andi the fol
lowing players will occupy trie positions
Indicated:
TRILBYS. ECHOES
Majors pitcher Street
Maxwell catcher Henry-
Alexander Ist base Payne .
Perkins 2d base Early
Carroll 3d base Flnley
Brown s s Smiley
Anderson left fleldi Smith
Johnson right field Grey
Marrs center field Noye
Bullock sub Austin
The second game will be be
tween, the Los Angeles and the Trilbys.
It will be called immediately after the
first game. The following are the play
ers:
TRILBYS. LOS ANGELES
Bullock pitcher Tripp
Carroll catcher Barris
Alexander Ist base Leland
Perkins 2d base Wilson
Majors 3d base Hart
Brown s s Wept
Johnson right field. Allen
Andarson left field Ferguson
Marrs center fleldi Held
Maxwell sub
Both of these games are in the winter
tournament fotr the championship of
Southern California, the winner of
which will receive a purse of $200. The
first game will be called at 1:30 ocloek.
Charity Fete Receipts
The recent charity fete given by Mrs.
S. M. Bradbury at her residence, was not
only successful socially but financially.
The total receipts amounted to about
$800. This amount has been divided
among several of the local charitable
Institutions: The Associated Charities,
Assistance league, Catholic Ladles Aid
society. Cottage Settlement Kinder
garten, St. Vincent's Church Aid soci
ety, Sisters of Charity Orphan Asylum
andi the Happy Home Kindergarten.
Mrs. Bradbury extends her sincere
thanks to the ladles and gentlemen
whose disinterested and valuable serv
ices added so much to the success of the
fete, and she also desires to thank tho
different firms who so kindly loaned fur •
nlture, glassware and materials In the
cause of charity.
A Blind Girl a Successful Farmer
There lives twenty miles from Oak
Hill. Tex., a blind girl, Mary Ashby, who
has from a few acres of land cultivated
by herself cleared about $200 each season
for several years by the growing and
sale of vegetables. She began with no
capital and an unfenced piece of uncul
tivated land. There is now a neat fence
about her domain, a well and pump in
the center, and she has, in addition to
purchasing these, paid for a piano and
a wagon to take her vegetables to mar
ket, which ls twenty miles from her
home.
Every morning during the dry season,
she waters a certain number of plants
until she has gone over the entire place,
when she begins and goes over it agait,
In the same way. The active sense of
hearing which nature has given this
blind girl in lieu of her sight enables her
to detect Insect life easily, and by feeling
with her sensitive fingers she can dis
tinguish the nature and size of the plants
and vegetables she raises.—Louisville
Dispatch.
Cyclists' "Rules of the Road" Walk
You can tell a bicycle rider by his
walk. Not because of a peculiarity of
gait, but for the reason that he uncon
sciously follows the rules of the road
that he has learned while riding a bi
cycle.
On the sidewalks of the crowded
streets of New York and. Brooklyn a gen
tleman whose acquaintance among bi
cycle riders is quite extensive, has, as a
matter of curiosity, watched his cycling
friends walking to and from, business.
Almost without exception they pass to
the right when meeting other pedestri
ans, and to the left when passing them
from behind. When, turning a corner
the pedestrian who has learned the cycle
hugs the wall closely if going to the
right, and Is almost sure to make a long
turn if bound to the left.
If all pedestrians would observe the
rules of the road on the sidewalks as well
as the experienced bicyclists observir
them on the highways there would b*
fewer toes trampled, upon and fewer per
sons nudged In the ribs by protruding
and sharp elbows.
There is nothing more annoying to the
participants and nothing more laugh
able to the spectator than to see two
persons dancing up and down and. taking
a series of side steps because both
started to pass each other in the wrong
direction.
The bicycle is unconsciously teaching
people how best to keep out of each
other's way. Any one who does not
think the result Is sure to be beneficial
ought to attempt to stem a crowd com
ing from a theater or crossing the bridge
at rush hours. There will be no polish
left on the rash individual's shoes, there
will be mud, stains on his garments, and
a feeling of deep, bitter resentment
against all mankind in his bosom.—New-
York Journal.
The Alligator Swallowed Her Poodle
Rye, N. V.—A big female alligator and
three little ones were found here a few
days ago by Miss Minnie McCulley. She
was driving to the railroad station and
her pretty French poodle, Pet, was fol
lowing after her joyously.
The poodle noticed a black object In
the water of Blind brook just ashismis
tress drove over the rustic bridge. Pel
stopped and approached the bank, bark
ing furiously. Suddenly Mis® McCulley
heard a short sharp yell of agony. She
stopped her cart and turned, to look for
Pet. The dog was not to be seen.
Miss McCulley dismounted, and, asshe
reached the brook, beheld Pet between
the jaws of a good-sized alligator. The
poodle whined plteously as the alligator
sank into the water. The alligator soon
rose to the surface of the pondi with a
wicked look of complacence. A red spot
ln.-the water of the brook; wa» the only
trace of Pet.
Miss McCulley got Into her cart and
drove rapidly into Rye village, where she
found Soloman Ireland, an old sailor
and fisherman. Ireland procured a net
and hurried to Blind brook.
The alligator had crawled onto the
bank of the stream and was sunning It
self. Ireland soon had the alligator in
his net, and, after a brief struggle, the
reptile, which is about three feet long,
was transferred to a box. Ireland con
tinued in his search of the stream think
ing there might he more, and found three
baby " 'gators'* along the banks.
The big alligator and the three little
ores have been placed In a tank and are
being exhibited by Ireland. The only
theory for the presence of the alligators
in Blind brook ls that they may have
escaped from a collection of animals be
longing to some wealthy resident of Rye
or Orienta Point.—New York Herald.
A Phonograph for the Sick Man
Mr. Simons, who lately passed through
a period of critical illness, is now con
valescent, although still unable to leave
the hospital.
While he was fretting over a lack of
entertainment, a friend thought of the
phonograph. Mr. Simons was moved
Into a private room at the hospital and
a phonograph with a megaphone attach
ment was put to work for his benefit.
He would lie there for hours at a tlmf
and listen to brass bands, comic orators
and vaudeville singers, and, although he
would have preferred a real perform
ance in a theater, he enjoyed the enter
tainment very much.
One of Simons' friends gave a dinner
party and. he received an invitation, al
though it was known, of course, that he
could not attend. But the convalescent
was not to be robbed of all the fun. He
sent a phonograph to the dinner party
and had the stories, the laughter and the
music recorded on the cylinder and he
got them al! second-hand next day
Then he had a phonograph sent to his
office, and it took the street noises and
the talk of his employes, and when he
heard these he was homesick for the roar
of wheels on the granite blocks.—Chi
cago Record.
Wright Dinner
Mr. and Mrs. Wright Conklin of 204
East Twenty-seventh entertained with
a dinner last Sunday evening In honor of
Mrs. Conklin's mother, Mrs. Wm.
Block of San Francisco, and Mrs. B
Atkinson, mother of Mr. Conklin. Tht
table was effectively- decorated with
emilax and lilies, and bands of wide rib
bon crossed and terminated at each
corner with large bows. The mantel and
sideboard were banked with white and
green, and a delightful menu wasserved.
The guests were Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Mac
kenzie, Miss Claire Mackenzie, Flossie
Mackenzie, Mrs. J. Riffenberlck. Miss
Riffenberick and John and Tom Riffen
berlck.
The Band Didn't Play On
Broadway was less lively last night
than it has been before for weeks on
Saturday right. The Seventh Regi
ment band, after playing one number,
was diriven. home by the shower which
fell about 7:30 ard. the crowd, which
had already grown to a goodly size, fleci
for shelter at the same time.
Latest styles wall paper at A. A Eck-
Strom's, 824 South Spring street.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 24, 1897
I Historic Sale I
VALUES you have never dreamed of. PRICES that will be handed down as f> >-v - T"> Z *r
history. We scoured the eastern market; we secured the goods at the right f| till ■ OT IV n I
values. Never before have you had placed before you such a «*w v m
4Ct% yd Stock of New and Seasonable Merchandise to be sold at marvelously low price.
Monday Morning at 8:30 the whole stock will be placed on Sale
' , , Ladl»s' Beaver Ladies' 34-inch Men's *1.00
5c 48-inch First a | All Linen
Tabic Cape, iO C Quality SCOtCh PlaidS Fine Dm*
apron checked Oil Worth *~„ a£|./\ RubberS ** f * Dress N« n ki n<s
Ginghams Cloth Sptcial KVJ UnJ napkins
++ r Kersey Do Ub le \t£B&? + -A „ JT
2? W ft *p ! L S 58 c a. Iff 98° 68 c
Va '" e Patent Leather tips. l/U
*"—""" 6Xc Glove Finish
uHc 34-inch Ladies' Separate —— CafflbriC C ? f ™*
AM «oc Skirt, $| 72 Kid I !„:„„ -\A FanCY Crochet
BS£ * r Oxfords * I hiT, gl °
Towel Silkolines Wofthdouble - * Jyffl- 1 Silks Spreads
_ mm 4 *5c Ladies' in all the mm
5 C 51* =». s~2s° 25* 3?
—— ————— _____Massasappa All sizes 44-inch ———— —————•
Shades ™" F "i|" & c C S, S 71 C S ' CllanS t*. ¥ -
c3l A ",„" i.2K* O 4 f u,ts ' /I TM Umbr'las
with AprOllS , Sizes - , Paragon
Spring Roilers, * L.dies'"New Style" ~.00 ~ UIOVCS> «—
10* 12i c ST48 C P—l4 c ar— 3s 10 1 48 c
Sizes ———■—»—ni— —
Special Notice ma********* ,« " ffi /»1 C Special Attention
Machine c sweaters C Paper „SaPSs
)WC Thread A"i Lar * c Ro " of GloveVVrchased here
W Lolors ;•' kept in repair one year gratis.
ioc Corset Mens Special Bargain
Purchase in the House CIaSDS P»r Apf CU 11 C »i.oo Kid Gloves, all shades,
'"'Sa Si 8 " „^ sps, C c Hats, XS Shoe I I
10c free. 1 g O j au..., 00 [Dressing | 50c
Every Department is crowded with bargains. Prices here guaranteed lower than in New York and Chicago. Positively goods as
represented; your money refunded for the asking; no disappointment; no chances taken; everything in your favor if you trade here.
..Broadway Department Store..
— — 4TH AND BROADWAY
ttt?nte s Biven } Watch for the Great Remnant Sale
PERSONAL
J. D. Reed of the United States army
is here for a week.
Li. H. Lord., an insurance adjuster
from San Francisco, is in the city.
F. H. Gruweli, clerk of Riverside
county, is in. the city for a few nays.
Jules C. Cerf, representing Phelpss
Dodge & Palmer of Chicago, is in the
city.
Genial Phil Joseph and his loud smile,
representing Drown Bros, of San Fran
cisco, is in the city.
Major John Gray, a prominent Na
tional Guarajiman of San Diego, is in
Los Angeles.
J. A. Peabodiy, wife and, daughter,
Helen, Pc-abody, of Atlanta, Ga., are
visiting frie<n.ds in the city.
F. M. Frye, ticket agent in the South
ern Pacific office at Santa Barbara, is
spending a few days in the city.
W. S. McCuen and wife from Oil City,
Pa., have arrived here for the winter.
Jefferson Chandler arrived in the city
Won His Coffin on a Wager
John Deitzer, for forty years a
resident of Shelbyville, Ind., was
buried Monday In a coffin won on a po
litical wager made many years ago.
Soon after coming to this city deceased
formed the acquaintance of Thomas A.
Hendricks, then a struggling lawyer in
this place. He was a great admirer of
the statesman, and when Governor Hen
dricks" remains lay in state at Indian
apolis, Deitzer was there to extol the
good qualities of his dead friend.
When Hendricks ran for governor of
Indiana in 1872 and. defeated by a nar
row margin Thomas M. Browne, the
story is related that from the day of his
nomination until he was Inaugurated
governor, Deitzer never closed his eyes
in sleep. During the memorable cam
paign Deitzer wagered his all on there
suit, the last bet made by him being $30
against a coffin with Undertaker
Joseph Cummins.
Hendricks was elected, Deltzer's
measure taken and the eoffln made.
Cummins kept it In good shape, too, but
died three year* ago. and Deitzer had
his eoffln taken home, and It was his last
request that he be burled in It, which was
carried out—Chicago Times-Herald.
Oakland, Too
A letter was received In Los Angeles
some days ago from Lake Geneva, Wis
consin, which was written by a man
who asked to have copies of the Los
Angeles papers sent to him, because he
desired to learn something about the
hotels of that city, to which he pro
posed to pay a visit. The papers were
duly sent him, but, alas! not one of them
contained a single advertisement of a
Los Angeles hotel. The Herald remarks
on this Incident: "The hotel keepers of
this city, who owe so much to the press
for proclaiming abroad the advantages
of Southern California and drawing
hither thousands of visitors and home
seekers, do not contribute a dollar in ad
vertising toward maintaining the- daily
press." The indictment would be equally
I good in some other cities, and would not
be very far wrong in Oakland, where the
hotel men are almost unknown through
the medium of the newspapers.—Oak
land Enquirer.
I At j
1 10,000 Acres f
j: Farm Lands, in Lots to Suit $
j ' By ordf rof the executors, we will sell at €
, ► public auction, to the highest biddt r, €
, > io.oqo acre of the fstate of f. \V. Mitchell, *
i ► deceased, in subdivisions of 20 acres and <
► up words, ou %
\ SATURDAY, NOV. 6, 1897 j!
i In the town hall at At water, Merced Co, <'
( l f rrc barbecue nt is o'clock, Sule com- < 1
<, ineuces at I o'clock sharp, rain orahlue, , '
i ' No better fruit fir farm lauds in Cali* * !
i 1 forir'n. Alfalfa Mig.v beets, nwei t potatoes <
* uuA yntni; lur.m produce yield heavily. * ,
* Uxcursi } train from Snu Francisco ' i
I ( ■ml way m ttiuiiH on day of sale. 1
' 1 Lnrge new map of California (retails , 1
'► at fr.to) showing of proncriy, <■
' > scut free: also detail 111 ips and catalogue, t
|! McAFEE BROTHERS €
1 > Rial Km*lc Agents and Auctioneers X
* I 100 Montgomorj 9t. Sail Prtnclsco $
LICAD IN QUALITY AND QUANTITY
The Pure Food
Exhibition
This is the last week the greatest of all. We will thor
oughly demonstrate California Canned Fruits and Vegeta
tables. Come in and examine them. They will be opened
for your inspection.
Whittier Canning Co.
Fruits and Vegetables
Stetson's Canning Co.
Fruits and Vegetables
The J. H. Flickinger Co.
Fruits
Hickmott Canning Co.
Asparagus
These Are the Finest Lines Packed
Telephone Main 26. 216-218 South Spring Street
New York Specialists
Cttf «. Alt Chronic, Nervous and Spo
vUre c ibi diseases of both MEN and
WOMEN. Our («os are the lowest
Consultation FREE. Hours 9to 13,
1 to 5, 7 to 8. Sundays, 10 to 2.
230 H South Main.
PERRY, MOTT &* COYS"
LanrrMteir Yard!
AND PLANING MILL
816 Commercial Street, Los Angeles, CaL
LOS ANGELES AND REDONDO RAlD
way company.
Los Angeles depot: Cor. Grand aye. ant
Jefferson St.
Leave Leave
Los Angeles Redondo for
for Redondo Los Angeles
8:10 a.m. Sun. only 7:00 a.m. Sun. only
9:30 a.m. daily 8:00 a.m. daily
10:45 a.m. Sun. only 9:30 a.m. Sun. only
1:30 p.m. dally 11:00 a.m. daily
6:30 p.m. daily 4:15 p.m. daily
7:00 p.m. Sun. only 5:45 p.m. Sun. only
Take Grand-aye. electric cars or Main
st. and Agricultural park cars.
L. j. PERRY, Superintendent.
PACIFIC COASTSTEAMSHIf CO
The company's elegant steamers SANTA.
ROSA and QUEEN leave REDONDO at
11 a. m. and PORT LOS ANGELES at 2:20
p. m. for San Francisco, via Santa Barbara
and Port Harford Oct. 3. 7, 11, 15, 19, 23, 27,
31, Nov 4, 8. 12, 16 20, 24, 2S. Dec. 2, 6. 10, 14,
IR. 22. 26, 30. Leave PORT LOS AN
GELES at 6 a. m. and REDONDO at 11 a.
m. for San Diego. Oct. 1. 5, 9, 13. 17. 21, 25,
29, Nov. 2, 6, 10. 14, IS, 22, 26, 30. Dec. 1
8, 12, 16. 20, 24, 2S. The QUEEN calls; also at
Newport. Cars connect via Redondo leave
Santa Fe depot at 9:45 a. m., or from Re
dondo railway depot at 9:30 a. m.
Cars connect via Port Los Angeles leave
S. P. R. R. depot at 1:35 p. m. for steamers
north bound.
The steamers EUREKA and COOS BAT
leave SAN PEDRO and EAST SAN PE
DRO for San Francisco, via Ventura. Car
(penteria, Santa Barbara. Gaviota, Port
Harford, Cayucos, San Simeon, Monterey
and Santa Cruz at 6:30 p. m., Oct. 4, 8,12,16,
20, 24, 28, Nov. 1, 5, 9. 13, 17, 21, 25, 29, Deo.
3, 7. 11, 15, 19, 23. 27, 31. Cars connect
with steamers via San Pedro leave S. P.
R. R. (Arcade depot) at 5:03 p. m. and Ter
minal railway depot at 5:15 p. m. The
company reserves the right to change
without previous notice steamers, sailing
dates and hours of sailing.
W. PARRIS, Agt., 124 W. Second st„ Los
Angeles.
GOODALL, PERKINS & CO., General
Agents, San Francisco.
LOS ANGELES TERMINAL RAILWAX
September 20, 18(7.
PASADENA
Leave Arrive
Los Angeles . Los Angeles
7:25 a. m. rjj£ 8:35 a. m.
8:20 a. m. , ij 9:30 a. m.
9:30 a. m. ,( l 11:10 a. m.
11:50 a. m. "* . 1:15 p. m.
3:25 p. m. 6:10 p. m.
4:55 p. m. 6:00 p. m.
•6:35 p. m. '7:35 p. m.
MT. LOWE AND ALTADENA
9:30 a. m. 11:10 a. m.
3:25 p. m. 5:10 p. m.
The only line from Los Angeles making
connection with Mt. Lowe Railway with
out change of cars.
GLENDALE
6:55 a- m. 8:10 a. m.
12:30 p. m. 1:45 p. m.
6:15 p. m. 6:30 p. m.
LONG BEACH AND SAN PEDRO
8:40 a. m. 8:15 a. m.
1:22 p. m. 11:45 a. m.
6:15 p. m. 4:50 p. m.
6:30 p. m.
CATALINA ISLAND
••8:40 a. m. "6:30 p. m.
•Sundays only.
••Sundays excepted.
Direct connections with steamer He*,
mosa. going and returning dally, except
Sundays. The beet Ashing on the coast
Boyle Heights can pass Terminal statloa.
W. J. COX
General Passenger Agent.
7

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