Los Angeles Herald from Los Angeles, California on November 26, 1890 · Page 5
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Los Angeles Herald from Los Angeles, California · Page 5

Los Angeles, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 26, 1890
Page 5
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FORMER RIVALS. RASMUS AND SINDEN WANTED TO MARRY THE SAME GIRL. A Somewhat, Sensational Case—What Sin - den's Lawyers Claim Will be Their Defense—An Old Story Revived. The trial of H. V. Sinden for assault to murder was begun yesterday morning before Judge Cheney, in department one of the superior court. Sinden is charged with making an attempt to take the life of Albert Rasmus on the evening of July 17th. Rasmus is a hack driver and is well known about town. Sinden, at the time the crime was committed, was in the employ of A. B. Lawson, and worked as a patrolman in Pasadena, lie is a married man, and his spouse is said to have been the cause of trouble between the men. On the evening of July 17th Rasmus went to visit his wife, who was then living with a family on Washington street, west of Figueroa. He had been at the house for some time when his wife complained that Sinden was about the grounds adjacent to the house, and that his presence was an annoyance to her. The husband scouted around the premises and found Sinden. Both men happened to board the same car to come down town. Neither spoke, and everything was lovely until the car passed the junction of Spring and Sixth streets, when Sinden walked through the car and along the running board until he stood at Rasmus' side, when he drew a large pistol and fired, then sprang from the car and ran. The ball struck Rasmus on the right side of the neck and made so bad a wound that at first fatal consequences were feared. His assailant was captured a few hours after the shooting and has been in jail ever since. The conductor of the car upon which the shooting took place, Dr. N. H. Morrison, the police surgeon, and Rasmus were on the stand, and the prosecution closed with a strong case. The defendant's attorneys announced that they will prove Mrs. Rasmus a woman of a bad moral character. That she was engaged to marry Sinden in 1887, and that in April oi that year Rasmus broke the match and married her himself. That after the marriage Rasmus put her to work as a waitress in a beer hall. The defense also claims that Rasmus threatened to kill Sinden, and that on the evening of the shooting Rasmus put his hand in his pocket as if to draw a pistol, as Sinden reached his side. The defense occupied the balance of the clay in examining witnesses as to the character of Sinden, Rasmus and Mrs. Rasmus. The trial will be resumed at 10 o'clock this morning. RECITATION AND SONG. A Pleasant Evening Passed in a Business College. The Los Angeles Business College rooms were crowded with tiie friends of the pupils of the institution, and other invited guests, last night, to enjoy a most entertaining evening. A varied and finely selected programme of vocal and instrumental music had been arranged, interspersed with short and apposite offhand addresses, by President Shrader and Colonel J. J. Ayers, and everything passed off so finely that the large audience voted the whole affair a splendid success. Katie, Harry and Charlie Schoneman, three children ranging from about (i to 12 years of age, took the assembled guests by storm. The little girl played upon the zither, and her brothers upon violins. They discoursed the sweetest of music, and showed a mastery in instrumentation that marked them out as prodigies of skill in their art. W. H. Alter, one of the pupils of the college, delighted ihe audience with the execution of several pieces on the mandolin, and W. S. Newton astonished them with an instrumental duet on the guitar and harmonicum. Miss Etta Brock and Miss Grace Dickey gave, solos upon the piano with entire acceptance, and Mrs. John Torrey sang a Vocal solo with exquisite effect, and yielded to an encore by singing a delightful little romance about the broken pitcher and the distressed maiden and new-found lover. Mrs. Torrey's rich, ripe and well-trained voice was greatly appreciated. Miss Jessie Shelton, Miss Eva Solomon, Miss L. Minnie Thomas and Mr. P. W. Allender each delivered a recitation, and received the compliments of the audience. As the assemblage dispersed, it was evident from their remarks that they felt that they had been most delightfully entertained. HAZARD'S BIG HEAD. He Is a Bigger Man Than the Great Majority. Editors Herald :—We have an executive officer who says he will bow to the will of the majority, provided the will of the majority will first bow to his will, otherwise he will veto the will of the majority. That he is a bigger man than the majority all put together. His Action would have been more manly if it had been a direct veto, for then it would have been robbed of trickery. The mayor knew the council would not submit to his dictatorship, or enter into trading for his benefit, but then this byplay might divert attention from his defiance of tbe will of the majority. If the Democrats will put in nomination for mayor such a man that self-respecting men can proudly support him, tne best men of tbe Republican party will, I believe, see that he is not defeated by the autocrat of the hour. Yours truly, M. L. Wicks. TO THE OCEAN. The San Gabriel Rapid Transit Road to be Extended. The San Gabriel Rapid Transit Railway company will soon increase its capital stock to a considerable amount. Those on the inside of the company's THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 26, 1890. plans are silent as to what use will be made of the money, but it is rumored that tbe increase is for the purpose of extending the road to the ocean, either at Santa Monica or Ballona. Another story is that the road will .be built further east. At any rate there is little doubt but what an extension one way or the other, or both, is intended. BOTH NABBED. Two Young Men Steal a Team and Buggy at Lompoc. Two young men named Herbert J. Ingersoll and Bill Doughtery were yesterday brought to this city and lodged in the city prison upon charges of grand larceny aud embezzlement respectively, under somewhat peculiar circumstances. On Saturday morning last Chief Glass was notiiied that a span of line horses, a buggy and harness had been disposed of by auction at a sale an Los Angeles street at a suspiciously low figure, and that official telegraphed to some of the neighboring towns to learn whether or not such an outfit was missing. A few hours later a reply came from Santa Barbara to the effect that W. Talbott, a Lompoc liveryman, had lost a team, and would come down to identify it. He arrived in this city on Saturday night, too late, however, to assist the police in preventing the youths, who claimed the carriage and team, from leaving town. On Sunday morning descriptions of the missing men were sent out all over Southern California, with the result that on Monday morning Detective Mc'/arland, of San Diego, telegraphed that he had arrested Bill Dougherty, one of the suspects, and would bring him up. Marshal Insley, of Santa Ana, subsequently arrested Ingersoll, at that place, and both men made confessions. It appears that Ingersoll hired the buggy and team from Talbott, at Lompoc, for four days, stating that he was going to Santa Barbara for his invalid mother. Three hundred yards from Talbott's stable, however, he picked up his chum Dougherty, and they drove together to Los Angeles in about three days, and put up at Chick's stable. Dougherty then took hold of the financial part of the scheme, and when the outfit was knocked down for $125. received the cash, promising to meet Ingersoll at the corner of Fifth and Spring streets Saturday night and divide the proceeds. Ingersoll failed to keep the appointment and Dougherty, forgetful of the old adage about honor among thieves, hied himself to San Diego and proceeded to "blow in" his illgotten gains. Ingersoll in the meantime went to hunt up bis partner in crime, and failing to find him, jumped to the conclusion that he bad gone to visit bis relatives at Santa Ana, and went therejhimself, with the result that he was arrested. Dougherty, when captured at San Diego, was hilariously drunk, and had spent all but $23 of the money obtained from the sale of the outfit. SECOND-STREET CABLE. Sold Out to the Belt Electric Company. It is very authentically reported that the Second-street Cable company has sold out to the Belt Electric company. It has been known for some time that this matter was talked of, and that positive overtures had been made to the cable people. By this sale two important changes will be made in the #oad. It will be operated by electricity instead of by a cable, and the route will be up Second to Olive, Olive to First, and First to the western limits of the city. The lower end of the road to the railroad depots will probably not be changed. Mr. Benchley, of the Pacific Rolling mill, which had the contract to build the cable, has been here for some time, and it is understood that his presence was for the purpose of aiding in the transfer of the franchise, as his company held the cable people bound by the terms of the contract. Tho Belt company, no doubt, will now push the work. TIED TOGETHER. People Who Were Yesterday Legally Permitted to Marry. Marriage licenses were yesterday issued to the following persons: Francis M. Eagleston, aged 36, and Mrs. Etta B. Bailey, aged ;!0, both residents of Los Angeles. Edward F. Kern, aged 30, and Avelene Miller, aged 25, both residing in Los Angeles. Charles J. Bickford, aged2o,and Sadie Mcintosh, aged 28, both rcsidcntsof this city. Jacob Arrent, aged 25. and Amelia Mandau, aged 25, both residents oi Fullerton. Pierre Eyraud, aged 35, and Virginie Eyraud, aged 27, both residents of Los Angeles. NEW CASES. Matters Which will Furnish Business For the Lawyers. The following new suits were filed with tlte county clerk yesterday : J. M. Daviel vs. E. M. Haskell, complaint on foreclosure of mortgage of |907. W. D. Childress and A. D. Childress vs. The Los Angeles Electric Railway company. Suit to recover on a promissory note for $353. Harry Blackmail vs. Brainard Smith et al. Complaint on foreclosure of mortgage for $2500. Not So Much of a D«seit. Antelope valley ten years ago was not considered to be worth a cent. A year ago, when 17,000 sacks of wheat were shipped from Lancaster, the people wonderad at such results from farming on the desert. This year overtops last 100 per cent., for the shipments from Lancaster, according to the books of the ra'lroad company, aggregate 34,804 sacks. A sack weighs about 120 pounds. That is more than 200 carloads. Tlie Corfu Dining Tartars, 130% s, spring street, up stuirs, are prepared to serve families or parties with Thanksgiving Dinner from 13to 8. Especial arrangements will be made for families aud private oarties on application. Dinner, 12 to 8, 50c. THE SUNDAY SCHOOL. The Delegates in Attendance at the Convention. The seventh annual convention of the Los Angeles Sabbath-school association began yesterday at the First Congregational church. Ths following delegates are in attendance from outside of the city: San Fernando. Presbyterian — Miss Maud Turner, Rev. D. McCunn. Methodist Episcopal—Rev. P. H. Bodkin, C. N. Everett, J. K. Hawk, Sheridan Smith, A. K. Johnston, Mrs. Jennie Kahler. San Pedro. Methodist Episcopal—James T. Martin, Mrs. J. Harrington, Mrs. B. Swartz. The Palms. United Brethren—Louis Stephens, G. M. Hickman, Rev. 11. S. Monger. Baptist—ltev. A. P. Brown, Mr. Craves, Hattie M. Coyner. Paitadena. First Presbyterian—Mr. Graves, Mr. Palmatur, Mrs. Mosher, Miss McNair, Mrs. Hartley. Mrs. Chadwick, Miss Palmatur, Miss Visscher. First Congregational — Prof. W. S. Monroe, Mrs. H. C. Bennett, Mrs. Dwight, Miss Blakeslee, Prof. Hamilton, Miss Bovnton, A. K. Nash. Methodist—Alico B. White, Mrs. J. A. Buchanan, Mr. Darwin Lambert, Miss Etta Davis. First Methodist—A. F. M. Strong, Mrs. J. H. Johnston, S. J. Reynolds, A. E. Baldwin. Mrs. J. W. Sedgwick. Miss Claudine Stevens, Dr. M. Ella Whipple, Rev. J. W. Phelps, Mrs. Smith, Miss Delia Bishop, Miss Anna White, E. F. Brown, Cyrus Mathews. Downey. Baptist—Rev. J. E. Barnes, W. H. Pendleton, Dr. A. C. Bryan, Mrs. A. C. Bryan, J. J. Tweedy, Miss Rosa Edwards, Frank Pendleton. Presbyterian : W. I. Browning, Mrs. M. A. Browning, Mrs. Lilla Harding, Misß Jennie Blythe, Miss Carrie Harding. Christian: Mrs. M. S. Julian, W. T. Kenduck, M>-s. J. C. Kenduck. Monrovia. Baptist: Mr. Lombard, Mr. W. C. Badian, Rev. N. Gregory. Mrs. E. L. 1 totchkiss. First Presbyterian : Mrs. F. M. Rosenborg, Mr. j. H. McKnight. First Congregational: R.H.Wilson, Mrs. E. H. Bigelow. Garvanza. Methodist: 8. Gay, Mrs. M. 15. Fel- 1 lows, Miss Jennie Gilbert. El Monte. Union Sunday School: Mr. J. L. S. Rush, Miss Belle Adams, Miss Belle Bryant, Miss Lena Killiam. Huarte. Methodist South: I). S. Shroode, John Shatters. Burbnak. Alvin Crowe, Sam Phillips, Charles ; Miller, Charles Foster, Jr. Comptoii. Congregational: Mines. Lossing and Hazeltlne, Emma Jones and Mrs. B. G. Cleveland. Methodist: Nelson Ward, Eva Walton, Rev. C. P. Wilson, Ada Legg, Mrs. H. M. Ward, Lillie Morrison and Mr. George H. Mason. ( akuenta. Union : Mrs. Rebecca Hulburt, Misses Roberts, Wright and May Molloy. Sierra Madre. Congregational: Mrs. White, Misses Belle Moss and Constance Trussell and Arthur Carter. Pomona. Presbyterian: Dr. J. A. Gordon, W. j M. Woody, T. K. Ad;iras, Marion Brown, I Bertha Ha.itt and Miss Eva Ralph. Christian: Misses Etta Farlev and Belle Rhorer, J. W. Fulton and'Evie Standefer. Pilgrim Congregation : John 11. Dale, D. Barrows, H. S. Haskell, Miss R. B. Smith, Miss Anna Nichols, Miss Charlotte Palmer. Methodist South: Mrs. K. Hicklin Miss Ollie Petty. Alhambra: Mrs.Cromwell, Mrs. Eddy, Miss James, Mis.-, Ella Cramer, Mrs. M. A. Drake, Miss Jennie Rudolph. Vernon: R. H. Stone, Mrs. R. H. Stone, Asa Hall, Mrs. Asa Hall, Mrs. J. W. Blaikie. Olivewood: Mrs. Laura Holhnan, Mrs. H. L. Bryant. Clearwater: Mrs. Rrewer, Mrs. Ma- ! son, Mr. Martin, Mr. Hininan. Azusa: F. D. Ballard. Cnrmeiictta. Union: Mrs. C. A. Monroe. Mrs. I Brunson, Wallace Hungerlord. Giendaie. Presbyterian: Mrs. L. Wardell, Miss Agnes Fiske, Miss Fannie Dodd, Miss Minnie Avers. Methodist: Mrs. A. C. Hogaboom, I Rev. S. B. Woolpert. Itivera. Presbyterian: Miss Mary Cooper, Miss ! Lottie Abl>ott, William Darman, Wm. Davis. Santu Monica. Presbyterian: Dr. Weller, A. J. Viele, Miss Levitt. Miss Vawter, Miss Dunn. JOSEPH COOK, The Great Boston Orator Tonight at Pasadena. The well-known Bosffen platform orator lectures tonight at Pasadena, his subject being "intimate America." Joseph Cook needs no introduction to a citizen of the United States, and there will undoubtedly be a large turnout. To accommodate Los Angeles people a epecial train will be run from Pasadena to Los Angeles on the Cross road at the close of the lecture. Los Angeles people attending the lecture may obtain a reserved seat ticket at the door for 50 I cents by exhibiting thoir return tickets to IjOs Angeles. The regular price for I reserved seats is 75 cents. This special rate is only made to accommodate Los j Angeles people, who would not otherwise have an opportunity of hearing j | this lecture. Dr. Cook has a different j j subject for his Los Angeles lecture. THOS. CAYSTILE. An Old-Timer Passed Away Yesterday. Yesterday morning Thomas Caystile, an old-timer, passed away at his late residence on Rosas street, in this city. He was the father of the late Thomas Caystile and of Mrs Jesse Yarnell. Mr. Cavstile was fully four-score "flareold. ! m A Hlg Stock Sale. \. H. Denker has made up his mind to subdivide and sell the Rodeo de las Aquas in small farms. To this end he is j 1 selling oil' his cattle and horses. Ben O. Rhoades sold a good deal of the stock ; yesterday, and sells more today. The | sales are well attended. Orink Ki.cai.ypta lor all stomach troubles. j "Seven Modern Wonders" is the striking sub- I teotottbat world-famous orator. Joseph Cook, j PARALYZED THE PRESIDENT. An Excited Republican Abuses Mr. Harrison to His Face. A New York World special from Washington says: The dissatisfaction among the Republicans with the administration reached an amusing climax today. President Harrison was subjected to a violent and vigorous denunciation by a member of bis party, and an office-holder at that, who entered the white house and addressed the president face to face. The man who thus vented his indignation upon the party chief is Arthur P. Cunningham, [an employee of the senate document room. Cunningham has been very much dissatisfied with the incapacity which he fancies the president has shown since he first entered the white house, and has not failed in public and private to express his views. The recent defeat of the Republican party has made him even more bitter in his denunciation of Mr. Harrison. He has not hesitated to say that the overwhelming setback which the party received in the recent election is due to the president, and to the fact that the policy he mapped out has been followed, against the better judgment of Secretary Biaine and other leaders. He has stigmatized the chief executive not only as a disgrace to his party, but to the country which he has misgoverned. At about, 3 o'clock this afternoon he engaged in his favorite pastime of abusing Mr. Harrison to a crowd of his friends gathered in a hotel lobby, when one of them said, jokingly : "Why don't you tell Ben your opinion of him?" Cunningham seemed to be very much impressed with the suggestion, and said : "That is a good idea, and I believe that I will do it." So saying he started toward the White House. The friends thought he was jesting and paid no further attention to him, but Cunningham was in sober earnest and went direct to the White House. He was known by tbe doorkeeper there, and bad no difficulty in securing admittance to the room of Private Secretary Ilalford. This adjoins the private oflice of the president. Cunningbam asked if the president was in, and receiving an affirmative reply, rushed into the room where the chief executive sat busily engaged in writing. Tlie president looked up surprised at the intrusion, and demanded to know what Cunningham wanted. "I want to tell you what 1 think of you," was the reply, and with that he proceeded to favor the chief magistrate with his opinion, couched in the choicest billingsgate. The president was nearly paralyzed at the violence of the onslaught, and sat helplessly clinging to his desk while Cunningham continued to pour forth the vials of his wrath. When Mr. Cunningham had exhausted his vocabulary of invective and had applied to Mr. Harrison every opprobious epithet be could think of, the President called Mr. Halford and demanded that an officer be summoned to remove the intruder. This (lid not have the effect of quieting Cunningham, and he launched forth With a fresh volley of oaths, which he continued to use until the arrival of Special Officer Cross, who placed him under arrest. A patrol wagon was summoned and Cunningham was removed to the station house, and here he was locked up on a charge of disorderly conduct. His brother was sent for and furnished bail for his appearance in the police court in the morning. -Cunningham has always been an active Republican, in spite of the-fact that he is recently tnrned against the administration. He was for several years sergeant-at-arms of the Republican national committee, and when the celebration in honor of President Harrison's election was held, he himself fired off the cannon in honor of his party's tri- I uniph. Since then, however, he has I changed his opinion of the administra| tion, and has gradually grown more bitter until today, when he reached the ! climax. Cunningham alleges that he was on Friday last informed that his uncle, John Cunningham, had died in Australia Bix years ago, leaving an estate valued at $1,500,000, to which he is the sole heir. The story was discredited at lirst by his friends, but he has since Friday had a large amount of money, which he says he obtained from his attorney. Huntington's Old Pard Dead. San Fkancisco, Nov. 25. —News was received here today of the death of Florian A. Wassol, business partner of Collis P. Huntington, in the early mining days. Mr. Wassol died of pneumonia at Los Gatos, on Saturday last, at the age of HO years. He was born in Baltimore in 1810. He came to California in 185 M, and engaged in the wholesale hardware business with 0. P. Huntington in Sacramento. He retired from active business pursuits in 1800 and has lived on his ranch near Los Gatos since 1883. For- a time he was associated in business with Henry Mervin of Sacramento and John Van Antwerp of New York, under the linn name of Wassol, Mervin & Co. Hay District Races. San Francisco, Nov. 25. — Hay District races: Track slow, owing to a light rain having fallen. Three-iiuarter mile heats—Applause won first and second heats; Forste.r »cci ond; best time 1 :18j£. Second race, one and three-fourth miles—Sheridan won, Mabel second; time :S:ll Third race, live-eighths mile—Rico won, Princess 1 second; time 1:03. Fourth race, seven-eighths mile —Pill- won, Cheerful second; time 1:34. Knocked Down and Kohbed. Milwaukee, Nov. 25. —William Clark, owner of an electric light plant, came to Milwaukee today and drew $20,000 from a bank. When mar the depot he was knocked down by two men who had been following him, and who relieved him of the money. The robbers escaped. Mrs. Partington Dead. Boston, Nov. 25. —Benjamin Pen hallow Shillaber, familiarly known as .Mrs. Partington, died this evening at Chelsea, aged 70. For many years the victim of rheumatism, he died of heart disease, having within a short time been prostrated by the latter affliction. The Steamer Pueltla Attached. San Francisco, Nov. 25.—John Rosenfield'i sons today levied an attachment on the steamer City of Puebla, to secure a claim of $30,000' for coal sold to the Oregon Improvement company. Arrived From China. San Fkancisco, Nov. 20.—The steamer Gaelic arrived from China and Japan early this (Wednesday) morning. I. Adam, Pioneer Tailor. Call ou him ut 213 N. Spring street I up stairs) for the best fits and lowest prices ia the city. Adam does his work at home, ou short notice, and always suits his patrons. Try "Pride of the Family" soap. Sea Otter Not Kxtineti Mr. Chapman states that he saw a blind of forty sea otters In company with a school of porpoises and black fish sport| ing in t'#o ocean off his place on the I shore above Gray's harbor. So the otter j is not so nearly extinct as some imagine from the small number of their skin» ! which now find their way to market. It is a shy animal, living most of the time in the water, and often going far from land, but coming ashore to produce. It is a stupid, inoffensive animal, much like a seal in its nature and habits. The skull is seldom seen in museums, and the species will probably be extinct in a few years.—Olympic Tribune. Mrs. Julia J. Irvine has been appointed junior prof essor of Greek at Wellesley college. At tho intercollegiate contest j she took the prize over sixty Greek stu- j dents. Mrs. Irvine is a graduate of Cor- | ttell, and took a special course in Leipslc i college. DAILY REAL ESTATE~RECORD. i . | Tcksday, Nov. 25, 1890. I TRANSFERS. San Fernando Valley Impt Co to W B Barber I —Lots 55 50 57 and 58 in sec 17, lots 71 72 7:t ! 74 87 88 80 90 01 02 08 04 97 98 99 100 101 I 102 103 104 105 100 117 118 110 120 121 122 123 124 129 126 127 128 in see. 18. lots 71 88 89 93 94 97 98 <»!> 100 101 102 103 104 109 100 118 119 120 121 122 123 124 125 I 120 127 128 in sec 13, lots 10 11 14 15 18 19 22 23 34 35 40 47 in sec 24 Chatsworth park, E U lot 93 94 all of lots 99 100 123 124 125 j 120 in sec 7, W y, lots 3 4 all of 5 (i 27 28, W U I lots 37 38 all of 39 40 57 58 79 80 81 82 S>, ' of 115 IK! in sec 18, lots 5 tl 7 10 11 12 21 ! 28 37 41 44 53 54 59 00 in sec 17, WU of lots ! | 05 95 0(1 in nee 13, lots 1 2 345079 12 1 13 10 17 20 21 24 25 20 27 28 29 30 30 45 i | 40 50 51 52 01 02 03 01 in sec 24 Chatsworth i ! park, also 1890 acres in SE)., of sec 7 T 2 F R ; 10 W; $25,831. I James Harvey to Mrs Ptisan Jane Layne—Lots ! ! 4 6 7 and S 55 ft of lot 5 llailey and Bishops j | sub of lots 3 4 0 and 7 I'omona L W Cos sub of i Bingham tct. Koßan Jose; (1250. AmosG Throop to R T Uurr—Lots ft 10 11 and 12 bl 08 Pomona; $1000. DS Carson to Edwin Mavkes—Lot 2 bl B, Firey French and Rhorcrs sub, M R 15 p 30 Pomona; $nno. Charlotte T ( arberrv to Jacob Kimerle—Pt of SW)i of sec 3 T 1 8 X 10 W; $1500. Mrs Emma M Arey and John P Arey to Charles D Wright—NL, lot 4 b! 03 M It 37 p 45; $1000. Mrs Mary J Monroe to John Hayes—Lots 07 j 09 and 72 bl A Reefers sub of lots 74 and 75 ' Santa Anita Ro known as Ocean View trt, $2000. H Ernest and Dora Ernest to Thomas Thompson—Lots 4 and 4 sub pt oi bl h Mott trt except S 30 ft: $4850. John Flood to Lucy M Brown—Lot 4 II L Flash Main st sub; $1500 Joseph Flscus to Laura W Smith—Lot 23 Parcels sub of John Thomas tract; $3000. Lankershim Ranch Land aud Water Co to John M Stewart—W) iof lot 130 sub of E 12000 acres of SJj of Ro Ex Mis of San Fernando; $13-0. J E True to Mrs Abbie A Eaton—Lot 7 blk 3 E L A: $2000. Mrs Abbie A Eatou to Sarah B True—Lot 7 blk 3 E LA; $2250. F 1) Joy, T D Leslie. L II Rutan, J W Mcßride. Ar/a Crabb, James Harvey, Charles Lathrop audi; A Lathrop to Mrs Lida M McGaUhey— 1 Lots 1 2 3 4 19 20 21 22 blk 1 Crabbs sub of I NF.'i of blk 175 Pomona; $IWO. Piddar F Ward to Horace B Adams—Lots 15 j to 20 me blk 3 rcsub of lots 1 to 22 mc and lot 25 blk 3 La Puente place Pasadena; $0000. Mrs Minnie M Smith ami Hugh E Smith to W I E McMartin—Lot 10 blk 101 Long Beach; i ' $2000. SOIMARY. Number oi transfers of $1000 and aver. 17. Amount, $i>2,9oi. Number of transfers under $1000, 34, Amount, $8939. Nominal transfers, 10. Total amount, $71,900. Notk—Transfers for which the consideration is under $1000 are not published in these columns, DIVIDEND NOTICE. Simi Land and Water Company. Dividend No. 22, of %2 per share upon tbe capital stock of Simi Land and Water company, payable immediately, at the office of the company, No. 1230 West Second street, Los Angeles, Cal., was declared by the board of directors at a meeting held Nov, 13, 1890. In connection with the above the eompanv begs leave to call the attention of the public to the fact that the price of unsold valley lands has been reduced 25 per cent. By this action the remaining lands will be closed out rapidly. D. Nechart, Secretary. Horse blanket and buggy robes at Foy'l saddlery house, 31") N. I.os Angeles street. * Granula, the great health food, for sale by all grocers. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—U. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889. Prifo| Baking Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE Malaria It believed to be ca tl 1 by poisonous miasma arising from low, marshy land or from decaying vegetable matter, and which, breathed into the longs, enter and poison the blood. If a healthy condition of the blood is maintained by taking Hood's Sarsaparilla, one is much less liable to malaria, and Hood's Sarsaparilla has cured many severe cases of this distressing affection. A Wonderful Medicine. 14 For malaria I think Hood's Sarsaparilla has no equal. It has kept' my children well right through the summer, and we live in one of the worst places for malaria in Marysvllle. I take Hood's Sarsaparilla for that all gone feeling, with great benefit" Mrs. B. F. Davis, Marys, vllle, CaL Break-Bone Fever. "My daughter Pearl was taken with dengae (or break-bone) fever 2 years ago, and my friends thought I would lose her. I had almost given Bp hope until she began to take Hood's Sarsaparilla. She took four bottles in four months, and gained 15 pounds. I thank Hood's Sarsaparilla for giving her back to me restored to health and strength." Jl-i.;a A. Kino, Sherman, Texas. Hood's Sarsaparilla Bold by druggists, ttl six for $5. Prepared only by C. I. HOOD St CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Man 100 Doses One Dollar FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE FOB HiriiOVEl) CITY PJSOPBIITV. iA ACRES- X ROOM HOUSE, 2 BARNS, tW dairy and chicken house, shop, corrals; artesian well; S acres in finit, balance alfalfa anil pasture; 8 head horses, 6 cows, 200 chickens; wagons, oarrlaies,harness; all kinds farming tools; everything complete; s miles from city; near P.. K. station; see it before baring dry laud. Apply to CF A. LAST. No. 1111 N. Main st., or A. tl. BRAGG, Lynwood station. 11-14-lm .NOTICE OP DISSOLUTION OK PARTNERSHIP. 'pAKE NOTICE—THAT JOE P. TAUIIART A. ami John 1). Bosch, heretofore carrying on business asco partners at N05.311 and 1113 New High street, Los Angeles, Cal., under the name, style and firm of Taggart St Bosch, have this day dissolved partnershlp,and hcreafterthesaid bu-iness will lie carried on under the name of J. P. Tagcart St Co., who will collect all tills due the said firm and assume all liabilities of the laic lirra. Dated at Los Angeles, Xov. 25, 1890. JOE P. TAGGART, JOHN D. BOSCH. Express copy. . 11-26-lm PENNYROYAL WAFERS. Prescription of a physician who _m has had a life long experience in IfrW treating female diseases. Is used monthly with perfect success by of over 10,000 ladies. Pleasant, safe, 3 effectual. Ladies ask your drug\l gist for Pennyroyal Wafers and take no substitute, or inclose posttofajSage for sealed particulars. Sold by *T N all druggists, »1 per box. Address THE EUREKA CHEMICAL CO., Detroit, Vice H- W. ELLIS 6c CO., nHUOOISTS Bel* Agents. 113 8 ring St ISMj KA<;i.KRO> & CO. EAGLESON & CO. 146 North Spring St MEN'S Furnishing Goods, NEW FALL H WINTER GOODS. NOW ON HAND THE Largest, Best, Most Fashionable, and by far the CHEAPEST STOCK Ever Shown in this City OF WOOL AND MERINO UNDERWEAR! HOSIERY, GLOVES. NECKWEAR, NEGLIGEE SHIRTS, WHITE SHIRTS, ETC., ETC. Buy direct from the manufacturer and save the wholesaler's profit. We are the only nouse on the coast who manufactures and imports all our own goods. EAGLESON & CO. 11-8-2 m YOUNG MEN'S Props and Improvement PART V.I Primary Election ; THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 27th, FROM 8 A.M. UNTIL 6 I. M. jIS THIS PLAN FAIR? IS IT JUST? Examine It Carefully, and Then See I if You Could Devise a Better Plan. j It has beta derided by the Executive Com■ mittee of the You eg Men's Progress and Im; provement Party, that the munner of the aelec: tion of the candidates who shall go upon our ticket shall be the fairest expression of tho popular opinion that tbe citizens of Los An! gelcs ever had given them at any time, under ( any clieumstanees, by any political party, j No faction, no clique, no combination can ; handle the voters or juggle the nominations. | ltead the plan, participate in the selection, , and on election day vote the ticket with the vignette of the Young Men's Progress and Im- Erovement party, and ihus insure the city an onest government by competent officials." THE PLAN. The idea is based on the Australian Ballot system. From time to time the name* of candi- I dates have been received by the committee. All of those will be placed upon one primary j ticket. If they receive our nomination they will be required to endorse our platform and pledge themselves to carry out its principles, i Polling places will be placed in various parts lof the city. Every voter w ill have a chance to I express his choice, and the candidates rtedv- I ing the highest number of votes will be placed j upon our ticset alter endorsing onr platform, j Thursday, November 27th, is the primary I election day, because being a legal holiday, our i plan for clean politics aud an honest expresj sion of opinion of the people could not be mii uuguvatcd on a more auspicious occasion. THE PLEDGE, l l.i'only pledge exacted from any voter w ill ! be: "Having participated in the primary I election of the Young Men's Progress and Improvement Party, 1 pledge myself to vote on election day the ticket having at Its head the vignette of that party." There will be your polling places as follows: First Ward—ll4 Truman street, East Los Angeles. j Second and Eighth Wards—l 33 Temple street. I Third, Seventn and Ninth Wardt -'274 South Main street. Hammam block, i Fourth, Fifth aud sixth Wards—Washington j Gardens. INSTRUCTIONS TO VOTERS. Examine the list of candidate*; place a (x) in front of your choice. Believing that every section of the city ia equally interested in securing a live, energetic Council and capable Board of Education, you are requested to vote for your choice in those respect* throughout the city. Polls will open on Thursday, from Sa. in until 0 p. iv. Every honorable man can take anil keep our pledge. Mayor Smith White Example how x Brown (ireea to vote; .Jones Doe 11-30-3t Johnson Roe MACE UP, MANI Certain disorders of HEN make them Bhie. TJiat's because they lose hope too soon! lAMDI AMD yrui nnnu I i ,nail «i smiled free for OUR NEW BOOK I ilmt'edUme) describes , , _ I all.Testimoulals.*-Ae> elwasM Nrthnd*" have won us n'-Jirononoltt •/SHeeeae." beib medical CO., taSjTl T. HAVE SOME STYLE! PIONEER TRUCK" CO., •Successors to McLain 4 Lehman,) PROPRIETORB Or THJB Pioneer Truck & Transfer Co. Piano and Bale Moving a Specialty. Telephone 137 3 Market St Los Angele* Cal tel-tf

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