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QUAKE SUCCEEDS QUAKE,
Frequent Recurrences of Earth
Central California Again Severely
Additional Damage to the Towns That
Suffered Tuesday—The State Capitol
Damaged — The Oovernor is
Asked for Teutg.
Associated Press Dispatches.
San Francisco, April 21.—There was
a recurrence of tbe earthquake wave in
the central portion of the state this
forenoon, which was perceptible here,
and was noticeable as far east as Beno.
Telegraphic reports show that it was felt
as far north as Red Bluff and in the San
jQtqcii:: valley in the south. The shock
was not so severe as that of Monday
night, and the only damage of any con
sequence reported was to buildinge in
the towns of Winters, Woodland, Dixon
and Vaeaville, which had been weak
ened by the temblor on Monday night.
A survey of the damage in six towns
in the Vaca and Sacramento valleys
shows that the buildings are of a frail
character in construction, which would
not have been permitted in any city
with building regulations, and a number
of which would have collapsed in the
event of a severe storm of any character.
In this city and Sacramento the shock
was not noticeable in the strong busi
ness blocks nor in the mission churches,
many of which are over 100 years old.
Tlie peoplo in rsbuilding are now recog
nizing the necessity of doing so with
strong walls and girders.
Today's quake was attended with but
on* or two injuries to persons, and these
were from falling debris.
Farther Earthquake Manifestations in
the Seismic District Last Evening.
San Francisco, April 21. —There was
another light shock of earthquake here
at 7:15 this evening. Buildings trem
bled slightly, but no damage was done.
Shocks are also reported this evening
from San Rafael, Vacaville, Lodi, Be
nicia and other places in the state, and
also from as far east as Carson, Nev.
The tremors seemed to be very light,
and no damage is reported.
Vacaville, Cal., April 21.—There was
another slight shock of earthquake at
6115 this evening, and a heavier one at
7:23. No special damage was done, but
the people were frightened. Governor
Markham has Eent twenty-five tents.
The occupation of tents is general. C.
P. Huntington has wired an offer of aid
Benicia, Cal., April 21.—Another se
vere shock of earthquake occurred at
7:13 this evening. It was, if anything,
more severe than that of this morning.
Caisson, Nev., April 21. —Two more
earthquake shocks were felt here today,
one at 7:43 a.m. and another at 7 :i5
p. m. No material damage was done in
Carson by any of these shocks.
Petalu'ma, Cal., April 21.—At 9:43
o'clock this morning two sharp, quick
earthquake shockß passed through Peta-
Ininu from east to west. The first was
ligtit, hut was instantly followed by a
much heavier one. Clocks were stopped
and some plastering shaken down.
Nearly everybody went into the streets
as fast as possible. Another Blight shock
occurred tonight at 8:30.
THE MORNING QUAKE.
Farther Dtimage at Woodland, Vaca
ville, Ujxun and Wluters.
Woodland, Oal., April 21. —The shock
of earthquake this morning was more
BBvere tnim the one Monday night,
when a number of brick buildings lost
their chimneys and had their walls
cracked. This morning's-; shock caused
about fifty feet of firewall of the Capitol
hotel to collapse and fall to the sidewalk.
lv addition to the Capitol hotel, tbe
Christian church, the Odd Fellows' hall
and the express office were also dam
age/'. Business is practically suspended,
as the people fear another tremble.
Winters, Cal., April 21.—Another
•hock of earthquake occurred here at
9:45 this moruing, throwing down the
Masonic hall, Cradwick's building,
Bortholet's two-story eione building,
Humphrey Brother*' one-story stone
Trailding, and generally demolishing the
4;oods and fixtures. One man was badly
hurt by a falling wall, and Miss Clara
Jensen, a milliner, was hurt. Others
were more or less injured. Business is
ell suspended. The main street is a
*>ien<* oi desolation. Fire in the rear of
Mrs. Clark's restaurant was put out, so
no damage re ml ted from that source.
J. Dtsvilbisß's house, one mile west, is
a total wreck; also faker's adobe and
Wolffs stone dwelling.
Caico, Cal., April 21.—Another heavy
earthquake was felt here this morning
at 9:43, lasting thirty seconds; vibra
tions north to south. Lamps in build
ings all over the city were set swinging,
the ceilings were in some placed cracked
aud ck>::ks Btopped. Rain baa been
stffadily fulling since last night.
Vacaville, Cal., April 21.—An earth
quake was felt here this morning, bat
not m severe as those of the preceding
days. Some shaky walls were demol
ished and a number of ceilings cracked,
but no serious damage is yet reported.
The shock was heavy. The workmen
removing the debris of the Odd Fellow's
building had a narrow esjape. They re
fused to return to work.
Dixon, Cal., April 2].—At 9:43 a
severe shock of earthquake occurred
here, completini» the wreck which was
before threatened. Only two or three
brick bnildiogfl in town are safe. The
Bccupanti of brick buildings who re
amiaed after the first shock are moving
oat. No one was injured, but there are
many who had narrow escapes. The
people are again panic stricken and be-
Btroe the ruin of the town will be com
pleted before the shocks cease. Every
aivailable mechanic and laborer is at
wark, attempting to clear away the
wreckage and take down the condemned
buildings before fatalities occur.
A Flight shock of earthquake was also
felt here at 3:(J5 this morning. A few
persons were frightened by ft, but no
damage resulted. It is now cloudy and
raining a little. The Native Sons picnic,
to have taken place on the 28th, has
been indefinitely postponed.
I)avj.svh.le, Cal., April 21.—At 9:23
this aiiorning a severe shock of earth
quake was felt; it waß of brief duration,
lasting no more than five seconds, yet in
•everity it seemed to exceed that of the
morning of the 19th. The additional
damage is scarcely noticeable, save in
tb* rear walla of the Masonic and Odd
Ft Hows'halls, where the fissures show
«onsiderabie enlargement, and are now
really dangerous should the vibrations
continue. , lt _
Grass Vallky, April 21.—An earth
quake shock, quite heavy, occurred this
morning at 9:45. It sent everybody
into the streest. Several brick build
ings in town were cracked. A gentle
shower of rain was falling at the time.
Santa Bosa, April 21—A severe
shock of earthquake was felt here this
morning at 9:43. The vibrations were
from east to west, and lasted fifteen
seconds. Though severe, the shock did
Napa, Cal., April 21.—A heavy shock
of earthquake was felt here at 9:43 this
morning. The shock was even heavier
than that of Tuesday morning. Several
brick building were cracked, much
plaster fell. Nobody hurt.
Fairfield. Cal., 'April 21.—At 9:43
another heavy shock of earthquake oc
curred. Piece by piece the Methodist
church falls. No other damage.
Fresno, Cal., April 21.—A sharp
shock of earthquake was felt here at
9:44 this morning.
THE SHOCK AT ESPARTO.
Several People Severely and One Fa
Esparto, Cal., April 21.—A eevere
shock of earthquake occurred here this
morniog, completely leveling the brick
portion of town. Every brick chimney
was thrown to the ground and wooden
buildings were wrenched out of shape.
W. H. Shulte, an engineer, was serious
ly, if not fatally, injured by a portion of
the walls of a blacksmith shop falling on
Levy Schwab's brick store is almost a
complete wreck. Tbe loss to the build
ing and contents is $5000.
The Barnes hotel suffered severely.
Bricks crashed through the roof and
floor of the balcony, and the cement
walk was torn of shape. Los 3,
Mrs. J. B. Davisson was taken out of
the debris of Levy & Schwab's store un
conscious. The baby in her arms was
Mrs. W. Barnes and Nellie Davis also
escaped death by falling bricks and tin
Reports from the surrounding country
show great destruction of property.
Teams broke and ran away, wrecking
valuable vehicles and injuring stock.
Extensive excavations are reported be
tween here and Woodlands.
The Capitol Building Slightly Damaged
by the Shake-up.
Sacramento, April 21. —Another se
vere earthquake shock occurred at 9:45
o'clock this morning, lasting twenty
seconds. Buildings got a lively shaking,
plastering fell from many ceilings, sev
eral old houses tumbled and much
glassware was broken in crockery stores.
The state capitol building sufiered by
this morning's severe earthquake. A
large portion of one of the plaster
statues over the portico, 150 feet from
the ground, fell and struck forty feet
from the building. The gigantic build
ing tiembled violently, and there was a
general exodus oi tbe clerks. It was
discovered that a crack was made in
the ceiling, extending from one end of
the building to the other, and going
through the office of the superintendent
of public instruction clear into the as
sembly chamber. The key of the ceil
ing of tbe latter, which is formed oi
stucco work tipped with gold, was rent
in pieces, as were also the Corinthian
columns supporting the gallery. Books
were thrown from shelves and general
disorder reigned. The children were
dismissed from the public schools.
WINTERS ASKS FOR TEXTS.
Governor Markham Says the State Will
Shelter the Homeless.
Sacramento, April 21. — Governor
Markham received the following dis
patch this morning:
Winters, April 21, 1891,11:55 a. m.
Governor H. H. Markham:
Third shock of earthquake has almost
demolished our town. Many people are
without shelter, and there are indica
tions of rain. Can you send any tents
belonging to the state, or have you any?
(Signed) E. C. Rust."
To this Governor Markham immedi
E. C. Rust, Winters, Cal.:
Our tents will shelter from five to six
persons each. How many do you want?
Will do for your alii icted "people all that
can be done. H. H. Markham,
To a Bee reporter Governor Markham
said : ''If I receive a reply necessitating
such action, I will send tents so that
they will reach Winters tonight, even if
I have to secure a special train. I have
also telegraphed to Vacaville aeking if
they are in need of supplies."
MOXIE CROSSES THE lUVEB.
Another Noted Dog Goes to Canine
Another well-known dog has passed
in his checks. Moxie, theoretically
owned by Chief Glass and practically a
pet of the entire police force, was
poisoned yesterday by some cowardly
villain who lives near the chief's house.
Moxie waß a Franco-Mexican dog, and
besides being piebald was rather good
looking. He waß very intelligent and
affectionate and had a number of strik
ing peculiarities. He was in the hubit,
for example, of jumping a cable car
when the notion seized him and riding
to the police station and back. The
cable car employees all knew Moxie,
and he had many friends among them.
Now that Moxie and Chippy have de
parted this life, the affections of the
police officers and police reporters will
be doubled for the relicts, stubtailed
Kid and Beauty, who wears snowshoes
in summer time.
At the drug store, a valuable package,
worth itß weight in gold. Mv hair has
stopped falling and all dandruff has
disappeared since I found skookum
root hair grower. Ask your druggist
Armor Plates for the Monterey.
Sot th Bethleham, Pa., April 21.—
Ten armor plates, forming two barbettes
of the warship Monterey, left the Beth
lehem Iron company's yard late last
night for San Francisco. Each plate
was loaded on a separate car; a special
train was provided, and will have pre
cedence over others on the railroads.
First Shipment of Cherries.
Vacaville, Cal., April 21.—Robinson
Bros, shipped today Beven boxes of
cherries, the first shipment of the sea
The best spring medicine is a dose or
two of St. Patrick's Pills. They not
only physic but cleanse the whole sys
tem and purify the blood. For eale by
C. F. Heinzeman, 222 North Main,drug
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, APRIL 22, 1892.
THE NATION'S LAWMAKERS.
Chinese Exclnsion Discussed in
Felton Eloquently Champions the
Sherman Opposes the Measure—O. I.
Hunting-ton Sends a Telegram Pro
testing; Against the Passage
of the Hill.
Associated Press Dispatches.
Washington, April 21.—Among the
bills passed by the senate today, was
one creating a military post at Helena,
Mont., and appropriating $300,000
The house bill prohibiting the con
veying of Chinese persons into the
United States was taken up for consid
Chandler moved an amendment mak
imr the term of exclusion fifteen, in
stead of ten years.
Doiph of Oregon said he disagreed
with Sherman in the opinion that the
existing exclusion net would not expire
till ISM. and desired to have some prac
tical legislation on the subject. Felton
thought it better that there should be
legislation to exclude the Chinese. He
would have remained silent but for the
fact that he represented in part a con
stituency that hud BiilFered from the
evil for a third of a century. It was a
moral, social and economic question.
Felton's speech was composed largely
of an indictment against the Chinese
race, which, he said, had a sovereign
contempt for Western civilization and
religion. He objected to the existing
law because it had no practical effect.
Sherman said he was opposed to the
house bill. When the bill went before
the committee on foreign relations, said
be, it had been deemed best, instead of
passing a severe law, to postpone action
on it and provide for a continuance for
ten years of the present regulations re
stricting Chinese emigration. , The opin
ion of the committee on foreign relations
was that the present restrictions would
not expire till '94. He advised the
senate to agree to an amendment ex
tending the present legislation for ten
years and let the bill go to a conference
committee, where the matter might be
fully considered. The house bill, Sher
man added, was against the spirit of
American civilization, contrary to all
ideas that had been taught as to the
rights belonging to every man of every
race and clime, and unchristian.
Frye read a telegram from C. P.
Huntington of San Francisco, telling
the effects the passage of the Geary bill
would have on both Chinese and Amer
icans. He said the Chinese paid over
$3,500,000 for transportation alone Bince
1883 to American transportation com
panies. Hundreds oi wealthy Chinese
merchants had gone to China under the
faith of the existing laws ; the Geary
bill would debar them from returning,
and virtually confiscate their property,
amounting to hundreds of thousands of
dollars; "I trust the good business
sense of the American people, and the
love of fair play and justice, will find
expression in congress sufficiently
strong to defeat this bill." Thus Mr.
Huntington closed his telegram.
Sherman then resumed his argument
against the bill. The passage of such a
bill, he said, would break off all diplo
matic relations between the United
States and China. What then would
become of American commerce? The
United States depended on China for
tea, and its commerce with China
amounted to several millions a year.
Sherman denounced the bill as a viola
tion of the treaty with China, and said
any nation -violating a treaty unduly
and without cause, would be regarded
as acting against the civilization of the
After further debate the senate ad
HARRISON AND THE NEGROES.
A Delegation of Colored Citizens Inter
view the President.
Washington, April 21. —A New York
delegation of colored men, seat to Wash
ington to memorialize the president re
garding southern outrages, were intro
duced to President Harrison this morn
by Hon. John Lynch, fourth auditor of
the treasury. Dr. William B. Derrick
stated the objects of the delegation and
presented resolutions adopted at a re
cent mass meeting at Cooper Union.
In replying the president explained
just how far he could exercise his au
thority under the constitution, stating
very clearly the difference between state
and federal authority in regard to crimes
committed in any particular state.
The president advised the delegation
to collect the detailß of lynchings for a
year and present them to him and to the
public press, and said he would assist in
creating public sentiment against law
less methods of punishing colored men
in the south.
Democrats Not Given Fair Treatment
Washington, April 21.—1n the Raum
investigation today Joseph B. Green
wait testified that he had been dismissed
from the pension office because he was
a Democrat, and offered to furnish evi
dence that Democrats were not receiv
ing a proper share of promotions.
Raum refused him a hearing, but Secre
tary Noble did not. The result of the
hearing was that witness was reinstated.
Representative Harter of Ohio took
the stand voluntarily, and said he never
had any airangement with anybody by
which he was to receive one penny for
his influence as a member of the house.
Captain C. C. Cole, United States dis
trict attorney for the District of Colum
bia, testified that Assistant Secretary
Chandler gave him the names of two or
three persons who could give informa
tion as to offers made by Green B. Raum,
Jr., to procure positions for a money
consideration. The civil service com
missioners and department of justice
had also called his attention to the case,
but he was unable to get tangible evi
dence to present to the grand jury.
THE RAUM INQUIRY.
in the Pension OfHce.
Yr >" should use
because it contains
HQ Atom, HO Ammonia, HO Adulteration.
Its true composition is printed on the label;
afact which should be appreciated in every household.
AN EXPENSIVE UNDERTAKING.
France Bent on Subjugating- Dahomey
Regardless of Cost.
Paris, April 21.—The cabinet has de
cided upon extensive operations in Da
homey under the guidance of the min
ister of marine. La France today ac
cuses England of encouraging King
Behanzin to resist the French. The
Dahomeyan force near Koton is build
ing entrenchments and making a
road for the purpose of bringing
supplies from the interior. A gunboat
has arrived there to protect the town.
The newspapers demand the complete
subjugation of Dahomey, and it is judged
from the tone of the articles that they
desire a French protectorate to be estab
lished. Those acquainted with the Da
homevans and the country know that
to completely subdue Dahomey will be
an expensive undertaking, both in life
UNION PACIFIC AFFAIRS.
The Reports About a New Management
New York, April 21.—1t is stated on
good authority that no change in the
position of Union Pacific affairs is an
nounced. Capt. R. S. Hayes said he
would only accept a position as presi
dent on condition he was unanimously
elected. Gould and Sage claim
that that they will take no action
at the election, but intimate their doubts
as to any one delibeiately taking the
responsibilities of the road off their
shoulders at this time. General Man
ager H. H. 11. Clark said he was not in
a position to make any statement what
ever, although he intimated that no
decision had been arrived at. Ev-Gov
ernor Ames is feported as saying a move
to place Captain Hayes in the presi
dency is on foot, and would be complet
ed, with the sanction of the Gould in
THK PUBLIC HEALTH.
A State Lazaretto Needed for the Care
Sax Francisco, April 21.—A confer
ence was held this morning between the
state and municipal boards of health, re
garding the advisability of urging the leg
islature to establish a state lazaretto for
the care of lepers, and a committee con
sisting of Drß. Kegensberger and Dong,
of the San FranciEco board of
health, and Dr. Ruggles of Stockton,
Dr. Laird of Sacramento and
Dr. Cochrane of Los Angeles, of
the state board of health, were ap
pointed to draft a bill for the purpose to
be presented to tbe legislature. The
committee was also instructed to draft a
law prohibiting the embalming of bodies
without a permit from the coroner of
DR. BARBER MARRIED,
The Boyle Heights Physician Takes a
Bride in San Frsu&clsoo.
San Francisco, April 21.—There was
a wedding at the home of tbe bride's
parents, 2520 Bush street, this after
noon, the principals being Dr. D. C.
Barber, a physician of Los Angeles, and
Mies Nellie B. Yates, daughter of W.
H. Yates of this city. The ceremony
was performed by Rev. Dr. Cantine.
Only relatives, a few of the intimate
friends of the bride's family and several
of the delegates to the convention of
the State Medical society were present.
The newly wedded couple left for Los
Angeles on the evening train.
Noyes vs. Rockwell.
Washington. April 21. —Arguments in
the Noyes-Rockwell contested election
case were continued in the house this
morning, led by De Forest of Connecti
cut. O'Farrefl gave notice that he
would demand the previous question
tomorrow, after Fellows of New York
had closed for the contestant and he
fO'Farrell) lor the contestee. After
speeches by Wilke, Allen, De Armond
and Chipman, the house adjourned.
Italian Cabinet Troubles.
Rome, April 21.—Owing to the diffi
culties in reconstructing the cabinet, all
the members just resigned, with the
exception of the minister of finance,
have withdrawn their resignations and
will remain in office. It has been de
cided to largely reduce the military ex
penditures and expenditures for colo
AN INDIAN TRAIN WRECKER.
He Unwittingly Confesses to Deputy
Sheriff Gibson and Detective Smith,
of the Southern Pacific road, have cor
nered Francisco Quidjada, an Optapa
Indian, recently arrested for attempted
train-wrecking. Two deputy sheriffs
were put in the same cell with the
Indian, and he confessed to having
made three attempts to wreck trainß in
At Burbank he confessed he put ties
on the track, and repented at the last
minute when he saw the train ap
proaching, and told the station agent,
expecting to get a reward for saving the
train, and alleging that boys put the
ties on the track. Subsequently, with
stolen tools, he intended to wreck
the train when arrested by Deputy
Sheriff Fox and Smith.
IN HARD LUCK.
A Poor Newsboy Receives a Serlons
Arthur Case, a newsboy, attempted
at 5:30 o'clock last evening to jump on a
cable car at First and Spring streets to
sell a paper. He was thrown down as
the car rounded the curve and sustained
a bad fracture of the right thigh.
He was taken to a neighboring drug
store, where the fracture was reduced
by Drs. Bryant and Brainard. The boy
was then taken to his home on Boyle
Heights. The case is especially deplor
able, because yesterday was the first day
that young Case went out to sell papers.
His mother is a widow and herself yes
terday obtained employment whereby,
with the aid of her son, she hoped to
make a living.
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NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE.
CHARLES LLOYD, PLAINTIFF, vs F. E.
(1 ravel, Mary Paulino (iravel, W. 8. Waters,
trustee, I). V. Waldron, S. Celestlne, Gortfrev
l'oirier, — Hamilton and 11. H. Appel, defend
Sheriff's sale. No. 10,047.
Order of sale and decree of foreclosure and
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decree of foreclosure and sale, issued out of
the superior court of the county of Los Ange
les, of the state of California, on the 18th
day of April, A. D. 1892, in the above
entitled action, wherein Charles Lloyd, the
above-named plaintiff, obtained a judgment
and decree of foreclosure sale against F. S.
(travel et al., defednants, on the 23rd day of
March, A. D. 1892, for the sum of eighteen
hundred eighteen end 10-100 dollars, gold
coin, which said decree was, on the 25th
day of March, A. D. 1892, recorded in judg
mem book 34 of said court, at page 286,1
am commanded to Bell all th certain lot,
piece or parcels of laud situate, lying and being
Inthesafd county of Los Angeles, State of Cal
ifornia, aivt bounded and described as fol
Ist—Lots eighteen (18) snd nineteen (19)
in block two (2) of the Sanchez tract in the
city and county of Los Angles, state of Califor
nia, as per map recorded in book 3, pages 158
et seq.. Miscellaneous Records of said county.
2d—An undivided one-half interest in lot 14
block 25 of East Los Angeles, according to map
tnereof recorded in book 3, pages 194 and 195
of Miscellaneous Records of said county.
3d—Being twenty fset of land in block thirty
three of Old's survey, which said twenty feet
of land runs through from Upper Main to New
High street, having a frontage (20) twenty feet
on Upper Main street and twenty feet on New
High street, and is bonnded on the north by
the lands now or formerly of Andre Brißwalter,
end is bounded on the south by the lands now
or iormerly of Wm. Abbott, being situated be
tween Waters and Virgin streets, in said city.
Public notice is hereby given, that on Satur
day, the 14th day of May, A. 1). 1892, at
12 o'clock m. of that day, in from of the court
house door of the county of Los
Angeles, I will, in obedience to said order of
sale and decree of foreclosure and sale, sell the
above described property, or so much thereof as
may be necessary to satisfy said judgment,
with interest and costs, etc , to the highest
and best bidder, for cash gold coin.
Dated this 18th day of April, 1892.
E. I). GIBSON,
Sheriff ol Los Angeles County.
By F. C. HAHKON, Deputy Sheriff.
A. M. Stephens, attorney for plaintiff.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE.
HELEN fiODFREY, PLAINTIFF, VS. R. A.
Sheriffs sale, No. 14,256.
Order of sale and decree of foreclosure and
Under and by virtue of an order of sale and
decree of foreclosure and sale, Issued out of tbe
Superior Court oi the county of Los Augeles. of
the State of California, ou the 21st day of
April. A. D. 1892, In the above entitled action,
wherein Helen Godfrey, the above-named
plaintiff, obtained a judgment and decree of
foreclosure and .ale against R A. Ling, de
fendant, on the 3d day of December, A.D. 1891,
for the sum oi twelve thousand and ninety
six and 05-100 dollars, lawful money of the
United States, which said decree was, on the
sth day of December, A. D. 1891, recorded in
judgment book 30 of said court, at page 237,
1 am commanded to sell all th certain lot,
piece, or parcels of lsud situate, lying and
being in the said county of Los Angeles, State
of California, and bounded and described as
Being that certain tract of laud known as
Mullally's addition to the city of Los Angeles,
according toman thereof recorded in book 7.
page 45, of miscellaneous records of said
county. It being the same property partic
ularly described in deed from Elijah Monlton
to Joseph Mullally recorded in book 152, page
212 of deeds, records of said Los Angeles
county, which deed is boreby further referred
to and made apart hereof; excepting from said
above described tract lot two (2) in block two
(2), as described and delineated upon said map
of Mullally's addition, excepting, however,
from the above tract that part thereof
described as follows: Commencing at a stake
in the southwest corner thereof, shown ou map
above referred to, said stake being a common
corner to lands of J. W. Wolfskin, M. Ruiz and
Elijah Moulton, and miming thence true
courses mag. var. 14 dog, 30 miv. X., 8. 47 deg.
59 mill. E. 90 90 feet along boundary line be
tween M. Ruiz and the aforesaid Mullally's
addition to a point; thence north 45 deg. 13
mm. E. 475 85 feet to a point; thence at right
angle! N, 44 deg. 47 mm. west 228.70 feet to a
£ointon the boundary line between lands of
. Moulton and said Mullally's addition; thence
along said boundary line S. 27 deg. 41 mm, W.
497.71 feet to point of beginning.
Together with all and singular the tene
ments, hereditaments r ml appurtenances there
unto belonging or in anywise appertaining.
i'ublic notice is hereby given that, on Satur
day, the 14th day of May, A. D. 1892, at 12
o clock m. of that day, iii front of the court
house door of the county of Ix>s Angeles, I will,
in obedience to said order of sale and decree of
foreclosure and sale, sell tlie above described
property, or so much thereof as may be neces
sary to satisfy said judgment, with interest and
costs, etc., to the highest and best bidder, for
cash, gold coin.
Dated this 21st day of April, J 892.
E. D. GIBSON,
Sheriff of Los Angeles county.
By F. C. Hasnon, Deputy Sheriff.
Thos. B. Brown, attorney for plaintiff.
Wanted Bids for Building' Pomona
THE HOARD OF EDUCATION OF THE CITY
of Pomona, Los Angeles connty, California,
hereby calls for bids for building two school
buildings to be built in the city of Pomona,
ready for occupation by September 15, 1892,
at places to be designated by said board, ac
cording to plans, specifications and details
made by C. H. Brown, architect, of Los An
geles, which plans, specifications and details
are now on file with the secretary of this board
and with said architect.
All bidders will be required to present with
their bid a certified check amounting to 10 per
cent of such bid as a guarantee of good faith
for the performance thereof, which check will
be returned on rejection of bid, or on signing
contract. Contractor will be required to fur
nish satisfactory security for performance of
his contract. Blank bids will be furnished by
the secretary of this board on application, and
no other form will be accepted.
Bids will be received by the secretary of this
board up to and until 10 o'clock, May 4.1892,
at which time the bids will be opened by this
board; and the board reserves the right to re
ject any and all bids.
By order of the board of education of the city
of Pomona, California.
J. A. DRIFFILL,
Secretary of the Board of Education of tho
City of Pomona. td
OFFICE OF THE CUCAMONGA FRUIT
Land Company, Los Angeles, Cal,, April
Notice Is hereby given that the regular annual
meeting of the stockholders of the Cucamonga
Fruit Land company will be held at the office
of the company, in the Farmerß' and Mer
chants' bank, Los Angeles, Cal., on Monday
May 2,1892, at 3 o'clock p. m., for the purpose"
of electing a board of directors for the ensuing
year, and for the transaction of such other
business as may be brought before the meeting