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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, September 01, 1890, Image 3

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IN A BATHTUB.
WHERE MRS. JAMES L. NOEL SAYS
SHE SLEPT.
V
So She Sues Her Husband for a Divorce-
Leo Lilienthal Made a Co-Defendant
—Mrs. Noel Allowed Fifty-five Dollars
a Month Alimony.
James L. Noel for seven or eight years
has resided in this city; he kept a liquor
store and saloon on Main street, and is
supposed to have made a great deal of
money. He married in Petahlma in
1873 and lias a family of two children.
Mrs. Noel is now in San Francisco,where
she has recently filed a complaint
against her husband asking for a divorce
and alimony.
Mrs. Noel alleges in her complaint
that she was compelled to leave her hus
band on account of his brutal treatment.
So violent did Noel become when under
the influence of liquor that on one occa
sion his wife was compelled to take her
children and spend the night in the
barn. At another time she slept in a
bath-tub and covered herself up with
old clothes.
Blows and kicks were accompanied
with vile names and epithets applied to
the wife in the presence of her children
and friends, and contributed to cause
her great bodily Buffering and mental
anguish,
Leo Lilian thai is made a co-defendant
with Noel, it being alleged by the wife
that her husband had transferred to him
property in this city valued at $20,000 in
order to prevent her from obtaining ali
mony. She asked the court to set aside
this assignment on account of fraud.
Noel in his answer denies all the alle
gations of the complaint, and claims
that Mrs. Noel's mind is deranged.
The case came up in Judge Rearden's
.court in San Francisco Friday on a mo
tion by the wife that she be allowed $250
a month alimony, $500 counsel fees and
$50 costs pending the trial of the action.
In an affidavit she set forth that Noel is
a prominent liquor merchant in Los
Angeles, which, in connection with cer
tain valuable real property, yields him
an income of $500 per month.
In a counter affidavit Mr. Noel sets
forth that owing to business reverses he
had been compelled to assign his busi
ness and property to J. Leo Lilienthal
and Lilienthal & Company, to make
good an indebtedness. His present in
come he claims to be but $50 a month,
which he receives as manager of a hotel
in Porteiville. He admits the joint
ownership between himself and wife of
a homestead in Los Angeles valued at
$5000.
On this showing Henry Ach, Noel's
attorney, asked Judge Rearden that the
motion for alimony should be denied,
but the judge took a different view of
the matter, and ordered that Mrs. Noel
should receive $55 a month alimony.
The further hearing of the case was
continued indefinitely.
Suggestions About Organization.
Editor Hekald :—The discussion now
going on as to how the primaries should
be held, if it does no other good, will re
sult in awakening the Dem
ocracy to the necessity for more effective
county organizations.
All the local clubs have declared
themselves in favor of purity in primary
elections, and it is fair to presume that
the wisdom of the county central com
mittee will devise some satisfactory
plan.
The question of organization however
has scajcely been touched upon until
the adoption by the Seventh Ward Dem
ocratic club of the resolutions appearing
in Sunday's Hbbald. It seems to me
that the suggestions are in the right
direction as far as they go.
To a person familiar with political
methods in the states of New York and
Indiana, where every foot of ground is
contested and every nook and corner
ransacked for voters, the plan of cam
paign in this county seems loose and
ineffective.
I am a believer in a political machine,
not only because it is a necessity to
good government, but because it is in
evitable. There will always be a ma
chine for the people or against them,
and the machine is the best one which
most nearly reflects the popular will.
In this city and county there are sev
eral influential clubs, each independent
of the other, and each naturally ambi
tious to be regarded as the most potent
factor in politics. There being no com
mon authoritative power to direct their
efforts, the work of a campaign is many
times duplicated and the attendant ex
pense increased, while the struggle for
supremacy often leaves lasting scars on
the party. The clubs are composed of
loyal, enthusiastic Democtats, and that
very enthusiasm leads to these results.
It is the fault of the system.
Again, it handicaps the committee.
If it avails itself of the services of a
particular club, it is liable to be charged
with partiality, while if it fails to do so,
it may be said to be guilty of negligence.
The need of the hour of this county is
a strong cohesive organization »ith its
branches radiating from a common cen
ter, the central committee, and under
its direction and control.
The plan in operation in San Francisco,
hinted at in the resolutions, modified to
suit this locality, would it seems to me
be as nearly perfect and come as close
to the people as any that could be de
vised.
This scheme, as the Herald knows,
consists of district and precinct clubs
organized by and subject to the central
committee. The precinct ciub is the
Democracy of the precinct. Every Demo
cratic voter, as nearly as may be, is ex
pected to be enrolled on the club mem
bership, and he cannot be so enrolled
unless he is a registered voter. In
these clubs the party battles of the
Democracy are fought, contests are set
tled by the central committee, new elec
tions are ordered if necessary and party
conflicts settled within the party. In
this method the entire strength of the
party is utilized and directed against
the common enemy; and the central
committee has behind it a powerful and
compact organization.
This does not, by any means, do away
with the independent club which, out
side of the regular organization, per
forms a most important part in educat
ing public sentiment and creating en
thusiasm in the party ranks.
In an "off year" victory is secured by
getting out the party vote. With this
plan of organization and the Tilden
method of canvass in operation, I believe
that harmony would be prompted,
many votes gained and the interests of
the party and the people best subser
ved.
The opportunity for the county cen
tral committee to'distinguish itself is an
excellent one. Wh. Alex. Ryan,
THE RAILROADS.
The Company Organized to Build
From San Francisco.
Articles of incorporation of the San
Jose and Southern railroad have been
filed >n the office of the secretary of
state, at Sacramento. The purposes of
THE LOS ANGELES *HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBEB 1, 1890.
I the corporation are declared to be to
construct, build, own, operate and
maintain a standard guage railroad, to
run by the most feasible route from a
place on the bay of San Francisco, in the*
county of Alameda, known as Dumbarton
Point, by way of the city of San Jose, in
Santa Clara county, to the city of Los
Angeles, in the county of Los Angeles,
all in the state of California, an esti
mated distance of 400 miles, and there
on to carry on and conduct the business
of a railroad company. The principal
place of business is San Jose. The cap
ital stock is $6,000,800, divided into 00,
--000 shares of the par value of $100 each.
The amount of the capital stock which
has actually been subscribed is $400,000,
as follows: J. H. Henry, 800 shares,
$80,000; S. It. Johnson, 800 shares, $80,
--000 ; 0. H. Barnhart, 800 shares, $80.
--000; C. M. Wooster, 800 shares, $80,000 ;
Mitchell Phillips, 800 shares. $80,000.
The Terminal railroad company has
removed its office from the Bryson-Bone
brake block across Spring street to the
Burdick block. The rooms heretofore
occupied by Dan McFarland with sev
eral others added, have been secured.
They are very fine offices.
The pay car of the Southern Pacific
will be here next Friday and make all
the boys happy as a clam in high water.
SANTA MONICA.
People Who Enjoyed a Sunday by
the Sea.
The week that has just closed has
been a remarkably brilliant one, with
tennis, polo socials and dances in
numerable, various straw rides in the
delightful moonlight evening, and the
tennis ball at the Casino, together with
the excellent bathing, have made it the
most memorable of the season. Yester
day there was a goodly number of ex
cursionists who came down and enjoyed
themselves in every way imaginable.
The surf, which is the chief attraction,
was liberally patronized.
In the afternoon the excellent concert
on the esplanade was the chief attrac
tion.
Go where one would, on beach or bluff,
in the various resorts, there was sure to
be seen a group of business men earn
estly discussing the wharf news, and the
various new enterprises about to be in
augurated for the upbuilding of the
town. Last week there were eighteen
sales of realty and there will be twice
the number this week.
Walking among the happy crowd of
strollers upon the beach the following
were seen : H. V. Wattell, AY. F. Nord
holt, J. M. Crawley, Robert Hamilton,
Judge It. A. Ling and family, J. Lee
Burton,-Major Horace Bell, J." D. Bar
rows, Dr. French, Charles Stillson, Fred
Eaton, B. Colin, F. J. Capitain, A. P.
Conrad and family, Dr. Lindenfeld,
Philip Blind, Miss May Jackson, H. C.
Hall and family, Charley Wickeman,
Mrs. Chawvin and Miss LauraChawvin,
Mr. and Mrs. N, R. Stanton, Misses Lulu
and Jose Sepulveda, Edward Slaney,
Wm. Benz, Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Walsh,
Miss Menichein, Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Perry, John Golmer, Joe Sehultz,
Charlie Herebsch, C. K. Collins, Chris
Kremble and family, W. P. Mcintosh
and family.
L. P. Abbott and family drove down
from Compton, accompanied by Miss
Lily Games, At the I'alms they were
joined by J. Caress and family," and I.
M. Abbott. Beneath the trees on the
esplanade they spread their cloth and
reveled in the good tilings the ladies had
prepared for the occasion.
C. T. Webber has returned from his
northern trip. The gentleman states
that for comfort and all the accessories
that make life a pleasure, Southern Cal
ifornia leads—Santa Monica being far
preferable to any northern resort.
Marcus Hellman of base ball fame
spent the day here.
Pomona and the San Bernardino
county citrus belt were represented here.
The lawn tennis contests will lie com
menced today with renewed vigor.
ALAMITOS BAY.
Little Items From One of the Seaside
Resorts.
Therehave been more visitors at
Alamitos during the past week than at
any time during the season.
Mr. Peter Warner and family of Boyle
Heights, after spending several days
here, returned last week.
Col. Norcutt of Los Angeles has
camped here for two weeks.
P. G. McGough and family, Robert
Reynolds and family, and B. Montgom
ery and family, all of Riverside, have
been spending the season here.
There is some hope that the advant
age of this place as a harbor will be
realized by some of the railroad pro
jectors. Rumors of the completion of
the Los Angeles and Ocean road are
heard.
Mr. John Blalock and his sister, Miss
Lizzie Blalock, both of whom have had
a long siege of typhoid fever, and Mrs.
Jordon and family, all of El Monte,
have been here recuperating their
healtn.
Mr. John Freeman and family, S. L.
Jones and family, S. Black and others,
of Artesia, have been enjoying their
summer vacation at the bay.
Hunting, fishing, bathing and boat
ing are the regular amusements every
day.
the sloop Alamito, with the McGar
vin brothers and Mr. Albert Evans, of
Pasadena, on board, entered the harbor
under full sail last evening, bringing
with them some fine results of their
skill as fishermen. Aug. 27.
THE TAX COLLECTOR
Not Afraid of Withdrawals From His
Bond.
"The report that I have in any way
avoided service of any papers upon
me by an officer of the law is false."
This was the remark that Robert S.
Piatt, county tax collector, made to a
Hebald reporter last evening. Mr.
Piatt states that he had been in the city
all along ; that while it was true that he
had not visited his office on Saturday,
he had been at all times ready to accept
notification that one of his bondsmen
had withdrawn as one of his sureties.
"Have you been as yet notified that
Li Bxiby has withdrawd from your
bond?" was the next question asked
by the reporter.
"No I have not," said Mr. Piatt.
"But if the gentleman desires to with
draw he is previleged to do so. If the
enemies I have expect to secure my
office by prevailing upon my bondsmen
to withdraw from my bond they are
mistaken. I can play at that game as
long as they want to, and I will win
in the end .unless I am sadly mis
taken."
NEARLY COMPLETED.
The Whittier Reform School to be Fin
ished In Thirty Days.
The reform school at Whittier is rap
idly approaching a state of completion.
It is now all plastered, and thirty men
are engaged in doing the finishing
work. The contractors, Messrs. Mackay
& Skinner, state that the entire job will
be completed within thirty days.
| £j& The Cod j
' ( //JiaVr That HelpB to Cure I
I ||/ The Cold.
;|i \\ The disagreeable
< Hi \ g taste of the
| cod liver oil
is dissipated in
I SCOTT'S
EMULSION!
jor Pure Cod Liver Oil with
HYPOPHOSPHITES !
i ory T.TlMirri -A. IST ID SODA. j
: The patient suffering from
CONSUMPTION, !
imo\< *ims, COUGH, COLD, OR )
WANTIXCS OISEAKEM, may take the )
remedy with as much satisfaction as bo )
would take milk. Physicians aro preacrib- \
\ ing it overywboro. It Is a perfect emulsion. )
j * wonderful flesh product. Tah* no other j
SMOKE
! THE CELEBRATED
ESTRELLfI
CIGAR
MANUFACTURED by
c:. h. qato,
Factory No. 33, Key West.
See that NO. 38 is stamped on the
bottom of every box.
ESBERG, BACH MAN & CO.,
Agents for the Pacific Coast,
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
j eB-3m
OPTICIANS AND JEWELERS.
THE LOS ANGELES OPTICAL INSTITUTE.
N. STRASSBURGER,
Scientific and Practical Optician.
Strictly Reliable.
REMOVED TO
Northwest Corner Main and First Sts.
mall-tf
THIS IS NOT OUR WAY.
This is OUR "WAY of Fitting Glasses.
We make the correct scientific adjusting of
glasses and frames our specialty, and guaran
tee perfect fit. Testing of the eves free.
PACIFIC OPTICAL INSTITUTE, 114 S. Spring
st. S. G. Marshutz, Proprietor.
Jjy-Full stock of Artificial Eyes on hand,
ATTENTION VOTERS
Office of Board of Supervisors, i
of Los Angeles County, >
Los Angeles, Cal., July 2!), 1890. )
Notice is hereby given that a re-registrntion
of the voters of Los Angeles county, state of Cal
ifornia, in accordance with section 1,0!)4, et
seq., Political Code, and the acts amendatory
thereto, has been ordeied by the board of super
visors under date of July 11th, 1890. Said re
registration commenced July 28th and will
continue eighty-live days from that date. All
voters must be registered.
By order of the board of supervisors of Los
Angeles county, Cal.
J. M. MEREDITH, Clerk.
jy3o-30d By C. W. Blake. Deputy.
PIONEER TRUCK CO.,
(Successors to McLain & Lehman,)
PROPRIETORS OF THE
Pioneer Truck & Transfer Co.
Piano and Safe Moving a Spocialty.
Telephone 137. 3 Market St. Los Angeles, Cal.
iel-tf
C. F. HEINZEMAN,
Druggist & Chemist
No. 123 N. Main St., Los Angelos, Cal.
Prescriptions carefully compounded day and
night. m'2l-tf
GOOD GOODS
AT THEIR VALUE.
HEADQUARTERS FO R CHOICE
Teas, Coffees, Table Delicacies
AND
FANCY BRANDS OF BUTTER.
SEYMOUR J JOHNSON GO.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
GROCERS. |
Now at Nos. 216 and 218 South Spring St., near Second.
POLITICAL, ANNOUNCEMENTS.
E. D. GIBSON,
Announces that he is a candidate for
SHERIFF
of Lot Angelei County, subject to the actton of
the Democratic County Convention.
COL. T. S. HALL,
Of I.a Canada, is a candidate lor
COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR,
Subject to the decision of the Republican
County Convention.
T. W. TEMPLE,
Is a candidate for
COUNTY RECORDER,
Subject to the decision of the Republican
County Convention.
N. B. WALKER,
Is a candidate for
COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR,
Subject to the decision of the Republican
County Convention.
FRED. C. SMITH,
(Present incumbent) is a candidate for
TOWNSHIP CONSTABLE,
Subject to the decision of the Republican
County Convention. •
H. S. CLEMENT,
(Present incumbent) is a candidate for
TOWNSHIP CONSTABLE,
Subject to the decision of the Republican
County Convention.
R. WERNIGK, M. D.,
Candidate for
CORONER,
Subject to the decision of the Republican
County Convention.
S. M. PERRY,
(Present Chairman Board of Supervisors) is a
candidate for"
[COUNTY ASSESSC B.
Subject to the decision of th Republican
County Convention.
M. F. TARBLE
Is a candidate for the office'of
COUNTY CORONER,
Subject to the decision of the Republican County
Convention.
D. W. FIELD
Is a candidate for
PUBLIC ADMINISTRATOR,
Subject to the decision of the Republican County
Convention.
ROBERT S. PLATT,
(Present County Tax Collector), is a candidate
for
COUNTY ASSESSOR.
Subject to the decision of the Republican
County Conveniion.
MARTIN AGUIRRE,
(Present incumbent), is a candidate for
SHERIFF.
Subject to the decision of the Republican
County Convention.
JOHN W. FRANCIS,
(Present incumbent) is a candidate for
COUNTY RECORDER,
Subject to the decision of the Republican County
Convention.
H. H. AVILCOX
Is a candidatejfor
RECORDER,
Subject to the decision of the Republican County
Convention
AY. A. AVELDON, M. D.,
(Present incumbent) is a candidate for
CORONER,
Subject to the decision of the Republican Coun
Convention.
S. A. GARRETT,
Is a candidate for
TOWNSHIP JUSTICE,
Subject to the action of the Republican County
Convention.
JESSE HARDESTY
Announces that he is a candidate for
DISTRICT ATTORNEY,
Subject to the decision of the Republican
County Convention.
E. EDGAR GALBRETH
Is a candidate for
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE,
Of Los Angeles City Township
Subject to the decision of the Republican
County Convention.
AY. R. LEWIS
Is a candidate ' or
TOWNSHIP CONSTABLE,
Subject to nomination by the Democratic
County Convention.
R. E. LEE,
Is a candidate for
TOWNSHIP CONSTABLE,
Subject to the nomination by the Democratic
County Convention.
PRICES TO SUIT THE TIMES.
No. 6 Bertha (a B-hole) Ran"c $ 9.00
No. 7 Bertha fa 5-hole Range 10.00
No. 8 Bertha (a 5-hole] Range 13.00
I am overstocked with Gasoline Stoves and am
selling them at
$4 Less Than Eastern Prices.
EVERY STOVE GUARANTEED!
A fine line of Dry Air Refrigerators at very low
prices. A full line of Medallion Ranges.
Stoves sold on the installment plan at J
F. E. BROWNE'S
ml2-2m 136 S. Main St., opp. Mott Market.
Company of Los Armeies.
CAPITAL, - $50,000.
L. BL.VNKENHORN, Pres. H. BROWN, Secy
A. F, MACKEY, Vice-Pres. S. HUTTON, Supt.
Contractors for Asphalt paving on streets, sidewalks,
warehouse floors, cellars, wineries, etc. We use the same
class of material and manner of laying as in universal use
in the East, and the only ones permanently successful.
Over 300 miles of this paving are now laid in the principal
cities of the United Stateß. It is supplanting stone, wood,
and other pavements. Recommended by sanitary and
civil engineers of cities, because :
1. —It is cheaper to maintain.
2 —lt saves wear and tear of vehicles and lessens cost
of drayage in increased loads hauled.
3. —It is clean, free from dust, mudandunhealthful ac
cumulations common to every other pavement and dang
erous to health.
4. —It is comparatively noiseless; in this respect
a boon appreciated by business men, invalids, dwellers in
hotels and homes.
Office, 505 N. Main Street, I?ooma 30 and 21 Vickery Building.
COFFEE, Fin ITS. INSERTS,
I AND ALL CULINARY PURPOSES.
To one nart of Milk" add fom
For Sale by all Wholesale and Retail Grocers.
W. H. MAURICE,
No. 124 North Los Angeles Street, LOS ANGELES, CAL.,
Sole Agent fob Southern California. jyl() eod-4m
TROY LAUNDRY,
Works, 571, 573 aid 575 Sorth lain Street. Telephone No. 46.'
MAIN OFFICE, UNDER LOS ANGELES NATIONAL BANK, FIRST AND SPRING STREETS.
and Lawn Tennis Suits and Tennis Shirts Neatly Done.
3eod-3m
Keep 3'our eye on this Spot.
HALL & PACKARD
Are preparing their neAv lsit for
SEPTEMBER.
HALL & PACKARD.
au3l-6m 441 and 443 S. Spring street.
ATTEND THE
BANKRUPT SALE!
THE-
McDonald & Fisher
Fine Stock of BOOTS ™ SHOES
Must be closed out at once. Commencing
AUGUST 16, 1890. *
The finest Stock in the city. Bottom Prices.
GIBSON & TYLER, 142-144 N Spring St.
I GANAHL LUMBER COMPANY]
Main Office and Yard, First and Alameda Sts.
Carry the most complete stock of seasoned REDWOOD, PINE, LATHS, SHINGLES,
etc,, etc. We have also opened our
HARDWOOD YARD
With on assorted stock of seasoned
Oak, Ash, Cherry. Iftaple, Poplar, Elm, Walnut, Cabinet Woods,
Mahogany, Spruce, Hickory, Etc., Etc. jel6-3m
S. E BUTTERFIELD, A - er lSi^
-315 S. Spring Street. TEMPLE BLOCK GALLERY
CABINETS, $3 PER DOZEN.
3

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