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Demoeratie State Ticket.
(Election, Tuesday, November 4,1890.)
EDWARD B. POND, San Francisco.
R. F. DEL VALLE Los Angeles.
FOR SECRETARY OF STATE,
W.C. HENDRICKB Incumbent
FOR ATTORNEY GENERAL,
WALKER C. GRAVES San Francisco.
FOR SURVEYOR GENERAL,
B.C. BOONE Humboldt.
FOR STATE COMPTROLLER
JOHN P. DUNN ~~7... . .incumbent.
ADAH HEROLD Incumbent,
FOR CHIEF JUSTICE,
JOHN A. STANLEY Alameda.
FOR ASSOCIATE JUBTICES,
GEORGE H. SMITH Los Angeles,
JAMES V. COFFEY San Francisco.
JACKSON HATCH, (short term) San Jose.
CLERK OF SUPREME COURT,
J. D. SPENCER Incumbent.
SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION,
H. CLAY HALL San Mateo.
FOR CONGRESSMAN FROM SIXTH DISTRICT.
W. J. CURTIS San Bernardino
RAILROAD COMMISSIONER—THIRD DISTRICT,
LAWRENCE ARCHER Santa Clara.
BOARD OF EQUALIZATION—FOURTH DISTRICT.
JOHN T. GAFFEY Los Angeles.
F. H. HOWARD, Superior Judge ... Los Angeles
MAX LOEWENTHAL, '
W. 8. KNOTT, " Pasadena
F. D. JOY, " Pomona
W. U. MASTERS. County Clerk Pasadena
ED. D. GIBSON. Sheriff El Monte
M. E. C. MUNDAY, District Attv. . Los Angeles
DR. JOSEPH KURTZ, Treasurer .
W. N, FORKER, Auditor Newhall
R. BILDERRAIN", Assessor Los Angeles
J. C. HANNON, Tax Collector El Monte
J. W. PEMBEUTON, Supt. of Schools . Vernon
W. S. WATERS, Administrator Los Angeles
DR. H. NADEAU, Coroner . . ....
L. FRIEL, Surveyor Redondo
L. M GRIDER, Recorder Downev
W T. MARTIN. Supervisor Ist Dist .. Pomona
T. E. ROWAN, •' 3d " Los Angeles
B.I.|MAYO, " sth "
ENOCH KNIGHT. State Senator los Angeles
A.M.BRAGG.Asfemblvman 76th Dist.. Compton
J. R. MATTHEWS, " 77th "Los Angeles
Justice Los Angeles Township. .W.CRAWFORD
Constable " " D. F. FINUCANE
R. W. READY. W. P. HYATT.
SATURDAY. OCTOBER 11. 1890.
PERSONNEL OF THE TICKET.
The splendid nominations made by
the Democratic county convention are
growing apace in the favor of the people.
A resume of the personnel of the ticket
will show the kind of material of which
it is composed.
For superior judges we have Frank H.
Howard and Max Loewenthal, of Los
Angeles; W. S. Knott, of Pasadena,
and F. D. Joy, of Pomona. Every one
of these gentlemen is well versed in
the law and men of the highest integ
Frank H. Howard, Esq., has lived in
Los Angeles for over twenty-five years.
He is a son of that eminent jurist and
statesman, General Volney E. Howard,
and has inherited much of his solid
ability. Mr. Howard graduated at
Heidelberg, where he took the degree in
medicine, and then turned his attention
to the study of the law, of which he has
been a leading light for many years. He
would bring to the bench a knowledge of
medical jurisprudence unsurpassed by
that of any other lawyer in the state.
Besides being thoroughly equipped in
the law, he is a linguist of no ordinary
mark. French, German, Spanish, as
well as the classical languages, he is
thoroughly conversant with. He has
attainments that are rarely seen in a
W. S. Knott. Eaq., of Pasadena, is
another excellent jurist. He is con
sidered one of the most able lawyers at
the bar, and the firm with which he is
connected is building up a fine practice.
Mr. Knott has a strong, clear, judicial
mind. He is a keen analyzer of state
ment, a sound reasoner and possesses a
cool and equable temperament. Those
who know him best say that he would
make an excellent judge.
F. D. Joy, Esq., is the fourth candi
date for superior judge. His residence
fot some years past has been in Pomona.
He served this county once as deputy
district attorney with great success and
corresponding acceptance. He is an
able lawyer, a man of mature judgment,
of exceptional fairness of mind, and
is very competent to preside over the
court. He ought to poll a very large
vote from those good citizens who de
sire to see legal acumen and personal
integrity adorn the bench.
Max Loewenthal, Esq., who is on? of
the nominees for superior judge, has
been a resident of this city and practic
ing before the courts here for several
years. He came here from San Fran
cisco with a most excellent personal
and professional reputation. During
his residence here he has not only main
tained that good reputation, but he has
steadily gained in the good opinion of
his fellow lawyers and of the general
community. He has a particularly
high standing at the bar, being reported
both a bright man and one learned in
the law. There is every reason that he
should poll every vote in his party in
the county and draw many from the
ranks of the Republicans, of those who
prefer ability to party politics on the
Mr. W. U. Masters, candidate for
county clerk, is a strong nomination
from every point of*view. As post
master of Pasadena, he has drawn to
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD; SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 11, 1890.
himself friends from all ranks and parties,
by the business-like manner in which
he has conducted the office, and by his
suave and urbane treatment of the
people. It goes without saying that
Mr. Masters is a very competent man,
and will bring to the county clerk's
office the highest qualifications for the
discharge of its duties. Beyond this,
he is one of those men who are born to
popularity and who win quickly and
wear long. As a public speaker he has
few superiors, and he is perhaps one of
the most amiable, all-round good fel
lows in the county. He will play sad
havoc with Pasadena's Republican
Hon M. E. 0< Munday, for district
attorney, has made hosts of friends
since he removed, several years ago, to
this city. He is a first-class lawyer,
and is thoroughly equipped to conduct
the district attorney's office in a way
in which it has not been conducte d
since it was last in the possession of a
Democrat. Mr. Munday pertinently
said to the convention when he was
nominated: "If elected, the super
visors will not have to go outside for
legal talent to do the county's business;
for I promise that it will all be done
by myself and my deputies." It is not
generally known that Mr. Munday,
when in the legislature, laid the founda-
I tion for the irrigation laws that are
now doing so much to develop the re
| sources of this part of the state. Mr.
! Munday is personally very popular, and
will make it very sultry for the callow
and jejune youth the Republicans have
Mr. J. W. Pemberton, for superin
tendent of schools, is a man of fine edu
cational ability. He is the principal
of West Vernon school, and is recog
nized as one of our best educators. He
is a gentleman of fine character, wins
upon all who meet him, and will bring
to the office he is nominated for a capa
city that will be of great value to our
Dr. H. Nadeau, for coroner, needs no
introduction to the people of this coun
ty. For many years he has stood at the
head of the medical profession in this
city, and is immensely popular with all
classes. He is the idol of our French
colony, and lor many successive terms
has been the physician of the French
Benevolent society. He has already
filled the office of county coroner, and
the people do not forget that he made a
supremely efficient one. He will make
a brilliant race.
Mr. L. Friel, for county surveyor, is a
very accomplished engineer. He has
made surveys for some of our principal
railroads, and is deemed by all who are
acquainted with him and qualified to
judge, one of the best and most reliable
surveyors in the state. He is a very
conscientious man, and will conduct his
office on the highest principles of pro
No portion of the Democratic ticket
suggests more agreeable associations or
kindlier recollections than the name of
Dr. Joseph Kurtz, the Democratic can
didate for county treasurer. He is a
tower of strength to the ticket. His
long residence in the city and county,
his spotless integrity and universal pop
ularity assure him a phenomenal sup
port. Our German-American fellow
citizens will vote for him to a man, the
whole voting population of foreign ex
traction will follow suit, while he is, if
possible, held in more regard by the na
tive-born than by the foreign-born voter.
His election ought to be looked upon as
a foregone conclusion ; and if he should
assume this most responsible trust, An
gleflos of all parties will know that their
money will%e safe to the last farthing.
He is a mascot to the Democratic ticket.
When the convention caught on to
the happy thought of nominating Mr.
J. C. Hannon for tax collector it not
only showed its deference to the country
districts, but recognized the worth of an
especially capable and reliable man.
Mr. Hannon has served the people as
supervisor and given them a sample of
the stuff he is made of, having more
than realized the anticipations of his
constituents. His long residence in this
county, and high character, mark him
out as a vote winner. No man knows
our people better than he.
The nomination of AY. P. Waters,
Esq., for public administrator, may be
accepted as the reward for long, faithful
and efficient party service. Mr. Waters
has for years discharged the arduous
duties of secretary of the Democratic
county ■ committee with a fidelity and
ability which have rarely been equaled
in that position. A young and able
lawyer, he would bring to the discharge
of his trust unusual intelligence and
The Democratic nominees for super
visor are exceptionally qualified by
great local experience of county affairs.
It is really a work of supererogation to
speak of the claims of Mr. Thomas E.
Rowan, the present supervisor for the
Third district. He has been of invalua
ble service in the board, and his advice
has been always received with respect
by his associates. The financial affairs
of Los Angeles county are an open book
to him. He was specially useful in the
complicated negotiations which at
tended the segregation of Orange
county. His personal popularity is a
household word in Southern California,
and his capacity is only equaled by his
geniality. Mr. S. I. Mayo, the nominee
for Fifth district, is a respected citizen
who resides in the Tajunga regton. He
was for years a well known and popular
conductor of the Southern Pacific rail
way, and has been latterly engaged in
merchandizing at his home north of the
city. He would be the right man in
the right place.
W. T. Martin has represented the
First district in the board of . su
pervisors during all of the past term.
He has done these duties so carefully
and so conscientiously that his constitu -
ents will take no chances by making a
change. His services in the future will
be doubly valuable to his district for
the reason that he knows every inch of
the district and all its needs.
Ifr. Ed. D. Gibson, the Democratic
nominee for sheriff, is one of the most
judicious selections on the list. A na
tive son of the Golden West, a bright,
intelligent and energetic farmer's boy,
he has fought his way to recognition by
his sturdy manhood and integrity. He
is a resident of Savannah, and the coun
ty will hail him as a special representa
tive, and rally around him with enthus
iasm. As the deputy collector of inter
nal revenue under Hon. Asa Ellis, Mr.
Gibson has gained the confidence of our
business men and vineyardists to :i
marked degree. His sterling record will
make him thousands of votes and he
would make one of the best sheriffs Los
Angeles county has ever had. We may
be perfectly sure that in his administra
tion of the office no Willett episodes
would occur. To his other strong points,
he adds comparative youth, as he has
just attained his thirty-seventh year.
For auditor the party has put up W.
N. Forker of Newhall. This office is
one of the most important in the whole
list. It is the clearing house of the
county finances, and presents an
opportunity to check dishonest de
velopments in others, or opens wide
the doors for wholesale r obbery. The
Republican party has had the office for
two terms, and it has not enjoyed the
confidence of the public in that time.
The ex-auditoi was at least very lax to |
allow so many raids to have been made
on the treasury during his term of
office, and without assistance from him
or his chief deputy it is Hard to see how
these raids could have been made. Mr. ;
Forker is a man whose integ- j
rity is beyond question. He has
for years been confidential bookkeeper
lot a large mercantile house in Newhall, ;
where he has approved himself an able
accountant and a man of tried honor.
Refugio Bilderrain is so sure of being
elected there is little use to speak of
him. His qualifications for the impor
tant office of county assessor are so many
and so well understood that to speak of
them were superfluous. Mr. Bilderrain
served the county so long and so accept
ably in this very office,, which has in Re- i
publican hands proven so disastrously |
burdensome to the tax-payers, that he j
will get a vote so stupendous that it will j
surprise even himself.
L. M. Grider, of Downey City, is to j
be recorder. He is most admirably fit
tet to perform its duties. Intelligent, |
watchful and honest, his bondsmen will j
not be obliged to set a watch over his
actions to prevent him from falling into
"minor irregularities," such as have
marked the Republican incumbent's
course. Another point in Mr. Grider's
favor is that he has no entangling alii
ances with abstract offices. Mr. Kelley I
is a high official and a stockholder in
one of these institutions, a fact that of j
itself ought to defeat him.
A. M. Bragg is the nominee for the
assembly from the Seventy-sixth dis
trict, and General John R. Matthews
from the Seventy-seventh. The former
has lived at Compton so many years
that he is personally known to nearly
every man in his district who has ac
quired a vote in it. General Matthews
has been in Los Angeles for the past
eight years, and in that time he has
made hosts of the warmest friends.
Personally these gentlemen ought to
draw the support of the voters in
a very large measure. But there
are other reasons for electing
them. They are pledged by their
platform to the Australian system
of ballot reform, and they are pledged
by party ties to vote for a good man for
the United States senate. These consid
erations ought sureiy to elect them
The nominations for township and
city justices and constables are an
honor to the party. They are clean,
upright men of decided standing, every
one of them. Filling these minor, yet
important offices, no disgraceful devel
opments need be feared in their case.
They will not become fugitives from
justice, nor will they be detected conr
THE KIDNAPING OF WILLETT.
It is astonishing how far partisan
ship will blind men who are otherwise
fair and just in their views as to right
and wrong. A Republican paper
evidently believes that because Aguirre
is a Republican candidate whatever he
does must be justified and upheld. In
the arrest of Willett that officer disre
garded every consideration of justice
and humanity. He seized .him in his
own field where he Was working, hus
tled him into a wagon and drove him to
Los Angeles, where he secreted him be
yond the reach of his friends. He re
fused to let him get a change of clothes,
although he was within a few yards of
his house, or to let him bid good bye to
his wife and children. This he did on
the plea that Willett was a desperate
and dangerous man, and that he was
afraid he would get a gun and open lire
upon him and his deputy. Yet Willett
had lived for nearly twenty years in
the neighborhood where he was arrested
and had the reputation of being a good
and peaceable citizen. But why was the
arrest kept so secret that Willett's
friends only discovered by accident that
he had been arrested when they were
starting him for Texas on the cars?
Every citizen lias the right to appeal
to the courts. Willett had the right to
a judical investigation into the legality
of the papers by virtue of which he was
to be taken out of the jurisdiction of
the state. This right was shut out
from him by Sheriff Aguirre; and when
hig friends accidentally found that he
was being railroaded out of the state,
that officer refused to take any steps
whatever to serve the habeas corpus
papers got out by them. This is as clear a
case of kidnaping and shanghaeing as
ever was committed in this state; and
yet party exigencies are such
that Republican papers either
ignore the outrage altogether or
approve of it. One of the latter
very illogically points to the alleged
cape of Willett from the Texas sheriff as
justifying Aguirre in his refusal to let
the prisoner bid good-bye to his family.
When Willett saw that he could be.
smuggled out of the state by the min
ions of the law with impunity, he
doubtless thought it was high time for
him to free himself from their clutches.
We have yet to know authentically, how
ever, that Willett did escape. It is
more than likely that word was sent to
the Texas sheriff that a writ ot habeas
corpus would be served upon him at
San Bernardino, and that before he got
there he sent his prisoner by a round
about way to meet the train at a station
beyond, and reported to the sheriff at
ttin Bernardino that he had effected his
escape. Many of Willett's friends now
believe he is well on his way to Texas.
As it is possible to trump up a criminal
charge against any citizen, no one is safe
from being kidnaped by the minions
of the law if the Aguirre system receives
public and judicial sanction. He ought
to be impeached.
THE COMING DISTRICT FAIR.
On Tuesday next the big pumpkins
and prize potatoes, fat hofs and sleek
cattle, and the trotter, racer, and road
ster from the happy valleys of the
county will be on exhibition and
in competition. The housewives'
dainty jams and preserves, the
I art-struck rural maidens' paint
j ings, well made bread and appe
tizing home made plats, will serve to
j give a vent to the talents of wives,
! sweethearts and daughters. It will be
the occasion of the opening of the an
; nual fair of the sixth agricultural dis
■ trict, and it promises to be a more than
j ordinary event. Owing to the skillful
management of the preliminaries, it is
! probable that the exhibits will be more
1 numerous than on any previous occa
! sion, and the speed contests are an as
! sured success. The event will be one at
which the royal resources and splendid
progress of the county can be fully and
i pleasantly realized.
An EVENING paper publishes a com
munication from somebody who says
that the Herald has called all Republi
can officials of Los Angeles county
thieves, and that he therefore intends
to vote the Republican ticket, although
he had previously inclined to the Dem
ocratic nominees. We pity this poor
fellow. We did not call all Republican
officials thieves by several removes.
What we did do was to point out the
fact that the Republican officials had
turned out to be dishonest and profli
gate in numerous and lamentable in
stances. From the time the writer
came to Los Angeles, the Republican
party has always furnished, as a result
of every election, at least one good, solid
defaulter, This is the record of that
party, and no amount of special plead
ing can change it. Lately this peculiar
tendency has greatly increased, and that
fact will probably not add to the Repub
lican vote on the 4th of November. The
people want a change.
The Democratic county central com
mittee will meet today to name a can
didate for senator from this district in
place of Judge Enoch Knight, who is
found to be ineligible under the require
ments of the constitution. That instru
ment provides that representatives in
the senate and the assembly must have
resided for three years in the state and
for one year in the district from which
they are chosen prior to their election.
Judge Knight has lived over three years
in the state, but only six months in the
district. Before he moved into the city
he lived in that portion of Pasadena
which is just across the northern
boundary line of the district. A number
of good names will be placed before the
And now it is said that the Republi
can county central committee is in
danger of disruption. The chairman,
before his appointment, it is stated,
said that he would vote for Pond, and
now claims that it was uttered as a
joke. Another member, a "warhoree,"
had declined to serve at all, and it re
quired the strong pressure of the state
central committee to force" him into
harness. The committee is a living em
bodiment of the principle of '"innocuous
desuetude," and faithfully reflects the
'condition of the party it serves.
Maverick National Bank ofßos
ton has increased its surplus from $600,000 to
$800,000, while its capital still remains at
$400,000. The Maverick is one of the best
known and most reliable banks in the United
States, and its business is conslansly increasing.
Its president, Mr. Asa P. Potter, is everywhere
recognized as one of the ablest and most suc
cessful financiers in the country.
Los Angei.es Land Bureau at 238
W. First street, Los Angeles, of which Geo. W.
Frink was president.Wendell Easton, vice-presi
dent, and F. B. Wilde, secretary, have, this Bth
day of October, 1890. transferred the stock,
office fixtures and all interest in the business to
J. L. Ballard et al. to whom all parties are re
ferred. The said Geo. W. Frink, Wendell
Easton and F. B. Wilde having severed their
connection with said Los Anireles Land Bureau,
no; liability in the future will attach to them.
Los Angeles, Oct. 9,1890.
NOTICE OF MEETING.
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA BLUE GRAVEL
Mining Company, Secretary's Office, 120
South Spring street, Los Angeles, California,
October, 2, 1890.
A stockholders' meeting will be held at this
office at 2:00 p. m., of October 20, 1890, for the
purpose of electing directors to serve during the
ensuing year, and for such other business as
may come before the meeting.
GEO. BUTLER GRIFFIN, Sect.
P. H. Innes, C. W. limes, The Los Angeles
Rental Agency & C. W. Mangrumhave removed
their office from 101 N. Broadway to 207 W.
Second street, where they solicit the custom of
For County Sujveyor,
Regular Democratic Nominee,
HE - SISTERS OF THE HOLY NAMES,
a branch of the convent of Our Lady of the
Sacred Heart, Oakland, have opened a boarding
school at Ramona, Cal.; the location cannot be
surpassed In beauty and salubrity; the course of
Instruction li ol the highest grade. For terms
apply to the LADY SUPERIORESS. The classes
will be resumed Sept. Ist, 1890. 125 11m
IN LATEST STYLES, FINEST GOODS AND
-» LOWEST * PRICES £-
We defy Competition. All our Goods are marked in plain figures.
SPECIAL PRICES THIS 'WEEK
MB ladies; underwear
We are Headquarters for Dress Goods.
203 to 209 North Spring Street
Wholesale Dealers in
BOOTS, SHOES AND RUBBERS,
146* and 148 North Los Angeles Street
N"~EW LOS ANGELES THEATRE
H. C. Wvatt, Lessee and Manager.
"No Dead Letters in This." •
Engagement of the Farce-Comedy, Sensation,
"V S. MAIL."
That amiable Satire on the Postal Service,
For four nights and Saturday Matinee, com
mencing Thursday, Oct. 16, and
ending Sunday Night
Direct from its San Francisco Success.
Endorsed by press and public as the latest and
greatest Farce Comedy extant.
The funny Postofflce,
The Queer Printing Shop.
The Female Letter Carriers,
The Weird Tramp Printer,
The Wonderful Castilian.ldiorud,
The Three New York Sports,
The Three Green Jays,
The Irish* Jubilee.
Special Scenery. Charming Costumes,
Sparkling Original Music. The greatest east of
Comedians ever sent out of New York.
NEW LOS ANGELES THEATRE,
11. C. Wyatt, Lessee and Manager.
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday,
OCT. 13, 14 and 15,
JAMES A. HERNE'S American Play
:-: HEARTS OF OAK. :
12th—YEAR OF'ITS SUCCESS —12th
James A. Heme in his original character,
The only Hearts of Oak Baby.
HAWLEY & MITCHELL, Props, and Managers,
P. J. Potter, Business Manager,
Seats on sale at Bartlett's Music store, on and
after Friday. Oct. 9th.
ACADEMY OF MUBIC.
Corner Fifth and Olive sts.
Wyatt & Conant, Lessees and Managers.
Six nights and Saturday Matinee,
MONDAY, OCTOBER, 6th,
The Accomplished Tragic Actor,
JOHN S LINDSAY,j
Supported by an Efficient Dramatic Co.
Tuesday HAZEL KIKKK
Wednesday ENOCH AKDKN
Thursday DAMON AND PYTHIAS
Saturday Matinee HAZEL KIKKK
Saturday HAZEL KIKKK
Popular prices, 25 and 50 cts. Seats on sale at
Stoneman's Music store, 106 N. Spring 10-2-td
12,14 and It! Court street.
Strictly a Family Resort.
Will open Saturday, October 18th, 1890.
Watch this space for opening Co.
L Broadway and Sixth St.
Social and Entertainment by the Illinois As
sociation every Tuesday evening. Vocal and
Instrumental Music, Elocution, Specialties and
Citizens and Strangers equally welcome.
Free Reading Room open daily. 9-28-tf
gCHOOL FOR DANCING.
Academy at 313 and 315% South Main
for ladies and gentlemen Monday
and Thursday evenings from 8 to 10 p. m.,
commencing Monday evening, October 6, 1890,
Class for advanced pupils Tuesday evenings
only, from 8 to 10 p. in., commencing Tuesday
evening, October 7th. Classes for ladies,
misses and masters, Saturday afternoons only,
from 3:30 to 5:30 p. m , commencing Saturday
Oct. 11th. Juvenile cluss, ages, 4 to 7 years, Sat
urdays only, 1:30 to 3:30 p. m., commencing
October 11th. Send for circular.
A satisfactory reference required from all
HENRY J. KRAMER,
PALACE RESTAURANT AND SALOON,
Corner First and Spring Streets.
The Most Magnificent and Popular
Resort) in the City.
* /. *
CELEBRATED PHILHARMONIC SOLOISTS
Every Night from 8 to 12.
JOSEPH SCHURTZ. PROPRIETOR.
HE AURORA, 7
N. E. CoB.jN. Main St Arcadia Sts.
ELEGANTLY POPULAR RESORT.
Every Saturday by a superb orchestra.
Finest of wiies, liquors and cigars.
9-23 I FRKD SAUMER, Plop.
THE ANNUAL WILL
open October 20,closiug October 25, at New
Armory hall, opposite postofflee. Luncheon
will be served each day from 11 to 2 o'clock.
Dancing each evening from 10 to 12 p. m.
Grand Ball Monday night. Tradesmen's March
Wednesday and Friday evenings. The hall will
represent a Tented Field; draperies—national
colors. There will be several New and Attrac
Manufacturer of and Dealer in
Ms and Travels Bags
132 S. MAIN ST., Opp. Mott Market.
Telephone No. 818.
Repairing promptly attended to. Old trunk
taken in exchange. Orders called for ans
delivered to all parts of the city. au2o-3m
IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE
of California, In and for the County of Los
B. B. Briggs, plaintiff vs. Myron Ellis Hicks and
Elsie Hicks (minors) and J.W. Hicks, Defend
Action brought in the Superior Court of the
State of California, in and for the county of
Los Angeles, and the complaint filed in said
county of Los Angeles, in the office of the clerk
of said Superior Court.
The people of the State of California send
greeting to Myron Ellis Hicks and Elsie Hicks
(minors) and J. W. Hicks, defendants.
You are hereby required to appear in an ac
tion brought against you by the above named
plaintiffs in the superior court of the State of
California, in and for the County of Los Angeles,
and tp answer the complaint filed therein,
within ten days, (exclusive of the day of
service), after the service on you
of this Summons, if served within
this county; or, if served elsewhere, within
thirty days, or judgment by default will be
taken against you according to the prayer of
The sad action is brought to obtain a decree for
ever quieting the plaintiff in his title to that
certain piece or parcel of land lying and being
in the county of Los;Angeles,Stateof California,
described as follows, towit.: Lot seven (7),
block B, Crescenta tract, as per map and sub
division thereof, recorded in book 5, pages 574
and 575, Miscellaneous Records, containing 11
acres, a little more or less, together with one
share of water, being one-seventy-fifth of throe
quarters of the water from springs piped onto
the tract cr that may hereafter be developed.
That it be adjudged and decreed that the
plaintiff is the lawful owner of said property,
that the title to the same be quieted as against
the said defendants, and that they and each of
them be adjudgeil to have no estate or interest
whatever in or to said land and premises, and
also that the said defendants and each and
every of them be forever declared from assert
ing any claim whatever in or to Bald land and
premises advene to the plaintiff and for such
other and further relief as to equity shall seem
Reference is had to complaint for particulars.
And you are hereby notified that if you fail
to appear and answer the said complaint, as
above required, the said-plaintiff will cause
your default to be entered, ami will apply
to the court for the relief demanded in said
Given under my hand and the Seal of the Su
perior court of the State of California, in
and for the County of Los Angeles, this Ist day
of August, A. D. 1890.
[heai.J J. M. MEREDITH, County Clerk.
By D. E. Adams, Deputy.
Daniel Pickit, Fulton block, Los Angeles, Cal.,
Plaintiffs Attorney, 10-11-sa-10t
UNITED STATES STABLE,
PETER CLOS, Proprietor.
Horses, Carriages and Saddle Horses To Let
All Kinds of Horßes Bought and Sold.
Horses Boarded by the Day, Week or Month
No. 952 Flower street, Los Angeles, Cal
Milk supplied in sealed pint and quart glass
Jars, fresh from the farm, morning and evening,
leave orders at office, 112 H. Spring street, or
10-4-lm CHAB. VICTOR HALL, Prop.
PIONEER TRUCK CO.,
(Successors to McLain A Lehman,)
FBOFBIBTOBS OP Tin
Pioneer Truck & Transfer Co.
Piano and Safe Moving a Specialty.
Telephone 187. 8 Market St. Los An*elee Ca). .
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