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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, November 14, 1890, Image 5

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Despondent Because Her San Bernardino
Lover Had Forgotten Her—A Half
Ounce of Laudanum FaiU to Accom
plish Her Object.
Shortly before eight o'clock last eve
ning a young woman named Irene Clark
was taken to the receiving hospital in
the patrol wagon, for medical treatment,
in response to a telephone message to
the effect that she had attempted to
commit suicide.
About ten days ago Irene, who was a
dashing young woman of the demi
monde, arrived in this city from San
Bernardino, and took up her residence
at the house of Maude Cameron,
on Alameda street. After remaining
there a week, she announced her inten
tion of returning to San Bernardino
in order to see a young doctor, of whom
she had been much enamored during
her residence in that place. On her ar
rival there, however, she found to her
sorrow that her lover had forgotten her
very existence, and was already cohabit
ing with another of her frail sisterhood.
Broken-hearted and despondent, the
wretched girl returned to this city yes
terday evening and attempted to" hurl
herself in front of a passing train. Fail
ing in this, however, through the timely
intervention of bystanders, the unfortu
nate went to the Alameda house, on the
corner of Alameda and Commercial
streets, where the colored woman who
acted as housekeeper for her landlady,
Maud Cameron, dwelt. Not finding the
woman at home, Irene dispatched an
unsigned note to her, asking her
to come at once to her room. On re
ceipt of this note the colored woman
went to her room, and finding the girl
there awaiting her, began to question
her. Irene made evasive replies, and
finally asked for a glass of water, which
was immediately furnished to her.
Watchingheropportunity. the desperate
girl poured the contents of a half-ounce
bottle of laudanum into the water, and
swallowed the drugged water. She then
handed two letters to the colored woman
and asked her to deliver them as ad
dressed, to Miss Maud Cameron of this
city and Dr. E. W. Fleming of San Ber
nardino. This action at once aroused
the woman's suspicions, and on ques
tioning the girl and realizing her dan
ger, she insisted on taking her over to
Hummer's drug store, across the street,
where she telephoned to the police sta
tion for the patrol wagon.
On the arrival of the patient at the
receiving hospital, Dr. Wing, who had
been summoned, applied the usual anti
dotes with beneficial effect, as the poison
was soon ejected, before it had time to
work into her system. After a short
time she was pronounced out of danger,
and the physician was relieved by Police
Matron Gray, who assumed control of
the sick girl and remained with her all
night. At the hour of going to press the
girl was resting easily, and she will in
all probability be none the worse for her
narrow escape from a suicide's death to
Features of a Display Which is Worth
, Seeing.
Itis pleasant to note that as the fine
exhibit of the Southern California Floral
society becomes better known the
attendance is increasing correspond
ingly. Yesterday the cut flower display
was unusually fine; many new pieces
from both professionals and amateurs
were, brought in for competition; among
the most notable ones is an old fashioned
chair, gorgeously decorated in chrysan
themums of pink and majenta, by Miss
Lolita Walker. The chair itself is 130
years old, having been brought from
England by one of the early Bettlers of
Worcester, Mas<>., by the" name of
Easton, aud received special attention.
Mrs. Gourteney exhibits a fine floral
design in the shape of a harp resting
upon a bed made of chrysanthemums.
The harp is worked in roses of a delicate
yellow tinge, and pure white chrysan
themums interspersed with bits of smi
lax, making a most pleasing and harmo
nious effect; this received second pre
The Central Park Floral company ex
hibits a frame, the border of which is of
■chrysanthemums of a bright orange
color, and in the center is delicately
worked out in variegated colors of the
same flower the outlines of a vase with
bits of maiden hair fern, forming one of
the most beautiful designs of the even
ing. This took first premium
Mr. A. R. Street, who is one of the
leading amateur florists, has on exhibi
tion a beautiful butterfly in chrysanthe
mums and carnations, interspersed with
bits of smilax, and the border of sweet
smelling geranium leaves; the back
ground is of whitechrysanthemums. This
took third premium.
Mrs. I. Sherman showed a basket of
fuchsias which were indeed beautiful,
being artistically arranged and show
ing the flower to good effect.
George S. Weinscank, whose special
hobby is the growing of eucalyptus trees,
wandered away from his first love for a
moment and placed on exhibition a neat
floral design in the shape of a double
heart and cornucopia, worked in chrys
anthemums and roses, interspersed with
bits of green.
The Germain nurseries had on exhibi
tion the bird of freedom worked in white
chrysanthemums, and holding a pros
trate infant in its talons.
Mrs. J. E. CHppengcr has on exhibi
tion forty-five different varieties of cacti,
which were greatly admired.
J. C Harvey, one of the most, enthu
siastic amateur growers, has probably
the finest collection of exotic plants in
the building. The specimen of the New
Zealand fern tree, which he exhibits, is
probably the largest of its kind in the
country. His collection of ferns and
palms was uuiveroally admired. Among
his choice specimens is an orchid catt
leya labiata, the bloom of which is of a
lilac color, while the corolla is of a deep
E. D. Sturtevant, who has a water
Highest of all in leavening Power.—U. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889.
l\ _»» Rswdcr
garden near Edgemont, has a fine dis
play of palms and water lilies. Among
them wete Nymphae Zanzibarensis
Azuera (blue), N. Marlicca Chromatella
(yellow), N. Zansibarensis (purple), N.
Devoniensis (red), and N. Dentata
(white). The two last are night bloom
The Park Nursery company, of Pasa
dena, carried off tiie largest number of
premiums, and have probably the finest
display of coniferns, palms, and of
chrysanthemums, as a whole, in the
building. Among their novelties is the
miniature forest tree from Japan. It is
seven inches high and branched
and foliaged like a veritable forest
tree, spre ailing out limbs of about
ten inches. The tree itself is not less
than twenty years old.
The Redondo Beach company have the
finest,collection of caroations and seed
ling chrysanthemums, receiving first
premium on both. In thisdisplay there
are upwards of 130 varieties. They also
showed two beautiful ferns, alsophila
Mr. J. H. Tomlinson, who superin
tended the entireexhibition, has worked
out in chrysanthemums, magnolia gran
difiora sestrum aurianticum, polyliga
geraniums snd annual chrysanthemum
a miniature garden, which he has called
the Lovers' Knot. That the judges ap
preciated his work is evidenced by the
blue ribbon with which his display is
Mr. C. E. Packard of the Highland
nursery shows fine samples of palms and
ornamental plants, including the rubber
tree, magnolia grandifiora, some twenty
plants of rex begonia and a fine collec
tion oi chrysanthemums, roses and car
nations. He also came in for one of the
plums in the shape of a first prize.
James W. Jeffries has a fine display of
chrysanthemums and French cannas.
The former are veritable trees, many of
of bloom in many colors, which add quite
a feature to the show.
The display of tiie state forestry at
tracted considerable attention. The ex
hibit consisted of some thirty varieties
of eucalypti, a number of different speci
mens of the acacias, and also of the
different pines.
The display will remain open today
and tomorrow.
Tho Xi milt.
Elsewhere will be found the official
vote of the county as canvassed by the
supervisors. The work of canvassing
the returns was completed yesterday,
after it had engaged almost the entire
attention of the board since Monday. It
will be seen that only 2853 votes were
polled, out of a total registration of 3154.
Thus no less than 301 citizens failed to
exercise the elective franchise —what we
should say was an unusually large pro
poition. The Prohibitionists show a
voting strength of 270. Colonel Mark
ham has 205 majority for governor, and
Bowers for congress runs 222 ahead of
Curtis. Wilshire (Nationalist), has just
forty-six votes in the county. It appears
that twenty rohibitionists refused to
vote for Dougherty for congress, and he
rounds up with an even 250 votes cast
to his credit.
In the assembly race Smith beats
Westerinan by 226' votes in the county.
The latter, however, runs ahead of Smith
some 232 votes in Los Angeles county,
and is elected by 6 votes.
A report last evening was to the effect
that Smith is elected by (i votes. Prob
ably a recount will be ordered.
Towner has 143 majority over Taylor
for superior judge, WicKham beats Ted
ford 86 votes, Lacy beats Insley 462
votes, Foster runs 129 ahead of Adams,
and Hall beats Carlyle 212 votes. Man
sur beats Keith by the same number
212, Porter beats Adams by 136,
and Jake Ross is elected by 160 ma
jority. Sanborn sent Daniels to grass to
the tune of 432 votes, and Greeley was
ungallant enough to beat Mrs. Alward
just 424 votes. Dr. Ey throws Dr. Mc
intosh down to the extent of 70 votes,
and Finley defeats Wood by an even 100.
The vote for justice of the peace in
this township is: Pierce, 299; Landell,
277; McDermott, 120; Knowlton, 25.
For constable: Landell. 230; Pullen,
225; Pendergrass, 102; Bitnt'r, 97.
For road overseer in West Anaheim
Road district: Norman, 49; Perry, 21;
Paty, 15. Fullerton Road district—Por
ter, 106; Parker, 17. Yorba Road dis
trict—Cesena, 19; Yorba, 3. No record
was kept of the vote for rood overseer at
Buena Park, but Williams is elected
over Goodnight by a vote of 29 to 26. B.
C. Barker is elected road overseer in St,
James Road district. —[Anaheim
Thursday, Nov. 13,1890.
Allic Thompson and Archie Thompson fo
Mrs. (i. A. Smith—Lot 7 Hock (>, Le Mars sub of
block 184 Pomona; $i7OO.
John E. Packard to Arabella W. Kirby Fox-
Lot 20 J E. Packard's Orange drove tract, rear
rangement, lots 11 to 23 inclusive. J.
ard's Orange Grove tract, M R 42 p 2; $1785.
M. M. Diets to Plez James-Lot 12 block 22W
0 S except 25 feet strip across back end of said
lots; $t>s()o.
I'hilo E. Kinsley to Emma Sophia Wells—Lot
31 J. 11. Barker's sub, M U 7. p 13; $80.-iO.
Henry t\ Dillon to Frederick afford—Lots 19
and 21 book 107, and lots 11 and 12 block 110,
Long Beaoh; 10000.
Alfred HutClllns to S. H. Yocum—Lots 5 and
8, Linden Place. M X 5 p 104, Pasadena; 15500.
Lankershim itauch Land and Water Co to
Charles Casaat Davis— E>» of lot 19» sub of E
12000 acres of SJ-i of Ko Ex -Mission of Sau Fer
nando; 51500.
Frank Craves to ElUabeth liaydock—l2 acres
in Ko Azusa de. Duarte; 11500,
Elisabeth Haydock to Frank llraves—22.sß
acres iv Ko Azusa de Duarte; 11500
William Hok-ate to James Hauley—Lot 8 blk
111, Long Bench; 11200.
Alfred X Street to Thomas Bassett—Lois 21.
22 and 23 bi. A, Shafer & L nternians sub of
Montague trrcl; $8000.
John F Forster and William B Rowland to D
JOy rh ltzer—ls acres in Raucho La Puente;
Calvin Blake 1 }'to the Los Angeles Terminnl
Ry Co—Lots 59 and till, Myers tract; $1200.
G M JjUdwiCk to Geo W Glowner —Lot 22 and
W 22.i feet of lot 23, C W Ab ott sub, M X 18 p
18, I'uHaicna; 13 00.
S Washburn and F M Underwood to Alfred
Hutch! ns—Lots 1 and 12 blk 17, lot 8 blk 18,
Alosta; $1000.
Laruin Snodyrass to August Penzelberg—rart
of M G Lugo itome trnct; *2000.
August Henzelbergto LarkinSnodgrnso—W4o
feet of lots 34 and 35, Stephenson sub of part of
Garey place; $1000.
Number ol transfers of $1000 and over, 17.
Amount, $53,f>ti5.
Number of transfers under $1000, 34.
Amount, 19892,
Nominal transfers, 7.
Total amount, $110,487.
Norn—Transfers for which the consideration
is under $1000 are not publ.shed in these col
Hardesty Disappointed in the Testimony
of a Rebuttal Witness—Damron Ac
cuses the Press of Hounding Him—Not
Guilty is the Verdict.
The Damron case was resumed yester
day morning. A couple of witnesses
were introduced by the prosecution to
rebut the testimony introduced on Wed
nesday by the defendant, which tended
to show that he was as immaculate as
an angel from heaven. To the surprise
of Mr. Hardesty, one of his "rebutters"
went back on him and gave Damron a
good character instead of a black eye,
aa he had fondly believed. It being
then time to address the jury, counsel
agreed that only six hours in all were to
be consumed in arguments by both
sides. All instructions offered by the
defense were allowed by the court, and
the whole of the instructions read by
Judge Cheney to the jury are said to
exceed in length those of any other
trial in this county. Mr. Damron ad
dressed the jury in his own behalf, dur
ing which he took occasion to "roast"
the Los Angeles press. When Mr. Dam
ron is vituperative he is at his best, and
he did himself proud yesterday while
slinging his billingsgate at the papers
who have faithfully reported the vagaries
which led to the publicity that, the ex
honorable member of the legislature so
much complains of now. The jury re
tired at 5:30, but soon clamored for din
ner, after which they were returned to
their consultation "room. At 7 :45 the
jury returned into court with a verdict
of not guilty. It was obtained on the
first ballot.
Litigants Who Are in Need of Law,
Equity and Justice.
Fred Eaton yesterday brought suit
against Mrs. Doria Jones, to quiet title
to a lot in the Weisendanger tract.
S. M. Tutewyler sues George Foyer
for $400, on a claim for having wrong
fully converted a bay mare and a har
ness, also a fruit stand, belonging to
The Bituminous Lime-rock Paving
and Improvement company sues J. VV.
Means et al. for $379.22, for street work,
and pray that the debt may be decreed
a lien against defendants' land.
William Morgan sues Stephen Town
send on foreclosure of mortgage for
Two Couples Given Legal Permission
to Be Happy.
Licenses were issued yesterday to
the following persons:
Carlos Ortega, 30, California, residing
at Los Angeles, and Juana Botiller, 23,
California, of Santa Monica.
Joseph Louazon, 34, New York, resid
ing at Los Angeles, and Mary Stenz, 20,
Missouri, residing at Rialto, San Ber
nardino county.
Female Attire and the Nude.
In the drawing room fashions of dress
at this day is the apotheosis of the
handsome, immodest, luxurious cat.
The expression of a lashionably dressed
woman now-a-days is now emphatically
one of nakedness. Her sleeveless bodice,
but half way to her waist, betrays much
and suggests more. Her large
white arms, uncovered shoulders
crossed with an airy line, her
bust displayed to the last inch
permitted by the law which protects
morality and forbids obscenity, her back
bared in a wedge-shaped track to her
band, the color of her gown scarce dis
tinguishable from her skin and the "fit"
one which molds the figure and makes
no pretense at disguise—in this indecent
nudity she offers herself to public ad
miration ; and the bold looks of the
men are the caresses which make her
purr with pride and pleasure.
Her dress is her note of invitation,
and if but few honestly confess no one
is deceived. The modern dressmaker is
the janitor of the divorce court, for
when women abandon modetsy chastity
soon follows suit; and the dress which,
shocks the unaccustomed as a foul word
might shock them, and which inten
tionally appeals to the coarser passions
of men, is unquestionably responsible
for much of the conjugal infidelity and
unmarried impropriety that takes place.
Let husbands and fathers look to it if
women themselves are too weak to forbid
or too luxurious to refrain.—[l_ondon
Another Jenness-Miller Lecture.
Few of our renders have forgotten the
celebrated lecture given by Annie Jen
ness-Miller, at the Los Angeles theater
building of this city, some time over a
year ago.
The subject of this lecture, Artistic
Dress and Physical Culture, was one that
interested every lady in the city, and
seldom has ever a body of ladies alone
been seen together in Los Angeles as
assembled that afternoon to hear Mrs.
Those who heard her, and those who
missed the lecture, will be glad to learn
we are soon to have another lecture upon
the same subject by Mrs. Clara Hol
brook Smith of New York city. Mrs.
Smith brings with her, to illustrate the
various points of her talk, charming
costumes which Bhe dons at intervals.
These costumes are varied. Among
them is the dinner costume, school
girl's dress, maternity gown, business
dress, street dress and all the under
clothing; also the practical divided bi
cycle gown and divided riding habit,
now so much discussed in the New York
The press of Kansas, Missouri, lowa
and other western, as well as southern
states are enthusiastic in praise of Mrs.
Smith and her ability to treat_the sub
Mrs. Smith has received from Mrs.
Miller, thorough training and culture.
She travelled with Mrs. Miller for many
months and has now relieved her of a
second trip to the Pacific slope, as the
editing of the Jenness-Miller magazine,
and her school of physical culture in
New York city, prevent prolonged lec
ture tours on the part of Mrs. Miller
just now.
Mrs. Smith is very graceful and digni
fied, and has the power of getting very
close to the hearts of her hearers.
The lecture will be given in the opera
house or Los Angeles theatre building
the first week in December. Gentlemen
cannot be admitted to all the lectures.
The mysteries of divided skirts and union
suits not being of the interest it is to
their mothers and wives.
Further notice will be given of the
lecture in all our city papers, and no
lady should miss the treat in store for
Burglars at New Orleans blew open
the safe of A. B. Meyer, securing $4000
cash and $30,000 in bonds and notes.
The Democrats of the firs' Maine dis
trict have decided not to contest Reed's
eeat in the next house of representatives.
Near Millersburg, Ky., a hand car
loaded with section men, was struck by
a passenger train. One man was killed
and four fatally injured.
The National league baseball mag
nates have refused to meet the Players
league's conference committee, unless
the American association is a party to
the conference.
Johnny Van Heest, the clever little
feather-weight, of Buffalo, defeated Mar
tin Neary, of Philadelphia, in a hotly
contested seven-round fight at Bradford,
Philip D. Armour and Michael Cudahy,
meat packers, have dissolved partner
ship, Armour making over hiß interest
in the Omaha house in exchange for
Cudahy's interest in the Chicago house.
Fred Ames says he knows nothing
about the reported dissatisfaction among
the Union Pacific stockholders.. He has
not seen Gould for six months, and does
not believe Gould ever said what was
attributed to him.
At Erie, Pa., James McSloy, a promi
nent mechanic, and S. Benson were ac
cidentally killed while moving some
machinery. Henry Sutter, a naval vet
eran, who had been a warm friend of
McSloy, on hearing of his death went
home and suicided.
Fire In San Francisco Doeg Damage tD
the Extent of 35,000,
S.\n Francikco, Nov. 13.—A large fire
broke out at the corner of Davis and
Sacramento streets, about 10:30 this
evening. About fifteen minutes after
a general alarm was sounded,
and all the engines in the
city, including the water tower,
went to the scene. The fire was in a
large four-story building on the corner,
owned by S. Wangenheim, and occupied
by H. Dutard, commission merchant,
Seroni & Co., candy manufactory, and
H. Leibes & Co., cigar factory. The
building was destroyed,the roof and floors
falling in rapid succession. The entire
front of the two upper stories fell out in
the street. Fortunately no one was
The latest estimate places the loss on
the building at $125,000, and loss on the
stock at $100,000, making a total of
The Scaffold ltigged for Bnrchell.
Woodstock, Nov. 13.—The sheriff's
officers are superintending the erection
of the scaffold and arranging the pre
liminaries for the execution of Hurchell
tomorrow morning. Burchell, though
repeatedly urged by his wife to make a
full confession, refuses and still as
serts that he did not actually do the
Tf thouwilt close thy drowsy eyes,
My mulberry one, my golden son!
The rose shall sing thee lullabies,
My pretty cosset lambkin!
And thou shalt swing i an almond tree,
With a flood of moonbeams rocking thee—
•A stiver boat in a golden sea—
My velvet love, my nestling dove,
My own pomegranate blossom!
The stork shall guard thee passing well
All night, my sweet, my dimple feet!
And bring thee myrrh and asphodel,
, My gentle rain-of-springtimel
And, for thy slumbrous play, shall twine
The diamond Btars with an emerald vine—
To trail in the waves of ruby wine—
My hyacinth-bloom, my heart's perfume,
My cooing little turtle!
And when the morn wakes up to see
My apple-bright, my soul's delight,
The partridge shall come calling thee,
My jar of inilk-and-honey!
Yes, thou Shalt snow what mystery lies
In the amethyst deep of the curtained skies,
If thou wilt fold thy onyx eyes,
You wakeful one, you naughty son,
You chirping little sparrow!
—Eugene Field.
Ostrich Feathers.
E. B. Allen will open an establish
ment on Monday next at 214 South
Broadway street for the manufacturing
of ostrich feathers into the latest styles
and recurling old feathers while cus
tomers are in waiting.
?3.00 stiff hats for 11.70, on Saturday. 130
W. First street, Wilson block.
The best place in town to get a good mer
cantile lunch is at John Brink's, 219 North
Spring street.
•rS.OO stiff hats for $1.75, on Saturday. 130
W. First street, Wilson block.
CUM " ING—In this city, November 12th, John
Henry Cumming a native of Dorchester,
Mass., aged 34 years 11 months and 4 days.
Augusta, Me., aud Boston, Mass., papers
please copy.
To Tiie Public,
At 214 South Broadway,
In the Manufacturing of
Old Feathers Manufactured into the
Latest Styles.
Feathers Curled while you wait, at
All kinds Cold Meats and Salads.
Foreign and Domestic Cheese, Etc.
TV dairy and chicken house, shop, corrals:
artesian well; S acres In fruit, balance alfalfa
and pasture; (i head horses. 0 cows, _i>o chicn
eus; wagons, carriages, harness; all kinds farm
ing tools; everything complete; S miles from
city; nearlt. R. station; see it befo'e buying
dry land. Apply to C. F. A. LAST, No. 18] N.
Main St., or A. M. BRAGG, I vnwood station.
11-14 IDI
EAOT.KftrW * CO.
146 North Spring St.
Furnishing Goods,
Largest, Best, Most Fashion
able, and by far the
Ever Shown in this City
Buy direct from the manufac
turer and save the wholesaler's
We are the only nouse on the
coast who manufactures and
imports all our own goods.'
11-8-2 m
(Formerly city assessor) announces himself as
a candidate for
Subject to tho decision of the Democratic City
■yjy' J. A. SMITH
Announces himself as a candidate for
Subject to the action of the Democratic City
(Incumbent) is a candidate for
Subject to the decision of the Republican City
Candidate for
Subject to the decision of the Democratic City
Candidate for
Subject to the decision of the Democratic City
Candidate for
Subject to the decision of the Democratic City
Candidate for
Subject to the Democratic City Convention.
Candidate for
Subject to decision of Republican City Con
Candidate for
Subject to the decision of the Democratic City
Is a candidate for the
Subject to the decision of the Republican Con
c. ADAMS, 8R„
Announces himself as a candidate for
Subject to the action of the Democratic City
Druggist & Chemist
No. 1 23 N. Main St., Loa Angeles, Cal.
Prescriptions carefully eomponnaed day and
night m2l-U
To the Democrats of the city of Los Angeles:
For the purpose of effecting a more complete
organization of our party, and for the purpose
lof insuring to each precinct in Loh Angeles
city, a fair representation in all party councils,
the Democrats of each voting precinct in Loa
Angeles city are requested to meet at the place
in their respective precincts hereinafter named
upon the 15th day of November, 1890, and
organize a Democratic club In each of said pre
cincts in accordance with the rules and direc
tions and under the supervision of the persons
hereinafter named.
Every person desiring to become a member of
any of said precinct clubs shall sign a written
statement to the effect thst he is a Democrat,
and that he endorses and approves the Demo
cratic national platform of lnSB, and the Dem
ocratic state platform, for the Btate of Califor
nia, for the year 1890, and that he will In all
lawful ways" seek to advance the interests of
the Democratic party. ggj MM
ha id statement shall also contain his resi
dence and his voting number upon the Oreat
Register of Los Angeles county.
Any person desiring to become a member of
said precinct clubs shall also write his own
rame and place of residence upon the precinct
club roll. .
No person «hall be permitted to become v
member of any of said precinct clubs unless his
name De upon the Great Register of ..Los
Angeles county.
Every person applying for membership in
any of said precinct clubs shall be asked the
following questions:
Will you be a qualified voter in this precinct
at the next ensuing election? And unless
an wered affirmatively, such person shall not
be received into membership.
For the purpose of organizing the said clubs,
the inspectors hereinafter named shall preside
at the first and second meetings thereof, and
until permanent organization be established.
And all questions relative to the enrollment of
persons as members of any of such precinct
decided by such inspector, bat
any person dissatisfied with ihe decision of tiie
inspector may appeal to the city central com
mittee by filing a notice of such appeal with
the secretary of the city central committee.
Forthe purpose of enrolling members, said
precinct clubs shall me* upon the 15th day of
November. 1890, and upon the 19th day of No
vember, 1890, and the rolls shall be opened for
the_entry of uew members between the hours
At the close of eacfi nipht's enrollment the
inspector shall announce the number of per
sone enrolled, and shall sign his name, to
gether with the date of enrollment on the first
line below the name of the last member en
At 9 p.m. on November 19, 1890, the said
precinct club rolls shall be closed, and no per
son permitted to enroll as a member of any of
said clubs until the first meeting of said clot)
after and succeeding the election of officers and
delegates hereinafter provided for.
Upon November 20, ] 890, the said club shall
meet and shall elect the officers and delegates
hereinafter named, by secret ballot, in accord
ance with the provisions of chapter XIV, title
11, of the Political Code of California, and no
person shall be permitted to vote for offlcers.or
delegates unless he be a member of the said
Erecinct club nt which he desires .o vote, and
is name regularly enrolled on the precinct
club roll
The polls shall open in said precinct clnba at
7:30 p.m., and shall be closed at 9:.'!0 p. m.,
and the following officers shall be voted for and
elected: A president, secretary, two members
of the executive committee andamenrberof the
city central committee, to serve until their suc
cessors are elected and qualify. Also one dele
gate to a city Democratic convention, to be held
November 22 1890, for every twenty five
votes, and major fraction thereof, cast for E. fl
Pond for governor, in said preciuct at the state
election held November 4,1890.
At 7:30 p. m., November 20, 1890, the
members of the club present shall elect
viva voce two clerks for said elec
tion, and the Inspector hereinafter named ,
shall act BE judge ol si ki eitxllon, and the said
inspector and clerks shall eertifiy the result of
said election to the secretary of the city central
committee, and shall preserve the ballots cast
at said election, seal them up and return them
at once to the secretary of the city central com
mittee, fn case of the absence at the times here
inbefore named of the inspector or clerks hero
inafter named the electois present shall elect
some person to fill the vacancy.
City Convention.
The delegates elected by the various precinct
clubs of this city under and by virtue of the
foregoing provisions will meet in Turn Verein
hall on Saturday the 22d of November, 1890, at
10 o'clock a. m , and shall have the power and
authority, when convened, to nominate can
didates for all city offices within said city which
are to be voted for at the next city election.and
th-. said delegates are further empowered to
transact such other business as may properly
come before them. ,
The following arc the names of the Inspectors
who are to organize said precinct clubs:
Precinct I—Charles Ifayden, Plata Fina Club,
5 delegates.
Precinct2—A. Gundlach, Plata Fina Club, 2
Precinct 3—C, H. Ihms, Hayes and Moaart, 4
Prcc net 4—W. H. Mitchell, Downey avenue
Postoffice, 4 delegates.
Precinct s—l. L. Clark, Aliso and Ploasam
avenue, S delegates.
Preciuct 6—Thomas Hyans, Boyle Height?
Power Hou«e, 4 delegates.
Precinct7—J. J. Thornton, Cummings and
First, 3 delegates.
Precinct 3—E. E. Schafer, 1450 San Fer
nando, 4 delegates
Precinct 9—F. Colby, 1110 North Main, 5
Precinct 10— N. M. Quirola, 527 Macy street,
4 delegates.
Precinct 11—Thos. Savage, Pico House, S del
Precinct 12— B. 0. Weir, Supreme Court
Rooms, Amestoy Block, 4 delegates.
Precinct 13— R. Malloney. 200 Wilmington
street, 3 delegates.
Preciuot 14—Geo. F. Willig, Alameda Block.
4 delegates.
Preciuct 15—P. C. Connolly, 725 Turner, 2
delegat. s.
Precinct 10—Geo. Booth, Collins' Stable, 3
Precinct 17—Mike Curran, Second and Los
Angeles, 4 delegates.
Precinct 18—M. W. Conkling, Rose and Davis,
5 delegates
Precinct 19— H. 11. Richmond, Sixth and
Santa Fe, 3 delegates.
Precinct 20— J. W. Wilson, 261 E. Fifth, 5
Precinct 21— J. J. Donovan, Fifth and Regent,
5 delegates.
Preci ct 22—A. A. Frew, Atlas Mills, Fifth
and ban Pedro, 5 delegates.
Precinct23—J. Maiiou Brooks, Washington
and Central aye., 2 delegates.
Precinct 24— J. T. Hoax, Fifteenth and Main,
3 delegates.
Precinct 25—E W. Taylor, Field's Building,
corner Main and Jefferson, 5 delegates.
Precinct 26 —John Maskell, Main and Thirti
eth, 3 delegates.
Preciuct 27—D. V. Waldron, Washington Gar
dens, 5 dt legates.
P ecinct 48—Dan. Einstein, Sixteenth-street
Engine House, 5 delegates
Precinct. 29—Virgil Fortson, Olive and
Twelfth, 7 delegates.
Precinct 30— S. P. Bowen, Twelfth and Olive,
4 delegates.
Precinct 31—C Jacoby, S. E. corner Seventh
aud Hill, 5 delegates.
Precinct 32— T. E. Gibbons, front room Illi
nois riall, B delegates.
Precinct 33—Tom Donahue, Moriarty's Paint
Shop, 110 W. Third. 4 delegates.
Precinct 34—M. F. Stiles, 221 W. Fourth,
3 delegates.
Precinct 35—Joe Davidson, Austin's Court, 4
Precinct 3(1 —J. H. Dockweiler, Metropolitan
Stables, 320 W. F rst, 4 delegates.
Precinct 37— W. P. Hyatt, :< delegates.
precinct 38— J. H. Crawford, Second and
Fi ueroa 4 delegates,
Precinct 39—Thos. Keefe, 114 Franklin
street, 3 delegates.
Precinct 40— J. L. Mansfield, Wiilet s Store,
Temple street.3 deli gates.
Precinct 41—A. Davis, 910 Temple B'ruet, 3
Precinct 43—F, B. Colver, 1700 Temple, 4
Precinct 13—A. Ramish. Alliance Rooms, 4
Precinct 44— W. T. Henry, Temple and Beau
drv sts., 3 dole ates.
Precinct 45—It. F. Sepulveda, Walters and
Buena Vista, 4 delegates.
Preciuct 4(i—A. E. Senseny, 955 Buena Vistu,
6 delegates.
Prrcinct 17—M. C. Marsh, West End Board of
Trade Rooms, 3 delegates.
By order of the City Central Committee.
B. E TANEY, Chairman.
A. 0. CLARKE, Secretary,
404 and 40S North Los Angeles Street.
Agency and Depot of Uncle Sam's Wine
Vaults at Napa City. Cal. 1113 1m
nails removed without pain. __
10-3-lm 120H S. Spring street "
Jm let, 209 W. First St., opposite Nadeau.
Hours, 9 to 4. 10 IStf

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