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DENNIS TELLS HIS STORY.
HE DOES NOT APPEAR TO ADVAN TAGE AS A MAN OR A WITNESS. On Gross-Examination He Gets More or Less Embarrassed—His Acquaintance With Bessie—Ha Intended to Marry Her. Not much headway was made in Bes sie Marshall's $50,000 damage suit for seduction yesterday. Dennis O'Brien occupied the stand the best portion of the session. He is a peculiargeniusand his answers created some merriment for the spectators. Attorney Williams cross-examined O'Brien during the morning session. He endeavored to show that while O'Brien professed the highest admiration for Misß Marshall, he was at the same time in the employ of Taylor and was playing the girl false, betraying her confidence in the interest of Taylor. O'Brien stood the ordeal very well and made quite a good wit ness, except that at times he dropped some pointers which the counsel took advantage of. Half an hour before the time set for the afternoon session every seat in tbe court room was occupied. The young Elaintiff occupied her usual seat next to er mother. Mr. Springer was called, and not being in court, Dennis O'Brien took the stand on cross-examination. He testified as follows: Never had a conversation with Miss Marshall in the dining room about her being in a deli cate condition. I might have talked it over with her. The witness, after a little cross-examination, admitted that the plaintiff had told him that she had better consult a doctor. Taylor was away at the time she first spoke about seeing a doctor. The witness testified that he took an interest in the girl be cause he at one time expected to be married to her. He then related his meeting with the doctor. "I told him that a lady friend of mine desired to consult him. She left for San Diego in the early part of June." Mr. Springer, of the Southern Pacific, arrived in court, and at the request of the attorney testified in regard to selling the defendant a railroad ticket for the east. The cross examination of Dennis O'Brien was then continued. Had a conversation with Miss Marshall before she left the hotel, permanently, for San Diego. She went on the train. I don't know who went with her. She left either Thursday or Friday. I saw ber on Saturday week. I was working at the ranch for Mr. Taylor when the plaintiff left. Miss Marshall drove over to the ranch the day she left to bid me good bye. Mr. Taylor also drove over to the ranch the same morning. Did not know Taylor was coming out. The time was about ten when Taylor arrived. lie came soon after Miss Marshall. I drove off soon after and left Miss Marshall and Taylor talking. I had talked to her before Taylor came. 1 told her to get a comfortable room at a respectable place. I next saw Taylor that evening at the hotel. I afterwards met Tavlor on the train. I said to him: "What do you think of Jessie and me hitching up?" "1 think she would make you a good little wife," replied Mr. Taylor. I answered back that I thought so too. I had sexual inter course with her on a six weeks' ac quaintance. Did not tell Taylor about that. I was subpumaed on December oth, at Los Angeles. I don't remember telling Mr. Taylor that I bad been in timate with Miss Marshall. I paid my own way. I came out here on health, pleasure and business. Came down from Texas to see the boys. I left Texas on the 2(>th day of November. Did not come from Texas with Mr. Taylor. I met Mr. Taylor at Del Mar. about the 4th of tiiis month. I like Los Angeles. That is why I came up. I stayed at the Hollenbeck hotel. Mr. Taylor also stayed there. Did not tell Taylor what I was going to swear to. We might have discussed the case since I came from Texas. Don't think Taylor spoke to me about the suit in Texas. I wrote a letter to Miss Marshall from Laredo to meet me at Los Angeles on the 30th of November. I did not meet her, as I found out that she was at Newhall. I did not try to meet her afterwards. I said before a lawyer named Peck, that it was a damned blackmailing scheme, anyhow. I sought out the girl when I came from Texas. Thirty-five dollars a month and board is the salary paid me. I got $50 a month in boom times. I have no recollection of saying that I would show up the suit as a blackmail scheme, and that we will show them up before we get through. 1 heard in November for the first time that there was any answer to the com plaint. I never lost any sleep in find ing out whether an answer had been filed. I received a letter from Mr. Hol comb to the effect that the suit ought to be settled without any publicity. Court adjourned at 4:30 until this morning. CHRISTMAS FAIR. The Ladies of the Plymouth Society Achieve a Success. The ladies ol Plymouth Congregational society, who sought to liquidate a small debt through the medium of a Christmas fair at their church on West Twenty first street, were happy last night in the knowledge that their hopes had not only been realized, but that they had already succeeded beyond their expectation in raising an amount considerably above that of the sum necessary. The fair, which closes tonight, is one of the most artistic of the kind that has been held here for some time and though of necessity smaller than those usually held down town, it is as regards the workmanship and design of tbe articles arrayed upon the tables of its booths, superior to many of its more pretentious fellows. Another feature which may astonish intending purchas ers of Christmas gifts is the exceedingly low figure at which most of them are of fered, a fact which can only be accounted for by the knowledge that there are no expenses to meet, and the sum needed has already been raised. All tbe booths did a rushing business Highest of all in Leavening Power.—U. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889. PritaJ Baking Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 12, 1890. yesterday, but there are still a large va riety of choice and beautiful things left to choose from, and it is hoped that when the fair closes tonight the various tables will be almost if not completely cleared. GEORGE A. BEERS. His Death Announced at the County Hospital. Among the deaths reported at the county hospital during November was that of George A. Beers, aged 50, the stated cause of death being the opium habit. This is believed to bo the George A. Beers who assisted in the capture of Vasquez, the noted Mexican bandit, near this city about twelve years ago. Mr. Beers was a correspondent of the San Francisco Chronicle at the time, and accompanied the party of which the late Major H. M. Mitchell was a member. He took an active and plucky part in the capture, and immediately afterwards telegraphed a vivid account to his paper. This dispatch he afterwards amplified into a pamphlet. He was a brilliant reporter and excel lent writer and was greatly esteemed by managing editors as a worker. City Attorney McFarland yesterday commenced suit on behalf of the city against Ixmis Wilson to recover posses sion of and obtain an injunction against him from any right, title or interest in a piece of land on Buena Vista street, and bounded by the Zanja Madre, upon which Wilson "squatted" some three years ago, not knowing that it belonged to the city. He now refuses to give up the property, claiming that he has lived upon it long enough to have a right to remain there. FAIR FOWLS. THE INTEREST IN THE POULTRY SHOW UNABATED. How the Birds are to Have Their Excel lence Determined—Features of the Exhibit—Notes and Incidents of In terest. The third day's attendance at the poultry show was by far the largest yet. The spacious rooms 431, 433 and 437, South Spring street, were filled from 9 a. m. till the closing hour with a large concourse of visitors. Everyone was there, and his wife. Eastern people, wrapped in furs and wearing a real Southern California smile on their faces, elbowed the sturdy rancher who snatched a half day from the busy toil of farm life to investigate the mysteries of raising thoroughbred poultry. "Raising poultry in California must be a pleasant pursuit," a well dressed lady remarked to her husband. "I guess we will start right in," replied he, as they priced a fine pair of white Wyandottes. "Just look at these tur keys," remarked another, "I never saw such huge brutes." And so it goes. Each coop is a revelation. Exhibitors are kept busy replying to questions, and the amount of business transacted in buying stock and eggs is simply im mense. The judge, Jas. Fullerton of the Or ange News, an old-tiuie fancier and a thorough expert, is hard at work judg ing the specimens. Each fowl is taken out and handled. The score is deter mined by the "American Standard of Perfection," and consists of a possible 100 points. In the American class it reads as follows : Symmetry 8, weight 0, condition 6; head—shape 3, color 3, to tal, 0; comb 8, wattles and ear lobes, 6; neck—shape 0, color 4, total 10; back— shape 4, color 4, total 8; breast—share 5, color 5, total 10; body and fluff —shape 5, color 3, total 8; wings—shape 4, color 4, total 8; tail —shape 4, color 4, total 8; legs and toes 8; grand total, 100. Thus it will be seen that making up a scoro card is a matter of no small im portance. An expert judge will score five fowls in an hour. The numbei of people in attendance has been so great, and a targe number of parents having requested it, the man agement have decided to make Saturday school children's day, and the entrance fee for that day has been made 5 cents. All little ones should attend. NOTES. Lady poultry raisers were in the ma jority among the visitors. The fowls are getting quite tired with the unusual dissipation. "Poultry in California" is being dis tributed free to all visitors. Mr. Good win is doing excellent missionary work, and should receive the support of all poultry raisers. The incubator display is not as good as that of last year, but the Prairie State Brooder in the. window, with its "crop" of chicks, is a drawing card. President Brown is in bis element. He ciaims that he can sell nure tickets than any man in the association. The Indian Games are the aristocrats of the show. The bantams are the ba bies, but the Mediterranean breeds are the great workers, and "get there just the same." THE HYPNOTIC FIST. It Was Kept Busy at Last Evening's Reception. Governor-elect Markham was tendered a reception last, night at the house of General and Mrs. B. P. Johnston, which was a most enjoyable affair, and one which in itself was a great compliment to the Pasadena sycamore. The gath ering was a representative one, parti cularly from a Republican point of view, though distinguished Democrats were by no means few. From an early hour until ten o'clock guests arrived in a con stant stream, and the hypnotic list was kept in constant action. Mrs. and Genera] Johnston were faultless hosts and nothing could have been done to make the affair more enjoyable. A full account will be given in Sunday's Her ald. ST. PAUL'S BELLES. THEY MERRILY CONDUCT A CHARM ING BAZAAR. The Opening Last Evening—Charming Young Women Who Worked Hard for Charity—Features of the Affair. The young ladies of the St. Paul Guild are to be congratulated on the success attending the opening of the ba zaar last evening at St. Paul's hall, on Olive street. The affair was quite a success, the booths and decorations be ing artistically arranged. Those who attended last night were well repaid, as the exhibition was certainly one of the prettiest and grandest ever seen in Los Angeles. THK PAPER BOOTH. This booth is very unique. Miss Sallie Miles presided in a charming manner. Her pretty associates were Miss Robin son, Mis Norman Robinson, Miss Mamie Miles and Miss Tyler. All were attired in paper-trimmed costumes. This booth is decorated with admirable taste. The wall is adorned with palms and paper butterflies. The pretty de signs made of paper are grouped all over the booth, and colored lights add to the effect. THE GUATEMALA BOOTH. This booth is a feature of the bazaar. It is designed to represent a hut, which is covered with palms and sugar cane. Mrs. Sanford Robinson is in charge. The bright and entertaining young ladies who hold forth here, are Miss Martha Heinsch, Miss Bonsall, Miss Dv- Puy, Miss Mitchell and Miss Bugbee. The occupants are dressed in na tive costumes, brought from Guatemala in tlie hut. THE BOUTONIERE BOOTH Is prettily arranged. Miss Gephard reigns supreme, and her assistants are the charming Miss Mary Banning, Miss Guthrie and Miss Clara Houghton. Boutoniers were in demand and the young ladies did an excellent business. THE JAPANESE BOOTH. Mrs. George Arnold is responsible for the quaint design of this booth. A gi gantic umbrella is decorated in front with Japanese lanterns. The wall is set off with banners, screens and peacock feathers. Tea and wafers were served to al) visitors. The veracious Yum Yums were Miss Klokke.Miss Mina Atchinson, Miss Daisy Summer and Miss Burnett. Many guests were entertained here dur ing the veiling by Mrs. Arnold and her assistants. THK FANCY BOOTH. This is fitted up in reception style, and the innovation was very acceptable. The decorations were green and yellow chrysanthemums. On the table were many dainty pieces of artistic needle work. There was everything in-the way of house decorations, and many novel ties suitable for Christmas presents were shown. Mrs. C. M. Baker, Mrs. J. T. Jones, Mrs. Will Caswell, Miss Daisy Rose, Miss Strohn and Miss Thompson are the ladies who look after the inter ests of the fancy booth. CANDY BOOTH. This booth was a favorite resort with many of the gentlemen visitors. Sweet,3 were served to purchasers by the fair assistants. Mrs. Hugh Vail presided, and those who assisted were Mrs. John Vail, Mrs. Ed Silent, Mrs. Earl Miller, Mrs. Dr. MacGowan, Mrs. Otheman Stevens, Miss Libby Silent, Miss Susie Patton, Miss Sullivan and Miss Lacy. TIIK ICE CHE AM BOOTH. Miss Ida M. White is the entertaining young lady who presides over the ice cream booth. The decorations are very elaborate. The young ladies who assist are Miss Mabel Harris, Miss Melzer, Miss Wilson, Miss Dunkelberger, Miss Charlotte Bugbee, Miss Eleanor Strohm, Miss Florence Perry, Miss Zara Dewey, Miss Butler, Miss Baker, Miss Alice Rawson, Miss Booth, Mrs. H. Loveday, Mrs. Brousseau, Miss Grebe, Miss Kurtz, Miss Cooper and Miss Cora Foy. The bazaar will be open this afternoon and evening, and judging by tbe success thus far, it will be continued Saturday night. Among the visitors last evening were noticed' Colonel and Mrs. E. N. Robinson, Miss Chadwick, Percy Hoyle, Dick Lacy. Charles Patrick, Jack Austin, Lieut. Miles, Frank and Percy Schumacher, Professor Orme, Charles Sumner, Gregory Perkins, Cal vin Foy, Willie Childs, "Herman Lich tenberger, Gayforth and others. Go to Mullen, Bluett & Co. for overcoats. Free! Free! Free! Handsome toys and holiday presents are given with each purchase made at the Mammoth Shoe Housk, 315 and 317 South Spring. Go to Mullen, Bluett & Co. for overcoats. Now Don't Be Prejudiced, But for once go and see what enjoyment you will find at the Olympian skating rink, where a good hand discourses sweet music for the gay skater, and decorum and good order prevail, with novel at tractions. Art Exhibition. Do not fail to see our grand art exhibition, embracing all the latest domestic and imported designs of fancy needlework and embroidery, to he held at our salesrooms, 21ti South Broad way, this week. Open day and evening. Hinukk M'F'u Co. Go to Mullen, Bluett & Co. for overcoats. Fine Blooded Stock at Auction ! Messrs. Beeson St Rhoades will sell to the highest bidder at auction, 011 Saturday morn ing, December 13th, at 10 a. m., at their yards. 243 South Main street, the fine full blooded bull "Hercules," age 1 2 years, valued at $250. Go to Mullen, Bluett & Co. for overcoats. Eastern Produce Co., 193 East First St. Best eastern hams, 11c aud 13V«c; bacon, lOVie; pork, 10c; lard. 9c. Creamery butter, 25c and 30c. Best roll butter always on hand. Go to Mullen, Bluett St Co. for overcoats. A Hare Opportunity. Until after the holidays I will make the finest finished cabinet phtographs, formerly $7.00, for $5.00. All are invited to call aiid inspect samples. F. G. Sciicmacheii'n Studio, 107 N. Spring street. DAILY REAL ESTATE RECORD. Thursday, Dec. 11,1890. TRANSFERS. Joseph W Wolfskill to Joan Lombard—Agmt to convey lot 19 bi 13 Wolfskill Orchard trt; 12850. Wm 8 Young to Harvey Mvers—s acres in SW of sec 30 T I If BO Wj $1000. Mrst National Bank of Pomona to C R West- Lots 3 and 4 bl L Palomares trt; $1000. Louis Phillips to John E Packard—S's of E H'4 acres of lot 35 and NW of lot 27 J X Pack ard's Orange Grove trt, also 13 fame trt, rear rangement of lots 11 to 23 mc M R 42 p 2; $3152. Henry Sykes to Gilbert Yeoman—SE'£ of lot 3 bl I), Phillip's add to Pomona trt; $2000. Minnie Martin to Ellen Wallace—Lot 30 Goldsworthy Bth st trt: * 1 100. R B Taylor to 0 C Briggs—oo acres In Ro San Antonio; $7500 Francisco Echeveste to Jacob C Newton—2so acres in sees 7 8 and 17T1MR12W; $8000. Frederick J Glllmore executor of the last will and testament of I.ucy Oillmore, deceased, to Charles S Cristy—Pt ol div F, S O O U Assn lands and com on B line of California st; $1700. in lot 75 and :i acres in lot 76 Watts"sub pt of RoSan Rafael:',s2loo. Charles H Frost to William L Carter—Pt of S H of l.t 3 bl 1. San Pasqual trt, also S 47 feet of lot lti in Skillins sub M R 9 p 18, Pasadcua; $2000. SUMMARY. Number of transfers of $1000 and over, 11. Amount, $33,902. Number of transfers under $1000, 36. Amount, $7020. Nominal-transfers, 10. Total amount, $40,722. Note—Transfers for which the consideration is under $1000 are not published in these col umns, , In the life of "Carmen Sylva," tlie queen of Roumania, recently translated from the Baroness Stackelberg's work, there are glimpses of the gifted queen's youth which seem to show that her tem perament was as ardent and her fancy 98 vivid as Marie Bashkirtsefl's. Among the notably natty novelties are Stanley jackets for autumn wear over stylish tailor made visiting gowns. They are of fawn colored Venetian cloth, with kid trimmings, pointed and dotted with real silver ornaments. Vernon Lee, otherwise Miss Violet Pa get, author of "Euphorion," "Haunt ings" and other works, has lived in Flor ence for many years, and is the devoted companion of her half brother, who is a chronic invalid. Some of the handsome black Spanish lace dinner toilets are enriched with girdles, mousquetaire collars and deep cuffs of fine gold lace. A SUGAR PLANT. HENRY T. OXNARD WILL PUT ONE AT CX.ING. He and Richard Gird Gone to San Fran cisco To Sign the Final Papers.—Plans for the Factory. For more than two years Richard Gird, the enterprising proprietor of the Chino ranch, near Pomona, lias been actively engaged in an earnest effort to get a beet root sugar factory established on the property. His negotiations have been conducted mainly with Henry T. Oxnard, of the Oxnard Brothers of Phil adelphia, sugar refiners, who have a beet sugar plant at Grand Island, Ne braska, and who are putting in another at Sioux City, lowa. It is quite certain that but for the agitation on tariff ques tions, the Chino factory would have been in operation for months past. But simultaneously with Mr. Gird's first efforts began this agitation, and until somethingdefinite could be known no one would invest the large sum of money necessary to put in such a plant. The McKinley bill as Anally passed put a bounty of two cents a pound on all domestic grown sugar for a period of fif teen yeais. This at last made it possible to compete with foreign-grown cane sugar in the production of beet root sugar, although the manufacturers would prefer to have had the tariff protection, even at a reduction of 20 per cent, on the duty imposed on sugar unde» tiie old schedule. The reason for this preference is that the bounty is a direct tax, and the principle is a new one in American economics. The bounty, however, makes it possi ble for the people of this country to compete with the growers of the West Indies and others. Therefore a week ago today Mr. Oxnard arrived at Chino, and since then he and Mr. Gird have been making their plans for the estab lishment of the factory. The two gen tlemen left here yesterday for San Fran cisco, where the terms of their jompact will be reduced to legal form and duly signed, hyron Waters, Esq., of San Bernardino, accompanies them as the at torney of Mr. Gird. There will be a plant to extract the syrup from tbe beets and a refinery to convert it into crystalized sugar. That the enterprise will be successful there is no question. Twelve years ago Mr. Dyer, then at the head oi" the Al varado factory in Alameda county, told the writer he could make refined sugar at a cost as low as 4.< cents a pound. With the improvements since made in the extracting machinery and in the production of the beets, it is quite possible that it can now be made at a cost below 4 cents. The bounty of 2 cents is quite a handsome profit to the refiners, and therefore if necessary they could sell their goods at cost. Chino, as well as many other points in Southern California, will produce as fine beets as grow in the world. The usual percentage of saccharine in beets in Germany is 14. The beets must be all harvested in that country within a period of six weeks. If allowed to lie in the ground longer they lose their sweetness. Beets grown at Chino during the past two years have developed sweet ness" ranging from 12 percent, up to over 20. The rootß may be allowed to lie in the ground all the year around, and they will continue to grow all the time, and not lose their sweetness. Moreover crop after crop may be produced all the year around, and thus a plant which iv Germany, in the eastern states, or even in Northern California would be effec tive for six weeks, or at most ten weeks, may be kept alive here all the year around. These are very great advan tages which must make the Chino plant a profitable venture. At least 2000 acres of beets will be planted and 400 men will be employed in the industry. This is only the beginning of what will be a great industry in this section within the next five years. Farmers make about $200 an acre from their beets. Here they can double that sum by raising two crops a year. We can grow all the sugar needed in the United States. There are rumors al ready in the air with reference to the second plant to be put in at another point nearer Los Angeles. At Seattle, Wednesday night, Dannie Hawkins, of San Francisco, whipped Jerry Haley, of Sacramento. Paddy Smith, of Seattle, and George Turner (colored), of San Francisco, fought ten rounds, and the referee being unable to give a decision, ordered another round, in which Smith worsted his opponent and won the contest. Auction—Horses and Cows. Rhoades <Jk Reed will sell, Tuesday, December IHth, corner Ninth and Main streets, 10 a.m., 45 head work horses and mares, 35 good milk cows and heifers. This is an important sale, and will be positive. Ben O. Rhoades, H. H. Matlock, Auctioneers. Wall Paper.—New designs, at 7c, 10c. and 15c. a roll. White blanks and gilts. Samples sent. Dealers supplied. 237 S. Spring street. F. J. Bauer. Go to Mullen, Bluett St Co. for overcoats. W. Galer, printer, 316 Weat First street. The Trouble with a Pipe. The rise in cigars is producing a resort to ttie pipe. The smoker will probably reconcile himself to the difference, trot the one behind the smoker will lament the change. When you smell a cigar you smell that cigar only. When a pipe favors you it gives you not only itself but a feeling reminiscence of all its pred ecessors. —Exchange. Respectable Poverty. Miss Baque Bey—l understood yon to say, mamma, that the Emersons were wealthy. Mrs. Baque Bey—Are they not? Miss B. B.—l should say not. Every body at church today had on new fall spectacles, except Miss Emerson. She wore her summer glasses.—Cape Cod Item. A Turtle Stops a Cotton Mill. The Barnard mill was stopped for an hour or so Monday. The machinery was all right, but o curious mud turtle had wandered up the feeding pipe of the engine, causing a cessation of work. - Pall River Globe. Col Bono. Amateur Photographer—What do you think? I have become so expert that I can catch a cannon ball in its flight. Layman—No use. There's no money in baseball nowadays.—Good News. DIED. KEVES— At her late resid-nce. No. 433 P. Broadway, December 9, 1890, Mrs. Sophia A. Keyes, aged 63 years. Friends and acquaintances arc respectfully invited to attend the funeral on Friday, De cember 12th, at 2 o'clock p. m., from the First Congregational church. BEAUCHAM I'—Thursday. December 11, 1810 Onereme Beauchamp, after a painful illness, aged 50 years. Funeral on Saturday, December 13th, at 2 o'cloclt, p. m., irom his late residence, i»lv East First street. Relatives and friends in vited without further notice. CHANGE _0F FIRM. To mv I'atronß and all whom it may concern: This is to certify that I have sold to Messrs. Alexander B. Anderson and Peyton L. Randolph, and have received irom them the purchase price for all my business, heretofore carried on and con ducted by me at the Mott Market, in the city of Los Angeles, under the name l, Los Angeles Fishing Company," to gether with the goodwill thereof, and all the furniture, fixtures and general out fit belonging to said business, and hav ing obligated myself to refrain from carrying on or" conducting any market business whatever in the city of Los An geles of the character of that so sold by me, I hereby earnestly commend to my former patrons, one and all, my succes sors in said business, Messrs. Anderson and Randolph, and bespeak for them a continuance of the patronage so liberally bestowed upon me in the past. Very respectfully, F. Haniman. Witness: J. L. De Jarnatt. Los Angeles, Cal., Dec. 5, 1800. In view of the above, and as it is our intention to have always on hand the most complete assortment of fish, oysters, game and poultry obtainable, we would respectfully request a continu ance of your patronage, which we will endeavor to merit through our prompt attention to your orders. Yours very respectfully, i'2-9-i4t Los Anoei.es Fishing Co. PRICES TO SUIT THE TIMES. No. 6 Bertha (a 5-hole) Range $ 9.00 No. 7 Bertha fa 5-holei Bange 10.00 No. 8 Bertha (a 5-hole) Bange 13.00 I am overstocked with Gasoline Btoves and am selling them at $4 Less Than Eastern Prices. EVERY STOVE GUARANTEED I A fine line of Dry Air Refrigerators at very low prices. A full line of Medallion Ranges. Stoves sold on the installment plan at s F..E. BROWNE'S ml2-tf 136 8. Main St., opp. Mott Market TN THK SUPERIOR COURT OF THE COUN -1 ty of Lob Angeles, state of California. In the matter of the estate of James Gorman, deceased. Order to show cause why order of sale of real estate should not be made. Kicbard Dillon, the executor of the eßtate of said deceased, having filed a petition herein duly verified, praying for an order of sale of real estate of said decedent, for the purposes therein set forth. It is therefore ordered by the said court that all persons interested in tbe estate of said de ceased appear before the said superior court on Friday, the 9th day of January, 1891, at 10 o'clock a.m. of said day, at the court room of said superipr court, department 2 thereof, cor ner of Franklin and New High streets, in said county of Los Angeles, state of California, to show cause why an order should not be granted to the said petitioner to sell so much of the real estate of tho said deceased as shall be necessary. And that a copy of this order be published at least four successive weeks in ihe f.os Angeles Daily Herald, a newspaper pointed and pub lished in said county of Los Angeles, W. H CLARK, Judge of the Superior Court. Dated 9th December, 1890. 12-10-td NOTICE OF BISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP. TAKE NOTICE—THAT JOE P. TAGGART and John D. Bosch, heretofore carrying on business aseo-purtners at Noa.SH and 313 New High street, Los Angeles, Cal., uudcr the name, style and firm of Taggart St Bosch, have this day dissolved partnership,and hereafter the said bu-iness will be carried on under the name of J. P. Taggart & Co., who will collect all b lis due the said firm and assume all liabilities o the late firm. Dated at Los Angeles, Nov. 25, 1890. JOE P. TAGGART, JOHN D. BOSCH. Express copy. 11-20-1 m SHERIFF'S SALE. 1" OS ANGELES TKIBUNK—THE < OMi'LETE _v newspaper outfit Of the I.os Angeles Tribune will be Sold at sheriffs sale to tbe highest bid der fur cash, on Saturday, December 13,1890,' at 10 o'clock a. m., either as a whole or in sep arate parcels,.at No 120 North Bpring strett, Los Angeles. The plant comprises newspaper (brevier, minion andnoi pareiliand advertising type, stands, eases leads, rules, imposing stones, chases, galleys, proof press, ink, mailing outfit, composing sticks, furniture, etc. Also one 20 horse-power boiler and engine, shading, piping, pulleys and belting: one complete stereotyping outfit, oflice desks, safe, library and other lurui ture. Also equity iv a Potter web perfecting press. , 12-1131 AMERICAN FISHING CO., Cor. Third and Spring streets. Fresh Fish, Oysters, Game and Poultry. Fresh Lobsters, Crabs, Sh'imps and Clams re ceived daily. Shipping fish to all points in Southern California, Arizona, Texas, Old aud New Mexico a specialty. Telephone 030. P. O. Box 1323. 12-11 -3m KOBKItT KHOHN. Prop. ARCHITECTS. B. YOUNG, ARCHITECtT . Rooms 47, 48 and 49, New Wilson block, First and Spring sts. ml 2 12m b i lliaklTp a rl 6 rsT LOB ANGELES "mUXARD PARUHtsTTtO N. Main St. CHAS. J. GERARD. Manager, formerly of the Nadeau. 11-14- lm 5 KAGXKbON * 00. mm &». 146 North Spring St. MEN'S Furnishing Goods. LARGE STOCK HOLIDAY GOODS! NECK DRESS, SUSPENDERS, GLOVES, DRESS SHIRT 3, Initial Handkerchiefs, UNDERWEAR, UMBRELLAS, MUFFLERS, ETC. Popular Prices. FIN AM I AI.. PACIFIC LOAN COMPANY—LOANS MONEY in any amounts on all kinds of personal property and collateral security, on pianoa wi thou t removal, diamonds, jewelry, sealskins, bicycles, horses, carriages, libraries or any prop erty of value; also on furniture, merchandise, etc., in warehouses; partial payments received, money without delay; private offices for con sultation; will call if desired; W. E. DkGROOT, Manager, rooms 14 and 15, No. 124)4 Sonth Spring st. m3O $7,500,000 TO LOAN AT R. Q. LUNT'S LOAN AND INSURANCE AGENCY, Redick block, cor. First & Broadway. Loans made on improved city and country property; 9 per cent gross city, 8 per cent gross country. Building loans made. Bonds negotiated. Agent for the GERMAN SAVINGS AND LOAN SOCIETY, of San Francisco. tul-tf MONEY TO LOAN AT LOWEST RATE ON personal property of all kinds; buy notes and mortgages; no commission. CRAWFORD & M( CKEERY, Room 11, N. E. comer First aud Spring sts 11 -27 MONEY TO LOAN—PARTIES HAVING gilttdge security can borrow money at 7 per cent, interest in sums of not less than $5000. Apply to rooms Bli and 87, Temple block. 12-9 ft fltl ACMi ItfMl T0 LOAN AT 6 TO I)~PER cent, on improved property city, town and acreage, in large or small sums. CHALFANT & GREENING, Perrctt building. 127 W. Third st mlO-Um 108 ANGELES LOAN CO. WILL LOAN j money on pianos, without removal, diamonds, jewelry, carriages, horses and any thing of value; private rooms for consultation; all business confidential; money without delay. ROOMS 8 AND 9, Wilson block, cor. First and Spring sts. W. D. Eckstein, manager. m29-t> SKAA fkAA TO LOAN UPON IMPROVED • /iTV.VI/V city and country property: low est rates; loans made with dispatch. Address the Northern Counties Investment Trust, Ltd., FRED. J. SMITH, Agent, Pomona, Cal. MONEY LOANED ON REAL ESTATE, Dia monds, watches, jewelry, pianos, seal skins, live stock, carriages, bicycles and all kinds of personal and collateral security. LEE BROS., 402 8. Spring, mlB-tf MONEY* LOANED ON IMPROVED CITY and country property, bonds .and stocks. Any amount, low rates. Bonds bought. JNO. A. PIRTLE, 138 8. Spring street. au3l-3mo IF YOU WANT MONEY WITHOUT DELAY, no commission, at prevailing rates cf inter est, Bee Security Savings Bank, 148 S. Main St. 9-21-tf MONEY TO LOAN CHEAP. K. E. HOLLOWAY 15 California Bank Building. 9 20-tf EXCURSIONS. f OVERLAND KX'TRSIONS LEAVE LOS AN- V / geles every Tuesday for all points cast via the New Kroad Gauge Line Denver and Rio Grande, Colorado Midland and Koc.;t Island Railways, crossing the Sierra Nevada mountains by day time via Salt Lake City, Royal Gorge and Pike's Peak, passing through the grandest scenery of the Rocky mountains Through tourist sleeping cars fully equipped; also free reclining, choir ears. Call on or address F. W THOMPSON. 138 South Spring St., Los Angeles Cal. Je2-10m SOMETHING NEW. — PERSONALLY CON ducted Excursions East, via "Rio Grande" Ry , every Monday. Broad gauge car to Chicago. J. C. JUDSON CO., 119 N. Spring st jel3-tf OANTA FE BOUTE STILLrAHEArToF ALL competitors, both in time and distance, lo all points East. Special tourist excursions East every THURSDAY. Far full information, ap ply tooraddreßS any agent, or CLARENCE A. WARNER, Exc. Manager, 29 N. Spring. Julti ALTERB'B SELECT EXCURSIONS TO all points east. Personally conducted to Boston. 119 N. spiUNg ST. ma2J-tf I^HVmpsv^THli'oN ri7n~- J ning TOURIST SLEEPERS THROUGH TO BOSTON. Office. No 132 N. Spring st. MINING. PACIFIC COAST MINING BUREAU-GOOD mining properties bought ami sold. Mm ing prospects and mines bonded, and capital furnished for development of those that can lie shown to have merit. NOLAN .tt SMITH, office 132 North Spring street, Los Angeles, Cal. au24-«mo