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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, June 02, 1891, Image 4

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JonrK D. Lynch. Jams J. avers.
| Entered at the postoffice at Loa Angeles as
second-class matter. I
At »Oc Far Week, or 80c Per Month.
TEEMS bt kail, including postage:
Daily Herald, one year 18.00
Daily Herald, six months *•*•>
Daily Herald, three months 2.25
Weeely Herald, one year 2.00
Wisely Herald, six months 1.00
Weekly Herald, three months SO
Illustrated Herald, per copy lo
Office of Publication, 223-225 West Second
street. Telephone 156.
Notice to Hail Subscribers.
The papers of all delinquent mail subscribers
to the Los Angeles Daily Herald will be
promptly discontinued hereafter. No papers
will be sent to subscribers by mail unless the
same have been paid for in advance. This rale
ll Inflexible. AVERS A LYNCH.
Persons who take the Los Angeles;
Daily Herald in Southern California
and most localities of Arizona and New
Mexico get all the important local and
telegraphic news from twenty-four to
thirty-six hours in advance of the San
Francisco papers.
Mrs. Hollenbeck has again shown
her liberality and public spirit by donat
ing to the city about ten acres of land,
adjoining the five acres donated by ex-
Mayor Workman, at Brooklyn Heights,
for a public park. This estimable lady
has already signalized the large gener
osity of her nature by donating an im
mense and valuable property, including
the Hollenbeck hotel block, to the en
dowment of a home for indigent and
aged women. It is seldom that great
wealth is so well bestowed as it has
proven to be in the case of Mrs. Hollen
beck, who is a true philanthropist, and
takes the wise course of seeing that her
magnificent benefactions are carried out
in her own lifetime, instead of leaving
them to the vicissitudes of posthumous
Prentice MulfoW was found dead in
his canoe on Long Island sound three
days since. He was out on a long and
solitary cruise, and had been dead for
several days when the canoe was picked
up. Mulford was well known in Cal
ifornia. He had been for many years a
"hack-writer" both for newspapers and
magazines in San Francisco. He was
considered by his friends as notional
and eccentric. Whilst he wrote well,
and would have been a valuable acquis
ition to any newspaper, he preferred to
write only as the mood took him and
upon such subjects as struck his fancy,
rather than to tie himself down to reg
ular journalism. Some of his sketches
of mining life and mountain scenes were
clever, but he lacked the power to reach
the public heartin the portiayal of fron
tier character, as Bret Harte and Dan
de Quille have done. The laßt time he
visited California, less than a year ago,
he tried the lecture platfrom, but not,
we believe, with much success. Mr.
Mulford's literary aspirations were
greater than his gifts, but he was much
esteemed as well as admired by the very
few persons who knew him intimately.
The admission of Bradfield to $10,000
bail yesterday for the killing ot Joe Dye
will seem to many people a very peouliar
performance. Whatever the verdict of
the jury may be as to the meritß of the
case, the apparent facts are that Brad
field shot down Dye in cold blood from
a second-story window of a Conunercial
street lodging house. On the face of
things, it was about as cool and premed
itated an assassination as has been re
corded at any time in this or any other ,
city. The Herald is not attempting to
take any stand for or against Bradfield
in the trial which will determine his
guilt or innocence. He either com
mitted murder or he was guilty of
no crime, and it seems to us that that
is a thing for the jury to determine.
To let him out on bail is of itself to pass
judgment on the merits of the case, and
to give the accused an advantage which
the peculiar circumstances of the case do
not call for. Joe Dye may have been
handy with his pistol, yet it remains to
be established that he ever took an un
fair advantage. But the personal char
acter of the dead man ought not to fig
ure in the matter of investing such oc
currences with the due solemnity of the
law. Double-barreled shotguns loaded
with double B shot, and fired from the
second-story window of a house into an
unsuspicious victim, call for an exact
observance of all the forms of law.
If the old adage holds good that a
man is known by the company he keeps
Postmaster-General Wanamakeris again
in the vocative. An investigation of
the affairs of the defunct Keystone bank
of Philadelphia, in which $1,500,000 of
the moneys of the city of Philadelphia
and state of Pennsylvania were en
gulphed, shows that the postmaster
general was accommodated with a loan
of $200,000 by that institution—a loan
which was made without the consent of
the directors. This circumstance of it
self was suspicious. But it is charged
that powerful "influence" postponed an
official investigation into the affairs of
the rotten concern. During tbis
halt, possibly brought about by
him, Mr. Wanamaker paid back
hia borrowed money. There is
something very offensive to a delicate
sense of integrity in the way such peo
ple as Quay, Cameron and Wanamaker
are either violating the law or hobnob
bing with those who have violated it.
Birds of a feather are said to flock to
gether, and the defaulting treasurer of
Philadelphia, the absconding president
of tbe Keystone bank, Don Cameron
speculating in silver for an advance,
while preparing his vote on the ques- j
tion as a senator of tbe United States, j
Quay "blowing in" the funds of the
state of Pennsylvania in stock opera
tions, form a Republican happy family
which ia made complete with the addi
tion of Dudley and Dorsey.
Mr. Arthur McEwen, in hie letters to
the interior preaa, and the News-Letter
of the San Francisco hebdomadals, are
busy establishing the fact that the city
of the Golden Gate is a provincial com
munity. This may be so. The real
argument underlying their assumption
is that there is no aristocratic element,
based on wealth and leisure, the inher
itance of centuries, in that metropolis of
the Pacific coast. It is truly a great pity
that there ia not more blue blood in
'Frisco. When it comes to a comparison
with New York, for instance, the
Golden Gate is at a great dis
advantage. In Gotham they have
such noble families as the Aators, Van
derbilts, Lorillards, Havemeyers, and
others, who would go into convulsions
if any one were to hint that they had
anything lesa than at least thirty-four
quarteringa of nobility behind them.
) Old John Jacob Astor was supposed, in
hia time, to be a pretty good judge of
hides, which knowledge he afterwarda
extended to a conversance with furs. Old
Commodore Vanderbilt was wont, in his
early days, to peddle vegetables grown
on Staten island in the city of New York,
rowing them to his market in a canoe.
What the Lorillarde did not know about
the making of snuff and fine-cut chew
ing tobacco it was no use for any other
men to try to learn. On a close inspec
tion, we are inclined to think that San
Franciaco can hold her own in any com
parison with the arißtocratic people of
the eaat. The men who have made
money there have, aa a general thing,
been enterpriaing and adventurous. To
the casual obaerver it ia really a unique
community, with much that is inter
esting about it, and with a decidedly ro
mantic and Argonauticflavor withal. It
may be that San Franciaco lacka aocial
frills, and arabesques, and all that
icrial and fanciful nonsense. She may
not have aa many liveried servants as
New York, and the butlera of her
numraii riche may not have a 8 yet ac
quired the true John Thomas air, but
ahe is all the better for that. A
French lady, writing in the News-Letter,
in her letters to a friend, gives a de
scription of the rich women of San
Francisco which shows that they are
not altogether epoiled and worthless, as
yet. They have not accepted life as a
mere butterfly existence, in which the
trick is to 101 l in bed till late hours, to
go through a massage treatment before
taking up the weary labors of the day,
such labors consisting of frivoloua occu
pations which introduce downright dis
sipation, but it is perhaps juat aa well
that they have not. The age ia steadily
becoming more democratic. We are in
the last decade of the nineteenth cen
tury, and have reached the period when
sensational revolutions are to be
expected. The fact that the' rich
people of San Francisco retain a trifle Of
common sense and are not given up abso
lutely to Sybaritiah indulgence may be
very useful to them some day. It ia
very much a question aa to whether the
circumetance that the moat serioua
employment of young noblea in Eng
land is the driving of a stage coach will
greatly recommend the idea of un
limited leisure, while the Sir Gordon-
Cummings gambling episode, with the
Prince of Wales thrown into alto relievo
aa a fellow-blackleg, with the Cleveland
street enormities in the background,
have had a great tendency to dissipate
the aristocratic glamour in England,
which received a pretty Bevere shock in
France in the Revolution of a hundred
years ago. What any well-wisher of San
Francisco, and of all other cities in the
United Stateß, would like to see would
be the growth of a genuine epirit of re
publican simplicity, with self-help and
industrial achievement as its foundation.
A second rate European spirit of dilet
tanteism and a mush-room aristocracy
are the most execrable possible develop
menta in thia country. We can very
well afford to diacard and to deapise the
frippery which ' even monarchical
Europe will eaat off in a few decadea, at
the moat.
There ia no being so utterly uninter
esting as your censorious ass. The
spirit of hypercriticism is generally the
possession of your dense Becetian, who
is always on the lookout for something
which can enable him to disclose the
familiar lineaments ol a Smart Aleck.
The Herald, the other morning, con
tained a reference to the great energy in
water development which is now being
shown in San Bernardino county. In
the course of thia brief article this jour
nal referred to a number of projects
which are now under way in our neigh
boring county. Some Smart Aleck, who
signs himself "Pirate," appears in the
Times of yesterday and shows the un
mistakable earmarks of an ass. The Her
ald stated that a Cincinnati syndicate
were engaged in a project which contem
platea the bringing of water from the
aouth aide of Mt. San Bernardino to the
north Bide of that mountain, the con
struction of a large reservoir and the dis
tribution of water on the Cucamonga
plains. "Pirate" immediately raisea a
cry that the Herald ia aiming to de
prive Redlands of water. As the Cin
cinnati people have not the slightest
idea of interfering with the Bear valley
reservoir, or with the plans of its enter
prising managers, the absurdity of
"Pirate" is as atrocious as the name
he adopts. The Herald also spoke
of a company who intend to
strike the headwaters of the Sweet
water, which now discharges its
waters on the slope leading down to the
Colorado desert, and which they will
seek to make available for irrigating por
tions of the Potrero and the San Jacinto
valley, and this piratical ninny thinks
that we have confounded the Sweet
water of the San Jacinto mountain and
the Sweetwater of San Diego county.
Fortunately we are not responsible for
the vagaries of "Pirate," or for those of
any other nincompoop. The facts are aa
we have stated them. The water re
sources of San Bernardino county are
being very intelligently and energetic
ally exploited, and, very fortunately for
our neighbor and for Southern Cali
fornia, they are almost illimitable.
The case of John Zwald, who, urged
by the gnawings of conscience, made a
clear breast, at Sacramento a few days
since, of having murdered his two wives,
is one of those rare occurrences in which
guilty men can find no rest for their per
turbed spirits but in giving themselves
up to justice. This man, according to
his own story, suffered the tortures of
the damned for several years; but de
clared that as soon as he had confessed
his crimes and given himself up to the
officers of the law his mind was relieved
and he experienced a sweet night's
aleep, something be bad not had for
years. It is remarked in Zwald's con
fession that he takes great pains to just
ify his murders by making out hia wives
to have been unamiable companions.
The first one waa very disagreeable and
kept him constantly in "hot water," as
he puts it. But as there seems to have
been another woman in the case, who
became hia confederate in the crime, it
is not likely that she was put out of the
way solely because she was a disagree
able person. The second one, how
ever, invited sharp retaliation, if
Zwald's story ia to be believed. She
quarreled with her step-children and
smoked a pipe, two habits that would
hardly recommend her to a man of nice
feeling; but yet they would hardly just
ify the Othello act which he admits he
carried out against his Desdemona. If
the rest of his story is true, however, we
will all have to admit that he had solid
reasons for getting very wroth, and per
haps for resorting to extreme measures.
He says that this amiable spouse had a
disagreeable habit of kicking him out of
bed and making him sleep in the barn.
This would be enough to aggravate any
man, and we doubt if Zwald'a con
science would have brought him to book
if it had only had this one deed to
wrestle with. There seems to have
been no euapieion whatever that he had
killed either of his wives; but in this
instance, as in so many others, Shake
speare's words are verified, "that mur
der, though it have no' tongue, will
speak with moat miraculoua organ,"
even though it have to speak through
the mouth of the murderer himself.
The Owls Tonight in Caste—Notes of
Other Events.
There will be a minimnm of amateur
ish gaucherie about the Owl club per
formance of Caste tonight at the
Opera house. In fact there are three of
the performers who could not be de
tected from professionals, judged by
their work.
The affair will be a success. One of
the women will be found particularly
satisfactory to both the eye and the ear.
"She will soon be a professional," you
will say tonight when you see her. Who
is she? Go tonight and see if you can
pick her out. It is dollars to tamales
that you will succeed. And the men;
Dobinson, Vogelaang, Lehman, Barnes,
they will all do pleasingly tonight.
Some of them, it is true, will play de
cidedly better than the others, but as to
who the better ones are —it would
hardly be fair to say now.
How does the Herald know all this?
Why, it assisted at a dress rehearsal last
evening, and as a result can promise a
most enjoyable entertainment to all who
attend. The house should be jammed.
Mr. Lehman deserves well of the public.
It is his benefit, be it well understood,
which means that he will have the sur
plus over expenses; but the latter will
be heavy, for the play is to be mounted
to perfection. You ought to go, and take
somebody with you. All the fine world
will be there, wpich is another reason
for attending.
On Wednesday evening the Katie Em
raett company will appear,at the opera
house in Waifs of New York.
Honest Hearts and Willing Hands,
with John L. Sullivan as leading man,
is the next company to appear at the
Los Angeles theater.
Ffohman's Men and Women company
ia billed at the opera house on the 15th.
Diplomacy will be played on one night
during the engagement.
The benefit concert tendered to Mr.
Albert Hawthorne, the talented young
baaao of the city, has been arranged to
take place on the 16th of June. The
best amongst the local musicians are to
take part in this the farewell testimonial
to a singer who haa been ever ready to
give his services to any call made upon
him during the five years of his resi
dence here. Mr. Hawthorne has un
doubtedly one of the best voices on the
concert stage today, and the oppor
tunity is offered him of a good engage
ment in New York city by Mr. Brod
erick, the basso of the late Abbott opera
company. There is no doubt but that
his voice will make him the success he
deserves, and it i 8 to be hoped that the
Loa Angeleß music-loving public will
liberally assist.
The Unitarian Society Resolved to
The trustees of the Chuich of the
Unity met last evening at the office of
their chairman, A. H. Judson. There
was a full attendance, and the Rev. J.
8. Thomaon was present by special in
vitation. After discussing the condition
of affairs as presented by the loss of the
church building by fire, the trustees
unanimously adopted a resolution to re
build at as early a date as possible. It
waa also determined to hold regular
Sunday morning Bervices in one of the
theatera, and a committee was appointed
to make the neceßaary arrangements
for the services next Sunday, when the
eloquent Rev. Dr. Thomaon will deliver
one of hiß effective addresses. The
Rev. Mr. Van Ness of San Francisco it
is also hoped will be present.
Ladies are greatly benefited by the use of
Angostura Bitters, the South American, tonic
of Dr. J. G. B. Siegert & Sons, Ask your drug
We Give Two rounds
Granulated or cube sugar free with every
pound of tea, also with every dollar's worth of
coffee. Discount Tea Co.. 250 3. Main st.
Ask for the "Independence," the healthiest
cordial in the market.
The Boyle Heights Tennis club on
Saturday held a tournament, which wr.s
largely attended.
The following contests were played:
Men's singles—Chapman and Yocum ;
won by Chapman.
Chapman and Ward; won by Ward.
Ward and Jacobs; won by Jacobs.
Jacobs and Hendricks; won by Jacobß.
Ladies' singles—Misa Kurtz and Mrs.
F. Teale; won by Mrs. Teale.
Mrß. Teale and Mra. Hendricks ; won
by Mrs. Teale.
Men' 3 doubles— Gushee and Hen
dricks against Ward a/\d Jacobs; won by
Guahee and Hendricks.
Gushee and Hendricks against S.
Chapman and Yocum; won by Guahee
and Hendricks.
At the conclusion of the ladies' aingles,
Billy Edwards, dressed in hia best suit
of clothes, stepped forward and in an
eloquent little address presented the
winner, Mrs. Teale, on the part of Mr.
Marco Hellman, with a handsome gold
pin wrought in the pattern of a
After the games Mrs. Hendricks in
vited the company to her house and
served them with a most enjoyable
Butterfield's Belshazzar, under the
management of Mr. Modini Wood, will
be given at the Los Angelea theater on
June Bth and 9th. A large orchestra
will asßiat under the direction of Mr.
R. E. Paulaen. . m
The leading characters will be imper
sonated by the following well known
musician* : Mrs. Haraldson, Miss Ken
dall, Misa Mollie Adelia Brown, Misa
Austermell, Miss Challie Burnett, Miss
Pearlie Gleason, Miss Kofoed, Miss Bak
er, Miss Scbaffner, Dr. Manning, Messrs.
Modini Wood, Osgood, Wallace, Defty,
Nay, Allen, and others.
Miss ! >e La Baere, the French artist
just arrived from the east, gave a recep
tion in her studio at the Clifton house
on Saturday evening, which waa a very
enjoyable affair. The collection of
original oil paintings waß much ad
mired, as also were the sculpture works
and carvings. Professor and Mrs. Fair
weather, Miss Bernstein and several
other talented artists entertained with
several vocal selections during the even
» *
Mrs. Jessie Benton Eremont, writing
recently to a friend, said: "I cannot tell
you much about myself at present. I
am here (Santa Monica) for a few
months, to regain and rebuild my
health, and a fixed requirement is 'no
writing, no thinking.' I know you will
understand I must not infringe on the
needed ease which is already, in this
sweet sea air. bringing me some of my
habitual health."
* #
G. G. McKay, VV. Young, Mr. and
Mrs. Dimmet, Mrs. Irish, Mrs. McCrel
,lus, Miss Rose Ewell, Miss Emma
Ewell, Miss Blanche Smith, Misa
Sweeny and Miss Ferguson are the
names of a merry party who spent Dec
oration day on Wilson's peak. They re
turned home Sunday evening, thor
oughly pleased with the outing.
Mra.. Vera Beane and the charming
'Miss Willa Moseby leave tomorrow for
their home in San Francisco. They
fiave enjoyed their sojourn in Southern
California, and expect to apend a por
tion of the winter in Los Angeles and
vicinity. Mra. Beane delayed her de
parture in order to assist in the produc
tion of Caste at the Grand opeia house
this evening.
•» *
The Penelope struck a lively breeze
on Decoration day, and made the run
from Avalon to San Pedro in the fast
time of two hours and fifteen minutes.
Among the young ladies who were gueats
of the Lacy family on the yacht were
MiSs Mary Banning, Miss Lucy Banning
and Miss Clara Hodd.
* »
W. D. Perkins, a well known con
ductor on the Yuma division of the
Southern Pacific, haa gone to Monterey,
where he will be married thia week.
Louiß Grant, the millionaire railroad
contractor, leaves today for Canada.
Rumor has it that he will return next
month with Mrs. Grant.
• »*# ,
Miss Carrie E. Field, daughter of W.
A. Field, haa returned home fionj a four
weeka' visit at San Francisco, San
Mateo and Santa Cruz.
Miss Grace A. Miltimore ia to give a
inusicale next Friday evening at the
residence of J. B. Bicknell, on South
Broadway street.
Mra. George W. Durbrow of San
Francisco will pass the summer at Loa
Angelea and Santa Monica.
* *
Governor and Mrs. Markham and
Mr. and Mrs. lliggins are doing the
Yosemite valley.
The Owl club'e rendering of Caste to
night at the opera house will be a aocial
Mrs. Stoddard is visiting her daugh
ter, Mrs. A. A. Neil of Covina.
* *
Mrs. J. S. Purdy of San Bernardino is
visiting friends in this city.
* #
Mrs. George Arnold has returned from
a visit to Wilspn's Peak.
Don Carlton Saves the Pulpit Bible of
Unity Church.
The large and beautifully bound gilt
edged Bible presented to Dr. Eli G. Fay
by his pariahioneraofJSheffield, England,
and by him presented to the Church of
the Unity- of this city, waß the only
thing inside of the church saved at the
destruction of the same by fire Sunday
afternoon last. Don Carlton, librarian
of the Sunday school, was thoughtful
enough to enter the church through the
and get out safely with it.
A Receipted Bill Saves a Pocket
Mrs. Friebe on Sunday lost her purse
at the fire. It was picked up yesterday,
and the finder was able at once to tell
who it belonged to, and to return it to
the owner, because it contained a re
ceipt for a subscription to the Herald.
The moral of this story is obvious. If
everybody carries a Herald subscrip
tion receipt, and lose their purse, they
will always get it back. See?
You will find that this week we will make Special Efforts
to Please, and give our customers
We will not quote prices here. Your personal inspection is cordially invited.
Our goods speak for themselves on examination.
Tbe Insurance Combine and High Kates.
Editors Herald : I see that the Los
Angeles chamber of commerce is dis
cussing high insurance rates in Califor
nia, and expressed the sentiment that
the combine ought to be broken up.
Yes, this combine ought to be broken
up; but when a bill was introduced in a
recent legislature to make it illegal for
insurance companies—many of them for
eign companies—to combine against
their customers or the people who wish
to insure, how was it with thiß same
board of trade or chamber of commerce
then ? A dispatch was sent to the mem
bers of the legislature from this county,
purporting to be from the chamber of
commerce, to vofe against the bill. Hon.
L. J. Rose was the only member that
I heard of then who had the manly
courage to say that he believed in com
petition with insurance companies as
well as in other business, and so he voted
for Clunie's bill to make it illegal for in
surance companies to combine against
their own customers. If any other mem
ber of the legislatuie from this county
voted for that very excellent bill, I never
heard of it; and it was defeated by 16 for
to 25 against, was about the vote in one
breath. Two hundred million dollars in
the hands of the insurance agents at San
Francisco was too much for the dear
people of the great Btate of California.
Ask one of your local agents about this
combine and he will have the gall to tell
you that it is of breat benefit to the pa
trons of insurance companies. Even he,
the local agent, iB entirely without dis
cretion in these matters. A list of rates
is given, him from which he dares not to
•deviate. It is utterly out of hie power
to fix %,rate on anything. Go to any
agent in this city and ask him for a rate
on a certain piece of property, and he
will simply pull out his little book fur
nished him by the manager of the com
bine, and aftar locating, the property
will tell you the same rate that forty
other agents have told you, and he haß
no power to change that rate 1 cent.
John C. Dakragh.
Lob Angeles, May 31,1891.
Among the latest of women's clubs is
one formed for "Information, Inspira
tion and Improvement." We think these
three topics are too important to be dis
cussed within the limits of any club of
men or women, but should be taken up
by all householders and home makers.
Missouri believes in the equality of
sexes in the matter of religion, at least.
Airs. Mary E. Miller, Misa Carrie Carter
and Mms Alice Smith have been or
dained ruling elders of the Cumberland
Presbyterian church in Stoddard county.
Julia Marlowe receives through _ the
mail an average of one offer of marriage
a day in every town where she plays.
All Miss Marlowe asks of a town is a
good engagement, and yet she rejecte all
these offers to get one.
"I Could Move the World
If I had something to rest my lever ofi," said
Archimedes. Large bodies move or are moved
slowly. But it is no impossible or even difficult
task to render those small bodies, the kidneys,
active when they are not so. Don't try to do
this with uumedicated alcoholic stimulants.
The experiment is unsafe. The sure, safe
means is Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, which
afford just the rightamountof stimulus without
overdoing the matter. Continued inactivity of
either the kidneys or bladder—it should never
be lest sight of—is attended with grave peril.
Bright's disease, diabetes, and other ailments
which affect the renal organs, have their origin
in inaction of tho kidneys. To overcome this
is an easy matter at the outset. Not so later.
Now is the appointed time in a case of this sort.
In egularity of the bowels, stomach and liver,
rheumatism and malaria are remedied by the
you in want of something real nice in the
way of lawn and porch chairs or benches, be
hold Red Bice is better prepared to fit you out
thau anyone else, so he brays. In addition to
the usual display, we have a lot of bent wood
rustic chairs, settees, iete-a-tetes, yes, and some
iron chairs, all bought so that we can sell to
you very cheap. Now, about lounges—there
is 50 to select from, some of them eat™ pretty,
all cheap. Then those oak finish bedroom sets
for $22. A lot of counters came in yesterday;
also some cheap, small show cases. We can
sell you a fair bedroom set for $12. We have
also a lot of pretty parlor furniture. Yes, it
will pay you to visit Red Rice's Bazaar, 143
and 145 South Main street, Los Angeles. So
says RED RICE.
Monday, June 1, 1891.
Miss Jane M W(swell to Flora A Fisher -E %
of lots 8 and 9 Eagle Keck: $1200.
W I. Woodward and J W Hugus to R W Huf
ford—lo acres in Ro San Jose; 11300.
M L Wicks, Fort Bragg Redwood company, a
corooratlon, J B HickJe, W H Avery, adminis
trator of the estate of John R Clark, deceased,
substiiuted in place of John R Clark, and Geo
W Hughes, by E D Gibson, sheriff", to Isaac N
Van Nuys-Tract in 8E M. Sec IB,T 2 S,R 13 W;
John E Packard to Charlotte Day—Lot 1, of
subdivision of Dunne tract, sud water from
San Antonio canyon, appurtenant to said lot:
$326 U.
J M Thomas to Edward 0 Crane—Lots 1 and
f . block A. Monroe addition to Monrovia, tract
29—34, and water; $1300.
Jotbam Bixby, Thomas Flint and Llewellyn
Bixby to R B Wardlow—4o acres in NW cor of
American Colony tract; $3200.
A Brunson to Mrs Catherine H Beach —Lot 31
Raymond tract, 9—24. also lots IS 16 17 18 19
and 20, of sub of block B, the Palms; 92300.
E J Baldwin to Allen Cameron—B} a of lot 2
block <}. Rancho Fotrero de Felipe Lugo; $1500.
William Lewis to Milton Ltadley—NW 6V£
acres of lot 4, Mohr, Lowell snd Graham's sub
of part of Ban Pasqualand water; $1300.
Susan A Defrlez to Jefferson C Fraier—NW Of
lot 4 block D, San Pasqual tract, 3-313, and
water* $4000*
il J' Holme's to W T Clapp—Lots 7 8 and 9, H
J Holmes* sub of Dlv E, Ban Gabriel Orange
Grove assn lands, 13—38 ; $2500.
The First national Bank of Pasadena to
Juliette M Flynn—Lot 7 and part of ldt ti, Lock
Haven tract, 12—19; $2600.
RM Town to Miss Ellen M Leonard-Lot 4
block 1, H M Ames first sub of Veinoa, 24—42;
Edwin Thomas Renshaw to Fred Renshaw—
Und % int in lot 18 V Beaudry's sub of part of
Bunker Hill tract; $3000.
Julius Brousseau to Nelson Smith—l«t 29 bl
1 Highland trt addn No. 15—514 to correct
deed 723-117; $1000.
X J Baldwin to G W Dobyus—Lot 6E J Bald
win's sub of lots 30 31 32 33 34 and 35 Ro San
Francisquito; $1500.
s«me to Noah Cumming*— Lot 11 same sub;
W 11 Workman and W R Burke to Los An
geles Terminal railway company—lso ft strip
across W side of lot 4 Blow trt 4—511; $2000.
Mary R Slnsabaugh and Hiram Sinsabaugh to
Lydia E Tyler-Lots 12 13 20 and 21 LI XTW L
A 3-142; $7500.
Elizabeth Hojlenbeck to Same—Strip off W
side of Newmark trt; JlOoO.
Charles M Stimspn and George W Stlmwn to
W T Clapp—Lots 57 and 58 Rosetta Heights trt
24—8; $1000.
Arcadia Bde Baker and Robert S Baker to
Los Angeles Terminal railway company—Strips
across Ro Laguna for railroad purposes; $1890.
Total number of transfers 71
Total consideration $ 73,799 50
Number over $1000 22»
Consideration $ C 4.956 OO
Note—Transfers for which the consideration is
under $1000 are not published ln these col
The peculiar combination, proportion, and
preparation of Hood's Sarsaparilla makes this
medicine different from others and superior to
them all in actual curative power, fold by all
druggists. Prepared by C. L. Hood & Co.,
Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass.
California Vinegar and Pickle Works,
Telephone No. 359,
Removed to 555 Banning street, opposite soap
factory, near Alameda and First streets, one
half block from electric light works.
— *
Pabst's Blue Ribbon Beer
Is the finest brewed. Nothing better us a tonic,
California Wine Company, Sole Agent.
Drop a Postal
To the California Wine Company, 222 S. Spring
street for the finest wines and liquors.
Take Eucalollne on your summer vacation
for insect bites and poison oak.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. 1
A Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.
Superior to every other known.
Used in Millions of Homes^
-40 Years the Standard.
Delicious Cake and Pastry, Light Flaky
Biscuit, Griddle Cakes, Palatable ■
and Wholesome.
No other baking powder docs such work..

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