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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, June 08, 1891, Image 6

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The Salvation army was largely rein
forced by visiting recruits on Saturday
evening, and held a big and noisy meet
ing at the barracks.
Lots of people spent yesterday at the
neighboring sea shore resorts.
A corral for burros has been fitted up
at the foot of the new trail to Mount
Wilson. The daily 'bus line from Pasa
dena will soon be in operation.
A rehearsal of the Bohemian Girl will
be held this evening under the direction
of Professor Wilde of Los Angeles.
The ladies' central committee of the
Y. M. C. A. will meet at 3 o'clock this
afternoon at the Association reading
room. A full attendance is requested.
Mr. Painter's motor car made a suc
cessful trial trip Saturday morning.
Both members of the firm of Brenier
& Crosby accompanied the butchers'
excursion to San Diego yesterday.
Company B will hold a regular weekly
drill tonight.
Health Officer Sherk has been author
ized by council to publish an annual
health report.
No finer day can be pictured than was
Prof. T. S. C. Lowe is expected home
shortly from Colorado Springs.
This is the day fixed for Mr. Rea, of
the state railroad commission, to render
a decision in the local rate matter.
The district conference of the Metho
dist, church, Los Angeies district, met
this week in University church. The
conference opened on Monday night
•with a sermon by Rev. E. A. Healy of
Long Beach, and lasted during Tuesday
and Wednesday. Considerable business
was transacted and many profitable dis
cussions took place. It was well at
tended by the ministerial brethren, and
their reports showed the Methodist
church to be in a flourishing condition
throughout Southern California. Dinner
was served to the visiting preachers on
both days by the University ladies, and
was much enjoyed by the visitors, al
though the chicken dinner was non est.
A visit to the college was made by the
conference in a body on Wednesday
Memorial day was not celebrated to
any great extent in this place. The Lit
erary, Musical and Social club went on a
picnic to Laurel cation on that day.
Dr. H. Sinsabaugh will soon remove to
his new home on Loma Drive. He has
traded his property here for that place.
Frank B. Harbert has gone east.
Dr. George Cochran lectured Friday
evening in University chapel, on Lite in
Japan. As he spoke from experience in
that country, his lecture was of unusual
interest. He told of the family life, the
habits and customs of the Japanese, as
well as tbe history of that country.
The Simpsoniau society met Friday
night at the home of Mr. Cochran, on
Athena street. A large number of the
society members were present, as it gave
them a chance to visit Los Angeles' es
thetic suburb and to have a promenade.
F. W. Folchard was elected school
trustee of University district last Tues
day. He is his own successor.
County examinations begin Monday
morning at the University public school.
The festival of war songs was held in
University chapel Saturday evening. A
large number of attractions were on the
programme and successfully carried out
by the best local talent.
Saturday was an exceedingly warm
day, the very reverse of the May
weather. L.
June 6th.
Wyatt Earp and David Nagle Meet
in San Francisco.
The presence of Wyatt Earp in the
city was not remarked on extensively by
any of the newspapers, says the last
number of the San Francisco Wave. This
was an oversight, as Earp enjoys an en
viable repuWtion as an exceedingly
"bad man." He is one of the famous
Earp brothers, whose handy manner of
shooting has brought death to many in
offensive denizens of Arizona. When
Mr. David Nagle committed burglary on
the life of ex-Judge Terry, Earp was in
terviewed on the subject of the
deputy marshal's courage and cool
ness, and spoke of the same in a
sneering and supercilious way. Nagle
and Earp knew each other well, and the
former never attempted to draw a
weapon within sight of Wyatt. When
Nagle was deputy sheriff of Tombstone,
I believe, Earp came riding into town,
his belt full of weapons and his eye
shedding blood. The sheriff told Nagle
to disarm him.
This was an office that no one had
sought, and Mr. Nagle did not fancy it.
He met Earp in a saloon.
"Hullo, Wyatt." he said. "How are
The bad man admitted he was feeling
"Say, Wvatt, I want your guns," said
Nagle. "The sheriff thinks you'll do
some damage with them."
"Oh, you want the weapons, eh?" re
marked Mr. Earp.
"Yes, but only until you get ready to
leave town, you know."
"Well, Dave," Mr. Earp said, quietly,
"there's just one way you can get them,
and that's to start in and 'scrap' for
them. Get right out there, make your
fight, and if you can shoot them off me
you can have them."
Nagle thought a moment. "Wyatt,"
he said at last, "I guess you'll be all
right. There won't be any need of giv
ing up the weapons. Have a drink?"
It was thought there would be a fight
when Earp and Nagle came together in
this city, as the remarks the former
made on the deputy-marshal's reputa
tion for courage were of an exceedingly
disagreeable character. Earp himself
was not inclined to look on the matter
with any trepidation, but his mends,
who had heard that Nagle was "looking
for him," bade him beware. The men
met. Nagle rushed h\P to Earp, seized
his hands, shook themVwarmly and dis
appeared. He was not seen until Earp
had left town, but I am tffJd he is looking
for the bad man from Arizona. Earp's
father is, I understand, jif stice of the
peace in Colton, this stat\. where his
brother Jim is constable. 'Wyatt and
Morg Earp were two of the i»'orst men
in the territory; and Wyatt onl y
become peaceful in the same \ manner
that the frontiersmen were accusiy olne d to
making good Indiaus.
Miles's Nerve and Liver Pll n «
Acton a new principle—regulating V he }
stomach and bowels through the nervef • A new
discovery. Dr. Miles'! Fills speedily/ cure M D "
iouSessJbad taste, torpid liver, piles • constipa
tion. Unequaled far men, women. f nl J?™,"'
Smallest, mildest, surestl Fifty dosr I ,*- 86 ct »
Marvel* of Brussels.
The finest of all lace is Brussels. Bel
gium is the lacemakers' chosen home.
Ono-fortioth of the whole population
is engaged in it. The government
supports 900 lace schools, to which
children are sent as young as five years.
By the time they are ten they are self
supporting. Brussels is a pillow lace.
Indeed, Barbara Littman, the inventor
of pillow lace, lived and died there.
The pattern, drawn upon parchment, is
fixed firmly to the pillow, pins are stuck
along the outlines, and to them the lace
is woven by crossing and twisting the
threads, each of which ends in a bobbin.
Lace two inches wide requires 200 or
800 bobbins. A piece six inches has
sometimes as many as a thousand. The
thread is hand spun from the best Bra
bant flax, in damp, dark cellars, whose
one ray of light falls on the spinner's
Naturally spinning is very unhealthy,
and experts get high wages. The best
yarn from a single pound of flax fetches
over $3,000. For filling flowers and leaves
fine soft cotton is used. Grounds, too,
are often made of it. Elaborate patterns
are made in sections, aud joined together
by the most skillful workers of all. As
the lace is never washed before it is sold,
the most exquisite neatness is requisite
in everything connected with it.
Still, as months are consumed in mak
ing very handsome pieces, the work
turns dingy in spite of the lace worker's
best efforts. To remedy that it is some
times dusted with white lead in powder,
and turns dark at contact with gas or
sulphur in a way to exasperate the
wearer. —New York Herald.
Why the Mafia Exists In Italy.
The origin of the Camorra and Mafia
murder leagues ceases to puzzle travel
ers who have visited the rural districts
of southern Sicily. Nearly all the real
estate of the coast plain from Syracuse
to Cape Bianco is in the hands of a few
aristocrats, who have deprived their ten
ants of their panes as well as of their
circenses, of the right to hnntf, to fish, to
train fighting cocks, without a special
license, as well as of the more urgent
necessities of life. The streets of the in
land villages generally resemble the gul
lies of a parched out mountain river, and
the houses are mere mud piles, roofed
with flat stones and wattles of broom
corn, and surrounded by rubbish heaps,
where mangy curs and sore eyed chil
dren compete for scraps of animal re
Laborers, returning from a day's hard
work, sit down to a meal of maize paste
and salad, washed down with the water
of the slimy village cistern. The profits
of little truck farms barely satisfy the
demands of the tithe collector, and in
dignation meetings are promptly sup
pressed, but midnight conventicles are
less easy to prevent, and the starving
villager would as soon defile the statue
of Garibaldi as to betray a Capo Mafioso
who has befriended him at tho expense
of an oppressive landlord. —Felix L. Os
wald in Philadelphia Times.
A New Use for Matches.
I watched a train hand stagger through
the coach with eyes closed and a tearful
face—a case of cinder. He met a com
panion, who instantly felt in his vest
pocket, poised himself, made one motion,
and the suffering brakeman at once went
back to his post relieved. "How did
yon remove that cinder? 7 ' I asked. "With
a match," he replied. Producing one, he
split it to a point with his thumb nail.
"This looks like a harsh way to treat so
tender an organ," said he, "but it is en
tirely safe. Turning back the eyelid,
the speck only needs to be touched by
some dry substance —in this case the
match—to adhere to it. We have to help
one another so a dozen times a day."
"But why not wait until stopping?" I
inquired. "Too busy then. Besides,
there is no need. It is as easy on a train
in motion as on the ground when one is
accustomed to it. After raising the arm
for the operation, one needs to get the
swing of the train. This car runs
smoothly, so I did quick work."—Spring
field Homestead.
Parisian Bouquets.
Please to heed what an autocrat direct i
from the salons of Paris has to say on
the subject of bouquets. No more "com
posed bunches of flowers" are carried by
the fashionable women in that dizzy
capital. A beribboued bouquet is re
garded as "bad form," only the Parisian
has another phrase for bad form, and a
dame of the haut monde now enters a
salon carrying a spray or branch of
some flowers in season, such as lilac or
mimosa. In this land of extravagance,
where all the flowers are always in
bloom, she might hold a spray of orchids
or a bunch of roses, but the arranged
bouquet, jamais! The idea is to resem
ble the young martyrs in the pictures,
these said martyrs generally holding in
one hand a palm branch. Perhaps our
florists will catch on to this new wrinkle
and have some extraordinarily lovely
blooms, prepared for their fair customers.
—Boston Herald.
Pleasantly Expressed.
A humorous writer thus describes how
he got out of a bad scrape at the police
court: The next morning the magistrate
sent for me. I went to him, and he re
ceived me cordially, said he had heard
of the wonderful things I had accom
plished by knocking down five persons
and assaulting six others, and was proud
of me, for I was a promising young man.
Then he offered a toast, 'Guilty or not
guilty?' 1 responded in a brief but elo
quent speech, setting forth the impor
tance of the occasion that had brought
us together. After the usual ceremonies
1 was requested to lend the city forty
A Speculation.
"Chollie is in great glee today."
"He owed his tailor $565 for five years,
and the tailor got mad and put the ac
count up at public auction."
"I should think that would make Choi
lie mad."
"Oh, no. He went to the sale and
bought it for eighty-five cents."—Har
per's Bazar.
Remarkable Facts.
Heart disease Is usually supposed to be incur
able, but when properly treated a large propor
tion of cases can be cured. Thus Mrs. Bfcnira
Hatch, of Elkhart, Ind., and Mrs. Mary L
Baker, of Ovid, Mich., were cured alter suffer
ing 20 years. S. C. Linburger, druggist at San
Jose, 111., says that Dr. Miles's Heart Cure.which
cured the former, "worked wonders for his
wife." Levi Logan, of Buchanan, Mich , who
had heart disease for 30 years, says two bottles
made him "feel like a new man/ Dr. Miles s
New Heart Cure is sold and guaranteed by all
druggists. Book of wonderful testimonials free
What the Hatter Said About People.
A good way to judge a man is to listen
to his talk when he comes in to buy a
hat for himself. It is all right for a man
to ask his tailor what he ought to wear.
But every man ought to know what sort
of a hat is most becoming to him. No
article of a man's wearing apparel so
completely makes or unmakes him as
his hat. There are men who should
never wear any other than a silk hat,
just as there are men who should never
wear anything in the way of a hat ex
cept a Derby. There are men who will
never look like anything human with
either. Some men were born
nothing but the soft hat.
1 would not vote for a man who does
not know what sort of a hat he should
wear without taking the advice of an
other on the subject. I believe it was
Shakespeare who said that dress pro
claims the man. Shakespeare knew
what he wanted to say, 1 reckon, but if
he ever paid any attention to the matter
he would have said the hat" It is my
observation that a man will say more
foolish things when he goes to buy a hat
than at any other time. —Interview in
Chicago Tribune.
Fire Anions; Savage Nations.
According to Pliny fire was a long
time unknown to some of the ancient
Egyptian tribes, and when a celebrated
astronomer made them acquainted with
that element and how to produce it they
were wild with delight. The Persians,
Phenicians, Greeks and several other
nations acknowledge that their ances
tors were once without the comforts
which fire bestows; the Chinese confess
the same of their progenitors. Pompan
ion, Mola, Plutarch and other ancient
writers of nations which, at the
time when they wrote, knew not the use
of fire, or had just recently learned it
The inhabitants of the Marian islands,
which were discovered in 1551, had no
idea of fire or its uses. Their astonish
ment knew no bounds when they saw it
applied to wood, most of them taking it
to be some kind of an animal which the
sailors had brought with them and which
must be fed on wood. —St Louis Re
Economy In Horseshoes.
A horseshoe has been patented in Can
ada which is provided with removable
calks. These calks are easily removable,
and when they require sharpening calks
may be put in in about five minutes.
Two sets are kept on hand, one sharp
and the other dull; this effects a great
saving. The shoe has tapered dovetail
recesses, in which the tapered shank of
the calk fits.—New York Telegram.
The fifty largest litearies in Germany
possess 12,700,000 volumes, against those
of England with about 6,450,000, and of
North America with about 6,100.000
Woe! Woe! Unutterable Woe.
Why endure It daily, nightly, we had well
nigh said hourly. They do who are tortured
iby chronic rheumatism. The remedy, botanic,
i pure, safe and prompt is at hand. Were the
; evidence in behalf of Hostetter's Stomach Bit
ter* collated, it would be found to teem with
well authenticated proofs that the medicine is
both a preventive aud a remedy in this malady
of varying agonies and ever p-esent danger
To forestall its chronic stage is the dictate of
prudence. Renounce dangerous medication.
Far more effective, more certain, more perma
nent in the beneficent consequences is the ÜBe
of the Bitters. Experience indorses, the rec
ommendation of physicians sanction its use.
Begin early, use with persistence and expect
relief. Hostetter's Stomach Bitters relieve
constipation, biliousness, kidney ailments,
dyspepsia and malarial trouble.
Prof. r>. Moreenatern, Chiropodist and
Manicure, Late of New York.
And Denver, Colorado, has taken rooms at Ham
mam Baths. 230 South Main street, upstairs.
Offlce hours from 9 to 4 p. m. Calls by appoint
ment. Telephone, 374.
French and German.
Special summer course in French and Ger
man, during the public school vacation. Ap
ply to Richard Weiler, Ph. D. A. M., SI6J4
Temple st.
No. 6 Conrt street. Fine wines and liquors of
all kinds. Ed Wenger, proprietor
Take water
and a little Pearline, and you
have the best preparation in
the world for washing and
cleaning. It will do everything
except harm. Use it on your
clothes, you r dishes, you r pain t,
and your person. Try it on
something that you think is
too delicate or too difficult. It
will silence your doubts in
the one case, and save your
strength in the other.
SI Peddlers and some unscrupulous
pr|n grocers will tell you "liiisis as
good as" or "the same as I'eari.
' . -p. i inc." IT'S FALSE—Pearline is
IE I)3,Crv. never peddled, and if your grocer
sends you something in place of
Pearline, do the honest'thing— send it back.
■31 JAMES I'YLE, New York. ,
I make a specialty of Pure California Wines,
put up in cases of one dozen each, consisting of
the following varieties: Port, AngeUca, Sherry,
Muscatel, Zinfandel, and Riesflng, and DE
LIVER two cases (24 bottles) of the above
wines to any part of the United States on receipt
offO.OO. Telephone 44. 124 St 126 N. Sprlngst.
Branch, 453 S. Spring. w^IUaOTV ,
Fine dress suits—Fat men's clothes] a specialty.
Rooms 19, 21 and 23, 229 West First st.
(Successors to McLain & Lehman,)
Pioneer Truck & Transfer Co.*
Piano and Safe Moving a Specialty.
Telephone 137 3 Market St Los Angeles'Cal
Baker Iron Works
950 to 966 BUENA VISTA ST,
Adjoining the Southern PW.flo Ground* Tel*'
phone 184. » 88
The New Era.
SMy little son had a number
• of bad ulcers and running
S sores to come on his head
and body, which lasted for
mmmmm \ four years: I tried all the
doctors and many remedies, but the
sores still grow worse, until I did not
expect him to recover. My friends
were confident that if the sores heal ad
it would kill him. I at length quit
all other treatment and put him on
Swift's Specific, and less than three
bottles cured him a sound and
healthy child. S. S. S., j~
also cured a sore on another
of my children. *
R. J. McKinnby,
Woodbury, Tex. |C? •
Books ob Blood and skin Diseases
Free. G
Atlanta, oa. |—^
—as to-
Correspondence with intending settlers or
investors solicited.
Attractive opportunities for homos and for
profitable investment in Irrigation enterprises.
M. l_. WICKS,
Corner of Court and Main Streets,
Los AMoiLKS, Cal.
Or 640 Market Street,
5-16-6ra. Sam Francisco, Cal.
Seed Potatoes,
The best in tbe market; early and late varieties.
Room 10,108 N. Sp.ing st, Los Angeles.
Second-hand -:- Furniture,
Be sure and give me a call. I have a complete
line of goods, and will sell CHKAP for easb/or
installments. Will rent buby buggies by day or
W6et I. T. MARTIN,
451 S. SPRING ST. LOCK BOX 1921.
vs. C? Kriis, M. D. Friis. tho San Pedro
Lumber company, the KerckhoffCuzner Mill
and Lumber company and the bank of San
Pedro, defendants.
Sheriff s sale, No. 13,262.
Order of sale and decree of foreclosure and
■ale. , • ,
Under and by virtue of an order of sale and
decree of foreclosure and sale issued out of the
Superior Court of the county of Los Angeles, of
the State of California, ou the 28th day of
May, A. D. 1891, in the above entitled action,
wherein Aurelio W. Sepulveda. the above named
plaintiff, obtained a judgment and decree of
foreclosure and sale against C. Friis
et al., defendants, on the Kith day of May,
A. D. IS9I, for the sum of $1406.11, gold
coin of the United SUtes, which said
decree was, on the 18th day of May, A. D.
1891, recorded in judgment book 25 of said
court, at page 299, I am commanded to sell
all those certain lots, pieces or parcels of land
gltUHte, lying and being in the said county
of Los 'Angeles, State of California, and
bounded and described as follows:
All of lots eleven (It) and twelve (12 > of
Frank Nelson's subdivision of block forty-one
(41), of the town of San Pedto. Reference as
to location is hereby made to map drawn by
Charles T. Healy in 1882, in the partition suit
of the Palos Verdes rancho.
Together with all and singular the tene
ments, hereditaments and appurtenuncea
thereunto belonging or in any wise appertain
ing, i
Public notice is hereby given that on Tues
day, the 30th day of June, A. D. 1891, at
12 o'clock m. of that day, in front of the court
house door of the county of Los Angeles, I will,
in obedience to said order of sale and decree of
foreclosure and sale, sell the above described
property, or so much thereof us may be neces
sary to satisfy said judgment, with interest and
costs, etc.. to the highest and best bidder, for
cash, gold coin of the United States.
Dated this 2d day of June. 1891.
Sheriff of Los Angeles county.
By F. C. Hanson, Deputy Sheriff.
John Robarts, Attorney for Plaintiff.
6-8-mon it
Notice of Sale of Real Estate Under
pany plaintiff, vs. C. W. Harvey, defend
Sheriff's sale—No. 11,256. ■
By virtue of an execution issued out of the
superior court of the county of Los Augeles,
state of California, wherein The Pickering Land
and Water company plaintiff and C,
W. Harvey defendant. upon a Judg
ment rendered the 21st day of March,
A. D. 1890, for the sum of $5339 20-100
dollars, in lawful money of the
United States, besides costs and interest,
I have this day levied upon all the right, title,
claim and interest of said defendant, C. W.
Harvey, of, in and to the following described
real estate, situate in the county of Los Angeles,
state of California, and boOnded and described
as follows:
All the right, title, interest and estate of C.
W Harvey, which he had August 23, 1889,
and also all the right, title, interest and estate
which he may have subsequently acquired, by
operaiion of law or otherwise, of, in and to the
following described property, viz: All those
certain lots, pieces or parcels of land lying and
being situate in the county of Lob Angeles,
state o! California; and described as follows, to
wit: Lot eight (8) In block "A," of the Picker
ing Land and Water company's subdivision of
the John M Thomas Rancho, as per map of said
subdivision, recorded in book* 210. pages 53
and 54 of miscellantous records, Los Angeles
county records.
Alpo lot eight l») in block W and lot four
(4) in 'block '-A" of the Pickering Land and
Water company's subdivision of the John M.
Thomas rancho as per map thereof above refer
r6 pubilc notice is hereby given, that I will, en
Tuesday, the 30th day of June, A. D. 1891,
at 12 o'clock m., of that day, in front of the
court house door of the county of Los Angeles,
on Spring street, sell at public auction, for cash
lawful money of the United States.all the right,
title, claim and interest of said defendant
C. W Harvey, of, in and to the above de
scribed property, or so muoh thereof as may be
necessary to raise sufficient to satisfy said judg
ment, with interest and costs, etc., to the high
est and best bidder.
Dated this 6tn day of June, 1891.
Sheriff of Los Angeles County.
By F. C. Hannon, Deputy Sheriff.
Wells, Monroe & Lee, attorneys for plaintiff.
the stockholders of the Alhambra Addition
Water Company will be held at the office of the
company, at the San Gabriel Winery, Sau Ga
briel, CaL, on Tuesday, June 9, 1891, at 10
o'olock a.m. T. G. HAINKB,
Secretary Alhambra Addition Water Co.
0-29 td
Satins, 26c; all-wool Dress Goods, 36c; Velvets, 25c; Plushes, 60c; Calicos,
4c; Twilled Flannel, 15c ; Blankets, $1.00; Cashmeres, 19c; Armenian Serge, 12c;
Heavy Canton Flannels, 7c; good Muslins, u^c; Black Sateens, 12%e; Colored
Sateens, 11c; Lawns, sc; Cheviots, 7c; Surah Silks, 40c; China Silks, 50c ;
Checked Nainsooks sc.
Men's Underwear, 25c; Boys' Sox, sc; Men's Sox-, sc< Ladies' Black Hose,
15c; Metal Buttons, 10c; Laces, 3c; Curtain Scrim, s££c; Ladies' Vests with
Sleeves, 19c; Ladies' Gauze Vests, 25c; Boys' Merino Vests, 19c; Black Wool
Jerseys, 98c; Corsets, 39c; Summer Corsets, 50c; Ladies' Chemise, 25c; Em
broidered Nighgtowns, 50c; Gent's White Shirts 35c; Infants' Slips, 25c; Zephyr
Shawls, 49c; Mosquito Bar, sc.
Get Our Prices on Goods Not Mentioned.
Out of town residents "should avail themselves of this
chance to buy Dry Goods at away down prices.
/ . •
309-311 S. SPRING. J ,
[J^f 3 Call for Catalogue of Reduced Prices.
Worki. 571, 573 tod 676 fliortb Ilia Strut Telephose So. 46
Dress Shirts and Lawn Tennis Suits and Tcunis Shirts Neatly Done.
Osborne & Shultz,
Fire, Life and Accident Insurance.
Agents NordDeutscher Lloyd Steamships, New.
York and Baltimore service.
Tickets to and from any railway station in
Europe and America. Staterooms Becured and
every information given.
Houses Business Chances—For rent, sale and
Wanted—Houses to rent, houses to sell, busi
ness chances to sell.
5201 m
0 THE e
-2 Chicago -:- Liar |
Zi Be -SCIQAR;!- S<: %
Mixed Havana Filler. i»3
c/ 5 Fine Imported Wrapper, aa
Q For sale at all the leading cigar stands
1-1 iH the city. g
£ t *
uj Corner First and Springs Sts. %
x >■*
[— Send in for sample order. BO
Upholstering a specialty. All kinds of
Lounges and Mattresses made to order. Also
repairing of chairs of all kinds. Chairs rented
for entertainments, etc. Come and see us We
were for four years with Walton it Wachtel,
and can do any kind of work in-the best possi
ble manner Appraising done, 6-7 lm
passed by the directors of the Perris Irriga
tion district, at its Juno meeting, notice is
hereby given that sealed proposals will be re
ceived by said board at their offioe in Perris,
San Diego county, Cal., np to 10 o'clock a.m.,
July 7, 1801, for the purchase of Its bonds to
the amount of one hundred thousand dollars.
For further information address or call on H.
A. Plimpton, Secretary, Perris, Cal , or J W
Nance. Palace Hotel, San Francisoo
By order of the Board of Directors Perris
Irrigation District. . '
HA. PLIMPTON, Secretary.
Ferris, Cal , June 8, 1881. 6-$ 20t
son, by George T. Ott, his guardian, plain
tiff vs. George E. Gard, W. P. Barnes, and J. H.
Mul..lie defendants.
Sheriff's sale—No. 13.794.
Order of sale and decree of foreclosure and
Under and by virtue of an order of sale and
decree of forecloiure and sale, issued out of the
superior court of the County of Los Angeles, of
the State of California, on the 9th day of May,
A. D. 1891, in the above entitled action, where
in Jesae Justice, an incompetent person, by
George T. Ott, his guardian, the above named
plaintiff, obtained a judgment and decree of
forclosure and sale against George E. Gard, et
al., defendants, on the Ist day of May, A. D.
1891. for the sum of Eleven hundred forty-six
and 17-100 dollars, lawful money of the United
States, which said decree was, on the Ist day of
May, A. D. 1891, recorded in Judgment Book
25 of said court, at page 209,1 am commanded
to sell all that certain lot, piece, or parcels of
land situate, lying and being in the said County
of Los Angeles, State of California, and bounded
and described as follows:
The south seventeen and one-half (17J4) acres
of the northeast quarter of the southeast quar
ter of section number two (2), town number
one (1), south range ten UO), west San Bern
ardino meridian. Together with all and singu
lar thetenements, bereditements aud appurten
ances thereunto belonging, or in anywise ap
pertaining. . , i .
Public notice is hereby given that- on Satur
day, the 13th day of June, A. D 1891, at 12
o'clock it., of that day, in front of the court
house door of the County of Los Angeles. I will,
in obedience t» said order of sale and decree of
foreclosure and sale, sell the above described
property, or so much thereof as may be neces
sary-to satisfy said judgment, with interest and
costs, etc.. to the highest and best bidder, for
cash, lawful money of the United States.
Dated this Kith day of May, 1891.
Sheriff of Los Augeles County,
By P. C. Hannon, Deputy Sheriff.
Wells, Monbof. & Lee, Attorneys for Plain
tiff. 5-18 Mons.
No. 15.410.
Notice for Publication of Time for
Proving Will, Etc.
fornta, County of Los Angeles—ss.
In the matter of the estate of Henry Louis,
Notice is hereby given that Tuesday, the 16th
day of June. 1 "91, at 10 o'clock a.m. of said
day, at the courtroom of this court, department
two thereof, in the City of Los Aafeles, County
of Los Angeles, and State of California, has been
appointed as the time and place for hearing the
application of C. F. A. Last and Samuel Prager,
praying that a document now on file in this
court, purporting to be the last will and testa
ment of the said deceased, be admitted to
probate, that letters testamentary be issued
thereon to C. F. A. Last and Samuel Prager, at
which time and place all persons i nterested
therein may appear and contest the same
Dated June Ist, 1891.
T. H. WARD, County Clerk.
By F. E. I/)WBT, Deputy.
Taos. B. Brown, Attorney for Petitioners.
0-2 15t

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