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Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, September 02, 1891, Image 3

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T l) 3 (tt'tia Pal 11 ' 171
Miss Rillie Lee Was Harried Just the
Same—Dick Elliott Wins the Prize of
His Life.
On Sunday Misa Rillie Lee, wlio Uvea
on First atreet, Boyle Heights, expected
to be Mrs. Rillie Vaughn the next
morning. The wedding was set for 11
o'clock Monday, but at the appointed
hour the bridegroom had failed to ap
pear. The bride, a very pretty brunette,
looked very sweet in her wedding gown
of white. The minutes sped rapidly by
and still no bridegroom. The wedding
was postponed one hour. All was con
fusion when at noon the bridegroom,
who had kissed his intended the night
previous vowing eternal love and whis
pering that she was the fairest girl in all
Los Angeles, was still absent.
It appears that two young men have
been admirers of the prepossessing Miss
Lee. Dick Elliott was the favored one,
and it was generally thought that he
would capture the prize. The mother
and sister favored Dick, and were sur
prised when the announcement was
made that she would wed Vaughn.
Dick heard the final decision with a
heavy heart, and he has been the most
crestfallen man in Boyle Heights since
the day he was thrown over for his rival
from the city. Dick Elliott is a grave
digger out at Evergreen cemetery, and
every day he passed the little cottage
where once upon a time the winsome
Rillie waved her handkerchief at him.
The boys tried to cheer Dick up, but to
no use. Life was a blank without
Ihe developments Monday showed
that there was a hitch in the proceed
ings. Mrs. Vaughn was very much op-
Eosed to the match. She argued with
er son, but with not much success
until the day set for the wedding.
On the eventful morning Vaughn wrote a
letter to Miss Rillie stating that bis
mamma thought that they were both
too young to get married. The letter
was received about half an hour after
the time set for the ceremony. Of course
the bride and her friends were very
much chagrined at the turn of affairs.
The sister of the bride did not waste
any time thinking about the fickle
bridegroom, but 'took the next car for
Evergreen cemetery. She found Dick
Elliott digging a grave. The young man
was very downcast and looked as if he
hadn't a friend in the wide world. The
young lady confided in Dick and told
him that the field was clear. The dig
ging of the grave was entrusted to an
other man and Dick went home and
soon emerged dressed in his best suit of
clothes. He called at the horae of Miss
Elliott. There were cries of "Dick!"
"Rillie!" and the next minute the two
lovers were locked in each others arms.
"I nearly made an awful mistake,"
Bobbed the bride. Dick kissed away
the tears and it was arranged that they
should be married at 3 o'clock. The
ceremony took place at this time and
there was a great jollification at the
little cottage, adjoining the public tele
phone station. Dick was the happiest
man in town and will never forget how
nearly he came to missing his wife.
That evening Mr. and Mrs. Elliott
were seen driving in the direction of
the Evergreen cemetery. They looked
supremely happy, especially Dick, who,
a few hours previous, had been one of
the moat disconsolate of mortals in the
city of Los Angeles. "All's well that
ends weli." •
Mr. Dan Freeman Declines to Give a
Right of Way—The Proper Course for
the Council to Pursue—Take the Sewer
Where the Water is Wanted.
The matter of locating the outfall
sewer is not going to be easily arrived at,
for Mr. Dan Freeman and about seventy
other land owners at and about Ingle
wood are arranging to fight the route,
approved by the council to the bitter
end. The council seem to have entirely
ignored a route, by adopting which a
good income could be had from the sale
of Bewer water, and to have decided on
a line which will only result in expen
sive litigation.
A committee of the council called on
Mr. Freeman yesterday morning, and
asked him for a right of way, which was
firmly refused. A Herald reporter saw
the owner of the Centinela, and asked
him what offer the committee' had
made. He replied:
"They made no proposition, but sim
ply stated that they wanted me to grant
them a right of way through my prop
erty, (a distance of over seven miles),
for the sewer. They have surveyed a
line through my orchard, and through
the town of Inglewood, and over or in
front of the lands of more than seventy
owners. Every one of these land own
ers, as far as I know, is opposed to the
sewer crossing or going in front of his
land. Ido not want the water, as we
can grow all sorts of fruit excepting
oranges, without irrigation; and if any
body couth of me wanted the water it
would have to be piped from the main
sewer in branch lines for two miles
across my lands lying south of the pro
posed sewer. There would have to be
six or seven of these branch lines, mak
ing twelve or fourteen miles of extra
piping and extra right of way. I was told
this morning that Judtte Silent had of
fered the city $150,000 cash and the right
of way if they would carry the sewer
to his land three miles south of mine,
and that he offered to pay for the water
used on his land. Now the extra piping
that would be necessary te run several
branch lines across my property would
be three times as much as the extra
ri( o Baking
Used in Millions of Homes— 40 Years the Standard.
pipe required to go direct to Judge Si
lent's land, instead of by the luglewood
route ; and as there ia no town to run
through, nor seventy protesting land
owners on this route, as is the case on
the Inglewood route, it would be far less
expensive in the end. The city council
should run the sewer where the water is
needed, so that they can get a revenue
from its use, and not try to force it
through a town and a community
where they will have to fight for every
inch of the right of way, and where
they can get no revenue from the use of
the water.
The Purchase of Seven Seals Ordered
by the Commission.
The park commission met in the
mayor's office yesterday afternoon and
transacted considerable business of a
routine nature.
The secretary was instructed to pur
chase seven seals, from Santa Monica
Superintendent LeGrande was in
structed to present plans for a conserva
tory for the east side park, to prespnt
eßtimate of the cost of placing additional
hydrants in the parks and to have a
house erected in Elysian park for the
accommodation of workmen.
A resolution was passed requesting
the council to take some action in re
gard to establishing the boundaries of
Elysian park. A similar resolution was
presented to the council several weeks
ago and shelved.
Mr. Ralph Hoyt Sat Opposite the Double
at Breakfast—Exactly the Same as
the Missing Man Except in His Walk.
Mr. Ralph Hoyt, of this city, said to
a Herald representative yesterday:
"The report from San Francisco about
Hanehette's double brings to my mind an
incident that occurred one day while
I was in San Francisco last spring. I
was sitting at a breakfast table in De
mett's coffee house, on Market street,
when, without my having noticed him
aa he came in, a well-dressed gentleman
was seen to occupy a chair at the same
table, and directly opposite me. Hia ap
pearance startled me and I almost ex
claimed, "Hello, Hanchette;" but at
once concluded to wait a moment and
see if the gentleman would recognize
me. To my surprise he did not appear
to notice me in any special manner.
We both ate our breakfasts in silence ;
but I scanned his face and figure closely
all the while. My thought was: That
is certainly the missing Hanchette or
his apparition, and he eats too heartily
for a mere spook! He was just about
Hanehette's Bize and complexion; his
hair, forehead, whiskers, moustache—
every feature and detail—appeared to
stamp him as Hanchette.
We left the table simultaneously, he
in the lead. I had resolved to follow
him until all doubt aa to his identity
could in some way be removed. By the
time we reached the restaurant pay
counter, however, I was convinced of
my mistake. The man's walk showed
me he was not H. J. Hanchette, the
missing secretary of the Los Angeles
chamber of commerce. Everybody
acquainted with Hanchette knows what
a peculiar gait he had. It was wholly
unlike that of any other man I ever
saw. My breakfast table companion
could not walk like Hanchette, how
ever, much as he looked like him,and so
I|followed him no farther.
I presume he is the same man men
tioned in the Herald's article of yes
terday. His resemblance to Hanchette
is certainly remarkable, and it ia not
surprising that even the secretary's wife
and children were for a few moments
greatly excited when they saw this
counterpart of their husband and
The true test of a baking powder is
well known to every housekeeper. It is
to try it in making bread, cake, etc.,
and we are of the opinion that it will be
impossible to remove from the minds of
our housewives the conviction long ago
formed from the application of this
practical test, that the Royal does make
the best, the most, and the most whole
Our esteemed townsman, the Hon. A.
G. Throop, will be the founder in Pasa
dena of a non-sectarian college, for the
success of which he will devote the bulk
of his large fortune and the remainder
of his days. The college will be opened
the first of November and will be de
voted to the recognized departments of
higher learning, including manual train
ing in preparation for the arts, trades
and professions. The institution will be
endowed by Father Throop with several
hundred thousand dollars and endow
ments from other quarters are assured.
An agreement between the Pasadena
Land and Water company and the Lake
Vineyard Land and Water company to
develop water at Devil's Gate, has been
effected. The work will begin at once,
under direction of Engineer Ledwick.
R. H. Shoemaker, of San Gabriel, was
in the city yesterday,
A Bale of fancy and domestic articles
will be held this afternoon in the Guild
rooms of the Episcopal church. The
proceeds will be applied on the church
Mrs. Stephen Cutter Clarke and chil
dren are back from Redondo. Mr.
Clarke is expected from Honolulu Sat
Lawyer Wright and family are home
from a two weeks outing in Strawberry
Mr. and Mrs. Kernaghan and daugh
ters have returned from an extended
carriage trip through Los Angeles and
San Diego counties.
A San Diego County Surveyor Enthuses
Over the Place—Land as Good as Found
Anywhere—The Climate Perfect.
Ex-Supervisor Oscar Macy was seen
by a Herald reporter yesterday and
asked about San Clemente island. He
stated that the Wool Growers' company
in which he was interested had no claim
to the island beyond that of using it as
a pasture. He did not think, however,
that people would care to settle on it to
any great extent. The San Diegan, of
Monday, contains the following matter
A good deal of interest is just now be
ing manifested in San Clemente island,
which lies forty miles off the coast due
west from Del Mar. It has been sup
posed by most people that the island
was personal property through the
operation of a Mexican land grant, but
a search of the records show that it is
ordinary government land, and as open
to entry by homesteaders as any other
unsurveyed government land. The re
sult of this discovery is that a number
of people from Los Angeles have gone
"west" to San Clemente and staked out
homestead claims. There is also talk
here of organizing a party for the same
Last May County Surveyor Alleu, act
ing aa United States deputy surveyor,
went to San Clemente with a force of
men and run lines for three light house
reservations and for a road to connect
them all. The island lays somewhat in
the form of a pyramid, the north end
tapering to quite a narrow point, and the
south end or base being broader. A light
house reservation was staked off at the
two corners of the base or south end,
and at the north end, called Schubert's
Mr. Allen said today hia surveya
showed the island to be 20 miles long
and_ from 2 to 6 miles wide. Portions
of it are plenty high enough to keep
people out of the mud, the altitude in
placea reaching 1900 feet. The shore
next to San Diego ia almost a wall, the
bluffs rising from the water at an angle
of 45 feet up to about the highest ele
vation of the island. From the crest of
this bluff the land slopes gently to the
wateer' edge on the west.
The aouthern third of the island is
broken and full of cafiona, ot value only
aa reaervoira for water caught by winter
rains. The northern two-thirda ia fairly
level, the elope being to the west and
north. At the extreme noathern end
the land ia sandy, but the middle belt ia
of abobe foundation, "and when I waa
there," aaid Surveyor Allen, "was cov
ered with fileria two feet high. There
are, in fact," he said, "thousands of
acreß of as good land there as there is
anywhere in the world, and the climate,
tempered by the ocean, ia perfect."
Up to a short time ago it waa aup
posed no fresh water could be obtained
except that which waa caught in the
canons, but a well waa then dug and
reasonably good water was found. The
absence of water is the chief obstacle to
a residence and cultivation of the soil,
Tom Gallagher has for twenty years
been the sole occupant of the land,
which has been used as a free sheep
pasture by the San Clemente Wool
Growers' association.
Indian mounda and relics found there
make the place of hiatoric intereat.
Some Points as to What is Needed
to Increase its Effect.
A Southern Californian who has just
returned from Chicago furnishes the
Heralo with the following statement
regarding the permanent exhibit:
San Diego county haa sent only three
boxes of lemons, a box of oranges and a
few potatoes and one squash, for four
months. San Diego, with the exception
of a package or two of the Great South
west, the Perris Land company and the
Coronado Beach company, sends no lit
San Bernardino haa more literature
than all the other countiea put together,
much of which was turned over to Mr.
Truman by the orange carnival, includ
ing Ontario, Redlands and Rialto, read
ing matter. It has sent no contribu
tion, however, except two boxes, for
four months.
Orange county sends something once
or twice or more times a week, and haa
Borne good reading matter. Orange
county sends more fruits and vegetables
than all the other counties.
Los Angeles contributes something
attractive every once in a while, and
has a fair amount of reading matter.
Truman buys something moat every
week and labels it either from San
Diego or San Bernardino county.
The general dißplay from all four of
the counties is good and remarkably
well preaerved and freshly labeled as
occasion lequires. Each county should
send from four to eight small boxes of
new dried fruits and raisins, as that of
last year is nearly all wormy. A peck
or two of corn, wheat and barley should
be sent from each county to take the
place of last year's. All of these would
not cost each county ten dollars. The
preserves, janis and jellies all look well,
and ao do the winea, which are kept in
cases that are never opened. Each
county ahould exert itself in sending its
vegetables during the next three
months, and each should renew its
honey. The marble and oil and olives
and guavaß from Frank Kimball are con
spicuously displayed, and so ia the as
phaltum and bituminous rock from Loa
Angeles county and five cases of miscel
laneous minerals from South Riverside
and everything that can be mentioned'
from Orange county.
The exhibit never looked ao well as at
present, aa I have seen it a number of
times. There is no very big display of
freah fruits at present, except a table full
of lemona and oranges from San Diego
county. There ia a bewildering exhibit
of big vegetables, squashes, potatoes,
beeta, onions, etc., from Orange couuty
sent by M. J. Bundy once or twice
a week. Los Angeles makes the
next best showing in vegetables. The
hall ia exceedingly clean and attractive,
and everything ia arranged artistically
and to advantage. All ia indiscrimin
ately placed, however, so that one
county may not loom up over another.
This is a good idea. Go wh;-e you will,
aDd you will see articles from each
county alongside each other.
The walnuts in frame and the wal
nuts, almonds and peanuts in pyramid
from Orange county, look extremely
well. There ia honey from all the coun
ties, but that from San Diego county
looks the best. A twenty-five-pound
cantelope came in good order from Ban
Diego just as I was about to leave. It
arrived in good order and will be very
McLain & Lkhman, Managers.
Thursday, j REMEMBER. •— I Matimie
BaißSat. I BEPTKMBER 3,4.5. j jgggg
The Powerful Americsn Actor,
Supported by his own Eastern Dramatic-
Thursday, Friday and Saturday Matinee,
Goethe's Immortal Masterpiece,
Saturday night, only one time
The best Melodrama ever produced.
Seats on sale at the box office Monday at 10 a.m.
wayand Sixth,
Music lurnished by Lady Artists, consisting of
Just arrived from the east, and
Led by PROF. RIEK.
Doors open 7:30; Concert at 8, and Dancing
begins at 9.
Admission—Spectators. 10c; Dancing, 50c.
A class will organize for beginners Monday
evening, August 31st.
114 and 116 Court street,
Opposite the Courthouse. F. Kerkow, Prop.
Every night and Matinee on Wednes
day from 2 to 4 p.m.
Family Entrance. Family Deportment.
First appearance in Los Angeles of the
Continued success of the popular
Fine Lunch and French Dinners all day.
Imported Berlin Weiss beer; imported Pilsner
and Erlanger; also Lemp's extra pale beer on
■pnm m any
W\m I J l A% «I"WhileYcuWait,"
w JH BUT cures
Has the largest Beet Sugar Factory and Refinery in the world and the United
States Experiment Station is located here.
This celebrated ranch is the property of Mr. Richard Gird and contains about
50,000 acres; 16.000 acres ot it haa been put in the market in tracts to suit,
bounded by Pomona, Ontario and Riveraide, places noted for fruit culture, beauty,
etc. 10,000 acrea of arteaiau water lande, which will produce alfalfa, corn, beets,
etc., without irrigation. The best artesian water is provided for deciduous fruit
and choice orange landa. Excellent well water ia abundant at from Bto 26 feet
deep. The land ia porous, smooth, unbroken and ready for the plow.
The crop needa no houaing, Backing or boxing, or holding for market. With
right tillage, the yield ia large and profits aure. Wherever in Europe or the
United States this industry haa been established, land has quadrupled in value,
and the people greatly prospered.
Weed furnished at cost on trust till sale of beets; use of seed drills free;
special implements at coat; experienced sugar beet farmer on the ground to
freely give correct instruction.
Buy land where you won't have to wait FIVE LONG YEARS for your trees
to commence giving you a support, but go to Chino, where you can get the best
lands in of fruits. Raise beets between the rowa"and*get
your cash lor them in five montha, and you can earn from $40 to f 160 per acre,
and the price of beets is established beforehand and not subject to any market
fluctuations. This ia the chance of your life, now, while prices are low. 3000 acres
of beets are now about ready, and a contract witti the Messrs. Oxnard Beet Sugar
Company to 5 years. They will doubleTheTapacity
" '■' i■'*-■ >"■ !- U li.-i.- .ii ..tnli you ottered puch inducements and
such retuTnTrnThe same lerigtfToiTime ? Prices. $50 to $250 per acre; easy terms.
Is a rapidly growing business point situated near the center of the great Chino
ranch; has daily mail, the great Sugar Factory, and W. F. Co.'s express, two
railways connecting at Ontario with the Southern Pacific main line, telegraph,
telephone, beat of water under fire presaure, etc., and is surrounded for miles by
the richest land in the world. Lands ant l lota for Bale at reasonable pricea on
moderate terms. Title, U. S. PATENT. For further information address
General Agent, No. 103 South Broadway, Loa Angeles.
( A. H. HURD, Room 126, Adama' Express Building
BRANCH OFFICES: \ Chicago, 111.
( W. K. GIRD, Chino Office, Ontario, Cal.
..'./..•..'.• *»*«»*t,t*f,
Beautiful ballroom! Passenger elevatorsl Incandescent lights in every room!
Panrllion on beach (a la carte) where will be served at all times the finest fish dinners, clam
chowder, terrapin stews, etc. The cuisine will be the feature of the house.
A lf your dealer does not keep it RING DP TELEPHONE 36, or leave your irV
orders with JL\
. 130 W. SECOND ST. J.
Oak. Pine and Juniper Wood sawed and split to order. 7-29 ti *
Original Vienna Buffet
Corner Main and Requena streets.
j The Best French Kitchen in the City.
from 11 to 2 o'oldck.
Supper from 5 10 8 o'clock.
Meals or short order till midnight.
Elegant Private Rooms for Families.
The greatest selection of newspapers and
The finest Free L jnch in the city.
Every Night Grand Concert by the Celebrated
Hungarian Ladles' Orchestral
In connection with the following artists:
MISS JENNY FORREST, the eminent concert
PROF. FERGUSON, Violin Specialist and Imi
tator, and
MIBS LULU MARTELL, the charming danscuse.
Admission Free !
Private Dispensary,
Corner Third and Spring Streets,
seminal weakness, impotency, etc., resulting
from youthful indiscretion, excesses in matured
years and other causos. Inducing some of the
following symptoms, as dizziness, confusion
of ideas, defective memory, aversion to
society, blotches, emissions, exhaustions,
variooele, etc., are permanently cured.
gleet, stricture, and all unnatural dischargee
are quickly and perfectly cured.
matism, swelling in groins, mucous patches In
mouth, sore throat, falling hair, catarrh, and
many other symptoms, are quickly removed
and all poison thoroughly and permanently
eradicated from the system, by purely vegeta
ble treatment.
at office or by express. All
letters strictly'confldentia., Corner Third and
Sprlnc st.. Perret Block. 7-15 6m
for informatjom.
TEETH Extracted FREE
FROM 8 TO 9 A. M.
Gold or porcelain crowns, $5.
Sets of teeth, upper and lower, (14.
Set of teeth, upper or lower, $7.
Teeth filled with gold, $1 and up.
Teeth filled with gold alloy, 75c and up.
Teeth filled with silver, f-Oe and up.
Teeth filled with amalgam, 50c and up.
Teeth filled with cement, 50c.
Teeth cleaned, 50c and up.
Teeth extracted without pain; gas, (I.
All "Work Warranted,
Corner Broadway and Third Street,
(Entrance on Third street.) 8-86 lm
Mrs. Jemima Eddy, R. Verch, A. J. Sea
born, William Metcalf Denby, John Hover. H.
K. Chase, Mary C. Chxse. William Denny,
Andrew Rheude, C. K. Collins, J. W. Medows.
H. S. Baldwin, William H. Mansfield, and
Jemima Eddy as the executrix of the estate of
P. G. Eddy, deceased, defendants.
SherifTs sale, No. 13,499.
Order of sale and decree of foreclosure and
Under and by virtue of an order of sale and
decree of ioreciosure and sale, issued out of the
Superior Court of the County ol Los Angeles, of
the State of California, on the 15th day of
August, A. D. 1891 in the above entitled ac
tion, wherein August Krug. the above
named plaintiff, obtained a judgment and
decree of foreclosure and sale against
Mrs. Jemima Eddy et al., defendants, on the
7th day of August, A. D. 1891, for the
sum of $5893.05 gold coin of the United
.states, which said decree was, on the
Bth day of August, A. D. 1891, re
corded in Judgment Book 26 of said court, at
page 75, I am commanded to sell all those
retain lots, pieces, or parcels of land situ
ate, lying and being in the City of Los
Angeles, County of Los Angeles, State of Cali
fornia, and bounded and described as follows:
Being lotsfiftv-two (52),flftv-three (53), fifty
four (54,, fifty-five (55), fitty-six (56), fifty-sev
en (57), fifty-eight (ss), fifty-nine (59) and
sixty (GO), of the Jefferies' tract as shown on a
map of said ciiy made by H. J Stevenson in the
year 1884; map of said tract being recorded in
boot 6, at page 441. of the Miscellaneous rec
ords of said Los Angeles counry. Together with
all and singular the tenements, hereditaments
and appurtenances thereunto belonging, or in
anywise appertaining.
Public notice is hereby given, that on Thurs
day, the 10th day of September, 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 as 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 15th day of August, 1891.
E. D. GIBS iN,
Sheriff of Los Angeles county.
By F. C. Hannon, Deputy Sheriff.
Lacy & Trask, Attorney for Plaintiff.
deliaM. Lowell,F. H. Lowell, Charles C.
Hunt, Emma J Ayer, Lyman Ayet.C. C. Cook
and John Cadman, defendants
Sheriff's sale No. 15,034.
Order of sale and decree of foreclosure and
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
thestatc ot California,on the 28th day of August,
A.D. 1891, In the above entitled action.where
in Sylvanus White, the above named plain
tiff, obtained a judgment and decree of fore
closure and sale against Cedelia M. Lowell et al.,
defendants, on tbe 26th day of August, A. D.
189 i, for the sum of Thirty six hundred twen
seven 90-100 dollars, gold coin, which said
decree was, on the 27th day of August,
A D. 1891, recorded in judgment book
26 of said court, at page 95, I am commanded
to sell all that certain lot, piece, or parcel of
land situate, lying aud being in the Bald coun
ty of Los Angeles, state of California, and
bounded and described as follows;
Lot fifteen (15) block 4of the Pioneer Build
ing Lot association tract in the city of Los An
f eles, county of Los Angeles, and state of Cali
ornia, as shown by a map of said tract record
ed iv book , at page , miscellaneous rec
ords of said county.
Together with all and singular the tene
ments, hereditaments and appurtenances there
unto belonging, or in any wis: appertaining.
Public notice is hereby given that, on Thurs
day, the 24th day of September, A. D. 1891,
at 12 o'clock ra. of that day, in front of the
courthouse deor of the county of Los Angeles,
Broadway entrance, I will, in obedience to said,
order of sale and decree of foreclosure and sale,
sell the above described property, or so much
thereof as may be necessary to satisfy said
judgment, with interest and costs, etc., to the
highest and best bidder, for cash, gold coin.
Dated this 28th day of August, 1891.
Sheriff of Los Angeles County.
By F. C. Hannon, Deputy Sheriff.
Jones & Carlton, Attorneys for Plaintiff.
Notice for Publication of Time for
Proving Will, Etc.
California. County of Los Angeles, ss.
In the matter of the estate of John W. Green,
Notice Is hereby given that Tuesday, the
15th day of September, 18H1, at 10 o'clock a m.
of said day, at the courtroom of this court.
DeDartment Two thereof, in the city of Los
Angeles, county of Los Angeles, and state of
California, has been aopointed as the time and
place for hearing the application of Helen
1). breen, praying that a document now on
file in this court, purporting to be the last
will and testament of the said deceased, be
admitted to probate, tbat letters testamentary
be issued thereon to said Helen D. Green,
at which time and place al! persons Interested
therein may appear and contest the same.
Dated August 24,1891.
T. H. WARD, County Clerk.
By F. E. LOWRY, Deputy, 9-1 lOt
place of business, No 121 Temple street,
Room 4, City of Los Angeles, Cal fornla.
Notice is hereby given that at a meeting of
the Board of Directors of the above-named
corporation, held on the 31st day of August,
1891, an assessment of fifteen (15) cents per
share was levied on the capital stock of the
corporation, payable Immediately to A. Jenks,
treasurer, at the office of the company, No. 121
Temple street. Room 4, Los Angeles, Cal. Any
stock upon which this assessment shall remain
unpaid ou the sth day of October, 1891, will be
delinquent, and advertised for sale at public
auction, and unless payment is made before,
will be sold on Wednesday, October 21st, 1891,
at 10 o'clock a.m., at the office of the said cor
poration above set forth, to pay the said delin
quent assessment, together with the costs of
advertising and expenses of sale.
W. S. JAMES, Secretary,
No. 121 Temple St., Room 4 Los Angeles, Cal.
9-2 wed-it
Druggist & Chemist
Ho. 233 N. Main St., Loa Angeles, Cal.
Prescriptions carefully compounded day and
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