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WORLD OF SPORT.
"Young" Mitchell Gains a Great Victory. "Bcddy"' Gallagher Puts Up a Game Fight. The Lacrosse Match at Riverside Wou By Los Angeles. Billy Manning and Lewis Matched. Chicago Looks All Over Winner of the Pennant. The Herald scored another record yeaterday. The prediction that Mitchell would triumph over Gallagher proved to be eminently correct. Reddy made aj good Bhowing at the start, but he was soon in difficulties. Mitchell is a brother of Gus Hergitt, who beat Joe Soto the other night. # * Racine pulled up lame after the race on Monday, and it is doubtful whether he will again be started this season. The California horse has not had the most judicious handling. THE CALIFORNIA BOY. «'Reddy" Gallagher Succumbed In the Thirteenth Bound. San Fbancisco, Sept. 23.—The tight tonight between Johnnie Hergitt, better known as " YoungJMitchell/'Califorriia's representative middle-weight pugilist, and "Reddy" Gallagher, attracted more interest than any similar event which has taken place in this city since the Corbett-Jackson contest, and the rooms of the new Occidental club were crowded at an early hour in the evening. The right was for a $5000 purse, $750 of which went to the loser. Betting was brisk, and from odds of $100 to $70 on Mitchell, it varied to nearly even money before the fight began. Mitchell'B weight was 154, and his seconds were Jack Dempsey and Sam Fitzpatrick. Gallagher weighed 153, and his seconds were Bob Masterson and Jimmie Carroll. Peter Jackson acted as referee. The battle opened at 8:59, with Galla gher feinting for an opening, Mitchell breaking ground. Gallagher got in two hot lefts in the wind and one in the eve. His terrible left played havoc with Mitchell's head and wind. The latter was unable to counter effectively. Both men appeared in the pink of condition. Mitchell was somewhat fleshier than his muscular opponent. Gallagher stopped Mitchell's rushes easily, once with straight left on chin. The sixth was marked by hurricane fighting, Gallagher scoringstraight lefts on Mitchell's chin, but lacking a shade of knock-out effect. Mitchell also scored on Reddy's jaw, and the close of the seventh saw Gallagher lacking steam. From the eighth to the thirteenth round honors were about even, though Mitchell was apparently the more confi dent of the two. Both men were ex changing blows for muzzle, and Galla gher's injured optic was bleeding freely in the twelfth from frequent left hand visitations. In the thirteenth Gallagher came up a trifle dazed, but landed two straight lefts under Mitchell's chin. The latter suddenly came back at him with a right on the neck and a left on the chin. Gallagher reeled and fell on his side. He made a slight effort to rise, but fell back and was counted out. The spectators, at the close of the hard contested fight, expressed surprise at Mitchell's ability to stand punish ment. All but his more intimate friends, as they watched Gallagher's powerful left handers land on hia chin and neck in the firat five rounds, wondered how long Mitchell could last. Gallagher never failed to land when near enough, and Mitchell at best could but clinch when he did not break ground and drive his right into the ribs. In tbe third round, however, during close fighting, Gallagher suddenly winced and made a motion as if struck by an accidental blow in tbe groin. He became des perate after this, and did not parry Mitchell's blows or counter so well. Gallagher's desperation seemed to restore Mitchell's equanimity, which waa at firat somewhat disturbed, and he started in to fix things, smiling as he did so. Several times in the succeed ing rounds Gallagher was forced to turn and flee from the San Francisco boy's two-handed smashers for his head. When Gallagher's left eye began bleed ing afresh in the twelfth round, Mitchell made it his mark and countered so ef fectively that the Denverite was ren dered almost groggy. He retained much of his prior force and cleverness, how ever, and Mitchell's chin waa again the object of his attention. Despite this the hitter's face was almost ' un marked. The end of the contest came suddenly. A couple of blows were exchanged on either aide when a rapid right-hander at close range full on the chin, accompanied by a left smash back of the ear caused Gallagher to fall for ward and drop, completely knocked out. It was some seconds before he recov ered. The contest, considering its des perate character, waa remarkable for the little bloodshed. Mitchell was cheered uproariously at the close. Gravesend Races. Gbavesend, Sept. 23.—Results : One mile —Raceland won, Young sec ond, Sleipher third; time, 1:43%. Eight furlongs—Longford won, Come to-Taw second, Kingmaker third; time, 1:55.kj. Five furlongs—Hoey won, Dago sec ond, Constantinople filly third; time, 1:03. One mile—-Dr. Harbrouck won, Worth second, luferno third; time, 1:42%. Six furlongs—Civil Service won, Curt Gunn second, Lord Harry third; time, 1:16%. Six furlongs—Zampost won, Stalactile second, Wyandotte Colt third; time, 1:17. | The Ventura Fair. Hoeneme, Sept. 23.—El Rayo won tho mile and a quarter race, Moses B. sec ond ; time, 2 Gambo won the five-eighths of a mile running race; time, 1:05. The 2:40 trot was won by Ben Corbett in three straight heats; best time, 2:31,'.. The 2:30 trot was won by Leon in three straight heats; best time, 2:26)w. The Stockton Fair. Stockton, Sept. 23.—-The trot for dis trict 2-year-olds was won by Rosiris in two straight heats, Antioch second; best time, 2:4o>£. In the district trot for 3-year-olds Ella THE LOS ANGELES HERALD. THURSDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBER 24, 1891. M. won the first two heats, Fitzsimmons won the third. The fourth was declared no heat because Fitzsimmons was crowded into the fence. Ella M. won the next heat and the race; best time 2::!!)' The special trot was won by Anuie E*., Clarion second; best time, 2:2(> , ._,. Four-year-old district trot was won by Lizzie F.,Thornwood second; best time, 2:25^. THE NATIONAL LEAGUE. Chicago and Boston Will Fight It Out. Boston, Sept. 23.—Brooklyn lost the , first game through carelessness on bases, six men being caught napping. Boston, 5; Brooklyn, 1. Batteries, Olarkson and Ganzel; Louts and C. Daily. Boston, Sept. 23.—Boston won the second game through good batting, aid ed by the visitors' errors. Boston, 9; Brooklyn, 2. Batteries, Staley and Kelly; Inks and T. Daly. New York, Sept. 23.—There were two I games today. The Giants won the flr3t [ through the visitors' poor batting. The , visitors won the second through the poor work of the Giants' pitcher. First if game—New York,)); Philadelphia, 7. Batteries, Coughlin and Burrell; Thorn ton and Fields. Second game—New York, 2; Philadelphia, 3. Batteries, Burrell and Clarkson ; Field and Esper. Cincinnati, Sept. 23.—The- Chicagos were again victorious today. Cincin nati, 0; Chicago, U. Batteries, Ste phens and Keenan; Hutchinson and Kittvedge. Pittsburq, Sept. 23.—Tho home team was an easy winner today. Pittsburg, 12; Cleveland, 3. Batteries, Galvin, Maul and Miller; Berger, Gruber and ZimmerT San Luis Obispo Fair. San Luis Ouispo, Sept. 23.—The an nual fair of the sixteenth agricultural district opened today, with more than the usual display of phenomenal prod ucts. The attendance was large. An address by Prof. Wickson, of tho State Horticultural society, was made. The races were well contested a drew a large crowd. The 2:40 class, trotted between George Van Gorden's Elsie, E. W. Steele's Stella C. and C. Lee's Sleepy Sam, waa won by Elsie, Stella second ; best time, 2:31. The second race, 2:45 trot, was unfinished. There were four entries, each horse taking a heat. Los Angeles Victorious. The lacrosse match yesterday at River side was captured by the Loa Angeles team after a hot contest, by a score of two goals to one. Tho game was replete with exciting and brilliant plays, and was highly enjoyed by the hundreds of apectatora. Another Fight. Billy Manning and Lewis have been matched to fight for a purse offered by the Paatime club of Los Angeles. It will come off some time next month. Both men will at once go into training. KANSAS MORTGAGES. How Porter Sizes Dp the Indebtedness of the Grasshopper State. Washington, Sept. 23.—Superintend ent Porter, of the census bureau, has made public additional statistics as to farms, homes and mortgages in Kansas, according to results obtained direct by agents of the census office, from the of ficial records of municipalities and counties. It appears that a recorded real estate mortgage debt of $482,099,040 (excluding state and railroad land con tracts) waa incurred in Kansas during the decade 1880-89, a large portion of which has been paid. Of this $343,268, --234, or 71.11 per cent, of the total, in cumbered acres, which is almost entire ly agricultural real estate, and the remainder incumbered "lots" or village, city and other real estate. The to tal number of mortgages recorded during the ten years was 020,049, of which 415,649, or 07.03 per cent., was on acres, the remainder on lots. The ex isting debt of the state January 1, 1890, secured by real estate mortgage, aside from state and railroad land contracts, aggregates $235,485,108, $107,145,039, or 70.98 per cent, being on acres, the re mainder on lots. The average amount of debt in force per assessed acre is $3.38; the average amount of debt in force per mortgaged acre, $0.05. Of the total debt in force against acres, 34 per cent, is on real estate in the western half of the atate, where values are lower. This has a great effect on the atate averages, based on valueß- The dept per capita is $165, and per family of five $825; but these ratios are not sound, because of many non-resident owners of mortgaged real estate. The recorded debt of the state decreased 42 49 per cent from 1887 to 1889, In examining motives it is safe to say that fully three-fourths of the state was iucurred for purchase money and improvements. The property in the atate exempt from taxation aggre gates $35,745,395. Mr. Porter concludes tnat the mortgage indebtedness of the state is 14.36 per cent of the true valua tion of all property in the state.. ALL FOB PEACE, Emperor William and Colleagues Loth to Force War. London, Sept. 23.—The Standard's Vienna correspondent records a discus sion carried on at the table of Archduke Albrecht, during the Austrian military maneuvers, as to whether it was wise to allow a known enemy to com plete preparations for war, or wheth er it waa not preferable to force the conflict. No names were mentioned, says the correspondent, but all under stood that Russia was meant. Emperor William said emphatically: "I strongly believe that the enormous respon sibility which modern warfare imposes must override all military theories. I would not begin war if conscious that by delaying it I could aecuro a single year, nay, a single month of peace, by trusting in the success of my good cause. Even if the chances were equal on both sides, there is much to be gained by having Beveral months' peace." The king of Saxony expressed himself to the same effect. Archduke Albrecht also dilated upon the enormous responsi bility of forcing war, in view of the mur derous perfection of modern weapons. DIAZ'S DOINGS. Livestock Duties Raised to Circumvent Blame's Financiering. San Antonio, Tex., Sept. 23.—Carload after carload of stock is rushing through San Antonio for Mexico. Hogs from Kansas City and other western points are especially numsrous. The object of shippers is to get the animals into Mexico before the new tariff goes into operation, November Ist. The new law so materially raises the tariff on Amer ican meats, that northern sellers will be practically barred out. It is understood the duties were raised on the personal solicitation of President Diaz, in order that the Mexican reciprocity commis sion might have a vantage ground in its dealings with the United States. In the City of Mexico, Blame is regarded as an exceedingly sharp financier, and this is a move to circumvent him. GARCIA'S RAIDERS. The Band Scattered and Heading for the Bio Grande. c Washington, Sept. 23.—A telegram • received at the department of state from ' the United States consul, at Matamoras, Mexico, Btates that Garcia, with a party " of raiders, passed yesterday west of that ' place, making for the Rio Grande. A telegram from General Stanley, dated San Antonio, says the command ant at Fort Brown reports that last ' night General Lojero, commanding tho Fourth Mexican zone, informed him i that his cavalry had not come in cou -1 tact with the marauders. He was • therefore of the opinion that they had , scattered and were returning to Texas • in small detachments, as tho police had notified him that two such parties had ' crossed the Rio Grande twelve miles ■ above Brownsville, and several others j between that place and Santa Maria. ' The opinion among the officers at Fort Brown was that the Garcia expedition 1 was organized for robbery, and had no political significance whatever. BALMACEDA'S BULLION. The Junta Has It Stared In tho Bank of England. London, Sept. 23.—Counsel on behalf of the Chilean government today ap plied to Justice Jeune lo restrain the mail packet company owning the steam ship Moselle from parting with the $750,000 in bullion brought from Monte video recently, except to the Bank of England for storage purposes. The same counsel had asked the justice to forbid the Bank of the River Plata from parting with certain documents refer ring to this bullion. Counsel for the Bank of the River Plata objected to this demand, asserting that the financial institution referred to had already parted with $125,000 on account of this bullion, and that it had accepted other bills drawn against it. Justice Jeune decided that the bullion should remain in the Bank of England. Union Pacific Appointments. Omaha, Neb., Sept. 23. —Robert Bax ter has resigned his position as western superintendent of the Baltimore and Ohio, and will be appointed superinten dent of one of the western divisions of the Union Pacific. The appointment will be effective about the middle of October. Mr. Baxter is well known on the Union Pacific, having been superin tendent of the Wyoming division under Mr. Dickinson. An official circular has been issued announcing the appoint ment of J. N. Brown, as acting assistant general passenger and ticket agent of the Union Pacific, vice J. W. Scott, re signed. The appointment takes effect October Ist. Heavy Mortars. Atlantic Highlands, Sept. 23.—Sev eral new heavy steel mortars were tested on the Hook today, some being forty tons in weight. The vibration was the heaviest ever felt here, many houses being shaken, and no little alarm was manifested by the inhabitants. The pilot of the steamer Sandy Hook said one of the discharges shook the steamer from stem to stern, and the pilot house had all its windows lowered. The distance from here to the Hook is over three miles, yet the shocks were felt clear down to Redbank and Locust Point. Hussion Aggression. Bkklin, Sept. 23.—The Kreuz Zeitung says: It is believed Russia meditated an attempt to force a passage through Dobrudscha. Tbe king of Roumania in tends on his forthcoming journey to ask King Humbert and Emperor William, whether Roumania can rely upon the assistance of the dreibund in the event of a Russian attack. It is re ported that Russia is seeking an alli ance with Greece, in order to obtain the use of tho Greek fleet which lately has been greatly improved in efficacy. " O'Brien's I'lan of Settlement. Chattanooga, Term., Sept. 23.—Su preme President Coleman, of the Cath olic Knights of America, who is here adjusting the business of that order, was handed a letter from M. J. O'Brien, the defaulting treasurer, in which, over his signature, O'Brien makes a proposi tion to pay $5000 cash and semi-annual payments of $5000, in settlement of his shortage. The communication was re ferred to Coleman's attorneys. Cole man will not say whether it will be ac cepted or not. A Fashionable Wedding. Minneapolis, Sept. 23. —The largest and most fashionable wedding ever held in the northwest was celebrated tonight at St. Mark's Episcopal church by Bishop Whipple. Miss Mamie Lowery, daughter of Thomas Lowery, the millionaire street railway king, became Mrs. H. P. Robinson. Robinson is a native of England, but is now editor of the Northwestern Rail roader and the Chicago Railway Age. Sovereign Grand Lodge. St. Lome, Sept. 23.—At the meeting of the t-overeign Grand Lodge of Odd Fellows this morning, business of rou tine character was transacted up to 10:30, when the lodge went into secret session, and members not active repre sentatives were required to retire. The session lasted past noon, and it was stated that its duration would be limited only by the gravity and complexity of the subject under discussion. The Canton Heretic. Cleveland, 0., Sept. 23.—Rev. How ard McQueary, formerly of Canton, Ohio, who was tried and convicted of heresy, today sent a letter to Bishop Leonard renouncing the ministry of the . Protestant Episcopal church "of the United States. Rev. McQueary has accepted a call as pastor of the First Universalist church at Saginaw, Mich. A Catholic Seceder. Berlin, Sept. 23.—A sensation has been caused in Catholic circles by the : announcement by Prof. W. Winschield, of Leipsig, a member of one of the most noted Catholic families, of his conversion to the Protestant faith, because of dis belief in the "holy coat," and scruples against supporting a church that would . sanction such exhibition. The G. A. B.s Loss. Bloomington, HI., Sept. 23.—Captain John Lightfoot died here tonight, aged 77. He was one of the five men who originated the Grand Army of the Re- ) public at Decatur, 111., in 1800. He was a native of Kentucky and captain of A company, 101 st Illinois volunteers. A Chinese Plot. London, Sept. 23. —A dispatch to the Times from Foo Chow, China, says a secretly organized scheme to capture the arsenal has been discovered by for- , eigners employed there. The foreign residents consider the presence of gun boats imperative. 1 Tourist sleeping cars, Los Angeles to Boston, through without change by the Santa Fe route. Gluten flour, sure cure for diabetics. H Jevne, 130 and 133 North Spring street. I MAKE SURE OF THIS. TW* THEN EVER 11 / a cooking re- W W ce 'P t ca l» s for W W baking pow der, use only the "Royal." Better re sults will be obtained because it is the purest. It will make the food lighter, sweeter, of finer flavor, more digestible and wholesome. It is always reliable and uni form in its work. A. Fortin, Cktf. White House, for Presidents Arthur and Cleve land: " I have tested many baking powders, but ror finest lood can use none but Royal. 1 " The Elder Watterson Dying. Louisville, Sept. 23.—-Hon. Henry Watterson, the venerable father of the editor of the Courier-Journal, ia lying at the point of death at the residence of his son in this city. He is the sole sur vivor of the twenty-sixth congrssa. ADVICE TO FARMERS. The Young Man from the City aud What He Learned. Harry Pointer (who has been boarding a mouth with Farmer Wetherbee)—l'm off lor the city tomorrow, and I believe I've got iufosmation enough here to run my column all summer. Great place for a keen observer to pick up knowledge, Mr. Wetherbee. Old Mr. Wetherbee—Let's see, you're the agricultural editor of the paper, I believe. Harry Pointer—Not quite that, but I think I'll have charge of the "Farm and Garden Notes" when I show them what I've picked up. William Wetherbee—l'd kind o' like to hear some o' the things he's set down iv his book, wouldn't you, pa? Old Mr. Wetherbee—W'yes. Read some of 'em off to us, Mr. Pointer. Harry Pointer (producing notebook from his inside pocket)— They're mostly in the nature of suggestions and advice which such practical men as you are don't really need. Old Mr. Wetherbee—Oh, good gracious, we don't get too old to learn. Go ahead. Harry Pointer (reading)—" Now fatten your hogs." The column always begins with short, terse sentences like that, you know. Hen Wetherbee—That's all right. That ain't bad advice. Harry Pointer—"Fat hogs are wintered more economically than spare ones." William Wetherbee—They're what? Harry Pointer—Wintered. Hen Wetherbee—He'means breeders, Bill. Harry Pointer—Certainly, its only the trreeders that require fattening. Old Mr. Wetherbee—Got any more as good as that? Harry Pointer—"Keep all the young pul lets." Hen Wetherbee—That's good sense. Poul try's got to be young and thrifty or else there's no money In it. Harry Pointer—l think so. I've covered that point in my next note. "It rarely pays to keep a pullet after he is four yeara old." William Wetherbee (after an interval of silence)— You have got that point down in good shape. What else have you got there, Mr. Pointer? Harry Pointer—"Do not uncover you* po tatoes until the bugs have left the fields." Hen Wetherbee—Well, potatoes want a little touch o' September frost, really, be fore they get rneller enough to dig. Harry Pointer—Yes, but I suppose that is too generally kndwn to need comment. William Wetherbee—You just want to put down things that ain't generally known, eh? Harry Pointer—As far as possible, yes. Old Mr. Wetherbee—I guess you can do it; got any more? Harry Pointer—"lf your eggs don't hatch after the proper length of time has elapsed try them under a different hen." Old Mr. Wetherbee (in a reflective tone) —It does beat all how a young, fresh mind let loose on an old farm like this '11 think o' thiugs wo never dreamt of, and profit by our mistakes. I've thought of it often in read in these newspaper farm notes, but I never realized it so fully as I do at this minit. See here, Mr. Poiuter, you send me the paper and uome out in the fall to see how we've picked up an im proved. Come in October when we're thrashin huckleberries.—Morris Waite in Detroit Free Press. If you are a lover of Formosa Oolong, treat yourself to a pound of the most exquisite, $1.50, atH. Jevne's. Visitors are invited to call and inspect the stock of pure California wines ready for ship ping to all parts of the east at H.J.Woollacott s. Buy your hosiery, .lotions, millinery, at tho New York Bazaar, 148 North Spring street. Combination coffee, always freshly roasted, three pounds for $1, at. H Jevne's. DIED. FULTON—In this city.Septembor 23d. Dr J. E. Fulton, a native of Alabama, aged 64 years. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully invited to attend the funeral today at 10 o'clock, from reslpence of Mrs. Hall, 330 North Griffin aye. BILLEOTC—In this city, September 23,1891, Paul Billeck, a native of Germany, aged 39 years, 4 months Funeral Friday, September 25th, at 2 p.m., from his late residence, 935 Buckley street. Friends are invited to attend. San Francisco papers please opy. Pants © Suits TO ORDER /fWT\ T0 ORDER $3.50 Lfflm $15.00 4.00 MmSB 17.00 4.50 \MjW 19.00 500 \WJ 21.00 5.50 \§d 23.00 6.00 II 25.00 6.50 * V 27 OO GASEL THE TAILOR 345 North Main Street. Carries the largest stock on the coast south of Ban Franrlsco. KALSOMINING AND PAPERING, STAB SIGS CO., 0-33 tl „ •»» 822 FrankUn. FULL OPENING. Today we display in our mammoth show windows some of our Fall Styles in Men's and Boys' Clothing, made expressly for us by the leading and most reliable clothing manufacturers in the United States. STYLES ARE CORRECT. MAKES PERFECT. PRICES MODERATE. If you are interested, examine our fall importations. GLOBE CLOTHING CO. 249-251 S. Spring St. We are now at work remodeling our store, and in a few days will speak of our Boys' Department. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. Wednesday, Sept. 23.1891. Wm F Montgomery to John M Letter—Lots 20 nnd 21 W 28, Cal Co op Colony trt, 21—15; $7000. Wm F Montgomery and Anna A Montgomery to John M Letter—Lot 0 bl A, Moran tn, 16— 17;$2000. D W Field admr est of Mary J Armstrong dec aud John Doe by E D Gibson sh ll' to Jane Schief felin—lo acres in Div B, BOOU Assn lands, 2 —550. Caleb Yarnell to J D Broxbam, G E Myers anil E D Goode—Agrmt to conveyjwater now or to be developed on E 11 acres of lot 54, Watts sub Eo Ban Kafael: $1. " „ Mrs Maggie Mitchell to William Mitchell— SEJ4 of BKtf sec 11 8K 15 W; $5. Maggie Russell and W D Eussell to Stephen Johnson-Lot 8 bl s,Childs Heights trt,39-97; $150. J 8 Keefer, J F Sa*tori, James McLachlan. H 3 Daniels and George Eonghton by E D Gibson shffto John R Whitney, T Lllord Beans and Jo seph D English execrs of will of James Whar tenby—> W of &sb lot 7 sec 30, Eo Azusa de Dunrteaud water; (6111. Redondo Beach Co to Mrs Ana D de Guyer— Lots 21 and 25, bl 189, Eedondo Beach, :19—1; $4200. Ernil E d'Artois, Nettie E d'Artols, Adelaide d'artois and Madeline Le Moyne to Emil Gauiie—Lot 20, bl G, Bosecrans, 22—59; $150. Willis (i Weaver to Edward M Durant—3o acres in sec 2,T7 N, E 15 W: $150. F D English and Achsah English, formerly Achsah Tylcr.toAlbert Dufflll—Lot 9, Elver bl, l r !a acres between W bank of new San Gabriel river and part of lot 9,8 10 acres on 8 side of lot 11, all in Eo Paso de Bartolo Viejo, 23—55. John McKinnoi' to John F Humphre. s—W % of lot 36 of western sub of Lick trt, 7—92. wa ter $5000. F II Barclnv. John Doe, Richard Eoe, Frances E McDonell and a A McDonell, by E D Gibson, sheriff, to 11 J Hunt—Lots 1 to 18 me, 20 to 29 mc, 31 to 34 inc. 43 to 53 me, S 15 acres of lot (!.">, 10t592 to 109 and 112, Monte Vista trt, 6— 324, water, lots 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 12 aud 13, Barclay & Hunt's sub. 18—68, water; 135.000. W A Barker, Pauline Barker and O J Barker to Alexander G Greer—Lot 18. Carlton and Sumuiertield sub of Duunigantrt 10-95; $2100. P E Stephens and Lizzie Stephens to Angle Snyder—Lot 21, Thomas Wardalls sub of lots B and C bl 9, Monrovia water; $2000. H H Boyaee and C J Richards by E D Gibson sheriff to Abstract nnd Title Insurance Co of Los Angeles—Lot sbl 5 div 1, Baymond Imp Co trt, standing on the records in the name of Wm B Herriott, lots 37 and 3o bl A Wave Crc-t trt 13-49, standing on the records in the nsme of Wm B Herriott, 8)4 of lot 44 McDonald trt, standing on the recorcs in the name M J Steams, W Hot SE Xof lot 4, McDonald trt 15 --21, standing on the records in the name of F A Eastman, lot 3, Records sub of W 5-j of lot 7 W74H S; 569.28. Frederick Fischbcck and Mary Fisobbeck to Charles Fischbeck and Frederick Fischbeck Jr —Lot 8 Dr Eliois Home trt 25-94, part of lot 2 Sierra Madre trt; 15 000. Ivaloo W Rust and J C Rust to Herman I) Williams-Lots 6 7 and 8 Bust's sub 2153 and water; $165. William L Hobbs to Mrs Sylvia L Covey— TTndiut iv lot 8 bl 30 Hazard's East bide add; $150. Victor Beandry, Everett E Hall, W W Stilson and Wm McCrory to Lottie Dunham—Lots 66 and 68 bl 28 Angeleno Heights 10-63; $2000. T C Coakley and Frederic L'onstantine to Mary J Hathaway—Lot 11 bl 8 South Los An geles 21—78; SI. Mary J Hathaway to T C Coakley-Lots 4 and 11 bl 9 South L A 21—78; $1.90. 0 S A to Erastus a Foote—Patent lor SEVi sec 20, TBN, El 6W. Maggie Mitchell to William Mitchell—BEU of BEU sec 11, T 1 S. E 15 W; $3. W P Coast, Mary E ('oast and Ezra E Thomp son to 8 E iAngford—Lot 7 C X sub of lots 2 and 3bl o, tun Paciiual trt 22—78; $60. John Ormiston Maclean to L I. Bradberry— I"; - 4 5 6, block 4, East Los Angeles: $9000. M Jacoby and Susan Jacoby to Mrs Msry Moore and Mrs Aline Guerra—l acre in sec 8, T 2 8. Tbaddeus B Kent ard Henry C Campbell trustee to Maria Jesus de Shi rb—Ecconveyancc of lots 8 9 10 11 Shorb tract, 5—500. J de Barth Shorb and Maria Jesus de Shorb to William N Murray—East 462 feet of lnt 4, and iota 6, 7, 8 and 9, block 96, Kamona tract, 16—79; $11,4C0. Al hambra Addition Water Company to Wil liam N Murray—Water appurtenant to above lots. Mary J Hathaway to Jos Chas Duncan—Lots 1,2, 4 and 12, block 1, lots 2,10, 11 and 12, black 5, and lot 11 block 6, ana lot 11 block 8. South LA, 21—73; $5. Joseph Charles Duncan ard Mary R Duncan to W R Randolph—l.ois 12 4 an. 12 bl 4. lets 2 10 11 and 12 bl 5, lot 11, b» 6 and lat 11 bl 8 Bouth L A, 21-78; $5 00. LLNeweriand Jas M Newerf to James M Nichols —Agreement to convey E *4 of lot 31 J E Packard Orange Grove trt a if $1600. George H Bonebrake to on Nelsweader—Lots 16 and 22 bl 20 Azusa, 15—93; $700. SUMMARY. Total number of transfers 35 Number over $1000 19 Total consideration .... $99,492 18 Note—Figures separated by a dash represent the book and page of miscellaneous records. ONE WEEK ONLY. By request of a great many parties who have been unable during the week to inspect our display of special orders of HAVILAND ft CP'S China, we have concluded to keep these fine sets open for inspection for ONE WEEK longer. MEYBERG BROS. CRYSTAL PALACE." 138, 140, 142 SOUTH MAIN STREET. 7-A 6m JOE POHEIM THE TAILOR Jfe MAKES TOE BEST CLOTHES IN THE STATE Jf&L^ At 25 PER CENT LESS Jimtk THAN ANY OTHER HOUSE. ««[flN& SUITS Male to order Irom $20 HBf PANTS Me to order from $3 I jST FINE TAILORING f SRI .IT MODERATE 1-IIICES I Jwl 43*fiu1o3 for Self-Measurement t It mn and Samples of Cloth sent free "aply^^ No. 143 S. Spring Si. LOS ANGELES. 5