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WORLD OF SPORT.
The Dam of Firenzi Bought by a Califoriiiaii. The Billiard Tournament Still in Progress. Result of the Jerome and Garfield Park Races. Boston Sailing Away with the Pennant. Hilly Manning in Training. Other Snorting Items. The Bostonians appear to be invinci ble just at present. Their victory and Chicago's defeat give them a good lead now, aud the writer now expects that they will land the pennant. Captain Anson will havo to brace up his team for a final effort. It will be too late after next week. ■ Frank Phillips has returned from San Francisco. He says that it is now ex tremely doubtful if Fitzsimmons will ever again get down to the middle weight class. He has expanded very much of late, and should tip tbe scale at 176 pounds or more. Mr. Phillips was not veiy much taken up with either Woods or Davis. He thinks the world of "Young" Mitchell. THE ELMENDORFF SALE. J. B. Baggln Purchasm the Dam of His Mare Plreim. Lexington. Ky., Oct. I.—The great sale of the Eimt-ndotff stud couimenced today. Tremont went to Gen. Jackson, of Belle Meade stock farm, for $18 600; Beron for $2200 to VVickliffe r'reston; Portland $1000 to L. P. Tarleton, Frank fort, Ky.; Glenelg $1650 to T. Bate Gal latin, Term.; Ann Tief brought $4600 from G. O. Wilson, Lexington, Ky.; Fair Lady brought $4000, W. 8. Karnes getting her; Ferona $3000 to the same; Florida, dam of Firenzi, was knocked down to J. B. liaggin, of California, for $6000; Pride went to Gen. Jackson for $2000, and Princess Blondina to W. Preston for $2000. 4> THE NATIONAL LEAGUE. The Bostons Increase Their Lead and Look Like Winners. Philadelphia, Oct. I.—Today's game was fairly well played. Philadelphia. 1; Boston, 6. Batteries: EBper, Ciem mens; Clarkson and Bennett. New Yoke, Oct. 1. —The Giants went all to pieces today. New York, 3; Brooklyn, 0. Batteries: Ewing and Burrill; Foutz and Kiuslow. Cleveland, Oct. I.—Heavy batting in the eighth and ninth innings won the game for Cleveland today. Cleve land, 7 ; Pittsburg, 5. Batteries : Viau aud Doyle ; Baldwin and Mack. Chicago, Oct. I.—Chicago gave the visitors the game on their errors. Chi cago, 1; Cincinnati, 0. Batteries: Hutchinson and Schriver; Mullane and Harrington. THK AMERICAS GAMES. Boston, Oct. 1. —Boston, 2; Washing ton. 1. Baltimore, Oct. I.—Baltimore, 4; Athletics, 16. CALIFORNIA LEAGUE. San Francisco, Oct I.—San Jost'; and San Francisco played ten inning today, the home team winning by a score of 8 to 6, by bunching hits. At Garfield Park. Chicago, Oct. 1. — Signature and owner J. H. Magee were ruled off at Garfield park today. Judge Clark sub stituted Jockey Goodale for Jockey Grif fin and Magee'refused to start the horse. One mile and a sixteenth—Lew Car lile won, Zantippa second, Arundel third; time, 1:50. Whittier and Vattell fell stunning Jockeys Magee and Keith. One mile—Lizzie B won, Deacon sec ond, Newcastle third ; time, 1:43%. One mile—Silver Lake won, Little Minch second, Anne Elizabeth third*; time, 1:43. Six furlongs—Kildare won, Ross sec ond, Vedette third; time, \ :Vo%. One mile and a sixteenth —Rimini won, Royal Flußh second, Gov. Ross third; time, I:49f a . Jerome Park Races. New York, Oct. I.—Opening of the fall meeting, Jerome park.—Five fur longs—Chesapeake, Major Dorno, Leona well; 1:024. Fourteen hundred yards—Ocvpete, Sir George, Contribution; I:2l}X. ,Six furlongs—Bagonet, Azra, Wah Jim; l:l7i<.- Nine and one-half furlongs—Kildeer, Equity, But Brown; 2:07. Nine furlongs—Russell, Peter, Mad stone ; 1:50. Five furlongs—Fagot, Holmdel Colt, Temple; 1:03%. The Salinas Fair. Saunas, Oct. 1. —An immense crowd attended the races this afternoon. Gov ernor Markham and staff were present. San Carlos won the unfinished pacing race; best time, 2:33%. Trotting, purse $200—Maud H. won, Rockwood second; best time, 2:29>a. Trotting, purse $250 —Keno wort in three straight heats; best time, 2:27%. Three-quarters of a mile dash, $200 —Red Cloud won, Annie Lewis second; time, 1:17 M. The governor goes to Fresno tomorrow, thence to Los Angeles Sunday. *. Tom Rodman will be in great form for tbe Los Angeles meeting. They say he is taking large doses from the boys on the Westchester races. The Billiard Tournament. xne Dllliaru Aournameni,. A large attendance was present at the billiard tournament last evening at the Royal billiard room. The first game was between Tyler and Krebs, and was won by the former by a score of 100 to Highest of all in Leavening Power.—U. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889. DriVa 1 Baking ABSOLUTELY PURE THE LOS ANGELES HERALD. FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 2, 1891. 81. The second game was won by Heaver, who beat Slater 100 to 61. There will be a game this afternoon at 3 o'clock between Frick and Marsh, and at 7 and 9 p. m. between Wiley and Krebs and Frick and Tyler. The Coming Fight. Billy Manning has gone into training at his place on Pico street. He expects to be in good condition for his fight with Lewis, which is to come off before the Pastime Athletic club on October 22d. —.—.» California Horses Dying. Denver, Col., Oct. I.—Linette and Toro, two of the fastest horses in the Maltese Villa stables are dying here of typhoid pneumonia. HELP FOR IRELAND. Convention of tin- Irish National League at Chicago. Chicago, Oct. I.—The Irish National League of America and societies and m d viduals throughout the United States and Canada in sympathy with tint or ganization, met today. Secretary Sut ton, who called the convention to order, read the call, expressing regret at the absence, through illness, of President Fitzgerald and Vice-President Martin. O'Neil Ryan, of St. Louis, was intro duced as temporary chairman of the con vention, and he promptly launched into an address foreshadowing the policy of the gathering. They were not there, Ryan said, to uphold any section or fac tion, but were there, he hoped, to say rto the people in Ireland that when they , presented a strong and united front, then, and not till then, should they le reive the moral and material support of the Irish people of America. Only an aggressive movement independent of both English patties could command unstinted aiu from America. 'I he speech was cheered throughout. On motion ol Gallagher, of New York, a committee on credentials was appoint ed as follows: M.D.Gallagher, New York; Edmund Lynch, Missouri; John Flannery, Pennsylvania; John P. Myites, Ohio; William H. ,'oice, Illi nois; Major M. Lsughan, Wisconsin; George Monaghan, Kansas; Lawrence Sullivan, Massachusetts; P. M. Mul hern, Georgia; P. Boyle, Canada. A recess was then taken until 2o'clock this afternoon to await tbe report of the credentials committee. Five hundred delegates in round num bers were announced to be duly accred ited, and the three or four hundred present on the reassembling of tbe con vention, thia afternoon, at once started in to make things lively. Moriarity, of Nebraska, set the ball rolling with a mo tion to substitute M. V. Gannon as per manent chairman, instead of Temporary Chairman Ryan. The vote showed, however, that Ryan had captured the convention, and Gannon withdrew from the contest. Langden, of New York, threw a fresh bone of contention among the delegates by moving that the chair appoint com mittees of nine each on resolutions, finance, rules and order of business and constitution. McGuirk, of lowa, demanded that the committees each contain a representa tiva from every state. He was warmly seconded by Sharon, of lowa. After much discussion and an extra ordinary parliamentary tangle, the con vention acquiesced iv the latter plan, and a recess was taken to afford the va rious delegations an opportunity to se lect their men. The committee on resolutions was the one in which the greatest intpwest was manifested, and when the list was com pleted it disclosed a number of well known names, including Daniel Cah kery, of Chicago; J. T. Morris, Balti more; M. V. Cannon, Omaha; Dr. O'Reilly. St. Louis, and Hugh J. Car roll, Providence, R. L Cannon was called on for a speech. He made one, which was in effect an impassioned appeal for a renewal of unity and perseverance. They were all united he said on one idea, that the Eng lish government has no mare right to hold the Irish people in subjection. Their enemy was never at a loss how to send spirits of disruption and disunion among them, and had recently cultivated societies in this country, not only hostile to Irish-American influence, but de styuctive to the spirit of the constitu tion of the United States. Nevertheless thw Irish in this country would yet push forward Ireland's claims to independ ence, wresting it, if not peaceably, then by other means, helping in the preserv ance, meanwhile, of the constitution of thiß country from being soiled with the contamination of British-American societies. Enough of the old guard were left, and enough of the spirit from which would yet be gotten an organiza tion that would carry the flag of Ireland to a glorious victory. Matthew P. Brady, of Chicago, elo quently drew attention to a huge por tiait of Robert Emmett above the stage, and argued that the delegates, by con senting to its retention, assented to the principles which Emmett promulgated and died for. County government or any other temporary amelioration of Ireland's condition was as nothing if ultimately the Irish race were to be left without a status among the nations. Brady declared that Irish liberty had never been sold, nor so much aa imper iled by a priest of the Catholic church, and he implored that no matter what point the deliberations of the convention might lead to, that nothing should ema nate which could be even tortured into the suggestion that tbe Irish hierarchy were not worthy of their utmost confi dence. It was announced that all resolutions should be referred unread to the com mittee. The various committees were instructed to be ready to report tomor row at 10 a. m., to which time the con vention adjourned. The heauty craze has revolutionized society and Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup has revolutionized the treatment of coughs aud colds. The Globe Clothing Co will close this eve at 5:3o; and re open tomorrow at tip.m , allowing a.dlscount of 5 percent to all purchasers. Pickles! Pickles! Pickles! Cal. Vinegar Works, 555 Banning street, op posite soap factory, near Alameda and First streets one-half block from electric light works, pays the highest price for cucumbers. A STRONG CASE. A ROBBERY BEING FASTENED ON NOTORIOUS CHARACTERS. Their Preliminary Examination Before Justice Stanton—The Abbotts and Al bert Abevado in a Bad Box. The preliminary examination of Amos Abbott. George Abbott and Albert Ase vado, for burglary, was resumed before Justice Stanton yesterday and consumed the entire day's session. Tho prosecution closed its case at 7 o'clock last evening, when an adjourn ment was taken to 9:30 this morning. The burglary with which the defen dants are charged was committed on the night of September sth, when a house in Chinatown was entered and some val uable things taken. Four men are supposed to have been the authors of the job, and the police are confident that they have three of tbe men in the persons of the trio now un der examination. The fourth is said to be George Bush, who skipped out and has not been located. AH the defendants are tough charac ters and have figured in innumerable scrapes. The testimony given yesterday by witnesses for the prosecution was very strong against them, and little doubt of their guilt is entertained. A white man who was in the vicinity of the house on the night of the burg lary, testified that he saw two men leave the yard of the house carrying with them a box which they deposited on the sidewalk and whistled, when two others appeared and the quartette went towards Alameda street, carrying the box with them. Four Chinamen were placed on the stand and each identified the three de fendants as men they had seen that night. Two of the Chinamen swore that they saw the defendants carrying a box along Alameda street. The box spoken of is a Chinese trunk which was taken from the house and which Officer Bevan found on a lot near Macy street. Witnesses also identified a pipe which Detective Bosqui recovered in San Bernardino from a man who bought it from one of the defendants. The defense will introduce testimony today. ELECTKOCDTIOX. Official Report of the Kecent executions In Blng Sing. Albany, N. V., Oct. I.—Austin La throp, superintendent of .state prisons, today gave to the press a report of the details attending the execution of the four murderers at Sing Sing, July 7th. The report was first presented to War den Brown by Charles T. Mac Donald and Samuel B. Wald, who were the offi cial physicians in charge of the execu tion. After going into detail of the manner of execution cf each man, the report concludes: "Thero was absolutely nowhere any smoi ing or charring or burning. From the experience had in these four cases, we are inclined to the belief that while unconsciousness was instantaneous and continuous from the first moment of. each contact, yet in order to insure that death supervenes aa speedily as possible, it is necessary to continue a current of the voltage employed in these cases, fifty to sixty seconds." .TAT GOULD PROSTRATED. Russell Sage'a Opposition to His Plan Made Him Faint. New York, Oct. I.—The story rife in Wall street today that Jay Gould had a stroke of apoplexy is said to have arisen from a remarkable incident at tbe meeting of the Missouri Pacific di rectors, Wednesday. After a lengthy statement by Gould, the directors de cided to declare no dividend for the current quarter. Then to the surprise of c /erybody, Rus sell Sage moved reconsideration of this action. Gould was evidently under a severe mental strain. When Sage made the motion he attempted to oppose it, but suddenly became pale and sank back in his chair, it is said, in a fit of nervous prostration. After a time he overcame his nervous excitement, and left the room with his doctor. It is said George Gould took Sage to task savagely, and that the old gentleman became quite rattled under the castiga tion he received for his unfortunate break. Caught His Foot in a Frog. La Grande, Ore., Oct. 1. —Conductor Plumb, of the Elgin local train, caught his foot in a frog at Island city today, and before he could extricate it the train passed over his leg, crushing it and fracturing one arm. He died in a Bhort time. Reciprocity Delegates. Ottawa, Ont., Oct. 1. — Sir John Thompson, minister of justice, and G. E. Foster, minister of customs, will repre sent the Dominion government at the reciprocity conference at Washington, the 18th inst. Eight Miners Killed. Cardiff, Wales, Oct. I.—An accident occurred today at Abergwynfi colliery, near Bridgend, Glamorganshire. Eight miners were killed by the fall of a hoist ing car. Fatal Fire In France. Paris, Oct. 1. —Fourteen houses were destroyed by fire at Puylaurens, in the department of Tarn, today. A family of six persons perished in the flames. A New Russian Loan. St. Petersburg, Oct. 1. —The Official Journal says the new loan will be ad vised on Saturday and issued in Eng land, France, Holland and Denmark. Hebrew New Year. The Rosh-Hasbanah of 5652 begins with sundown today. Tbe service at the synagogue, conducted by Rabbi A. Blumj commences this evening at 6 o'clock. Saturday morning at 10 a.m., subject of sermon for New Year's morn ing: "The Book of Life." On Deck. Bring in your trades, exchanges, or property you wish to sell for cash, your houses to rent, or farms you wish to rent or let on shares; your live bargains for live bargain-hunters. Chas. Victor Hall, 223 West First street. Tourist sleeping cars, Los Angeles to Toronto, Canada, without change by the Santa Fe" route. Fine Bakersfleld Peaches for Canning At Evans's, successor to Althousc Bros., 102 West First street. , Combination coffee, always freshly roasted, three pounds for $1, at H. Jevne's. A Gold Watch for »l per week. Hollinga worth Watch (Hub, 241 South Spring street. Drink Val Blats Milwaukee Beer H. J. Woollacott, 124 and 126 N. Spring St., agent. Still Hope. "Alas, we have lost all," said the Boston merchant, "all; tbe firm Ims failed." [ "No, not all," replied,the prudent and dutiful daughter, "remember that you have me, father." / "Ah, my child," he snid with a snd smile ) as he looked m the 185.07.edition of Brown . ing on the center table, "but what can you do?" And the maiden, with the true faith of thu power that was within her shining , through her eyeglasses, replied softly, "I can start a new dress reform movement, you know."—Colorado Sun. I I Appreciated Celerity. ;.. . ■ ■ ' ,- .i -. '""HM ,:i I i 1 Mr. Belnap—What is it, mother? 1 Mrs. Belnap—Bottle of Saratogy water Cephas sent by 'xpross. Mr. Belnap-Sho! Waal I'm blamed ' glad he didn't send it by freightl If it hed 1 been mnch longer on th' road it would hey j spiled.—Texas Sittings. 1 Fully Equal to the Task. The young nana felt that he was in love, and like a wise young man had decided to consult his father Id the matter. ! "She's beautiful, of course," said the old gentleman, after hearing the confession. "Oh, father, she's" ' "Never mind that," interrupted the old gentlemau. 1 know it all. Good family?" "One of the best in the city," exclaimed the young man. "Why, her father, when he was alive, was" "Father-dead?" interrupted the old gen tleman again. "Yes. She's an orphan." , "Ura-well, that's no fault of hers. Have you stopped to think how you will take care of her?" "Oh, but she's rich, father!" exclaimed the young man joyfully. "She's worth $1300,000 iv her own right." The old gentleman shook his head doubt fully. "Never marry a girl for money, my boy," he said. "Never marry a girl for money. You'll regret it if you do." "But, father" "Never marry a girl for money," repeat ed the old gentleman meditatively, "ft makes more trouble in this world than any other one thing. But," he added, sud denly straightening up, "if you can love a girl who has money for heaven's sake do it." "! can, father! I can!" exclaimed the young man. "My blessing, my boy. fam proud of you."—Chicago Tribune, Didn't Come Around. "See here, waiter," said a guest at a ■ hotel in a new and struggling town, "haven't you got any milk for this coffee?" "No, sir," replied the waiter affably, "the milkmau didn't come around this morn ing." "I don't see any bread." "No, the bread man didn't come around." "Can't you give me some iced tea?" "Well, no; the fact is the iceman didn't come around. "I don't see any meat on the table; noth ing but fried cattish." "No: catfish is the best we can do. The meat man didn't come around." "Well, who in thunder did come around? There isn't enough to eat on this table to banquet a squirrel." "There was a cabbage man around yes terday, aud if you can wait I'll try and fix you np some cold slaw, or if it isn't all gone there is some dried beef down in the cellar in a nail keg."—Texas Sittings. Put Down as a Hosier. James Whitcomb Riley went abroad re cently, and on the vessel coming back volunteered for the regular ship's concert for the benefit of destitute mariners. He read a number of poems, which Were rap turously received by everybody present with the exception of two very stolid Eng lishmen in the front row. The following conversation ensued between them later on in the smoking room: "1 say, Arthur, what was that chap's name who read the verses?" "Ah, that's Wilcox Riley—he's quite a clever tradesman." "Bless me, who'd 'a' thought it! I heard he was a literary chap and all that sort of thing." "No, I'm told he's a hosier." "You don't say so? Really, now, what a pity it is that a man like him should be tied down to a shop." And thi3 is what it is to be the Hoosier poet.—Chicago Tribune. Qualified Afiectlou. Genuine sorrow is sometimes expressed so strangely that the listener finds it hard not to smile. A case in point is mentioned by a clergyman. While passing a summer vacation iv a thinly settled portion of Maine, he was called upon to officiate at the funeral of a farmer, who had died leaviug a widow with whom he had lived in wedlock for nearly half a century. After the service the widow came to the side of the coffin for a last look at the face of the departed, and as she stood there she heaved a deep sigh, and turned to the clergyman to say, with perfect simplicity: "Wal, t ruther liked him."—Youth's Companion. The Globe Clothing Co. will close this eve at 5:30, and re-open tomorrow at t! D.m. with a special sale of flannelette shirts at 35c. H. J. Woollacott, dealer in fine wines aud liquors for family and medicinal use.' THK NEW ERA, No. 6 Court street. Fine Wines and liquors. Ed Wenger, proprietor. Fine liquors for medicinal use. H. J, Woolla. cott. Tourist sleeping cars, Los Angeles to Boston, through without change by the Santa Fe" route. Pants © Suits TO ORDER /[WT\ TO ORDER $3.50 JJmwA $15.00 4.00 ViMm 4.50 1 iff* 19.00 5.50 11 23.00 6.00 If 25.00 6.50 X \S 27.00 GABEL THE TAILOR 345 North Main Street. Carries the largest stock on the coast south of Ban Francisco. ALTERATIONS COMPLETED. We take pleasure in announcing we have added -2A SEPARATE AND DISTINCT"*- HAT DEPARTMENT The same is stocked with a most complete line for Men and Boys, in all the newest styles, and claim our prices are far below any house in Los Angeles. ANOTHER ADDITION baa been added to our BOYS':-. DEPARTMENT We are showing the greatest line ever exhibited in this city, and slmll henceforth make this one of our special departments. AVOID BUYING any Boy's Clothing until you've seen us. WE WILL MAKE IT INTERESTING as far as styles and prices are con corned. ggp-1 FIVE off. -m DON'T J N e X t Saturday DON'T BUY ° ur f 0 " 8 /; 11 BUY Closed until 6 p.m. SATURDAY From tne aboVe SATURDAY time until we close UNTIL our doors a reduc- UNTIL tion of AFTER FIVE pER CENT AFTER 6 P. M. will be allowed on 6 P. M. all purchases. Globe Clothing Co. H. C. WEINER. 249-251 SPRING ST., Near Third. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. Thursday, Oct. 1,1891. Anna D L Coyner and John M Coyner to John E Coyner—Ond % of 4 acres in blks 27 and 28, Harrison, Curtis & Sweeter's sub the Palms. 13—1; $5. John E Coyner, Mary M Coyner, Margaret E Coyner and Harriet M Coyner to Mrs A 1) L Coyner—Lots 33 and 34, in blk F blk 12 and lot A. blk 11, lot 2,' Dr Conver's add l'asadenr; $8000. Margaret E Coyner and Harriet M Coyner to John E Coyner->4nd Hoi blk 27 and part of blk 28, Palms: L John E Covner and M Coyner to Anna D.L Covner—Undof 4 acres in blks 27 and 28 Harrison, Curtis & Sweeter's sub the Palms, 13—1 and water; $5. Hannibal Edwards to Dermont C Roberts- Parts of lot 2, blk 3, Beaudry trt; $9000. John J Gosper and Mrs 8 L Gosper to L A Co Land Impioyement Cr—Lots 07, 72, of 73, gU of 00, NWW and NE of lottjti, of SWJi of lot 74, McDenald trt, 15-21; $8400 A G Hincklev and Jennie Bell Hinckley to Mrs Laura X JudkiPS —Lot 39, blk E, McGarry trt, 23—69; $2400. Arthur G Godfrey to AB- Judkins—Lot 3, blk 34, Azusa; $400. „„ Edward Tring to Jos de Verztno—Lots2B and 30 bl 1 Ames sub of Glassell trt; $10. Pacific Land Improvement Co to John A Cripe—Lot 14 b129 Lordsburg 18-9; $110. A H Miller to T/avid Kuns—Lot 12 bl 73 Lordsburg 18-9: $100. Alfred Hntchlnß to David Kuns—Lots 4 and 5 1)1 60 Lordsburg 18-9, $100. John Dieterich to same—Lot 29 bl 60 and lot 26 bl 72 Lordsburg 18-9; 5157. J A Cripe and Bann-ih Cripe to David Kuns —Lots 14 and 15 bl 29 Lordsburg; $525. Erastus Barnes to David Kuns —K% of lot 13 bl 29 Lordsburg; $37.50. Peter Hoops to David Kuns—Lot 28 bl 60 Lotdsbuig 18-9, $195. Juan C Sanchez and Rosa Escandon de San chez to Harriet A Ingram—Lot 15 bl 6 Moultou trt 7-12; $10. B E Ninde to 91 S Cowgill—9 CO ft of N 115 ft of lot 3 bl J, John Allin trt; $25. Fred J Jones to Annie M Joues—Part of lots 2 3 4 r> and (i bl D, Moore & Kellers sub of lot 3 bl 60 A 8. lot bl D, same sub 3-54: $10. U S A to George Dajl, sec 20, T 7 N, R 79 W. USA to James J Dall, patent—NE»4 sec 30, T7N.RI3 W. Clara E Kysor to E F Kvsor—N 30 acres of NEW of 8E& of SE'i sec 17, T 4 S, R 13 \V;'slo. Chautauqua Assembly of S Cal, 8 J Fleming individually and as trustee, and J M Elliott, receiver to Redondo Beacb co, all int in real prop described in 959—155. L C Winston and L M Winston to W T Grimes —Lot 2 bIJ., Pioneer Building lot assn; $600. Laugsaon C Winston and J. M Winston to Mary D Dlllsrd— of lot 6 sec 31, Ro Azusa de Duarte; $2000. T W Garr iud Ernst O McClure to Vernon Irrigation co—Water rights, ditches, etc, lead ing from Los Angeles river; also the Garr ditch; $3000. F B Alderson and Lou P Aldereon to Abby P Hull—Lots 31 and 32, Rosetta trt; 12—68; $050. Est of C Schieffelin deed—Decree lot 17 and 18 bl 15 E LA, lots 2 and N 90 ft of lot 1 Grif fin'sTJOaere reserve trt, of bl 1 Schieffelin trt E L A, lots 1 2 3 and 4 bl 2, lots 5 6 7 8 9 and 10 bl 3, 2 4 12 13 14 15 and 16 bl 1, 4 5 6 and 7 bl 5, Schieffelin trt and personal property to Jane Schieffelin % in fee simple and % dur ing her life or widowhood and upon her death or marriage and last mentioned }4 cf Jay Schieffelin subject to legacies of personal property to Ed Schieffelin est of A E Schieffe lin deed, Effingham E Schieffelin, Charles L 8i hieffelin, Elizabeth J Guirado and Charlotte Dunham No 3174. L N Breed to R H Variel—Lots 56 57 nnd 58 LN Breed's sub 6-37; *3000. Mary O H Stoneman to Alice H G-aves—Trt in San Gabriel Township and water; $3000. Maria L Bell to H W Magee—l 52-100 ecres in lot 15 bl L San Pasqual trt; $1. Isabel E Bell, Ann Bell and Nelson W Bell to H W Magee—Trt in lot 12 bl 12 tan Pasqual trt; $770. California Bank to C F 3olet—Lot 4 bl 23 Elyslan Htstrt, 37—63; $450. H W Magee and Ellen J Magee to L P Han sen—Trt in lot 12 bl San Pasqual trt: $700. David L Morrill to Harriet H Morrill—Lot 32 in bl 2 Howes trt, 16—60, lot 4 bl 1 Jefferson st trt: $200. Joha N Urbanus to R S Bassett—Lot 1 bl 19, Claremont; $200. Cora X Hsrtlev to Eliza J Mac Lean—Pt of lot 2 bl L San Pasqual trt, 3—215: $5. Abram V Cregier to R B Leithead ]r—Lot 24 Parker and Farrls-fub, 10—S6; $3550. L C Winston and L M Winston to Thomas Banbury—N 82 ft of lot 12 Banburys sub, 10 --31: $1300. Geo II Peck jr and Olive M Peck to J Ham ford—Lot 29 Pecks sub of bl 50 San Pedra, 20— ■83; $500. SUMMARY. Total number of transfers 40 Number over $1000 11 Total consideration $49,016.50 Note —Figures separated by a dash represent the book and page of miscellaneous records. Buy your hosiery, lotions, millinery, at Ithe New York Bazaar, 148 North Spring street. 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 CO-'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 STBEET. 7-4 6m JOE POHEIM THE TAILOR Jgt MAKES THE BEST CLOTHES X*W IN THE STATE At 25 PER CENT LESS IB THAN ANY OTHER HOUSE. SUITS Me to Order from §20 HI? PANTS Marie to Order from $ij Imf FINE TAILORING V .I T MOBEItATE PRICES I IBM *S*Rnlos for Self-Measurement » HiWI and Samples of Cloth scut free SsJutv'^ for all orders. MS No. 143 S. Spring St., LOS ANGELES. 5