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Terrible Storms oh the Jap anese Coast. HUNDREDS OP FISHERS DROWNED Europeans Murdered in China—The German Elections—A Riot in Berlin. Atgoelated Press DlßPatoheß to tlie Hbbald. San Fkancisco, February 21.—The Pacific Mail steamer China arrived today from Hongkong and Yokohama. Japan papers state that the storm which swept along the Boßhu coast January 24'h was very disastrous. About one thousand fishing boats, with between twenty-five hundred and three thousand fishermen, drifted out to sea. Nine hundred of these boats, with all the men aboard,were lost. Most of the bodies sank or were washed out to sea, but during the three following days one hundred and thirty bodies drifted up on the beach, and were taken care of by sorrowing relatives. The scenes by families and friends were heart-rend ing. The same day eleven boats were wrecked in the sea off Tobichima, during the storm, and fifty fiah%rmen were drowned. On January 25th twenty-three more fishermen were drowned. News has also been received of a dis astrous storm which swept along the coasts of Toukumo and Cbosi, in the Kadsusa district, on the night of Janu ary 28th. Over' 300 fishing boats that were out never returned. Funeral cere monies for about 600 fishermen supposed to have been drowned have been ob served. Whole villages are in mourning. _ China advices chronicle tbe assassina tion of three Europeans, M. D'Argence, wife and son. Their bodies were found in a mat house they had been occupying. From the same source comes the infor mation that Messrs. Rogue and Costa, whose abduction had previously been announced, are still detained by bandits in the mountain fastnesses. The bandits demand a heavy ransom, and negotia tions are in progress to that end. , GERMAN ELECTIONS. Large Socialist Gains—A Serious Riot in Derlin. Bkrlin, February 21.—A serious riot occurred in the streets last night. A party of Socialists, bent on celebrating their splendid victories, collided with a body of police. A mounted officer was dragged from his horse, terribly beaten and his legs broken. He was carried to a polico station in Blumen Btrasse,which was subsequently demolished by tbe mob. LARGE SOCIALIST GAINS. Returns from the elections thus far show the election of 5 Conservatives, 2 Imperialists, 18 Centrists, 2 Liberals, 14 Socialists, 1 National Lioeral, 2 Poles, 2 Alsatians. In seventy six other districts second ballots will be necessary. Compared with the preceding election, the Socialist vote in Berlin shows an in crease of 33,000; the Liberals vote an in crease of 8,000; the Conservative vote a decrease of 25,000. Two Socialists are elected in this city. In three districts second ballots will be necessary. The Socialists carried Magdeburg, Atloma, Hamburg, Dresden, Leipsic, Chemiz, Selican, Nuremburg, Mitteweit, Schneeberg and Elberfold. LATER RETURNS. The result of the election so far as known accounts for 234 seats. As the Reichstag has 357 members, this leaves 123 seats to be accounted for. Of the 234, tbe election failed in 92 districts, making supplementary elections neces sary in those places. The 142 members elected are divided between the following parties: German Conservatives, 22; Imperialists, 10; Na tional Liberals, 9; Centrists, 52; German Liberals, 11; Socialists, 20; Poles, 3; Alsatians, 10; Democrats, 3; Dance, 1; Independent Liberals, 1. The National Zeilung estimates from the returns tbat the cartel parties have already lost eighteen seats. The paper says that owing to these losses the cartel parties, or the Government, will be un able to secure a majority in the Reich stag. British commons. Tne Parnell Report Still monopo lizing Public Attention. London, February 21. —In the Com mons, the Home Secretary, replying to Labouchere, stated that Le Caron had not received any payment from the Gov ernment since he appeared as a witness. Labouchere demanded an explicit as surance that ths list of witnesses sum moned to appear before the Parnell Com mission should be furnished before the vote was called for on the expenses of the commission. Smith announced that the debate on the Government's motion that the House adopt the report of the Parnell Commission, was fixed for March 3d. Castaways Picked tip. London, February 21.—The steamer Bay Fisher arrived at Port Talbut, Wales, and landed Captain Putnam and eight of the crew of the abip Sovereign, sunk by the steamer Nightingale off Lundy island, Tuesday. Twelve of the Sov ereign's crew have now reached land. The fate of the remainder is unknown. Young- Abe Lincoln Recovering. London, February 21.—A successful operation was performed upon young Abraham Lincoln, son of the American Minister, by opening an abscess. He is now thought to give excellent promise of recovery. Arrests in Ireland. Dublin, February 21.—Seventy arrests were made at Newbridge, county Kil dare, of persons charged with re-entering the houses of evicted tenants. Greynound Contest. London, February 21.—1n the grey hound contests here Fullerton won the cnp. Gladstone 111. London, February 21.—Gladstone is ill of catarrh. Billiards Tournament. New York, February 21.—The second game of the billiards tournament was played this afternoon between Colton, of Chicago, and Ives, eight-inch balk line, no handicap. Ives won, 500 to 330. He made some good runs. The highest was 98. Averages—lyes, 20; Colton, 13 15. Stock Losses in Oregon. Portland, Ore., February 21 —The loss of stock in thia State this winter, will probably be greater than in any previous year. The principal loss will be in the southern and southeastern portions oUhe State. , fH* LOS AIVGELEB DAILY HERALD: SATURDAY MPRUTNQ. FEBRUARY 22, 1890 Thanks Returned. Mrs. Mary N. Lee, the wife of the late John Les, who was a member of Hook and Ladder Company No. 1, up to the time of his death, which occurred on Monday morning last, has sent the fol lowing letter to the firemen of the de partment, to Lawson's patrol and to tbe Knights of Pythias: Gentlemen : Please accept the heart felt thanks of the bereaved wife of your late comrade, for the sympathy and as sistance rendered by you in her hour of trial. The many kindnesses received at your hands have left their imprints upon the memory of one who can never forget the obligations she owes to each of you. Yours respectfully, Mrs. Mary N. Lee. Her brother-in-law, C. Lee, of San Francisco, who departed for his home yesterday, also joined with Mrs. Lee in her letter of thanks. Bob Bardette Meets Noble Prentis Met Noble Prentia in Topeka. Not to meet Noble Prentia is not to come to Kansas. 'He told me about a man wbo 1 lived in Colorado when that great State was merely a county in Kansas Terri tory—Arapahoe county. This man was trying to carve a fortune out of Arapahoe, but wasn't cutting off any very fat slicen for himself. He became philosophical and formulated the theory that tbe less a man had the less he would want, and the less he wanted the less he would really need. One morning a friend met the man. The man had very few clothes upon him. He wore merely a woolen undershirt, deftly tied around his waist, after the style of a cannibal's tunic. "My friend," said the other, 'T don't wish to obtrude oa your personal matters and I don't wish to seem impertinent, but it appears to me that you do not bear the outward marks and badges of prosperity." " Well, no," the man said. "I am not prosperous as heart could wish. The fact is, some of my invest ments have not turned out as I antici pated ; I have been unable t j realize on several deals I made lately, and, not to put too fine a point upon it, I an, as you appear to have unaccount ably surmised, . temporarily em barrassed, not to say actually in reduced circumstances." "And what do yon propose to do?" asked his friend, for it was he. "Well," the man said, "I have decided, unless better for tune smiles on me tomorrow, which I am certain she would do were she to see me, to throw away this encumbering garb of a false and conventional civiliza tion, graft a buffalo tail in the small of my back, and run wild. Then I will not want or need anything but water and grass." "You know," said Prentis, "or maybe you don't know" —and do you know it always hurts my feelings to have a man intimate that there is anything in the world that I don't know —"maybe you don't know," he went on, "what term is used in Missouri to designate a man who is utterly, hopelessly, irreclaimably naturally mean and ornery? They say of such a man: 1 He was a thief before the war.' Now, during tbe war every body fought and shot and stole, but a man who was a 'thief before the war' is a chump whose innate meanness and depravity cannot be measured."— [Brooklyn Eagle. Tbe Governor Took "Lump." Speaking of General Su.erm.an reminds one of a etory told by a member of the family concerning tbe way in wbicb tbe hero, wben a youngster, came to be a member of the family of Thomas Ewing. There was a distant relationship be tween tbe two families, and so wben ex- Governor Ewing heard at his home in Lancaster, (>.. of the death of the father of tbe Sherman family, be at once had his carriage brought up and drove across tbe country to where tbe Sher mans lived. There was a big family of children and they were very poor, so after consultation with the widow and the eldest daughter it was agreed tbat Mr. Ewing should take one of the b»ys —all little fellowc—home with him for the present until the family fortunes seemed more certain. So the three elders walked out into the yard, where half a dozen of these "unbreached mor sels of humanity," as Stevenson would call them, were tumbling and playing about in the grass "Well, which one of 'em shall I take ?" asked the ex Governor; "they all look alike to me." The tearful mother was unable to respond, but the daughter, with practical foresight, said, snatching one of the gingham-skirted youngsters up in her arms and holding him out: "Well, Mr. Ewing, if you must take one, take 'Cump,' 'cause he's the smartest." "All right, then, 'Cump' it is," said the Governor, taking the child in his arms and placing him in the carriage. "Cump" went home with Mr. Ewing, was placed with his own boys, educated with them and finally married one of the daughters. And Governor Ewing never ceased to congratulate himself on the chance that led him to "take 'Cump' 'cause he was the smartest." —[N. Y. Sun. Peculiar In ComTjination, Proportion, and Process of prep aration, Hood's Sarsaparilla possesses the full carative value of the best known remedies ol the vegetable kingdom. • Peculiar in strength and economy— Hood's Sap lapariila is the only medicine of which can truly be said, " 100 doses one dollar." Other medicines require larger doses, and do not produce as good results as ■ Hood's Sarsaparilla. Peculiar in its medicinal merit, Hood's Sarsa parilla accomplishes cures hitherto unknown, and has won the title of " The greatest blood purifier ever discovered." Peculiar in its "good name at home"—there Is more of Hood's Sarsaparilla sold in Lowell, Where it is made, than of all other blood purifiers. Peculiar in its phenomenal record of sales abroad, no other preparation has attained such popularity in so short a time. It Is Peculiar to Itself. Peculiar in the originality and effectiveness of Its advertising, its methods are continually being copied by competitors. Peculiar in the way it wins tho people's confi dence, one bottle always sells another. Hood's Sarsaparilla Bold by druggists, fl; six for 15. Prepared only by C. I. HOOD & CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass. I OO Doses One Dollar ocsm-v-sa OS ANGELES COUNCIL, NO. 11, ROYAI and Select Masters, F. and A. M.—Holds its stated assemblies on the fourth Monday of each month, at 7:30 r. M., at. Maionio Hall, Spring st. bet. First and Second RANGE BRANCH COMMANDERY; NO 306. U. 0. G. C —Meets every Friday even ing ln New Odd Fellows' Hall, Hayden block, East Los Angeles. WELCOME LODGE, K. OF H., NO. 3342- Meets Tuesday evenings st room 45, Cali fornia Bank Building. MEE ICAW LEGION* OF HONOR, SAFETY Council, No. 664—Meets second and fourth Thursday evenings of each month at their Hall, 17 w strut St.. bet Main and Spring. FRATERNITY LODGE, NO. 79, K. OF P.— Meets on second and foarth Wednesday evenings in eaoh month at Pythian Castle, 24 S. Spring st DOLLAR | Jj 00 | DOLLAR WASH SURAH 25 PIECES, 24 INCHES WIDE, All Pure Silk; Guaranteed to Wash; and Fast Colors GLORIOSAS NEW DRESS FABRIC _T\_g\ NEW DRESS FABRIC. PURE WOOL AND 1S g P PURE WOOL AND SILK, COST 80c A 1% B SILK, COST 80c A YARD TO IMPORT. 118 I YARD TO IMPORT. 16-PIECES-16 A YARD 16-PIICES-16 PLAID DRESS GINGHAMS, worth 8&C, at 5c a yard. FANCY DRESS GINGHAMS, worth 10c at 6e a yard. FANCY DRESS GINGHAMS, worth 12>£c at 8c a yard. LATEST NOVELTIES In GINGHAMS, CHAMBRAYS, OUTING CLOTHS, FRENCH AND ENGLISH SATEENS, AMERICAN SATEENS, just received. WATCH OUR FRONT WINDOWS FOR BARGAINS. 1 I nave Good lavesfmenis for Capita l , Soma of Midi are: FOR SALE—One of the best paying livery and hack businesses in the city; will take part good property. FOR SALE —A very desirable piece of Spring-street property. FOR SALE—Some very desirable building lots in the "Crown Hills" and "Nob Hill portions of the city, very low to relieve a pressing necessity. FOR SALE —A very highly improved orange anu walnut orchard for $75,000, which for thia and two preceding yearn has paid NiiT 10 per cent, per annum and over, on price asked This is a rare investment and a handsome home. FOR SALE —From 10,000 to 30,000 acres of the finest fruit and grain lands in Southern California for Colonies. This property is all umier the best water system, with unlimited quantities; will be sold very low aud on ersy terms. FOR SALE—I,IOO rich valley land ; well watered; just the property for a success ful stock-breeding farm. FOR RENT Two fine suites of two rooms each. In the Panorama building, Mam street. Good rooms for cotnmiseion or professional business; rent $15 a suite. FOR RENT—4O room, furnished house; centrally located; rent low for desirable tenant. FOR EXCHANGE —For residence in city, a lovely orange aDd fruit orchard in beautiful Duarte; plenty of water. SPECIAL BARGAINS—Three lots on Figueroa and two on Adams streets, at less than assessment prices. ! ''' I have other city and country property, desirable and at low figures. Uall and if I haven't what you want I will get it. i, 2 4im J- R VAN 34 N. Spring St. 13 f Crl^sS _} &J » | / EXTRA. FAM.ILY\ _ I ; NE.VYPROCESS,^ 0 a : STOCKTONMILLINGCO. » iy> _> | STOCKTON. CALIFORINA ■ 1 ylm\ V |f San Francisco Office, 1 r*\ S % 319 California Street..|| | §Sta.t*«.™ mrikiarwanrtt^ j " GRAND OPENING BY JOE POHEIM, The Jailor. Of an immense stock of Use Spring and Sum mer Goods, such as have never been exhibited on this Coast. Fine tailoring at moderate prices. Elegant Business Suits made to order from 82* 00 Stylish Pants made to order from . ti 00 Fine Silk-lined Overcoats made to order from 25 00 Stylish Eds Uh Walking Suits m»de to order from 30.00 Fine French Pique snd Beaver Suits made to order from 40 00 And all other garments in like proportion These are prices never offered before All garments made by first-class mechanics. Perfeot fit, best of trimmings and workmanship guaranteed or no sale. JOE POBEIM, The Tailor, 141 and 143 Soutb Spring street, Bryson-Bonebrake block, Los ADgeles. 203 Montgomery st., 724 Market st , 1,110 and 1,112 Market Bt , San Francisco. 600 J Bt., cor. Sixth, Sacramento, Cal. 105, 107 ana 109 Santa Clara st, San Jose, Cal 1.888 Mariposa st, under Grand Central hotel, Fresuo, Cal. 1,021 and 1,023 Fourth St., San i'iego, Cal. 73 Morrison st.. Portland, Or. IgO GEO. W. COOKE & OOIT —WHOLESALE— Paper Dealers and Bookbinders, 108 North Loa Angelea s '•et. LOS ANGELES, UAL. iiU i H a TTfllTft»T Take no shoes nnlese I. A I I lIIIV TV• I" Douglas' nam.-and Un U A Awll price are stamped on tUe bottom. If the dealer cannot supply you, send direct to factory, enclosing advertised W L. DOUGLAS $3 SHOE GENTLEMEN. Fine Calf, Heavy Laced Grain and Creed moor Waterproof. Best In tlio world. Examine ids •8.00 GENUINE HAND-SF.WKI) SHOE. 84.00 HAND-SHAVED WILT SHOE. 8.'!.50 POLICE AM) FARMERS' SHOE. •3.80 EXTRA VALUE CALF SHOE. 19.99 A: «i WORKINfiMEN'S SHOES. •a.OO and 51.75 HOYS' SCHOOL SHOES. All made iv Congress, Button and Lace. $3 & $2 SHOES ladies. •1.7G SHOE FOR MISSES. Best Material. Best Style. Host Fitting. W. L. Douglas, Brockton, Mass. Sold by MASSACHUSETTS Boot and Shoe House, Sole Agents for Los Angelel. fl-5m 199 WEST FIRST ST. MEXICAN TONIC! Is thorough in its work of cleansing the system of all Impurities in a very short time, and is considered by those having used it as a SPECIFIC in DYSPEPSIA, Constipation, Loss o Appetite, GENERAL NERVOUSNESS. Wive It a Trial Sold Everywhere i U-Sm M. L. STAIUN, Prisidbxt. ■n»M i;i.i.A \i:oi ». UNTIL, MARCH IST, Yon can get 20 PER CENT. OFF on OVERCOATS ! And 10 PER CENT. DISCOUNT on CLOTHING! And Famishing Goods, A.t the Reliable, One Price, Cash. Clothing House of MM! BLUETT k CO. Corner Spring and First Streets, Los Angeles Cal. fl-5m CHOICE ORANGE LANDS I AT THE FOOTHILLS IN AZUSA. We are now SUBDIVIDING one of the choicest 180-A.CRE RANCHES iD the ORANGE BELT Into 10-AORB TRACTS, to place on the market at present bedrock terms and prices: Only $150 per acre, or One-fourth Cash, balance i, 2 and 3 years We can show yon orchards In Asusa where the oranges sold this year for $70 per acre, from trees three years planted, and others from $400 to $500 per acre, according to age This iovely yalley of about 8,000 acres, under the wnter ditches of the San Gabriel river, Is at the altitude just above the frost, fog, smut and scale, making it one of the healthiest as well as the most productive for all purposes of any part of Southern California. Situated on the Santa Fe railroad, 23 miles from Los Angeles, where tbe river first leaves the mountains, giving this valley a full and never feiling supply of pure water, standing the test of the dryest seasons. It being also the head of the ?an Gabriel valley, it is not far enougb in the interior to place it beyond the force of rhe deligntful summ r bioezas from the ocean. Mmw~yfe also have some improved places In Azusa. HUMPHREYS & RIGGIN, j* 2B - lm 2Q South Spring Street. H. J.W. Ihe Great Appetizer. Famous H. J. W. Old Bourbon and Eye Whiskey. ABSOLUTELY PURE 1 NO FUSEL OIL ! A great relief to those 'roubled with consump tion, dyspepsia, debility, malaria, chills and fever, loss of appetite, indigestion, influenza, etc. Price, $1 per boltle, six bottles for $5. This whiskey is distilled from selected grain in Louisville, Ky., expressly for H. J. Woolla cott, and is especially adapted for family and medicinal use. BOTTLKD ONLY BY H. J. WOOLLACOTT, 124 and 186 Norlli Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal. For sale by druggUts and dealers In fine liquors. Exclusive sgency for towns given. The above goods can be obtained from the following agents: 0. H - no jt i. it rs. Monrovia. Cal. GEO. B. HUHIN, Pasadena, Cal. C. K. JOHNSON, Inglewood, Cal. RAYMOND HOTEL., East Pasadena, Cal. OCEAN VIEW HOTEL, Redondo ■teach, < al. A. Y. VIDAL, Azusa. Cal. HOTEL METHOPOLE, Avalon, Cal. .lOHN Me. to A 11, Downey, Cal. I I.' "lAN dr. MILLER, Santa Ana, Cal. L. ESELBURN. Yuma, A. T. CHAS. YOUNGER, santa Barbara, Cal. C. N. CARSON, Rivera, Cal. HEPBURN & TEttHY, Ventura, Cal. J.ROBINSON, Lanianda Park, Cal. 0. H. CON tNT, Ontario, Cal. Fc sale in th'g city by the following well known d uggists and dealers in fine liquors. tit MUX, 148 B, Springst. 0. LAUX, (branch) 551 8. Broadway *. \V. LOCKETT, (303 8. Broadway A. E. LITTLE BOY, 160 N. Main St. URBAN Ac BUEHLEM, 661 S. Olive st. A. H. UH«»CK. A MP, 115 8. Main st. H. J. WOt'LL&CO'IT, (branch) 453 S. Spring st. L. BO I H. 245 E. First St. I". MOHLE, 216 W. Sixth St. riATSON Ac Knl UN, cor. sth & Depotsts ill I PHARMACY, Boyle Heights. H.C. IVOR LA Nil, Station B, Boyle Heights. I.Mil t IiSU PHARMACY, 1208 Tem ple St. BEN. L. BAER, cor. Tomp'.e St. and Beaudry aye. <JEO. QVIKIE, 324 S. Main st. si lIA 111, Ac CRANZ, cor. sth & Spring sts felB-3m Orange Land IN THE FOOT HILLS OF SAN GABRIEL VALLEY. Experts say tho finest orange land ln Cali foruia. Plenty of water. Will sell a few 10 and 20-acre tracts to parties who wi:l Improve, at alow price aud liberal term. See this before buying, Money to loan on real estate in any sum. Current rates. $500 tf $2,000 to loan on collateral for short time, at 8 per cent. NETJBTADT & PIRTLE, 27 W. Second st., Burdick block. f4 lm l Lacey, Dixon & Co.'s a I Steam Carpet Cleaning jj h WORKS. | W tk gj 411 Soutli Fort St., cor I ourtb -a •"1 Telephone 708. Los Angeles, Cal. £ Canvas covers furnished for recep- gj 5 tions. £ _ Carpets taken up, cleoned and re-laid 3 £ same day if necessary. Bordering and * h '->■ fitting a specialty. P Prices reasonable Sutlsf action guar anteed. le!2 lm 5 LEGAL. IN THE BUFERIOR COURT OF THE STATE of California, in and for the County of Los Angeles. Farmers and Merchants Bank of Los Angeles, a corporation, plaintiff; vs. David Pearl, de fendant. Action brought in the Superior Court of the State of California, ij and for the County of Loh Angeles, and the complaint filed in said County of Los Angeles in the ofiice of the Clerk of Baid Superior Court. The people of the State of California send greeting to David Pearl, defeudant. You are hereby required to appear in an action brought againßt yon by the above named plaintiff in the Superior Court of the State of California, iv and for Los Angeles county, and to answer the complaint filed therein, within t -n days (exclusive of the day of service), aft r ihe service on you of this summons, if served within this couuty; or, if served elsewhere, within thirty days, or judgment by default will be taken againßt you according to the prayer of said complaint. The said action is broueht to recover of yon the sum of $1,050, with interest on $1,000 thereof, from April 22d, 1889, at the rate cf ten per cent, per annum, compounded monthly, alleged to be due from yon to the plaintiff herein, on your certain promissory note for the sum of $1,000, dated December 22d. 1888, run tiii g to the plaintiff, payable one day afterdate, with interest at the rate of ten per cent, per annum, payable monthly, and if not so paid, to be compounded monthly, together with five per cent of priucipnl as attorney's fees in case suit is bought thereon, and for costs of suit. Reference is had to complaint for particulars. And you are hereby notified that if you fall to appeir and answer the said complaint as above required, the said plaintiff wl l cause your de fault to be entered, and will take judgment against you for said sum ot $1,050. with in terest on $1,000 thereof from April 22d, 1869. at ten per cent, per annum, compounded monthly, and costs of this B'iit, Given under my hand and the seal of the Superior Court of the State of California, in Knd for the County of Lo-i Angules, this 31st day of January, in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and ninety. (SEAL) CHAS. H. DUNSMOOR, Clerk. By D. E. ADAMS, Deputy Clerk. Graves, O'Melveny & Shankland, Attorneys for Plaintiff. f4 tv lOt NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL ESTATE UNDER EXECUTION. WC. BATCHELLER, PLAINTIFF, VS. • Henry Anderson, defendant sheriff's Sale. No. 11,221. By virtue of an exocut on issued out of the Superior Court, oi the Couuty of Los Angeles, State of California, wherein W. C. Batcheller, plaintiff, and Henry Anderson defendant, upon a judgment rendered the lGth day <,f September, A.D. 1889. for the sum of $1,194.19, in lawful money of the United states, btsldes custs ana interest, I have this day levied upon all the right, title, claim and interest o' said def ndant Henry Anderson of, in and to the ,'ollowing described real estate, to-wlt: That certain real property situated in tlie town of Arcadia, Couuty of Los Angeles, State of Califor* ia, and described as follows: Allot block t>9?4, according to map of smid town, recorded in book 10, page 58. miscellaneous records of Los Angeies County, refereuc! being; here made to said map and th* reoord thereof for description; and also 0 58-100 shares of the capital stock of theSauta Anita WaterComrjany as appurtenant to said property. Public notice is hereby glve'u, that I will on Saturday, the 15th day of March,A. D. 1890, at 12 o'clock m. of tbat day, in front of the court house door, o > the Countyof Los Angele*, on Sprine street, sell at public auction, for cash, 1- »ful mouey uf the United States, all the right, title, claim and interest of s lid defendant, Henry Anderson of, in and to the above described property, or so much thereof as may be necessary to raise sufficient to satisfy said judgment,, with interest and costs, etc., to the highest and heat bidder. Dated this 19th day of February, 1890. M. G. AUUIKRE, Sheriff of Los Angeles County. By A. M. Thornton, i nder Sheriff. Chas. L. Batcheller, Attorney for plaintiff, fe2o-thu-4t TO SETTLERS ON LANDS IN ANTE LOPE VALLEY. TO CERTAIN BETTLKRB WHO ARE oC eup ing or propose to occupy lands owned by me in Antelope Valley, I desire to say: ■ First—That these lauds are on earned Krauts to the railroad, and the title is unquestionably good. Second—That their time and labor will be wasted. Third—That I shall immediately bring salt against any who have or may hereafter settle upon such lands. Fourth—Tbat United States patents will soon be issued for such lands to tne railroad, and are only awaiting the order of business ln the department. Fifth—These lands will be placed on the marker, on June Ist of this year, giving those who choose a ohance to acquire an undisputed title. K. B. BEaLE. Washington D. C , Fen. nary 14, 1890. f2l lm NIsBET'S Tonic Poultry Powder Is over twenty times as strong as any of the so called et g foods offered for sale, and while they cos 20 cts. to 50 cts a week to feed a flock of 60 hens, this only costs from 7 cents to 10 cents a week for the same number, according to t:> si led package n«ed Addre«s all orders to CHAS. A GARDNER (formerly ot Gardner A Niabet), 24 Wt« First St., room 10. leS-lm