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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, October 08, 1893, Image 15

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1893-10-08/ed-1/seq-15/

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WOMAN'S WORLD.
p. WOMEN OF GRAND RAPIDS WILL
,VOTE FOR SCHOOL OFFICERS.
I Wlllard mad Lady Henry Somerset,
read and Batter —Utilising Autumnal
sauty—Women learning Politics—She
aa Made the World Richer.
hat the women intend to take a hand
he coming school election is evident.
>y are bestirring to call
candidates in the several wards, and
enthusiasm displayed in tho inform
primaries is suggestive of a presi
tial year. This is just as it should
It ill becomes anybody to question
right of women to participate in the
lagement of the public schools. It
aecomes anybody to ridicule their at
ipts to organize to assist one another
ixercising the limited franchise con
ed on them at school elections,
t is a short step from the nursery to
schoolroom. The mother that teachos
child the manners and address (te
nded by modern civilization is better
ilified than anybody else to provide
Its education in the arts and sciences
aught in the public schools. There
) the women should be encouraged in
ir efforts to secure and retain a voice
the selection of school trustees. If
board of education were dominated
competent women, it is fair to pre
le that the schools would be managed
te as well, if not better, than they are
present. If the women seek larger
itical rights than they now enjoy,
t, too, is commendable. It should
be a text for covert sneers and biting
oasm.
lany women have no desire for the
froge; many men have no desire that
y shall have it. Thawotnon that do
ire it are our wives, mothers and
.ethearts, and they aro demanding
i right to vote, not because they are
: loved ones, but because they have
bins. They have been petted and
npered and enslaved since the dawn
creation. Now they want the privi
e of thinking and voting for them
ves, and we have no apprehension for
fcir weal.
live the women the fullest measure of
edom consistent with good govern
ing and our institutions, both public
d private, will be the better.—Grand
f pids Herald.
I Hiss WUlard stud Lady Somerset.
•The uncrowned queen of American
bpocracy," Miss Frances WUlard, and
b much admired English woman, Lady
try Somerset, have attained the height
friendship where they can be justly
nod the Damon and Pythias of mod
women. A photograph of them has
; been Bent out in which they appear
iding side by side, with their arms
and each other's waist,
(iss WUlard and Lady Somerset are
% past the gentle schoolgirl period,
friendship between women of their
turity must be adamant to stand the
.of the camera in such an affection
position. It is too rare to escape at
tion. Feminine friendship has been
ed at as frailest of the frail, made
y to break at tbe first excuse,
'he latest cable dispatches report these
) friends as resting together among
mountains of Switzerland. From
first moment when Miss Willard and
ly Somerset met, about 18 months
i. they have been bound by more than
mary ties. They wero prepared to
-cc with each other, but since the
tth of Miss Willard's mother they
re hardly been separated,
n this country they have worked and
iveled together. Then Miss Willard
is the guest of Lady Somerset in her
iglish home. The English and Ameri
a temperance leaders worked in Eng
ld together, and reached America in
ison for tbe W. C. T. U. convention in
ston. Next Chicago acquired the great
ir, and following their exertions at the
r they took refuge on tho continent,
is understood that as the next move
dy Somerset will return to visit Miss
illard here. —New York World.
Bread and Butter.
A new adjunct to the breakfast table
tho butter "spreader." It is a knife
ar 6 inches long, with a blade varying
sizo from a half to three-quarters of
i inch. One side of the end of the blade
rounded. The other side rises in a
) hit divided into two teeth. You break
>art your lump of butter with the
et h and the blade spreads it on the
•cad. The new notion is to serve but
r in tiny balls or curls or cubes, patted
the home pantry and kept solid in a
>ol place until serving. For helping
lero is a spear or lance of silver or
ild, the point of which is thrust through
io butter ball and so transferred to the
road and butter plate.
To accommodate the fashion in serv
ig, new styles of butter bowls are seen,
'hoy are round and flat, with sides of
pen work silver 3 inches high. Tho
Jver shape is filled with white or color
d glass or china. Their usefulness is
sown in warm weather, when the glass
i half filled with ice water or cracked
:e, and the butter balls float about solid
nd firm during the meal or until they
io eaten.
A new silver piece is the "bread fork,"
, trident with a short cylindrical handle
if bright repousse work and prongs of
he same, 8 inches long, terminating in
>oints. The idea and design are imported
rom the English table, where the fork is
if practical use. The Britisher has his
:old loaf on the table and slices it as one
vishes it. Whoever assumes the duty
masses not the breadboard for you to
lelp yourself, but the slioe on the tip of
he bread knife. The fork is in helping
to replace tho knife.—Detroit Free Press.
Utilising Autumnal Beauty.
Forest, field and woodland yield forth
their, glorious harvest of autumnal treas
ures — bittersweet, clematis, fantastic
(horns and twigs, vinos and bright fo
liage, that still linger as delicious mem
oriae of the gay bloom and sapphire skies
if the sunny queen. The wayside is
ttudded with gleaming gold, dark eyed
yellow daisies and that feathery rod, the
favorite of ute nation. Harvest these
beautiful offerings, and wfth them deck
the home, brightening the cheerless sea
son of tee and snow, when all without is
iosolats and barren.
Cut goUfea rod with long stems, strip
off the leavfeß and dry. With seasoning,
the stems grow hard and woody, and
. ill Itili. '- J „.i 4.* a j„- _ _ i
iniU loWUJ lM»ui. ..MUM MOlh UlbU *» IIU^O
Standing bouquet for,, the ooraer. Hie
gleaming roadside dafc.>s press wsuti
fully between several layers of cotton
wadding. They are pretty arranged in
panel form against a plain or calclmined
Wall, particularly as a hall decoration.
The foliage of the black oak retains its
gorgeous coloring until spring if cut be
fore heavy frosts. The young sprouts,
shooting up from an old stump, seem to
be most brilliant in their wdalth of tints.
These branches are effective as a frieze
above a square or bay window. Like
wise wonderful effects are wrought
through the twining of the bittersweet,
clematis and hop vines. All of these
mustbecnt before frost has nipped them.
—Anna Hinrichs.
Women Learning Polities.
There are indications that an entirely
new branch of education will soon be es
tablished in New Haven. It will be
nothing less than a school for the in
struction of women in the peculiar and
complicated profession of politics.
At tho coming fall election the women
will be given thoir first opportunity to
vote, and although they will be restrict
ed to balloting for members of the board
of education they are none the less in
terested in their new privilege.
The women are determined to be rep
resented on the board of education.
There are nine members on the board,
and the women want two of the places
for themselves. It is probable that each
party will try to secure tho female vote
by placing a woman on its ticket. As
there is a minority representation pro
vided for, this would practically insure
the election of two women.
The new voterß will demand the priv
ilege of naming their own candidates,
but they have not yet proceeded so far
as to pick them ont. They feel that they
are not sufficiently vorsed in political
methods to take tbat action just now,
and are waiting until they shall have se
cured an initiation into the ways of the
politicians. It is expected that several
thousand women will register with tho
town clerk and will deposit their ballots
in the special boxes which will be pro
vided for thorn. —Cor. New York Press.
She Has Hade the World Kicher.
Miss Mary Grew of Philadelphia
passed her eightieth birthday Sept. 1.
She received loving tributes from many
appreciative friends. Miss Grew's long
and noble life haa been spent in aiding
ull good things. She was one of the dele
gates to tho world's antislavery conven
tion in London in 1840, with Lucretia
Mott and Sarah Pugh. The women dele
gates from America were refused seats
in the convention on account of their
sex. Mr. Garrison declined to take his
seat if the women were notadmitted, and
he sat with tbem in the gallery.
Miss Grew was a coworker with Mr.
Garrison and Mr. Phillips all through
the' antislavery struggle. She then en
tered heart and soul into the battle for
the equal rights of women. Her high
and spotless character commanded es
teem, as her warmth of heart attracted
love. She was for many years the princi
pal pillar of the suffrage movement in
Pennsylvania, and sho is now honorary
president of tbo Philadelphia W. S. A.,
one of the largest and strongest suffrage
associations in the country.
Miss Grew is one of the women whose
lives have made tbe world richer, and a
multitude of friends will heartily wish
her "Many happy returns."—Exchange.
London Women Advised to Rebel.
Why do not onr ladies rebel en masse
and porsist in promenading during the
acts and taking their coSee or tea, claret
or champagne cnp in the foyers and re
freshment buffets with their gentlemen
friends, brothers and husbands? " The
only alteration I would have in our the
aters is that a handsome foyer as well as
refreshment rooms should be added to
every house. I don't see why ladies
should bo obliged in several theaters to
keep their seats during the whole of a
play when there is ample time given be
tween the acta to promenade or take
some refreshment if they wish to do so.
I often pity a lady in the stalls on a
sultry evening, looking flushed and hot,
and evidently yearning for a glass of
claret cup, a lemon squash, or an ice,
and yet were she to have such refresh
ment brought to her society would be
shocked. In these days it is not consid
ered ladylike and smart to eat an ice or
drink a cup of coffee or a glass of wine
in a box; although, if you get far back
and well behind the curtains, dear ladies,
no one can see you should you desire
any one of these refreshments.—Sala's
Journal.
Amusing- Figures at the German.
Among some of the figures dancod at
a cotillon at one of the smart houses in
London recently were the following:
Fencing foils, in which two gentlemen
fenced with foib tipped with powder
puffs, the one who first left his white
mark on his adversary claiming the priv
ilege of the dance with the lady. Air
ball figure, two balls thrown in the air,
and the competitor who first secured one
had tho choice of a partner.
The wheelbarrow was another success
ful and amusing figure. Two barrows
filled with light trifles were rapidly
wheeled from one end of the ballroom to
the other, the man who was able to
reach the goal first without upsetting
the contents securing the dance.
Tho giant muff was a welcome novel
ty, the ladies and gentlemen thrusting
their hands into it, and when it opened
the interlocked hands decided the ques
tion of partners for their owners.
Still another was the melinite bomb,
which, bursting, showered bits of paper.
To Hake a Test Case.
The women of Deerfield who were de
nied registration and so lost their right
to vote for school committee last spring
have moved with deliberation in calling
the offending officials to account —but
they have moved. Edward C. Cowlee,
Alden Griggs and Henry Waite, a ma
jority of the board, realized the fact
when warrants were served upon them
by Officer Smead. They 'have been set
tling into the comfortable belief that
the women were either forgetful, for
giving or timid, neither of which is true,
as the result is certain to show.
The suit is brought by Mary A. Fisher,
one of the women deprived of what she
considers was Iter legal right to vote,
and it ie understood that she is the-rep
resentative of others, the sum of $100
having been raised by them to carry
through tho test stilt. Mrs. Fisher
names $600 as the damage done by each
Of tbe y«plafrftTa— rsfaaa 1 fia_
zetto
LOS ANGELES ITERALD: SUNDAY MORNING; OCTOBER 8, 1893.
At the End of the Rainbow.
The fashionable woman's fashionablo
gown has not been a thing of beauty dur
ing the past season, and from every in
dication of fall and winter styles it will
not soon bo much lovelier. It will doubt
less be more elaborate, more lavishly
trimmed and bnilt out in more astonish
ing fashion across the shoulders. Hugo
sleeves and stiff bretclles still reign,
while skirts are adorned from waist to
hem with ruffles, velvet, ribbon, rorottes
and every sort of trimming that feminino
fancy can devise. During the reign of
tailor made, untrimmed gowns of a year
or two ago it was prophesied that an out
break of frippery and fol-de-rols loomed
up on a not far distant horizon, andnow
wo aro surely at the ond of the rainbow.
—Springfield (Mass.) Homestead.
A "Lady Cowboy."
In Pratt county, S. D., lives Gertrude
Petan, who is known among tho resi
dents of that neighborhood as the "la
dy cowboy." Her father owns a ranch
and a large number of cattlo, and much
of the care of these devolves upon his 10
--year-old daughter. Dressed in the fash
ion prevalent among cowboys and wear
ing a wide brimmed sombrero and long
gauntlet gloves, she rides all day about
the ranch mounted on the wildest bron
cho, taking care of the cattle as well as
any man could do, even rescuing them
when they aro mired along the streams
where they graze. Her duties frequent
ly tako her 80 or 40 miles from home,
and she has full charge of all tbe cattle
on her father's ranch. —Harper's Bazar.
Table Decorations.
The considerato table furnisher has
recently designed some decorations for
those occasions when a simple dish of
flowers seems inadequate. They are ar
ranged to combine candelabra and flow
ers in the way usually described as fairy
like. Tho arches for tfhe ends of the
table have shades set around them in
which either fairy lamps or electric
light globes may bo fastened and vases
for holding flowers. The center piece
has its bowl similarly arranged and
smaller arches. When vines and feath
ery plants like maidenhair and aspara
gus fern are used plentifully, the effect
of the glowing lamps shining out of tho
mass of green is remarkably good.—Ex
change.
"Literary Women's Attire.
Lady Wilde (Oscar's mother) has been
writing a book of "Social Studies," and
among other things she gives the follow
ing description of what she considers a
model dress for literary women: "Tho
literary dress should, in fact, be free, un
trammeled and unswathed; as simple and
as easily adjusted aa Greek drapery, and
fastened only with a girdle or a brooch.
No stiff corselet should depress the full
impulses of a passionate heart. There
should be no false coils upon the head to
weigh upon the brain, no fuzzy furze
brush on tho brow to heat the temples
and mar the cool logic."
'Women Cashiers.
The new and magnificent Holland
hotel on Fifth avenue, New York city,
decided to employ a woman cashier.
She worked so well that it lately secured
another. The young ladies require
seven different books for taking all their
orders, and they must keep track of
these and not get tangled up. Thoy also
have occasion to cash largo checks at
times and must know when these are
genuine and when bogus. There is much
responsibility attached to the place.
The West hotel, Minneapolis, has a
woman cashier too. —Boston Women's
World.
Women Candidates In Kentucky.
A number of Kentucky women are
running for office this year and are said
even by their opponents to be good
speakers, making an active canvass and
hustling for votes. Miss Lucy Town
send, a Democrat, is running against
Miss Dora Gibcou, Republican, for sup
erintendent of public schools iv one
county. Miss Kate Edgar is carrying
the Democratic standard for the same
office in another county, and Miss Laura
Cravens has announced her candidacy in
a third.—Exchange.
Sextons are proverbially long lived
men. Not many of them, however, can
surpass the record of Mrs. Sarah Kitch
en, who recently departed this life at tho
age of 08, she having been for 74 years
the faithful sextoness of a Leicestershire
church.
Rose Hardwick Thorpe, the author of
"Curfew Must Not Ring Tonight," is
now living in California, but her early
homo was in Litchfield, Mich. The poem
was written one afternoon in school,
when the writer was only 15 years old.
Miss Elizabeth Tagg baa "proved up"
on a pre-emption entry for 160 acres of
land in Columbia county. Or., and pro
poses to settle on her claim and make a
good farm out of it. She is young and
has lived for several years in Astoria.
A young woman of Drifton, Pa., not
only mends her own shoes, but those of
the members of her family. It is said
that she is proud of her ability as a shoe
maker.
A divorce was secured by a two
months' bride in Superior, Wis., because
her spouse refused to scratch her back.
Queer Directions About a Funeral.
John Underwood of Whittlesea, Cam
bridgeshire, who died in 1778, gave di
rections for a curious funeral. None
of his relations was to follow his corpse,
which was to be conveyed to the grave
by six gentlemen, who were specially
desired not to come in black clothes, and
during the ceremony were instructed to
sing the last stanza of the second book
of Horace. The coffin was green, and
the deceased was placed in it with all
his clothes on. Under his head was
placed a copy of Horace, under his feet
Bentley's Milton, on bis right hand a
small Greek Testament and on his left a
miniature Horace, while Bentley's Hor
ace was put under bis back.
A odd sapper at his bouse followed
the ceremony, and after the cloth wae
taken away the guests repeated the
thirty-first ode of the first book ef Hor
ace. Each was to receive 10 guineas
out of tbe sum of ££,000 left to the
teatstor's sister oh cpni'ktion.of carrying
out the will. The will ended with the
words, "WbAA done, I would have
them drink a ateerftft class and think
mil"
o\)B>neg-p
«*a*l*'VtEW ti^iHlTß^W^^ii^iaTSH
FOB A CASE IT WILL NOT CURE^PJ
AnwrtW»lo Laxative and NERVE TONIC.
Sold by liniHTKlstsorscntbymoiL >K0..600,
and $1.00 per package. Samples free.
tr//« VH/FS The Favorite TOOTH POwTJs
JHAI W»
Bold by C. F. Helpzeman, 222 N. Main St
A NEW DEPARTURE
NOT A DOLLAR NEED BE PAID US
UNTIL (JURE IS EFFECTED.
SPECIALISTS
Positively cure In from thirty to sixty
ilayH all kinds of
R U PTU R E
VARICOCELE, HYDROCELE, PILES and FIS
SURE, FISTULA, ULCEBATIONB, etc., etc.,
without tbe UBi of knife, drawing blood or de
tention from business.
CONaULTATION AND EXAMINATION FREE
Can refer tntereated parties to prominent Los
Anae.es citizens wbo have been treatel by
tbem. Cure guaranteed.
800 8. MAIN 5T..008. SEVENTH,
3-7 12m LOS Ai> GEL if 8 CAL.
J Caveats, and Trade-Maries obtained, and all Pat- \
lent business conducted for Moderate Fees. £
JCur Office is Opposite O. S. Patent Office*
J and v.-c can secure patent iv less time than those i
5 remote from Washington. 2
J Send model, drawing or photo., with descrip-J
J tion. We advise, if patentable or not, free of £
4 charge. Our fee not due till patent is secured. S
f A Pamphlet, ''How to Obtain Patents,*' with*
Jeost of same in the U. and foreign countries!
* sent free. Address, 5
jC.A.SNOW&CO.I
t Opp. Patent Office, Washington, D. C. J
"perry, mott & CO.'S~
LUMBER YARDS
AND PLANING HILLS.
816 Commeralal street, Los Ang .les, CaL
Ordinance No. 1805.
(NEW SERIES)
AN ORDINANCE OF THE MAYOR AND
council of the city of Los Angeles declar
ing their intention to improve a uortion ol
BONNIE BRAE STREET.
The qa'ayor ami council of the city of Los An
geles (to ordulif'as follows-
Suction I. That the public interest and con
venience require, and that it is the intention
of the cltv council of the city of Los Angeles
to order the following work to be done, to-wit:
That a cement Bidewalk six feet in width be
Constructed along the each side of said
BONNIE BRAE STREET,
From the southerly curb line of Seventh street
to the northerly curb line of Ninth street
(excepting such portions of said street between
said points along which a cement or asphalt
sidewalk has been constructed and accepted),
sai i sidewalk lo be constructed in accordance
with spceifications on file in the office of the
city clerk, said specifications being numbered
twelve.
Sec 2. The street superintendent shall post
notice of this work as rexuired by law and
shall cause said notice to be published for six
days in the Los Angeles Daily Herald.
Sec, 3. The city clerk shall certify to the
passage of this ordinance and shall cause the
same lobe published for two days in tbe Los
Angeles Dally Herald, and shall post the same
conspiclotisly for two days on or near the
chamber door of the council, and thereupon
and thereafter it shall take effect and be in
force.
I hereby certify that the foregoing ordinance
was adopted by the council of the city of Los
Angeles, on the 3d day of October, 1893, by tbe
following vote:
Ayes—Messrs. Inncs, Munson, Nickell, Pes
sell, Rhodes aud Strohm, (U.)
Noes—None.
C. A. LUCKENBACH,
City clerk and ex-oflicio clerk of the council
of the city of Los Angeles.
Approved thissth day of October, 1893.
T. E. ROWAN,
10-7 2t Mayor.
Ordinance No. 1862.
(NEW SERIES.)
AN ORDINANCE DECLARING THE INTEN
tion of the mayor aud council of the city
of Los Angeles to establish the grade of
FIFTH STREET
From Lucas avenue to Witmer street.
The mayor and council of tbo city of Los An
geles do ordain as follows:
Section 1. That it is the intention of the
counctl of tho city of Los Angeles to estab
lish the grado of
FIFTH STREET
From Lucas avenue to Witmer street as follows:
At the Intersection of Lucas uveuuc the grade
shall bo 107.00 on tho northwest cbrner and
1015.00 on the southwest corner; at the Inter
section ot Fourth street 105.00 on the north
east cojner and 104.80 on the northwest cor
ner; at points In the south side of Fifth street
opposite to the northeast corner of Fourth
street 104.00 and opposite to the northwest
corner of Fourth street 103.80; at the intersec
tion of Witmer street 78.90 on the northeast
corner and 78.30 on the southeast corner.
And at all points between said designated
points the grade shall be established so as to
conform to a straight line drawn between said
designated points.
Elevations aro in feet and above city datum
plane.
Sec. 2. The city clerk Bhall certify to the poss
sgeof this ordinance and shall cause the same
to be published for ten day Sin the Los Angeles
Herald, and thereupon and thereafter
It shall take effect and be in force.
1 hereby certify that iho foregoing ordinance
was ado pied by the council of the city of Los
Angeles at its meeting of October 3d, 181)3.
C. A. LUCKENBACH,
City Clerk.
Approved thia sth day of Ootober,'lB93.
T. E. ROWAN,
10-7 lOt Mayor
Notice— Annual Meeting of Stock
holders.
NOTICE Ia HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE
annual meeting of the stojkholders of the
Harper <fc Reynolds Company will be held at
the office of the company in the city and
ooun y of Los Augcleß, State of California, on
Wednesday. Oct. 11, 1893, at 10 o'clock a. m.,
for tbe election of a bo .rd of dtrectors and for
the transaction of such other business as may
be brought before the meeting.
1. B. NBWTON. Secretary.
Los Angeles, Sept, 2d, 1893. 9-28 lit
THE FOLLOWING PLBDGE3 TAKEN OVER
from B. Fanta, at 300 N. Main Btreet, will
be sold at auction October 7th, 10 a.m.: Con
sisting of gold, silver, filled case and nickel
watches, diamond and gold ear-rings, breast
pins, diamond and gold rings, sleeve buttons,
collar buttons, gold-headed canes, pistols,
guns, opera and field glasses, meerschaum
pipes and surveyors' instruments, guitars,
mandolins, violins and banjos.
A. MOIMtAO, rruu.
11. Ettlino, Auctioneer. 10 3 5t
Ordinance No. 1866.
(NEW SERIES.)
AN ORDINANCE OF THE MAYOR AND
council of the city of Los Angeles, order
ing certain work to be done on the intersec
tion of
FIGUEROA AND WASHINGTON STREETS.
The mayor and council of the city of Los An
geles do ordain as follows:
Section 1. That the council of the city of
Los Angeles deems it to be required by the
public interest and convenience, and hereby
orders the following street work to be done ac
cording to the specifications contained in its
ordinance Xo. 1804, to-wit: .
First—That said intersection of
FIGUEROA AND WASHINGTON STREETS
in said city (excepting such portion of
said intersection as is required by law
to be kept in order or repair by any
person or company having railroad tracks
thereon, and also excepting such portion a*
has already been paved and accepted; be
paved with bituminous rock surface with con
crete base and granite gutters four feet wide iv
accordance with the plans and profile on file
in the oflloc of the city engtnoer and specifica
tions on file in the office of the city clerk of tho
city of Los Angeles for paving streets, said
specifications being numliered A.
Second—That a cement curb be constructed
along each lino of the roadway of said inter
section of Figueroa and Washington streets,
(exccptingalong such portions of the line of
said roadway upon which a cement or
granite curb has already been con
structed and accepted) in accordance with
specifications in the office of the city clerk of
said city for constructing cement curbs, said
specifications being numbered twelve (12).
Third—That a public sewer be constructed
along said intersection of Figueroa aud Wash
ington streets from the Bewer manhole built in
said intersection to the easterly line of Figue
roa street. The size of said sewer Bhall be ten
inches in internal diameter, and be construct
ed of salt glazed vitrified pipe and ce
ment. All of which shall be constructed in
accordance with tbe plans and profile on tile in
the office of the city engineer and specifications
on tile in the office of the city clerk, said
specifications being numbered fourteen.
The district to be benefited by the construc
tion of said sewer and to be assessed to pay the
cost thereof is hereby declared to be all lots
and lands fronting upon Washington and Fig
ueroa streets half way from said intersection
of Washington and Figueroa streets to the
next main street crossings, being the lots and
lands fronting upon the quarter blocks adjoin
ing and cornering upon said intersection of
Figueroa and Washington streets.
Sec. 2. The city clerk is hereby directed to
publish a notice of said work, inviting sealed
proposals or bids for doing said work, and re
ferring to the specifications posted or on file,
for two days, in the Los Angeles II kald, a
daily newspaper published and circulated in
this city, hereby designated for that purpose.
Said notice shall require a certified check or a
bond, cither, as prescribed by law, and for an
amount not less than 10 per cent of the aggre
gate of tiie proposal. He is also directed to
post said notice witli specifications conspicu
ously for five days on or near the council cham
ber door.
SEC. 3. The city clerk shall certify to the
passage of this ordinance and shall cause the
same to tie published for two days in the Los An
geles Herald, and thereupon and thereafter
it shall take effect and be in force.
I hereby certify that the foregoing ordinance
was adopted by the council of the city of Los
Angeles, at its meeting of October 3,1593, by
the follow ing vote:
Ayes—Messrs. Innes. Munson, Nickell, Pes
sell, Rhodes aud Strohm (0).
Noes—None.
C. A. LUCKENBACH,
City clerk and ex-ofßcto clerk of the council
of the city of Los Angeles.
Approved tills sth day of October, 1893.
T. E. ROWAN,
10-7 2t Mayor.
Ordinance No. 1861.
(NEW SERIES.)
AN ORDINANCE OF THE MAYOR AND
council of the city of Los Angeles, declar
ing tneir intention to improve a portion of
EIGHTH STREET,
And determining that bonds shall be issued to
represent the cost thereof.
The mayor and counoll of the city of Los An
geles do ordain as follows:
Section 1. That the public Interest and con
venience require, and that it is the intention
of the oity council of the city of Los Angeles
to order the following work to be done, to wit;
First—That said
EIGHTH STREET
In said city from the east line of Union avenue
to the west line of Pearl street, Including all
intersections of streets (excepting such por
tions of said street and intersections as are
required bylaw to be kept in order or repair
by any person or company having railroad
tracks thereon, and also excepting such por
tions as have already been graded and graveled
and accepted) be graded and graveled in ac
cordance with the plans and profile on file in
tho office of the city engineer and specifications
on file in the office of the city clerk of tho
city of Los Angeles for graveled streets, said
specifications being numbered Aye.
Second—That a cement curb be constructed
along each line of the roadway of said
Eigfcth street, from the east line of Union ave
nue\p the west line of Pearl street (excepting
along\uch portions of the line of said roadway
upon which a cement or granite curb has al
ready been constructed and aocepted) in ac
cordance with specifications in the of the city
clerk of Baid city for constructing cement
curbs, said specifications being numbered 12,
Third —That a cement sidewalk four feet in
width be constructed along the south side of
said Eighth street, from the east line of Union
avenue to the west line of Pearl street,
and on the north side of said Eighth street
from the east line of Union avenue to the east
Hue of lot 34 of the Kennedy tract addition,
(excepting such portions of said street between
said points along which a cement or asphalt
sidewalk has been constructed and accepted),
said sidewalk to be constructed in accordance
with specifications on file in the office of the
city clerk, said specifications being num
bered 12.
Sec. 2. The city engineer having estimated
that the total cost of said improvement will be
greater than one dollar per front foot along
each line of said street, including the cost oi
intersections, it is hereby determined in pur
suance of an act of the legislature of the state
of California, approved February 27th, 1893,
that bonds shall be ißsued to represent the cost
of said improvement Said bonds shall be se
rial, extending over a period of ten years, an
even proportion of which shall be payable an
nually on the second day of January of each
year, after their date until the whole are paid,
and to bear interest at tbe rate of 7 per cent
per annum, payable semi-annually on the sec
ond days ot January and July of each and
every year.
Sec. 3. The street superintendent shall post
notice of this work as required by law and
shall cause said notice to be published for six
days in the Loa Angeles Daily Herald.
Sic 4. The city clerk shall certify the to pas
sage of this ordinance, and shall cause the same
to be published for two days in the Los Ange
les Daily Herald, and shall post the same con
spicuously for two days on or near the cham
ber door of tbe council, and thereupon and
thereafter it shall take effect and be in force.
I hereby certify that the foregoing ordinance
wa , adopted by the council of the city of Los
Angeles at its meeting of Octobers, A, D. 1883,
by the following vote:
Ayes, Messrs. Gaffey, Inneß, Munson, Niokell,
Pessell, Rhodes and Strohm (7).
Noes, none.
C. A. LUCKENBACH,
City clerk and ex-ofliclo clerk of the council
of the city of Lor Angeles.
Approved this sth day of October, 1893.
10-7 2t T. E. ROWAN, Mayor.
Ordinance No. 1864*.
( NEW SERIES.)
AN ORDINANCE OF THE MAYOR AND
council of the cily of Los Angeles, declar
ing their futention tolmprove a portion of
CENTRAL AVENUE.
The mayor and council of the city of Los An
geles do ordain as follows:
Section 1. That the public interest and con
venience require, aud that it is the intention
of the city council of the city of Los Angeles
to order the following work to be done, to-wit:
That a cement sidewalk six feet in width,
be constructed along the west side of said
CENTRAL AVENUE,
from the southerly curb line of Pico Btreet to
the northerly curb line of Fourteenth street,
(excepting such portions of said street between
said points along which a cement or asphalt
sidewalk has been constructed and aocepted)
Bald sidewalk to be constructed in accordance
with specifications on file in the office of the
city clerk, said specifications being numbered
twelve(l2>. .
Sec. 2. The street superintendent Bhall post
notices of this work as required by law, and
shall cause said notice to be published for six
days in the Los Angeles Daily Herald.
Sec. 3. The city clerk shall certify to the
passage of this ordinance, and shall cause the
same to be published for two days in the Los An
geles Daily Herald, and shall post the same
conspicuously for two days on or near the
chamber door of the counctl, and thereupon
and thereafter lt shall take effect and be In
force.
I hereby certify that the foregoing ordinance
was adopted by the council of the city of Los
Angeles on the 3d day of October, 1893,
by the following vote: ■_.«•«]
Ayes—Messrs. Innes, Munson, Nickell, Pea
sell, Rhodes and Strohm (0.)
Noes—None. _
C, A. LUCKENBACH,
City Clerk and ex-officio Clerk of the Council
of tbe City oi Los Angeles.
Approved this sth day of October, 1893.
MWWaaMaa^saa——al rr> fj D r\W A XT
10-7-St *' Mayor.
Ordinance No. 1863.
(NEW SERIES )
AN ORDINANCE OF THE MAYOR AND
council of tho city of Los Angeles declar
ing tfteir intention to construct a sewer along
San Pedro, San Julian, Wall, Los Apgeles, East
Pico, Ninth, Eighth, Seventh. Winston, Fourth,
lloyd and Twelfth streets and Maple and Myr
tle avenues.
The mayor and council of the city of Los An
geles do ordain as follows:
Section 1. That the public Interest and con
venience require, and that it is the intention
of the City Council of the City of Los Angeles
to order the following work to be done in the
city, of Los Angeles to-wit:
First—That a public sewer be constructed
along
MAPLE AVENUE.
From the manhole in the central intercepting
sewer in the intersection of Maple avenue ana
Washington street to the center line of Seventh
street, also along Seventh street from the cen
ter line of Maple avenue south of Seventh
Btreet to the center line of Los Angeles street;
also along Los Angeles street from the center
line of Seventh street to the sewer manhole
built in the intersection of Los Angeles and
First streets, also along East Pico street from
the center line of Maple avenue to the center
line of Han Julian street, also along San Julian
street from the center line of East Pico street
to a point 110 feet south of the south line of
Seventh street, also along Twelfth street from
tbe center lino of Maple avenue to the center
line of Myrtle avenue, also along Myrtle ave
nue from tbe center line of Twelfth streot to a
point 155 feet south of the south line of Ninth
street, alao along Ninth street from a pointSO
feet west of the west line of Sun Julian street
north of Ninth street to a point 40 feet east of
the cast line of Los Angeles atreet, also along
Eighth street from a point 00 feet west of the
west line of San Julian street ton point 110
feet east of the east line of Los Angeles street,
also along Wall street and Myrtle avenue from
the center line of Eighth street to the north
line of the Maple avenue tract, also along
Seventh street from the center line of Maple
avenue south of Seventh street to the center
line of Sau Pedro street, also along San Pedro
street from the center line of Seventh street to
a point 50 feet south of the south line of Sec
ond street, also along Boyd street from the
center line of San Pedro street to a point 50
feet west of the west line of Omar avenue,
also along Ban Julian street from the center
line of Seventh street to the north line of tbe
Whisler subdivision, also along Wall street
from tlie centejß line of Seventh street to the
centor line of Boyd street, also along Maple
avenue from the center of line of Seventh
street to a point 00.3 feet south of the south
line of Fifth street, also along Winston street
from a point opposite the cast line of lot 2of
the Jones & Fonct block to a point oppo
site the east line -of lot 7 of the
Shaw tract, also along Fourth street from
a point 144 feet east of the east line of Los An
geles street to a point opposite the east line of
lot 21 of block 4 of the Orchard tract, also
along Fourth street from a point 100 feet east
of the east line of Main street to the center
line of Los Angeles street, also along Boyd
Btreet from a point 134 feet east of tbe east
line of Lob Angeles street to a point opposite
the east line of lot 14 of block 4 of the Orchard
tract and across all Intersections of streets,
together with manholes, lampholes and flush
tanks.
The size of said sewer shall be 24 inches in
Internal diameter along Maple avenue from
the manhole in the central intercepting sewer
in the intersection of Maple avenue and Wash
ington street to the center line ot Seventh
street, and 34 inches in internal diameter
along Seventh Btreet from the center line of
Maple avenue south of Seventh street to the
center line of Los Angeles street, and 24 inches
in internal diameter along Los Angeles street
from the center line of Seventh streot to the
center line of Winston street and 16 inches in
internal diameter along Los Angeles street
from the center line of Winston Btreet to the
sewer manhole constructed fn the intersection
of Los Angeles and First streets, and lO'tnches
in internal diameter along East Pico street
from the center line of Maple avenue to the
center line of San Julian street, and 10 inches
in internal diamoter along San Julian street
from the canter line of East Pico street to the
center line of Ninth street, and 8 inches in
internal diameter along San Julian Btreet
from the center line of Ninth street
to a point 110 feet south of the
south line of Seventh street, and 8
inches in internal diameter along Twelfth
street from the center line of Maple avenue to
the center line of Myrtle avonue, and 8 inches
in internal diameter along Myrtle avenue from
the centor line of Twelfth street to a point 155
feet south of the south line of Ninth street,
and 8 Inches in internal diameter along Ninth
street from a point 50 feet west of the west
line Of San Julian street north of Ninth street
to a point 40 feet east of the east line of Los
Angeles street, and 8 inches in internal diam
eter along Eighth street from a point 60 feet
west of the west line of San Julian street to a
point 110 feet east of the east line of Los An
geles street, and 8 inches in internal diameter
along Wall street and Myrtlo avenue from the
center line of Eighth street to the north line
of the Maple avenue tract, and 14 inches in
Internal diameter along Seventh street from
theceaterof Maple avenue south of Seventh
street to tbe center line of San Pedro street,
and 12 Inches in internal diameter along San
Pedro street from the center line of Seventh
► frost to the center line of Fifth street, and 10
Inches in internal diameter along Ban Pedro
street f rdm the center line of Fifth street to the
center line of Third street, and 8 inches in in
ternal diameter along San Pedro street from
the center line of Third street to a point 50
feet south of the south line of Second street,
and 8 inches In internal diameter along Boyd
street from the center line of San Pedro street
to a point 50 feet west of tbe west line of Omar
avenue, and 8 inches in internal diameter
along San Julian street from the center line of
Seventh street to the north line of the Whisler
subdivision, and to Inches iv internal diame
ter along Wall street from the center line of
Seventh street to the center line of Winston
street, and 8 inches in Internal diameter along
Wallstreet from the center line of Winston
street to the center line of Boyd street, and 8
inches in internal diameter along Maple ave
nue from the center line of Seventh street to
a point 60.3 feet south of the south line of
Fifth street, and 8 inches in internal diameter
along Winston street from a point opposite the
east line of lot 2 of the Jones and Ponet block
to a point opposite tho east line of lot 7 of the
Shaw tract, and 8 inches in internal diameter
along Fourth street from a point 144 feet east
of the east line of Los Augeleß street to a point
opposite the east line of lot 21 oi block 4 of the
Orchard tract, and 8 inches in internal diam
eter along Fourth street from a point 100 feet
east of the east line of Main street to the cen
ter line of Los Angeles street, and 8 inches in
internal diamoter along Boyd street from a
point 134 feet east of the east line of Los An
f;eles street to a point opposite the cast line of
ot 14 of block 4 of the Orchard tract, and be
constructed of vitrified salt-glazed pipe, brick,
Iron and cement.
All of which shall be constructed in accord
ance with the plans and profile on flic in the
office of the city engineer and specifications on
file in the office of the city olerk of tho city of
Los Angeles, said specifications being lettered
D.
The district to be benefited and to be assessed
to pay the total cost of said work is hereby de
clared to be all lots and lands fronting there
on.
Sec. 2. The street superintendent shall post
notice of this work as required by law, and
shall cause said notice to be published for six
days in the Los Angeles Daily Herald.
Sec. 3. The city clerk shall certify to the
passage of this ordinance and cause the
same to be published for two days in the Los An
geles Dally Herald, and shall post the same con
spicuously for two days on or near tbe cham
ber door of the council, and thereupon and
thereafter lt shall take effect and be in force.
I hereby certify that the foregoing ordinance
was adopted by the council of the city of Los
Angeles, at its meeting of October 2nd, A. D.,
1893, by the following voie:
Ayes, Messrs. Gaffey, Innes, Munson,
Nickell, Pessell, Rhodes and Strohm (7).
Noes, none.
C. A. LCCKENBACH,
City clerk and ex-offlcio clerk of the council
of the city of Los Angeles.
Approved this sth day of October, 1893.
T. E. ROWAN,
10-7 2t Mayor.
Notice of Street Work.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT ON
Monday, the 18th day of Sept., A. D. 1893,
the council of the city of Los Angeles dfd, at Its
meeting on said day, adopt an ordinance of in
tention, No. 1838 (new series), to have the
following work done, to-wit:
First—That said
TWELFTH BTREET,
in said city from the southeasterly line of Olive
street to the southwesterly line of Hill street,
including all Intersections of streets (except
ing such portion of said street and intersec
tions as are required by law to be kept in order
or repair by any person or company having
railroad tracks 'hereon, and also excepting
Buch portions as have already been graded,
graveled aud accepted) be graded and graveled
in accordance with the plans and profile on file
in the office of the city engineer and specifica
tions on file in the office of the city clerk of the
city of the city of Los Angeles for graveled
streets, said specifications being numbered
five.
Second—That a cement curb be constructed
along each line of the roadway of said Twelfth
street from the southeasterly line of Olive
street to the southwesterly line of Hill Btreet,ex
cepting along such portions of the line of said
roadway upon which a cement or granite curb
has already been oonstruoted and accepted,) in
accordance wi th specifications in the office of
the city clerk of said city for constructing ce
ment curbs, said specifications being num
bered twelve.
Reference is hereby made to the said ordi
nance of intention for further particulars.
D. A. WATSON.'
ntreet B\>per^it«ndent.
By F. C. Hahnok, Doputy. 10-9 7t
.Summons.
IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE COUNTY
of Lo« Alleles, State of California.
Sarah C Whlgham. plaintiff, vs. F. H. Bar-
Clay, H. J. Hunt, J. W. Hendrlck, J. H. Chap
man, Ida Hancock, aa administratrix of tho
estate of John Hancock, deceased; Francis K.
McDonuell. A. A. McDonnell, Robert N. 0. Wil
son, H. S. Shields, Julia McErlaln, John Doe,
Richard Roe, Mary Doc, defendants.
Action brought in the superior court of Lot
Angeles county, state of Oallfoanla, and the
complaint filed in said county of Los Angeles,
In tbe office of the clerk of said supe'ior court.
Tbe people of the state of California send
greeting to F. H Barclay, H. J. Hunt, J. W.
Hendriclr, J. 8. Chapman, /da Hancock, as ad
ministratrix of the estate of John Hancock, de
ceased; Francis E. McDonnell. A. A. McDon
nell, Robert N. C. Wilson. H. S. Shields Jntla
McErlaln. John Doe, Richard Roe, Mary Doe,
defendants.
You are hereby required to appear in an ac
tion brought against yon by tbe above named
plaintiff in the superior court of the county of
Los Angeleß. state of California, aud to answer
the comp,aint filed tberein, within ten days
(exclusive of th» day of service) after the ser
vice on you of this summons—if served within
this county; or if served elsewhere, within
thirty diys, or judgment will be taken
against you according to the prayer of said
complaint.
The said action Is brought to obtain a decree
of this court vacating and setting aside tbe de
oree of foreclosure and order of sale, made in a
former action in said superior oonrt, being
action No 14,321 on the register of action of
said court, whereiu (iarah C. Whigham was
plaintiff, and F. H. Barclay and otners were
defendants, which said action was instituted
for the purpose of foreclosing the mortgage
hereinafter referred to; and also vacating and
setting aside the sale made on the 17th day of
November, ls.il. iv pursuance of the said de
cree of foreclosure; and also vacating the
sheriff's certificate of sale. Issued In pursuance
of said sa.e, which said certificate of sale Is
recorded in book 8, sheriffs certificates qf sale,
page 211: and also vacating and setting aside
tbe sheriffs deed, made by the sheria of said
county to said plaintiff in pursuance of said
certificate on November lrtj.h, 1891, recorded
In book 802 of deeds, page 2, In the office ol
tbe county recorder of said county of Los An
geles Also to recover judgment against th*
said defendant, F. H. Barclay, for the
sum of $5731.01, with interest at the rate of
12 per cent per annum from November 5,
1889. compounding quarterly; also to obtain a
decree of this court for the foreclosure of a
mortgage described in said complaint and exe
cuted by the said defendant. F. H. Barclay, on
the sth day of May, A. D. 1888, to secure the
payment of a certain promissory note, made by
sa'.d defendant. F. H. Barclay, on said sth day
o! May, A. D. 1888, to said plaintiff, for $6500.
gold coin, upon which said promissory nots
and mortgage tbere has been paid the sum of
$7(57, and no more, and upon which promis
sory note and mortgage there-Is dueand unpaid
a balance of $5731.01, with interest thereon at
the rate of 12 per ceut per annum, from No
vtmli rft, 1889, compounding quarterly; also
to recover judgment for the sum of $21.20 laid
out and expended by plaintiff for taxes upon
the mortgaged premises, and for interest there-'
on at 12 per cent per annum, compounding
quarterly Irom December 20, 1890, anil
also for the sum of $600 as reason
able counsel fee of plaintiff herein, as
crovided in said mortgage; that the prem-
Ises described in said mortrage may be sold
and the proceeds applied to the payment of
the amount tho court shall ascertain to be due
on said note and mortgage, or other, and for
such taxes, and for counsel fees, and for costs
of suit; and In case such proceeds are not suffi
cient to pay the same, then to obtain Judgment
for the deficiency, and an execution against
said defendant, F. H. Barclay, and also that
each and all of the defendants, and ail poisons
claiming by, through or under tbem, or either
of them, n,av be barred and forever foreclosed
of all right, title, claim, flan, equity
tlon and interest lit and to sara mortgaged
premises, and lor the appoiatmoot of aycecel ver
for said premises, and for other and further
relief. Reference is had to said complaint for
particulars.
And you are hereby notified that If you fall
to appear and answer the said complaint as
above required, the said plaintiff win apply to
the court lor the relief demanded ln , aaid com
plaint.
Given under my band and the seaU'f tho
superior court of tbe oonnty of Los Angeles,
state of California, this 19th day of April, in
the year of our Lord one thousand elgiitlio i
dred and ninety-three.
[Seal] T. H.WARD, C i
By A. W. Eeaver, Deputy Clerk.
Z. B. West and Wellborn & Hutton, any V
Dlalntiff.
Ordinance No. 1860.
• SERIES.)
AN ORDINANCi DECLARING THE INTEN
tion of the mayor and council of the city ot
Los Angeles to establish the grade of
FOURTH STREET,
From Lucas avenue to Fifth .street.
The Mayor and council of the cltyof Los An
geles do ordain as follows:
Suction 1. That it is tho intention of the
council of the city of Los Angeles to establish
the grade of
. FOURTH STREET,
From Lucas avenue to Fifth street, as follows:
At the intersection of Luoas avenue the grade
shall be 150.00 on the southwest corner and
159.800n the northwest corner; at a point in
the southerly aud northerly side of Fourth
street 139 feet west from the west line of Lucas
avenue 147.00; at a point in the westerly side
of Fourth street 400 feet north from the north
west corner of Fifth street 1S1.00: and at a
point in the easterly side opposite to said
point 131.00; at the intersection ol Fifth
street 105.00 on the northeast corner and
104.80 on the northwest corner.
And at all points between said designated
points the grade shall be established so as to
conform to a straight line drawn between said
designated points.
Elevations arc in feet and above city datum
plane.
Sec. 2. The city clerk shall certify to the pass
age of this ord 1 nance and shall cause the same to
be published for ten days in the Los Angeles
Herald, and thereupon and thereafter it shall
take effect and be in force.
1 hereby certify that the foregoing ordinance
was adopted by tho council of the city of Los
Angeles, at its meeting of Oct. 3d, 1893.
C. A. L'JCKENBACH.
City clerk.
Appprovcd this sth day of October, 1893.
T. E. ROWAN,
10-7 lOt Mayor.
Notice—Timber Culture.
US. LAND OFFICE, LOS ANGELES, CAL.,
. August 28th, 1893.
Complaint saving been entered at this office
by William Map pa agatnat George UeOkrodgar.
bis heirs or legal representatives, tor faUure to
comply with law as to tlmber-enltore entry Jfo.
2702 dated JnneOtb, 1889, uponlhe SEJiseo
tlon 31, township 8 north, range 1* west, a. B.
M., in Los Aageies county, Colliernla, with a
view to the cancellation ef said entry; eon
testont alleging that said George Gaufcradger
died on or about January 3d, 1892, unmarried,
leavisg all bis real prooerty to his two slaters,
who are aliens and natives of New Zealand:
that said George Gaukrodger failed K> Slant or
cause to be planted 5 aores of said tract in
trees, seeds or baitings at any time between
June 6th, 1889, sad January 3d, 1882; that
since his decease and up to the present time
bis heirs or legsl representatives have not
planted or caused to he planted 5 acres of said
tract to timber, seeds or cuttings (oopf of Com
plaint hereto attached), the said parties are
hereby summoned to appear at tain office oa
the 22d day of November, 1803, at 10 o'clock
a. m., to rispond and furnish testimony cob
cerning.afcf alleged failure. gxJMA^
9-14-30t Register.
Notice for PuMicatioa of 'Jrime for
Proving WiU, Bsc.
IN THE SUPERIOR COURT, STATEStOStiCiaIV.
ifornla, ooumy of Los Angelea, as; _ _ _
In the matter of the estate of lUcnwfc Chi>
pendale, deceased. . ____
Notice is hereby given tfoafjdfrfdajr, the 27tn
day of October, 1893, at 10 o'clock a. jp-Mt add'
day, at tbe oooM-roorn of this oeaai, Dapart
msnt Two thereof, in the city of Los Aagales,
couaty of Los Angeles, a»*«nv«c of QsiltosnlA,
has been appointed aa tho time and (Maoe fog
hearing the application of William ChJQaeiv
dale, praying that a document now
this court, purporttntr to be the last wtu asMt
testament of the said deceased, be ad&tlttedW
probate, that letters toststragsirtssf tat lasoafl
thereon to him, at which time and plana art
persons interested therein may appftsuf aad
contest the same.
Dated SepL 27, 1898. ski.
T. H. WARD, C&iUstSsGlarJe,
By C. W. Blake, Deputy.
Davis & Valentine, attorneysrfor petitionee,
■ — j • - *ao^S^^*
Proposals for School Desks.
THE BOARD OF XDUCaVnOH OF TH».
city ef Los AngeWs, Csittonfla; wfff ls>S
celve, until Monday, October 9, 1898, at X
o'clock p.m., sealed proposals for furnMhsatf
the school department of this city *a}lolWStia!
toad teachers' desks for the year undMSI Jans-1
ary 1,1894. .4
said desks to be delivered tn Lo« Aognhyi,
cHy, setup and ready to be screwed to U8»
floor, at such aohool rooms ssrtbsMoesd xaajn
direct. _ , „., *
Bach bid must be accompanied by a certJMw
check for tbe sum of $100. payable Co (Sat
Board of Eauoatiou of said city. >
Samples of all goad* bid oa at»W» esthla-1
ited in tbe rooms of the secretary of this IK»aWI
at least ten days before said Dials ate OBSOdd. <
Tbe board reserves the right tott4«Ct eaa'a*
all bids, or any ponton of a bid.
By order Cam mutes oa (supplies.
Dated LoaAngeiea,. j
0-22 161 Roo» 25,<fatyWJi.
15

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