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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, December 17, 1895, Image 7

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1895-12-17/ed-1/seq-7/

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Kates for advertisements under this classifi
cation— 1 time, ft eenls per line: 1 week, 30
cenis per line; 1 mouth, *1 per line.
City Lots
r lovely building lots for homes mi E. Mntli
si., in Iliseouk a smith's second sddttiou:
prices, $200 to S3. r >o: $10 dowu, $10 por
month. Apply on tract or to C. A.SMITH,
SI3W. Elrstst. tf
r to New High St.. in block 81, Ord'a sur
vey; wan! to sell partcssh, part time, or will
lease ior a term oi years. Address J. VV,
BLooMFIICLD. Padueah, Ky. 0-7 tues If
. aid. It Is a great newspaper. Send asam
tlo copy east, occasionally, if you don't want
) send yourown paper call at tin; officeaud
have tliem mailed direct, free of cost,
F tiful trees, on electric car line; homos
built on installment plan if desired; special
Inducements to next party building. Sou
WILES, Washington st. and Maple aye. 12-20
Country Property.
"IjsCtß SALE—76-ACRE ranch, south-
JT we--t,close to city, at a bargain; over one
hundred houses iv prices from 9850 to $14.
-0. 'O: anil many good bargains with small uay-
Btpnt down and monthly; hundreds of
ranches, largo and small, from $. r >oo to ffiO.
-000: some choice bargains; call and see me;
eraiiKC and lemon groves at Ontario. ED
r crossing: ienced; line ft-room cottage;
barn) chicken house ami corral: LosAugdcs
stud Santt Monica electric lino passes jiOO leet
from door; price $2700. Call at office, TIIE
end st. li
$4500-40 acres choice land south of city.
$5000—40 acres choice laud south of city.
$J2oo—lo acres near Yernort st. car line.
li 123 S. Broadway.
1?OR HALE—We have some op the"
finest orangr, walnut antl lomon orchards
In this county that we can sell cheap; we also
have lo acres in iull hearing oranges on Mag
nolia avenue, Riverside. Willi modern 7 loom
house, all lor $47:">0. WILDE & STRONO,
22S W Pourth, Chamber Com. bldg. If
' pendence, stock ranch,72o acres; 100 acres
alfalfa; good waler right; baigaln; will sell iv
pari or Ihe whole. Por terms address W. L.
HI'NTPK, Independence. Invo county, Cal.
1 7-0
-1 aid. ll is a great newspaper. Send asam
pie copy east, occasionally, ii you don't want
to send your own pa per call at the ollice and
have theiu mailed direct, free of cost.
1 Duarte, the b.uo ribbon orange section;
to shares of siock in the best water compmiy
Iv Southern California Apply to a. stenens
ll A I.STEA D, room 117 Hryson blk.
.I 1 Lnnkerthim and El Monte Damp and Ir
rigated lands* also fruit lands, orchards from
ti lo 10 acres in bearing. Li ANO HENRY, of-
OicNati'ek House. 12-10
1 sal-'sblc, try the want columns of The
lleield. A few cents invested in this manner
may niako you many dollars.
city, in parcels to suit purchaser. Terms to
soil E. E. PARSONS, room 1, No, 830 W.
First st. tf
I si: iIA~M 11 11. Pomona, cal. i;-2liti
I I south Spring st. Wednesday, December 18,
at 2 :H0 p m. Vt c will sell the entire contents
of 2 houses. Ladies especially invited. Don't
miss this, as it Is a great lot 1 ere for sale. E.
A. miller x co., Auctioneers, 435 south
spring. 18
I pianos on easy term"; largest renting
slock ill the tdty; tuning and repairing
promptly attended to hy competent workmen.
KollLEli ii CHASE, '233 S. Spring St. 0-otf
fence, 10 it high, with gate, it is in good
r-ondltton aud la suitable for office, store or
iactory partitions. Will bo sold cheat*. For
further part culars cull at tho business ollice
oi The Herald.
-1 nld It is a great newspaper Send a sam
ple copy east, occasionally If you don't want
tp send you-own paper call at the office and
have Mi in mailed direct, free oi cost.
1 saleable, try the want columns of The
Hera d. A few cents invested in this manner
may make you many dollars.
' suitable for grocery, meat, bres-1 or milk;
cheap, 1.58. Broadway. 17
J to suit at this ottiec.
I in all countries: bought and sold. S. J .
I'AY it CO.. paten! attorneys, room 85, Bryson
blk. if
1 saleab c. try the want columns of The
Herald. A lew eenls invested in this manner
may make you many dollars.
1 j I el. 47. Los An-eles 3
Trustee's Sale
Due. notice and demand having been served
upon the undersigned by the First National
Imnl: o. l.os Anpeies as required hy that cer
tain deep ol trust hereinafter mentioned.
Now. therefore, in accordance wilh Hie terms
nnd under the authority of that certain deed
oi trust executed by S. W Luitwielcr and
Sophia C. Luilwieler, his wife, parties ol the 1
lir-tpart therein, to the undersigned,.). M.
Elliott, party Of the second port therein, nnd
thu Pint National bank oi Los Angeles, party
oi the third part therein, dutcd Juno 20, 1893,
and recorder in tho oflice of the county record*
er. of the county ol l.os Angeles, state of Cali
fornia* In boo-Jc 858 of deeds at page 101 ami
following: and in pursuance oi a resolution
passed on the 18th day of December, 1895, by
the board of dleetors of said First National
bank of Los Angeles, a corporation, und the
holder ot the notes (Nos. 15257. 151158 aod
15250} tv secure payment oi which tho afore
said deed of trust was executed, declaring that
default had been made In tbe pavnicntof the
principal sum and other sums due under sain
notes and deed of trust, und requesting and
directing said J. M. Elliott, trustee, to sell the
real estate described therein to satisfy said in
I, J. M. Elliott, trustee, do hereby give notice
that on Monday, the lP.lh day of January, A. D.
1890, at 12 oclock noon of that day, aud In
front of the court house (Broadway en
trance) iv Ihe city of Los Angeles, county
of Los Angeles, state of California,
I will sell at indite auction to the highest
bidder ior cash in gold coin ot" the United
Statos. all the pieces or parcels oi land situ
ated In the county of Lob Angeles, state of
California, described as follows, to-wlt:
First -All thai certain piece situate in the
city of Los Angeles and described as follows,
to-wlt: Lot No. 3 and north hali of lot No. 4
in MeArlhur's subdivision of lot No. 1 of block
17, Hancock's survey, being one hundred and
thirty-two (132) feet fronting on figueroa
street and two hundred and forty (210) feet
deop. The map of '-MeArthur's subdivision"
is on ilie In tho ollice of the recordarof Los An
geles county, statu of California, and reference
is hereby made to saitl map for a further des
cription of said lota.
Second—Lot No. seventy-seven (77i of tho
McDonald tract in the Rancho ol San Pedro as
designated in tbe mapof said tract recordeil
in the oflice of the county recorder of Los An
geles county at pages 21 and 22 of book 15 of
misccllsueous records, containing forty-four
and 50-1011 acres more or less.
Third—That, parcel of laud in tho rancho
Santa Gertrudes described as follows, to-wlt:
Blocks numbered tivo (5) una seven t7) of the
Corona tract, as per map thereof made uv W.
D. Buckner, April, 188tf,and recorded in book
37, nt page 50, miscellaneous records oi said
Los Angclos county, said blocks containing
21ft acres.
Together with tho appurtenances.
Terms of sale: Cash in gold coin of the
United states; ten percent payable to the un
dersigned on the tall of the hammer; balance
on delivery of deed; and if not so paid, unless
fir want of title Hen days being allowed for
search) then said ten per cent to be forfeited
nnd ihe sale to be void.
113-0,; Trustee.
Anita Cream Rtf&io.
Anita Cream For the Complexion
Anita Cream For the Complexion
AnltE Cream For the Complexion
Bring* comfort and improvement and
tends to personal enjoyment when
rightly used. The many, who live bet
ter than others and enjoy life more, with
I less expenditure, by more promptly
adapting tho world's best products to
the needs of physical being, will attest
i the value to health of the pure liquid
laxative principles embraced in the
j remedy, Syrup of Figs.
I lis excellence is due to its "presenting
|in the form most acceptable and pleas-
I ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly
1 beneficial properties of a perfect lax
ative; effectually cleansing the system
dispelling colds, headaches and fcveis
and permanently curing constipation.
It has given satisfaction to millions find
met with the approval of the medical
profession because it acts on the Kid*
neys. Liver and Bowels without weak-
Ming them and it is perfectly free irom
every objectionable substance.
Syrupof Figs is for sale by all drugs
o;ists in 50c and SI bottles, but it is man
ufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co.only, whose name is printed on every
package, also the name. Syrup of Figs,
Ind being well informed, you will not
Accept bus substitute 'itoffered. ...
If you
Want to
Save money
: : BUY YOUR : :
. . Toys
: : AT THE : :
Parisian Bazaar
419 S. Spring St.
French m ii
These Wafers are for psinful. Scanty, Pro
fuse or Irregular Periods, and ladies will And
that no better remedy exists for these diffleul
ties. To avoid being imposec upon by base
imitations, buy irom our agents and take
mail, $2.
For sale in Los Angeles by
GODFREY & nOORE, Druggists
iQS N. Srama g%
F. W. BHAUN & CO. -sS^--^
Grider & Dow's
H a5 __ 31XHIS TRACT is
Kfllnn * ten «»»WtttW walk of the
UUIHJJ postoffice, 57 large lots, front
, nig Fourteenth and Snn Pedro
tfl streets; two Klectric roads;
10 grailcd nnd graveled streets;
wide cement walks: shade
Dlllfrf trees planted; special induce*
11 ia*Mts to those who will build
at once. Lots $550 and up, on
a easy terms. Free carriage to
the tract. Telephoue 1399.
Hnni p GRIDER & DOW.
fIUIHB. 139 s. Broa lwvy.
Proposals tor Supplies for the Whlttler
State School
Board ol Trustees of the Whiltier State
School, scaled proposals will be received by
ttie superintendent of said school, at his oflice,
in VA Littler, Los Angeles county, California,
up to 12 o'clock m., Tuesday, December 17th,
1805, fo- furnishing the following supplies lo
said school tor the year lS&ltj said supplies to
bo ot California manufacture or production
where prico and quality arc equal, and to con
sist of :
I. Coffee, tea syrup, rice, etc
'i. Canned goods.
:t. Groceries
4. Butler, eggs, cheese, yeast.
ft. Flour, meal, barley, bran, middlings, etc.
0. Heans, potatoes, vegetables, etc.
7. Heef, mutton and pork.
P. Lard, tallow, bam, bacon, etc.
9. Benzine, gasoline, coal oil.
10. Crude oil, wood, coal, etc.
11. Flaunol, casslmcre and blankets,
18. Crockery and glassware.
111. Leather anil shoe lindings.
14. Brooms antl brushes.
15. Caps, hats, suspenders and rubber cloth
-10. Furni tiro and mattresses.
17. lie.
18. Drugs.
19. Stationery
All parties or firms desiring to bid will ad
dress, Superintendent o: the Whittier State
School, Whittier, Cal,, for terms, spociticatioua
and blank forms.
In order to preserve uniformity and to fncil
ltato the award. It lias been resolved to receive
no bids unless made upon blank forms lur
nlslied by the superintendent.
The number of class bid for sbould be plainly
marked on outside of envelope containing bid.
12-17 Trustees,
Mayne Must Remain in the
Custody of Sheriff Burr
But It Will Be in Charge of a Los
Angeles Officer
Trial ot Patrick ricAnery for the "lurJer of
Billy Hunter Commenced - An Eye-
Witness' Story.
The application of Clifton 1.. Mayne for
admission to bail came up for hearing
before Judge Smith in department one of
the superior court yesterday morning. As
if) usual in all matters in which this smooth
fakir and swindler is the central figure,
the latest turn iv his case attracted much
attention, and the courtroom was crowded.
Colonel Copsland and Mr. Shinn of
counsel for the defense were early on hand,
fortified with an imposing array of legal
authorities. Assistant District Attorney
Hatton was also on ha-nd, but minus the
law books.
When the case waa called Mr. Shinn ad
dressed the court at length, urging the ad
mission of Mayne to bail pending the ap
peal of Ilia case to the supreme court. Mr.
Shinn, while admitting that the whole mat
ter waa entirely in the discretion of tho
court, thought that this discretion should
be exercised on behalf of his client because
he was a very sick in in, and for this rea
son all the leniency possible should be ex
tended to him. Mr. Shinn did not think
that any harm could come of admitting
Mayne to bail, but in the interest of com
mon humanity he thought it should be
Judge Smith in reply agreed that it was a
matter wholly within the discretion of the
court and he did not think it was a case in
which that discretion should be exercised
on the side of the defendant. Judge Smith
plainly told Mr. Shinn that he did not take
much stock in his "physiological plea" for
the release of his client, and as he could find
no authority for the release of a prisoner
under sentence because of bad health he
did not see his way clear to do so. The
judge intimated that if Mayne's health was
really as bad as was represented he might
allow him to be removed to the county hos
pital, which was the proper place for him
under the circumstances and where ho
could have all the treatment necessary for
him. lie concluded by denying the appli
After Judge Smith's decision Mayne's
attorneys were permitted to withdraw the
application and affidavits, which will now
be presented to the supreme court.
Judge Smith also declined to indorse the
order of Judge Puterbaugh for Mayne's re
moval lo San Diego to appear before the
grand jury, saying that he had no author
ity to do so, and that under the law, the
whole matter now lay with Sheriff Burr.
Sheriff. Burr, when seen by a Herald re
porter yesterday afternoon and asked
whether he proposed to surrender Mayne
to the San Diego authorities, replied that he
did not. Under the law, Mr. Hurr said he
was compelled to take Mayne to Km Diego
county to appear before the grand jury,
but he did not propose to let him get out
of his custody. Under section 10915 of the
code of civil procedure and section 1388 of
the general code, Mr. Burr said that his duly
was plain, and His attorney had advised
him that he should take the prisoner to
San Diego as directed. M i .Burr or one of his
deputies will accordingly take Mayne to
San Diego as soon as his condition war
rants it, and when he has given his testi
mony he will be brought back to I/>s Ange
les. The only thins to be feared is that an
attempt will be made to gej him out on
habeas corpus proceedings, and every pre
caution will be taken against this.
.Mayne had several hemorrhages yester
day and was very weak las' evening. He
is receiving the best of attention and as
soon as be is strong enough he will be tak
en to San Diego.
On Trial for Murder.
Patrick Stewart McAnery, a rather pleas
ant featured and unassuming young man,
was on trial in department one before
Judge Smith and a jury yesterday on a
charge of murder, the victim being Billy
On the 14th of September last there was
a row in a saloon on Aliso street, in which
McAnery, Bill Murray, a young man named
Calan and Hunter participated. All the
parties named were more or less under the
influence of li.iuor. After quarreling for
some minutes they left the saloon, and
when outside it is claimed tbat McAnery
assaulted Hunter with a pocket knife, sev
ering his jugular vein, as a result of which
Hunter died in a few seconds. The assault
was witnessed by young Calan, who caw
McAnery strike the fatal blow, after which
he turned and ran, while Calan went to the
assistance of the wounded man, support
ing him in his arms until he died, when lie
left Murray in charge of the body and went
to Hunter's father's house, near by, to
notify him of his son's fate. This is in brief
the story of the crime.
Yesterday when the case was called but
little time was wasted in preliminaries,
and the following jurymen were soon em
paneled to try the case: F. W. Partridge,
Omri Bullis, A. J. Bent, Thos. S. Ueaty.
Alfred H. Edwards, Stephen Alden, Charles
William Mangrum, CharlesEaston.Charles
Yonder Kuhlen, John Caleb Salisbury,
Charles Soward and Alcande A. Bayley.
The defense is represented by Horace
Appel, while Deputy District McComas
conducts the prosecution.
During the afternoon S. L. Randels and
William Calan gave their testimony. Calan
is the eye-witness, and, although subjected
to a very rigid cross examination, was not
shaken on any material point. He told his
story substantially as at the preliminary
examination, and If he had been drinking,
was sober enough to remember distinctly
the events on the night when the killing
took place.
The trial will be resumed this morning,
and it is probable that all the testimony
will be in by this afternoon.
Must Remain in Jsil
In the matter of the application of Hor
ace Lawn for a writ of habeas corpus.
Judge York yesterday denied the writ and
remanded the prisoner. Young Lawn waa
arrested on a charge of perjury during the
trial of Mace Mayes and has siuce been in
jail without anything having been done in
his case. Application was made for a
writ of habeas corpus on the ground that
he had not been arraigned. A continuance
was asked from H oclock to noon, during
which time Lawn was arraigned and the
defect cured.
Given More Time to Plead
111 department one, before Judge Smith,
yesterday, Thomas (Mark, charged with
grand larceny, withdrew his plea of guilty,
substituted his plea of not guilty and will
plead December 18th. The following will
also plead December 18th: Kd Grant.burg
lary; A. IS, Broderson, rape; Thomas At
wood, burglary.
General Court Notes
J. T. Tallman has tiled his petition for
the probate of the will of Osoar G. Carter,
deceased. The value of the estate is only
Fred W. Wood has brought suit against
F. H. Barclay et al. to quiet title to the
north eight feet of lot 1 of tbe east part of
Bush & Crawford's subdivision of a part of
lot 6 in block 2 of Hancock's survey.
In th 3 case of D. R. Dwyer ye. Lewis
lines, a complaint has been filed to compel
the justice at Ballona township to trans
mit certain papers in an appeal to the su
perior court.
'•eorge lllieinr'iil'i has sued the estate of
L. L. Bradbury, deceased, et al., to recover
$121, and to have the sanin adjudged a
lien on certain real estate.
Henry White Williams was yesterday
admitted to practice in the superior court
by Judge McKinley. on motion of Walter
Trask and upon presentation of a license
from the supreme court of Minnesota.
Motion for a new trial In the case of
Mace Mayes, the alleged Antelope valley
cattle thief, recently convicted of grant! i
larceny, was yesterday argued at length
before Judge McKinley. Messrs. Ryan
and Ling represent Mayes, while the inter
est,* of the people are looked after by As
sistant District Attorney Williams,
The Los Angeles Lime company has sued
Wm. Chislett et al. to recover $3685.85,
and to have the same adjudged a lien
against certain real estate.
Nancy M. Hisey has sued Eugene Terry
et al. to recover if.'LiO on a promissory
The Kutner, Goldstein company lias sued
S. T. Call to recover $1731.17 on a prom
issory note antl to foreclose a mortgage se
curing the same.
A. J. Young has suetl Catherine E. Chis
lett etal. to recover $42.05 for work done
on a certain house, and to have the same
adjudged a lien against certain real estate.
Yesterday was law and motion day in
tho several departments of the superior
In the case of Shafer vs. Williams et al.,
an agreed foreclosure suit, .lodge Shaw
yesterday gave judgment for the plaintiff.
In the case of Whittlesey vs. Wnittlesey,
suit on a promissory note, .Ititlge Van
Dyke yesterday gave judgement for the
plaintiff in the sum of $643,
The case of A. T. Nicholls, charged with
' murder, was yesterday continued one week
to plead by Judge Smith.
The New Facts Causing Much Talk
Among Court House Employes
But No One Seems Particularly Anxious to
Explain-One or Two Additional Sig
nificant Incidents Discovered
The new facts about the Frank Lowery
defalcation published in Thf. Herald yes
terday morning caused quite a flutter
among the court house employes, but it
cannot be said that there was any wild
rush to the front with explanations, albeit
a cordial invitation was given tv ail who
knew anything to tell everything they
knew. The grand jury was not iv session,
and of course no'.hing could be expected
from that source. Frank Lowery was seen,
but that gentleman refused to talk tit this
juncture, remarking that he would proba
bly have a statement to make iv a few
days. Mr. Seaver was on duty as usual in
the county clerk's office, and when asked
if he had anything to say, replied that he
had not, beyond denying that the conver
sation which it was reported had taken
place in his presence, aud in which he is
said to have admitted that he was partly to
blame, had ever taken place.
One significant fact was, however, as
certained, and which explains why the
shortage was unknown to Mr. Newlin. On
the 7th of January, this year, when Mr.
Newlin took charge of the county clerk's
oflice, Mr. Ward was not present. Lowery
turned over to Mr. Newlin only two books
other than the regular fee books, a small
ledger in which were entries showing
$1500, and a cash hook which was as clear
of figures as the day it came from the
bindery. The ledger accounts, as indicat
ed, were gone over and checked up by Mr.
Newlin and he receipted for the same. If
there were any other books they were taken
away by Lowery or some one else, and the
present administration commenced with a
clean record from January 7th.
Another significant fact was also learned
and that was that the $1300 defalcation on
which Lowery was indicted by die grand
jury was a shortage as shown on the regu
lar fee books.
It ia expected that the grand jury will
probe into the matter further when the
next meeting is held.
A Man With Poet's Locks Seems to Be In
Hard Luck
C. R. Delos, the follow who uses a gunny
sack for a shirt, had his trial before Justice
Morrison and a jury yesterday, and was
found guilty of vagrancy. Delos has hair
long enough for three spring poets, and he
appears to have certain other characteris
tics, namely an improvident disposition,
which causes him to be in that state known
as hard luck.
When arrested by Officers Robbins and
Rico he demanded a jury trial, which was
given him. He conducted his defense and
examined the witnesses in approved legal
style, but as he had been begging in the
neighborhood of Adams and Main streets
for some time past, his twelve peers
thought he had better give someone else a
chance, so they had him sent to jail. He
will be sentenced today.
Superintendent Foshay Receives a Telegram
Prom Illinois
As exclusively prognosticated in these
columns several weeks ago would occur,
Los Angeles has lost the National Educa
tional convention, at least so far as next
year is concerned. In answer to a tele
gram sent. Superintendent Foshay yester
day received from President Daugherty of
of the association a telegram notifying
him that the meeting had been decided by
the executive committee to be held at Buf
falo, N. Y. The Los Angeles people do
not, it is putting it mildly, think they have
been treated altoge.her fairly in the can
vass made. The convention is to be held
in July next.
The County Treasurer Gets a Large Sum
Prom the Tax Collector.
A. H. Merwin, county tax collector, yes
terday paid over to the county treasurer
$721,118.82, the amount of hiscolleclions
for the month of November of the taxes of
1895-6. In gold coin, $20 pieces, the sum
would have weighed 2,556 pounds avoir
This payment should have been made,
under the express command of the statute,
on the first Monday in December. Mr.
Merwin was behind hand. He failed to
obey ihe law. He states in defense of his
action that he is not ihe first public ofllcial
who has been similarly delinquent.
To See Orange Groves and Vineyards
You must go around the Kite-shaped
track. The trip can be made in a day. al
lowing stop-over of two hours at both Red
lands and Riverside for drives and sight
seeing. Particulars at Santa Fe ticket
oflice, 1211 North Spring street.
The Anheuaer. 243 S. Spring St.
Concerts every evening from 8 until 12
—the Amine Sisters' orchestra, and Miss
Rose Clemence, California's favorite
nightingale, Miss Louise Lister, the charm
ing comedienne. Charles Bauer, pro
Bicycle craze Is on, wait paper must go—3ll
to 50 tcr cent off; 338 8. Spring bL "so out
Tribune Wheel, best on eartu; judgj ior vo ir
The wall paper dealer of tho city is Eck
Strom, :>'-1 South Spring street
a. a. Fckstrom of 324 S. Spring st.. is where
you want to go looking for good wall paper at
tho right price.
Pomona Was Beaten Yesterday
at Athletic Park
Occidental's Fine Interference Breaks
Up Pomona's Line
The Individual Playing ol Gooddale, RJwarJs,
Salisbury, Tolman and Sloan Was the
Feature of the (lam:
The game of football yesterday between
the Pomona anil Occidental was chiefly re
markable for the howling of supporters
and the kicking of players. An nher re
markable thing was that nobody wa:< hurt,
though Uradshaw got his wind separated
from hint for a short time.
However, all thin?* merged into one
great result, and that was that (>c"identul
won tho game. When tliey lirst started
out, the local men lost ground and the Po
mona boys broke ihe line with a regularity
that simply paralyzed the supporters of
Occidental. Through the center and
around the ends went the boys from the
apple named city, and then they fell down.
When the Occidental men did get into their
swing, they did just about as they pleased,
and scored at will.
For the visitors, Tolman at half hack
and Sloan at lull back played a very line
game. The much vaunted Van Letiven.
aside from his first run, did very little to
help his side except call out the signals.
On the Occidental eleven, Gooddale played
his usual star game, antl Edwards as usual
hit the opposing line with the regularity of
n, machine and the force of a seam piston.
Recto's work at half back was remarkably
fine, more particularly as he is not accus
tomed to the position.
The teams lined up at 2:30, with the
men in position as follows:
Occidental. Position. Potnona.
Place Cent j r Brownscouibc
Jacks t raw Pi glit tin ard A pi in
Salisbury Left Cuard \tlicarn
i Leeds Right Tackle ~.. Waterhouse
i Randall Left Tackle Fairohild
j Edwards Might End Coy
Murray Leit End.... Clark
I Bradshaw . Quarterback Hamilton
Recio 1 eit Halib.tck Tolman
QOOddale Rig'it Halfback.. .Van Leu yon
Kamsaur Fullback Sloan
The weight of the two teums was largely
in favor of Pomona, the avoirdupois being
averaged as follows: Pomona. 172: Occi
dental, 153. The ollicials of the day were
H. (.'. Hinchfield, referee; Burt Vickery,
umpire; Fred Roach,linesman,
Occidental won the kick, and sent the
ball to Pomona's ten-yard line. Van Leu
ven picked up the bail und ran back to
within two yards of the center line. The
ball went to Pomona. Tolman went through
tackle live yards, and Van Leuven went
around left end for ono yard. Sloan hit
the center for four yards, and Tolman ran
around right end for three more. Van
Leuven fumbled, but fell on the ball, and
went around the left end for one yard.
Tolman hitting the center for one more,
Tolman then went through center for five
yards, and Sloan tried the same spot for
two yards. Van Leuven gained two yards
and then fumbled, Occidental getting the
ball. Here the game changed, and Occi
dental made steady gains. Gooddale hit
center for four yards, and in the next down
fumbled, but fell on the ball. Gooddale
niado a line long pass to Murray, who ran
for ten yards without any interference to
aid him. Recio gained two and one-half
yards through right tackle, and Ramsaur
| hit the center for three yards. Gooddale
and Edwards each gainod five
I yards, and Gooddale made another
1 long pass to Edwards, who gained
I four ami one-half yards. Gooddale
I then made a star run arouud the left and,
| aided hy good interference, gaining 30
I yards and bringing the ball to Pomona's
| ten yard line. Recio bucked for 2 yards
| and Goodale went between tackle aud end
I for 5 more, immediately after gaining 2
yards through center. Tiie ball was on
I Pomona's one yard line, aud then Kamsaur
j got it antl tho team just pushed him across
I the line, scoring a touchdown, Goodttale
j failed to kick a goal and the score stood 4
| to 0, in favor of Occidental.
I l'omona kicked oil' long and low, Brad
i shaw fumbling and only getting back 5
j yards. Gooddale fumbled but dropped on
| the ball, and Edwards hit the center hard,
gaining 15 yards by sheer hard work.
Bradsnaw made a bad pass and Edwards
. lost 1 yards. Gooddale made :i yards
I through tackle and Recio tried the oppo
i site side for three more. No gain was
I made anil the ball went to Pomona on
I downs. Van Leuven lost 2 yards on an
I attempted buck, and made 1-2 yard on
j the second down. On the third down, the
ball went to Occidental. Pomona was
i penalized B yards tor playing offside, and
Gooddale went around the end [or 8 yards,
Van Leuven making a tine tackle. Ed
wards buckled the center and time was
called with the ball on Pomona's 40 yard
Pomona had the ball and mado no gain
on the lirst down, Tolman next hitting
center for three yards and Sloan getting
two. Occidental played offside and was
penalized live yards. Tolman hit the cen
ter for eight ynrtls, and Van Leuven tried
j left end for four yards. Sloan hit the cen
ter for two yards, and Tolman tried left
tackle and gatned ono yard. On his next
try he made no gain, and the nail went to
Occidental on downs. Gooddale went
through center for two yards, then fum
bled, but Salisbury fell on the ball. Ed
! wards gained four yards. Repeated buck
ing of the line by Edwards, Gooddale and
Recio, aided by excellent Interference,
brought the ball to Pomona's thirty-yard
line, when (Iccidental got the ball on a
fumble. The line went down in one, two.
three order, without gainiug a yard, and
the ball went back to Occidental. Recio
made a tine run around the right end, and
Edwards went through left tackle, scoring
a touchdown. Gooddale punted out the
ball, Ramsaur making a fair catch. Good
dale then kicked goal, the score being 10
to 0 in favor of Occidental.
Pomona kicked and Kamsaur picked up
the ball of Bradsr.aw's fumble, getting
eight yards. Occidental never lost the
ball and smashed Pomona's line all to
pieces. The ball was forced down to the
twenty yard line, and then Gooddale sent
the interference one way and ran the
other, sailing across the line with another
touchdown. Ramsaur punled, Salisbury
caught and Gooddale kicked the ball fairly
between the posts, making Ihe score 16 to
0 in favor of the (lecidentals.
Pomona kicked for twenty-five yards and
gained twice in downs. Salisbury of Ihe
Occidental, kicked for ten yards an-'. Po
mona gained three yards. Tolman hit the
! center for two yards and Van Leuven went
around left end for two more. Time was
called leaving the ball on tin Occidental's
forty yard line, finishing the best game of
football that has <been played this season
on the local gridiron.
New Incorporations
Articles of incorporation of the Record
Publishing Company were filed with the
county clerk yesterday. The purpose for
which the corporation is formed is the
printing and circulation of newspapers,
etc. The capital stock of the company is
V hhi. all of which has been subscribed,
the subscribers beine the directors for the
first yoar: W. H. Esrior, H. C. Knowing,
Frances B. Blades, John M. Miller, $10
each; Paul H. 81ade5,549,060.
Salvationists Are Busy
The Salvationists are busying themselves
about the comfort of poor families on
Christmas day. A Christinas dinner and
relief fund is being raised by means of
street collection boxes and by solicitors ir
ihe various districtH of the city. Names ol
needy families arc taken, as well as eontri
bill ions received. Two years ago the arms
supplied a dinner to about 1500 people
but the purpose of the dinner was not real,
ized as fully as desired, inasmuch as the
needy families in tlte city were forestalled
by many who lloat around from town tr
town. The present system of finding out
'lie needy and assisting them in their own
Homes is much better. Any names fur
nished by interested parties will be at
tended to ami help given. Mr. D. Galbrattl
of 2'J7 West Second street will act as treas
iirerof the fund. All communications car
be addressed to iliiTj, South Soring street
The Liquor Dealers Association and An Ob
jectionable Resort
A petition is before the police commis
sioners for action today, requesting that I
the license at 1000 South Main street be
revoked. This is the resort where Thomas j
Carroll was a few days ago shot by Lewis I
Harmon. A request that the license be J
Iransfered to Juan Carnssi will also bo '
| tiled. The California Protective associa
tion having learned of the Character ot tno
place, met and rosoluted in favor of this |
I step, and now favors the proposed Carnsei
transfer. The present licaneo w ill probably
he revoked. The petition for the transfer
will be turned over to Chief of Police Glass
to investigate.
B, E. Jones of Pomona is at the Nadeau.
John De Long of Denver is at the Nadeau.
J. L. Alabaster of Chicago is at the Na
G. Miller of San Francisco is at the Na
A. Berta of Kansas City is at the Na
E. H. Lay of pitches is at the Hollen
Fred.S. Davis of San Francisco is at the
F. Ed. Spooner and wife are at the West
E. Elshemtitof New York is at the West
E. H. Tripp of Indianapolis is at the Hol
Albert Kenny of Los Gatos is at the
I Mrs. Adams of San Francisco is at the
Ford Harvey of Kansas City, Mo., is at
i the Nadeau.
Enrl H. Kiser of Dayton, 0., is at tho
Mcl Chadbourn of Pasadena is at tho
A. P. Johnson of Riverside ia at the
.lodge John I). Works of San Diego is at
! the Westminster.
Col. A. S. Kimball of San Francisco is at
the Westminster.
W. C. Durham of Terre Haute, Ind., is
at the Hollenbeck.
Gorden C. Day and Chas. Leslie of Po
mona are at the Bamona.
S. W. Croxton and wife of Cleveland,
Ohio, arc at tho Hollenbeck.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. P. Gould of Santa
Barbara are at the Westminster.
Dr. John Higgins nnd wife of Crown
Point, Ind., are at the Hollenbeck.
I). A. Sawyer and wife and Miss Nellie
E. Hasty and child have apartments at the
O. M. Thunder andwifeof San Francisco
have arrived in the city and are ut tho Ra
J. H. Fitzpatrick, advance agent for
Lillian Lewis Cleopatric company, is at
I the Hollenbeck.
I Miss M, E. Fairbanks of Petrolis, Can
ada, and Mrs. Etlward W. Sayers of Lon
don, Canada, are at the Hollenbeck.
Win. H. Newschnfer and wife and Chas.
j F. Lansing of New York City, Chas. D. Bal
j lard of Santa Ana, and Cave J. Cotits, jr.,
J of Alteona, Pa., are at the Abbotsford I nn.
I Colonel M. T. Malloy, a Cincinnati capi
talist, is in the city on business.
B. S. Stoncman, formerly in the music
business on Broadway, is now with tho
! Blanchard-Fitzgerald Music company.
J. H. Fitzpatiick is in the cily making
', final arrangements for tbe appearance of
Lillian Lewis at the New Los Angeles thea
; ter in a magnificent production of Cleo
patra, for four nights, commencing
Christmas. A matinee will be given Sat
| urday.
Mr. F. M. French, one of the most suc
i cessful and wealthy contractors of this
1 city, has just returned from a visit to
• Mexico. He says that all lines of business
are In fine condition m that republic. The
mining industry is particularly active nnd
1 the output of gold constantly increasing.
Licensed to Wed
The following marriage licenses were is
i sued by the county clerk yesterday:
I Karl Nestel, a native of Illinois, aged :>1
I years and a resident of Fresno, antl Josie
I Ceconagne, a native of Missouri, aged HI!
1 years and a resident of St. Louis.
; Bishop A. Beals, a native of New YorK,
: aged BO years and a resident of Buffalo,
i N. ST., and Mrs. Lizzie Cane, also a native
lof New York, aged BO years and a re»i
--! dent oF Mexico, N. Y.
Vicente Botlller, aged 23 years, and Ter
! esn Dominguez.aged IP years, both natives
of Californiaandresidents of Loa Virpeiios.
! Glasgow l.'co, a native of Mississippi.
I aged 50 years, and Eliza Moodp, a native
iof Louisiana, aged .'!."> years, both rosi-
I dents of Los Angeles.
! James O. Carr, a native of New flamp
! shire, aged I'd years, and a resident of
I Schenectady, N. V., and Sara E. Appel. a
native of Arizona, aged 21! years, antl a
resident of Los Angeles.
Willis M. Kelly, a native of lowa, aged
38 years, and Harriet A. Penney, a native
of New Hampshire, aged 17 years, both
I residents of Los Angeles.
Elmer Lee Engel, a native of Michigan,
agod 20 years, and Stina Lyon, a native of
Sweden, aged 2!) years, both residents of
If you live out of town send for samples and
prices of our wed ling invitations, tie know
how to do this work just right and will please
you. il. M. Lee & Uro., 1-10 N. Spring stieet.
New Songs, New Scenes.
Tally's Phonograph anil Kiuetoscope
parlor has removed from 125 N. Main to
•14!) S. Spring st. Come and hear the new
songs just received. Something special.
Justin for the holidays. Remember the
new No., -140 S. Spring st.
All Wong was found guilty of selling lot
tery tickets yesterday by Justice Morrison
and fined $10, which was paid.
<RT A* f'l) Your sink,
ll basins, tubs, etc, never become clogged
\ with grease, if the washing that's dune
in them is done with Pearline.
__=_--—-^____^— A small matter, perhaps -but
>r ~ ' """"rrfr;—J_> remember that Fearline save.?
/ trouble and annoyance in a
/ great many just such small matters.
/ And the truth is that these little
\]S rfj / things alone ought to be enough to
lead, any quick-witted person to
-I~ ~ —zr£\ | A use Pearline— even without taking into
" lljl ll account the big things, the saving in work,
\|'J \\ and wear and tear, and time, and money, at
Mrs. Mamie Bacon Does Not
Propose to Starve
She Has a Mont Beautiful Home in
Alam:;la, but Nothing to Eat
The Wife Is Willing to Sacrifice Her Position
in Society to Secure Bread far
Her Children
Tho San Francisco Examiner recently
containetl the following regarding Mrs.
Mamie C. Bacon, who is well known here.
She is a neiee of the late Don ISonito Wil
son of San Gabriel, and her husband
owned the well-known Bacon ranch at that
Mrs. Mamie ('. Bacon, who sued her hus
band, Frank I'.ige Bacon, a few days ago
in an Oakland court for maintenance of
herself and six children, is confined to her
room in the Bacon mansion at West End,
Alameda, and is under the care of a physi
F. Pace Bacon, who is heir to a portion
of the fortune loft by liig father, tho hit*
Henry I). Bacon, does not propose to allow
his wife to secure a judgment for $1150 a
month if he can help himself. He is con
sidered a wealthy man and will take such
action in court aa will give him a standing:,
so that he may have an opportunity to ex
plain why he deserted his wife and six
Mrs. llaeon has decided to make the
affairs of the family public when the case
is tried. She declares that she has nothing
to conceal and will make the legal battle
ior the sake of her children. She has just
discovered that she has lost her home iv
Alameda and is at the mercy of her
mother-in-law, who by auffrance allows the
wife and children to remain at the ol'l
homestead without paying rent.
Mrs. Bacon now says that her husband
has forced bereself and children into a
position where they will hare to starve or
appeal to tho charity of relatives. The
Wife is too proud to ask for charity, so she
decided to accept the notoriety that follows
a suit in court.
"1 have brought this action as a matter
of justice to my children,'' said Mrs.
Bacon. "There are six children and my
self in the family and we are dependent on
Mr. Bacon for support. I was forced to
bring this suit for maintenance or starve.
However, I had another alternative, antl
that was to make an appeal to my rela
tives to come to my rescue. I was too
proud to do that, so I appealed to the law.
While we have a beautiful home, still we
have not a dollar to maintain it. Mr.
Bacon has seen lit to cut us ofT without rt
cent, and so far as ho is concerned wo
might starve. Of course, 1 refused to see
my children go hungry in litis luxuriantly
furnished home.
M I am not aware that Mr. Bacon had
any (rood cause to desert his family. For
some time previous to his desertion lie had
been in poor health, and he was irritable
and did not treat me well for several
months. But 1 stood his treatment with
out making any complaint for the sake of
my children. After ho deserted me I
j found he was intensely bitter against me.
Ho lirst showed his disregard for myself
and the children by transferring the home
property to his mother, who lives in Oak
land. I had always understood that the
home belonged to me and that I was to re
tain it for the benefit of my children. You
can imagine my surprise when i found that
my husband had given my home to his
mother. Thore was nothing I could (lo in
the matter, because he held tho deed to
the property. 1 still feel, however, that
this is my home.
"Mr. llacon left the house one day as
usual to attend to his business and did not
return. It took me several days to realize
thai he had deserted mo. It came to me
I like a Bash when I found that lie had given
j the home away. Mr. bacon or his friends
I cannot iv justice say that I have not been
: a faithful wife and a good mother to his
: children. Of courso I realize that Ilia
■ friends will now say bitter things against
j me ior bringing this suit, but my home was
|.gone and we were left either to starve or
beg, no I had to do something for my chil
j (Iron's sake. We always lived happily to
gether until recent Iv, and then a auti.len
| chante came over him and he turned
against me* His reason for doing a' 1 is a
i mystery to me, but will probably be ex
j plained by Mr. Baoon if lie goes into court,
I shall insist upon an explanation.
| "Just think of it, we havo been married
j twenty years. 1 was then a girl hardly
JOUI of school when I became the wife of
j Mr. Baoon, 1 bad a happy home and was
; living with my father, Mr. Cooper,
i who was weli known in l.os Ange*
I les. Wo have lived in Alameda in
this pretty homo for over live
years. During that time Mr. Bacon and
myself have been prominent in society.
I vi c know so many people that this public*
t ity makes it hard on tis both. Still, if it is
j necessary, 1 am willing to part with my
| sociot y friends to maintain this action. It
: is for my children's sake, antl there are six
I of them. If Mr. 11 icon did not have money
'it would be a very different matter. Ho is
>in a position to support his children hand*
somely, and he is under a legal and moral
obligation to do so. :>inco he has left his
home Mr. Bacon has only paid a few small
bills. During the several months of his
absence he has not given me any money.
1 have made numerous attempts to induce
I him to give me an allowance for the sup*
port of our family, so that a scandal in
I court could be avoided, but ho has always
I refused to do anything for me. Now I
: want it understood that 1 boar no malice
! toward my husband, but I demand from
! him exact justice for myself and children."'
Mr. Bacon has taken up his residence in
| Sail Francisco and keeps as far away from
' Alameda ns possible.
To the people who are suffering from
rupture: Professor Joseph Fandrey, for
merly of Berlin, Germany, now of Sauts
Barbara, is a practical rupture specialist,
and ihe latest patent truss manufacturer
for curing rupture. Information free
w hereby you can be cured. Specially to
those who have tried and found no relief,
and have given up all hopes—to all those C
am asking them to send me their ad
J. F. Nadeau was arrested by Ofllcer
Baker and charged with having c •minl»»«fi
a misdemeanor, and yesterday he paid a
flm of $2.

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