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The herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, September 27, 1896, Image 16

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UNION FUSION CANDIDATES
M. E. C. MUNDAT.
Candidate for Superior Court Judge.
A man of strong physique, dignified I
presence and learned ln the law, is M. K. I
C. Munday.candldate for superior Judge. I
He ls yet a young man, a Native Son, i
born in Sonoma county in February,lßs6,
but has already made such mark in legal
and legislative circles as to forecast a
brilliant future. The youthful days of
Mr. Munday were passed upon a cattle
and dairy ranch owned by his father,
B. B. Munday, one of the best known
men of the northern part of the state,
who had served several terms in the leg
islature.
The young man Munday began bis
education at 5 years of age in the public
schools and ln 1868 was sent to the Bap
tist college, but remained there only a
short tlme.leavlng to take a post gradu
ate course. In 1872, at the age of 16, he
was a teacher, and shortly after taking
the post graduate course he was elect- j
ed principal of the Cloverdale school, |
with three assistants. At 18 he was
eleoted principal of the Petaluma gram
mar school of 750 pupils and 17 assist
ants. Considering his age this was a
remarkable record.
Under the tutelage of George
Pearce.ex-Senatnr from Sonoma county,
Mr. Munday, fc%.owing his natural In
clinations, pursued the study of law,
which he had begun whjle teaching
school. When he retired from the prin
cipalshlp of the Petaluma school he was
also city attorney of the town, and after
being admitted to the bar is 1882, open
ed an office ln connection with J. P. Rog
ers, who had also studied with Senator
Pearce. This partnership lasted until
March, 1888, when he determined to seek
a larger field for his operations, and
came to Los Angeles, where he formed a
partnership with Senator R. F. Del
Valle.
He has always taken an active Inter
est ln politics, and, Blnce attaining his
majority, has been ln every state Dem
ocratic convention ever held in Califor
nia, except the last one. His party al
ways calls upon him for his services dur
ing the campaign, and his speeches are
A. J. UTLEY.
Candidate for Superior Court Judge.
Judge;.. A._ J. utley, one of the. best
known men in LosAhgeles county, whose
probity and ability are in every respect
unquestioned, is a candidate for Super
ior Judge. He was born in Luzerne coun
ty, Pa., in May, 1833, and is now in the
prime of life, with a long experience to
L i n \. for tha responsible position to
which he will be elected as the union
candidate. Judge Utley is known as an
earnest, sincere advocate of the cause of
the people. He was educated at the Cen
tral and Oberlin colleges, in Ohio, and
graduated from the law school of the
University of Michigan, for which he
holds a diploma. He practiced law
since 1861, and some time in Gratial
county, Mich, and in 1891 came to South
ern California. For the first three years
of his residence in this section he was
a citizen of Pasadena, afterward re
moving to Los Angeles.
In 18C8 Judge Utley was district attor
ney of his county Jn Michigan; later he
wag mayor of Osage City. Kas. In 1892
GROVE S. BARTHOLOMEW
The Fuslcn Candidate for the Office of
City Justice
Grove S. Bartholomew, the nominee
ol both the Democratic and Peopie'a
party fir the office of city justice, is a
man so well known in this commulty
mat an ■ extended comment seems to be
unneco «ary.
He in a person peculiarly fitted for the
posltlor, fair minded, quick of concep
always listened to with the deepest In
terest by all. The deep study and care
ful tjought he has given to the subject
go i.frch further to convince than the
efforts of the many spread eagle orators
so prevalent during the present time.
As an attorney his ability is undis
puted, and since residing In Los Angeles
he has been connected with some of the
most Important cases ever brought be
fore Judge or jury.
He has gained considerable reputa
tion by his suits Instituted against the
Southern Pacific Railroad company. The
suit of Charles A. Lee vs. the Southern
Pacific company ls one well remembered
by all Although the case was stubborn
ly contested by the attorneys in the
employ of the company. $25,00u verdict
was obtained by Mr. Munday for his
client. The case of Nellie Rafferty vs.
the same company Is also well known,
in which Mr. Mundy routed the op
position and obtained a $5000 verdict.
In speaking of Mr. Munday as an at
torney one remarkable fact presents It
self. He has been engaged in over 100
jury cases ln the courts of Los Angeles
county in the last four years, and out
cf these he has lost but three cases. He
now pays particular attention to fed
eral practice, and as a consequence he
has the principal practice before the
United States courts.
Mr. Munday is one of the most gen
ial men in his profession and is also a
great sportsman, having been vice-pres
ident of the Kennel club for several
years. Next to the legal profession
nothing interests him so much as a pros
pective hunting or fishing trip, and in
pursuit of sport he has hunted al!
through California, from the British line
to San Diego.
He has the faculty of making friends
of everyone with whom he comes in
contact, and all who know him agree
that he has all the qualifications needed
for filling with honor the office of super
ior judge.
In 1890 he was a candidate for district
attorney and ran ahead of his ticket in
every precinct save one.
'93 he was dep_uty district attorney of
Los Angeles county, and while holding
that position ho displayed much ability.
Naturally a district attorney is some
times called upon to act judicially in
some cases and A. J. Utley has often
shown himself possessed of the acumen
and dignity befitting a judge on the
bench. His profound knowledge of law
Is well known, and If elected Judge he
will perform the duties of that import
ant office ability, dignity and hon
esty.
Mr. Utley's first presidential vote was
cast for Fremont In 1856. He remained in
the Republican ranks until 1876, Since
that year he has been identified with the
reform movements, first in the Green
back party and then with the People's
party. Always on the side of the peo
ple ln demanding needed reforms,he has
been a conspicuous figure in the Peo
ple's party, his opinions carrying much
weight as a true reformist. He is natur
ally an advocate of free coinage of sil
ver.
tion, able to detect the real criminal
from the unfortunate, who by a series
of circumstances is accuesed of crime;
large hearted and sympathetic, yet Arm
and determined, just the man to pass
Judgment upon the diversity of cases
that crowd the police courts. The civil
business he handles with equal skill and
fairness Educated in* the law and
thoroughly informed regarding the rules
of evidence, he decides all questions sub
mitted promptly and honestly, regard
less of the standing: of the parties. Th»
poor waif receives th* same attention,
LOS ANGELES. HEBALD:. SUNDAY MOBNING. SEPTEMBEB 27.' 189«.
JAMES HANLEY.
■ Candidate for Supervisor of the Fifth District.
A sturdy champion for good roadu, I
who has a record to show that he can |
carry out, ln a practical and honest way, I
his 'ideas of improvement, Is James
Hanley, candidate for re-election as su
pervisor for the Fifth district. Mr. Han- 1
ley left Ireland when a very young
boy and after a season passed in Aus
tralia he came to California in 1806, lived
in Sacramento ten years and moved <o
Los Angeles twenty years ago. Dur
ing that score of years he has dwelt con
tinuously at the present location of his
home on Pasadena avenue.
Before entering politics Mr. Hanley
was a locomotive engineer and undoubt
edly was a good one. He served his
ward in the city council from 1887 to 1880.
After about three years of private bus
ness Mr. Hanley again returned to pub
lic life, in 181)2 being elected supervisor j
for the Fifth district, and since 1803,
when he took his seat, he has served ,
the county well and faithfully.
He is a strong advocate of a system ;
of good roads, conducted and maintain
ed as economically as possible with thi
use of the people's money. He has caused i
some of the roads ln his district to be- I
come model country highways and i
promises to carry out more plans as
good. He secured the extension of a '
wagon road on a good traffic grade from ]
Chatsworth Park to the Ventura county
line, at a cost of $6000. Previously a j
four-hoi'se team could barely pull ft
common stage over the steep grades of
that road. As a specimen of what Mr.
Hanley has accomplished and what
should be more common throughout the
FRANK A. CATTERN. "M | '»'
Candidate for Assemblyman of the Seventy-first District
Frank A. Cattern was born ln Ring
gold county, lowa, ln 1868, and learned
his first lessons ln anti-monopoly and
"money for the people" from the disci
ples of Horace Boies and Gen. James
B. Weaver. He graduated from the
Mount Ayr high school in 1884, and en
tered upon the collpge course at Alle
gheny college, Pennsylvania. After
leaving the high school and before en
tering college he taught in the public
schools of his native state for one year.
While in college, as the representative
of the Philadelphia society, he partici
pated in the annual Interstate oratori
cal contest of 1888, and won the second
prize. This placed Mr. Cattern among
the first debaters and public speakers '
at the college. In the spring following
he was chosen by the faculty to repre
sent his college in the intercollegiate
oratorical contest held by the assem
bly at Chautauqua. New York, between
six leading colleges and universities of
New York, Pennsylvania and Ohio.
Mr. Cattern won the first prize. He
graduated from college in ISB9, the
youngest man ln his class. After serv
ing for two years as principal of the
high schools at Norwell and Manches
ter, Mass., he entered the Ronton Uni
versity law school, which was the first
law school in the United States to ex
tend its course of instruction to three
years, and numbers among its instruct
ors such legal authorities as Bigelow,
the same consideration and the same de
cision, as the most powerful politician,
or wealthiest banker. "Equal rights to
all, special privileges to none," is his
politics.
It is not strange that a man like Judge
Bartholomew hag always run far ahead
of his ticket, when he has been before
the people for el"ctlon.
He is popular with all classes, has tho
full confidence of the business and pro
fessional men, as well as the respect
and esteem of the laboring classes; fuH
of official integrity, pure in his soolal
I entire county, he could justly point with
I pride to the Ran Bernardino road whlcn
■ from the Los Angeles city limits to
Tropico. si:c miles, has been graveled at
, a cost of $1000 a mile, and transformed
from a rutty, dusty almost Impassable
! road to a clean, smooth wide avenue
| that would put to shame many pay"d
streets ln this city. This road Is kept
sprinkled with water secured by wind
mill puns from wells driven at inter
vals along the route. There has Just
. been finished nearly two miles of the
Ventura stage road, through the Ca-
J huenga pass, with grades reduced from
r.bout 8 per rent to 6 per cent, and this
work will, wilh the co-operation of
board of supervisors, be extended
further. One road ls kept sprinkled and
Iln good condition from Los Angele*
: almost to Altadena, and another one
! leads to Burbank. Numerous other Im
portant betterments of mads In Mr
| Hanley's district have been made and
more are contemplated. If a system of
j state roads is ever formed some of thc4»
county highways will be taken Into it
and maintained by the state,
i These facts, briefly related, show that
I when Supervisor Hanley prerches im
; provement of roads he practices what
he preaches as far as lie Is able. The
i subject is one of vital interest to the
| county and the city.
| In the way ot all other improvements
I in the county and in the administration
ot its affairs. Supervisor Hanley has co
operated and proved his efficiency and
honesty of purpose. He will be re-elect
ed to the office' he has held with such
credit to himself and the county.
Bennett and Schouler. Mr. Cattern en
tered a class of sixty-five, the majority
of the members being three-year men,
and he completed the Entire course in
two years, and received the highest hon
ors and percentage of the class, and was
awarded the degree of Summa cum
Laude, an honor which had been con
ferred by the school but three times
in the preceding eight years.
Since graduating Mr. Cattern has
practiced exclusively in California,hav
ing devoted his time largely to criminal
law. He has figured in some of the
well known cases of this coast, among
them the Bowen murder case and the
Youmans and Martin robbery cases in
Jacksonville, Ore.
Since leaving college Mr. Cattern has
taken active interest in all public mat
ters, and has been a champion of tariff
and money reform. He ls now presi
dent of the South Pasadena Brvan club
As an orator he is in great demand, and
lias already made many speeches
throughout the county. As a member
of the assembly he will ably represent
the Seventy-first district and do nrach
to secure needed legislation for this sec
tion. He is a young man of good pres
ence, and. as all who heard him speak
at the Wigwam Friday night know, he
ls an orator who will make his presence
felt in a legislative body. He early es
poused the cause of the People's party
and is no recent convert.
life, honest in business, upright in every
thing, and always a gentleman.
This genial, honest, upright and effi
cient judge is the nominee of the Bryan
Silver Union parties for the office of
city justice of the peace.
Vote for Grove S. Bartholomew.
"THE OTHER FELLOWS."
The east ls very severe on the sec
tionalism of the other fellows In the
west and south.—Memphis Appeal.
\S\ Furniture /f^y
"The straws tell which way f
THE WIND BLOWS." Ar
Prices are Telling Where the Tide
lof Trade is Going .. .
People are beginning to realize this
H Closing Out Sale
► i ifc i Is no Advertising Scheme, and are taking advantage more each day
1 | of these unprecedented bargains.
jf h We do not lay claim to save you much money on a kitchen w %F
hnwaal M chair, table or safe, a wire spring, shoddy wool mattress, etc., etc., ' M
1 for there is none to save, and, if there was, our competitors would J
§j meet the price and make up on goods you know nothing about. Jjj^jjj
21 I Our Goods are Marked J
Qf 1 in Plain Figures .. .
IJ I And if you are in need of Fine and Medium Furniture, we can a
*fmmm if save Y ou a & rea t deal of money. 1 *W J
fj I We are not going out of the Drapery and Carpet business, but m IPPti
tej—i | we are naming such PRICES on these lines in connection with this sale ■ [I]
i that they do not like to hear of elsewhere. | V'*'^
I W. S. Allen, I
I 332 and 334 South Spring St. I
Furniture \^V*
"TURN BACKWARD
TURN BACKWARD, OH TIME IN THY FLIGHT"
After 30 years in the largest hospitals in Europe, Dr. Myers has so much
confidence in his ability to CURE ALL diseases or MEN that he says: "Come
and talk with me and we won't even mention money till you are A
NEW MAN."
When a specialist is willing to give his service, his skill and his intelligence
to you, asking his reward only when his labor is successful, it looks as
though that specialist had confidence in his ability, and it looks like the best
offer ever held out to male sufferers.
You Haven't a iRLsk
Dr. Myers takes all the risk and you simply follow his advice, and if
you don't get well it won't cost you a cent.
Dr. Myers treats diseases of men only. No matter how long standing
your trouble—no nutter how many doctors have failed to help you. Come
and consult with Dr. Myers. It will be a source of endless satisfaction to you.
Young and Old Men
Should not delay in matters concerning their health and happiness. All
wasting drams and weakness rob the brain and body of their most precious
tissues and leave the victim only a shadow of his former self.
Seize the Opportunity
Dr. Myers is a staunch friend to men, and he offers them a most generous
opportunity to recover their health. Everything is strictly confidential, and
his private entrance enables his patients to enjoy the fullest protection.
If you cannot call, write for question list. Dr. Myers is curing people
all over California, and sending them medicine free from observation.
All communications strictly confidential. Rooms 410 and 412 Byrne
building, Third and Broadway, Los Angeles, Cal. Oflice hours, 9 to 4 daily;
7 to 8 evenings; 9 to 11 a. m. Sundays.
J LEGAL NOTICES
, .-"PEIUOR COURT OF TUB
state ol ■ sriila. In and for the county
I OC I.OS AilfiTC'leS.
| John M. Griffith undA-i
I tiff*, vs. Gustavus Bee- i inletrator
lof the estate of John r- dboeaasti,
) Bon ha Sandera. H. W. Chase, John si
Griffin. N. T. Blair, Rofcrt W. Fierce, Will
iam 11. Pierce, George Hinds, Mrs. M. j.
Wadsworth. Mrs. William Lockwood. F.
L. White, A. T. Love. Joseph Schults, Neil
Knudson, H. Solomon, Emma Solomon,
Hancock M. Johnston, Mary E. Jchnston, 1
Thomas E. Rowan, H. R. Hanna, Lydla
F. Vickery. Myndert L. Starin, as ad
ministrator of tho estate ol J. C. Vickery,
j deceased, C. 11. Etcher, Fanny L. Guffey,
i Atr-enaida R. iioore. First National Bank
of Los Angeles, a corporation, I. W. Gard
ner, Timothy Horgun. National Bank ot
California at Los Angeles, a corporation,
Kerckhoff-Cuzner Mil and Lumber com
pany, a corporation, Henry Netter, w.
F. Whlttler, N. P. Campbell, J. N. Rogers.
M. K. Ri>Ker», A. McCartney. Ed. Trim?,
W. Hayes. M. Harmon, Real Estate Secur
ity Investment company, a corporation,
C. P. Dorland. H. E. Wels, A. W. Shumway.
H. W. Latham. Catherine McDonnell, John
Doe. Richard Roc. and all persons unknown
who have or claim any interest In the prop- 1
erry in the complaint in this action de
ueribetl, defendants.
Action brought. In the superior court of
the state of California, in and for the
county of Los Angeles, and the complaint
filed in said county of Los Angeles, in tho ,
office of the clerk of said superior court.
The people of the state of California send
greeting to: Gustavus Beecher. admin- fl
lstrator of the estate of John Beeeher. de
ceased. Bertha Sanders, H. W. Chase. John
S. Griffin. N. T. Bbiir. Uooerc W. Pierce,
William R. .fierce, George Hinds, Mr*.
M. j*. Wansworti\.Mre. William Lockwood,
F. L. Whin*. A. V. Love. Joseph Schultz,
Neil Knudson, 11. Solomon. Emma Solo
mon, Hancock M. Johnston, Mary E. John
ston. Thomas K. Rowan. H. R. Hanna,
Lydla F. Vickery. Myndert L. Starin, as
an m' nisi rat or of t lv est a te of J. C. Vickery,
deceased, C. fI. Ileoener. Fanny L. Guffey, j
Amenaida R. Moore. First National Bank
of Los Angeles, a enrporation. T. W. Gard
ner. Timothy Horgan, National Bank of
California nt Los Angeles, a corporation,
Kerckhoff-Cuzner Mill and Lumber com*
nun v. a corporation. iTnnry Netter. W. F.
whlttler. N. P. Campbell. J. N. Roi;era,
•M. E. Rogers. A. McCartney. Ed. Trlng".
W. Hayes. M. Harmon. Real Estate Secur
ity investment company, a cornorarion. C.
P. Dorland, H. F. Wels. A. W. Shumway.
11. W. Latham. Catharine McDonnell, John
Doe, Richard Roe and all persons unknown
who have or claim any Interest in tho
property hi the complaint in this action
described, defendants.
Yon are hereby required to appenr In an
action brought against you by the above
named plaintiffs, in the superior court of
the state of California, in and for Los A«
g' les county, and to answer the complaint
tiled therein within ten days (exclusive of
the day of service! after the service on you
of this summons, if served within this
county: or, if served elsewhere, within
thirty days.
This nation is brought to obtain a judg*
ini-p; 1,-■ term i;iing the rich is of the partita
in this action to the following lots or nar
i-ids i,i land, tlie same being part of the Kla
Hi"-: tram, as per map of said tract re
r;.r>:' n in hook 14. at pages 3 and 4, Mis
cellaneous Records of Los Angeles county,
tn-wit: Lois Num. 2. 11. IS. 14, 18 and 2**, in
hlcck A; l.ns Nos-. i and 2 In block B: lot
No. IT. In Muck C: lots Nn. 8. 9, 11. IA 11. ■■
11. 17. Ift. llil and 21 in block D; lots 1 to »,
both inclusive, ln block X: lots 1 to 12, both
inclusive, in block 11; lots ;i. 4 and sln block 1
I. i-.ts 1. 2. It!. IT. 2r» and 20 in block X; lot*
Nos. 1. 2 and 3. in block L: lots Nos. 1 to : i
both inclusive, in block M: lot No. 5 In
block P: lot No. B. In block 's; lots Noa. I
R. fi. 7, 24, 2,'. and 27 In block T: lots Noa. ft. \)
i. v\ to 24. boih inclusive. 28 and 2D In
block U; also to determine all Hens and i
claims of the parties in this action upon taaVij
said lots or parcels of land; to forecloses
certain conu'acts of sale respecting cor- v '
tain of said lots or parcels of land, and tm%
partition among the parties to thla actwSat
th* said lots or parcels of land, or tho pra?JJ
reeds thereof, in case a sale for partluMH
shall be adjudged necessary, as their In- I
terests shall appear, and for costs of auft*
Reference is had to complaint for parttott* :
lars.
And you are hereby notified that If yon s
fall to appear and answer the said
plaint as above nuuired. the said plaintiff
will cause your default to be entered and *
will apply to the court for the relief
rr.anded in the complaint. '-01
Given under my hand and the seal of
superior court of the state of California*!!
In and for i Ii" county of Los Angelea, Uiur 1
IMb day of April. In the year of ourljorar
one thousand eight hundred and ninSGS/^
6 X * T. K. NEWLIN, 1
By C. G. Key es. Denutv Clerk
45fi N S - QHAPMA.N. I J
- ■'■ ■ JOHN D. POPE, Wm
t-90 Attorneys for PlaraUftaV J
15

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