Newspaper Page Text
A RECORD SMASHED.
The Time for Three-Year-
Olds Reduced Yesterday.
Splendid Running in the Two-
Marigold Wins Easily in Unexampled
Honors Easy Between Favorites and
Outsiders—The Closing Day One of
Fine Sport Largely Attended.
The annual fair of the Sixth District
Agricultural association was brought to
a close yesterday afternoon, and proved
to be one of the most successful of its
kind ever held in this city in every way.
There was another large crowd at the
Agricultural park, and an excellent card
had been provided for the amusement
of the visitors, but it suffered somewhat
in comparison with the sensational one
of the preceding day.
The first event on the programme
was a seven-eighths-mile dash for 2-
year-olds, for which Dave Bridges' Peri
and Chase's Mystery were the only con
testants. The former was constituted
favorite at 10 to 8, and justified the con
fidence reposed in her by winning by a
length and a half in the fast time of a
a minute and.a half.
The race—Jhe flag fell to an even
start at the very first attempt. Peri
was the first to show in front, but
Mystery was right at her side, and at
the three-quarter mark had the lead by
a head. The favorite increased her
pace, however, and at the half mile had
regained her position. As they rounded
the bend Peri had the pole and wast hree
quarters of a length in the lead. Mys
tery came with a rush, however, at the
head of the stretch, and got on even
terms with the favorite; but the pace
was too hot for her, and as both came
up under the whip, she dropped back
beaten. Peri never faltered and finished
with two open lengths to spare. Time
The sensational event of the day was
unquestionably the second, a two-miles
race for all ages. Although there were
only three starters the betting was very
lively, and more money changed hands
upon this race, than any other during
the meeting. The pools which had fluc
tuated considerably over night, were
comparatively steady, Marigold being a
pronounced favorite. Opinion was very
much divided over the relative chances
of Naicho B. and Four jAces for second
choice, and when the pools closed each
was at $25 against $50 for Marigold. The
race which was an exciting one for over
a mile and a half resulted in an easy vic
tory for the favorite in the extraordi
narily good time, of 3:30>0, which beats
the slate record for that distance, and
the world's record fpr a |three-year-old.
Murphy, who ro<le the winner, waa en
thusiastically cheered on returning to
the stand to weigh in.
The ratie —They came for the start at
the very first break, Marigold having a
little the best of it. Four Aces cut away
at the turn and was making the running
a length from Marigold at the first quar
ter, Naicho B going easily at the latter's
girth. This order was maintained to
the half, but on the upper turn Mari
gold closed upon Four Aces and Naicho
B made a spurt with her. All were to
gether at the head of the stretch and
raced past the stand neck and neck at a
terrific pace. The company was too hot
for Four Aces, and he attempted to drop
out at the drawgate. Cook plied his
whip, however, and sent him after the
others, but he was never in it again.
The leaders raced round the lower turn
for the second time stride for stride,
girth to girth, but at the fifth quarter
Naicho B went to the front. Marigold
closed with him, and at the mile and
a half was three-quarters of a length
in the lead. Naicho B's tail went up
on the upper turn and Marigold draw
ing away, entered the stretch three open
lengths in the lead, and came under the
wire in a common canter. Naicho B.
was second, six lengths behind, and
Four Aces brought up the rear twenty
Official time: Half mile .51} 2 ; mile
1:44>0 ; one and one-half mile 2:36% ;
two miles 3:3o>£.
The third race, a five-eighths dash,
for all ages, was not upon the card, but
was arranged hurriedly by Secretary
Benjamin. There were four entries,
Zingarella, Alfarata, Ida Glenn and
Gambo, and there was very little to
choose between them. Ida Glenn was a
pronounced favorite in the pools, but
the others were equally well thought of
for second ch< ice. The talent met with a
terrible surprise in the victory of Al
farata, who beat the favorite by a short
head after giving her two pounds.
The race—After six breaks, in each of
which Gambo got off well in front, but
refused to rejoin the others on their re
turn journey, the flag fell to a straggling
start, with the favorite in the lead. She
made the pace a hot one to the upper
turn, when Gambo went through his
field and supplanted her. The latter
then led to the head of the stretch,
when Ida Glenn closed upon him, and
Alfarata who had been laying back in
the third place moved up also. The
three came up the stretch on even
terms, but when within 250 yards of the
wire Alfarata came with a rush and
snatched the race from Ida Glenn by a
short head. Gambo lost the place by a
neck, but Zingarella was several lengths
behind at the finish; time I:o2>s.
The last race, the 2:45 diss trot, was
the biggest surprise of the day, as Jiny*
who went begging in the pools at ft
against $30 before the race, won
two heats very cleverly, only lost the
third by a head, and won the last with
First heat—The trio got away at their i
second attempt to a very even start, but,
Ji n. who had the pole, at once went to I
the front. At the fii-st turn all three j
went up in the air, but Jim was on bis I
feet and away in an instant. Before the
others recovered he was ten lengths
Highest of all in livening Power.—U, S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889.
ABSOLL ' PURE
THE LOS ANGLES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 19, 1890.
ahead, and he maintained his advan
tage with the greatest ease all they way
round the circuit. Victor and Leon
made a pretty race for second place,
trotting wheel to wheel most of the way,
but the former broke badly at the cross
ing, and Leon came in alone; time
Pools sold: Leon, $20; Victor, $10;
Second heat—The horses scored three
times before receiving the word, but
they went off to a good start. Jim went
to the front at the turn, and as both
Leon and Victor broke again, he drew
away, and had gained an advantage of
six lengths at the quarter mark.
He maintained this lead to the
upper turn, where he was slowed
up and Leon closed the gap
between them considerably. The lat
ter, however, was not speedy enough to
overtake Jim on the stretch, and the
Chino horse won easily by four open
lengths. Victor narrowly escaped being
shut out; time 2:3o>^.
Pools sold: Leon. $20; the field, $15.
Third heat—After scoring six times,
the trio received the word to an even
start, and Jim at once took the foremost
place. Victor and Leon broke again at
the turn and the former dropped back
twenty lengths. Leon soon got down
again, and gradually overhauling Jim
on the backstretch, passed him and
led by an open length at the half
mile. He increased this to two lengths
at the head of the stretch, but Jim stole
a march upon him and came with a
rush at the finish, and, amid great ex
citement, both passed under the wire
wheel to wheel. The judges awarded
the heat to Leon by a head; time
The fourth heat, which was trotted
out in the darkness, was won by Jim in
2 Details cannot be given as it
was too dark to see across the track
from the stand. Leon and Victor
finished in the order named.
First race—The San Bernardino handicap, for
2-year-olds, % mile.
Dave Bridges p bl. f. Peri, 107 (Casey) 1
J. B. Chase's b. f. Mystery, 110, (Cook) 2
Pools sold: Peri $10; Mystery $8.
Second race—The Santa Ana stakes, for all
ages, 2 miles.
J. B.Chase's eh. m. Marigold, 102, (Murphy) 1
John Forster'e eh. g. Naicho 8., 115, (Dor
A. B. Anderson's eh. h. Four Aces, 110,
Pools sold: Marigold $55; Four Aces $27;
Naicho B. $25.
Third race—Special, for all ages. % of a mile.
W. S. Appleby's bl. f. Alfarata, 112, (Mur
phy) .... 1
H. D. Miller's b m. Ida Glenn, 110,( ) ... 2
Gus Walters' b. g. Gambo, 108, (Casey) 3
Maltese Villa stables' eh. h. Zingarella, 93,
Pools sold—lda Glenn $25; Gambo $10; Alfa
rata $8; Zingarella $7.
Fourth race—Trotting, 2:45 class, purse $400,
3 in 5,
Chlno Ranch's gr. g. Jim, (McPher
son) 112 1
Leon Lehman's gr. g. Leon, (Mc-
Gregor, 2 2 1 2
J. G. Denman'sb. g. Victor, (Spotts) 3 3 3 3
Time, 2:29%;'2:30>i; 3:33> 2 ; 2:32^.
There was a large attendace at the
Horticultural Fair last night, and many
people who have never seen the fine ex
hibits of fruits which delight the eye of
the visitor, expressed astonishment at
the products of the wonderful soil ami
climate of Sonthern California, which
make it possible for such enormous
fruits and vegetables to be possible
things. Watermelons weighing over 100
pounds, gigantic bunches of many kinds
of grapes, apples and in fact all kinds of
fruits displayed in tempting style at
tracted the admiration of all beholders.
A stem of tobacco at least seven feet
long, corn stalks too high to mention
without causing one to be discredited,
were to be seen. The bottled products
of the vineyard in attractive ' original
packages" are not wanting either.
In the art gallery splendid specimens of
the taxidermist's art,of the photographer
and the embroiderer, were to be seen.
No exhibition of the horticultural di
vision of the association has ever been of
as grand a character as that of the pres
Among the finest exhibits at the
horticultural fair are those of Henry
Bohrmann, the celebrated mantel
maker, and they attract considerable at
tention. The wood carving in the art
room, in antique oak, is considered a
masterpiece in that line of business. On
the stage a mantel with illuminated
parlor basket is the cynosure of all eyes.
Henry Bohrmann's reputation as a
manufacturer of mantels is almost
national. He makes them in wood, iron
and slate. Fine cabinet ware is made
to order in his establishment. Bank,
office and store fixtures are some of Bohr
mann's specialties. He fitted up the
German-American Savings bank, and
any one who has seen the offices of that
institution may be able to judge of the
high degree of his workmanship. This
is the filth time that he takes the first
prize for the art works in his line of
business. Art tiles for mantel decor
ations, grates, brass goods, gas logs and
all kinds of open fireplaces are either
kept in stock by him or made to order.
His warerooms are at 514 South Spring
One of the special features of the fair
was the exhibit of the Los Angeles
Lighting company. They had on the
platform a number of stoves adapted to
cooking food by means of gas. To give
practical demonstration of the fact that
a good dinner can be prepared on a gas
stove, every night during fair week an
excellent cook has prepared waffles,
fritters, oysters, roast beef and chicken,
and these eatables were distributed
among the visitors. Last night, how
ever, the company did themselves
proud by offering a gorgeous dinner to
the Los Angeles press. Fish, turkey
and a variety of other good things were
cooked on the large gas range, and made
a delectable supper for the hungry re
THE NEWSBOYS' HOME.
Officers and Trustees Elected at a
At the annual meeting of the News
boy's Home society, held yesterday
afternoon, the following officers were
elected for the coming year: President,
Mrs. Stillman Drane; vice-presidents,
Mrs. Otis, Mrs. Morrow, Mrs. Wiggin,
Mrs. O. T. Johnson and Mrs. Pinney;
recording secretary, Miss Bennett; cor
responding secretary, Mrs. Dubbs;
treasure] Mlrs. E. A.Forrester; trus
tees, Mrs « . Ducomnaun, Mrs. Judge E.
Bosbvshell, Mrs. Carter, Mrs. F. R.
Warner, Mrs. Anna Hobbs, Mrs. Gros
venor, Mrs. Calkins, Mrs. Dr. Sinsa
baugh, Mrs. General McDonald. Mrs.
Maxwell, Mrs. Hirschfeld, Mrs. Wood
ard, Mrs. Shinkwin, Miss Bly; advisory
board, Mayor Hazard, Mr. H. W. Mills,
Colonel J. M. C. Marble, Mr. G. W. Mc-
Lellan, Mr. Armour, Mr. H. Chandler.
A number of donations were reported
as having been received during the past
few days. Superintendent McMarler
reported having in that time served 124
meals and lodged 13 boys.
B. of R. T.
Delegates to the Convention Who
The following-named delegates to the
convention of the Brotherhood of Rail
road Trainmen, which will open tomor
row evening at Hazard's pavilion, arrived
in the city yesterday: F. Critcherson,
of Utah, and G. M. Jones, of
Salt Lake City, the two Mormon dele
gates, arrived yesterday. Owing to
sickness in their families they were un
able to bring their wives. R. C. Hill, of
Dickinson, North Dakota; D. R. Payne
and wife, San Francisco; R. C. Hill,
Dickinson, North Dakota; Mr. and Mrs.
D. R. Payne, of San Francisco; H. C.
Walker, of Hamilton, Kan; J. F.
Vaughan, of Nickerson, Kan.; Harry
Jones, of Gainesville, Texas; E. H.
Rexstrew, East Las Vegas, N. M.;
Henry C. Jones, Raton, N. M.; J. W.
Helms, San Marcial, N. M.; W. W.
Harris, East Las Vegas, N. M.; J. W.
Colbert, Trinidad. Colo.; O. W. Betts,
Galesburg, 111.; George E. Long, Stan
hope, N. J.; Charles E. Dean, Syracuse,
N. V.; Add Hardy, Chillicothe, Mo.;
G. D. Smith, Carbondale, Pa.; L. C.
Hills, Marion, Ga.
The Chrysanthemum Fair.
The following is the premium list of
the second annual Chrysanthemum fair
to be held in new Armory hall from
October 29th to November 7th inclusive:
For best twelve distinct varieties of
chrysanthemums in pots, natural
growth, $20; for second best exhibit of
same, $15; for best six distinct varieties
in pots, natural growth, $10; for second
best exhibit of same, $5; for largest and
finest specimen chrysanthemums in
pots, $10; for second best, largest and
finest, same, $5; for largest and best
named collection of chrysanthemums in
pots, $25; for second largest and best,
same, $20; for best display of cut speci
men chrysanthemums, $10; for second
best display of same, $5; for largest and
best display of fall plants in pots, $15;
for second best display of same, $10; for
best collection of annuals in
flower, in pots, $15; for second
beßt collection of same* $10; for
best collection of either asters,
cosmeas, double gallardia or zinnias,
each $5; for best twelve varieties of
ferns in pots, $10; for second best
twelve varieties of same, $5; for choicest
and most artistically arranged plateau,
$25; for best seedling chrysanthemum
grown in Southern California, $10; for
best display of a variety of cut fall flow
A large quantity of smilax, ivy and
cut flowers will be required for decora
tions. Parties who are willing to do
nate the Baine will please send in Tues
day, October 28th. If not convenient
to deliver, please send address to Mrs.
W. J. Brown, 1136 Court street, and
they will be called for.
Be Careful of Your Derby In Summer.
"Derby hats must be handled with
velvety touch in summer." Few people
are aware of the fact that the great heat
at this season of the year softens a stiff
hat so much that it can almost be rolled
up into a ball. That's why the crown
should be handled as little as possible,
because it is the easiest thing in the
world to dent the hat when it is soft, and
the mark will stay there forever. The
hat is all right if you don't touch the
crown while it is soft, because it regains
its natural stiffness as soon as cold
weather cools it off. If you hold a derby
hat near a hot stove it will lose its stiff
ness in a few moments and be limp as a
rag.—New York Journal.
| Increase of Railway Mileage.
i The increase in railway mileage in this
country during the first six months of
the year was 1,893 miles. This is ac
counted highly creditable. More miles
of railroad have been constructed in the
southern states than in any other section
of the country. The northwestern states
and territories, where construction went
on rapidly for a while, have nearly
stopped building. Massachusetts laid
but a mile and a half of new road.
Maine about ten miles. The other New
England states stood still. California
gained one mile.—Chicago News.
Girls on Bace Horses.
I John C. Moore, a rancher near Moore
Station, permitted two of his daughters
to ride a couple of race horses he owns,
one of them. Gold Dust, being well
known for speed. The girls rode with
surcingles only, but the horses became
unmanageable. Being two of them and
supposing themselves matched for a race,
the high bred animals dashed away with
.their inexperienced riders. The girl?
were soon thrown off and dragged a
short distance. One had her arm broken,
nnd the other was injured internally.—
[Chico (Cal.) Chronicle.
A Satisfactory Cure.
Editors Herald—Ten weeks ago I
came to Los Angeles with tubercular
consumption. Both of my parents died
wit\) the disease, and the doctors in the
east told me I must die. Dr. M. Hilton
Williams cured me in just eight weeks,
during which time I have gained twelve
pounds in weight and am well. I be
lieve in giving honor to whom honor is
John Sheridan Wai.lbridge.
Los Angeles, Cal., Oct.'3rd, 1890.
Dr. Lieblg & Co. of San Francisco.
These well known specialists of the
Liebig World Dispensary and Inter-Na
tional Surgical Institute, of Kansas City
and San Francisco, will visit Los Angeles
November sth to 10th, six days only.
Offices at 123 South Main street, opposite
the opera house. Read notice in another
Tne Illustrated Annual Herald.
The most acceptable present you can
send to eastern friends is the Illus
trated Annual Herald. There are
forty-eight large pages of fresh and re
liable information about Southern Cali
fornia, including statistical matter of
the greatest value, relating to the cli
mate, crops, population, etc. There are
fifty fine illustrations of local scenes, the
birdseye view of the city of Lob Angeles
being alone worth the cost of the publi
cation. No gift would be more appreci
ated in the east than a copy of the An
nual Herald. It may be obtained of
newsdealers or at the Herald business
office. Price 15 cents per copy.
SUMMERING THE PETS.
HOW THEY ARE LODGED, BOARDED
AND CARED FOR.
Families Believed of Embarrassing In
cumbrances—Some Things Worth Know
ing About Dogs and Other Animals.
An Interview with a Specialist.
In the summer season, when so many
families shut up their city residences
and go to the seaside or country, the
disposition to be made of the family pet,
be it dog, cat or bird, is often a most
embarrassing question. It is often a
nuisance to take it along. Humanity de
mands that if left behind it must be
properly cared for. The numerous fanci
ers, dealers and doctors of domestic pets
in this city fully appreciate this situa
tion of affairs, and in summer notify the
public by signs on their establishments
that with them can be found "summer
board for domestic pets."
A LARGE BUSINESS.
"The business is qnite an extensive
one," said a keeper of one of these "pet
hotels," "yet it is not as great as we
would like it to be. 1 think that the
keeping of a house cat or dog is getting
less and less popular with people in or
dinary circumstances. The wealthy
people keep them because they have the
room and servants to look after them.
The wealthy, though, generally own
their country or beach places and send
their pets there, so we get very few
boarders from them.
"While people in ordinary circum
stances are giving up dogs and cats as
bouse pets they are growing fonder and
fonder of song birds. Dealers who take
birds to board are now doing a rushing
business. People of moderate means
when they leave town generally go to
hotels where they would not be allowed
to take their pets, so it is from them we
get most of our boarders. One Sixth av
enue dealer is boarding nearly one hun
dred canaries and many parrots and
mocking birds. Fifty cents a week is
the charge for small birds and seventy
five cents for parrot 3. We charge $10 a
month for a dog's board* and $? a month
"People who value their domestic pets
should be very careful how they care
for them during the summer. Give
your birds plenty of rape seed, and as
little large seed as possible. Slip a piece
of green stuff between the bars of the
cage occasionally. Also give them a bit
of apple once a day. Apple is a natural
tonic to birds. Keep your cats indoors
as much as possible, and brush their
coats thoroughly every day. Feed them
lightly, giving them fish and milk dishes,
but no meat.
HOW TO CARE FOR DOGS.
"There is not one owner of a dog in
ten who knows how to care for the ani
mal The dog should be kept as quiet
as possible throughout the heat of the
day, but he should not be chained or
worried with restraint He should be
fed lightly and only twice a day, and
change should be made in his food fre
quently. Don't give him meat Give
him a bone to chew once in a while.
For staple food give him milk dishes and
vegetables. A great many people will
tell you a dog won't eat vegetables. If
a dog turns away from vegetables the
first time take them away at once. Give
him a fresh supply at the next meal. He
will be hungry enough to eat them then,
and soon will take to them as naturally
as to meat
"Dogs should frequently be washed in
cold water containing a little alcohoL
Use common yellow soap. If you must
muzzle your dog in summer, don't keep
him without a muzzle all the rest of the
year. Put it on him for a half hour or
so every day, and he will get so used to
it that when he has to wear it steadily
fit won't worry him. If people would do
this for their pets there would be fewer
so called mad dogs. Dogs are very like
ly to have a rush of blood to the head.
That gives them a running fit. They
froth at the mouth and people think
they are mad. I never saw a mad dog,
and 1 have been handling dogs for fifty
years. When a dog gets one of these
running fits he is harmless, and if his
head is ducked into a pail of cold water
he will quickly come around."
"At this time," said a South Fifth
avenue bird fancier, "not one quarter of
the birds and animals here are mine. Most
of them are boarders. There are, be
sides the canaries, finches, thrushes,
mocking birds, macaws, parrots, and in
that row of strong wire cages are cats of
valuable strains, and back further I have
the monkeys, while 1 keep the dogs in
the basement and in kennels in the
The reporter walked into the yard and
found kenneled there comfortably a St.
Bernard, several fox terriers, pugs and
black and tans, and there were probably
twenty more in the basement. The
fancier said that himself and his wife
and grown daughter had their hands full
in caring for, feeding and doctoring the
menagerie in the summer, but as regu
lar custom was light he found it so
profitable that from year to year he in
creased his facilities. He charges for
birds from 25 to 60 cents a week, for
cats $2, and for dogs and monkeys from
$1 to $5 a week
"That St Bernard over tbere," said
the fancier, "will eat as much as you or
1, and then he must be cleaned and
washed and exercised occasionally."—
New York Times.
Shade, Quality and Price.
You need a new suit of underwear. See our
garments at $1.50. Mullen, Bluett <& Co.
Splendid Art Sale.
Go to 228 West Second street, opposite Herald
office, nnd see the fine collection of oil paintings
to be sold at auction. 1-w
Highland unsweetened Condensed Milk
diluted with either fresh dairy milk or water
according to directions makes an excellent and
How to Save Money.
ToraorrowJWlneburghß are offering some un
precedented bargains in dry goods. We would
advise our readers to take advantage of them.
See the list in another part of this paper. It
$10! $10 $10! $10! $10!
A better investment for |10 cannot be found,
than by purchasing a Mullen, Bluett & Co.
HIBBEN—At the Llndley, at 9 o'clock last
night, Mrs. S. B. Hibben.
Funeral will be from Orr & Suteh's parlors on
Monday, at 2 ,30 p. m [Rochester (N. V.)
papers please copy.]
HAIGH—In thin olty, October 17, 1800. Rich
ard Percy Haigh, a native ol England, aged
30 yean, son of Edwin Haigh, of Cheshire,
Have yon tried this sparkling beverage, made
from tbe distilled extract ol the eucalyptus,
that wonderful tree, which contains remarkable
Eucalypta restores lost vitality, builds up the
system, invigorates and refreshes the tired
brain-worker, corrects all disorders of the
stomach and liver, contains no alcohol. As
pleasant as champagne. A delicious table
drink, agreeable to the weakest stomach.
The" I>os Angeles Chemical Co. Limited, pro
prietors. Telephone 833. Price, 20 cents per
bottle; $2 per dozen. All orders for a dozen or
more delivered free to any part of the city.
Factory, San Fernando Btreet.
Did you ever try ice cream made from High
land Unsweetened Condensed Milk? It's ex
LADIES' TURKISH BATH
AND ELECTRIC TREATMENT.
This Fine Bath is fitted up expressly for
Ladies, and fully equipped for Scientific Elec
tric Treatment. Polite and competent attend
Turkish, Russian, Sulphur, Medicated, and
ZIRCONITE OXIDE BATH!
This new bath produces a healthful skin by
cleansing the blood of all impurities. One of
our greatest physicians has said the Turkish
Bath will cure almost any known disease.
Ladies' Bath open from 8 a. m to 6 p. m.
THE GENTLEMEN'S BATH
Open night and day. No charge for gentlemen
bathers remaining over night.
AT THE HAMMAM,
230 South Main St.
H. C. ROVER, M. D., Physician, Surgeon
and Electrician in charge.
0. S. TRAPHAGEN,
10-14-lm Business Manager.
Office of the Crystal Springs >
Land and Watch Company,'
Los Angeles, October 13, 1890. >
Notice is hereby given that the annual meet
ing of the stockholders of the above company
will be held on Monday, the 17th day of No
vember, A. D. 1890, at 3:30 o'clock p.m., at
the office of the company, on th* northwest cor
ner of Marchessault and Alameda streets, Los
Angeles city, for the purpose of electing di
rectors for the year ensuing.
8. H. MOTT, Secretary.
City papers please copy. 10-14-td
THE GREAT EVENT
OF THE YEAR 1800
FOR SAN BERNARDINO COUNTY
WAS THE DAY OF THE
GRAND -:- DISTRIBUTION
Or Selection of Lands Sold by the
BearYalley I Alessandro DevelopmentCo
On Wednesday, October 15th.
The day itself was perfect. The new road (built by the company from the
heart of Redlands to Alessandro) was in splendid condition, and crowded with
teams of every description from early morning,
HEADED BY THE REDLANDS BRASS BAND,
Arriving on the ground at 10 a. m., when they were met by delegations from
Riverside, Colton, San Bernardino and adjoining towns. There were from 500 to
600 ladies. and gentlemen present when the selection commenced. The land had
been previously staked and laid out in boulevards, avenues and streets.
a large: map
Of entirej;2l,ooo acres was shown under canvas. As the option number was
called, the holder came forward and made his choice. Everything worked har
moniously; nearly every one secured just the corner lot he coveted. Scarcely a
word of dissatisfaction was heard from anyone. Everybody was delighted and
happy, and everyone expressed themselves" as more than pleased with the
That will soon be the future homes of many of them. At high noon there was a
short intermission for refreshments, that had been abundantly provided by the
company, while the band played (Frank E. Brown) or "Hail to the Chief."
By 3 o'clockthe entire 7000 acres sold had been selected.
'Twas a-XGreat Success!
A. Grand Day for the Company!
A Grand. Day for trie People!
TrieffiCity of Alessandro **' w
Is a Fixed Fact!
"Take a note of it as it is today, and '"all again in five years." No better orange
or fruit land in Southern California than Alessandro, with a sure and never failing
supply of water from
The pipes are now being laid all along the line; contracts are all made and work
is being pushed as rapidly as possible. WATER CLEAR AND BRIGHT will be
on the land by March 1, 1891. The company have not as yet had time to call a
meeting in regard to future prices of the land, and for a short time the price will
$75.00 PER ACRE!.
Selections can be made at the office of the company, where THE LARG>E MAP
IS DISPLAYED, showing lots sold and unsold up to date.
A. P. Kitchikg, Gen. Manager. & A. D. Co., Redlands, Calif.
Works. 571, 573 aid c7i North Mais Street. Telephone No.
MAIN OFFICE, UNDER LOS ANGELES NATIONAL BANK, FIRST ANB SPRING STREETS.
Dressphlrts and Lawn TennlffSuits and Tennis Shirts Neatly Done.
° _ . B—i o w
cj -t-> mm mJm O
3 BL. MB o rj
>■ £ w iMm * §
'1 5 \WBkmtm »
Rhoades & Reed
Auctioneers and Commission Merchants,
Sales Room, Cor. Broadway and 2d Sts.
, Ben. O. Rhoades and H. H. Matlock, ~~
RHOADES & REED
Will sell at AUCTION, at their salesrooms, cor
ner Second and Broadway, Tuesday, October
21st, 2 p.m.:
CONSlGNED—Consisting of $15,000 wor'h of
men's, youths' and boys' tailor-mads clothing,
hats, ladies' and gents' fine shoes, and ladies',
misses' and children's cloaks. Sale to continue
every afternoon and evening at 2 and 7 p. m.,
until all are sold. : • "5> * w
These goods were shipped to Los Angeles
through mistake, and are sold on account of
whom It may concern to defray expenses of
shipment and other charges. They are regular
goods, latest styles, and are first-class in every
particular. Sale will be positive and without
BEN. 0. RHOADES and H. H. MATLOCK,
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 23d,
At 11 a. m., sharp,
Cottage House and Lot, No. 239 Ponth
Workman street, corner of Shafflin
aye. A neat cottage containing Aye rooms,
hard finished, bath, hot and cold water, barn
and other improvements. Lot 50x150. Only
two blocks from the Downey avenue power
house, and the grandest cable systems on the
coast. Easy of access and In a first-class neigh
borhood. This is a splendid opportunity to
purchasers for a good home. Sale to take place
on the premises. Owner must sell and sale
positive. BEN. O. RHOADES, Auctioneer.
THE SISTERS OF THE HOLY NAMES,
a branch of the convent of Our Lady of the
Sacred Heart, Oakland, have opened a boarding
school at Ramomt, Cal.; the location cannot be
surpassed in beauty and salubrity; the course of
instruction is of the highest grade. For terms
apply to the LADY SUPERIORESS. The classes
will be resumed Sept. Ist. 1890. f25-ll