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AMONG THE FLYERS.
A VISIT TO SANTA ANITA. EDOE MONT AND BOSEMEADE. Some Likely Youngsters Who Will Be Heard From on the Turf—Three Noted Stables and Their Stock Inspected. A HuKAi.n reporter yesterday paid a flying visit to several leading breeding farms. Santa Anita, Edgemont and Rosemeade were inspected. At Santa Anita the newspaper man was met by Dow Williams, the young trainer se lected to handle the stable for the season of 1891. He escorted the writer through the stallß. The 2-year-olds of next sea son are principally by Gano, a good looking son of Grinstead. The Ganos will make their debut next season, and much interest naturally centers in the youngsters. As a general thing they are better lookers than the average (Trinsteads. The only 2-year-old Grin stead that will be on the turf next year is Salonica. She is a full sister to Verano, and is quite a racy looking Ally. La Puente, a Ally by Gano, out of Belinda, promises to develop into a great sprinter, if looks go for anything. Another filly that should be a good one is Santa Zolita, by Gano, out of Ex periment. She is half-sister to the cele brated Silver Cloud, who was killed in a race at the Bay district track, San Fran cisco, soon after running the great American Derby. Zorilla is a slick appearing filly. She is by Rutherford, out of the once cele brated race iilly, Fallen Leaf. Rio Grande is a handsome colt, with a long sweeping stride. He is a half-brother to Clio. If San Salvador follows in the footsteps of his half-sister, he will come pretty near being » world-beater. San Salvador is by Gano, out of Maggie Em erson, and is consequently a half-brother to Sinaloa, one of the greatest mares that ever looked through a bridle. Santa Ana, the 2-year-old filly who ran at the August meeting of the Agricultural as sociation, has grown considerably, and promises to be more than a ser viceable 3-year-old. Santa Ana is a full sister to Santiago, who ran second in the American Derby thia year. St. Argentine, a half brother to the world famous Volante, has been turned out and will not be raced as a two-year-old, The fashionably-bred youngster hurt himself while running in the paddock. St. Argentine is by Gano, out of Sister Anne. The reporter next visited the stud stables. Pete Woods is now in charge, and he took delight in showing the scribe the stallions. Grinstead, Gano, Verano, Amigo, Rutherford and Emperorof Nor folk, were led out for inspection. "There is my favorite," said Mr. Woods, when Verano was brought out. The son of Grinstead is certainly a grand looking race horse, and should be a success in the stud. The celebrated Emperor of Norfolk looked all over a great race horse. The mighty Bon of Norfolk will never race again, but will be kept at the head of the Santa Anita stud, the Emperor is a full brother to the world beater, El Rio Rey. He won the great American Derby in his year in the commonest canter, easily outclass ing his field. The Emperor "of Norfolk will always be classed with such per- as Salvator, Keystone, Tenny and Hanover. Amigo will have a number of mares stented to him the coming season. This handsome horse is by Prince Charlie out of Mission Belle by Grinstead. Prince Charlie ia the aire of the world beater, Salvator. A hurried inspection of tlie weanlings and brood mares was made. The writer waa much impressed with a weanling filly by Nerano out of Miss Ford. Thia is Misa Ford's first foal, and as she waa a great race mare in her day, great things are expected from the youngster when she faces the starter. Two wean linga by Emperor of Norfolk came in for more than an ordinary amount of ad miration from the group of interested spectators. One is out of Pay ola by Rutherford, and the dam of the other one is Arreta by Vir gil. "Lucky" Baldwin made a serious mistake in selling Volanta. The wean lings by thia Derby winner show up splendidly and look all the world H lr e their famous aire. Another weanling bred in purple is by Emperor of Norfolk out of Experiment. The aire of this aristocratic youngster ia a Derby winner, and the dam threw Silver Cloud, who was also a Derby winner. Edgemont breeding farm, founded by J. W. Robinson, ia about three miles distant from Santa Anita and about three-fourths of a mile from Roaemeade. Walter Maben ia in command here, and it will not be long before the fame of the Edgemont trotters will be known all over the country. Mr. Robinson im ported a car load of young trotters from Kentucky about a year ago. He selected the moat popular strains of blood and has a number of youngsters by well known sons of the celebrated George Wilkes. A colt by Wilton, out of Gray Deana by Administrator has im proved wonderfully in looks since his so journ in Southern California. He has already shown that ha possesses more than ordinary speed and stamina. Wal ter Maben is also handling several youngsters by the great Red Wilkes. Redondo, the symmetrical son of Stamboul and Dido, has been ailing for several weeks, but he is rapidly round ing to. A colt by Stamboul, out of Jessie Bal lard, ia destined to make a record for himself when he is old enough to be started against the scythe-bearer, but it ia rather early in the season for predic tions. At Rosemeade tlie Herald man met Harry Rose. He has both tlie big sta bles tilled with fashionably bred trotters and bangtails. Argyle, the head of the thoroughbred department, is a bay horse by Monday, out of Cuba by imported Australian. Monday was by Colton, a son of Lexing ton. Argyle, who is a handsome appear ing animal, was bred at Palo Alto, and was last year purchased by Mr. Rose. He is only six years old, yet he has al ready made a record for himself as the sire of Fairy and Rinfax, two of the best two years turned out of Cali fornia this year. The imported mares from Australia will be bred to Argyle, as well as all the mares that are not raced. Fairy and Peri, who were both blistered and turned out, are re ported to be entirely well, and will soon be taken up apain. By the way, there is a $25,000 young ster at Rosemeade that is a great pet. He is an illustrious son of Stamboul, out of Minnehaha, the most iamous brood mare in America, and the dam of the highest priced youngsters ever sold in this or any other country. The youngster in question delights" to rub his nose against visitors, and is as ptay ful and good tempered as anyone would desire. His older brother, Baron Rose, who was sold .to a New Yorker for a THE LOS ANGELES HERALD; FRIDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 12, 1890. princely sum, carried off the blue rib bon at the recent national horse show at New York, for the handsomest and most symmetrical 2-year-old stallion in America. LONG BEACH. Beautiful Weather and Plenty of Game Birds. Correspondence of Ihe Herald. The continued fine weather is tbe wonder and admiration of eastern visit ors wintering bete, the almost perpetual sunshine having only been interrupted by two days of showery weather. ■ Mr. D. F. Pratt left town on Wednes day, for a two months' visit to friends in Chicago. The lagoons in the neighborhood are well stocked with duck, and flocks of wild geese fly over the town every morn ing on their way to the feeding grounds, returning each evening to the marshes ; jack snipe may be found any day along the beach, and pelicans come well within shot while diving for fish just outside the breakers, so lovers of sport have plenty of means within their reach to satisfy their tastes in that direction. Horace. THEY CAN WED. Persons Who Yesterday Procured Their Marriage Licenses. James W. Bell, aged 33, and a native of Ohio, was yesterday licensed to wed Miss Mary Golden, aged 26, and a native of Missouri. Leonardo Slert was granted a license to wed Miss Bene Lugo. The parties hail from Santa Monica. Miss Lugo is only sixteen. BUG HUNTERS. THE KORTIUUbTUKA.ii <JUM.m\iBSluN MAKES A REPORT. It Is Necessary to Renew the Fight Against the Scale Bugs — Work Done in the Orange Districts of This Part of the State. The horticultural commission has made the following report to the super visors : We are pleased to report that Mr. F. O. Casa has cleaned up hia orchard, thoroughly apraying and pruning it, and that he now deelareß himself heartily in sympathy with the commission in their work. Since last spring an increase of thousands of per cent, in the number of scale inaects on the trees and fruit has quite convinced him that the "Cass bug" is a failure, and that no parasite exiata which will unaided keep in check tliis pest. The commiesion during the month again made an inspection of large or charda in the San Gabriel valley. Gen erally the trees were found to be in an improved condition over that noted a year ago; but the hot, dry weather of the past two montha has been favorable to the growth and spread of the Aspi diotua citrinus, and as a consequence a very considerable increase in scale on treea and fruit since the last inspection, in the latter part of the summer, waa noticed. A movement towards cleaning up, and once more taking up the tight againat the acale, haa been inaugurated. Not far from Alhambra, Mr. Pollard has commenced to use the gaa treatment on hia orchard. The comtniasion in spected hia apparatus and found it most complete, and the work he had already done moat effective. The outfit cost about $500, and is owned among several parties, each of whom will use it after Mr. Pollard. The commission will spare no pains to forward this movement in the San Ga briel valley. By order of the commission, one effi cient inspector in Pasadena, Mr. Rich ardson, has been making arrangements with parties owning neglected ->ees in that city to have them removed, the work to be done under bin supervision. He iB now btißily engaged attending to the matter, and thouaands of wretched snags disfiguring the town in all direc tions will aoon be removed. The com mission attended the state horticultural convention which met at Santa Cruz November 18th for the purpose of ob taining the endorsement of representa tive fruit-growers to an amendment to the present law (said amendment has already been presented by the commie sion to your honorable body) to protect and promote the horticultural intereats of the etate. We especially sought the opinion and endorsement of the horticultural com missioners of the several countiea of the state. Said commiaßionerß have formed a state organization which meetß at the same place and time as the Btate con vention above referred to. The amend ment was laid before this convention of commiaaionera and discussed in day and evening aeasion for three daya. There were thirteen countiea represented, and after this most exhauative discuasion and with no oppoaition on our part to any auggested changes, the amendment was accepted without any alteration, and moat heartily endorsed by all the members from Central and Northern California. The visit of the commisaion we think waa a great, aucceas and will not fail in producing reaults noat beneficial to the fruit interests of the state. All we, hoped for in the way of moral support was gained and we managed to excite an interest in counties where little or no in terest was felt before. Our action, arguments and hard work increased the interest in all the counties and this will create a public sentiment which in a year or two will force the legislature to place on the statute book a law for the protection of horticulture which will not be a farce, a snare and a delusion. The work of cleaning up and disinfect ing is being started in the Azusa neigh borhood, and a good public sentiment is being aroused. The commissioner for the first district has opened an oflice in Pomona, where the fruit-growers can at all times obtain information, advice and assistance, and obtain washes to clean their trees, properly prepared. The of fice also sends out a pump, and does the spraying for those who would not or could not otherwise clean up. The office is already very popular, and has all the work it can possibly attend to. All work is done and material sold at cost. In the matter of the Moore case, we can only report progress as very slow. The matter, against the judgment of the commission, was laid before the grand jury, and as yet there has been no re port. Respectfully, Geo. J. Mitchell, Secretary. Prank X. Engler. I'iano regulutor and tuner, 119 8. Olive St, CLUB MEN EXCITED. A TEN THOUSAND DOLLAR DEBT AS A CHRISTMAS PRESENT. Gossip in the California Club About Di rectors and Accounts—Some of the Figures in the Case. There is more or less trouble in the California club. There is an election of directors called for Saturday, and directors' meeting will not be held until Sunday. That is where the rub comes. The old board of directors are candi dates for re-election, and the fact that there is a large deficit for the year, will, it is thought by the opposition, militate against their chances of success. The accounts of the club do not make a very satisfactory showing. In general, they are as follows : Due from members « 4,000 25 Expenses of the restaurant 18,801 OS Labor 9,797 20 Total 23,088 88 Receipts of the restaurant 13,137 80 Deficit |10,831 08 The fact that the meeting of the club at which these statements will officially be made public will not be held until after the election, has caused unfavor able comment on the present board by the opposition. The debt is a serious one, and there are, it seems, members who think that it shows inefficiency on the part of the uresent board. Anent a feature of thia matter some one has addressed the following letter to this journal: Editors Herald : Allow me to an swer to the recently published letter of "A Member of the Club," (the Califor nia, I suppose) asking about the cumu lative vote. All incorporated societies have the right to vote a cumulative ticket, except "social, religious and benevolent socie ties." It is true that two years ago the mem bers of the club voted a cumulative ticket, and the vote waa considered good, because, probably, at that time, it was convenient to have the "cumu lative" man elected; but this year, it would be quite different, as the cumu lative voting could introduce in the board two or three members who would not be "pcisone grate" to the other di rectors. It seems rather extraordinary, that in a club where we have the best lawyers and judges, the "nemo censetur igno rare legem" could be forgotten or re membered according to the case. I suppose I have answered your cor respondent's letter, and I am, Yours truly, "X." (Member of the Club.) Tourists, Whether on pleasure bent or business, should take on every trip a bottle of Syrup of Figs, as it acts most pleasantly and effectually on the kidneys, liver and bowels, preventing fevers, headaches and other forms of sickness. For sale in 50c. and $1.00 bottles, by all leading druggists. The Secret of Success. R. W. Ellis <t Co., druggists, believe that the secret of success is perseverance. Therefore they persist in keeoing the finest line of per fumeries, toilet arclcles, cosmetics, drucs and chemicals on the market, They especially in vito all persons who have palpitation, shoit breath, weak or hungry spells, pain in side or should r, oppression, nightmare, dry cough, smorhering, dropsy or heart disease to try Dr. Miles' uuequaled New Heart Cure before it is too late. It has the largest tale of any similar remedy. Fine book of testimonials free. Dr. Miles' Restorative Nervine is unsurpassed for sleeplessness, headache, fiU, etc., and It con tains no opiates. Go to Mullen, Bluett & Co for overcoats. Toward the Setting Sun Myriads of emigrants take their way. Thou sands upon thousands of acres covered with the virgin forest still await tbe axe of tlie pioneer. "Holding down a claim" on the frontier, it should be remarked, has other drawbacks be sides that of disputed possession. Many an en terprising settler who, wiib indomitable har dihood, bus cleared the waste, just as tbe scanty area is ready for tillage, is stricken by that foe of the frontiersman malaria, what a boon to that man and his !i"i ily is Hostettcr's Stom-oh Bitters, what wise forethought has he show ">. if he has obtained mi adequate supply. The i ir est fields for agricultural and mining enter prises on this continent and abroad are subject to this Infliction. Protected by Hostetter's Stomach Hitters it miy be defied. It will not do to confide in a robust constitution alone. Malaria prostrates the strong and weak alike. Take the Bitters, too. for rheumatism, dys pepsia, biliousness, kidney trouble. NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE. CBLIA GIEGERICH, PLAINTIFF, VS. James P. McCarthy, George F. Hill, Russell L. Gilbert, John l)oc and Richard Rce, defend ants. Sheriffs sale No. 13,474. Order of sale and decree of foreclosure and sale. Under and by virtue of an order of sale and decree of foreclosure and sale, issued out of ttie Superior Court of the County of Los Angeles, State of California, on the 17th day of Novem ber, A. D. 18110, in tlie above entitled action, wherein Celia Giegerich, the above named plain ill' obtained a judgment of decree and foreclosure and sale against James P. Mc- Carthy et al., defendants, on the 3d day of No vember, A. D. 1890, for the sum of $791.75, in gold coin of the United Stales, which said decree was on the Bth day of November, A. I). 1890, recorded in judgment book 25 of said court, at page 59, I am commanded to sull all that certain lot, piece or parcel of land, situate, lying and being in the county of Los Angeles, State of California, and bounded and described as follows: Being all of lot forty-two (42) and the north half (N. of lot forty-three (43) iv Rosas tract, as per map of said tract, as recorded in book 4, pages 623 and 625 of Miscellaneous Records of Los Angeles county. State of Cali for ia. Public notice is hcrebv given, that on Mon day, the 29th day of December, A. I). 1890, at 12 o'clock M. of that day, in front of the court house door of the County of Los Angeles, on Spring street.l will.in obedience to said order of sale and decree of foreclosure and sale, sell the shove described property, or so much thereof as may be necessary to satisfy said judgment, with interest and costs, etc., to the highest and best bidder, for cash, gold coin of the United States. Dated this 4th day of December, 1890. M. G. AGUIRRE. Sheriff of Los Angeles County. By A. M. Thornton, Under Sheriff. Johnson & Burden, attorneva for plaintiff. 1 2-5-f'i4t IN THE SUPERIOR COURT. STATE OF California, county of Los Angeles—ss. In the matter of the estate of J. G. Fleishman, deceased. otice for publication of time for proving will, etc. Notice is hereby given that Thursday, the 18th day of December, 1890, at 10 o'clock, a. m. of said day, at tbe court room of this court, Department Two thereof, corner Franklin and New High streets, in the city of bos An geles, county of Los Angeles, and State of Cali fornia, has been appointed as the time and place for hearing the application of Katharina Fleishman, praying that a document now on file in this court, purporting to be the last wiii and testament of the said deceased, be admitted to probate, that letters testamentary be issued thereon to her. at which time and place all persons interested therein may appear and contest the same. Dated December 4, 1800. J. M. MEREDITH, County Clerk. By M. J. Ahhmobe, Deputy Albert M. Stephens, Esq., attorney for peti tioner. 12-5-121 TIVOLI THEATRE. 12, 14 and 10 Court street. STRICTLY FAMILY RESORT. ADMISSION, - - - - 16e., 25c. and 35c. EVERY EVENING. MATINEE SUNDAY. NEW ATTRACTIONS WEEKLY. 10-24-0 m Inherited Scrofula. I Swift's Specific (S. S. 8.) cured my little boy of hereditary scrofula, which broke out all over his face. For a year he had suffered, and I had given up all hopes of his recovery, when at length I decided to use S. S. 8. Af ter using a few bottles he was entirely cured. Not a symptom now remains of the disease. This was three years ago. MRS. T. L. MATHERS, Mathersville, Miss. In the early part of last year I had a vio lent attack of rheumatism, from which I my bed for over three monthn and at times was unable to turn myself in bcd.oreven raise the cover. A nurse had to be in constant attendance day and night. I was so feeble that what little nourishment I took had to be given me with a spoon. Af ter calling in the best local physicians, and trying all other medicines without receiving any benefit, I was induced by friends to try Swift's Specific (3. 8. i.) I discontinued all other medicines, and took a course oi S. S. S. thirteen small bottles, which affected a com plete and permanent cure. 1.. C. BASSET, El Dorado, Kansas. Treatlseon Blood and Skin Diseases mail edtree. SWIFT SPECIFIC CO. Atlanta.Ga. AMUSEMENTS. GIRAND ~~ » Stage Manager, M. Lehman. Thursday Evenino Dec. 18, 1890 For the benefit of the LADIES' BENEVOLENT SOCIETY. THE OWL D RAM ATIC CLUB Will present the charming four-act play, entitled ESMERALDA! By Mrs. Frances Hodgson Burnett, author of "Little Lord Fauntleroy," etc. CHARACTERS: Old Man Rogers Mr. Martin Lehman A North Carolina Farmer. Mrs. Lydia Ann Rogers Miss Jennie Prewett His wife. Esmeralda Miss Edith Lemmert Their daughter. Dave Hardy Mr. Henry Lt(dlam In Love with Esmeralda. Jack Desmond Mr. Harry Cashman An American Artist in Paris. £ ora ! Jack's sist»rs j Miss Gertrude Foster Katel Jacks sisters | Miss Letha Lewis Marquis de Montessin. .. .Mr. Geo. A. Dobinson A French Adventurer. Daniel Drew Mr. James B. Dennis A Mining Speculator. Evcrard Estabrook Mr C. A. Vogelsang A Man of Leisure. Act I—Esmeralda's home in North Carolina. Act ll—Jack Desmond's studio in Paris. Act lII— P.eception room in Mrs. Rogers' House in Paris. Act IV—Jack's studio again. Box oflice open for the sale of seats Tuesday, December 10th, at 10 a.m. 12-Iltd NEW LO3 ANGELES THEATRE, H. C. Wyatt, Manager. FOUR NIGHTS, Beginning Thursday, December 11th. No Saturday Matinee. KING FUN! I FRANK DANIELS j AND his BIG COMEDY COMPANY! Including Miss Bessie Lanson, Presenting "LITTLE PUCK!" Just broke tbe record of the California Theater, playing to the largest business ever known in San Francisco at regular prices. Seats now on sale. 12-3tf gBCOND ANNUAL EXHIBITION OF THE LOS ANGELES COUNTY POULTRY ASSOCIATION Will be hold in the Dr. Zahn Block, 431, 433 and 435 8. Spring st., Los Angeles. Cal., DECEMBER 9th, 10th, 11th and 12th. This will be the finest Exhibition of Poultry and Pet Stock ever held in California, and will be the attraction of the season. Do not tail to attend. Admission, 25c. Tickets for sale at the book stores and news-stands, and by members of tbe Association. Doors opeu all" day and in the evening. 12-3-10t I)OTOMAC BLOCK, Broadway, near Second street. Saturday, Dec. 13th, 11 a.m. to 10 p m., :THE : j DOLL'S WEDDING. : A life-like representation of Dollies marriage ceremony. The bride and groom In full dress, clergyman in canonicals, pages, guests, etc., all in appropriate costumes, forming one of the most unique and beautiful groups of elaborately dressed dolls ever seen in this city Do not miss the opportunity of seeing this exquisite tableau, which Is given by the Young Ladies of Irainanuel Presbvterian'Church iv connection with their sale tit DOLLS, DOLL CLOTHING, APRONS AND FANCY ARTICLES for the holidays. Cakes and refreshments will be served throughout the day and evening. 12-8-td gECOMD TERM OF HENRY J. KRAMER'S SCHOOL FOR DANCING! Academy, 313 and 315' i' 8. Main st. Class for beginners, ladies and gentlemen, Monday and Thursday evenings, from 8 to 10 p. in., commencing Monday, Dee. 29, 1890. Class for advanced puoils, Tuesday evenings only, from H to 10 p. m.. commencing Tuesday evening, Dec. 30, 1890. Class for ladies, misses and masters, Saturday afternoons only, from 3:30 to 5:30 p. m. Juvenile class. 1:30 to 3:30 p. m. Terms—One quarter, 20 lessons, $10; one-half quarter, 10 lessons, $<>. All the latest fashionable round and square dances will be taught in the above classes. Satisfactory references required from all ap plicants. Send for circular. Office hours, 3to 5 p.m. Hall to rent. 12-7-lm HENRY J. KRAMER, Instructor. JJAZARD'S PAVILION, Fifth street, near Olive. OLYMPIAN RINK! A first-class place of moral and popular amuse ment, where good order and decorum are rig idly enforced. Ladies are required to obtain an approval card before skating. Ten thousand feet new maple floor; 1000 pair pin roller and ball bearing skates. Grand opening fete nights, Thursday, Fiiday and Saturday, December 4th, sth and tith. Ex hibitions of lancy, fast, trick, acrobatic and comic skating and bicycling will be given. Change of programme nightly. Admission free to the galleries. Svating, 25c. Saturday fore noons, 10 to ia,children'sgrand complimentary matinee; admission free, skating 10c. Special department for new beginuers 11-27 lm JQIRECT FROM NEW YORK CITY, For the Holidays, complete stock of the celebrated STEIN WAY PIANOS! j UPRIGHTS AND GRANDS. GABLER AND PEASE PIANOS j AT G. 8. MARYGOLD'S Broadway Music Store 221 South Potomac Block. 12-11-lm AMUSEMENTS. NEW LOS ANGELE9 THEATRE. H. C. Wyatt, Lessee and Manager. MONDAY EVENING, DEC. 15,1890, SWEDISH QUARTETTE! Entire New Programme. SECOND ENTERTAINMENT Under the management of G. A. COURVOISIER. To accommodate the lovers of music of Los Angeles, it has been arranged to repeat the en tertainment which tilled ttie Illinois Hall under the management of the Redondo ChauUuqua Association. Single admission, 50 cents: reserved seats, 75 cents. 13-11-5t rpURNVEREIN HALL. j MISS ADELE AUS DER OHE! j The Greatest Living Pianist in the World, Who has just made such a tremendous furore in San Francisco after her phenomenal success in Europe and America, is coming to Los An geles with our old Los Angeles friend, MP. F. W. LUDOVICI, And will give Two Concerts in Turnverein Hall on WEDNESDAY EVENING, DEC. 10, 1890, SATURDAY EVENING, DEC. 13, 1890. Tickets for sale at George 8. Marygold's Broad way music store, Potomac block. Price, 11.00, including reserved seats. 12-5-7t ILLINOIS HALL, Broadway and Sixth St. SOCIAL AND ENTERTAINMENT BT THE ILLINOIS ASSOCIATION, \ Tuesday Evening, December 16th. Grand Musical Programme. Elocution, Dramatic Specialties, etc. Citizens and strangers equally welcome. /CALIFORNIA DIME MUSEUM AND THEATER, North Main street, near First. Doyle & Kniffen Managers CARD TO THE PUBLIC—After a prolonged absence we have returned to Los Angeleß, and will resume the management of the above bona fide "Family Resort." Our former patrons can rest assured that it will be conducted in such a manner as to warrant the term. Respectfully soliciting the consideration of our former pations, we remain, the public's obedient servants, DOYLE & KNIFFEN, Charles A. Doyle, Manager. GRAND OPENING SATURDAY, DEC. «TH. Everything New in Museum and Theater. For full particulars, see descriptive Bills, pro grammes, etc. Doors open from Ito 10. Performances hourly. Admission—loc. Reserved scats 10c extra. 11ALACE RESTAURANT AND SALOON, Corner First and Bpring Streets. The Most Magnificent and Popular Resort in the City. FREE CONCERTS! : BY THE CELEBRATED PHILHARMONIC SOLOISTS Every Night from 8 to 12. JOSEPH SCHURTZ. PROPRIETOR. ie3-tf PAlTOlftlll w * ' • l»on«rl«5 Shoen •« VAUIIVII warranted, nnd every pair hps his name and price stumped n bottom. $3 SHOE GENTLEMEN. Fine Calf and Laced Waterproof Graiu, The excellence and wearing qualities of this shor cannot be better shown than by tbe strong endorse meats of Its thousands of constant wearers. Se-OO CCennlne Hand-sewed, an elegant and 9 stylish dress Shoe which commends itself SA.OO Ilnnd-sewed Welt. A line calf Shot unequalled for style and durability. $0.50 Uoodyear Welt Is tbe standard dresi O Shoe, at a popular price. $0.60 Policeman's Shoe Is especially adapted O for railroad men, farmers, etc. All made In Congress, Button and Lace. $3 & $2 SHOES i/flta hare been most favorably received since Introduce, and tbe recent Improvements make them superior to any shoes sold at these price*. Ask your Dealer, and If he cannot supply you ssii. 1 direct to factory enclosing advertised price, «>r i postal for order blanks. W. Li. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Has* MASSACHUSETS Boot # Shoe House, , Sole Agents for Los Angeles, fel-5m 129 WEST FIRST ST. SALE OF DELINQUENT STOCK. Southern California Blue Gravel Mining Com pany's oflice. No. 120 South Spring street, Los Angeles, California. NOTICE— THERE IS DELINQUENT UPON tbe following described stock on account of assessment No. 2, levied on the 22d day of October, IS9O, the several amounts set opposite the names of the respective shareholders, .as fallows: Shared Amount. Z.W.Faunco 2 100 $ 20 00 3 200 40 00 4 300 BO 00 " '• 5 400 80 00 " " G 250 50 00 7 250 50 00 8 250 50 00 " 9 250 50 00 " " 10 300 60 00 " 17 200 40 00 B. J. Reeves 20 5000 1000 00 78 2000 400 00 " " 83 500 100 00 Avery McCarthy.... 28 1000 200 f>o Edward Lownes 63 450 90 00 Mrs. E. F. Gerard . 68 2< 0 40 00 Miss E A. Denning. 69 100 20 00 W. T. Hustin 76 900 180 00 Joseph Bush S4 500 100 00 John Robson 94 10 2 00 Sarah W.Baughman 103 30 6 00 P.J. Kennedy 109 100 20 00 M. E. Kennedy, trus tee for Kat: line Kennedy 119 900 180 00 Mrs. Ella H. Judah. 11l 100 20 00 E. L. Blanchard .113 400 80 00 H. L.Jordan 114 2000 400 00 Henry Greenawalt. 116 500 100 00 Wm. A. Merralls . . .120 100 20 00 Wm. Scrimgeour ...121 100 20 00 G. W. Brown las 100 20 00 A. C. Wurmser 124 100 20 00 A. C. Wurmser 127 79,150 15,830 00 B. T. LeWarne 105 100 20 00 Geo. H. Little 75 500 100 00 James Kensella... 22 5000 1000 00 James Kensella .... 34 5000 1000 00 Dr. B. E. Fryer 123 100 20 00 And In accordance with law, and an order of the Board of Directors, made on the 22d day of October, 1890, so many shares of each parcel oi such stock as may be necessary will be sold at the office of the company, No. 126 South Spring street, Los Angeles, California, on the 15th day of Decem ber, 1890, at 10 o'clock a. m. of such day, to pay delinquent assessments thereon, together with costs of advertising and expenses of sale. QAY W. BROWN .Secretary. Office, 126 South Spring street, Los Angeles, CaX \-2ttd 3 AND RKBTAUBANTB. ILLICH'S RESTAURANT. Everything Now and First-Clasg. 145 and 147 N. Main Street. ap29-» JHRRV ILLJCH. Proprietor. OPTICIANS ANO JKWKI.KRS. THIS IS N OX OUR WAY. Thisjs OUR WAY of Fitting Glasses. The importance of perfect-fitting glasses is self-evident to every intelligent reader. IH fitting glasses cause discomfort, injuries, partial or totallose of sight. Beware of the ignorant Jewelers; they are frauds posing as opticians. We guarantee you a thorough, reliable and perfect scientific St at lowest prices. Eyes tested free. Cafl and see. 8. G. MARSHUTZ, Scientific Optician, 114 8. Spring st , between First and Second. We carry also a full stock of artificial eyes. • WAuas.m\ Amor Steel and Iron Water Pipe, Well Pipe and Iron Tanks. Agents for the PELTON WATER WHEEL. ■ GENERAL BUSINESS OFFICE c^WBW.%t^^ l «^V' PRICEB QUOTED ON APPLICATION. 1^ g r LCMBKB TARD Kerekhoff-Cuzner MILL AND LUMBER 00. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. Main Offlce: LOS ANGELES. Wholesale Yard at SAN PEDRO. ? 'Branch Yards—Pomona, Pasadena, Lamanda, Azusa, Burbank. Planing Mills—Los Angelea and Pomona. Cargoes furnished to order. J. M. Griffith, President. H. G. Stevenson, Vice-Pres. and Trees. T. E. Nichols, Secy. E. L. Chandler, rfupt J. M. GRIFFITH COMPANY, Lumber Dealers And Manufacturers of DOORS, WINDOWS, BLINDS, STAIRS, MUI work of every description. 084 X. Alameda Street, Los Augeles. lultt PERRY, MOTT <& GO'S LUMBER YARDS AND PLAN INO WILLS, No. 76 Commercial Street. jul tt J. A. HENDERSON, WM. F. MARSHALL, President. Secretary. J. R. SMURR, Vice President and Treasurer. SOUTHERN "CALIFORNIA LUMBER CO. 1350 East First Street. 9-19-5 m Los Angeles, California. Sportsmen's Hdprta For Guns, Rifles, Pistols, Cutlery, Fishing Tackle and Sports men's Supplies, Sold at bedrock prices. All goods guaranteed or money refunded. Send for catalogue. Chokeboring of shotguns a spec alty. H. SLOTTEKHECK, 12-4-lm 211 N. Main Street.