KILLED ON THE RAIL.
A Santa Fe Passenger Train
Several Passengers Fatally In
jured and One Killed.
The Affair Due to Some One's Bad
Two Trains Telescope on Thursday—A
Prominent Stock Man Inetantly Killed.
Several Passengers Injured.
Another disastrous wreck occurred on
the Atlantic and Pacific railroad Thurs
day, which resulted iv the killing of Mr.
M. A. Thompson, of lowa City, lowa,
and the fatal injuring of five passengers.
The cause of the wreck was a misun
derstanding of train orders on the part
of the freight trainmen.
The Santa Fe overland train No. 3,
which left Albuquerque on Wednesday,
ran into the'rear end of a freight train
at Hualapai siding, fifteen miles west of
Kingman, Ariz., killing M. A. Thomp
son, a wealthy gentleman, who was
transporting blooded stock to Southern
California for breeding purposes.
On arriving at Kingman, Ariz., Con
ductor Rice had received orders to pass
tho freight train Hualapai siding,
and, as far as can be ascertained, the
freight wew received similar orders, to
take the side track and let train No. 3
pass. Instead of taking the side track,
the freight train remained on the main
Train No. 3 being four hours late, was
making an average speed of 40 to 45
miles an hour, at this point, as it ia all
down grade. As the weather was quite
foggy the engineer on the passenger
train failed to observe the signal lights
on the rear of the freight train, which
was but a few rods distant.
The fireman, however, saw the lights
too late, and called to the engineer to re
verse his engine, as a train was ahead;
after giving a warning the fireman
jumped from tlie engine and escaped
with slight bruises, while the engineer
remained at his post and received in
juries which may result fatally.
When the overland struck the rear
end of the freight train, the unfortunate
Mr. Thompson was sitting in a chair in
the caboose, with hia feet up against the
stove. In an instant there was a gen
eral telescoping of cara, and Thomp
son's body was crushed into an un
recognizable mass, being completely
mashed up into a jelly.
The injured passengers, among whom
were live women whose names could
not be aacertained, were made as com
fortable as possible by the other paa
sengers until medical aid arrived, when
they were found to be seriously wounded.
A young man and an engineer who were
traveling on free passes were alao fatally
injured, the former having both legs
broken and severe internal injuries,
while the latter received a fall which
broke both his anna and injured his
spine. An Indian squaw and a tramp,
who were riding on the plat form of the
baggage car, were also fatally hurt.
The mail car, in which Alex. Grant
was the clerk in charge, telescoped
through the express car, very nearly
killing Messenger Corlett, who was
badly injured by trunks falling on him.
When the passenger train engine struck
the caboose, it Immediately left the
track, the engine falling to the right and
tlie tender to the left. In front of the
caboose were four tanka of kerosene oil,
which narrowly escaped catching fire,
the passengers fighting the burning de
bris to prevent an explosion.
About six weeks ago another wreck
happened on the same line three miles
west of Ash Fork, which resulted in the
burning up of a mail car loaded down
with eastern mail, and breaking Poatal
Clerk C. W. Harding's shoulders.
The wounded were brought to this
city yesterday on the overland, which
arrived here "at 2 p.m., being twenty
three hours behind time, and the body
of Mr. Thompson waa taken to King
man, where an inquest will be held on
A passenger on the wrecked train
states that the person killed was Mr.
Tompkins, of Mason City, lowa, and
that both engineers were seriously in
She Accuses W. C. Morton of an At
tempt to Rape.
Maggie Bowers, of l'omona, has
charged W. C. Morton, of the same
town, with an attempt to violate her
person. Maggie, it appears, from the
testimony, was a servant in the house
of a Mr. Johnson, of Pomona. She
found, on September 12th, that there
was no bread in the house, and ahe was
sent to the store up town to get it. Mr.
Johnson had hired a buggy from a Mr.
Bingham, and Maggie drove to the
store in the buggy to get the bread, and
then went to the "stable to get a hostler
to drive her home and return with the
Miss Bowers testified she went to the
stable, and a hostler named Morton got
in to drive her back to the Johnson
residence. On the road he gagged her
and tied her hands and feet securely.
He drove to the Johnson place, got out,
left the bread, and then took the girl to
an out of the way place, where he at
tempted to violate her person. «She
succeeded in defending herself until
Rev. Mr. Phillips and G. W. Thompson
drove by, when she rushed up to them
and stated what had happened. They
took her home. She testified that
Morton tore her clothes and attempted
to violate her person.
The case will be concluded today.
A CUTTING SCRAPE.
A Serious Fracas Which Occurred at
On Tuesday night some parties
gathered at the house of Louis Christo
pher, at Elizabeth Lake, says the Lan
caster Times, and were enjoying them
selves when Angustine Ferrier and
George Sears engaged in a scuffle, Fer
rier getting a little the best of Sears.
This made Sears angry and he proposed
a fight, but Ferrier told him he did not
wish any trouble, and did not want to
fight. Sears urged the matter, calling his
opponent all sorts of vile names, until
he at last agreed to fight it out. They
went out with a light to see that no foul
means should be ÜBed, but the light
was extinguished and the men came to
gether. Sears used his knife, cutting
Ferrier in the side, a little above the hip
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 13, 1890.
bone. The cut is about inches long
and had it not been for tlie heavy cloth
ing worn by Ferrier, it might have been
quite serious. Ferrier was brought into
town and the cut sewed up by Dr. Bar
ber, who says there is no cause for alarm.
Sears also came into town, and was ar
rested by Constable Mayes. Ferrier will
be sent to the hospital for treatment.
Sears appeared before Justice Hall on
Wednesday morning, and the time set
for preliminary examination Tuesday,
December ltith. Judge C. B. Ladd ap
pears for the defense.
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE.
Additions to the Exhibit Which Were
Donations to the exhibit at the cham
ber of commerce were received yesterday
Consumers' Ice company donates ice
for the cooler; Howard & Loper, Long
Beach, watermelons; M. Tyler, city,
Jerusalem corn; Mrs. Wiswell, city,
royal chow-chow; Jonathan Bailey,
Whittier, sugar beets; Mrs. R. M.
Parker, Eagle Rock,Jtomatoes and roses;
J. W. Cook, Cilendale, oranges. Eight
cases of fruit and vegetables and printed
matter were sent to California on Wheels
PROFITS OF WALNUT GROWING IN
A Cirole Within a Three-Mile Radius
: Reap 3 a Revenue of Nearly Eighty
Rivera ia par-excellence the walnut
district of this section. This crop is
made a specialty of on the rich lands be
tween the two rivers and in the imme
diate vicinity of both. There is an as
sociation of the growers of the district,
which includes three-fourths of all the
walnut orchards of the place. This as
sociation has sold its crops, gotten the
returns and declared the dividend for
the season's work. Here is an itemized
exhibit of the business, embracing the
full names, the number of sacks, the
weight in pounds, and the gross returns
to the growers, as follows:
T. M. Passons i
H, L. Montgomery.. j
T. R. pas<ons
P. G MoGaugh
J, A. Perkins , j
II. 3. Flora
J. H. Martin
I, 1.. Requeue-
,f. w. MoGangh
J. W. Maxson
J. H. Davis
0. P. Passons
H. II Boyd
T. L. Gooch
J. F. Isbell
G. W. Tweedy. ..
B. G. Reynolds
G. W. Cole
H. W. Judson.
J. J. McClelland.
W in. Story
A. H. Dunlap
J. D. Durfee
f A. Ardis
G. W, A. Pallett
D. W. Cate
('. S. Sanderson
c. A. (oilman
J. P. Fleming
| 2,900 52
: 3,093 07
i 353 57
i 4.077 47
11 916 81
i 442 5(1
I 175 90
II 3,327 89
I 1,658 81
i 2,997 48
I 1,225 73
I 763 73
' 252 29
I 3,716 92
! 484 92
I 495 07
I 816 07
I 714 S9
; 2,092 47
i 982 72
I 1,046 12
i 98 O.i
! 28 18
•I 168 00
I 1,039 72
'| 1,035 27
i 1,712 26
: 343 64
; 564 89
One of the growers not in the associa
tion is B. Ouirado, whose crop of wal
nuts sold for $7,720.00. The organiza
tion embraces three-quarters of all the
growers in the district. Thus the total
returns from the sale of walnuts into
the pockets of the growers would be
The area on which these crops were
grown is very narrow. Taking the
Rivera station as a center and with a
radius of three miles, there would be
but one of the growers in the above list
outside of the circumference. J. D.
Durfee is that one. Now, with a radius
of three miles, the area enclosed
in the circle is only 28.27 square
miles, or 18.132 acres. That is
the equivalent of a little more
than 100 quarter section hums in the
corn or wheat regions of the west. That
is from the standpoint of mere area.
How much gross returns would 100 such
farmers get in Illinois or Missouri? As
an average, twenty bushels an acre of
wheat is high. For such a farm one
might estimate 120 acres available for a
crop. The wheat hardly ever commands
on the farm more than seventy-live
cents a bushel. Two bushels must be
deducted for seed, leaving eighteen per
acre to market. The usual results of
such farming are a gross return of $0 to
$12 per acre at the best. Taking the
highest figure wo would get from each
farm, if the entire acre were in wheat,
the results will not be greatly
larger than the figures above derived
from the sale of walnuts. Now as a
matter of fact, at Rivera, the orange
crop within the same circle will bring
in as much as the walnuts did. And
both crops occupy only a small part of
the 28 square miles—a* very small part.
There are about 20 walnut trees to the
acre. They will yield two to live
sacks each. At the smaller figure it ap
pears that there would be less than 200
acres under the above walnut
crops. The same district is rich
in potato and corn fields, in
dairies and alfalfa meadows, and in
deciduous fruit orchards, with much
more than half the land still in a raw
state. To be more specific, it may be
said that the profits of walnuts range at
about $200 per acre, with some orchards
running as high as $500 or even more.
Note that less than fifty people gather
in the $00,000 above. They have patches
of three or four acres from which they
gather $1000 to $15C0 each. With a
natch of ten to twenty acres the revenue
will be $5000 to $10,000. In the next
three months the same people will
double that revenue from the sale of
Miles's Nerve and Liver Pills
Act on a new principle—regulating the liver
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Smallest, mildest, surest! Fifty doses, 25 cts
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Go to Mullen, Bluett s\ Co. for nobby neck
The leading shoe honse, are headquarters for
gents plush and velvet embroidered slippers.
Call and see them.
Go to Mullen, Bluett A Co. for holiday pres
THE WHITE VEIL.
Three Young Ladies Renounce the
World at the Cathedral.
Three young ladies of the Convent of
Mercy took the white veil yesterday
afternoon at the cathedral. A large
congregation was present. The three
ladies who have renounced the world
are Miss Kate McNerney, in religion
Sister Mary Bibina; Miss Bridget Hor
kii)?, in religion Sister Mary Antonia;
and Miss Mary Halesey, in religion
Sister Mary Francis. The novices were
attired in bridal robes with orange blos
soms. They marched in behind a little
cross bearer and knelt at the altar. The
Very Reverend Father Adam, the vicar
general, officiated. He was assisted by
the Reverend Father McDonald, and a
number of priests occupied seats in the
sanctuary. Father Adam interrogated
the ladies in regard to their willingness
to take the veil, and delivered an appro
priate sermon. The superior then took
the novices to a side room, and dressed
them in the religious habit. They then
approached the altar, and received the
veil from Father Adam. The ceremony
was very impressive. These are the
first three young ladies to take the veil
at the cathedral.
AN INDIAN BATTLE.
A Savage Encounter Between Two
Natives at Ysidro.
Ramon Pena, an Indian from San Luis
Rev, was yesterday held by the United
Stateß commissioner to answer the
charge of assault with a dangerous
weapon. Pena is accused of slashing
an Indian named Pablo, with a knife,
on the 22nd of last month, at San
Ysidro. An Indian named Calavasas
was also cut in the melee. Pena claims
that he became involved in a dispute
with a boy over the payment of some
i money, when Calavasas came up and
interfered. Some words ensued and
Pena was knocked down and beaten into
unconsciousness. On regaining his
senses he picked himself up, and draw
ing from his pocket a small knife he
started in search of Calavasas. He found
his man in a house sitting on a chair.
Calavasas ran away, when Pablo ran up
and offered to stand good for whatever
punishment Calavasas was to receive.
Pablo smashed Pena across the face and
Pena retaliated by slashing Pablo across
tlie stomach with a knife. Pablo is in a
dangerous condition. Pena's bail was
placed at $2000.
Swift's Specific (S. S. S.) 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 nil hopes of his recovery,
when at length I decided to use S. 8. S. 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
wasconfined to my bed for over three months
and at times wan unable to turn myself in
bed, 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 he 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 hy friends to try
Swift's Specific (3. S. A.) I discontinued ail
other medicines, and took a course of S. S. S.
thirteen small bottles, which affected a com
plete and permanent cure.
L. C. BASSET, LI Dorado, Kansas.
Trentlsoon Tilood and Skin Diseases mail
ed free. SWIFT SPECIFIC CO. Atlanta.Ga.
Rev H. McDONOUGH of Lowell, Mass., vouch,
es for the following: There is a case of which 1
have knowledge, and I am very glad to avail my
self of the opportunity to make known the good
derived from the uso of Koenig's Nerve Tonic,
I he subject is a young lady, who had been suffer,
ing from early childhood. On my recommenda.
tion she procured your remedy, and for three
months, tne fits of epilepsy by which she has been
so long subject have ceased entirely.
Sound its Praise Until Dying.
New Haven, Conn., July 1883.
The trouble with which I suffered for ton years
was nervous exhaustion. I tried many remedies
and many doctors with varying results, my most
tronble was insomania, being unable to get
scarcely any sleep, but got the most substantial
benefit from Koenig's Nerve Tonic. I will sound
its praise until my dying day.
MBS. MAHGAKKT EHNI,
774 Chapel Street.
Onr Pnmphlfit Tor snrrcrers ol nervous v,
aeasea will be sent I'r«>o to any addreaa, ana
poor patients can aloo obtain this medicine
tree of charge from us.
This remedy nas beon preparod by the P.ovorond
Pastor Kcenig, of Fort Wayne, Ind., for the Dolt
ten ynarß, and is now prepared under his direc
tion by the
KOENIO MEDICINE CO.,
50 wut Xiiim, Mr. Oliitoa Et., CHICAGO, ILL.
SOLD BY DRUCCISTS.
I Price $1 per Bottle. 0 Bottle* tor 95.
C. F. HEINZEMAN, Druggist and Chemist,
I 222 North Mair" reet. - - Los Angeles, Cal
bUIStIO Hoarseness, Whoopicj Cough, Croup,
Sore Throat, Asthma, and every afieciion of the
Throat, Lungs and Chest, inching Consump. on.
Speedy and permanent. Genuine tinned "I. Buttt.
IN THE SUPERIOR COURT. STATE OF
California, county of I,os Angeles—ss.
In the inatterof the estateof J. G. Fleishman,
-otice 'for publication of time for proving
Notice is hereby given that Thursday, the
18th day of December, 181)0, at 10 o'cloc*,
a. ra. of said day, at the court room of thts
court, Department Two thereof, coiner Franklin
and New High streets, in the city of los An
geles, county of I.OS Angeles, and Stnte 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 win ana
testament of the said deceased, be admllted 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. ashmobb. Deputy
Albert M. Stephens, Esq., attorney for peti
tioner. 12-5 12t
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
INSTATE OF GEORGE WINBLOW, DE
!i ceased—Notice is hereby given by the
undersig ed, administratrix'of the estateof
George Winslow, deceased, to the creditors of,
and all persons having claims against the said
deceased, to exhibit the same with the neces
sary vouchers, within four months after the
first publication of this notice to the said ad
ministratrix of George Winslow, deceased, al
her residence at No. 116 East. Twenty-fifth
street. In the city and county of Ix>s Angeles,
Dated this Oth day of November, A.D. 1890
EMMA IRENE WINSLOW,
11-13 satlt Administratrix.
As X, your* jp h ysi ci&n &n 66r ugg isT
jbr bi3 opinion of tfre ig&fcijb
A 5 A fooP FoR INFANT} IT MA} No EQVAL.
Johnson Locke Mercantile Co.
Sole Agents for the Pacific Coast.
CHILDS, SILENT & CO., Southern California Agents.
IJT Stage Manager, M. Lehman.
Thursday Evening Dec 18, IS9O
For the benefit of the
LADIES' BENEVOLENT SOCIETY.
THE OWL DRAMATIC CLUB
Will present the charming four-act play,
By Mrs. Frances Hodgson Burnett, author of
"Little Lord Fauntleroy," etc.
Old Man Rogers Mr. Martin Lehman
A North Oarolinii Farmer.
Mrs. Lydla Ann Rogers Miss Jennie Prewett
Esmeralda Miss Edith Lemmert
Dave Hardy Mr. Henry Ludlam
In Love with Esmeralda.
Jack Desmond Mr. Harry Cashman
An American Artist in Paris.
Norn) T ,„,,.„ (Miss Gertrude Foster
Kf)te ; Jacks sisters ) miss Letha Lewis
Marquis de Montessin. Mr. Geo. A. Dobinson
A French Adventurer.
Daniel Drew Mr. James B. Dennis
A Mining Speculator.
Everard Kstabrook Mr C.A.Vogelsang
A MaD of Leisure.
Act I—Esmeralda's home in North Carolina.
Act ll—Jack Desmond's studio in Paris.
Act lll—Reception room in Mrs. Rogers'
House in Paris.
Act IV—Jack's studio again.
Box office open for tlie sale of seats Tuesday,
December 16th, at 10 a. m. 12-1 ltd
NEW LOS ANGELES THEATRE,
11. C. Wyatt, Manager.
Beginning Thursday, December lllh.
No Saturday Matinee.
: and hib
big comedy company!
Including Miss Bessie Lanson,
Just broke tbe record of the California Theater,
playiup; to the largest business ever known
in Sun Francisco at regular prices.
Seats now on sale. 12-3tf
gECOND ANNUAL EXHIBITION
LOS ANGELES COUNTY
Will be held in the Dr. Zahn Block, 431, 433
and 435 S. Spring st., Los Angeles. CaL,
DECEMBER 9th, 10th, 11th and 12th.
This will be the finest Exhibition of Poultry
and Pet 3tock ever held in California, and will
be the attraction of the season. Do not fail to
Admission, 25c. Tickets for sale at the book
stores and news-stands, and by members of the
Association. Doors open all day and in the
Broadway, near Second street.
Saturday, Dec. 13th, 11 a.m. to 10 p.m.,
: THE :
: DOLL'S WEDDING, j
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, terming 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, winch is given by the Young
Ladies of Immanuel Presbyterian Church in
connection with their sale of
DOLLS, DOLL CLOTHING, APRONS AND
for the holidays.
Cakes and refreshments will be served
throughout the day and evening. 12-8-td
D TERM OF
HENRY J. KRAMER'S
SCHOOL FOR DANCING!
Academy, 313 and 8. Main st.
Class for beginners, ladies and gentlemen,
Monday and Thursday evenings, from 8 to 10
p. m., commencing Monday, Dec. 29, 1890.
Class for advanced pupils, Tuesday evenings
only, from 8 to 10 p. in., 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 lessous, ?10; one-half
quarter, 10 lessons, 16.
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 hoars, 3to
sp. m. Hall to rent.
12-7-lm HENRY J. KRAMER, Instructor.
Fifth street, near Olive.
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, Friday and
Saturday, December 4th, sth and Otb. Ex
hibitions of tancy, fast, trick, acrobatic and
comic skating and bicycling will be given.
Change of programme nightly. Admission free
to the galleries. Stating, 25c. Saturday fore
noons, 10 to 12,children'sgrand complimentary
matinee; admission free, skating 10c. Special
department for new beginners. 11-27 lm
■J-JIRECT FROM NEW YORK CITY,
For the Holidays, complete stock of the
jS T EIN WA V PIANOS! j
UPRIGHTS AND GRANDS.
GABLER AND PEASE PIANOS
O. S. MARYGOLD'S
Broadway Music Store-—
221 South Broadway, Potomac Block.
12 11 lm
NEW LOS ANGELES THEATRE.
H. C. Wyatt, Lessee and Manager.
MONDAY EVENING, DEC. 15,1800,
Entire New Programme.
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 filled tho IllinoisHullunder
the management of the Redondo Chautauqua
Single admission, 50 cents: reserved seats,
75 cents. 12-11-5t
rpURNVEREIN If ALL.
I MISS ADELE AUS DEE OHE! I
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,
MR. F. W. LUDOVICI,
And will give Two Concerts in Turnverein
WEDNESDAY EVENING, DEC. 10, 1890,
SATURDAY EVENING, DEC. 13, 1890.
Tickets for sale at George S. Marygold's Broad
way music store. Potomac block.' Price. Sl 00.
including reserved seats 12-5-7t
Broadway and Sixth St.
SOCIAL AND ENTERTAINMENT
THE ILLINOIS ASSOCIATION,
, Tuesday Evening, December 16th.
Grand Musical Programme.
Elocution, Dramatic Specialties, etc.
Citizens and strangers equally welcome.
CALIFORNIA DIME MUSEUM
North Main street, near First.
Doyle & Kniffkn Managers
"A place of amusement for families."
Second week, commencing Saturday, Dec. 13.
More Novelties! Read the roster!
The Latest European Musical innovation,
THE ELKCTROPIIONICON !
Zola, the daring icrial artist, the great
illusion that made Hermann famous.
Mme. Audreasriateof Audress carnival of novel
ties), with her fine performing tropical birds.
Beatty, the clever Musical Clown.
Prof. Alberti. a ventriloquist of merit 1
THE PHANTOM WORLD !
Thurna, Parisian enigma, Nyesas,
Egyptian Box Mystery; an Expert Lady
Magician. Snider and McMahon, the char
acter vocalists and comiques, etc., etc.
Doors open from 1 to 10. Performances
Admission—loc Reserved seats 10c extra.
PALACE RESTAURANT AND SALOON,
Corner First and Spring Streets.
The Most Magnificent and Popular
Resort in the City.
I' It X X CONCKKTSI
CELEBRATED PHILHARMONIC SOLOISTS
Every Night from 8 to 12.
JOSEPH SCHURTZ. PROPRIETOR.
12, 14 and 10 Court street.
STRICTLY FAMILY RESORT.
ADMISSION, - - - - 15c, 25c. and 35c.
NEW ATTRACTIONS WEEKLY.
JOHN WIELAND, FMDERICKS
BURGr, UNITED STATES and
EXTRA PALE PILSENER, STANDARD, ER
LANGER and CULMBACHER BEERS of high
repute. Also brew the best PORTER and ALE
General Agent, Los Angeles.
Telephone, 468. P. 0. Box 1231, Station C.
Corner New North Main, Mission and Chavez
sts., opposite Naud, Wevse A Co.'s warehouse.
SALE OF DELINQUENT STOCK.
Southern California Blue Gravel Mining Com
pany's office. No. 126 South Spring street, Los
NOTICE— THERE IS DELINQUENT UPON
the following described stock on account
of assessment No. 2, levied on the 22d day of
October, IS9O, Hie several amounts set opposite
the names of the respective shareholders, L as
„. No. of No. of i TO „„_f
names. certificate. Shares. Amount.
Z.W.Faunce 2 100 % 20 00
" 3 200 40 00
" " 4 300 60 00
" '• 5 400 80 00
" " 6 250 50 00
" 7 250 50 00
" " 8 250 50 00
9 250 50 00
" JO 300 60 00
" 17 200 40 00
B.J.Reeves 20 SOOO 1000 00
'• " 78 2000 400 00
" " 83 500 100 00
Avery McCarthy.... 28 1000 200 ©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 84 500 100 00
Johnßobson 94 lo 2 00
Sarah W.Baughuian 103 30 6 00
P. J. Kennedy 109 100 20 00
M. E. Kennedy, trus
tee for Katerine
Kennedy 119 900 180 00
Mrs.EllaH.Judah.lll 100 20 00
E. L. Blanchard .113 400 80 00
H. L. Jordan .. 114 2000 400 00
Henry Greenawalt. 116 300 100 00
Wm. A. Merrulls . . 120 100 20 00
Wm. Sorimgeour .. 121 100 20 00
G. W. Brown lis 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 oflice of
the company, No. 126 South Spring street, Los
Angeles, Californfa, on Ihe 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.
GAY W. BROWN.Becretary.
Offlce, 126 South Spring street, Loa Anceles,
HORU AND REST A CHANTS.
Everything New and First-Claw.
146 and 147 N. Main Street,
ap29-tf JERRY ILLICH, Proprietor.
OPTICIANS AND JEWELERS.
THIS 13 NOT OUR WAY.
Thislis OUR WAY Fittug (3mm,
The importance of perfect-fitting glasses is
self-evident to every Intelligent reader. lU
fitting glasses cause discomfort, injuries, partial
or total loss of sight. Beware of the ignorant
jewelers; they are frauds posing as opticians.
We guarantee you a thorough, reliable and
perfect scientific fit at lowest prices. Eye*
tested free. Call and see.
S. G. MARSHUTZ, Scientific Optician,
114 S. Spring st., between First and Second.
We earn also a full stock of artificial eyes.
Steel and Iron Water Pipe, Well Pipe and Iron Tanks, j
Agents for the PELTON WATER WHEEL.
GENERAL BUSINESS OFFICE c- fcERW ]
PRICES QUOTED ON APPLICATION.
Sa A S >
* Jk .5;
H V <*
MILL AND LUMBER CO.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
Main Offlce: LOS ANGELES. Wholesale Yard
at SAN PEDRO.
| 'Branch Yards—Pomona, Pasadena, Lamanda,
Azusa, Burbank. Planing Mills—Los Angeles
and Pomona. Cargoes furnished to order.
J. M. Griffith, President.
H. G. Stevenson, Vice-Pres. and Treat.
T. E. Niehols, Secy. E. L. Chandler, Sfu.pt
J. M. GRIFFITH COMPANY,
And Manufacturers of
DOORS, WINDOWS, BLINDS, STAIRS,
Mill work of every description.
934 N. Alameda Street, I.os Angeles.
PERRY, MOXT Sc GO'S
AND PLANING MILLS,
No. 76 Commercial Street. jul tf
J. A. HENDERSON, WM. F. MARSHALL,
J. R. SMURR,
Vice President and Treasurer.
1350 East First Street.
9-10-5 m Los Angeles, California.
For Guns, Rifles, Pistols, Cutlery,
Fishing Tackle aud Sports
Sold nt bedrock prices. All goods guaranteed
or money refunded. Send for catalogue.
Chokeboring of shotguns a spec alty.
12-4-lm 211 N. Main Street.
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