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WORLD OF SPORT.
Hal Pointer Wins the Sensa tional Pacing Race. Direct Makes a Gallant Fight in Both Heats. Allerton and Nelson to Trot Their Great Race Today. A Number of California Horses Win in the East—Monbars, a Two-year old, Equals Sunol's Two year-old Record. After a gallant and uphill fight Direct succumbed, yesterday, to the sensation al Hal Pointer. It was undoubtedly the greatest sidewheel event the world ever saw. It was too much to expect Direct, a young and comparatively green horse, to beat such a well tried and sensation al campaigner as Hal Pointer. The lit tle Los Angeles stallion gave him an ar gument, however. The time for the four heats was 2:13, 2:11, and 2:12 :! , 4 , the fastest four beats on record, if the writer's memory is not at fault. Angelefios are proud of Direct. He fought every foot of ground and there is only one pacer that can beat the little fellow and that pacer is Hal Pointer. Next year Direct is very liable to turn the tables on Hal Pointer. Today the greatest light harness race on record will be decided. Nelson and Allerton are the contestants. The writer has been a most enthusiastic Allerton man, but since the record smashing at Stockton on Tuesday he is not now so sanguine. It was demon strated on that day that the kite-shaped track is easily four seconds faster than the elliptical. Allerton made his 2 :09) i over the kite, while Nelson has been reeling off fast miles over the regulation track. He recently made a ttial in 2:08' 4 . While Nelson has undoubtedly more speed than Allerton, he has never yet shown in public that he possesses such race horse qualities, and if the heats are split Allerton is liable to do the trick. At this distance it is pretty hard to pick a winner. I shall expect Nelson to win the first two heats and Allerton the next three and the race. ♦ DIRECT BEATEN. Hal Pointer Wins tlie Greatest Facing Kace on Kecord. Terre Haute 1 , Oct. 7.—Previous to the first heat in the unfinished match race today, pools sold: Hal Pointer, $50; Direct, $25, with plenty takers for both ends. Two pools of $2000 to $050 each were sold. Fully $6000 went into the box before the bell tapped. Pointer had a little the best of the start. The first quarter pole was passed in seconds. No change of position to the half in 1:04.'|. Down the hill to the eighth the pace quickened and 15 sec onds marks the rate. To the three quarters in 1:37, aud then Starr begins to ply the whip, the stallion gamily answering every call and they turn into the stretch at a terrific burst of speed, Pointer answering easily every effort of Direct. The black stallion is game but nature couldn't stand the clip. They go under the wire with Geer's head turned watching Direct. Time, 2: IOJ4. No pools were sold on the last heat. The conclusion forced itself that Pointer is unbeatable. At the second score they got the word. The quarter was reached in 3314 seconds. Direct is a length back, Starr evidently holding back for the brush. The same position is maintained to the half in 1:07 and the three-quarters in 1:40. Starr new rallies the black horse with the skill of a master reinsman. He is on to Point er's wheel at the turn for home, and at the distance Direct falters, but Starr gathers him up and with a great drive tries in sheer despeiation for the heat. It was no use. Pointer had the speed and endurance to spare and won in 2:123 4 . Other races: Warren Park stake, three-year-old, $1400, Cleo, Uncle Sam, Chiquarila, Slanina. Best time, 2:24? 4 ". ; Class 2:10 trot, $2000; Vie H, Hon est George. N. T. H. Mambrino Maid. Best time 2:l6}£. Class 2:23, pace, $2000 (unfinished). Waiter Wilton took first heat and Bob Taylor second. Best time 2:19%. Monbars sent to beat 2:18, two-year old record held by Sunol, which he suc ceeded in equaling. Time by quarters: 34? 4 ', l:08.'i, 1:42 and 2:18. Monbars was driven by Doble. Counsellor, to beat 2:24, made a mile in 2:2114. [The two-year-old record is not 2:18, but 2:15? 4 , made by Arion. Monbars has a low mark to shoot at.—Sporting Ed.] Jerome Park Races. Jerome Park, N. V., Oct. 7.—First race, six furlongs—Sir George won, Bellevue second, Kitty T third; time, I:l7J£. Second race, one mile—Belle of Orange won, Mabel Glenn second, Pagan third; time, 1 Ao l A. Third race, six furlongs—Candelabra won, Bengal Becond, Dago third; time, 10.7 X. Fourth race, six furlongs—Yorkville Bill won, Crotchet second, Ignite third; time, 1:17%. Fifth race, one mile —Abi won, Bel wood second, Livonia third; time, 1:45. Sixth race, eight and a half furlongs —Hoodlum won, Miss Belle second, Kimberlythird; time, 1:52 The San Diego Races. Special to tho Herald.J San Diego, Oct. 7.—Redondo for a record went in 2:28'.j. In the twenty-eight paceßory O'Moore had a walk-over. He went in 2:24 J. In the 2:25 class trotting Jim Lf . !i and Kate Castleton were the only starters. Leach won ; time, 2:28J-2. Mile dash—Zingarella won, Jim Polk second; two starters; time, 1:51. The special was unfinished. Miss Monroe won two heats; Ben Corbett and Richelieu one heat each; I 2:21^. Attendance good. . « Several California Winners. Chicago, Oct. 7. —Tiack heavy, mile—Jack Brady won, Willow second, Fly Leaf third; time, I:s6>£. Five furlongs—San Pablo won, An geree second, McDuff third; time, 1 :tm. One mile and an eighth—Eolen won, Barney second, One Dime third; time, Mile and a quarter—Uncle Bob won, Ormie second, 'let vway third; time, 2:20^. One mile and a quarter, over fourhur THE LOS ANGELES HERALD. THURSDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 8, 1891- dies—Speculation won, Joe D. second, Equino third. The Billiard Tournament. In the billiard tournament last even ing at the Royal, Wiley was defeated by Kirkpatrick 100 to 81; Colby beat Sea vcr 100 to 84; Tyler beat Kennedy 100 to 5(1, The score now stands: Seaver won 2, loßt 5; Kirkpatrick won 3, lost 2; Fricke won 3, lost 0 (withdrawn); Kennedy won 1, lost 2; Krebs won 1, lost 2; Tyler won 4, lostl; Colbv won 3, lost 0; Marsh, lost 3 (withdrawn); Wiley won 2, lost 2i Morley won 1, loßt 1. . Tonight Wiley vs. Morley, Slater vs. Colby. ♦ Tom Rodman will be in San Diego all this week, attending the fair, but will open his rooms again Monday, October 12th, for balance of season. SUDDEN DEATH. [continud from first taoe.] is not in want, and is in no need of assistance, she is living here in abject poverty. « THE NKWS IN AMERICA. Many Expressions of Regret at the Irish Leader's Death. Lincoln, Neb., Oct. 7.—The news of Parnell's death was received with many expressions of regret in this place, the home of many prominent Irishmen and headquarters of the Irish national league of America. A special meeting of the local branch has been called to take suitable action. The indisposition of ex-President Fitzgerald rendered it impossible to secure an expression from him, St. Paul, Minn., Oct. 7. —When asked his opinion about Parnell and the effect of his death on the Irish cause, Arch bishop Ireland said he could not talk as a bishop. He might talk as a man, but would uot. He added that he was an American, not an Irishman, nor an Irish-American. Baltimore, Oct. 7. —Patrick Martin, vice-president of the National league during the domination of Parnell, Bays that to Parnell belongs the honor of bringing before the civilized world the cause of Ireland, and to Parnell might fairly be awarded also the credit of win ning to the side of Ireland the giant in tellect and persistent, advocacy of Glad stone. Baltimore, Oct. 7. —When asked for his estimate of the dead Irish leader, Cardinal Gibbons said: "Before his fall by reason of the O'Shea affair, Parnell impressed me as he did other readers of the daily newspapers,as a man of extra ordinary ability, with self-possession that was truly remarkable. As for the future of Ireland, of course all its friends hope for the best. Fortunately her hopes rest on no man, but the justness of her cause." Buffalo, N. V., Oct. 7.—James Mooney, ex-president of the Irieh national land league of America, said: "I have learned of his death, with sin cere sorrow, I think Parnell has shown a persistency of intelligence and courage which lias achieved results. Ilia death, however, will not, in my opinion, seri ously retard the cause of home rule. I consider the virtual and actual leader now, Johu Dillon. St. Lot>ts, Oct. 7.—Dr. Thomas O'Reilly, of this city, who was a dele gate to the Irish National league con vention, is authority for the statement that the management of Irish affairs will in the future be in the hands of a committee of safety, to consist of live Irish members of parliament, who will have sole charge Of the movement in the house of commons, and the guidance of Irish affairs in Great Britain. This step has been definitely decided upon by the parliamentary party, says Dr. O'Reilly, and been privately made known to the leaders of the Irish movement in this country. It was known at the Chicago convention, but not made public for ob vious reasons. St. Paul, Oct. 7.—Hie Earl of Fingal. a member of the English House of Lords, and Hon. Horace Plunkett, a member Of the commons, are in this city looking into the condition of Irish men who emigrated to this country, for the information of the British government. Plunkett, referring to Parnell's death, said that coming the same time as that of William Henry Smith, leader of the other side, it will tend to simplify matters in Irish politics, and heal the breach between the two iactions. Fire in 'Frisco. San Francisco. Oct. -8, 1:45 a. m. — The second alarm has just been sounded for a tire at the corner of Mission and Fourth streets. A large paint shop and warehouse is burning. The tire started in the rear of a row of frame buildings on the south side of Mission street, between Third and Fourth. It was located inW. G. Koch's paint shop, and spread rapidly east ward to a large brick building, where it stopped. The Excelsior wire works, Egan's furniture store, a sausage fac tory and several other buildings were badly damaged. No estimate of the losses can be made. A Monument to Sherman. Chicago, Oct. 7. —The society of the Army of the Tennessee, of which Gen eral Sherman was so long president, met here today. A committee was appointed to solicit subscriptions for a monument to the memory of that distinguished general, It has not yet been decided where it shall be erected. Tourist sleeping cars, Los Angeles to Toronto, Canada, without change by the Santa F6 route. Pickles! Pickles! Ficklest Cal. Vinegar Works, 855 Banning street, op posite soap factory, near Alameda aud First streets one-half block from electric light works, pays the highest price for cucumbers. Hartley, I The hatter, hac removed from West Second nßt to ti(>4 South Main street. California Str .'v Works. Alt kinds of gents'hats cleaned, dyed and pressed. A large shipment of latest style hats, from New York direct, just received at the New York Baiaai, 148 North Spring street. We arc headquarters for the best butter in the mm Hot. W. Chamberlain & Co, 213 South, Broadway. We carry the finestfeoffee. Try a samule cup of Shapleigh'i mocea and java coffee at W. Cham berlain it Cos. 213 South Broadway. If you are a lover of Formosa Oolong, treat yourself I > a pound of the most exquisite, $1.50, at H. Jcvne's. Granula, the great health food. For sale by all grocers. H. Jevne agent. A Gold Watch for tM per week. Hoi lings worth Watch Club, 241 South Spring street. II J. Woollacott, agent for W. and A. Gllbey, London. Finest liquors for medicinal use. Wagon umbrellas, tents, etc., at Foy's sad dlcry house, 316 N. Los Angeles street. WAR ON HARLOTS. The Police Commission is Forced to Take Action. New High Street to Be Cleared of Dens of Vice. Couucilmeu and Citizens Bring the Commission to Terms" Why Not tho Same Action About Ala meda Street—Proceedings of the Police Commission Yesterday. The regular meeting of tbe police commission was held yesterday at 2 o'clock in the mayor's office. Commis sioners Bryson, Snyder and Dexter were present, and Chief Glass attended. Mr. Snyder was elected to the chair. After the routine business had been disposed of, a number of city council men introduced a delegation of citizens from New High street, who had a griev ance. The mayor's office being too small for the crowd of petitioners, the board adjourned to the adjoining com mittee room. Mayor Hazard had ar rived in the mean time, and sat with the commission. Mr. Gould, the spokes man of the delegation submitted the complaint. Mr. Gould—We have at present at Sonoratown an element which is not only detrimental toourmutual interests,but has blbo a very injurious effect on the moral status'of the district. If our families wish to go to the city, they must go along Main street, other wise they are compelled to pass a lot of houses of ill-fame. We have begged and prayed repeatedly to former ad ministrations, and now appeal to this one for relief. We have been silent re cently, for we hoped that these dens of vice would be removed in a quiet way. We must now go clear to Alpine street to come down town. That is, our women and children, for men don't care so much. The mayor—The board would willingly coiiperate, but please make a suggestion how it may be done. If those women violate the law, wo can act. We can make no arrest, however, of a lewd per son without a breach of the law. Mr. Gould —If an officer in citizen's clothes would go through there and ar rest all who solicit, there would be a remedy at once. Mr. Dexter —Could not seme pressure be exercised on the property owners, so as to help matters? The .tlayor—Why, the property own ers wanted to have that district declared j a public brothel some time ago. The most practical and simple way for you I to do is to unite, and keep on arresting until the place is cleaned out. Mr. Gould —If the chief should send one or two men tonight through there, they could arrest every one of the wo men for soliciting. The Chief—l beg your pardon. Every harlot there knows every policeman as well as she knows you. It was finally decided to send Officer Craig, who has done good work there, back to that beat, and the citizens prom ised to coiiperate with him. Besides, n special officer will be appointed by the chief to assist O.ficer Craig, the appoint ment being made by authority of the councilmen present at the hearing. Amongst the routine business was a petition of Kleckner and Purvis for a transfer of license to J. Kurrle. Granted. Emii Schoenemaker wanted a license for 426 North Main St. Two documents were attached to the petition. The first alleged that Joseph Hyland, who had obtained a license for the Pico house bar, had transferred the same without authority to another place in that block. This waß indorsed by a number of citi zens who objected to having two saloons in the same block. The second was a copy of a bill of sale made by Joseph Hyland to Jean Lasalle, and was in tended to strengthen the former com plaint. The matter was referred to the chief of police. T. D. McLaughlin was appointed spe cial policeman without pay for the San Fernando Southern Pacific depot. The claims for current expenses for the police patrol and for provisions for the city lock-up were allowed. CONDENSED TELEGRAMS. Two men were killed and three prob ably fatally injured in a tunnel on the Pennsylvania road, in Baltimore. Hiey were laborers and made a mistake aa to the track the train was on. Near Geyserville, Cal., a man named Schindler was stabbed in the neck and killed by Mike Gober during a drunken quarrel. It is said the two men were rivals for the hand of a pretty girl living in the Italian-Swiss colony. Lieutenant Schwatka has reached Victoria, B. C, on his return from his trip in the far north. The most im portant feature of his trip was breaking through the St. range, a feat never before accomplished by man. Allot his party are well. The trip was hazardous in the extreme. The Paris correspondent of the Lon don Times telegraphs: A military con vention between France and Russia has been existent for fifteen months. A further treaty of alliance is sbout to be signed. Its provisions will not be com municated to the chambers, but will re main a secret of the ministry until such time as they think proper to disclose them. Acting Secretary Soley of the navy department, says" the statement that the sailing orders of the gunboat York town to proceed to Valparaiso were sudden and unexpected, and issued in consequence of Bfartling information is unfounded. The Yorktown received her orders to join the Pacific station early in September, and the final orders were issued Saturday last merely in the ordinary routine of business. At the Methodist ecumenical council, at Washington last night, Rev. T. B. Stephenson, of London, said when an Englishman came here he felt as if be had shaken off his shackles ; he had got ten into a country where it made little difference what cnurch he belonged to; where he did not meet people who are too highly cultured. He was glad to see what Methodism could do in a coun try where it had a fair field and favor. At the Lake Mohonk Indian confer ence Lieutenant Wetherspoon, of the United States army, in charge of the Apache prisoners at Mount Vernon bar racks, Alabama, said that many of the Indians have learned carpentering. They have built for themselves eighty two-room houses. A carpenter who employed some of them as carpenters, Purity Wins. JT\HIO Food Com ■ B missioner, Gen. ■ I Hurst, shows in his report of the official baking powder test c that Royal Bak ing Powder is the purest. Every other baking powder tested contained impurities —from 10.18 to 86.23 Der cent, of their en- ST tire weight. Commissioner Hurst declares that the Royal is among the very best of cream of tartar baking powders made, replaced with theße Indians whites and negroes who struck rather than work with the Indians. Lieutenant Wether i spoon commards the larget Indian com j pany in the United States, seventy : eight men. The carnival of Priests of Pallas which began at Kansas City iast night with a procession of illuminated floats, was marred by an accident. A cable | car became unmanageable and brushed I through a crowd. Sergeant Burnett, ! Troop I, First infantry, from Fort Leav ! enworth, had his left side crushed and iis in a dangerous condition, and James i Marshal, a negro, sustained fatal | injuries. Richard Woolen, ordnance j sergeant, Troop I, First cavalry, Private Lewis and Corporal Norman, same | troop, received serious injuries. Mrs. ! Pierce had an arm broken. Twenty j others were more or less seriously injured. It appears that 3700 tons of rails have been ordered in Germany for a new line, which is about to be commenced in China. H. J. Woollacott, dealer in fine wines" and liquors for family and medicinal use. THE NEW ERA, No. 6 Court street. Fine wines and liquors. Bd Wcnger, proprietor. Fine liquors for medicinal use. H. J, Woollai cott. For mineral waters call on H. J. Woollacott. DIED. CKF.AL —At his home, 115 West Eighteenth street, October 7th, John M. Creal, a native of Kentucky, aged 50 years. Notice of funeral will be given. Pants © Suits TO ORDER /fm]j\ TO ORDER 53.50 11 MIM 515.00 4.00 IBsy? 7.00 ! 4.50 18/r 19-00 500 }Wf 21.00 5.50 111 23. OO 6.00 VI 25.00 16.50 m%* 27.00 GASEL THE TAILOR 945 North Main Street, Carries the largest stock on the coast south of San Frpiicisco. LUMBER VAiKDS. J. M. Griffith, President. H. G. Stevenson, Vice-Fres. aud Trea«. T. S. Nichols, Secy. E. L. Chandier, Supt J. M. GRIFFITH COMPANY, Lumber Dealers And Manufacturers of DOORS, WINDOWS, BLINDS, STAIRS, Mill work of every description. 034 N. Alameda Street, Los Angeles. Inltf Kerekhoff-Cuzner MILL AND LUMBER CO. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. Main Office: LOS ANGELES. Wholesale Yard at SAN PEDRO. Branch Yards—Pomona, Pasadena, Lamanda, Aiusa, Burbank. Planing Mills—Los Angelet aud Pomona. Cargoes furnished to order. PERRY, MOT T &. GO'S LUMBER YARDS AND PLANING MILLS, No. Sl6 Commercial Street Jul tf EXCCBSIONS. HAMM'S RAILWAY AND STEAMSHIP Ticket Agency, 115 S. Spring St., In front of the Wieland. Railroad tickets bouirht, sold and exchanged. 9-22 lyr PHILLIPS' EXCURSIONS VIA RIO GRANDE route cverv Friday personally conducted through to Chicago and Boston. Office, Ho. 138 South s.pring st. 1 tf T C. JUDSON & CO.'S EXCURSIONS EAST fj • every Thursday via Salt Lake City and Denver. "Tourist cars to Chicago and Boston. Manager in charge. OBice. 212 8. Spring st. 6-1 tf ROCK ISLAND ROUTE EXCURSIONS leave Los Angeles Tuesdays via Denver and Rio Grande railway. Through Pullman tourist cars toChicago via Salt Lake City, Leadvrileaiut Denver. For circulars, etc., calf on or address F. W. THOMPSON, 138 B. Spring St. 5-10 tf SANTA FE ROUTE STILL AHEAD OF ALL competitors, both in time and distance, te all points East. Bpecial tourist excursions Kan* every THURSDAY. For full information, ar ply to or address any agent, or OLAKENCK A. WARNER, Exc. Manager, 29 N. Spring. 1-ISW BAMONA CONVEKT, Los Angeles county,"Cal., a branch of the Con vent of Our Lady of the Sacred Heart, Oakland, Cal. This institution, conducted by the Sisters oi the Holy Names, occup'es one of the most plcturesquo sites in San Gabriel valley. It has features of excellence that specially recom mend it to public patronage. The course of Btudy embraces the various branches of a solid, useful and ornamental education. gyggg ftPP ' y tO LADY SUPERIOR WAGON MATERIAL, HARD WOODS, I RON. STEEL, Horseshoes and Nails, Blacksmith's Coal, TooK Etc- JOHN WIOMORIv 117 and 119 South Los A»g«l«« Stree Inl tf Cannot very well be conveyed through the columns of a news paper, but fortunately there's no mystery about our $10.00 OVERCOATS! There is no necessity for whispering, a speaking trumpet would be more appropriate. If you are so constituted that it is difficult to persuade you, come and look at them for yourself. Whatever else may fail to convince you, the evidence of your own eyes can't be resisted. It will take you less than a minute to see that they are all that we say about them, and that even a speaking trumpet couldn't do them justice. We would also like to show you some HIGH NOVELTIES IN MEN'S SUITS! Ask our salesmen to show you through our Hat and Boys' Clothing Department! Fine Furnishing Goods is one of our specialties. Globe Clothing Co. H. C. WEINEIJ. 249-251 SPRING ST., Near Third. NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE. MOSES N. AVERY AND MILLARD N. Sheldon, plaintiffs, vs. C. H. Wilkins, de fendant. Sheriffs sale No. 15,760. 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 the Superior Court of the county of Los An geles, of the State of California, on the 25th day of August. A. D. 1891, in the above entitled ac tion, wherein Moses N Avery et al., the above named plaintiff-, obtained a judgment and decree offorecloture and sale against C. H. Wil kins, defendant, on the 220 day of Au- . gust, A. D. 1891, for the sum of $4440.95 dollars, gold coin of the United States, which said decree was, on the 25th day of August. A.D. 1891, recorded in judgment book 20 of said court, at page 85, I am commanded to sell all those certain lots, pieces, or parcels of land situate, lying and being in the said county of Los Angeles, State of California, and bounded and described as follows: Commencing at the southwest corner of the southwest quarter of the southeast quarter of section nine (!)', township one (1), S.,R. 10 west, S. R. M.; thence north on a line parallel with the east line of said section nine (9) twenty-six and two-thirds rods (26%); thence east at right angles thirty (30) rod*: thence south at right angles twenty-six and two-thirds rods (26?.,); thence west at right angles thirty 130) rods "to the place of beginning, containing Aye (5) acres of land more orless. Also lots ill and 32 o' block nineteen (19); also lot 9 of block eleven (11) of the California Co-operative Colony tract, as per map of said tract recorded in the office of the County Re corder of Los Angeles county, California, in book 21, pages 15 and 10, miscellaneous records of said county, containing 30 acres of land, more orless. Also the north 09 feet of lot one (1). in block V of the Aliso tract, in the city and county of Los Angeles, state ot California, as per map recorded In book 4, page 12, of mis cellaneous records of said county. Together with all and singular the tenements, hereditaments and appurtenances thereunto belonging or in anywise appertaining. Public notice is hereby given that on Friday, the 18th day o( September, A. D. 1891, at 12 o'clock M. of that day, in front of the court house door of the county of Los Angeles, Broadway entrance, I will, in obed ience to said order of sale and decree of fore closure and sale sell the abovo described^prop erty, 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 tho United States. Dated this 2(Sth day of August, 1891. E. D. GIBSON. Sheriff of Los Angeles County. By F C. Hannon, Deputy Sheriff. Walter Bordwell, Attorney for Plaintiff. Tho above sale is hereby continued until Thursday, the Bth day ol October, by order of plaintiff's attorney. E. D. GIBSON, Sheriff. By F. C. Hannon. Deputy Sheriff. The above sale is hereby continued, by order of plaintiff's attorney, until Thursday, October 22,1891, at 12 o'clock m. of that day. Dated October 7th, 1891. E. D. GIBSON, Sheriff. By F. C. Hannon, Deputy sheriff. 10-8-td SUNSET OIL COMPANY. PRINCIPAL PLACE OF BUSINESS Lo cated at Los Angeles, California, No. 121 Temple street. Room 4 NOTICE—There is delinquent upon the fol lowing described stock in the above-named corporation, on account of assessment levied on the 31st day of August, 1891, the leveral amounts set opposite the names of the respect ive shareholders as follows: Estate of C. B. riehardson.D. | W. Field, Ad mlnlstrator... 1 30,000 | *1500 00 And in accordance with law and 'he order of the Hoard of Directors, made on the Baid 31st day of August, 1891, at the time when such assessment was levied, so many shares of such stock as may be necessary will be sold at the office of Baid corporation, No. 121 Temple street. Room 4, iv the city of Los Angeles, state of California, on the 21st day of October, 1891, at 10 o'clock a. m. of that day, to pay delin quent assessment thereon, with costs of adver tising aud expenses of sale. W. S. JAMES, Secretary. Location of office No. 121 Temple street Room 4, Los Angeles, Cal. Notice is hereby given that pursuant to an order of the Board of Directors of the Sunset Oil Company, duly made on the 7th day of October, 1891, the time fixed in the foregoing notice for the sale of raid delinquent stock is postponed to and until Monday, the 26th day HrrT October, 1891, at 10 o'clock a. m , and at the same place fixed by the foregoing notice of [ sate. W. 8. JAMES, Secretary. 10>8-10t ONE WEEK ONLY. By request of a great many parties who have been unable during the -week to inspect our display of special orders of HAVILAND ct CO-) China, we have concluded keep these fine sets open fv inspection for ONE WEE si longer. MEYBERG BROS. CRYSTAL PALACE, 138,140, 142 SOUTH MAIN STREF^ 7-* 6m JOE POHEIW THE TAILOR Jfe MAKES THE BEST CLOTHES i*Tf IN THE STATE J\-"L At 25 PER CENT LESS Jtkm THAN ANY OTHER HOUSE. <jHHBr| SUITS Mads Id Order from $20 IjfEf PANTS Made to Order Iron $ IkT FINE TAILORING IHI .I T MODERATE PRICES I |MI for Self-Measurement X LUul and Samples of Cloth teat iron 'Sjlw*^^ tor all orders. 1r No. 143 S. Spring St., LOS ANGELES. 5