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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, June 02, 1893, Image 12

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1893-06-02/ed-1/seq-12/

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$ An Expert Describes a Recent
Visit to Santa Aliita.
all About the Noted Horses There and
Fature Stake Winners.
Th* Home of Grauateart anil a I>o*erlp
tlon of the Great Borir—Some of tha
Stallion* Now at the Kauch
and Their Get.
Mr. R. E. de B. Loper., the noted
turfman of Australia, in the California
Tnrf of S»n Krancisco gives the follow
ing interesting latter about Banta Anita
and Baldwin's horses:
Never having eeen any account of the
Ranta Anita thoroughbreds, arid know-
ing that many good ones have been bred
there, I thought it would interest lovers
of the race horse to hear what ie being
bred at Lucky Baldwin's celebrated
stock farm.
I landed at Arcadia—rightly named.
I would here mention that it 10 custom
ary to speak ol Mr. K. J. Ilaldwin as be
ing a wonderfully lucky man; at tho
aame time credit is seldom, if evor, given
to hia wonderful enterprise or to his ad :
mlniatrative ability. While driving
over Hants Anita, however, I saw enough
to understand what an enormous nam of
money must have been spent in irrigat
ing tbe ranch and on other improve
ments. And the conception of tint whole
enterprise leads me to look upon Mr.
Baldwin ns a man of indomitable pluck
and enterprise.
The ranch itself is the very best horse
ranch I have visited in California, arid
I have visited all tho best; and I feel
confident that Mr. Ilaldwin ban mures
on liia ranch that will yet make a great
Oqt of 52 mares now breeding there
■re 25 second to none in this etate, as far
•a conformation goes, and all aro of great
breeding; and the judgment, that se
lected the Virgil and Glenelg maren in
tbe days gone by as a nucleus of a
harem, is well rewarded by the grand
lot of young mores descended from
Driving np to visit the thoroughbred
apartmen, over the gateway entering
to tbe stallion ahed is au areli on which
in large letters is painted 'The home of
Grinstead," and as it ia to him that
credit must be given for the best horses
bred here, ac well aB for the grand col
lection of brood mares and the stallions
Gano and Verano, 1 think it will not
be ontof place here to give a description
Ol the grand old horse as he now appears.
Foalod in 1871, he is 22 years old, showa
hia age, and yet although only the rem
nant of a great sire, when yon look him
over, what a grand old wreck he is. A
beautiful brown bay, standing on the
Shortest of lege, with excellent feet, logs
•nd jointß, he covers a lot of ground. A
grand old head and eye with a rangy
neck, beautifully placed shoulders, big
body and nicely shaped qnarters, be
looks what he waa—a race horae. His
muscular development in on tbe wane, of
course, yet there is small wonder that
he has been such a success at the stud.
But the old fellow now never looks*
at or takes notice of a mare, and
to all out ward appearancea be might be
• geldiug; bnt in view of the fact tbat
old Wrinatead has done ao much for
r.alilnvnt*. t* — -M' tv, nut rd „Un«
here to copy irom Col. S. P.Biuc.en
Horae Breeders' Guide what he has to
say about the great stallion :
"Grinatead, by Gilroy," says the
Gnide, "son of Lexington, bred by J.
A. Grinstead, Walnut Hill stud, Ky.,
foaled 1871, dam sister to Baric, by imp.
Sovereign, eon of Emiliusoutof Lenity,
dam of Leon Mildred, Leyotee, etc., by j
imported Trustee."
Grinstead as a 2-year-old started in
two races, oi which he won one, at
Jerome Park, tbe Champagne Stakes for
2-year-olds, three-quartern of a mile, in
1 beating Doblin, Weathercock,
aad several others. At Saratoga he was
Ifecond ln the Kentucky Stakes for
2-year-olds, one mile, won by Battle Axe
in I:46>fi.
Aa a 3-year-old he started i2timo«
and won throe races. At 'Jerome park
be won a dash of one and a half miles in
2:40?4. beating Kadi nnd seven others
among which were Harry Haaaett, Whis
per and Spindrift. He next won a dash
of one and three quarter miles in 3:10
beating Sbylock, Littleton, Wildidle,
Kadi and others. At Baltimore, Md.,
be won a compensation purse, milt
beats, in 1:46%, 1 beating nix
others, among which were Aaron, Pen
nington and Survivor.
At Jerome park he wan second in tbe
Belmont stakes, one and a half miles,
won by imp. Saxon in 2:99 V«. Among
the starters were Aaron, Pennington,
Elkborn, Rutherford, Brigand and Re
form. Next at Saratoga he was second
in the Sequel stakes for 3 year-oldp.
two mile a, won by Vandalite in 3:4Q j
He waa next third in a dash of one mile
and a furlong, won by Madge in 1 :57',,
He waa third in a run of two miles, won
by Calpepper in 3:40*4. Again in
Jerome park be was secind in a handi
cap, one and a half miles, won by Shy
lock in 2
Ai ■ 4 year-old he starred in 11 racer>,
of tajiich he won eeven. At Jerome park
be won a race of beatß of one mile and a
furlong in aud 2:0I 3 4 . beating
Kbadamantbus and Fadladeen. Then
at Monmonth park be won a race of mile
heats in 1:454, 1 S"» aud ! : 17. ITArtag
nan won tbe laret heat, and Grinstead
wae filth.
He won the Mansion House stakes
for 4-year-olds at two and a half
miles in 4:40. , < ! , beating Kutherford
Stampede and two othere. At Saratoga
ke won the sweepstakes for all ages, at
one and a quarter miles, in 2:0S I .i,
beating Springbok? l , OHtipa and Mateo.
He also won tho Summer Handicap,
two miles, in 3:37--, beating Wildidle
and Mattie W, He won a dash of
one and a half miles iv 2:40, beatiug
Aaron Pennington, Scratch and two
othere. At Jerome Park he was third
ln the Jockey Club Handicap, two
miles, which was won in 3:3s 1 .. by
Wildidle. Again he was third in* tbe
Woodburn Stakes lor 4-year-olds at
two and a half miles, won by
Aaron Pennington in 4:36J£. At Sara
toga he was third in the Saratoga Cup,
two and a quarter mile?, Springbok and
Preakness running a dead beat for first
place in Z:b*i l i. At lteno, Nov., he
won a race in mile heats, three in live,
in 1:47, 146%, 146Hj. At the Bay Dis
trict coarse, Cal., he *was second in the
Wise Plate, a post strfke, four .miles, won
by Wildidle in 7 :25' r ,.
As a 5-year old he' only started once
and was unplaced.
Grinstead is a blood bay horse, full W
bands, of great substance and power,
with excelled shoulders, good body and
strong, well-placed back, hips and loinH.
He waa a good, honest race horse and
comes from a running family, which also
has Buric, Alaric, Vandal, Lexington,
Monitor, Lake Blackburn and a hoat of
other good onea descended from it.
Tbe next I inapected waa Gano, by
Grinstead, from Santa Anita, by Vir
gil, second dam Mary Martin by Lexing
ton; third dam Alice Jones by imported
(ilencoo; fourth dam Blue Bonnet by
imported Hedgafard; fifth dam Gray
Fanny by ISertrand. He is a bay horae
with black points, and rattier a plain
head, more like tbe Virgils, strong neck,
fairly oblique ahonldera, deep girth,
strong-back, witb big quartere and ex
cellent Becond thighs, lln has a good
quality ol bone and atands on short legs.
He mnch resemblea hia son l'escador,
und was a good race horse in hia day.
Aa ft '-'-year-old he ran third in a purge
of |500 at Sheepshead Bay, aix furlonga,
won by Breeze in I :ltf'..; first in a hand
icap Sweepstakes, aix fnrlongs, in 1:16! 4 ';
aecond at Jerome Bark, six furlongs:
first at Baltimore, one mile, 105 pounds;
I first at llaltimore, 110 pounds, one mile;
first in the California stakes, four fur
longs, in 51 seconds; first in the Connor
Stakes, six fnrlongs, in 1:15; first in tlie
Finigan Stakee, one mile, with 110
pounds. In all he started 11 timea, win
ning six, aecond in one, third in one, un
placed in three —earning $7005.
As a 3-year-old ho ran firat in one mile
at San Francisco; first in the Winters
Stakes, one and a half miles; second for
a purse, San Francisco, one mile: first
in tbe Spirit of the Times Stakes at one
and three-quarters miles. Started four
times, winning throe races and second
in one—earning if.'BOO.
At 4 years be won a milevirace in Chi
cago, n.. ponndH, in 1:43; third in the
Merchant stakeß, one and a quarter
miles: third at Saratoga, one mile ; third
at Saratoga, ono and ole-eighth miles; a
dead heat at Saratoga, ono mile ; second
nt Saratoga, one mile; third at Jerome
lark, one mile; first at San Francisco,
one mile, 118 pounds, in l:43's'. He
started 13 times, won two, doall heat
one, second in two, third in four and un
placed in five.
In his wholij career he started 28 times,
winning 11 races, second in 4, third in 5
nnd unplaced in . This is truly a good
showing. Having won nt one and three
quarters miles, this horse should make a
successful sire; but there are so few mares
he ctn be mated with on thu rancb, that
the horse has no chance to show what
ho ie. II he wero in one of the eastern
breeding establishments he would make
for himself.
Veratio waa next brought out. A
chestnut horse foaled in 1882 by Grin
stead from Jennie I). by imp Glenelg,
second dam Kegan by Lexington, third
dflm Lorette by imp. Sovereign, fonrtl
dam Neary Ogden by Thnrnhill, fifth
dam Mary Thomas by imp. Consul, sixth
dam l'arrot by Randolph's Roanoke
seventh dam Paroquet by imp. Merry
Held, eighth dam imp. mare br Popia
jay. lie is a handsome horse, but he
lacks substance, lie has a beautifn
head and eye, long tapering neck, w
E laced shoulders, good legs and joints
ut over his coupling he is light, and hi
ribs have not suUicient spring. His
quarters are not an well developed as
Gano's, nevertheless he iias a
very promising yearling colt out
of Caham Queen, and a partic
ularly tine colt foaled from Hermora.
1 have no doubt but tbat if this horse
were in some stud where he would he
an outcross he would get some salable
and useful stock. On tho turf Vorano,
as a 2-year-old, won the Nursery
stakes at Chicago, one mile, ran second
iin tho Kenwood stakes, tivo furlongs.
He won tbe Hyde Park stakes, six fur
longs, won purse at nix fur
longs. He started eight tlmsß, winning
three racos, second ones and unplaced
.VsViTl yVa"r*i))\\ r ri , four times,
winning one race of one and a half miles,
and running third in the Columbia
stakes ono and three-quarter miles —be-
ing unplaoed in his other races.
Rutherford is no longer used in the
stud, having been relegated to another
The Emperor of Norfolk, Mr. Bald
win's greatest favorite, was next brought
out. A big bay horse, standing over Hi
hands, is he, and looks every inch a
race horse. His great loin and quarters
and nicely shaped barrel attract one's
notice at once. He was a really fast
performer in his day. Indeed, in the
year he beat liaceland in the Hyde Park
stakes he was the sensation of the
American turf.
The Emperor, aB he is called, ,waa
bred by Mr. Theodore Winjters, and is
got by Norfolk from that empress of
mares, Marlon, by Malcolm, second dam
Maggie Mitchell by imported Yorkshire
third dam Charmer by imported Glen
coe, fourth dam Betsy Malone by Stock
holder, tilth dam by Potomac, sixth
dam by imported Diotncd, seventh dam
by Pegasus.
On the turf the Emperor proved him
self a gold mine to his owner at 2 years
old. Pint in Kenwood stakes. Chicago,
value $2105, in which his stable compan
ion ran second, and in which liaceland,
who had been specially Bent on from
New York, wbb beaten; first in the
Hyde Park stakes, 16000: first in the
Lake View handicap, $2285; third in
tho Ouickßtep stakes, $100; first in the
Saratoga stakes, $1720; tirst in the Vir
ginia stakes, $1075j tirst in the Ken
tucky stakes, $48«0; nnplacrd in the
Select stakes-; first in tbe Tennessee
?takeß, $211)0; tirst in tbe Autumn
stakes, $0800; nnplaced in the Flight
stakes; second in " the Prospect stakes,
$500; tirst in the Algeria stakes, $1776;
third in the Laurel stakes; tirst in the
handicap Jerome, $lo(i5; tirst in tbe
Free handicap, $875; third in the Ar
lington stakes: firßt in the Citizens'
stakes, $1520. Totai winnings, 190,400.
He started 18 times, winning 12 races,
second in one and third ip three, being
nnplaced in only two; a wonderful per;
formance, nnd earning the substantial
Bum 0i4«'i,490.
j\i a :> year-old his record was as fol
lows :
Second in the Troubadour stakes, $200 ;
I first Lawyers stakeß, $1300; third in the
Frfeland prize, $100: first in the
Handicap at Brooklyn, $3710; first in the
Handicap at Jerome, $980; first in tbe
j Bronx Stakes, $1330; first in the Bpny-
I tenTnyvel Stakes, $2210; first in the
j Swift Stakes, $3700; first in the Anieri
| can lierby. $14,340; first in the Drexel
Stakes, $2580; first in the Shoridan
Stakes, $5340. Total winnings, $35,910.
He started 11 times, winning nine races;
ran second nnd third one each ; earning
$35,(110, His total number of starts,
therefore, was 29; won CI ; ran second
in two, third in four, and unplaced in
only two, w inning in all $02,400.
The last sire brought out, but not the
least, was the Australian, "The Hook,"
a brown horse 22 years old, purchased
in April, 1801. It was hardly expected
that he would jjave served three seasons
sb he has already done, but the old fel
low is an vigorous as a colt; and although
be is much shrunken he still shows him
self to bs a hard, muscular, lengthy fol
| low, with a good, honest bead and eye,
thr best o! legs, and throughout showing
great quality.
The of one of the great
est families in tbe world; in fact it is
doubtful if any other bo successful a
famijy could be found in the history nf
tbe thoroughbred. His sire, Fishhook,
wan one of tbe greatest race horsea
Anat'alia ever produced, he being by the
renowned Fisherman — the greatest
Qacen'i Plate winner England ever pro
duced. He was oat ol Marchioness,
winner of The Oaks, and sitter to The
Pc r. aire of imported Darebin from
Cinir.elli by Touchstone, from Brocade
by I'antelon, Juliet the dam of Tbe
Hook was by Tonchatone from Lan
cashire Witch, by Tomboy. Juliet waa
undoubtedly the Pocahontas of tbe
southern hemisphere; she left behind
her two daughters whose excellence-and
longevity have very aeldom been ex
celled. Chrysolite by Stockwell —dam
of Robinson Crusoe, who died at the
age of 29 years, havingproduced 24 foale.
•11 race boraes and good at the stud and
paddock—and Sylvia by Fisherman,
dam 220 of Goldsbrough, aire of 2:20
winners, and one of the greatest of race
horsea, he by Fireworks and Martini
Henry by Musket, winner of the Mel
bourne cup and many other races and
himself a great aire. She died at 29
yeara of age, having produced 25 foale,
great racehorses.
Mr. Frank Wood now offered to ahow
me over the brood mares with foala.
Beginning at a large barley paddock
were the mares, and in company with
Mr. Wood I walked quietly through
them, The first to catch my eye waa
Niente, a chestnnt mare, own«sister to
Volante, and a treasure she is. Witb a
white streak down her face, lengthy and
muscular with plenty of size and qual
ity, sbo is an ideal brood mare and looks
ns if eho should have been a race mare.
Hhe has already proved what she will
throw by her 2-year-old filly by Cheviot,
and ehe now has at foal a very pro
miaing filly by The Emperor, with big
lusty quarters, and iaetinted this season
to The Hook.
I.illita, by Rutherford from Maggie
Kmmereon, is a bay mare with a heavy
middle piece. Sbe does not strike one
oa a great mare, but being the dam
of Lucky B. should breed well. She is
evidently a poor milker. She has a bay
colt by Gano and ia stinted to him
Arltta, by Virgil from Lavs, by imp.
Australian, second dam Lavender, by
Wagner, ia>a brown mare decidedly lack
ing in aubatance; Rhi!, a wiry looking
one. She is the dam of Lady Bess, and
has at foal an own brother by The Em
peror and is stinted to him again.
Jennie 8., own sister to Jennie D., the
dam of Vernno and herself a winner, iB
a very fine chostnutrnare, and, if appear
ance goes for anything, ahould be a great
producer. She is by Glenelg ironi Began,
by Lexington. She haß now at foot a
bay colt by The Hook that looks like a
race horse, and lies been already served
this year by The Emperor.
Sister Anne, dam of Volante and own
sister to Clara I), is a particularly fine
bay mare, with nny amount of sub
stance, by imp. Glenelg from The Nun
by Lexington, Becond dam Novice, by
Glencne, third dam Chloe Anderson, by
Kodolph, etc, She has a very neat
chestnut fijly at foal, by The Hook,
Blowing hia sire's Touchstone blood in
Ub white face nnd throe white legs. She
has been served by Qano. This foal
will have Lexington in his second dam
cm both Bides. I would rather not; but
Mr. Wood haa no choice, seeing the
breeding of hie sires.
Glenitn. by imp. Glenelg from Lark,
by Lexington, second dam Laura, by
imported Gleucoe, is a particularly nice
bay mare, Bhowing great quality, and
has a raking chestnut colt at foot that
looks like making a race horae. Thiß
foal justifies Mr. Wood in having put
her back to The Hook.
Jennie D, dam of Verano end own
f>;y"mare T tßKrrmou"ia *l)s*
ihicer. She ie by imp. Glenelg, dam
Kegan, by Lexington. Bhe has a mag
nificent chestnut (illy at fobt by The
I look, that shown what an outcross will
do. I regret that she has not gone back
to Tho Hook, but she is served by The
Miss Ford—small wonder she was a
great race mare—is va magnificent bay
with great back and thighs, perfect
shoulders, head and neck, great joints,
legs and feet, and stands with her legs
under her like a race horse, and is fully
I I inches higher over her croup than
shoulder. She is nn Enquirer from
Bribery, by Bonnie Scotland, second
dam Tallulah, by Planet, third dam
Mazurka, by Lexington. She has a*
foot a strikingly fine bay colt that" prom
ises to bo a great horse, if conformation
and bone goes for anything. He is by
The Hook, and Bmall wonder ehe has
boen served by him again. lie is the
finest colt in the place.
Ophir is a, gray mare, while there is
nothing abont her to enthnae over, she
nevertheless is a useful sort of nag for a
hurdle job at which she was pretty good.
She is by Baywood from Lag by Load
stone, second dam La Brnna by imp.,
Scythian. She hai not as yet been suc
cessful as a brood mare, but has at pres
ent a very good looking bay filly With
two white legs by The Hook at foot, and
is served by him again.
Belinda iB a brown mare with white
hind legs, and looks a useful sort of mare
for a bug"gy, certainly not fit to grace the
Santa Anita paddock any more than
Ophir, and she is by Belmont from Lady
Spring by Chickaree, second dam Lady
Fremont by Rock, third dam said to be
by imported Glencoe. She has a pretty
little foal by Glencoe, and is served by
Tbe Hook.
Hermosa ia an enormous big chestnut
mare, with white face and hind legs,
s'howing,great back and thighs, and par
ticularly well suited to breed to Verano,
by whom ehe has an excellent chestnut
colt, with three white legs and face.
She ia by Lexington from Athola by
Glen Atbol, second dam Annette by
Lexington, third dam Alice Jones by
imp. Glencoe. She has been served by
Dolly L., a very nice long, low mare
much resembling Senator Stanford's
Fairy Rose, is by Ten Broeck, dam Mary
L, by Voucher, second dam Kate Leon
ard by Epsiion, third dam Bet)y Moore
by Tom Moore, has n bay filly at foot by
Gano, with his sire's fine hind quarters.
She is Berved by The Hook.
Atlanta 11., a lone, low mare, Hhowlng
lots of quality, hard and muscular, is by
Grinstead from, blossom by Virgil, sec
ond dam Blunder by Lexington, third
darn Blonde by Imp. Glencoe. This
mare should make a name. At present
Bhe has a bay tilly at foot by The Em
peror, rather lengthy on the leg. She is
served by tho Hook.
Orange Leaf is a good useful chestnut
mare, by Rutherford from Fallen Leaf
by Grinstead from Molly McCarty, need
I go further? She has a chestnut filly
by tbe Emperor at foot a likely looking
one; and Bhe has been served by the
Maricopa, a great massive big bay
mare with white hind legs, is own
hister to Hermosa (see above). She has
a tilly at foot by Amigo.
Banta Anita Bella is a full sister to
Gano. She is a brown bay covering o,
lot of ground, with lots of quality, she
has a very good filly at foot by tho
Emperor and is served by him again.
Having inspected all the mares with
foale, we returned to a small lot near
the race course, where two mares heavy
in foal were located. Here I Baw Alan.
A email bay, roomy mare* with a
excellent bead and very muscular, b
Grinstead from Experiment, by Mon
archist, aecond dam Cornflower by Vi
gil, third dam Cordelia by Lexington
As I always judge mares and sires b
results, I consider this tbe best mare o
the place—tbat is, of the tried mare
Her 2 year-old by Cheviot is nndonb
edly the very best of his age, end he
yearling by The Hook stands alon
among the yearlings. She is heavy I
foal to the Emperor, and will probabl
visit The Hook.
Santa Anita by Virgil, from Merr
Martin, is the dam of (iano and Bant
Anita Belle. She is a big brown mar
with rather a plain head, bnt all over
brood mare. She Is heavy in foal t
The Hook, and visits him again.
La Cieniga, by Grinstead from Jenni
D, and consequently own Bister to Ver
ano, is undoubtedly cne of the fines
lookers on the ranch. She is a big bay
with black points, and is-very muscular
showing greatquality. She is in foal to
The Emperor, and goes to The Hook,
and should suit him well.
Janova is own sister to the above, and
is also a very fine bay mare with black
points. -She ia in foal to The Emperor,
and visits The Hook.
Grey Annie iB a grey mare by Ruther
ford from Ophir, and does little credit to
either. She is in foal to Gano and
visits The Hook.
Glorita by Virgil. See is a very fine
mare, In fact everything you can desire
in a brood mare. She is in foal to Ami-
go, arid goes to Verano.
A neat chestnut mare, rather on the
small order hut handsome, by Hock
Hocking, dam's name I did net ascer
tain, ib the only mare in foal to Ruther
ford ; and as she has a fine yearling ti'ly
by the Hook, and is in foal to The Em
peror, she again goes to The Hook.
Lizzie I!., a purchase made by Mr.
Baldwin from PatOorrigan laßt fall, is a
chestnut wiry aud lengthy mare by Hin
doo, from Eppie L. by Surprise, second
dam Carrie Cage by imported Sovereign,
third dam Madam House by imported
Los Angeles, a great big raking mare,
with legs like steel, was, as all the world
knows, a great race mare. She is by
imported Glenelg from La Polka, by
Lexington, second dame Dance by im
ported Glencoe, third dam Cotillion by
imported Leviathan. Her colt by The
Emperor died, and she has now been
served by The Hook, and great things
are expected of this nick.
Magdalene, one of the very finest
mares on the ranch, is a big bay by
Glenelg from Malta, by imported Aus-
Italian, second dam Miranda by Lexibg
ton, third dam Miriam, by imported
Glencoe. She has been bred to The Em
Winona and Rosobud are both usefnl
looking bay rnarea with shelly backs;
bnt, being own sisters to Santa Ana and
Santiago, they should yet produce some
thing good. They are by Grinstead,
from Clara D. t by imported Glenelg, sec
ond dam The Nun, by Lexington, third
dam Ann Chase, by imported Levia
than. # Both maros have been served by
A three-year-old unnamed chestnnt
filly by Rutherford, from Clara D., is a
"legfiy lathy lady. She has been served
by The Emperor.
Experiment, a good race mare herself
and the dam of Silver Cloud, is by
Monarchist, from Corn (lower, by Vfrgi),
second dam, Cordelia, by Lexington,
third dam, Kittnrrrh, by Brawner'a
Eclipse. She is a rich bay mare with a
white streak down her face; is handsome
and muscular, and has been served by
B gOOU IU UIBIB, 10 irj, i i>
gil, from BlundeT, by Lexington, second
dam Blonde, by imported Glencoe. She
has been served by The Hook.
Violetta, by Grinstead, from Hermosa,
was never raced. She has been,served
by Tbe Emperor. ■
St. Cecilia was never raced, and is own
sister to Volante, being by Grinstead,
from Sister Anne, own sister to' Clara D.
She has been served by The Hook.
Indianola, own sister to Violetta, is by
Grinstead, from Hermosa; has been
served by The Hook.
Cieopatra, a winner, is by Grinstead,
:from Maggie Emmerson, own sister to
Opfiv. She has been served by Toe
Florilla, by Rutherford from Savan
nah, by Grinstead. second dam .lose C.
by Leamington, third dam by Lexing-'
ton, is a nice lengthy chestnut mare, and
is decidedly one if the best Rutherfcrds
on the ranch. She should breed well,
and has been served by The Hook.
Estrella, by Rutherford from Sister
Anne, dam of Volante, ia probably the
very best looking mare her sire ever got.
She has been served by Gano.
Ogarita, by Longfellow from Mission
Belle, by Grinstead, second dam Josie
C. by Leamington. She has been served
by The Emperor.
Paola, by Rutherford from Santa Anita
(dam of Gano), has been served by The
Blazeaway, herself a very fast mare, is
by Blnzeß from Dollie L., by Ten Broeck,
second dam Mary L. by Voucher. She
has been served by The Emperor.
Fainoßa, by Rutherford, from Maria
Stuart, by Grinstead, second dam sister
to Clara I), by imported Glenelg, third
dam The Nun by Lexington. She has
been served by Tho Hook.
Salonica, herself a winner, and own
sister to Verano, being by Grinstead,
from Jennie D., is a wiry, cut-and-come
again looking filly, and has been severed
by The Hook.
EapiTito Santo, by Gano from Jennie
8., by Glenelg irom Regan by Lexing
ton, is a chestnut wiry looker, witb too
much daylight under her. She has been
served by The Emperor.
Leala by Leelawn from Mary F. I can
not trace this mare in Stud Book (is a
bay mare, near fore foot white, and has
been Berved by The Hook.
Sarzalita by Gano from Experiment,
is a bay mare, white down the face and
hind lege white. She waa, I believe,
trained last year and will have to
thicken and improve a lot before I could
enthuse over her. She has been served
by The Hook.
In a paddock near the race track were
a number of mares that have yet to foal,
among them the following:
Clara D., a good race mare by Glenelg
from The Nun, has already proved her
vnlue as a stud matron, being the dam
of Santiago and tbat good mare Santa
Ana. She is a lengthy, medium-sized
bay mare, she is in foal to The Hook
and goes to him again, as she has already
produced so well, 1 look for a great race
horse from this nick.
Savannah, a good race mare, by Grin
stead, from Josie C, by Leamington, is
a biu, flue chestnut mare, in foal to The
Hook, and is to be mated this year with
The Emperor,
i Orange Peel, by Rutherford, from Sun
lit (dam of El Rayo) is a small, nicely
1 formed chestnut mare in foal to The
Hook, »nd will viiit The F.niperor.
The tcnnlno Angostnra Bitters cure iiicllsres
tlou ami restore the appotlto. Itvery druggist
l-eepuhem Dr. J. G. B. Siegert & rioiis, solo
Boggy robes and horsa blankets at Foy's old
reliable saddlery nottae, 315 N. Los Angles st.
Brings comfort and. improvement and
tends to personal enjoyment when
rightly used. The many, who live bet
ter than others and enjoy life more, with
less expenditure, by more promptly
adapting tho World's best products to
the needs of physical being, will attest
the value to' health of the pure liquid
laxative principles embraced in the
remedy, Syrup of Figs.
Its excellence is duo to its presenting
in tho form most acceptable and pleas
ant to the taste, tho refreshing and truly
beneficial properties of a perfect lax
ative; effectually clsVising the system
dispelling colds, headaches anil fevers
ana permanently curing constipation.
It has given satisfaction to millions nnd
mot with the approval of tho medical
profession becauso it acts on tho Kid
neys, Liver and Bowels without weak
cpmg them and it is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug
gists in 50c and $1 bottles, but it is man
ufactured by tho California Fig Syrup
Co.only, whose name is printed on every
package, also tho, name, Syrup of Figs,
and being well informed, yon will not
accept any substitute if offered.
Essence of Life
Cures Seminal Weakness,
Curos Nervous Debility,
Stops Involuntary Losses,
Ard all troubles caujed by youthful
indlicretlois «nd This
me'dlclno is infallible and purely
Price, $2 Per Bottle <r 6 'for $10
Cap bi had In pill form at satdo
prices. If proferred. Consultation
snd advice free, verbally or by let
ter. All eommuoioations strictly
confidential. Address
Dr. P. Steinhart,
Rooms 12 & 13, :m>4 8. Spring it,
Lot Angelos, Cal.
Office hours from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Evonlnj
oto7p.m. Sundays 10a.m. to 12m.
We positively cure ln from thirty to sixty
days ail kinds of
Without the use of knltn. drawing blood or de
tention from busluesj.
dsn refer interested parties to prominent Los
Anteloscitizens who b:\/e bean treated by us
Cure guaranteed.
F. M. Losey, M. D., of the well-known Arm of
Porterfleld & Losey of San Francisco, will he at
our omce March 13, 14, 15, 10, aud March £9,
30, SI and April 1. 3-7 12m
Hum of the Pantry"
$1.20 A SACK.
318 3m
B]eink Book
N.W. Cor. Templo and New High Sts.
12-7 Tolephone 835. J_yr
Ulamonds In Winter Time.
Charcoal, Kindling and Fnol ot all kind*.
Mill-Feed a Specialty.
343 8. Broadway, (3-7 ll) l/r» An;o'es, Oal.
82S S. Main at., but. Eighth and Ninth,
Teler-leioe 297, Los Anselos
Good rlcs, senile horses and reliable drivers.
Trices reasonable. Special attention to horses
boarded by tlie dsy, week or month. Horsen to
let by tbe day, week or month. Brick ■tablea,
ure prool. 9-9 tl
iff in life mm CO,
JANUARY 1, 1893. .
This is the only company holding an Official Certificate of Examination of
recent date from the State Insurance Department. The Assets, Accounts and
Surplus to policy holders have been certified to under the seal of the state b»
ttie Insuraqee superintendent.
Realtstate $12,331,010 75
Htocks and Bonds 80,080,177 51
Bonds and Mortgages 24,230,784 51
Leant secured by collaterals 8,91H,0f10 00
Prcmlurn Loans 1,090,850 03
Cash ln Olllne and In Banks and Trust Companies 4 201,883 03
Interest nnd Rents, due and accrued , 071,810 14
Net amount of uncollected aud defened premiums.. 3,8115,275 37
Total Assets ~77".51ij7,499,19« 99
Reserve, or value ol outstanding policies $110,075,888 00
Other liabilities " 1,(i1i,562 80
Total Liabilities 694,2 50 89
Surplus, being the same amount which will be shown to
be the Company's BnrDlus by the aaniml report
of the New York Stite Insurance Department as •i»onjnjn.«
of December 31,1892 $16,804,94310
Total Premium Income .'. N .. < ? OM E " »J, r >,040,113 03
Interest, Rents, eto 6,890,470 90
."77.77.. .§30,936,590 8»
Tosses paid $ 7,890,589 29
findowmentspa'd 1,114,30190
Annuities, Dividends, Surrender Valuesi\to 4,984,121 05
Total paid policy holders $13,905,012 33
Commissions 4,178 318 60
Agency Bxpenios, Physicians' Fees, Advertising and Printing.'... 1,851.240 18
Taxes, Salaries and other expanses 1,029,715 05
Total Disbursements .T7.7777752T,f>54,290 76
Number of policies lsiued during 1892, 66,250. New Insurance, »173.805,070.
Total number of policies ln fores January 1, 1893, 2184,008, Amount at Risk, %081),:43,029
Tb,e above statement corresponds In all respects with the official report of tho Company, as it
will be published by the State Insurance Department. No assets not aoneptable under tha law of
ihe state, or the regnlatlons of the Deoirtment, are included, and the sURLPUS ($10,801,
JOHN A. M'CALL, President.
HENRY TUCK, Vice President. .
A. G. HAWES, Manager fpr Pacific Coast,
101 Sansume Ut., Ban FrunAsuo.
ai * 2m CHAS. A. M'LANE, Cashier.
Lees than 90 days are now left this season for you to eecnre a lot of 5,10
or more acres of that mignificent land at
wiilproance iruit, ineruiru yoar pay axpemros, tun muitu nnng juu »/■ in
come. Tbereisno finer locality or land for lemons anywhere. All ac
knowledge it and many are showing their faith by their works by setting
out the trees, several hundred acres of lemons going in now and the time is
right nntil .Tune. We have a few fine 5 and 10 acre tracts left and are still
selling at *200 per acre, with water. Many tell ns it is too cheap, just as
well get $.100, but we don't want the earth and are giving others an even
chance for profit with ourselyes. Finest land, finest water, finest location,
finest community, schools, churches and improvements. So if you want
to BE IN IT with the finest come and buy at EAST WHITTER and bs
happy. Don't delay, but get your orchard started this season and you'H
never regret it. For information, folders, etc., call on
S. K. LINDLEY, 106 South Broadway, Los Angeles,
Or write to A. L. REED. General Mgr, Whittier, Cal.
2-20 3m tf _,
DR. LIEBIG ft CO, ja
Of Saa Francisco, Chicago, Kansas City, Etc, 'rjfev
For the core of Private and Chronic Diseases, fl^'p'.^iss-Tj^^V-'-.)'ji)
Seinal Wraknesi, oparmitorrlma, b'lost, Syphilis, and all ffif jS)
Bnnatirral Discharges of either m l'romptly Cured. ) jll , ' l\\hjf
Liebig World Dispensary !|EWfP»
Perform all the latest operations required for & — r^eg&^^dfi-
the radical oure of Bnptnre, Varicocele, Files, 1 AffT
Fistula and all Rectal Diseases.
CATARRH tftti l $5 Per Month
V/XA. J- -a/v-a-a. fQr tllß unllorln r »te of ~U
Our Diagnosis Sheets and Confidential Book will bo sent fros, and are as sitisiactory.as
a personal interview. At»~All buslnesi sacredly connd-ntial
Fine Level Land Near Los Angeles.
150 acres sold in'lO days. About 400 acres left at tbis price for one montb. There
is no bettor investmdnt in Southern California. Oonre soon if you want
something good. For maps and full particulars call on or address
sole: agents,
127 West Second St., (3-5 lm) Los Angol.PS. Cat
Hancock Barring,
Wholesale and Ifetall Dealer ln
And Catalina Soapstone Wall Finish.
Thl] material Is fire proof, has a beautiful tint, and can be washed without Injury.
OllLc::: 130 W. Second street. Tel. 36. »f Yard; S3B N. Main street. Tel, 194

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