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Notice to Mall Subscriber*.
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to the Los Angeles Daily Herald will b
promptly discontinued hereafter. No papers
will be sent to subscribers by mail unless the
same have been paid for in advance. This rule
is inflexible. AYEKS & LYNCH.
The "Daily Herald"
May be found in San Francisco at the Palace
hotel news-stand: in Chicago at the Postoffice
news-stand, 103 East Adams street; in Denver
at Smith & Sons' news-stand, Fifteenth and
Office of Publication, 123-125 West Second
atreet. Telephone 150.
MONDAY, APRIL 28, 1890.
CLIMATE, LAND VALUES AND OTHER
The Dallas, Texas, News of February
28, 1890, contained an interview with
Mr. J. T. Trezevant of that city, in
which among uther things he gives
I was agreeably surprised to find in
Southern California the most charming
climate I have ever witnessed in Febru
ary. It was just about such weather as
you find in the Oberengadine, Switzer
land, in July and August. A climate
that all the world tries to enjoy during
those months is right here at our own
doore iv California. It is coM enough to
t>e thoroughly bracing and to make &
Sunday off thoroughly enjoyable.
Taxes in Loa Angeles are about the
same ac in Dallas, and the banking cap
ital of the two cities is about the same,
but their deposits are double ours, while
the school system of Los Angeles is
about the same as that of Dallas. As to
the boom, while it led to the ruin of
many private fortunes, as a whole it was
beneficial to Southern California. Prop- i
erty has gone back to its natural level,
but well improved, centrally located
business property still commands
figures which seem to be very high
to a Dallas real estate owner. In the
best blocks situated relatively as the
blocks on Main street, between Lamar
and Sycamore streets in this city, lots
are worth $1,500 a front foot and corner
lots from $2,000 to $2,500 a front foot,
which you will notice is about 50 per
cent in advance of values here. Resi
dence property in Los Angeles sells
about as it does in Dallas, but in Los
Angeles the residences and the business
buildings are much handsomer. The
public and other grounds are improved
with palms, ferns and other tropical
verdure that are so pleasing to the eye
of the American irom other States.
This is emphatically a rich man's
country. The man in New England
who has made a million dollars and in
itS'accumuiation has lost a lung is will
ing to give up a large amount of his
bullion to live in a climate where his re
maining lung does duty for two.
It is very seldom that an Eastern paper
presents views so near the facta aa the
above. In the main they are thoroughly
fair, and they are in all respects intelli
Aa to the climate first —note that this
observer ia speaking of Los Angeles as
he found it in midwinter. At the end
of February he had just returned home
from our city. He says he found our
climate at that season like that of
Switzerland in midsummer. It would
be difficult to put its at
tractions in stronger language than
that. He declares it the most delight
ful he ever experienced, and observe he
speaks of the climate of Europe from
the standpoint evidently of one who
has known it.
Then as to the value of real estate.
He certainly puts business property in
the heart of the city high enough. It
would be difficult to get his prices for a
choice lot. To be sure there is not
much of it for sale at these or at any fair
rates. It is thought too much of to be on
the market freely. There is too much
confidence in the future of Los Angeles.
Residence property he considers to be
held at about the same prices as in
Dallas, Texas. That city is two-thirds
the size of this, according to
the latest obtainable estimates, which
give Dallas 40,000 and Los Angeles 60,000.
The estimate for our city is low, as we
look at it here, where a registration of
16,000 to 18,000 voters causes ua to think
our population ia upwarda of 80,000.
There ia one statement of Mr. Treze
vant that ia a half-truth, and therefore
the most dangeroua aort of error. He
says this is '"emphatically a rich man's
country." The natural inference, of
course, is that it is a poor country for a
poor man. The inference is wrong.
While for all time to come the million
aire who has made a million, and lost a
lung in the making of it, in some rigor
ous climate, will be attracted here,
where the one lung may do the work of
two; and while this stream of rich men
into this section must continue forever
to dot its surface thick with costly and
luxurious homes, and thus make all
our sightly knolls and particularly salu
brious spots worth as much silver as
would cover their surface; jet that is
not all. It is the poor man's country
too. It is the best poor man's country
on the globe, as it is the best rich man's.
Health ie as great a boon to the humblest
toiler aa it ia to the richeat millionaire.
Climate is more valuable to the poor
than to the rich. The rich man can
hedge himself about to a certain extent
and defy the cold. Thia the poor man
cannot do. Hia humble cottage with its
scant supply of fuel ia comfortable here
when it would be hardly inhabitable in
the rigors of an Eastern winter. The
mild climate makes a dollar worth as
much in phyaical comfort in Los An
geles as three dollars are in New Eng
But that is not all. Here is a vast
valley of the most fertile soil, capa
ble of producing the most varied and
most profitable crops on the footstool.
The poor man can make more here from
the produce of an acre than he can
among the barren hills of New England
from a farm of moderate area. Any in
telligent man who will give his attention
to his business can make $500 a year
from an acre of oranges Or lemons, nearly
as much from one of walnuts or olives,
and two-thirds as much from the crop of
any one of half a dozen other fruits.
France and Italy are emphatically rich
men's countries. For generations the
rich men of all Europe have gone there
for pleasure, comfort or health, and
these tourists and sojourners have done
a great deal to enrich the dwellers on
these soils, and to enhance the
value of property there. The same
class of people will do the same
for Southern California. They are
now working out the same results here.
But the fact that millionaires from all
over the world seek the benefit of the
climate of Southern Europe does not
make the vineyards of France, or the
orange groves of Sicily less lucrative to
the natives who own an acre or two of
these. On the contrary, the presence of
the millionaire enables the peasant to
obtain a better price for his wine or
fruit. So it will be here. The presence i
of the millionaire class will enhance the
value not only of the sightly eminences
on which they build, but it will also fur
nish a better market, and at the door,
for all the products of the poor man's
ABOUT ORANGE TREES.
The nurserymen of this section will
need to bestir themselves to furnish
citrus trees enough to till orders for next
year. The plantings of the current
! season have been so large, that probably
300,000 trees have been imported from
Florida. This has been a great detri
ment to us, as several new varieties of
scale parasites have been thus intro
duced. Many nurserymen are known to
be preparing great numbers of trees
against next year's plantings. All
available will be needed, ami the chances
are that there will be an insufficient
supply. Should this prove the case,
of course planters will be tempted
to go to Florida for supplies.
Nor will this call for orange
and lemon trees be confined to next
season. For many years to come there
will be an active demand for trees. It
is now a known fact that scale pests of
all soits can be kept down by diligence,
intelligence and industry. Many.people
away from here now labor under the
error that the scale pests have destroyed
nearly all the orchards in the country.
Such persons are greatly sut prised when
they learn that the shipments of citrus
fruits from Southern California for the
current year will be the largest of any
season to date, and that the crop of next
season promises to be much larger than
that of this season.
There is another class of people who
suffer from the erroneous impression
that the large plantings now being made
| will result in glutting the market. These
people do not realize that it will be five
years' before the crop of these trees will
make much impression on the market,
and that it will be nearly ten years be
foie they come into full bearing. In the
interim the population of the country
will go on increasing at the rate of a
million a year. Nor is the fact taken
into account that not all the
trees planted will reach maturity in
a healthy state. In 1880 great activity
in the planting of orange trees devel
oped, which continued until 1885. In
those years many of us figured the
probable crops that would be borne by
this present time; but the estimates
made have never been realized. With
the best of care some trees will die;
with the average care given, many trees,
and in many cases whole orchards will
perish before they bear. It may be
stated as a general proposition that all,
or nearly all, the extremely large
orchards planted for speculative pur
poses, that is to sell land,
will never furnish one carload of fruit to
the market. The industrious man who
plants out a small orchard for himself
will care for it, and if he is intelligent
and patient in his business he will suc
ceed in reaping the richest harvest any
husbandman has ever been blessed with
since Adam left the Garden. But how
many such are there who go into the
business? Let no industrious and ener
getic man hesitate to plant trees. He
will find a market for his crop at good
prices when the trees bear.
Some controversy is going on about
scale bugs and parasites predatory upon
them, about spraying and "gassing."
It will be necessary that this controversy
be carried on in an enlightened, calm
and impersonal manner if any good will
come of it. Most of us are new at this
business, and many of the bugs, and of
the parasites destructive to them are
new to us. Few of the inspectors even
are at all learned in entomology, and
some of them do not know a rank hum
bug when they looJt in a mirror to comb
their hair. The matter is primarily in
charge of the Board of Supervisors, and
some of these gentlemen will not lay
claim to any very profound knowledge
of scale pests or of parasites
predatory on them. What we
are all seeking is truth, and the sub
ject under study is one of the most im
portant. Acrimonious discussions will
not elicit a particle of information, nor
will obstinate prejudice allow light, how
ever clear, to reach the seat of convic
tion. It above all things behooves the
spray men to go slow in their claims for
washes. It is an incontrovertible fact
that in the past the washes did more
harm by killing more trees than the bugs
destroyed. There is still much empir
icism in the problem, with all the un
certainty as to results that dwells in
tentative experiments. The man with
stuff to sell of course thinks "there is
nothing like leather."
Our dispatches today contain a most
careful analysis of Congress as to the
McKinley Tariff bill. It is an import
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, APRIL 28, 1890.
ant bit of news. McKinley's name may
be changed to McGinty before he gets to
the end of this matter; or worse, it may
be Mud or Dennis, of that ilk.
WORDS OF CHEER.
A New Boom is Brewing Along the
Foothills at All Points.
Editors Herald —The Herald, al
ways in the front ranks when the inter
ests of Los Angeles and Southern Cali
fornia are to be advanced and cham
pioned, has lately predicted tbat tbe
time was near at hand when the up-tide
would set in, when business of all kinds
would revive and property again w mid
be sought for and bring a good price,
and ii not all signs fail, that time is
really at hand. The beginning of our
internal sewers, which will give employ
ment to a good many men, the steadily
nearer approach of new Eastern rail
roads, the large amount of money
brought in for our last orange crop, the
many large investments in the buying
of orange lands and the improvement
thereof by Eastern capitalists, the lib
eral appropriations by the <len
eral Government towards public
buildings, and other improve
ments all over the country, the
many late calamities east of the Rocky
mountains through cyclones, storms,
floods, etc., that will send thousands of
moneyed people here, all in all will give
this section such a substantial lift that
the croakers, who have so persis
tently predicted a general collapse, will
feel ashamed, and will again have to
turn their attention to the selling of
corner lots and climate.
This upward movement will take
place in Southern California generally,
but more particularly through San
Gabriel valley from Los Angeles to San
Bernardino, and the gem of the valley,
Pasadena, that had suffered more in
proportion than any other town, is again
raising Dp her head, her houses are fill
ing up, work is commencing to be more
plentiful, real-estate transfers swell in
number and amount, and a better spirit
What is true of Pasadena is especially
the case with the intermediate towns
of Highland Park and Garvanza, where
real-estate and house-hunters have
lately made their Appearance in con-
siderable numbers, and if these towns
ever were killed by being controlled by
unpopular men and by the collapse of
the boom, they are real lively corpses
Your readers know of the new Los
Angeles, Pasadena and Glendale rail
way, often called the Cross road, which
has lately been finished and equipped
in first-class style, aud is running
twenty trains daily between this city
and Pasadena, occupying only thirty
minutes for a trip,at the trifling expense
of twenty-live cents for the round trip.
A great many people have taken a ride
over it and on finding that the accom
modations which this road, in connec
tion with the Santa Fe, that also runs
some sixteen trains daily, gives, are far
superior*to anything that ever a town
this side of the Rocky mountains en
joyed, have concluded to invest a little,
just for the purpose of securing for
themselves one of the lovely little spots
for a future home.
Highland Park is but a mile from the
city limits, and in six minutes the trip
is made to the Downey-avenue depot, its
present terminus ; the fare is only $3 for
sixty rides. The altitude over Los An
geles is 400 feet, tbe ocean breeze con
stant, the water in abundance—direct
from tbe mountain stream near
Devil's Gate. The schools there and
in Garvanzaare unsurpassed in buildings
as well as especially in their staff of
teachers; society first-class, with ex
ception of a movable station, and the
only doctor practicing in the two towns
finds so little to do that he divdes his time
between here and Compton, where he
goes for business and returns for fresh
air and recuperation. Splendid half acre
lots are to be had yet at $200 to $300;
these are a few of the reasons why the
reaction has set in here earlier "than
Eastern visitors that have lately stop- ;
ped here for a day or two were perfectly j
overcome by the charm of the location j
and the great advantage derived from
the railroad competition and all have
promised to themselves to go home East
and come back and make their future
home in one or the other of these beauti
ful suburban towns to the city of Los
Angeles. Q.J, F.
Los Angeles, April 2t>.
Precisely what induced the ways and
means committee to put a duty on hides
is not known. New England
has been demanding somewhat too
much in the way of taking duties
from raw materials for its special bene
fit, but there was of course no pur
pose on the part of the ways and means
committee to discipline New England. It
might refuse to expose domestic indus
tries for the benefit of a section, but the
action of the committee in putting a
duty on an article that had been free
for many years assumes the character
of an aggravation. An immense in
dustry has been built up in New Eng
land on the basis of tree hides
and the duty now proposed will disturb
it to the very center. There is little
doubt of the intention of the Massachu
setts delegation to vote against the bill
unless hides are restored to the free list
On this point the Boston Advertiser a
sound tariff paper, says :
"If Chairman McKinley and his Re
publican associates wanted to take the
course most likely to secure the transfer
ot Massachusetts from the Republican
to the Democratic column of States at
the next election, they could not have
hit upon a plan more shrewdly adapted
to that end."
In the absence of definite information
as to the influence which induced the
ways and means committee to antagonize
a large New England industry, specula
tion takes the place of knowledge Tariff
opponents say that the Chicago beef
syndicate did the work. This syndicate,
composed it is said, of four men
buy all the cattle-raisers bring to
them at a price which just keeps
the ranchmen trom going out of the
business. Cattle-raisers will get no
more nor less for their cattle if a duty is
placed on hides, but tbe syndicate will
profit by whatever rise there may be in
the price of hides. This is a free trade
speculation, and may be taken for what
it is worth.-[San Francisco Call.
ARMOUR'S EXTRACT OF BEEF
No Houielteeper Should Be Without It.
For sale by all first-class grocers and drußKists.
' TI7ANTS, PERSONALS AND OTHER AD
-11 vertiscments under the following heads in
-3 serted at the rate of S cents per line for each
y insertion, or $1 a line per month.
silk hats altered to latest style; stiff and soft
felt hats cleaned and re blocked; lawn tennis and
; steamer caps made to order. R. MAGEE Silk
Huttcr, 218 N. Spring st.. Temple block.
■ V\"A NTED—TIIE MAN THAT BORROWED
11 two carts from College and Buena Vista
streets, to bring them buck at once, and save
' trouble. ap2s-7t«
' TtTANTED — BARGAINS IN~TITY PROP
-11 erty, improved or Unimproved. M I-'
, ODEA, 114 Broadway. apl3-tf
MATHEWS ItROsTTIAVE REMOVED TO
149 N l.os Angeles st., where they will
j continue the commission business in country
P£^ u «j; aplO-tf
, j WANTED-ALADY IN EACH HOUSEHOLD
i li louse siddall's yeast cakes fur bread
• milking; they arc manufactured here in Los An
geles: patronize home industry; ask yotttgrocer
. for a box. ' apB-lm
TI'ANTED-HORSES TO PASTURE; BFST
: 11 pasture in the county; plenty of water:
, man in attendance; horses called for aud deliv
ered without extra charge. W. E. HUGHES
room 20, 107 N. Spring st. Telephone 227
WANTED— MALE HELP.
TmrANTiB-FIBSTa 1 ISS fl-A.M: 11 1 . fci
! »» grading, etc., wages $25 per month and
hoard: must be sober men and not afraid to
work. I). F. DONEGAN, corner Montreal and
Sand sts. ap27-3t»
TV-ANTED — TWO RELIABLE MEN, WHO
11 understand loan association work, to act
ns general agents for the People's Building,
Loan and Saying Association of Geneva, N V
Write early, giving age and references. S F
HASCOIUXE. Malinger. np22-7t '
I i NiTTINGER'S INFORMATION AND EM-
Ijm ployment Bureau; help free. 319W s.
spring. Telephone. 113. aplo-12m
T HAVE A GOOD UPRIGHT PIANO FOB
A rent on part or full payment for furnished
room. Address PIANO, this office. ap26-3t*
' issued. It holds the clothes without pins; they
do not freeze to it and cannot blow off. Sample
line sent by mail 50c: 80-foot Une by mail $1.20.
For circulars, price list and terms address The
Piiiless Clothes Line Co., 1? Hermon St.,
Worcester. Mass. ap23 ffi-su-Cm
W-|j»CONOMIC" PRICES—SUGAR, 17 LBS.
Vj brown or 13 lbs. white $1; 4 lbs rice, sago
or tapioca, 25c; 18 lbs. white beans 25c; starch
4 packages 25c ;Ilecker's buck wheat, 15c; gcrmea
20c; piokles, 10c, a nt,; io lbs, cornmeal, 15e>|
eooil Mack or Japan tea, ,35c; can gasoline,
90c.; coal oil, 90c; sack flour, 80c; 10 cans
salmon. $1; 3 cans corn or tomatoes, 25c; 11
cans fruit, $1; 0 lbs. raisins. 25c; 3 lbs.
prunes. 25c; jams and jellies, 100. a
glass; 40 bars soap, fl; bacon, 11c; hams, 13c;
pork, 10c. ECONOMIC STORES, 509-511 S.
Spring st. Telephone 975. aps ti
TTT ANTED—EVERYBODY TO KNOW THAT
>> FRANK F. MCCAIN, 212 N. Los An
geles st., is headquarters for seed and eating
TNION DETECTIVE AGENCY, J. C. PREs
) ton, Manager; office, room 14, Occidental
building, corner Arcadia and N. Main streets.
THE FOLLOWING CHILDREN HAVE BEEN
admitted Into the Los Angeles Orphan
Asylum since the last publication: Half
orphans—Elisa Machado, Dolores Orijiva, Anna
Volkel, Paula Dominguez. Ellen Callahan,
Margaret Callahan, Clara Callahan. Lena Timer,
Lottie Thronson, Rose Hawker. Jaunita Santa
nutria, Lizzie Volkel, Margaret Gee, Isabel
Laughlin, Roy Laughlin, Alice Alauzet, Stella
Willard. Artemesia Montez, Natalie Riviere.
Zelene Arata, Serafo Arata, Mary Callahan;
whole orphans—Ramona Machado, Antonia
Lopez. Francisca Lopez, Candelana Lopez.
April 15th, 1890. SISTER JOSEPHINE.
INFORMATION WANTED OF THE WIIERE
aboutS of John Landsbury, who is supposed
Ao be residing in Los Angeles or vicinity. Any
information regarding this person will confer a
•favor by writing to MRS. BUMP BLAIR,
Washington County, Nebraska. ap24-14t
T\IVORCE AND PROBATE LAW A
X' specialty. HOLCOMB St GARDNER,
attorneys, 120 W. First st. Advice free. m29-tf
Tt" ANTED - I'll "ITRES ~TO FRAME AT
II Bnrns's music store, 250 s. Main st. an2-tf
DON'T DISPOSE OF YOUR CAST-OFF
clothes until you try Morris, who always
pays full value for gentlemen's clothing; orders
by mail promptly attended to. Be sure to look
for sign, "MORRIS," 119 Commercial st.
PERSONAL - INTERESTING TO EVERY
body How to make and save money. Read
1 the class.) ed advertisements in the Herald
daily. A few cents spent in an advertisement
may make thousands of dollars for you. You
may procure a situation; sell your house and
i lot; rent your vacant property;' buy a paving
: business or sell to advantage; loan your idle
money or borrow cheaper than from agents,
and In a thousand different ways use these col
umns to advantage. On this " page advertise
| ments are only FIVE CENTS A LINE A DAY.
missing parties'; obtain evi
dence in civil and criminal actions; and all
other legitimate business attended to with dis
patch. All transactions strictly confidential;
j best of references given when required; terms
reasonable. Address all communications to
THUS, MCCARTHY, Manager, Rooms 7 and 8
i Larronde Block, 209 W. First street. mars-tf
HOMEOPATH I STS.
S'~S. SALISBURY.TiL D., HOMOEOPATH IST.
• Office, rooms 11 and 12, L. A. Bank build
ing, cor. First and Spring sts. Residence, 048
s. Pearl St. Office hours, 17 a. mto3p. m. Tel
ephone Nos.: Office, 597; residence, 577.
DRS. BEACH & BOYNTON. OFFICE, 37 N.
Spring st., Los Angeles, Cal. Office hours,
jBto 12 m., 1 to 4 and otoB p. m. Dr. Boyn
j ton's residence, 73.5, Olive St. al9-tf
TSAAC FELLOWS, M. I)., HOMEOPATHIST.
! X Offlce hours, 11 to 12 a. m., 2tosp. m.
Offlce, Nos. 2 and 5 Odd Fellows' building, Los
Angeles, Cal. Residence, 508 South Main St.
MV. BISCAILUZ, ATTORNE-Y-AT-LAW,
■ rooms-72 and 74 Temple block, Los Au
geles, Cal. ap9-3m
TSIDORE IS. DOCKWEILER, ATTORNEY-AT-
L law, rooms 10 and 11, Bryson-Bonebrake
block. al9 Om
j George H. Smith. Thomas L. Winder.
Husky M. Smith.
SMITH, WINDER &. SMITH, ATTORNEYS
at-law, will practice in all the State and
I Federal Courts. Offices: Rooms 1, 2, 3 and 4
University Bank building, 117 New High st',
Los Angeles. Cal. Telephone No. 583. al4tf
FOR RENT—TWO LOVELY COTTAGES AT
Long Beach; one containing 8 rooms,
furnished, hot and cold water; the other con
taining 12 large rooms, unfurnished; both
facing the lovely park; within 700 feet of the
ocean and 400 feet of tbe depot. M. HILTON
WILLIAMS, M. D., 137 S. Broadway, Los An
geies, Oal. ap2o-7t
IX) R RENT—CENTRAL LOCATION—FINE
' 3-story house, suitable for lodging house
and restaurant. Newly painted, papered and
renovated throughout. To responsible tenant
low rent and easy terms. Apply to W. S.
WATERS, room 91 Temple block, Los Angeles.
Will rent up stairs separately or in connection
with the street floor. ap2o-tf .
I" tOR RENT—FURNISHED COTTAGE HOME,
322 Temple, near Broadway. Apply 10 to
12 a. m. ap2o-tf
I" RENT—HOUSES ALL OVER THE CITY?
1 c. A. SUMNER & C 0.,7 S. Fort St. alO-tf
F^OR"TtENT- ROOMS; THE ALBEMARLE',
S. Spring St., Mrs. E. L. Lewis, Prop'r;
single or en gtolte. apl2-lm
FOR SALE—City Property.
BUSINESS PROPERTY AT A
great bargain; 27x50 feet; on Second st.,
near Main; must be sold; only $5,500. M. F.
ODEA, 114 8. Broadway. ap27-tf
OR SALE—CHOICE EXTRA LARGE RESl
dence lots, close to Figueroa and Adams
sts.,.cheap and on easy terms to parties who
will build. M. F. ODEA, 114 Broadway.
FOR SALE—FOR CASH; GRAND UPRIGHT
piano, gas fixtures, carpets and furniture
(nearly new) of 8-room house, in part or as a
! whole. Apply at 03(5 S. M AIN ST. ap'27-St*
I7<OR SALE OR EXCHANGE FOR REAL
estate—A fresh stock of drugs, in good lo
' I cation. Inquire nt4O2U N. Main st. B. &B.
17<OR SALE—A GREAT BARGAIN; J. &C.
J Fischer upright piano, $175; cost $400;
Used six months. 327 W, FIFTH ST., between
Broadway and Hill. np2o-3t*
SALE—SOO,OOO BLUE GUM TREES AT
J" $0 per 1,000. in boxes of 100. 219 S
Main st. H \YI ESEN PA NIiER. aplO-lm
FOR SALE—LIVE STOCK.
I r 0R SALE-110 HORSES AND Mli.Es.
first-class stock, young and in good
condition, will weigh from 1,100 to 1,500
pounds each; also 00 sets double harness. 00
wagons ami a yard full of grading machinery;
will sell or trade any part of the above; tinic
given on security. D. P. DONEGAN, corner
Montreal and Sand sts.. Lot Angeles, Cal.
I M»R SALE—THORIM'GHBRED HOI.STEIN
I bulls. J. E. DL'RKEE, Bonita Meadows,
j Washington st. aplo-3m*
; TJiOR SALE—BROOD SOWS AND a7~STOCK
,_T hogs, at ROSECRANS STOCK FARM, or
address E. R. d'ARTOts, room 15, Wilson block
Tf OR SALE—BURRO. INQUIRE AT ROOM 4,
X; California Bank building. ap2-lm
STANDARD BREED TROTTING STALLION.
Staniboul, Jr., No. 10.142, sired by Stam
boul. dam by Arthurton, 305, sire of
Aral). 2:15; will stand for service, season 1890,
at Olive Stables. 02S S. Olive street. Terms, 150
sens,.n. T. 11. REYNOLDS. Owner. ap2s-
7 TO LOAN AT R. G. LUNT'S
LOAN AND INSURANCE AGENCY,
Cor.First & Broadway, Redick block, Los Angeles
Agent for the
GERMAN SAVINGS AND LOAN SOCIETY,
of San Francisco. m29-lm
I PACIFIC LOAN COMPANY—LOANS MONEY
in any amounts on all kinds of personal
property and collateral security, on pianos
without removal, diamonds, jewelry, sealskins,
] bicycles, horses, carriages, libraries or any prop
| erty of value: also on furniture, merchandise,
I etc.. in warehouses; partial payments received,
I money without delay; private offices for con
sultation; will call it'desired; W. E. DeGROOT,
Manager, rooms 14 and 15, No. 124'„' South
Spring st. m3O
MONEY LOANED ON REAL ESTATE, DlA
monds, watches, Jewelry, pianos, seal
skins, live stock, carriages, bicycles, and all
; kinds of persftnal and collateral 'security. LEE
I BROS., 402 3. Spring. aiS-6m
* <Bii <¥Wl fWui T0 LOAN " aYlTper centT
: tp 1 ivWlvl "v gross to 12 percent, gross, on
l improved property—J"S Angeles citvor acreage.
! HELLMAN, ALLEN & CHALFANT, Perrctt
, building. 137 w, Third st. aplO-Sro.
CALIFORNI A LOAN AND TRUST (xT,
Rooms 9 to 11, Phillips' Block.—Makes
j long and short time loans on approved securi
ties, and discounts notes and mcrtgages.
ONEY TO LOAN AT CURRENT RATES
on good risks only. M. F. ODEA, 111
(\ CARANTEE MORE MONEY ON~ LESS
I vT security than any one in the city; collat
erals. ROOMS 74 AND 75, Bryson-Bonebrake
; building. apfi-ti
MON EY TO LOAN ON CITY AND COL'n"
try property, by GEO. S. ROBINSON, l lo
N. Spring st. a5-tf
rpo LOAN AT REDUCED RATES.
$1,000 to 1100,000. Bonds, mortgages and
! dividend-paying stocks bought.
At the Main-Street Savings Hank and Trust
Co. J. 15. LANKERSHIM, President.
al3 tf 320 S. Main st.
Q_ r_t\£\ AAA TO LOAN UPON IMPROVED
city and country property; low
est rates; loans made with dispatch. Address
the Northern Counties Investment Trust, Ltd.,
FRED. J. SMITH, Agent, Pomona, Cal.
RW. POINDEXTER. 125 W. SECOND BT—
• Loans on good city or country property.
MONEY TO LOAN ON MORTGAGE—C. A.
SUMNER & CO.. 7. S. Broadway. a2otf
MONEY TO LOAN IN SUMS TO SUIT—L.
SCHMIDT, No. 109 W. First st, Room 13.
ffi IAA AAf i TO LOAN—A. J. VIELE, 38 S.
fTJUINUUU Spring st., Room 4. m3otf
MONEY TO LOAN ON MORTGAGE—MOR
TIMER i HARRIS, attornevs-at-1aw,78
Temple block. a'22-tf
DR. JOHN W. REESE, OFFICE, N.
spring st. Hours, 10 to 12 a. m., l"to 4
and 7 to 9 p. m. a23tf
REBECCA LEE DORSEY, M. D. OFFICE
No. 7\_ N. Main st. Special attention given
to obstetrics, gynecology and diseases of
children. Hours 9to 11 a. m. and 2to4p. m.
Telephone 513. ap2-tf
AS. LANGLEY, ELECTRIC PHYSICIAN,
• cor. Second and Los Angeles sts. Electrical
treatment, baths and massage. apll-3m
GEO. TAYLOR STEWART, M. D., OFFICE,
366 8. Spring St., 11a. m. to 3 p. m.; resi
dence, 2371 Thompson St., Bto 9 a. m. Tele
phone 941. apl-lm
DR. ELIZABETH A. FOLLANSBEE, OFFICE
and residence, 340 S. Broadway; office
hours, from 11:30 a. m. to 2:30 p.m". Tele
phone 737. a24tf
DR. DARLING, OCULIST AND AURIST,
Office 229 W. First st. Office hours, 9 a. m.
to 4 p. m. altf d&w
MRS. DR. MINNIE WELLS, FIRST LADY
licentiate of Kentucky; 9years' successful
practice in this city In diseases "of women; has
in connection with her practice electro thermal
baths. Office 502 S. Broadway, cor. Fifth St.
CHAS. W. BRYSON, M. D—DISEASES OF
women a specialty. ±414 S. Spring St.,
rooms 2 aad 3. Telephone, oilice, 790; resi
dence, 798. jlltf
DR. JOSEPH KURTZ, 205 N. MAIN ST.
Ofhce hours: 11 to 12 a. m., 4to 0 and 7
to 9 p. m. a2O-tf
DR. CHAS. DE SZIGETHY. M. D., HAS
returned to the city and resumed his
practice. Office and residence, new No. 415
8. Main St.; office hours. 1 to 4 p. m. and after
7p. m. Telephone 1,050. a2l-tf
DR. C. EDGAR SMITH—DISEASES OF
women a specialty; rectal diseases treated
by the lirinkerhoff painless system; office,
corner Main aud Seventh sts., Robarts block.
TTVR. C. E. CLACIUB HAS REMOVED HIS
\J office from 75 N. Spring to 41 S. Spring St.
Hours, from 11 a. m. to 2p. m. Specialty-
Sexual and skin diseases, chronic diseases in
C! UNSET ROt'TE EXCURSIONS VIA NEW
Orleans, run fortnightly, and are "personally
conducted" by the Southern Pacific Company.
For rates and dates apply to any agent of the
Southern Pacific Co.. or to the General Passenger
office, 200 S. Spring st., Los Angeles. JNO. M.
CRAWLEY, A. G. P. agent. aplS-lm
G\ O EAST VIA PHILLIPS EXCURSIONS;
T personally manage* through to Boston and
New York, in Pullman tourist sleepers, office,
NO. 140 N. SPRING ST. a27-tf
BURLINGTON ROUTE EXCURSIONS TO
the East, every Thursday, via the Denver
and Rio Grande railway, through Salt Lake and
Denver; grandest scenery in the world; tourist
cars, fully equipped; conductor and porter in
charge. Information cheerfully given by mail,
or at our office, 120 S. Spring st., Los Angeles.
T. H. DUZAN, agent. ap2-tf
SANTA FE ROUTE STILL AHEAD OF ALL
competitors, both in time and distance, to
all points East. Special tourist excursions East
every THURSDAY. For full information, ap
ply to or addreßß any agent, or CLARENCE A.
WARNER, Exc. Manager, 29 N. Spring. altf
ROCK ISLAND ROUTE EXCURSIONS VIA
Denver and Rio Grande R'y. "The Scenic
Line of the World," leave Los Angeles every
Tuesday via Salt Lake and Denver. Pullman
Tourist Sleeping Cars fully and elegantly
equipped. Solid Vestibule trains between Den
ver, Kansas City, Council Bluffs and Chicago.
Magnificent dining and free reclining chair
cars. For rates and sleeping reservations, call
or address F. W. THOMPSON, Agent, 138 South
Spring st. m2-10m
WALTERS'S SELECT EXCURSIONS, PER
sonally conducted to all points East with
out change. 119 N. Spring st. a25-tf
ABSTRACT AND TITLE INSURANCE COM
r<*ny of Los Angeles, N. W. cor. Franklin
and M cw High streets. al7-9m
J"fOR SALE—THE FURNITURE.' AND~ALL
7 the fixtures of a first-class saloon and bar; a
i bargain; call and see it. Call nt2l3 X. BUNKER
j HILL AYE. ap!73w
FOR SALE-175 WILL BUY A GOOD Busi
ness; a barber shop and bazaar; good loca
tion; an old stand. Address BAZAAR, this of
JfOR BALK—A BUTCHER SHOP; DOINO
good business. Cor. First and Alameda
FOB SALE—Country Property.
FOR SALE—MODERN HOUSE OF (i ROOMS,
with closets, pantries, bathroom, porches,
stable; lot 100x500 (1% acres); 7 large shade
trees; <>7 young fruit and nut trees (10 varie
ties); also small fruits and flowers; near city
line on Cross Rapid Transit R. R., near station:
train for city every hour, fare 5 cents; will sell
or exchange; a cash customer will secure a
beautiful home for a small outlay. Owner, J.
L. SKINNER, 142 North l.os Angeles st.
shorthand, typewriting, telegra
phy. LONQLEY INSTITUTE, 126 W. First
st., the only school in the city in which these
arts are taught by competent gentlemen,skilled
in their profession. Terms moderate. ELIAB
LONGLEY. 30 years a reporter, W. H. WAGNER,
stenographer and telegrapher. al-Gni
HE SISTERS OF THE HOLY NAMES
have opened a boarding and select day
school at Ramona, Cal.; the site of the institu
tion is unequaled; the course of instruction ia
of the highest grade. Address for terms SR.
ACADEMY OF IMMACULATE HEART, PICO
Heights—Conducted by the Sisters of Im
maculate Heart. The scholastic year comprises
two sessions of five months each. The first
session commences on the Ist of September
and the second on the Ist of February.
I uptls are received at any time during the
year. 1 heir session commences from tlie date
of entrance. For further particulars apply on
icwn'AT 1 ° r , at tho CATHEDRAL
SCHOOL. Los Angeles st. The above house ii
the novitiate of the order. ml 5m
LOS ANGELES BUSINESS COLLEGE AND
English Training School, new number, 144
S. Mam st. Experienced teachers; ecooplete
courses of study. D. B. WILLIAMS, Prin. &22tf
SCHOOL OF CIVIL, MINING" MECHANICAL
Engineering, Surveying, Architecture.
| Drawing, Assaying. A. VAN DER NAILLENL
! '23 Market St., San Francisco, alO-tf
! TVOODBUKY'S BUSINESS COLLEGE
SHORTHAND AND TYPEWRITING
: 159 South Spring Street, Los Angeles, Cal.
SESSIONS DAY AND EVENING,
i For particulars, call at office or address
J f F. C. WOODBURY, Principal.
j _ DENTISTS.
TOLHUKST, DENTIST, H., X. SPRING ST'
rooms 2, 0 and 7. Hours, Bto 5.
K. j M- WHITE,
DR. E. L. TOWNSEND ,
I . . 41 South Spring street,
j First building north of Bryson-Bonebrake block
j Telephone 138. al9 tf
jT> G. CUNNINGHAM, DENTIST, REMOVED
' It. to No. 31 X. Spring St., rooms 1 and 2,
I Phillips block, Los Angeles, Cal. alotf
| 1882 ESTABLISHED IPB4
DR. L. W. WELLS. COR. SPRING AND FIRST'
sts., Wilson block; take elevator; room
:iti; teeth filled without pain; aiucsthetic per
fectly harmless; nil kinds of dentistry done and
teeth extracted positively without pain. a4tf
Rli. YOUNG, ARCHITECT.
• Rooms 47, 48 and 49, New Wilson block.
First and Spring sts. ap!2-12m
i p H BROWN, ARCHITECT. OFFICE, BRY
; \J» son-Bonebrake block, 3d floor, rooms 42
, and 43. a!4-tf
BELLEVUE LYING-IN HOSPITAL LS NOW
open, under the management oi Mrs. Dr. J.
IH. Smith. Patients can have their choice of
! physicians, and the best of care is given. Mid
| wifery a specialty. 145 Bellevue aye. a2Btf
los angeles chapter. r. a. m.—stated
convocations on the second Monday of each
month, at 7:40 p.m., at Masonic! hall, Spring
St., bet. First and Second.
If RATERNITY LODGE, NO. 79, K. OF P.—
JT Meets on second and fourth Wednesday
evenings in each month at Pythian Castle, 24
S. Spring st.
LOSI OS ANGELES LODGE, NO. 35, I. 0. 0. F.—
j Regular meetings held on Wednesday even
! ing of each week at 1. O. O. F. hall, Spring St.,
\ near First.
( i OOD WILL COUNCIL, NO. 029, AMERICAN
"_T Legion of Honor, meets on second and
[ fourth Wednesdays of each month at the Y. M.I.
; hall, 17 North Main st.
OS ANGELES LEGION, NO. 6. SELECT
j Knights, A. O. U. W.—Meets every Monday
evening, in Campbell's hall, cor. Downey aye,
and Truman St., East l.os Angeles.
JOHN A. LOGAN POST, G. A. X.—MEETS
every Monday evening at G. A. R. hall, Mc-
Donald block, on Main st.
LIVE LODGE, NO. 20, K. OF P.—MEETS
every Thursday evening in Pythian Castle,
24 S. Spring, just below First St.
OVAL ARCANUM — SOUTHERN CALl
fornia Council, No. 570, meets second and
i fourth Tuesdays, at Elks' hall, 150 S. Main st.
Visiting brothers welcome.
AFETY COUNCIL, NIL 064, AMERICAN
Legion ol Honor.—Meets the second and
fourth F'ridavs of each month at Caledonia hall,.
118% S. Spring st. Visiting and resident com
panions invited to attend. A. H. MILLER,
Commander. JOHN SPIERS, Secretary.
OC. F., GUARDIAN COUNCIL, NO. 90.—
• Regular meetings first and third Fridays,,
at Pythian Castle, 24 S. Spring st.
AMPSON LODGE, NO. 148, K. OF P.—
Meets every Monday night at Castle hall.
No. 510 Downey aye., East Los Angeles. Hall
over East Side Bank.
OHN B. FINCH LODGE, I. O. G. T.—MEETS
Tuesday evening*, in Campbell's hall, East
QIONET CHAPTER, NO. 57, R. A. M.—MEETS
O statedly on the first Tuesday of each month,
at 7:15 p. m., at Masonic hall, cor. of Spring
and First sts.
RI-COI.OR LODGE, NO. 90, K. OF P.—
Meets on Tuesday evenings in Pythian
Castle, 24 S. Bprlng St.
OS ANGELES TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION,
J No. 171.—Meets the First Sunday in each
month, at G. A. R. hall, Main St.
RANGE BRANCH COMMANDERY, NO
306, i. o. g. C—Meets every Friday even
ing, in new Odd Fellows' hall, Hayden block,
East l.os Angeles.
Tf AST !,(7sTngELES IjODGE. NO. 230, A. O.
JCi U. W.—Meets every Wednesday evening, in
Campbell's hall, Truman st. and Downey aye.,
East Los Angeles.
f•* ELCICH WOMAN'S RELIEF CORPS, NO.
VT 22.—Meets first and third Fridays of each
month, at 2 p.m., in Campbell's hall, East Los
OS ANGELES COUNCIL, NO. 11, ROYAL
j and Select Masters, F. & A. M.—Holds its
stated assemblies on the fourth Monday of each
month, at 7:30 p. ni., at Masonic hall, Spring
st., bet. First and Second.
OS ANGELES LODGE, NO. 2925, K. OF
j 11.—Regular meetings are held every Wed
nesday evening, at 75 N. Spring it.
Tf AST SIDE LODGE, NO. 325, I. O. O. F.—
\li Meets every Tuesday evening in odd Fel
lows' hall, 510 Bank building, Downey aye.,
East l.os Angeles.
riAUNTLET LODGE, NO. 129, K. OF P.—
VT Meets on Monday evening, in Pythian
Castle, No. 24 S. Spring st.
M" ~ERRILL iTODGETITd. 299, I. O. G. T.—
Meets every Monday evening, at Merrill
Lodge hall, cor. Broadway and Temple st.
NIGHTS TEMPLAR, COEUR DE LION
Commandery, No. 9, K. T. — Holds its
stated conclaves in the asylum, in Masonic hall,
cor. of Spring and First sts., on the third Thurs
day of each month, at 7:30 p. m.
ELCOME LODGE, K. OF H., NO. 3342.—
Meets Tuesday evenings, at room 45, Cali
fornia Bank building.
ORRIS VINEYARD LODGE, I. 0. G. T.,
No. 120.—Meets every Monday night. Hall
cor. Laurel and Main sts. .
SESraIiANI)AND WATER COMPANY
THE REGULAR ANNUAL MEETING OF
the stockholders of the Sespe Land and
Water Company, will he held at the office of the
company, room a, No. 41 South Spring street,
on Tuesday, May 6th, 1890, at 9:30 o'clock a.
m., for the purpose of electing a Board of
Directors to serve for the ensuing year, and for
the transaction of such other business as may
come before the meeting.
FRANCIS BATES, Secretary.
Los Angeles, CaL, April 19th, 1890.