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AVERS & LYNCH, - PUBLISHERS.
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Weekly Herald, one year 2.00
Weekly Herald, six months 1.00
Weekly Herald, three months 60
Illustrated Herald, per copy 15
Notice to Mail Subscribers.
The papers of all delinquent mail subscribers
to the Los Angeles Daily Herald will be
promptly discontinued hereafter. No papers
will be sent to subscribers by mail unless the
game have been paid for in advance. This rule
Is inflexible. AVERS & 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
street. Telephone 156.
SUNDAY, JUNE 1. 189 Q.
MR. WHITE IN THE FIELD.
Hon. Stephen M. White yesterday ad
dressed a letter to the chairman of the
Democratic county central committee
declaring his willingness to accept a
seat in the United States senate if the
next legislature, to be chosen at the
coming election, should be Demo
cratic and should indicate its preference
for him. As the Herald has frequently
pointed out, there is a very gen
eral demand amongst Democrats
that our distinguished townsman
should be accepted as the standard
bearer of the party. In a perfectly
contained but happy and epigrammatic
manner, Mr. White alludes to the pecu
liarly objectionable use of money as a
factor in senatorial elections. The ref
erence to the unexpected appearance of
a candidate who could not be elected by
the people is as caustic as it is true.
His letter is dignified and brief, and
hits the matter exactly between wind
and water. That there will be a sub
stantial unison of the Democracy of
California in his favor the Herald has
A HIGH-HANDED INNOVATOR.
The June number ot tne Arena. maga
zine contains an article by Hiram M.
Stanley on "Our Civilization and the
Marriage Problem.'' While the ideas
advanced by Mr. Stanley are not novel
they are an emphatic arraignment of
the Christian idea of marriage, and are
really violative of the notions held by
many savage tribes. Mr. Stanley really
borrows the fundamental features of his
plan from Noyes, of the Oneida commu
nity. The underlying principle of his
contemplated system is that human be
ings should be bred, like horses.
That is to say, he thinks that
the propagation of the human race
should be conducted on a plan j
of selection, in which only the higher
types should be allowed to reproduce
their species. It is very doubtful j
whether under any circumstances such i
a plan could be carried out. Rejecting
Christianity altogether as a factor in the
proposition, many men who are either
crippled or puny have a tremendous vital
and intellectual vigor that would pre
sent two difficulties to Mr. Stanley's
plan of making generation dependent on
perfection of physique and type.
One of these is that such men as King
Pepin, of France, Lanciotto, the crippled
Italian hero and crook-backed Richard
would object to being crowded out of
love-making, which with some people is
regarded as a very agreeable occupation.
They not only would object to it, but
they would furnish a good many re
spectable funerals if it were attempted
to carry the plan out. Then there is the
The plan of creating families advo
cated by Mr. Stanley is somewhat on the
notion of patent incubators for chickens,
furnishing bees with artificial combs,
and so on. Mr. Stanley's favorite argu
ment for his plan of scientific selection,
is based on the great success of selected
types in horse-breeding. Even from a
scientific point of view there is no abso
lute parity between the two cases. The
horse is bred strictly with a view to de
veloping his wind, speed and muscle.
There is no danger that any member of
the equine race will ever seek to distin
guish himself in algebra or write a
treatise on the differential calculus.
When it comes to a human being, how
ever, the most puny man may have
twenty times the intellectual ability of
his bigger brother, and he may
have a vitality not necessarily
muscular that would make his offspring
infinitely more useful and forceful than
the children of his brawnier brother.
Of course, when it comes to the ro
mantic, emotional or religious view of
the matter, the objections to Mr. Stan
ley's system multiply indefinitely, and
it becomes absolutely revolting. Mar
riage is not simply a convenience for
propagating the human race, although
of course the raising of children is a
natural and lovable outgrowth of the
conjugal relations of the sexes. There
is a strong and even invincible
natural right in those who love eardi
other to live together under the sanction
of laws, human and divine, while the
Christian ideal of marriage is not bor
rowed in any sense from horae-breeding.
The general opinion will be found to be
that of the old lady who was informed of
new methods in the way of conducting
marital households, and in which there
waß a suggestion of machinery, but who
said that she thought the old method
was the best. Both religionists and
romanticists and vigorous malformed
people would object to Mr. Stanley's
The approaching visit of Headsman
Clarkson to the Pacific coast cannot fail
to be an interesting event. He will, in
all likelihood, see some chances of decap
itating some more postoffice officials.
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 1, 1890.
That worthy and hard-working official
has done more than anybody connected
with Mr. Harrison's administration to
show how much thimblerig there is in
Republican professions of devotion to
civil service reform.
The extent of General Vandever's in
competency as a congressman represent
ing the sixth congressional district of
California is best exhibited by turning
on his failures the light of the success
achieved by that capable young Demo
crat who sits next to him as the repre
sentative of the fifth district. The pas
sage of the river and harbor bill the
other day gives Santa Cruz an appropri
ation for a harbor of refuge and break
water, insures the improvement of the
mouth of Alviso "harbor" and of the
Redwood city "harbor." The improv
ing and deepening of Alviso creek had
been dropped out of the bill, but Gen
eral Clunie went to work with that per
sistence and savoir /aire for which he is
so distinguished, and had this clause re
placed in the bill.
One has to know Alviso "harbor" and
Redwood city "harbor" to appreciate
what the eloquent Clunie obtained aid
for. "Harbors," indeed!
But Clunie got what lie asked for all
round. San Jose got her postoffice, and
it is a wonder that Clunie did not get a
million or two to make a ship canal to
Milpitas. "What is the matter with
Milpitas, anyway ? Did the fascinating
Tom Clunie forget that important point
in his district, or did Milpitas vote for
Timothy Guy, that she is left to wallow
in the soup—alias the thick adobe for
which she has been noted since the
earliest days of the argonauts.
Well, there you are! Clunie
gets appropriations for all sorts of
schemes. Redwood "harbor" is taken
caieof; and Alviso "harbor" is to be
"improved." Meanwhile San Pedro
gets nothing, or thereabouts, and the
Los Angeles postoffice is deeper on the
tiles and more hopelessly in the con
gressional soup than Milpitas is in the
mud, and much deeper than Alviso
creek will ever be made with any
amount of "improvement." Look on
this picture and on that, General Van
dever, and then tell the people of your
district,'of Los Angeles in particular, if
you do not think you have been about long
enough in congress. This is your fourth
term, or eight years in all in congress.
You knew the ropes when you went
there this last time. Give an account
of your stewardship and say what ex
cuse you have for your utter, ignomini
ous and to us failure to do
your duty. .
HOW TO TAKE THEIR ESTIMATE.
The strength of a Democratic aspirant
for office is always truly measured by the
inverse ratio of the abuse lavished on
him by the Republican press. The
higher the office sought the more correct
this measure will be. In the case of an
aspirant for the presidency, the measure
will be absolutely exact. The most re
spectable and intelligent of the Repub
lican papers are always purblind enough
to be persuaded that the Democracy will
accept its pretended measure of our men
as genuine. In the case of Tilden all the
Republican press of the country, from
the Tribune in New York to the smallest
2x9 sheet in the west, proclaimed
him as little better than an
outlaw. He was the one man
who should not and could not get
the nomination. He got it all the same,
and was elected too. This time it is
Governor Hill, of New York, who is the
target at whom all the lying vituperation
of the Republican press is aimed. Such
terms as "soaked in whiskey," "politi
cal traitor," "vote buyer," are mild
one* when Hill is the subject and a
Republican editor the speaker. And all
this time the proclamation is loudly
made that he has no hope of being
nominated, while between the lines any
one may read the evidence of a
mortal fear that he may be.
General Slocum, Cleveland, any one
may get the backing of the empire state,
excepting Hill. He has no ghost of a
chance! Bless your soul no! Not the
least! Murat Halstead who made his
own town so hot for him by his infamous
scheme to defeat Campbell in the last
election, and whose lying plots were his
own petard on which he and all his
venom were hoist, in his new paper, re
cently set afloat in Brooklyn, is devoting
a great deal of space to preventing the
Democratic party from selecting
Hill as its standard bearer.
Why? Because Hill is a weak
candidate? Why? Because Hill is the
corrupt man he is painted to be ? Why ?
Because he would be defeated at the
polls if nominated by the convention?
Well, hardly! Halstead, informed by
General Husted, who is as corrupt and
■ unscrupulous a politician as Halstead
himself is, knows that Hill is the most
formidable antagonist his party is likely
to meet in the field in 1892. The Demo
cratic party is not seeking the advice oi
Husted, Halstead, Piatt and their like,
nor will our party take the advice these
people so disinterestedly tender us. No
true Democrat will take their esti
mate of any of our men, either as to
| his popularity or his character.
Tin: next number of the YVkhkly
j Herald introduces the fifteenth vol
j ume of that publication. The
| weekly was not started until
| several years after the daily. It
lis a most interesting publication, con
taining generally twelve pages of care
fully selected reading matter, and during
the ensuing campaign particularly, it
will be found of great interest. It is the
intention of the publishers to add a
number of new and striking features to
the weekly, and it should be found in
every household in Southern California.
Wk see the San Francisco Examiner
says that the new English Lutheran
church which was dedicated last week
in that city is the first church of that
denomination erected on this coast.
This in spite of the fact that Rev. Mr.
Heisler, who presided at the inaugural
services, is the pastor of a beautiful
little English Lutheran church in this
city that has been finished and open for
That was a hazardous thing they did
in San Francisco the other day to select
Col. Boyce to represent the Los Angeles
editors in the grand committee to make
arrangements for the world's fair at
Chicago. As Col. Boyce is out of the
business, and an element of discord in
it, some one else could have been
chosen to advantage.
The dangers of traveling of late are
somewhat multiplied and the Oakland
disaster has accentuated them. Stili,
with the exception of the terrible Te
hachapi disaster and a few others, peo
ple have got off pretty lightly on this
coast. The ratio of accidents has been
less here even, allowing for the differ
ence in population.
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE.
Large Attendance and Many Donations
at the Exhibit.
During the last few days the attend
ance at the permanent exhibit of the
chamber of commerce has been un
usually large. Friday the book showed
over COO names registered that day,
which means an attendance of over 1,000
people. There was no time during the
day when there were not twenty or
thirty people in the room. Yesterday
also there was a large attendance, several
hundred new names being entered upon
Large additions were made yesterday
to the display of the work of school
children. They were as follows :
Band-street School: Paper-cutting,
Miss Burt, teacher, A and B.
Castelar-street School: Language,
illustrated, fourth and lifth grades,
Miss Fitzgerald, teacher; kindergarten
work, Miss Wilson, teacher.
Macy-street School: Miss Henry,
teacher; arithematic, A-4; language,
A-5; map-drawing, A-5.
Railroad-street School: Writing, Mrs.
White, teacher, A-3, B-3; rapid addi
tion. Miss Lynch, teacher, A and B-5;
rapid addition, Miss Day, teacher, A
andß-4; spelling, Miss Gould, teacher,
B-l ; daily work, Miss Fitzgerald,
teacher, A and B-l; arithmetic, Miss
Gould, teacher; language, Miss Tracy,
teacher, A-2 ; language, Miss Fitzgerald,
Griffin-avenue School: The cherry
illustrated in clay modeling, A-l, B-l,
Miss Hunt, teacher; sweet-pea, honey
suckle, A-3, B-3, Miss Wilkins, teacher.
Donations to the permanent exhibit
were as follows: Capt. Ellis, of Meadow
ville ranch, currants; H. Burlingame,
of Gardena, strawberries; J. A. Whita
ker, of Buena Park, Southern California
cane, molasses, corn, wheat and barley :
W. Davis, golden wax beans; H. Glas
sell, of Boulevard ranch, wild mint; H.
K. S. O'Melveny, of Los Angeles, branch
of dates ; George Dunham, strawberries,
sheaf oats, wheat, barley and wild grass
from Antelope valley; Alpine Plas
ter Company, sample of plaster.
Flowers were donated by Mrs. Ella
Fisher, Mrs. Hobbs, Mrs. McCreery and
The Permits Issued During the
The following permits for new build
ings were issued during the week :
H. J. Kudisill, Mission street, bone
meal mill, $2,500.
Julius Pestor, 243 Alta street, addition
to frame dwelling, $250.
Tally & Olmstead, Hope street, frame
T. C. Naramore, 125 1 .., North Hill
street, repairing frame dwelling, $600,
Mrs. E. Oxby, Michigan avenue and
Picket street, addition to frame dwelling,
Los Angeles City Water Company,
First street, Boyle Heights, engine
F. 1). Jewell, South Workman street,
frame dwelling, $050.
T. F. Bixby, Fifth street, frame stable,
Dr. J. H. Bryan, Flower street, frame
Dr. J. 11. Bryan, I,sooFigueroa street,
piazza to frame dwelling, $500.
James Burdett, First street and Huron
avenue, frame dwelling, $4,800.
Mrs. A. M. Cass, Twenty-fourth street,
frame dwelling, $1,000.
A. H. Fixen, 424 East Adams street,
frame stable, $250.
C. E. Kenny, Winfield street, frame
John R. Cocke, 825 Grand avenue,
brick store, $1,000.
L. Lichtenberger, 103 North Main
street, glass and iron front, $700.
Teal& Wil son, 510 Downey avenue,
frame awning, $100.
Miss Mary Mcßean and sister, Love
lace avenue, frame dwelling, $3,000.
A. J. Copp, Hill street, between
Eighth and Ninth, frame tenement,
Total for May, $180,895.
Commissioner Knox's Condition.
Whilst the doctors will not commit
themselves affirmatively in favor of Mr.
Knox's recovery, they have hopes that
he will pull through. He is very low,
and so far he has braved the crucial
period for inflammation to set in after
the operation with encouraging success.
AVhat be most urgently requires now is
fresh blood, and the physicians are ad
dressing themselves to this object. He
has held out so well and so long in the
face of death, that his friends are en
couraged in the hope that he will finally
come successfully out of his terrible
Fractured His Klbs.
Hon. Edward A. Darragh writes:
"State of New Yoke. Assembly Cii.i KBBB, I
Albany, April Hi, 1884. j
Some years ago I was thrown from a wagon
and fractured two of my ribs. Iwassobadlv
hurt thut I had to sit up in a chair for f ,ur day's
and nights. Thefourth day mv niotherplaeed two
ALLCOCK's POBOOB Plaster* over mv broken
ribs. The next day my sufferings diminished
and I was able to lie down. I continued to im
prove every day. Two weeks after the acci
dent I cot up and attended to business, I re
newed the plasters twice, and found myself al
most entirely well in a month, when 1 sailed
; for England.
"My wife is subject to periodic pains in the
back that give her rest neither clay nor night,
but in two hours after applying two Ai.lcock's
Porous Plasters she experiences relief, and in
two or three days she Is well. She also finds
them effective in neuralgia and rheumatism."
Beware of imitations, and do not be deceived
by misrepresentation. ABk for Allcock'k, and
let no soficitation or explanation induce you to
accept a substitute.
Allcock's Corn and Bunion Shields effect
quick and certain relief.
Removal of the Chicago .Saloon,
D. J. McCarthy, proprietor of the
Chicago, has removed from 107 North
Main street to 150 North Main, opposite
the court house, where he will be pleased
to meet all his old patrons.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorii
Notes Gathered at the Seashore Yes
Mrs. General Fremont and daughter
spent the day here as guests at the man
sion of Senator Jones.
C. C. Reynolds, of the firm of Harper
& Reynolds, has taken possession of his
cottage on the beach, with his family.
A memorial service was held in Steere's
opera house on Friday evening. All
present enjoyed themselves very much.
M. D. Forrest, of Sacramento, paid
i this place a flying business trip yester
| day and while here enjoyed a dip in the
The Santa Monica base ball club
crossed bats with the University boys
Decoration day and took them into
camp. Score, 18 to 8.
The canon has been put in first-class
condition, and the many lovers of this
delightful resort are selecting their
quarters for the summer.
A jolly part}' of young shool misses
; drove down yesterday in the forenoon
! and enjoyed the various attractions,
| winding up with a genuine picnic on the
1 The day here has been as near perfect
as possible, with the exception of some
fog this morning. The number of vis
itors was greater than on any previous
Saturday. They enjoyed the surf and
the concert on the esplanade.
The many friends of genial Robert
Hamilton, train dispatcher, enjoyed the
I ride to the sea with him on Decoration
day, when that gentleman acted in the
capacity of conductor. J. C. H.
STRUCK BY LIGHTNING.
A Catholic Church at Lexington, Ky.,
Lexington, Ky., May 31.—Lightning
struck St. Peter's Roman Catholic
church tonight. The tower was des
troyed, but the lire department soon
quenched the Haines. The sisters and
1 pupils in St. Catherine's academy, ad
joining, weie in the chapel at the time.
All were prostrated, but none seriously
The Clan-na-Gael Triangle.
New York, May 31. —A local paper
says the triangle of the Clan-na-Gael
has issued a call for a convention. One
of the triangle's opponents, in talking
to reporters, said it is believed Thomas
Romayne, known as "Rubber Band"
j Romayne, would be elected president.
\ The name of the new organization will
probably be the "Irish Nationalists,"
and it will be a sort of a cross between
' the land league and revolutionary party,
j with a little dynamite thrown in.
English Syndicate in Canada.
Halifax, May 31.—The agent for an
English syndicate is in this city making
arrangements for the purchase of the
Nova Scotia and Dartmouth sugar re
fineries. The syndicate propose buying
out the St. Lawrence and Canada re
fineries in Montreal; also the Moncton
house. The price offered for the Nova
Scotia refinery is $850,000.
Montgomery, Ala., May 31. —The
Democratic convention this afternoon
finished nominations as follows: J. D.
Barren, secretary of state; John L.
Cobbs, treasurer; C. D. Hogue, Auditor;
W. L. Martin, attorney general; John
G. Harris, superintendent of instruc
Home Market Club Banquet.
Boston, May 31.—Many prominent
gentlemen attended the Home Market
Club's banquet tonight, including
Speaker Reed, Secretary Proctor and
Congressmen Dingley and Greenhalge.
Weekly Bank Statement.
New York, May 31.—Bank statement:
Reserve increase, $1,340,000; specie de
crease, $04,000. Banks hold $4,012,025
in excess of the rule.
The Clearing House.
The following is a statement of the
business of the Los Angeles clearing
house during the week:
Monday $ 91,745.58 $11,148.70
Tuesday 74,353.31 10,650.21
Wednesday 110,775.52 30,315.54
Thursday 62,553.33 11,094.96
Total $339,427.74 $69,215.41
A Severe Cold Cured in Two Days' Time,
I was troubled with a severe cold and
cough and on the recommendation of
your agents, Messrs. Wegman & Wire,
druggists, of this place, I purchased a
bottle of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
and in two days I was completely cured.
I most sincerely recommend this valua
ble remedy to any of my friends who are
suffering with a cold. C. I. HocKETT,
assistant cashier Clinton County Na
tional Bank, Wilmington, Ohio.
For sale at 50 cents per bottle by C. F.
Heinzeman, 222 N. Main street, and
John A. Off, corner Fourth and Spring
streets and by all leading druggists.
The Very Latest
Is the "Condensed Coffee" made by the new fac
tory at Buena Park. Only boiling water re
quired to make a cup of delicious coffee in a
few seconds. This is a new and unique prepa
ration. All the grocery stores have it. No
sediment. No waste. Try it.
Baby-Day Again Next Monday
At Wesner's studio. Remember, the first Mon
day in eßch month babes under 1 year old will
be photographed free of charge, on First street,
between Main and Sprint; streets.
Suffered for Nearly 30 Years.
187 N. Chester St., Baltimore, Md.
For nearly 30 years I suffered with rheuma
tism inarm and shoulder; could not lilt my
arm. Less than two bottles of BL Jacobs Oil
cured me. W. H. HEESON.
Of Many Years' Standing.
Gadsden, Crockett Co., Tcnn.
My caso was rheumatism of many years'
standing, contrac ted during tbe war; tried
most everything without relief. St. Jacobs
Oil finally cured me. FRED. ROGGE.
At Druggists and Dealers.
THE CHARLES A. VOGELEB CO., Baltimore. MA,
Furnishes reliable and ex
pert detectives to private persons on short
notice; we investigate all classes of crime;
locate missing parties; obtain evidence in civil
and criminal actions and all other legitimate
business attended to with dispatch. Transac
tions strictly confidential. References given
when required. Address all communications to
A. B. LAWSON,
jel-3m 21H N. Main St., Lanfranco block.
BELLEVUE LYING-IN HOSPITAL IS NOW
open, under the management of Mrs. Dr. J.
H. Smith. Patients can have their choice of
physicians, and the best of care is given. Mid
wifery a specialty. 145 Bellevue aye. m2Btf
bBtract and title insurance com
p%ny of Los Angeles, N. W. cor. Franklin
and Sew High streets. m!7-9m
WANTS, PERSONALS AND OTHER AD
vertisements under the following heads in
serted at the rate of 5 cents per line for each
insertion, or fla line per month.
AT THE SIMPSON TABERNACLE, ON
Hope street, between Sixth and Seventh
streets, Dr. A. C. Williams, the pastor, will
preach on "Self Denial." In the evening this
church will unite with all the Other principal
churches of the city in holding a mass meeting
in Hazard's pavilion in the interest of the
"Sunday Rest question.
rpHE NEW CHURCH—THE FIRST NEW
I Church Society of Los Angeles meets in
Elks' hall, 254 South Main street. Rev. D. V.
Bowen will preach at 11 a. in.; subject,
"The Serpent in Eden."
f~\ RACE M. E. CHURCH, 445 E. FIRST ST.,
VI opp. Hewitt. Preaching at 11 a. m. and
7:45 p. in by the pastor, Rev. W. A. Knighton;
morning subject, "Religious Calculation";
evening subject, "Effect of Siu After Death.' 1
Sunday school at.9:30 a. m.
LTNITARIAN— CHURCH OF THE UNITY,
Seventh street, between Broadway and Hill
street. Dr. Eli Fay, pastor. Services at 11 a. m
Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. Cable cars from
every part of tbe city pass its door. Quartette,
led by Miss Nellie Boynton. jel-lm
TMRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH, COR-
F ncr Hill and Sixtli sts. Pastor, Rev. Robert
(i. Hiitchins, D. 1). Children's day services at
11 a. m. Sunday school, 9:30 a. m. Evening
service merged with citizens' meeting at the
Pavilion. je l it
\\J ANTED — PARTIES TO KNOW THAT
TT they can be accommodated with money
on collaterals by the LOS ANGELES LOAN CO.,
rooms 8 and 9, Wilson block, cor. Spring and
First sts. m2-tf
\\J ANTED —PARTNER IN BEST PAYING
TT business on Pacific coast. For particulars
address F. H. M.. P. O. box 25, city, or call at
659 S. Spring st, until June Bth. jel-lt*
\TrANTED— NEARLY NEW GRAND PIANO
TT to exchange for jewelry, furniture or mer
chandise. Rooms 14 and lij 124' S. Spring st.
VITHEN YOU WANT RELIABLE HELP,
V\ quick, telephone to WILLIAMS & CO.,
employment, rental and collecting agents, 118
S. Broadway. Telephoneo2l, ma9-lm
T^XnTED— HORSES TO PASTURE; BEST
Vi pasture in the county: plenty of water;
man in attendance; horses called for and deliv
ered without extra charge. W. E. HUGHES,
room 20, 107 N. Spring St. Telephone 227.
' m 10-tf
\\T A N
TT with over 2 years experience and not out
of the business over 1 month; others need not
apply. Also a fancy goods salesman. WINE
BUKGH'S, 30! l S. Spring. jel-2t
A NTED-PACIFIC" EMPLOYMENT
agency, 25 N. Main; male and female
help free. jel-3t*
TO NITTINGER'B INFORMATION AND EM-
Xlit plovmeut Bureau; help free. 319 V S.
Spring. Telephone. 113. mlO-P-im
Wf A N
ii care of in afternoon or evening, by a com
petent book-keeper. R. M. SHARP, 736':, S.
Spring street. ma3l-2"t*
AGENTS WANTED J^^jaST^S
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 line by mail $1.25.
For circulars, price list and terms address The
PinleßH Clothes Line Co., 17 Hermim St.,
Worcester, Mass. ap23-ws-su-6m
K*l>Co3oml£"~lK R, lV LB&
I j brow nor 13 lbs. white $1; 4 lbs rice, sago
or tapioca, 25c; 13 lbs. white beans 25c.; starch
4 packages 25e;liecker's buckwheat,lsc; germea
20c; pickles, 10c. aqt.; 10 lbs. cornmcal, 15c;
good black 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; 6 lbs. raisins, 25c; 8 lbs.
prunes, 25c: jams and jellies, 10c a
glass; 40 bars soap, $1; bacon, 11c; hams, 13c;
pork, 10c ECONOMIC STORES, 509-511 8.
Spring st. Telephone 975. ins tf
EMOVAL OF BARBER SHOP—MR. LOUIS
Tag will remove his barber shop next Mon
day, June 2d, from 117 W. Second St. to 103 W.
First St.. where he will be pleased to meet all
his old patrons. ma29-4t*
■pvON'T DISPOSE OF YOUR CAST-OFF
±J clothes until you try Morris, who always
pays full value for ladies'and gentlemen's cloth
ing; orders by mail promptly attended to. Be
sure to look for sign, "MORRIS," 215 Commer
cial st. mlB-tf
J Ti VERY ONE WHO HAS SOME ACCOUNT
24 with J. P. Agourre, now in France, will
please call on or address his agent, JOSEPH
LUqUET, 1919 Maple avenue, Los Angeles.
MONRYTO LOAN ON COLLATERALS. LOS
ANGELES LOAN CO., rooms 8 and 9,
Wilson block, cor. Spring and First sts.
QAVK YOUR FEET AND SAVE
S3 money by using the Curtin Expansion Shoe,
228] i Requena st. my 4 lm*
IVORCE AND PROBATE LAW A
specialty. HOLCOMB & GARDNER,
attorneys, 126 W. First st. Advice free. m29-tf
WANTED - PICTURES TO FRAME AT
IT Burns'smusic store, 256 S. Main st. m 2-tf
ERSONAL — INTERESTING TO EVERY
body How to make and save money. Read
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
lot; rent your vacant property; buy a paying
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*.
tive Agency will furnish n
fSHHESsfllfe' liable and expert detectives
' '•' t° private persons on short
R VjwjßaftW' notice; we Investigate all
missing parties; obtain evi
dence in civil and criminal actions; and all
other legitimate business attended to with dis
patch. All transactions strictly confidential;
best of references given when required; terms
reasonable. Address all communications to
THOS. MCCARTHY, Manager, Rooms 7 and 8
Larronde Block. 209 W. First street. mas-tf
lost and found.
j containing an; electro-battery and other
things. The finder will please leave same at
DR. BARON'S, 210 N. Main Bt., and receive re
FOX It ENT—THUEE NICELY^URNISHED
rooms on first floor, suitable for house
keeping. Piano included. Rent cheap to per
manent parties. 325 S. HILL. jel 2t*
I~ jIURNISHEI) ROOMS—THE FURNISHED
' rooms of the well-known Corfu house hav
ing changed hands and having been refitted and
renovated throughout, wo are now prepared to
furnish en suite or single clean and airy rooms
upon the most reasonable terms of any house in
the city. WM. G. HUGHES, Manager. mal4
tTIOB RENT — THAT PRETTY 7-ROOM
1 cottage; line lot; 616 Grand aye, near
Sixth, and near to business. Inquire of WM.
McLEAN, 348 S. Spring st. ma26-tf
RENT AT SANTA MONICA—FUR-
X 1 nished cottage, 6 rooms, two blocks from
depot, one-half block from beach. Address W.
H. SHINN, room 3, Redick block, corner First
and Broadway, Los Angeles. mall tf
1" riOR RENT—HOUSES ALL OVER THE CITY*
1 C. A. SUMNER & CO., 7 S. Fort st. mlO-tf
FOR SALE—City Property. -
G\ RAND AVENUE.
IT 100 feet front; 2 lots, corner Twenty-first
St., for sale By owner. Inquire ut ROOM 1,
Wilson block. ma2B-tf
I~" 'OR SALE—BUSINESS PROPERTY ON BEC
ond St., near Main. Must be sold. Make
oiler. BURBANK, BAKER &. ODEA, 114
1" j-»0R SALE—AT A BARGAIN, 60 FEET ON
1 Alameda st., west side, north of Marches
sault st. Address A. A., box 40, Herald.
FOR SALE—BUSINESS PROPERTY AT A
great bargain; 27x56 feet; on Becondst.,
near Main; must be sold; only $5,500. M. F.
ODEA, 114 8. Broadway, m27-tf
Company's stock. Apply to JEWELL& CO.,
852 Fifth street, San Diegb, Cal. ma2B-tf
I7\OR SALE—EBONY CASE UPRIGHT PIANO,
1 for $150. ROOM 14, No. 124J4 8. Spring st.
~WJ HEKK TO SPEND
IT Metropole, Avalcn, Santa Catalina island.
This resort is now open for the summer under a
new management. The house has been put in
perfect order, and we are prepared to Insure
the comfort and pleasure of all guests. The
island is too well known for its own unparal
leled attractions in the way of climate, fishing,
bathing, scenery, etc., to call for extended com
ment here. The culinary department will
have Special cure, and good cooking will be the
prime object of the new management. The
dining-room is large, well ventilated and will
be kept in perfect order. Terms reasonable.
Address, CRAIG & BLUM, Avalon, Catalina
jnxentsioN to christian endeavor
Fj convention held in St. Louis, will leave
Southern California. June 6th, via Santa Fe
route For tickets call at SANTA FE TICKET
OFFICE, 129 N. Spring st. nia3l-0t
TTNION PACIFIC RAILWAY WEEKLY EX-
U cursions via Ogden and Denver. Through
tourist cars, fully equipped, to Chicago>with
out change. Only one change to New York and
Boston. For tickets and reservations, call on
or address, JOHN CLARK, agent, 151 North
Spring street, I.os Angeles. ma2S-tf
QPECIAL TEACHERS' EXCURSION TO
0 Honolulu, leaves Los Angeles, June 20th,
San Francisco, June 28th. Personally con
ducted by 11. II Rice. Round trip only $110.
Address care S. P. CO., 200 S. Spring st.
nO FOR SALT LAKE CITY!—EXCURSIONS
will leave Los Angeles every Tuesday via
Southern Pacific and Rio Grande Western Rail
way for Salt Lake City and all points east.
These excursions will be provided with all the
conveniences of modern Pullman tourist cars.
Call on or address WILLIAM HtXON, Excur
sion Agent, 138 8. Spring St., Los Angeles.
TJHILLIPS'S WEEKLY'EXCURSIONS TO THE
1 cast leave Los Angeles Every Thursday.
Pullman Tourist Sleepers, fully equipped, are
run through to Boston. Office, NO. 140 N.
SPRING ST. . m27tf
BURLINGTON ROUTE EXCURSIONS
every Thursday. T. H. DUZAN, agent,
120 S. Springst., Los Angeles. jeltf
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 address any agent, or CLARENCE A.
WARNER, Exc. Manager, 29 N. Spring. jultf
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. m'2-10m
TTTALTERS'S SELECT EXCURSIONS, PER
II sonally conducted to all points East with
out change. 11!) N. Springst. nia2s-tf
ITU)It SALE—FIRST-CLASS WINERY; KVKRY-
V tiling iii good running order. Address A.,
70, this office. ma3o-lm*
TT-OR SALE —A BUTCHER SHOP; DOING
F good business. COR. FIRST AND ALA-
M EDA STREETS. inaO-lm*
nISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP—NO TICE
is hereby given that the partnership here
tofore existing under the firm name of Burdick
& Long, at 120 North Los Angeles street, city
and county of Los Angeles, state of California,
has been dissolved by mutual consent. The
same business at the same place will hereafter
be continued by Long, Wlutnev & Co.
JAMES P. BURDICK,
C. H. LONG.
I.os Angeles, June 1, 1890. jel-lt
FOR SALE—LIVE STOCKS
1 r OR SALE—LIVE STOCK. WE HAVE FOR
sale at all times a choice lot of farm and
draft horses, roadsters and brood mares, from 3
years old and upward; also Durham and
Holstein milch cows and heifers; everything
guaranteed to be kind and gentle and good
quality; also beef cattle, pork hogs, Berkshire
SOWS and pigs of all sizes; persons wishing to
purchase anything in that line will do well to
inspect our stock at the Rodeo de Las Aquas
ranch, 8 miles northwest from court house;
take cither Pico-street or seventh-street road
between Los Angeles and Santa Monica, near
the Cahuenga foothills. HAM MEL i DENKER,
17 Requena st. mlO-lm
17IOR SALE—THOROUGHBRED IIOI.STEIN
1 bulls. J. E. DURKEE, Bonita Meadows,
Washington st. mlo-3m*
XT!OR SALE—BROOD SOWS AND A-l STOCK
F hogs, at ROSECRANS STOCK FARM, or
address E. R. d'ARTOIS, rosin 15, Wilson block.
im.ne 'pasturage,' n3wT peiV'montil
F NEWHALL BROS., 219 Fifth St. ma3o-7t
STANDARD BRED TROTTING STALLION.
Stamboul, Jr., No. 10,142, sired by Stam
boul, 2:124; dam by Arthurton, 305, sire of
Arab, 2:15; w ill stand for service, season 1890,
at Olive Stables. 028 s. Olive street. Terms, $50
season. T. H. REYNOLDS, Owner. ma2s-lm
MY. BISCAILU/., ATTORNEY-AT-LAW,
• rooms 72 and 74 Temple block, Los An
geles, Cal. m9-3m
ISIDORE B. DOCKWEILER, ATTORNEY-AT
law, rooms 10 and 11, Bryson-Bonebrake
block. ml 9 6m
George H. Smith. Thomas L. Winder.
Henry M. Smith.
QMITII, WINDER & SMITH, ATTORNEYS-
Oat-law, will practice in all the State and
Federal Courts. Offices: Rooms 1, 2, 3 and 4
University Bank building, 117 New High st',
Los Angeles. Cal. Telephone No. 583. in I-lif
DR. PARKER, DENTIST, 145 N. SPRING
St.; all work guaranteed; prices moderate.
T W. WELLS, COR. SPRING AND FIRST
1j» sts., Wilson block; take elevator; teeth
filled and extracted without pain; gold crowns
and bridge work a specialty. m4tf
A DAMS BROS., DENTISTS. S. SPRING,
ii First stairway below the Nadeau hotel.
t my 4 lm
TOLHURST, DENTIST, BVj~N. SPRING ST.,
rooms 2, 6 and 7. Hours, Bto 5.
dr. c. l. townsend,
41 South Spring street.
First building north of Bryson-Bonebrake block
Telephone 138. ml9tf
RO. CUNNINGHAM, DENTIST, REMOVED
• to No. 31 N. Spring St., rooms 1 and 2,
Phillips block, Los Angeles, Cal. mlstf
T"> B, YOUNG, ARCHITECT,
XV« Rooms 47, 48 and 49, New Wilson block,
First and Spring sts. ml2-12m
CH BROWN, ARCHITECT. OFFICE, BRY
• son-Bonebrake block, 3d floor, rooms 42
and 43. ml4-tf
Special Prices for 90 Days.
TEETH WITHOUT PLATES.
Gold and Porcelain Crowns. Teeth filled and
extracted without pain, by the use of gas or
Teeth extracted for .25 cents
Teeth extracted with vitalized air 50 cents
Teeth filled with silver 75 cents
Teeth filled with amalgam 50 cents
Teeth filled with gold $1 and up
Teeth cleaned 75 cents
A set of teeth for .$5.50
Best set of teeth $8.00
First-class work. These prices are good for
9© days only.
DR. J. H. POLLOCK
And Associate Dentists.
Northwest Corner Spring and First streets,
entrance on First street. m5-3m
A. B. GREENEWALD,
Direct Importer of Havana and Key West Cigars,
Wholesale and Retail.
CORNER SPRING AND FIRST STS.
Sole Agent for the Famous Las Faunas Clear
Havana Cigar. malß-lm
.. • ,