Newspaper Page Text
SEVEN DAYS A WEEK.
Joseph D. Lynch. James J. Ayers.
AVERS & LYNCH, - PUBLISHERS.
[Entered at the postoffice at I.os Angeles as
DELIVERED BY CARRIERS
At 20c. Per Week, or 80c. Per Month.
terms by mail, mcltroura postage:
Daily Herald, one year *?'2?
Daily Herald, six months... «.«,«
Daily Herald, throe months 2.25
Weekly Herald, one year 2.00
Weekly Herald, six months 1.00
Weekly Herald, three months CO
Lllustkated p p rcopy 15
Sot ice to Mail Subscribers;
the papers oi al! delinquent mail subscribers
to the Los Angeles Daily Herald will ba
promptly discontinued hereafter No papers
will be sent to subscribers by mail unless the
game have been paid for in advance. This rule
inflexible. AVERS & LYNCH.
The "Daily Herald"
Hay be found in San Francisco at the Palace
hotel news-stand: in Chicago at the Postoffice
lews-stand, 103 East Adams street; in Denver
tSmith & Sons' news-stand, Fifteenth and
Office of Publication, 223-225 West Second
street. Telephone 156.
SUNDAY, JUNE 38, 1890.
The whiskey ring has proved too pow
erful an influence in the senate to allow
the house bill for the fortification of
sweet wines with untaxed brandy to
pass that august but time-serving body
of politicians. What a refreshing thing
it would be just now to see some meas
ure of a really statesmanlike nature
pass both houses of congress! As things
are, only merely expedient measures
can get through, where politics and
boodle cut any figure, and the good of
the country is a subject of no sort of
An Aiusa rancher has refused an
offer of $70,000 for 80 acres of orange
orchard. He holds for $80,000. The
tract is all planted, and, as we are in
formed, all bearing. If he were a young
and vigorous man who owns this prop
erty, situated as it is in one of the very
best districts for orange culture in the
section, and with abundance of water
for irrigation, he would be foolish to sell
for the higher sum, or for twice that
money. Good orange groves, as things
are going here now, are worth $2,000 to
$3,000 an acre, and raw lands suitable in
all respects for the industry are cheap
Mr. L. E. Mosher, the superintend- j
ept of the census, suggests that it would I
be well that any citizen of Los Angeles
Who has not been caught by the census
enumerator should communicate with
his office, either by letter or postal card.
Mr. M. says that immediate steps will
then be taken to properly enroll him
and his family. This should be done by
all means. Every Angeleno should see
to it that we do not suffer from the neg
ligence of those who have been en- j
trusted with the task of executing this
important work. As a matter of fact,
there are in this city whole streets which
have not been visited. There is a
restaurant in the very heart of Los An
geles employing sixteen waiters, and |
thrts far not one of them has been en- '
rolled. This is a specimen brick of the j
way the census has been slurred.
Ma. HoBATio N. Rust, the United
States Indian agent for Southern Cali
fornia, has addressed to the Hekald a
communication that deserves serious at
tention. He has left in this office a
series of photographs of the Chiricahua
Indians of Geronimo's band, who were
sent to the government training school
at Carlisle, Pennsylvania. When they
arrived at that post their "counterfeit
presentments" were taken, and a sorrier
looking group it would have been hard
to find anywhere. Their matted hair,
lowering looks and attitude of sullen in
difference as to their fate were calcu
lated to suppress the interest of the
most lively philanthropist. Four months
of kindness and salutary discipline have
worked wonders in these savages. The
companion photographs, taken after
the Indians had been at Carlisle
four months, and had profited
by the philanthropic attentions of their
teachers, show a magical change. In
these last the Indians look bright, intel
ligent and happy. There can be no
question whatever but that the true
policy to be pursued towards the rem
nants of the Indian tribes of the Pacific
coast should be one of kindness and de
velopment. They can be made useful
members of the community and brought
into the ways of civilization with one
half of the outlay that was formerly re
quired to coerce them into subjection.
This plan ought to be pursued all over
the United States.
Republican politico in these midsum
mer days is not a consolatory subject of
reflection to those most interested.
Here is Mr. Blame, who is generally re
garded as the flower and crown of Repub
licanism, back-capping the tariff bill of
Major McKinley, of the Buckeye state, is
a positively heartless manner. The big
sugar trust wants free sugar, not to
cheapen the cost of sweets to the con
sumer, but to lessen the cost of the raw
material to the combine, and Mr. Blame
thinks it would be to the purpose to get
a reciprocity treaty with the Latin-
American republics in lieu of free sugar.
Mr. Blame might have gone on and
pointed out the iniquity of enhancing
the cost of socks, underwear, blankets
and all other woolen goods to the poor,
and the endangering of the existence of
woolen manufacturing's in all parts
of the country in order to benefit a
few Bheep men in Major MeKinley's
own district. These are merely speci
men bricks for the house this political
Jack has built for his own behoof.
Then there is the silver bill. Mr. Reed
is sure of his own election in Maine,
and wants to stand well in Washington
with thej Harrison ring that is running
things, so he hangs up the silver bill
TIIE LOS ANGELES HERALD; SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 22, 1890.
passed by the senate. It may appear to
these gentlemen that the long-suffering
patience of the American people is in
exhaustible, and that the people will
endure to be juggled with till doomsday.
But thej'will find out their mistake in
these premises. The passage of Major
MeKinley's hill and the failure to pass
the silver bill, will surely prove too
much for the party of all expediency, of
much policy and no principle. Its back
has been weak for a long time, its bur
den of sins of omission and of commis
sion is heavy, and these two added
weights will break its spine.
THE SAN JOSE MEETING.
There will he a meeting of railroad
agitators at San Jose on the 2.5 th instant,
the alleged object being to raise funds
for the construction of a railway down
the coast from San Francisco to San
Diego. In other words, ft humber of
gentlemen who know nothing of railroad
building or railroad operating are going
to meet and plan to do something that
the Southern Pacific Company, one of
the most gigantic and successful trans
portation organizations in the world, has
not yet found it quite a lirst-class busi
ness proposition to completely carry out.
Now, if there is any one thing that Los
Angeles county needs rrfbre than another,
just at this time, it is the com
pletion of the coast road, there being a
gap of less than a hundred miles to con
struct. If the great Southern Pacific peo
ple still hesitate about closing up this
gap, however, what can be expected
from a new company, who have four
hundred or more miles to build, and
have no right-of-way and no knowlege
of railway building and operating? It
is just simply as impossible for a new
company to organize and raise money
and build down the coast from San
Francisco to Los Angeles or San Diego
as it would be to parallelize the same
company's tracks up the valley of the
San Joaquin. It would cost to build
and equip such a road at least sixteen
million of dollars, and then it would
hardly be.'a paying enterprise. But there
is one thing that these agitators might
do —raise, say, a million or two in money
and lands and give them to the South
ern Pacific Company along with a right
of-way from Templeton to Santa Bar
bara, and, our word for it, the company
alluded to will have the coast road com
pleted and in> running order in less than
a year. Los Angeles did the best thing
it ever acquitted itself of when, in 1872,
it voted nearly a million dollars in
bonds to the Southern Pacific Company
provided it would connect this county
with San Francisco and Yuma at a cer
tain time, which it proceeded at once to
do. This city and county are already
connected with Santa Barbara, and have
given liberally toward that connection
and all other work that the Southern
Pacific has ever done in our midst.
If needs be, and those most interested
in a coast road do the liberal
thing in the giving of money and land
and rights-of-way, the people of this
county will not be a bit backward in
making the subsidy still more substan
tial. But we admonish our delegates
not to promise too much toward or get
tuo exuberant over Mr. EllwoodCooper's
topographical delineations of a new road;
but, in any other way. to do what they
can to get the Southern Pacific to close
up the gap at once between Templeton
and Santa Barbara—for a coast road be
tween Los Angeles and San Francisco
would be as good for us as a new trans
continental line—and we believe that in
a year from this time the Southern Pa
cific Company could be running a vesti
bule train with dining and composite
cars in from fifteen to seventeen hours
between the two important and con
stantly-growing cities just named.
We never meet San Francisco people
who fail to declare that there would be
twenty-five persons who would come
down here over a fast-running, finely
equipped coast road, where one now
travels over the roundabout way of the
San Joaquin valley, with the horror of
the Tehachapi crests and tunnels and
disasters in mind. Yet while a coast
line would do a tremendous through
business, and run at least two trains a
day from the start, there would be more
money in a one-train-a-day passenger
traffic over the Tehachapi, as there is a
good local business all the way. With
a coast road our metropolitan and water
ing place hotels would be filled with
San Franciscans the year round. But a
majority of these will always think
twice and even oftener before they would
seek Arcadia itself via the San Joaquin
valley and Tehachapi mountain. Let us
then give all the aid and encourage
ment we can to a coast road. Hut let us
do it in a proper way. Of course, we do
not object to two coast roads, but we
do think it would be a tremendous mis
take for Angelefios to contribute largely
toward a new coast line, when small
tenders all round would effect in a year
what many millions could not bring
about in four or five years. We know
it to be a fact that some of the people
who are calling loudly for a new road
will not sell to the Southern Pacific Com
pany lands for rights-of-way at reason
able rates. The outcome of the San Jose
meeting will be that intelligence will
govern, and that instead of trying to
raise a vast amount of money to build a
new road, the knowing ones will un
doubtedly recommend what we have
herein suggested. There would be folly
in any other action.
A Mechanic Badly Burned by Coal
Levi Booth, Jas. Chapman and Chas.
Christie, three mechanics employed at
the Fulton Iron Works, went to the de
pot of the Rapid Transit Railroad Com
pany, on Macy street, yesterday after
noon, to repair an engine which was out
of gear. While working under the boiler,
Christie placed a can containing about a
pint of coal oil too near the fire-box,
and the result was an explosion. The
burning oil was scattered over Christie's
clothing, and he was horribly burned
about the chest and arms. In rescuing
him his fellow-workmen were also
badly burned, but their injuries were
not of a serious nature. Christie was
conveyed to the city jail for medical
treatment, which was afforded by Police
Documents Filed with the County
Among the documents tiled with the
county clerk yesterday were the follow
ing new complaints:
Lewis Davidson vs. Alpine Plaster and
Cement Company, suit to obtain judg
ment for $2,209.50 alleged to be due as
damages sustained by reason of the fail
ure of the defendant to comply with the
terms of an agreement made March 3d
last, whereby plaintiff was to he em
ployed as foreman for one year at a
salary of $,"..50 per day. By reason of
this offer plaintiff broke up his borne at
Grand Rapids, Mich., and brought hie i
wife and family to this city, but after
working for a few weeks he" alleges he
was discharged without cause.
Seward Cole vs. William Beesmeyer;
suit to obtain a decree declaring a cer
tain fence along the Los Angeles and
Santa Monica foothill road a nuisance,
and for judgment for $10 per day from
October Ist, when the plaintiff as road
overseer posted a notice demanding the
removal of the said fence.
M. Y. Clement et al. vs. A. Glassell
et al.; suit to quiet title to a certain
piece of property on Buena Vista and
THOSE THAT WILL MAKE TIME AT
THE COMING FAIR.
The District Trotting Stakes—Good Stock
Represented—An Excellent Showing
Made for the Section.
The entries for the trotting stakes for
colts of the Sixth District Agricultural
Association were announced yesterday.
They included the offspring of many
noted sires and the showing is consid
ered one of the best ever made in this
district. The entries are as follows :
Foals of 1888. Mile and repeat; $250
added by the association ; entrance, $50,
payable in the following forfeits : $10 to
accompany the nomination, $20 July 1,
and $20 August 4, 1890.
J. W. Robinson, Los Angeles, b. St.
Redondo, by Stamboul—Dido.
J. W. Robinson, Los Angeles, eh. f.
Ednia, by Endymion —Empress.
John A. Cole, Los Angeles, b. f. Sue
King, by Raymon—Leonor.
L. J. Rose, Rosemeade, b. f. , by
Foals of 1887. Mile heats, three in
five; $250 added by the association ; $50
entrance, payable in the following for
feits : $10 to accompany the nomina
tion ; $20 July 1, and $20" August 4, 1890.
Richard Gird, Chino ranch, eh. g.
Alco, by Albion—Nettie Norfolk.
J. W. Blee, Santa Ana, b. s. Presto, by
L. J. Rose, Rosemeade, b. f. —, 2, by
Bob Mason —Almeh.
Charles A. Dttrfee, Los Angeles, br.
St. McKinney, by Alcyone — Rose
J. W. Robinson, Los Angeles, b. St.
Redondo, 2, by Stamboul—J>ido.
John D. Young, Los Angeles, br. St.
Bob St. Omer, by Monroe Chief, dam by
District Trotting Stake.
Foals of 1889. Mile and repeat; $250
added by the association; $50 entrance,
payable in the following forfeits: $5 to
accompany nomination; $10 August 1,
1890; $10 May 1. 1891, and $25 on the
fust day of the fair of 1891.
R. J. Varley, San Bernardino, b. f.
Moxie ('., by Maximiilian—Mellie Clay.
H. Conner, San Bernardino, eh. f. Vic
toria Inca, jr.—Jennie.
J. H. Anderson, San Bernardino, br.
f. Mollie Anderson, by Maximiilian—
L. J. Rose, Rosemeade, br. f, ——, by
L. J. Rose, Rosemeade, br. St. , by
11. T. Rudisill, LosAngeleß.br. f. ,
Christmas—Mollie, by Pilot Temple.
11. T. Rudisill, Los Angeles, b. f. ,
by Christmas —Queen, by Echo.
Richard Gird, Chino ranch, eh. g.
Emu, by Woolsey—Easter.
Richard Gird, Chino ranch, br. g.
Sora, by Albion—Susie Blair.
Richard Gird, Chino ranch, b. g. Idro,
by Will Crocker—dam not traced.
James Bell, Los Angeles, Minnie Bell,
L. Snodgrass, Los Angeles, b. f. .
Bob Mason—Nellie Hill.
Thomas Story, Burbank, br. St. Cadie,
Dr. Edgar C. Smith, Los Angeles, eh.
f. , Sultandin—Lady Hooker.
Ellas Williams. Los "Angeles, eh. St.
Goldmint, by Goldnut.
J. \V. Bobinson, Los Angeles, b. St.
Harry Winchester, by Stamboul—Jessie
J. W. Robinson, Los Angeles, gr. St.
Freckles, by Wilton—Gray Diana.
J. 0. Newton, Los Angeles, b. St.
Princeton, by Alcazar—Echo Belle.
D. G. Whiting, San Bernardino, br. f.
Mollinette, by Maximiilian—Mollie W.
District Trotting Stake.
Foals of 1888, mile heats, three in
rive ; $250 added by the association : en
trance, $50, payable in the following for
feits : $5 to accompany the nomination •
$10 August 1, 1800; $10 May 1, 1891, and
$25 on the tirst day of the fair of 1801.
Dr. K. I). Wise, Los Angeles, b. St.
Emm Bey, by < tuy Wilkes—Tempest, by
J. 0 Newton, Los Angeles, b. St.
by Alcazar—Echo Belle, by Echo.
Richard Gird, Chino ranch, eh. f. El
len, Albion—Easter, by Billy Norfolk.
Richard Gird, Chino ranch, b. f.
Thera, by Albion—Thaha.
Richard Gird, Chino ranch, eh. g.
1 Alabo, by Albion—Helen.
Richard Gird, Chino ranch, eh. g.
! Aliso, by Albion—Dolly.
Charles A. Durfee, b. f. Etta Wilkes,
by Billy Sayer, dam by George Wilkes.
J. W. Robinson, Los Angeles, b. St.
j Redondo, by Stamboul—Dido, by Hia
The entries for all the events of the
August meeting close on Tuesday, July
Ist. A good entry is confidently anti
cipated, especially in the bangtail divi
sion. Entry blanks are now ready and
can be obtained upon application to B.
Benjamin, the secretary of the associa
Queen Rsther Tuesday night.
Mr. Bernard Dubourdieu wishes to let his
friends know that he has returned to his home
at 1613 St. Johns street, and has entirely re
covered from his late sickness.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria
HE ALSO HAD RULES.
How the Restauranteur Got Back at the
He had opened a restaurant in Buffalo,
and after two or three weeks he called
at a bank to get the cash on a small
check received from some one in Phila
"Have to be identified, sir," said the
teller as he shoved it back.
"But I am Blank, of the new restau
rant around the corner."
"Must he identified."
••This is payable to me or order, and
I've endorsed it," protested the res
"Can't help it, sir. Rules of the
The man went out and brought some
one in to identify him, and the money
was handed over. Three days later the
teller dropped in for a lunch at the new
restaurant. He had taken a seat and
given bis order, when the proprietor ap
proached" him and said:
• Have lo be identified, sir."
"Have to be identified before you can
get anything here, sir."
"Identified! I don't understand you,"
protested the teller.
"Plain as day, sir. Bute of the house
that all bank officials have to be identi
fied. Better go out and find some re
sponsible party who knows you."
"Hanged if I do!" growled the teller,
and he reached for his hat and coat and
banged the door hard as he went out. —
[N. Y. Sun.
The Fashionable Parasol.
The extremely fashionable parasol to
be used at the seaside or at the moun
tains is the most unique Japanese one
that can be got. On top must be tied a
large black ribbon bow, the ends of
which come far down on the parasol
when it is opened. It really looks very
pretty when worn with a cotton gown,
and makes a bright speck on the land
scape. The red parasol is also in vogue,
and is of plain, heavy silk, with a nat
ural wood handle. One having a silver
handle is voted extremely bad form. The
very pronounced likingforred is thought
to be the outcome of the general woman's
disposition. Lining her coat with scar
let, wearing a scarlet frock, having a
scarlet parasol, and wearing a scarlet
bonnet, is the nearest she can get to
painting the town red, which from her
youth up she has always had a yearning
to do. —From "Bab's" New York Letter
A Slight Error.
In reporting Mr. Leach on oranges in
Florida yesterday an error crept into the
article that does violence to that gentle
man's reputation as a horticulturist.
Instead of saying that 50 cents worth of
commercial fertilizer is put over the
roots of the young trees, it should have
been that that much money per tree is
spent for fertilizing the grove and caring
for the tree for a year.
Among the Cannibals.
Tomorrow evening Prof. Carl Lnm
holtz, the eminent Norwegian explorer
and naturalist, will lecture at the Church
of the Unity, on Seventh street, near
Broadway, giving an account of his in
teresting experiences among the canni
bals of Australia. Prof. Lumholtz gives
a very vivid account of these people, and
sings some of the songs with which they
celebrate their horrible rites.
Calico —I see Brown has invented a
-machine for the scarf trade, called the
'"Tramp." It "counts the ties," you
Cassimere— Yes, but the name hoo
dooed it from .the start, I hear. Nobody
can make it work.
: When congressmen propose to jockey
with an appropriation bill they put a
. rider on it.—[New Orleans Picayune.
A NEW BLOCK.
The Plans are Now on Exhibition at
Stoll & Thayer's.
In the window of stoll & Thayer, in
! the Bryson-Bonebrake block, can be
seen the elevation of the magnificent
building now in the course of erection
at the northwest corner of Third and
| Spring streets, for Messrs. llannuel A
Denker. It will cost when completed
| $200,000, and is five stories high, with a
■ large clock in the center, which will be
lighted by electricity, being the first of
the kind in Los Angeles. The building
will be lighted by electricity and have
all the modern improvements, etc., it
being erected under the supervision and
from the plans of the well-known archi
-1 tect R. B. Young, assisted by bis able
draughtsman, Wm. Klapproth.
Cheese and butter-makers, dairymen and
families in any of the adjoining towns! A car
load of fine cows and calves by John C. Bell,
the auctioneer, tomorrow at 10" o'clock. Look
in another column for the advertisement. They
are so tame and gentle any woman or child caii
Queen Esther Tuesday night.
California Vinegar and Pickle Works,
Telephone No. 359,
Removed to boo Banning street, opposite soap
factory, near Alameda and First streets, one
half block from electric light works.
Use "German Family" soap.
WANTED- TWO GENTLEMEN WHO WISH
a comfortable borne In a private family
on the hill; good board and finest view in the
city. Address P. 0. BOX 17911, city. je22-lt*
rACLEDE HOUSE, 713 S. MAIN ST., NEAR
j Seventh; (elegant rooms, newly painted and
kalsomined, ,f4 to $5 per mouth,'unfurnished;
cheapest, best and most central in city. Call at
the HOUSE iel2-tf
¥.1 OR RENT-SECOND,THIRD AND FOURTH
I? Stories, No. 1H!» Broadway, ;i(l rooms EB
MILLAR ___ lel7-7t»
FOR RENT-SANTA MONICA. OCEAN WF
furnished cottage, 7 rooms, all modern con
veniences, two Mocks from depot. AnnlvoN
PREMISES, or address W. If. X IMB \ 1.1. " "
-J7OR RENT—HOUSE OF 9 ROOMS, BUN
_T ker Hill avenue. Call at 188 8. BUNKER
Hill aye. Je2U-tf
IfOR RENT—HOUSES ALL OVER THE CITY.
< 0. A. SUMNER & C 0.,7 8. Fort St. mlO tf
THE REGULAR ANNUAL MEETING OF
the stockholders of the Los Angeles Savings
Bank will be held in the parlors of The Farmers
and Merchants Bank, Tuesday, July Ist, 1890,
at 8:80 p. m.
jelo-20t W. M. CASWELL, Secretary.
OUTHERN CALIFORNIA COUNCIL, NO.
728, Royal Arcanum—Meets second and
fourth Friday evenings of each month, at A. O.
U. W. hall, No. 211 8. Main St.; visiting brothers
cordially invited. mal3-6m
TO EXCHANGE. ,
TO EXCHANGE—A GOOD 0-ROOM,'HARD
finished house, on Blame St., 2% blocks
from Ninth st., for good working horse 3 and
mules. HUNTER 4 MEADOWS, 208 W.
First st. je22-2t
MAMMOTH SHOE HOUSE.
SHOE -:- HOUSE
Nos. 315 and 317 South Spring St.,
TO - DAY!
All are Invited to Call and Inspect
Our GooclvS and Prices.
H. OLCOVICH, Proprietor. E. D. MORGAN, Manager.
FIVE CENTS A LINE.
sii nations obtained! help secured.) houses
rented, property of all kinds bought and seld,
and money loaned by advertising in these
Everybody Heads Them.
THE NEW CHURCH—TIIE FIRST SEW
church Society of I.os Angeles meets iv
Elks'hall, 254 South Main street Hey. D. V.
Bowen will preach at 11 a. m.; subject,
"Joshua Commanding the Sun to Standstill "
I.MRST CONGREGATIONAL CHITRCH, COR
-1 ncr Hill and Sixth sts. Pastor, Rev. Robert
(i. Hutchins, D. i>. Services at 11 a. m. and
7:;iOp. m. Sunday school, 9:80 a. m. Young
People's Meeting 6:30 p. m. Rev. Dr. Sheffield,
missionary to China, will preach at evening
T. PAUL'S (TIURCIT OLIVE STREET,
between Fifth and Sixth. Sunday school at
0:46 a. m, services at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p.m.
Scats are free. Clergy at vestryroom from 11 to
12 daily. The rector, the Rev. Geo. F. Bagbee
is in Chicago. it*
RevTjTe. bTrnes, of chico, has bee~n
called to supply the Central Baptist church,
cor. Third and Hill streets. The congregation
is increasing under his preaching. His subject
for today, 11 o'clock, w ill be "The Vital Forces
! of the Christian Religion. ' For evening. "The
l Marching Orders to Boldiers of Christ." A cor
| dial welcome to all.
i T nitahian —('iii'in■ ii ok Tin: cnitT
I Seventh street, between Broadway and Hill
street, Dr. Eli Fay, pastor. Services itt 11 a. m
I Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. Cable cars from
| every part of the city pass its door. Quartette,
I led by Miss Nellie Boynton. jel-lm
T¥7 ANTED—TO RENT 10 ACRES OF LAND,
M with water, suitable for raising potatoes;
state price. FRED. RIENETS, Whittier. Cal.,
1«) X 10. je2l-2t*
WANTED— Th!T''HERALD"I)FKt7'E WILL
pay 2 cents per pound for clean white
rims, delivered, ju2l tf
VITANIED — TO BUY SECOND-HAND
IT wagons and carriages. 128 SAN PEDRO
! v man, with ten years' experience, as
gardner and driver. Address box 10, J. C. P.,
this oliice. je22-2t |
I tt T AXTED-SITUATION AS HOTEL CLERK,
' v 10 years' experience, will take charge of 1
Country or seaside hotel. Best of references
j given. Address ROOM 27, old Wilson block,
. city. jelH-tf
WANTED—II F.I. I.
rpHE SISTERS OF MERCY HAVE OPENED
_L an institution at No. 200 South Main street,
corner of Second, I.os Angeles, Cal., wherein
self-supporting young women can obtain the
| comforts of a quiet home; there is no distinction
witn regard to religion; the sisters intend open
| ing a sewing class, in which all branches of
needlework will be taught; an employment
otlice is also attached to the institution. jel9
\\T ANTED—GERMAN GIRL TO DO GEN.
? T eral housework. Call or address 222 \V.
ADAMS ST., near Grand aye. jel7-7t*
I,A NITTINGER'S INFORMATION AND EM-
Ej* ployment Bureau; help free. 319U S.
i Spring. Telephone. 113. ml6-12in
\l T ANTED - FIRST-CLASS HOSIERY AND
n fancy goods man to go to San Bernardino.
Apply at once to 11. BEACH, 1122 Kuhrts St.,
East I.os Angeles; one speaking Spanish pre
ANTED—A BRICK MOULDEIL APPLY
at once at office of French paper. "L'Union
Nouvelle," Jennette block, Arcadia st. je'2o-lit*
PRICES—SUGAR, 18 LBS.
lid brown or 15 lbs. white, $1; 4 lbs rice.sago
or tapioca, 25c; 13 lbs. white beans 25c.; starch,
4packages,2sc; germea, 20c.; silver cream, 15c;
10 lbs. cornmeal, 15c; pickles, 10c. a qt.; good
black or Japan tea, 35c; sack Hour, 80c;
Fresno flour, f1.15; 10 cans salmon, II; 3 cans
corn or tomatoes, 25c; can roast beef, 20c;
potted tongue or ham, 10c; dried peaches or
prunes, 5c a lb.; 0 lbs. raisins, 25c; 40
bars soap, $1; bacon, 12c; hams, ni'ic;
pork, 10c. ECONOMIC STORES, 509-511 S.
Spring st. Telephone 975. mo tf
I "MIR LOST DOG HOME TA X E TEMPLE ST.
cable cars. A few choice unclaimed dogs
or sale, cheap. Ask cable conductor. jcStojyl
DON'T DISPOSE OF YOUR CAST-OFF
clothes until you try Morris, who always
pays full value for ladies' a nd gentlemen's cloth
ing; orders by mail promptly attended to. Be
sure to look for sign, ".morris," 215 Commer
cial st. mlB-tl
DIVORCE LAW A SPECIALTY! ADVICE
free. W. W. lIOI.COM 11. attorney-at-law,
office, old Wilson block, 126 W, First st., rooms
10 and 11, ma29-tf
Y)ERSONAL — INTERESTING TO EVERY-
I 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.
r missing parties; obtain*
dencein 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
SS. SALISBURY, M. D„ HOMOEOPATH IST.
• Office, rooms 11 and 12, L. A. Bank build
ing, cor. First and Spring sts. Residence, 648
8. Pearl st. Office hours, 11 a. mto3p. m. Tel
ephone Nos.: Office, 597; residence, 577.
DRS. BEACH & BOYNTON. OFFICE, 37 N.
Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal. Office hours,
Bto 12 m., 1 to 4 and oto 8 p. m. Dr. Boyn
ton's residence, 735 Olive St. ml9tf
ISAAC FELLOWS, M. D., HOMEOPATHIST. 1
Office hours, 11 to 12 a. m., 2to 5 p. m.
Office, Nos. 2 and 5 Odd Fellows' building, Los
Angeles, Cal. Residence, 508 South Main st.
FOR SALE—City Property.
pOR SALE—ON ACCOUNT OF DEPARTURE^
V at a ureal sacrifice, a fine residence in a
choice locality, with all modern improvements;
1 rooms and bathroom; size of lot 50x150,
vith rear street. For full particulars apply P.
L BOX 845, or 1234 s. olive st. je2l-3't*
POX SALE-CORNER LOT ON HOPK HT.i
I near Washington, $1,100. McI'ONNELL &.
dERWIN, 132 N. Spring st. jc2l-3t«
p RAND AVENUE^
U 100 feet front; 2 lots, comer Twenty-first
;t., for sale by owner. Inquire at ROOM 1,
A il-on block. ma2B-tf
If OR SALE—BUSINESS PROPERTY ON SEC
r ond St., near Main. Must be sold. Make
>ffer. BURBANK, BAKER & ODEA, 114
IfOR SALE—BUSINESS PROPERTY AT A
V great bargain; 27x50 feet; on Second St.,
icar Main; must be sold; only $5,500. M. F.
I'PEA. 114 S. Broadway. Ui27-tf
FOR SALE—Country Property.
E7HJR SALE — PRODUCES AN INCOME.
About 200 acres, ' 2 mile south of Norwalk
ailroad station. An overflowing and overflow
ng artesian well. Best corn and alfulfa land,
iood for apples, poaches, pears, cherries, grapes,
ilums, oranges, lemons, etc. All well fenced.
Just be sold to pay debt. Will be sold to
rcther or in parcels. W. (I. COWAN, adminis
rator, Riulto, Cal. Inquire of H. E. ROWLAND,
in the place, or EDWIN BAXTER, attorney, 7
md 8 Jones block, Los Angeles. jelO tf
If OR SALE-HOUSE, (i ROOMS. ON BUENA
r Vista St., price $2,500; will take part pay
nent in horses and mules. HUNTER ".fe
iIEADOWS, 208 W. First St. je22-2t
IfORSAIF-\ BAR: UN; I IRUilll I'l lV:
V in first-class condition, at a low price. Call
brenoons and evenings. 918 COTTAGE
'LACE, near Ninth and Pearl sts. je2o-7t*
BY ADMINISTRATOR, tTTe MONTHLY
journal known as "Poultry in California,"
atcly published by W. B. Nislict. The sale in
cludes subscription list and advertising list
md patronage. Bids will be received for ten
lays at office of GEORGE W. KNOX, attorney,
oom 5, city of Paris block. jcls-8t"
FOR SALE-LIVE STOCK.
IfOR SALE—LIVE STOCK. WE HAVE FOR
V sale at all times a choice lot of farm and
Ira ft horses, roadsters and brood mares, from 3
•cars old and upward; also Durham and
[olstein milch cows and heifers; everything
ruaranteed to be kind and gentle and" good
luality; also beef cattle, pork, hogs, Berkshire
owsand pigs of all sizes; persons wishing to
mrchase anything in that line will do well to
ns|>ect our stock at the Rodeo de Las Aquas
anch, 8 miles northwest from court house;
ake either Pico-street or Seventh-street road
letween I.os Angeles and Santa Monica, near
he Cabueuga foothills. HAM MEL A DEN X 101;,
7 Bcqncna st, j2O-lni
iff OR SALE AT A< i XI: A F SACRIFICE,
r very good and fresh cows, sonic Jersey,
[olstein and Ayrshire, 5 to 7 gallons. Inquire
if A. G.U TIER, Alameda street, between
Vashington and Jefferson. je2o-7t*
I MIR sALE—BROOD SOWS AND A-l STOCK
1 hogs, at ROSECRANS STOCK FARM, or
iddress E. R. d'ARTOIS, room 15, Wilson block.
in 10-ll m
STANDARD BRED TROTTING STAI.IJON.
~ Stamboul, Jr., No. 10,142, sired by Stam
>oul, 2:12,,; dam by Arthurton, 365, sire of
Vrab. 2:15; will stand for service, season 1890,
it Olive Stables. 628 S. olive street. Terms, $50
eason. T. 11. REYNOLDS, Owner. ma2s-lm
IfOR SALE—A WELirpAYING DAIRY,WITH
r » good $250 route. Address Y. X.. this
If ONEY TO LOAN ON SECURITY* WHERE
.11 I call obtain a position a».salesman or
nanage a business; 25 years' experience in
nerchandisiug. Address J. (;. KURTZ, 18 S.
Spring st. jel9-7t*
rribß SALE—GOOD PAYING SALOON in
r the heart of the city. Inquire at 310
lACKSON ST. jelB-7t*
IfOR SALE —THE BEST PAYING AND
r finest conicctionery and ice cream store in
he city. For particulars, address P. O. Box
IOtT ANTED—PARTNER WITH A CAPITAL
TV of from $12,000 to $15,000, in an old
iStablished wholesale and retail business, which
vi 11 pay the investor from $3,500 to $4,000 a
ear. Address P. 0. Box 1,092, Station C, Los
IfOR SALE—FIRST-CLASS WINERY; EVERY-
F thing in good running order. Address A.,
'P. this office. ma3o-lm«
LOST AND FOUND.
JTRAYED—A IRON GREY MARE, WITH
i rope around her neck, hind leg cut with barb
vire. white snot on her left hip. Return to 537
lucommun st. and receive reasonable reward.
f OST-DOG HALF SIIEPHTcrTI HALF
Li Newfoundland, blind in right eve; finder
eturn to 275 SAN PEDRO ST., and receive
pSTRAY HORSE—CAME TO MY PLACE IN
\j the latter part of May, 1890; about 15
lands high; light bay; hipped on left side and
ented. Owner can have same by proving prop
irty and paying charges. Address NO. 416
'AY ST. jel7-10t»
By John C. Bell & Co.
teal Estate and General Auctioneers, Office,
224 S. Los Angeles St., in rear of cathedral.
A UCTION SALES MADE IN ANY PART OF
(1 the counties and state; also by order o£
•ourts, administrators, executors, commission
ers, receivers, mortgagees and trustees, faith
iilly complying with the prescribed legal forms;
nonev loaned, freights paid on stocks and mer
chandise by carloads; correct appraisements by
irder of court, insurance com panics and others;
lorses and stock insured. Please give us a call;
ye will give you all the money you want.
\ UCTION SALE — CARLOAD, 20 FINE
thoroughly broke, graded dairy cows, all
low milking; milk rich like cream; great butter
nakers. Attention of all the neighboring towns!
)n Monday next, June 23, 1890, at 10 o'clock,
n rear of the cathedral, 25 S. Los Angeles st.
itock-raisers, dairymen, butter and cheese
nakers, now is the time to purchase. Note:
A/arranted all first-class; will arrive and can be
leen on Saturday next. JOHN C. BELL,
RB. YOUNG, ARCHITECT,
• Rooms 47, 48 and 49, New Wilson block,
first and Spring sts. ml2-12m
PI H BROWN, ARCHITECT. OFFICE, BRY-
Lv» son-Bonebrake block, Sdfloor, rooms 42
md 43. ml4-tf