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Joseph D. Lynch. James J. Ayers.
AVERS & LYNCH, • PUBLISHERS.
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to the Los Angeles Daily Herald will be
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inflexible. AVERS & LYNCH.
The "Daily Herald"
May be found in San Francisco at the Palace
hotel news-stand; in Chicago at the Postoffice
newsstand, 103 East Adams street; in Denver
tSmith & Sons' news-stand, Fifteenth and
Office of Publication, 223-225 West Second
street. Telephone 156.
TUESDAY, JUNE 34, 1890.
IMPORTANCE OF AN ACCURATE CENSUS.
We are not astonished that the census
enumerators and their chief are nettled
at the many complaints that are made
public in the papers. But we can assure
the gentlemen that the Herald has
only one object in this matter, and that
ia to get as near a full and complete
census of the city as can be had. It is
a very serious matter with us to have an
accurate enumeration. It' by the failure
of the enumerators to make a
thorough canvass Los Angeles is
officially reported with a much
smaller population than she really
has, great injury will be worked to our i
city. Fox ten years the census now
being taken will stand as the official
basis for representation, apportionment
and appropriations, therefore it is im
portant that we should have an enum
eration that will come as near doing us
justice as possible. Yesterday we gave
place to the reply of the enumerator for
precinct 0, sixth ward, to Mr. Kerche-
Tal's complaint that his family
had not been listed. That offi
cial averred that he had called
at Mr. Kercheval's house, but found
no one at home. This is, of course, a
very possible circumstance ; but people
are not compelled to remain at home to
Buit the convenience of enumerators.
But how is it with many other of Mr.
Kercheval's neighbors? That gentle
man yesterday took to Superintendent
Moeher thirty-two names of people in
his immediate vicinity who had been
overlooked by the enumerator. Is it
possible that none of these were at
home? We know that the work of the
enumerators is a difficult, a thankless'
and a shamefully underpaid one, but we
must insist that the work shall be as
thorough as possible, iiolvtitlistmiiling |
all these drawbacks. It is too vital in
its consequences to our city for us to ,
permit it to be scrimped if we can help i
it, and we cannot refrain from reporting
all oversights that come to us from re
Tun coalition between Germany and
England to swap territory in Africa that
belongs to neither for an islet at the \
mouth of the Elbe that has no import
ance whatever, except as a menace to
France, has aroused a warlike feeling in
the latter country, which will be accel
erated by the continued cause for irrita
tion given by England in her evident
determination to make her military oc
cupation of Egypt a permanent one.
There is a manifest tendency towards an
alliance offensive and defensive between
Great Britain and Germany. This is not
brought about by public opinion in
England, nor is such a pact favored by
her people. It is more the result of the
family relations between the rulers of
the two powers than of diplomacy based
upon the exigencies of the times.
France's irritation is further increased
by the events that are taking place in
the fisheries along tbe Newfoundland
coast. English and French cruisers are
gathering there in threatening num
bers. If matters continue to drift
in the direction they have taken
lately, the complications between
the three powers will get beyond the
reach of arbitration, and hostilities
may eventuate at any moment. A delib
erate design on the part of Great Britain
to make common cause against France
on any question of disagreement, will
not fail to bear dangerous fruits. A
close alliance between England and
Germany will bring France and Russia
together, and when it is once settled
that this is the situation the least spark
of trouble will burst out into a flame of
war that will light up all Europe.
The San Diegan has brought out the
name of W. J. Hunsaker, of San
Diego, for the nomination for congress
in this district on the Democratic ticket.
There does not seem to be a rush for
this nomination, and if Mr. Hunsaker
should prove to be the successful candi
date he will make a strong run and be a
most excellent and useful representa
tive, if elected. The Republican ma
jority was so enormously large in this
district at the last general election
that there seems to be a disinclina
tion amongst popular and available
men to face it. But we have
reason to believe that the Republican
majority of two years ago does not exist
today. Indeed, we believe that Harri
son's mal-administration and Reed's
malodorous parliamentary tactics, coup
led with McKinley's outrageous tariff
scheme, have so turned the tide of
public opinion in this district that a
good Democrat can make the trip this
time successfully. Of course, it looks
like a forlorn hope, but there have been
greater surprises in politics than the
election of a Democratic representative
from this district would prove to be.
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 24, 1890.
THE COMING FOURTH.
From all appearances the coming
Fourth of July will be more gloriously
and more patriotically celebrated in our
city than ever before. Cannon will
boom and reverberate and tire crackers
will snap and bias, and the colors that
have never been trailed will be flung
from thousands of marts and windows.
Processions, music, oratory and literary
exercises will be the melange of the
day, and our military, fire laddies and
civic aocietiea will join the mechanic
and the merchant and the grocer and
the producer in a spectacular parade
through the principal streets. The an
niversary of the Declaration of American
Independence is undoubtedly the dear
est of all our holidays, and its emotions
are more precious than the gems that
once glistened upon the breaatplate of
that ancient architect, Aaron, or in the
crowns of the Assyrian kings. Every time
we celebrate the anniversary of the
birth of our nation, we educate our
children to keep up their respect for the
signers of that mighty paper which is
the bulwark of our incomparable insti
tutions, and a symbol of the rarest and
moat daring patriotism the world has
ever known. If our youth have never
heard the story of the patriotic ardor of
one Charles Carroll, we will repeat it:
After Carroll had appended his signa
ture to that great document, some friend
felicitously said to him : "Charles, you
will escape the scaffold should this effort
fail, there are so many Charles Carrolla
in your state." Mr. Carroll made no*
reply; but, picking up the important
paper again, added, "of Carrollton,"
and then said: "Let there be no mia
take about my identity!" Thia was
great courage, as well as magnificent
patriotism, and was typical of the
spirit which actuated the rest
of the noble signera of that famoua roll.
They were inspired by the truest
patriotism and the highest courage, and
it is meet that our men and our women
and our children should do all in their
power to perpetuate the historic event,
of the 4th day of July, 177t>.
That same declaration of independence
is as sublime and as impressive a docu
ment now aa it was 114 years ago. Ita
merits were based distinctly upon the
enunciation of great and profound prin
ciplea —principles which had previously
commanded the reapect of men, but
never of organized governments. It has
been termed by many of the moat illus
trious European statesmen and soldiers
as the ablest of all the state papers of
history. We Americans should not hes
itate in our endeavor to perpetuate such
a tribute paid to it by thoae who are not
enjoying ita beneficent blessings. And the
beat way to do so ia to hang out our ban
ners, boom our cannon, diacharge our
piatols, fire off our crackera, ring our
bella, toot our horns, put on our regalia
and parade the prominent streets. Every
time we celebrate the "Fourth" we
keep alive the patriotic feeling of '7f> and
vindicate the foresight of our revolu
tionary fathers, who laid tbe foundation
for the greatest and altogether the beßt
[rovernment, on earth, and stimulate the
incipient but growing patriotism of our
children, and emphasize our thankful
ness for the successful "times that tried
men's souls," and which have already
led our nation onward to a grand and
Lett's then, we will repeat, have a
dear, good old stunning celebration,
j There is not within the boundaries of
} our government today a aingle clave.
| There is perfect tranquility throughout
j our land. Only a few weeks ago the
J warriors who once wore the blue and the
gray together placed floral offerings over
the silent mounds of those who have
gone to that "undiscovered country,"
and the devilish canticles of the bullet
and the shell have given way to those of
the poet and the minstrel, anil the star
spangled banner floats over a rich, popu
lous and united people. One hundred
and fourteen years ago next 4th of July
a modest piece of metal in Philadelphia
sounded the notes of independence, and
although that dear old bell is silent now,
ita ravishing reverberations still fill the
patriotic soul with precious meaning. It
ia said that stones once danced into
walls and houses :it the sound of Am
phion's lute. Who disbelieves it, when
we know that in our own day a glorious
republic haß come into existence from
the mellifluous intonations of a single
"Fourth of July" comes once a year,
and every time it cornea it rekindles the
embers of the love of country. Senti
ment is the dynamite of the world, and
those who ignore or underrate its power
go most dangerously astray in their cal
culations. And especially ia this true in
affairs of state, generally. The cohesive
power that binds a people together is the
pathos of patriotism rather than the cold
analysis of probable advantage. As a
1 consequence, therefore, our national hol
idays are philosophical, far-reaching and
auspicioua, and the Fourth of July ia
emphatically the most glorious of them
all. Ita memories, its associationa and
its suggestions make it so. Ergo, let us
make the coming Fourth a gala day,with
I plenty of music and bunting and cannon
and fireworks, and as much of the hilar
ious small boy aa can be conveniently
spared thrown promiscuously in.
A feature of the national celebration
hereaway will be a grand yacht race off
San Pedro, in which will be entered the
largest number of first-class sea-flyers
ever collected at one time in our watera.
We are informed that the (leet that will
run over the course will include the
Aggie, the Nellie (late of San Franciaco),
the Paloma, the Kambler, and last, but
not least, the Penelope, Mr. Win. Lacy's
new boat, just built at San Diego. The
Penelope is a fine specimen of yacht
architecture, and is about the size and
the class of the Aggie. Her cabin is
beautifully finished, and from kelson to
deck and from stem to stern, the ma
terial put in her is of the very best that
could be selected. Her racing qualities
are yet to be tested; but experienced
yachtsmen who have seen her are of the
opinion that she will prove a racer of
the first order.
The Commencement of St.
Orations and Essays of the
The Senior Class-Day of the High
Entertainment at the University—Other
Affairs to Take Place Here
The graduating exercises of St. Vin
cent college took place last evening in
Turn Verein hall. A large audience as
sembled to witness the ceremonies and
every seat in the hall was filled. The
stage was occupied by the faculty of the
college and by a number of prominent
citizens, among whom was Mayor Haz
ard. The hall was handsomely decor
ated for the occasion with Hags, stream
ers and flowers, and a hand was in at
tendance. The galleries were filled
with the students of the college. The
opening address was delivered by Joseph
H. Glass, one of the graduates. In a
brief but forcible fashion he described
the work of the course through which
the class had passed and paid a hand
some tribute to the instructors who had
acted as their guides. He then narrated
the principal events of the year at the
college ami told of the loss with which
the class had met, in the death of two
of its members. The speech was excel
lently written and delivered with good
effect, and when the young man con
cluded he was treated to a gootl round of
After some music by the orchestra
Henry L. Lunnigan delivered an oration
upon the subject of "Popular Educa
tion." The government of a people, he
said, varies, as does their intelligence
and their morality. Contrasting various
forms of government, we find despotism
ever exercising her sway over ignorance.
Liberty, which crushes the tyrant, is the
reward of intelligence. The march of
knowledge has been the march of civili
zation, and civilization demands free
government. If an intelligent people
demand free government, so does a free
government demand an intelligent peo
ple. The people must be the conserv
ators of the happiness they possess.
Make educational institutions public
and atendance obligatory. The vital
axle of the republic is the right of suf
frage. In exercising this right, intelli
gence is demanded in the highest degree.
Education alone will preserve a pure
ballot. Our nation has thrown open
wide the door to the sanctuary of knowl
edge, and welcomed all to enter. But
religion should enter as an element into
this education. The conscience of the
parents must decide what form of re
ligion should be taught. While forming
the individual we mold the character of
The class oration was delivered by
David S. Snedden. It was on the sub
ject of "Science and Christianity." lie
said: Into the nineteenth century have
converged the forces generated in other
ages. In a retrospective view of civiUe- ;
itlion it is trrldaal that Pljrlntiunity and
scientific knowledge are the two most
potent agencies that have worked for
The speaker then made a brief review
of the work done by science in the
world's history and that accomplished
"The intelligent world," he said, "is
profoundly agitated with regard to the
mutual relations of these agencies.
Are they antagonistic to one another?"
After recounting the history of this an
tagonism in the past, showing that there
was no cause for the disagreement, he
said: "The infidels of the hist
century based their opposition
to Christianity on philosophical
grounds; now they base it on
the natural sciences. But the truths of
science do not seem to be absolute, ac
their theories are constantly being aban
doned. As science frees herself from
antiquated errors it will facilitate the
transmission of Christianity throughout
the world. A word in conclusion to
those with whom I have spent a period
of life which will be always a happy rec
ollection. We feel a spirit of gratitude
for the reason of life. I stand here to
night to pronounce my farewell to alma
mater. To those by whom the world of
learning has been unfolded may memory
appreciate their labors and life apply
their examples. To those who graduate
tonight let us hope that fate will not di
vide us, but that we may meet again in
the world often, as in our schooldays.
Reverend father and schoolmates, I bid
you all farewell.
As the speaker retired he was
| greeted with a round of applause.
Degrees were then conferred and di
plomas awarded by the Rev. Father 11.
G. Dockery. David S. Snedden, of Ven
tura county, received the degree of
bachelor of arts, and the following were
presented with the diploma of gradua
tion in the commercial course: W. H.
Workman, Los Angeles (special honor);
Stephen N. Lopez, San Fernando ; Emile
C. Ganahl, St. Louis, Mo.; James Rim
pau, Anaheim; JohnTeahan, Los Ange
les; and Benjamin A. Rimpau, Ana
A gold medal for general scholarship
was given to Emile C. Ganahl, with
Henry L. Dunnigan, the nearest com
The gold medal for the English essay
contest was awarded to Henry L, Duii
negan, wit h Richard Dillon next on the
list. The gold medal for the best com
position on Christian doctrine was
awarded to James F. Kenealy, with
Benjamin A. Rimpau next in merit.
This medal was donated by John 1".
After some music by tho orchestra
the Rev. J. V. Fisher came forward and
delivered the commencement address.
He said: "(iraduateß and students of St.
Vincent's college—l rise to utter a few
parting words to you. The 'honor con
ferred upon me by the invitation to ad
dress you brings with it duties which I
almost hesitate to undertake, but I am
here to contribute my mite. This is one
of the most important events of your
life. Your beloved alma mater has
conferred upon you her highest honors.
How worthy you will prove yourself of
this honor must depend upon yourself.
The honor of your college too is in your
During the nineteen centuries of the
career of the church she has gathered to
herself much of the knowledge of man
kind and has distributed it through
agencies such as this occasion naturally
suggests. According to Plato education
consists in giving to the
mind and soul the highest possible
I development. Herbert Spencer says that
there is no education without a sense of
duty*. Washington says that there is no
political prosperity without morality,
and no morality without religion. Edu
cation lies always, to a greater or less
extent, in the hands of the teachers of
religion. But 1 dismiss this subject, it
having been ably handled by Mr. Dun
nig.m, who preceded me on tlie pro
g tun me, to say a few words of advice to
the graduates. You are now in the
morning of life, with all human possibil
ities before you. Your college life is
passed. Your fate is now in your own
control. The great world is your future
field of action. Here in this energetic
republic there is no place for an idle
man. His life is superfluous. If you
wisa to be happy, go to work soon. Re
meiaber, no matter what vocation you
may adopt you will have to encounter
difficulties which will seem well-nigh
insurmountable. Patient industry will
Mr. Fisher then treated his listeners
to a good deal of excellent advice, warn
ing them not to try to accomplish too
much at once, and not to be
discouraged at failure. He as
sured them that the rewards
of life waited for them if they were firm,
imhstrious and upright. Above all he
enjoined upon them to be true to their
native country and to accept patriotism
as apart of their religion.
A; the conclusion of the address
Fattier Dockery, assisted by Mayor Haz
ard awarded premiums in the shape of
books to twenty or thirty pupils for good
scholarship during the year, and read the
list if those who received honorable men
tion This closed the ceremonies of the
The young ladies of the Athena Liter
ary Society of the University gave their
animal entertainment last evening in
the 'ollege chapel.
Tie motto of the society, Cor et Men
tem Colere Enitimw was on the wall in
the lear of the rostrum. Bamboo canes
and palm leaves were distributed
throughout the room, and the ivy en
twined about the pillars of the hall gave
it a rustic appearance.
Tie evening's entertainment was
opened by an instrumental duet "Min
uet" (Baccherini). played by Misses
Maud Oonklin and Alice Hazzard. Dr.
Cherington then invoked the divine
blessing, after which Miss Marie Crow
played the instrumental solo, "Zur
'iuitarre Impromptu," Op. 97 (Hiller).
Miss Cora Cass appeared upon the
platform as an old woman leaning upon
her cane. She related her story with
emotion, and the audience listened with
Miss Laura Whitlock read an essay on
the subject of "Justice to the Jews."
The Jews, she said, have been the ob
ject of persecution and hatred from the
earliest times in other countries. In
the United States they have from tlie
first been accorded equal rights with
other people, but even here are the ob
jects of prejudice. Such men as
Gambetta, Rubenstein and Rossini
were Jews. They are accused
of dishonest dealings, and sharp
practice in business. How could it be
otherwise when they have suffered so all
on the account of their religion. Miss
Josie Williams sang a vocal solo, "Were
I a Bird (Holzel). Her singing pleased
the audience, for she was encored. Miss
Lilly Everest Burnett declaimed "The
Sioux Chief's Daughter." Her delivery
was excellent and her gestures wer«
good. Miss May E. Curran followed j
with an essay on "What to Read." !
Hooks are everywhere. It is impossible
to read all the books of the day, ami if it.
■"■l'll' possible it wnniii notbe |irai't'™Wf.
What, then, shall we read? In the
first place, we should read what inter
ests us most. She advised the people to
read history. Some people do not be
lieve in reading fiction. We do not I
agree with them, although it is injurious
to read fiction to the exclusion of every
Miss Ollie Harrison then played an in
strumental solo, entitled the ''Hunting
The president of the Athena Society,
Miss Josie Maclay, delivered the ora
tion of the evening, on "Woman in
Business and Professional Life." What
is woman's proper sphere? When a
woman steps out of domestic life, the i
cry goes up that she is out of her sphere.
If a woman obtains a professional edu
cation she has something to fall back
upon if she is compelled to go to work.
Why should not a woman be a lawyer,
doctor, merchant or a member
of any other profession, if she
is capable. England has by an
act of parliament authorized women to
become apothecaries, Women wish to
enter the same professional life as men.
She then presented Miss May E. Cur
ran, the only lady graduate this year,
with a diploma.
Misses Wbitehorn and Snook in clos
; ing sang a vocal duet, "The Fishers."
This afternoon class day will be held in
In the evening the college of music
will give its annual concert.
Senior Class I>ay.
Yesterday was a red letter one in the
! annals of the senior class of the Los An
geles high school, for it was the occasion
of its first "class day," and its members
I may congratulate themselves upon the
success of their new venture, for that it
i was a success no one who was fortunate
j enough to be present can deny. The
j occasion was celebrated by an entertain
ment at the Temperance temple, the
i large concert hall of which institution
was crowded with the friends and rela
i tives of the members of the class of '90.
t The proceedings commenced with the
class veil and chorus, which was some
what "as follows:
"Xi, Vi, Ki. Vi
For '!•(• is might.
Xi, Vi, Xi, Vi,
For yellow and white
Xi, Yi. Xi, Vi, Vi, Vi, etc."
I The following excellently arranged
programme was then carried out, and as
1 the numbers were short, and the original
features most remarkably interesting, a
most enjoyable afternoon was spent by
Address—Mr. Russ Avery, president
, elasw '(it).
Cornet solo--Mr. Norman Martin.
Recitation—"Virginius,"* Miss Cora
Class history—Miss Xora Avery.
Chorus —"All Among the Barley."
Oration —Mr. Frank Stephenson.
Violin solo—Miss Mabel Brousseau.
Recitation—"On Doing Without,"
Miss Letha Lewis.
Class prophecy—Miss Gertrude Hen
Piano solo —Miss Mary Mansfield.
Poem by Gertrude Henderson —Miss
Class Will and Testament—Mr. Stan
ley Houghton ; and class yell again.
Lack of space forbids individual men
tion of each performance, but those who
participated in the afternoon's enter
tainment may lay the flattering unction
to their souls that success attended
their efforts on their initial class-day.
California Vinegar and Fickle Works,
Telephone No. 359,
Removed to 555 Banning street, opposite soap
factory, near Alameda and First streets, one
half block from electric light works.
MAMMOTH SHOE HOUSE.
SHOE -:- HOUSE
Nos. 315 and 317 South Spring St., near Third.
H. OLCOVICH, Proprietor. E. D. MORGAN, Manager.
Our Special Inducements for
Will sell Fine Kid Opera Slippers at $ .65
Will sell Fine Kid Opera Slippers at 75
Will sell Fine Kid Opera Slippers at. 95
Will sell Fine Kid Oxfords at 1,00
Will sell Fine Kid Oxfords at 1.25
Will sell Fine Kid Oxfords at 1.50
CALL. AND SEE THE NEW STORE.
FIVE CENTS A LINE.
Situations obtained, help secured, houses
rented, property of all kinds bought and sold,
and money loaned by advertising in these
Everybody Reads Them.
WANTED — 1,000 CAMPERS AT LONG
Beach for the summer; grounds near the
depot, park, pavilion, bath house and pier:
water piped, garbage hauled free. For terms
apply to the SUPERINTENDENT at S. I*. depot,
Long Beach. je24-ti
Wf ANTED—THE "HERALD" OFFICE WILL
TT pay 2 cents per pound for clean white
rags, delivered. JeSltf
TTTANIED — TO BUY SECOND-HAND
TT wagons and carriages. 128 SAN PEDRO
\ST ANTED—SITUATION AS HOTEL CLERK,
Vt 10 years' experience, will take charge of
country or seaside hotel. Best of references
given. Address ROOM 27, old Wilson block,
TTT ANTED — SITUATION BY A STEADY
TT man, with ten years' reference, us
gardner and driver. Address box 10, J CP.,
this office. *e24-2t
WANTED —H ELF.
rplIE SISTERS OK MERCY HAVE OPENED
i an institution at No. 200 South Main street,
corner of Second, Los 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
office is also attached to the institution. jeli)
17 NITTINGER'S INFORMATION AND EM
!/• ployment Bureau; help free. 319'/j, S.
Spring, "Telephone. 113. mlO-l'Jm
WANTED—A BRICK MOULDER? APPLY
tt nt once at ounce of French paper. "L'Union
Noiivciiv," Jwinette block, Arcadia st. jeao-ot*
•4-|7»CONOMIC" PRICES—SUGAR, is LBS.
Jli brown or 15 lbs. white, $1; 4 lbs rice,sago
or tapioca, 25c; 13 lbs. white beans 25c.; starch, ,
4 packages, 25c; germea, 20c.; silver cream, 15c; ]
10 lbs, common), 15c; pickles, 10c. a at.; good
black or Japan tea, 35c; sack flour, 80c;
Fresno flour, $1.15; 10 cans salmon, tl; 3 cans
corn or tomatoes, 25c; can roast beef, 20c;
putted tongue or bum, lOc; dried peaches or |
prunes, 5c a lb.; 0 lbs. raisins, 25c; 40 i
bars snap, SI; bacon, 12c; hams, 13'.,c;
pork, 10c ECONOMIC STOKES, 509-511 8.
Spring st. Telephone 975. m 5 tf ]
THE FIRST CHRISTIAN MISSION, CORNER j
Grand avenue and Seventeenth street, will
give their regular monthly musical and sooisj
entertainment on next Thursday evening; an
excellent programme is arranged for the
occasion. je'2-t-l t*
NEW YORK FIREWORKS FOR FOURTH
of July—Chalmers & Doran, 215 S. Main st.,
are now opening their new and complete stock
of fireworks; they will be sold oil'wholesale and
retail at lowest prices; call curly while the stock
is full und secure your supplies. jol7-eod-ju4*
TTWIK LOST DOG HOME TAKE TEMPLE ST.
F cable ears. A few choice unclaimed dogs
or sale, cheap. Ask cable conductor. jeStojyl
DON'T DISPOSE OF YOt'R CAST-OFF
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
DIVORCE LAW A SPECIALTY; ADVICE
free. W. W. HOLCOMB, attorney-at-law.
office, old Wilson block, 120 W. First St., rooms
10 und 11. ma29-tf
I T)ERSONAL — INTERESTING TO EVERY
-1 body How to make und save money. Read
the class.i cd advertisements in the Hekald
daily. A few cents spent in an advertisement
j 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,
j 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*.
tivo Agency will furnish re
to private persons on short
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
! THOS. MCCARTHY, Manager, Rooms 7 and 8
Larroiule Block, 209 W. First street. mas-tf
SS. SALISBURY, M. D., lIOMtEOPATHIST.
. Office, rooms'll and 12, L. A. Bank build
ing, cor. First and Spring sts. Residence, f">4B
8. Pearl st. office hours, 11 a. mto;tp. 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 ti to Sp. m. Dr. Boyn
ton's residence. 735 Olive St. ml9tf
ISAAC FELLOWS, M. D., HOMEOPATHIST.
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.
T ACLEDK HOUSE, 713 K. MAIN ST., NEAR
XJ Seventh; elegant rooms, newly painted and
kalsomincd, S4 to S5 per month, unfurnished;
cheapest, best and most central in city. Call at
the HOUSE je!2-tf
THE REGULAR ANNUAL MEETING OF
the stockholders of the Los Angeles Savings
Bunk will be held in the parlors of The Fanners
and Merchants Bunk, Tuesday, July Ist, 1890,
at 3:30 p. m.
jelo-20t W. M. CASWELL, Secretary.
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA COUNCIL, NO.
728, Royal Arcanum—Meets second and
fourth Friday evenings of each month, at A. 0.
U. W. hall, No. 211 S. Main St.; visiting brothers
cordially invited, mal3-6m
FOB SALE—City Property.
100 feet front: 2 lots, corner Twenty-first
St., for sale by owner. Inquire at ROOM 1,
Wilson block. nia2B-tf
17 OR SALE— 1H"S1 N ESS PROPERTY ON BEC
" ond St., near Main. Must be sold. Make
oiler. BL'RIIANK, BAKER & ODEA, 114
T7OR SALE—BUSINESS PROPERTY AT A
Jj great bargain; 27x56 feet; on Second St.,
near Main; must be sold; only $5,500. M. F.
ODEA. 114 S. Broadway. ni27-tf
FOR SALE—Country Property?
FOR SALE— PRODUCES AN INCOME.
About 200 acres, )i mile south of Norwalk
railroad station. An overflowing und overflow
ing artesian well. Best corn and alfalfa land.
Good for apples, peaches, pears, cherries, grapes,
plums, oranges, lemons, etc. All well fenced.
Must be sold to pay debt. Will be sold to
gether or in parcels. W. 0, COWAN', adminis
trator, Rialto, Cal. Inquire of H. E. ROWLAND,
on the place, or EDWIN BAXTER, attorney, 7
and 8 Jones block, Los Angeles. jelO tf
I7OR SALE —BARGAINS IN PIANOS AND
T organs at 109 E. SECOND ST. je24-lm
17OR SALE—A BARGAIN; UPRIGHT PIANO
J in first-class condition, at a low price. Call
forenoons and evenings. 918 COTTAGE
PLACE, near Ninth and Pearl sts. jc2o-7t*
FOR SALE—LIVE STOCK.
IjVIR 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 und gentle and good
quality; also beef cattle, pork, hogs, Berkshire
sows and pigs of nil sizes; persons wishing to
purchase anything in that line will do well to
inspect our Stock at the Rodeo de l.asAguas
ranch, 8 miles northwest from court house;
take either Pico-street or Seventh-street road
between Los Angeles and Santa Monica, neur
thecahueuga foothills, iiammel denker,
17 Requcna st, j2O-lm
T7OR SALE — AT A GREAT SACRIFICE,
r very good and fresh cows, some Jersey,
Holstein and Ayrshire, sto 7 gallons. Inquire
of A. GAUTIKK, Alameda street, between
Washington and Jefferson. je'2o-7t*
|7 OR SALE—BROOD SOWS AND A-l STOCK
_T hogs, nt ROSECRANS STOCK FARM, or
address E. K. d'ARTOIS, room 15, Wilson block.
I r 0R RENT—SECOND, THIRD AND FOURTH
1 stories, No. 139 Broadway, 39 rooms. E. B.
STANDARD BRED TROTTING STALLION.
Stamboul, Jr., No. 10,142, sired by Stam
boul, 2:12J4; dam by Arthurton, 305, sire of
Arab. 2:15; will stand for service, season 1890,
at Olive Stables, 02S s. olive street. Terms, $50
eason. T. H. REYNOLDS, Owner. ma2s-lm
170R SALE—A WELL PAYING DAIRY,WITH
' a good $250 route. Address Y. X., this
ONEY TO LOAN ON SECURITY, WHERE
1 can obtain a position as salesman or
manage a business; 25 years' experience iv
merchandising. Address J. C. KURTZ, 18 S.
Spring st. jel9-7t*
17011 BALE—GOOD PAYING SALOON IN
J? the heart of the city. Inquire at 310
j JACKSON ST. jelß-7t*
I7OR SALE —THE BEST PAYING AND
J" finest confectionery and ice cream store in
1 the city. For particulars, address P. 0. Box
}' 7H)R SALE—FIRST-CLASS WINERY"; EVERY
thlngin good running order. Address A.,
I 70, this office, maBo-lm*
LOST AM) FOUND.
I OST — CERTIFICATE OF DEPOSIT, NO.
j\j 10,592, issued by the Farmers and Mer
1 chants Bank, of Los Angeles, Cal., en March
! 27,1890, for $000, to David Hunter. All per
, sons are oautioned against negotiating the
* same. I.os Angeles, Cal., June 23, 1890.
STOLEN — FROM IN FRONT OF HENRY
Fuller & Co.'s store, on S. Main St., a large,
dark bay horse.with black mane and tail; weight
, about 1,300, left hind foot white, wart on left
1 shoulder; with top buggy, painted black, side
bur and Timkin springs; letters E. <i A. on the
bridle; $50 reward for the return to G. W. ROB
| BINS, 837 Montreal St. je24-7t*
i Strayed—a iron grey mare, with
n rope around her neck, hind leg cut with barb
I wire, white spot on her left hip. Return to 537
Ducommun st. and receive reasonable reward.
I~OST-DOG,~ IIAI.K SHEPHERD, HALF
Ij Newfoundland, blind in right eye; Under
return to 275 SAN PEDRO ST., and receive
I 7STRAY HORSE—CAME TO MY PLACE IN
li the latter part of May, 1890; about 15
; hands high; light bay; hipped on left side and
vented. Owner can have same by proving prop
erty and paying charges. Address NO. 410
! HAY ST. jel7-10t«
AUCTION SALES. "
Ky John 0. licll & Co.
Real Estate and General Auctioneers, Office,
224 S. Los Angeles St., in rear of cathedral.
AUCTION SALES MADE IN ANY PART OK
the counties and state; also by order of
courts, administrators, executors, commission
ers, receivers, mortgagees and trustees, faith
fully complying with the prescribed legal forms;
money loaned, freights paid on stocks und mer
chandise by carloads: correct appraisements by
order of court, insurance companies and others;
horses und stock insured. Please give us a call;
we will give you all the money you want.
RB. YOUNG, ARCHITECT,
• 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. m!4-tf
FOR RENT—SANTA MONICA, OCEAN AYE.,
furnished cottage, 7 rooms, all modern con
' veniences, two blocks from depot. Apply ON
PREMISES, or address M. H. KIMBALL.
T7OR RENT—HOUSE OF 9 ROOMS, BUN
i 1 ker Hill avenue. Call at 133 S. BUNKER
I Hill aye. 'e2O-tf
FOR RENT—HOUSES ALL OVER THE CITY.
C. A. SUMNER & C 0.,7 B.Fort St. mlO-tf