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SEVEN DAYS A WEEK.
Joseph D. Lynch. James J. Ayers.
AVERS & LYNCH. - PUBLISHERS.
[Entered at the postoffice at Los Angeles as
second-class matter. ]
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Weekly Herald, three months 60
Illustrated Herald, per copy 15
Notice to Mail Subscribers.
x'he papers of all delinquent mail subscribers
to the Los Angeles Daily Herald will bo
promptly- discontinued hereafter. No papers
will be sent to subscribers by mail unless the
same have been paid for in advance. This rule
inflexible. AVERS <Ss LYNCH,
The "bally Herald"
May be found in San Francisco at the Palace
hotel news-stand; in Chicago at the Postofticc
*ews-stand, 103 East Adams street: in Denver
tSmith & Sons' news-stand, Fifteenth and.
Office of Publication, 223-225 West Socond
Street. Telephone 156.
FRIDAY, JUNK 37, 1890.
Tin: proposition for a railway to Wil
son's peak is being discussed injinfluen
tial financial quarters. One of its earn
est promoters is Major Bonebrake, who
thinks that it would pay.
Professor John L. Sullivan says he
will not fight a "nigger," because he is a
gentleman. If he were a gentleman lie
would be more choice in his language.
He says he will never enter the ring
again, but is about to become an actor.
By breeding, education and habits, lie
ought to become "a bright, particular
The vines everywhere in this section
are in splendid health. They are thrifty
and are fairly loaded down with fruit.
The mal nero appears to have disap
peared altogether. We commend this
fact to the attention of the state viti
cultural commission, who had tlie su
preme gall to dub the pest the "Anaheim
vine disease." The vines around Ana
heim and in Orange county generally
never looked healthier than now.
As we have frequently intimated in
the Herald, there is a positive boom in
the foothill lands in Los Angeles, San
Bernardino and San Diego counties.
Lands adapted to the citrus fruits are
selling in all three counties for larger
prices than they brought during the
heyday of the real estate excitement of
1886-87. They are doing so on the
strength of the demonstrated fact that
such lands with a water right will pay a
handsome interest on a fabulous sum.
The first carload oi apricots ever
shipped east from this section arrived in
Chicago yesterday morning in 148 hours
from San Bernardino. They were re
ceived in excellent condition. Four or
five carloads were sent east from Pomona
a few days ago, and unless the strike on
the Illinois Central has delayed them
they will reach Chicago on time. Now
that our people have broken the ice in
sending apricots to the Atlantic states,
this particular industry ought to become
a popular one amongstour fruit-growers.
Nor to everybody does Mr. Collis P.
Huntington unburden himself, and the
reporters who interviewed him on his
recent visit here generally found the
railway magnate decidedly non-commit
tal. To Judge W. F. Fitzgerald, how
ever, he was more unreserved. To that
gentleman Mr. Huntington said that Los
Angeles county would be the theater of
more charming and remunerative devel
opments than any other portion of the
American continent, or of the world.
"Praise from Sir Hubert is praise in
While it is a question as to whether
the unfortunate girl who died the other
night is not better dead than alive, still
there is great room to believe that she
might still have been in tlie quick if
proper precautions had been taken.
From tiie time that her peril was an
nounced at police headquarters till the
arrival of the city surgeon fully an hour
and a half elapsed, and if greater expe
dition had been used she would un
doubtedly have been saved. As it is, it
is another case of Hood's melancholy
refrain, "One more unfortunate, .rashly
importunate, gone to her death."
Notwithstanding that the papers have
been full of politics for months, there
has been an unwonted modesty on the
part of candidates, and this is the case
as to both parties. The only element of
excitement which we have encountered
so far is as to the various versions of the
name of ex-Governor Murray, of Utah,
who is one of the San Diego candidates
for congressman on tlie Republican
ticket. In looking over our exchanges
yesterday we encountered allusions to
him as ex-Governor Eli Murray, ex-
Governor Eli P. Murray and ex-Gov
ernor Eli \V. Murray. In no case were
his real initials, E. 11. Murray, given.
However, when the irrepressible \V. \V.
Bowers gets through with him it will
not matter much for the purposes of the
present campaign what his initials are.
Mh. John Kknkaly, the other day, re
turned from a trip through portions of
Los Angeles, San Diego and San Bernar
dino counties, whither he had gone as
one of the appraisers of the estate of
the late O. W. Childs. He was sur
prised at the remarkable development
which he encountered on every hand as
soon as he left the city. This was par
ticularly noticeable in portions of San
Bernardino and San Diego counties.
The country around Perris and in the
San Jacinto valley, in the latter county,
was specially conspicuous in this regard,
but tbe same thing held measurably
true of all the rest. Around Cucamonga
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, JUNE 27, 1890.
also wonderful advances have been
made. In fact, there is a positive boom
everywhere but in the city of Los An
geles. It is pretty near time that the
lightning should strike hereabouts.
TO PERPETUATE ITS POWER.
The federal election bill is urged by
the Republicans ostensibly for the pur
pose of securing the purity of the ballot
in elect ions for representatives and presi
dential electors. But the real motive
th&t lies at the foundation of this meas
ure is to secure Republican returning
boards in every congressional district in
the country. It reverses the methods
which have for a century obtained at
elections, takes a power from the states
which rightfully belongs to them under
our system, and enables the party which
controls this vast and dangerous ma
chine ry to keep possession of the gov
On the high plea of election reform
this revolutionary measure is to he
forced upon the country, A party which
assumes to set itself up as an election re
former and purifier of tne ballot ought
to at least IQme into the work with
moderately clean hands itself in this re
spect. Has the Republican party,
through the acts of its recognized
leaders, shown that it can be trusted
for a work of this character? Is it not
notorious that Harrison was elected by
the corrupt use of vast sums of money at
the polls in Indiana and New York by
Dudley and Quay? The former, with
his "blocks of live" in Indiana, bought
enough of the float vote to
turn the natural tide of the
election, and Quay, having secured
the co-operation of Wanamaker, threw
money in immense quantities into the
lowest purlieus of New York, where
cash is more prized than an honest bal
Stephen W. Dorsey elected Garfield
by the corrupt use of money in Indiana
in 1880. Vice-President Arthur gave
this away in his famous post prandial
speech at the banquet given to Dorsey at
Delmonico's on the 11th of February,
1881. when he said: "Indiana was re
ally, I suppose, a Democratic state. It
had always been put down in the book
as a state that might be carried by close
and careful and perfect organization,
and a great deal of ;" the banqueters
tilled out tlie blank by a universal cry of
"soap." To which Arthur added that lie
would tell the truth to the assemblage
"as intimate friends and devoted adhe
rents of the Republican party," if there
had been no reporter present. Subse
quently Dorsey had a falling out with
the administration, and made public tlie
way in which he carried Indiana for
Garfield. A finance committee of
wealthy citizens of New York and Bos
ton was? appointed to raise all the money
they could, and Levi P, Morton, their
chairman, and now vice-president of the
United States, and a staunch stickler
for election reform, wu the disburser of
it. He was asked it much of this
money was used iii Indiana. "Very
largely;" said he, "about $500,000
was used there." But it seems
that the pivotal New York state was
well cared for too. Said Dorsey : "They
talk about line work in Indiana. It was
not a patch to that in New York, where
our chief implements were hot work,
sharp trades and quiet bargains, and a
golden stream from Stephenson's bank."
.We all know how "the fat was fried
out of the manufacturers'' at the last
presidential election to procure the
sinews of war to buy votes for Harrison
and Morton. So lx>ld and extensive a
conspiracy to turn the election by the
use of money can only be likened
to the open sale of the Ro
man empire by the Praetorian
Guard. Indeed, tiie acts of Quay,
Wanamaker and Dudley are less
defensible than the open auction of the
Roman soldiers. Tlie empire rested on
the will of tlie military, whilst ours is a
republic founded upon the free ballot of
Yet it is a party which has thus pros
tituted the ballot that has the audacity
to set itself up as the reformer of elec
tions. From Hayes to Harrison every
one of tlie three Republican presidents
was elected by fraud or by tlie cor
rupt use of monOy at the polls.
Does any one doubt that a party
which has profited by such methods,
will refuse to use the machinery of the
proposed federal election law to perpet
uate its power ?
Thbbe is no longer any doubt among
racing men as to where the natural
home of the horse on the American con
tinent is, that point having been con
ceded by almost universal consent to be
in California. The almost uninter
rupted and sensational triumphs of the
stables of Haggin, Hearst, Lucky Bald
win, Stanford and others, have con
firmed this impression. To estimate the
extent of our victory tlie facts should be
borne in mind that tlie breeding of
horses for the turf is a comparatively
recent tiling in California, and that our
stables are few in comparison with
those of the east. As they multiply in
this commonwealth there is nothing
strained in the expectation that even
still greater achievements will be
recorded in the future, and that Sal
vator, Sunol and other flyers, will In
eclipsed in the stables which produced
those wonders. By common consent
California, and particularly Southern
California, is the great equine winter
resort of the continent. Baldwin and
other breeders in tlie San Gabriel valley
are engaged in extending their accom
modations for wintering tiie champions
of the turf. Tlie day is not far distant
when no possessors of blooded stock will
think of allowing their flyers to winter
in the cold and bleak east, where arti
ficial appliances to insure the comfort of
the horse in tlie winter season are even
more inimical to his health than ex
posure to the inclemency of the weather.
The gold bugs have succeeded in caus
ing the house of representatives to re
ject the senate bill providing for the
free coinage of silver. In thrit body the
total vote for the measure was Demo
cratic with the exception of twenty
three Republicans. At all stages the
strength of silver in the house has been
Democratic. That is to say, five Demo
crats have voted to remonetize silver to
one Republican. We have always re
garded silver as in great peril in the
present congress. Should the gold bugs
win a victory in spite of the silver plank
of the Republican national convention
on which Mr. Harrison was nominated
every state west of the Missouri river is
quite liable to become Democratic.
Speaker Heed's favorite idea i« to end
the session of congress early in July.
But few days remain for possible effica
cious silver legislation.
ST. VINCENT'S FAIR.
A Successful Bazar at Turn Verein
The attendance at St. Vincent's bazar,
in aid of the Sisters'school, now in prog
ress at Turn Verein hall, steadily in
creases every day, as the news of its
Success becomes more widely dissemi
nated, and it bids fair to rival any of its
more pretentious predecessors before its
close, in spite of the many counter
attractions in the shape of commence-
ment exercises with which it lias had to
Last night there was a very encourag
ing attendance, and the fair occupants
of the many pretty booths were for the
most part kept busily engaged in attend
ing to their arduous duties in the cause
of "sweet charity."
In addition to the innumerable
attractions ottered by the booths, the
students of the rhetoric class of
St. Vincent's college gave a
very creditable performance of a laugh
able farce, entitled The Humors of a
Strike, which seemed to amuse the audi
ence immensely. The cast included the
names of Messrs. James Kenealy, Henry
Donegan, Richard Dillon, EmilGanahl,
A. Thorpe and Hugh Riley, all of whom
acquitted themselves witii a self-posses
sion and ease seldom seen in young
A number of musical selections were
rendered effectively during the evening
by an orchestra, concealed in an ante
room, near the cafe, which added con
siderably to the enjoyable features of an
already excellent programme.
The voting on the various contests
was rather brisk at intervals, but the
voters show signs of a tendency to wait
until just before the closing of the polls,
in order to make the ballots of more
consequence. The fair will continue to
day and tomorrow.
THE POND CLUB.
It Organizes and Adopts Several Reso
A number of Democrats assembled at
the parlors of the St. Elmo hotel last
evening for the purpose of organizing fl
club to be called "The Pond Democratic
Club." Hon. J. Marion Brooks was
elected president pro tern, and Robert
After organization Hon. John King
said that the time had come when
bosses must not control the party ; that
they should not control the
politics oi thin state; that with
Mayor Pond as a nominee
for governor and Colonel J.J. Ayers as
nominee for lieutenant-governor and
Hon. George 11. Smith for justice of the
supreme court and lion. Vv. O. Wallace
for chief justice, victory is assured.
Remarks were made by Major <i.
Norton and others. J. W. Hardwick
introduced the following resolution,
which was unanimously adopted; /.'.
solved, That the choice of this meeting
for governor is the economical mayor of
San Francisco, the Hon. E. B. Pond:
for lieutenant-governor, the pioneer
editor of the Pacific coast. Colonel J. J.
Ayers; for associate justice of
the supreme court, Hon. George
H. Smith. A committee, consist
ing of Hon. A. J. King, chairman,
John W. Hardwick and John T. Jones
was appointed on permanent organiza
tion, to report Wednesday, July I'd.
A vote of thanks was tendered Mr. M.
T. Jones for the use of the parlors of the
St. Elmo hotel. The meeting then ad
journed, with three cheers for the gen
tlemen mentioned in the resolution.
COSTUME FOR HOT WEATHER.
No Sanction for It, but Exceedingly
Some of the trfgs of people who live in
the country show that good sometimes
results from the Anglomaniac craze in
spite of the tomfoolery that usually
Characterises it. The entire inability of
a dude to distinguish an appropriate
costume from an ''English" costume has
always been notable. Once convinced
that any particular garment or habit is
thoroughly "English," the Anglomaniac
will wear it everywhere.
Thus flannels,' which in England are
worn only when playing tennis or boat
ing, have been adopted by the Anglo
maniacs here with a fervor which noth
ing can damp. From wearing them on
the lawn they have gradually got Into
suburban dining and drawing rooms,
and now a man on horseback in a suit of
white flannels, with a yachting cap and
a pair of leggings, is a familiar sight in
any of the fashionable suburbs of New
While there is no precedent for tlie 1
costume, it is, after all, an extremely ,
sensible one for hot weather. Ordinary 1
riding attire is intolerable in this sultry
climate. The women have made an in
genious combination by which they
escape from the intense heat of the tra- 1
ditional riding costume and still present '
a smart and pretty picture on horse
back. They wear low shoes instead
of boots and an ordinary riding
skirt of blue cashmere or serge. This |
is belted in and a light calico silk waist
with a low trollar and masculine sleeves
with cull's is worn above it. The hat
is usually some light and careless bit of
headgear, and yet if the rider has g good
figure, as most horsewomen have, the
effect is apt to be exceedingly pretty and !
The appearance of the Anglomania in
fiction in the "Century" this month has
interested the people of that ilk a good
deal. The publishers have been literally
overrun with books pretending to satar
ize this particular craze, but it is said
there has been never'yet a novel suffi
ciently clever to warrant its being
launched against the lovers of forms
and things that are "English, you
know."—[New York Sun.
Bismarck was at one time a law-court
reporter. After passing his examination
at the University of Berlin he was ap
pointed law reporter in one of tlie city
courts. He one day got into a dispute
with a stupid witness, and threatened to
kick him out of the court house. The
judge rebuked the young reporter, and
said he would attend to all the kicking
out, that was to be done. "See," said
Bismarck to the witness, "though I may
not kick you out myself, I will get tlie
judge to do it for me."
Afraid of Any Kind of a Branch.
"I guess I'm going to get punished
again," said Willie, as bis mother left
"Why don't you bear tbe olive branch
of peace to your mamma?"
••.Noiic." said the urchin, emphatic
ally. "The chances are tbat she'd use
it to switch me with." —Washington
Ktiquette for Prandial Seoopcrs.
The fork is more bon-ton than tlie
knife to scoop up peas with.—[Philadel
WHAT 19 CENTS WILL DO
TODAY A GIGANTIC 19-CENT SALE.
I To the Public—We Open to the People a
Tremendous Sale—Our 50c, 40c, 35c
and 25c Articles in all Departments
will be Thrown on Sale at 19c—Sale
Opens at 9 a. m.
We will simply say that this is to he a sale of
great magnitude, and all who can should avail j
themselves of the opportunities offered. Prices
speak louder than words. Read a few of the
bargains to be offered. As tlie articles are not
segregated from the balance of the stock you
will have to call for what you desire or bring
this list with you. Read the list through care
| Brocaded velveteens, (I good colors, nyd 19c
86-in. De Beige suiting, 9 best colors, a yd.... 19c
| 36-inch Henrietta cashmere 19c
Ladies' gauze vests, all sizes, silk binding. 19c
Tinsel mixed lisle thread shoulder squares..l9c
'■ Gents' gauze undershirts, satin fronts 19c
I Children's merino underwear, sizes ltitn22. 19c
Children's gauze underwear, sizes 16 to 22 19c
! Linen breakfast and tea napkins, a doz 19c
j Surah satins, pink, blue, cardinal, black ,19c
Wood handle steel frizzing ii curling irons 19c
Silver and gold top side combs, a pair for. 10c
A GIGANTIC 19-CENT SALE.
25 skeins Fielding's embroidery silk for 19c
Boys' percale waists, light ground, for 19c
New Style pocket closing fans, for 19c
Ladies' jersey ribbed vests, 3 for 19c
j Infants' French embroidered caps 19c
Ladies' embroidered collars and cull's, a set. 19c
Ladies' fancy stripe hose, 4 styles, 2 pairs. 19e
i Ladies'open work white lawn aprons 19c
Ruching, 6 yards in a box. a box for 19c
Three rows silk crepe ruching. a yard for 19c
, Misses' foulard parasols for.. . .' 19c
1 Children's fancy parasols for 19c
| All wool jersey caps with tassels 19c
Crepe lisse widow ruching, a yard 19c
Brass curtain chains, 11 styles, 2 pairs for., 19c
Ladies' chemise, full size,* for 19c
! Large size lace pillow shams, each 19c
j Ladies' cambric lace trimmed corse; covers.l9c
A GIGANTIC 19-CENT SALE,
j For a more complete list of articles see yes
• terday's "Times" and Hkkald.
309-311 South Spring street, near Third.
The Ancient Order of Druids.
The French Morton Grove, No. 52, of f. A. 6.
:Of Druids, Will give their first annual picnic,
; Sunday, June 29th, at the city gardens. A gold
Watch wit! be rallied; games of all kinds; good
j music; dancing w ill commence at Ip. in. and
1 last till midnight. Admission 25 cents, Ladles
I Mr. Bernard Dubourdieu wishes to let his
j friends know that he has returned to his home
at 1013 St. Jntir-s street, anil has entirely re
! covered from his late sickness.
CATARRH CURED, health and sweet breath
I secured, by Bhlloh's Catarrh remedy. Price 50
; cuts. Nasal Injector free. For sale by C. F.
I Helnzeman, 122 North Main street.
California Vinegar and Pickle Works,
Telephone No. 359,
Removed to 555 Banning Btreet, opposite soap
[actpry, near Alameda ami First streets, one
i naif block from electric light works.
Till- KF.Y. GKO. il. THAYER, of Bourbon,
Intl.. says: "Roth myself and wife owe our live
10 SHILOH'S CONSUMPTION CURE." For sal
! by (.'. F. Helnzeman, 122 North .Main itreet.
Attention Bousekeeepers, Dealers und the Public
FURNITURE AND HOUSEHOLD GOODS
On premises, No. 91H Sonth Hill, three
doors from Tenth street, on
MONDAY, JUNE SOTH, ISPO,
At 2 o'eleck p. m. Doors thrown open for in
-pectinn of good-at 9 o'clock n. 111. on the day
of sale. All.the furniture, carpets, draperies,
pictures and ware are high cost and first class:
70 yards body brussels carpet on portieres; 40
yards beautiful moquette carpet on sleeping
apartments; nice walnut and ash bedroom
suits; 3 marble top center tables, rockers, otto
mans and lounges; kitchen range and ware in
line order. The miscellaneous articles are
many and good.
This sale is positive, and all are invited to
intend. E. w. noyes, Auctioneer,
Office with Charlie Moore, 22] South Mam
LOST AND FOUND.
lOST— JUNE 25TH, ON MAPLE, WASHING
j ton or Hoover streets, a heavy, black, cloth
cloak, trimmed with black clover leal plush;
has Arnold, Constable ISI Co.'l name on hanger.
A suitable reward will be paid upon return to
HARPER <& REYNOLDS CO., 152 and 154 N
Main st. je2(i-3t
STOLEN— 150 REWARD FROM IN FRONT
of Henry Fuller & Co.'s store, on S. Main St..
a large, dark bay horse, with black inane nnd
tail; weight about 1,300, right hind foot white
wart on Urit shoulder; with top buggy painted
black, side bar and Timkin springs; "letters E
& A. on the bridle; return to G. \\. BOBBINS
537 Montreal st. je2l-7t'''
r OST—ON SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 221),
lj a bunch, containing 10 or 15 keys on a
ring; think it was left in a box at the postoffice;
anyone returning the same to THIS OFFICE
Will be suitably rewarded. jc2s-3i
I" OST — CERTIFICATE OF DEPOSIT, NO.
lj 10,592, issued by tlie Farmers and Mcr
chants Bank, of Los Angeles, Cal,, on March
27,1890, for $600, to David Hunter. All per
sons are cautioned against negotiating the
same. Loa Angeles, CaL, June 23, IH9O.
Hy John C. Hell & Co7~~
Real Estate and General Auctioneers. Office,
224 9, Los Angeles St., in rear of cathedral.
\UCTION SALES MADE IN ANY PART OF
the couuti- s and state; also by order of
■ ourts, administrators, executors, commission
ers, receivers, mortgagees and trustees, fnitli
"'Hy complying with the prescribed legal forms
money loaned, freights paid on stocks and mer
chandise by carloads; correct appraisements by
order ol court. Insurance companies and others
horses and stock insured. Please give us aca
we will give you all the money you want.
p li. YOUNG, ARCHITECT,
11« Rooms 47. 48 and 49, New Wilson block,
I- irst li ml S|n me Ms. m 12-12 m
p H BROWN, ARCHITECT. OFFICE, BRY-
snn-Bonebrnke block, 3d floor, rooms 42
and 43. mi4-tf
IJtOR RENT-HOUSE OF 9 BOOMS, BUN
-T ker Hill avenue. Call at 133 S. BUNKER
Hill aye. je2o-tf
IfOR RENT—HOUSES ALL OVER THE CITY.
' C. A. SUMNER & C 0.,7 S. Fort St. mlO-tf ,
SS. SALISBURY, M. I)., 1 10 M<EOP AT HI ST.
• Office, rooms 11 and 12, L. A. Bank build
ing, cor. First and Spring sts. Residence, 048
S. 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 otoBp. m. Dr. Boyn
ton's residence, 735 Olive Bt. 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.
MAMMOTH SHOE HOUSE.
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
j rented, property of all kinds bought and sold,
I and money loaned by advertising in these
Everybody Kendo Them.
\\- ANTED—BARGAINS IN CITY I'II!(I'KKTY
t> BURBANK, BAKER ,v. ODEA, 114 S.
\\' \M'I li- Houses TO UK NT; CLOSE IV
j T> IH'UHANK, BAKER a ODEA, 111 S.
Broadway. j e 20
"VSTANTED — BARGAINS IN BUSINESS
>» property. BURBANK, BAKER it ODEA,
: 114 S. Broadway. je2o
TTITANTED — 1.000 CAMPERS AT LONG
I IT Beach for the summer: grounds near the
depot, park, pavilion, bath house and pier:
i water piped, garbage hauled free. For terms
apply to the SUPERINTENDENT at S. P. depot,
Long Beach. je24-tf
! "I^TANTED—TiIE "HERALD" OFFICE WILL
TT pay 2 cents per pound for clean white
rags, delivered. je2ltf
TI T ASIED — TO BUY SECOND-HAND
tt wagons und carriages. 128 BAN PEDRO
TTfTANTED—SITUATION AS HOTEL CLERK.
TT 10 years' experience, will take charge of
country or seaside lintel. Best of references
given. Address ROOM 27, old Wilson block,
•\\" ANTED—SITUATION BY MIDDLE AGED
T> mall, who has had over 20 years expert
; ence in » holesale and retail drugs and who has
more real estate than ready money, wants
enough to pay taxes and interest: no objection
Ito other business. Address X, cable grocery.
1 )c2ti-4t* '
THHE SISTERS OF MERCY HAVE OPENED
1 L an institution at No, 200 South Main street,
I corner of Second, l.os Angeles, Cal., wherein
sell supporting you&g women can obtain the
, 1 forts ola 1 |ti iol home; there is no distil let ion
witn regard to religion; the sisters intend open
Dig a sewing class, in which all branches of
needlework will be taught: an employment
offloe i> also attached to the institution. " jel9
171 NITTINGER'S INFORMATION AND EM
jm ployment Bureau; help free. 319% S.
I Spring, Telephone. 113. ml6-12m
fIT SKIRT HAND AT
>> Mosgrove'l cloak and suit house. 119 S.
> spring st. je27.lt
\\' ANTED — 'I'WO OR THREE EXI'KRI
! TT enced tinners to work in process room
dotting cans. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
PACKING COMPANY. je'j.7-tf
K-|J<CONOMIC" PRICES—BtJGApi 18 LBS.
JU brown or 15 lbs. white, $1: 4 lbs rice.sago
or tapioca, 25c; 13 lbs. white beans 25c.; standi,
4 packages,2sc; gcrmca. 20e.;silvercream, 15c;
10 lbs. cornmeal, 15c; pickles, 10c. ant; good
; black or Japan tea, 35c; sack ileur, BOc;
Fresno Hour, |1.15: 10 cans salmon, $1; 3 cans
j corn or tomatoes, 25c; can roast beef. 20c:
: potted tongue or ham, 10c; dried peaches 01
j prunes, 5c a lb.; (i lbs. raisins, 25c; 40
i bars soap, $1: bacon, 12c; hams, 13'.,c
-pork. 10c. ECONOMIC STORES, 509-511 S.
j Spring st. Telephone 975. m 5 tf
NEW YORK FIREWORKS FOR FOURTH
of July—Chalmers ,v 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 early while the stock
is full and secure your supplies. jel7-eod-ju4*
T7IOR LOST DOG HOME TAKE TEMPLE ST.
-T cable cars. A few choice unclaimed dogs
or sale, cheap. Ask cable conductor. jeStujyl
DON'T DISPOSE OF YOUR CAST-OFF
clothes until you try Morris, who always
j 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. \v. w. HOLCOMB, attorney-at-law,
I othce, old Wilson block, 120 W. First st., rooms
'10 ll " d I'■ ina2o-tf
PERSONAL - INTERESTING TO EVERY
body How- to make and save money. Read
I the class:) ed advertisements in the Heuald
1 daily. A few cents spent in an advertisement
may make thousands of dollars for you. You
may procure a situation; sell your house and
1 lot; rent your vacant property;" buy a paving
I business or sell to advantage; loan your Idle
m vor borrow Cheaper than from agents,
! and in a thousaud different ways use these col
i umns to advantage. On this'page advertise
-1 ments are only FIVE CENTS A LINE A DAY.
I"'pmah pei-'-'iiii> nn short
missing parties; obtain evi
dence in civil and criminal actions; and nil
oilier 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
LarTonde Block. 209 W. First street. mas-tf
|/H)R RENT—FURNISHED FRONT ROOMS,
J 1 with board, in private family. 520 B.
SPRING ST. je2s-lm*
FACLEDE HOUSE, 713 B, MAIN ST., NEAR
J Seventh; elegant rooms, newly painted nnd
knlsoinincd, $4 to $5 per mouth, unfurnished;
Cheapest, best and most central in city. Call at
the HOUSE jel'2-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 3:30 p. m.
jelo-20t W. M. CASWELL, Secretary.
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA COUNCIL, NO.
O 728, Royal Arcanum—Meets second and
fourth Friday evenings of each month, at A. 0.
U. W. hall, No. 211 8. Main st.; visiting brothers
cordially invited. mal'd-tim
. ...... ..,-.»;■..,
FOX SALE—City Property.
100 feet front; 2 lots, corner Twenty-first
st., for sale by owner. Inquire at ROOM 1,
Wilson block. ina2S-tf
FOR SALE—Country Property.
"LFOR BALE —PRODUCES AN INCOME.
T About 200 acres, }:, mile south of Norwitlk
railroad station. An overflowing and overflow
ing artesian well. Rest 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. G. COWAN, adminis
trator, Rialto. Cal. Inquire of H. E. ROWLAND,
on tlie place, or EDWIN BAXTER, attorney, 7
and 8 Jones block, Los Angeles. jelO tf
ITIOR SALE—BARGAINS IN PIANOS AND
1 organs at 101) E SECOND ST. jc24-lm
FOR SALE—LIVE STOCK.
T?OR SALE—LIVE STOCK. WE HAVE FOR
JC 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 w ill do well to
inspect our stock at the Rodeo de I.asAgtias
■ ranch, 8 miles northwest from court house;
take either Pico-street or Seventh-street road
between LOS Angeles and Santa Monica, near
the Cahueuga foothills, iiammel & denker,
17 Requena st, j'JO-lm
I TWR SALE - AT A GREAT SACRIFICE,
! V very good nnd fresh cows, some Jersey,
Holstein and Ayrshire. sto 7 gallons. Inquire
of A. SAUTTER, Alameda street, between
; Washington and Jefferson. je2o-7t*
J r OR BALE—BROOD SOWB AND A-l STOCK
1 hogs, at RoSECRANS STOCK FARM, or
! address E. R. d'ARTOIS, room 15, Wilson block.
STANDARD BRED TROTTING STALLION.
0 stamhoul. Jr., No. 10,142, sired by Stam
bnul, 2:12' ,: dam by Arthurton, 305, "sire of
Arab, 2:15; will stand for service, season 1800,
al Olive Stables. (i2S s. I dive street. Terms, $50
, eason. T. 11. REYNOLDS, Owner. mn2s-lm
IF OR SALE-THE BEST PAYING AND
JT finest confectionery and ice cream store in
the city. For particulars, address P. o. Box
1 1I»2. jell-lm
IFt)R BA LE—FI RBT-l 1 LASS WINERY; EVERY
-1 thing in good running order. Address A.,
70. this office. ma3o-lm'"
I OS ANGELES CHAPTER, R. A. M.-STATED
, \.J convocations on tlie second Monday of each
month, at 7:40 p. m., at Masonic hall, Spring
St., bet. First and Second.
: T7IRATERNITY LODGE, NO. 70, K. OF P.—
A 1 Meets oh second and fourth Wednesday
evenings in each month at Pythian Castle, 24
B, Spring st.
OC. F., GUARDIAN COUNCIL, NO. 90.—
• Regular meetings first and third Fridays,
at Pythian Castle, 24 S. Spring st.
jrtOOD WILL COUNCIL, NO. 029, AMERICAN
VX Legion of Honor, meets on second and
fourth Wednesdays of each month at the Y. M.I.
hall, 17 North Main st.
' T OS ANGELES LEGION, NO. 0, SELECT
\J Knights, A. t). U. W.—Meets every Monday
evening, in Campbell's hall, cor. Downey aye.
- and Truman St.. East Los Angeles.
LOS ANGELES TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION,
No. 174.— Meets tlie First Sunday in each
month, at G. A. R. hall, Mnin st.
SA MPSON LODGE, NO. 148, K. OF "P —
Meets every Monday night at Castle "hall,
j No. 510 Downey aye., East Los Angeles. Hall
i over East Side Bank.
j JOHN A. LOGAN POST, G. A. R.—MEETS
fl every Monday evening at G. A. R. hull, Mc
-1 Donald block, on Main st.
LOSI OS ANGELES LODGE, NO. 2925, K. OF
j ll.—Regular meetings are held every Wed
nesday evening, nt7s N. Spring it.
GJELCICH WOMAN'S RELIEF CORPS, NO.
' 22.—Meets lirst nnd third Fridays of each
month, at 2 p. m., in Campbell's hall', East Los
RI-COLOR LODGE, NO. 90, K. OF P.—
Meets on Tuesday evenings in Pythian)
Castle, 24 8. Spring st.
OIGNET CIIAI'TER, NO. 57, R. A. M.—MEETS
| k~ statedly on the first Tuesday of each month,
'at 7:15 p. in., at Masonic hall, cor. of .Spring
nnd First sts.
CiAUNTLF.T LODGE, NO. 129, K. OF P.—
H Meets on Monday evening, in Pythian
Castle, No. 24 S. Spring st.
TOIIN B. FINCH LODGE, T. O. G. T.—MEETS
ift Tuesday evenings, in Campbell's hall, East
; Los Angeles.
i \K ERKILL LODGE, NO. 299, I. 0. G. T.—
1 >>I Meets every Monday evening, at Merrill
Lodge hall, cor. Broadway and Temple st.
T OS ANGELES COUNCIL, NO. 11, ROYAL
MJ and Select Masters, F. & A. M.—Holds its
' stated assemblies on the fourth Monday of each
month, at 7:30 p. m., at Masonic hall, Spring
St., bet. First and Second. *
KNIGHTS TEMPLAR, CtEUR DE LION
Commandery, No. 9, K. T. — Holds its
stated conclaves ln tho asylum, ill Masonic hall,
, cor. of Spring and First sts., on the third Thurs
j day of eaeli month, at 7:30 p. m.
i jjfABT LOS ANGELES LODGE, NO. 230, A. 0.
lli U. W.—Meets every Wednesday evening, in
Campbell's hall, Truman st. aud Downey aye.,
East Los Angeles.
j TTI7ELCOME LODGE, K. OF 11., NO. 3342.—
T> Meets Tuesday evenings, at room 45, Cali
j fornia Bank building.
LIVE LODGE, NO. 20, K. OF P.—MEETS
every Thursday evening in Pythian Castle,
I 24 S. Spring, just below First st.
I TMBT SIDE LODGE, NO. 325, I. O. O. F.—
i EX Meets every Tuesday evening in Odd Fel
j lows' hall, 510 Bank building, Downey aye.,
East Los Angeles.
OS ANGELES LODGE, NO. 35,1. O. O. F.—
Regular meetings held on Wednesday even
ing of each week at L O. O. F. hall, Spring St.,
j near First.
ORANGE BRANCH COMMANDERY, NO
300, U. O. G. C—Meets every Friday even
ing, in new Odd Fellows' hall, Hayden block,
East Los Angeles.
ORRIS VINEYARD LODGE, I. O. G. T.,
No. 120.—Meets every Monday night. Hall
cor. Laurel and Main sts.
WHY WILL YOU cougn wnen anlloh's Cure
will give immediate relief. Price 10 cents, 50
centß and SI. For sale by C. F. Helnzeman, 122
North Main street.