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THURSDAY, .11 IV 3, 1890.
There is a rumor that a band of sur
veyors are engaged in surveying a line
•of railway to Wilson's peak. That or a
good wagon road would popularize this
Down in San Diego the fight between
"W. W. Bowers and Eli H. Murray for
congress is becoming monumental.
What Bowers lacks in port and majesty
he makes up in critter vehemence. The
courtly and insinuating ex-governor of
Utah will have to look to his laurels.
The latest discovery made by the
enemies of Pond for governor is that he
is the guide, philosopher and friend of
Chris Buckley. Such discoveries belong
to the same order of political wisdom
that makes Governor Hill of New York a
political boodler. They serve to amuse
a lot of political gudgeons.
The city is donning her Fourth of
July dress, and the principal streets al
ready present a gala and patriotic ap
pearance. This will he a memorable
celebration of Independence day in Los
Angeles. The arrangements for its ob
servance have been made upon a scale of
magnificence never before approached
The prune-growers of Pomona have
been offered 2}4 cents a pound for their
fruit. They are holding out for 2%.
Those who sold at 2 cents feel that they
have been robbed. One grower will
have 220 tons on his trees, and is deter
mined to get $11,000 for his crop. This
is a great year for prune-growers, and it
looks as if we shall have a number of
equally good years, for our prunes have
become so popular in the Atlantic mar
kets that they command a higher price
than the foreign importation.
It is proposed to erect a monument in
this country to commemorate the ines
timable services rendered to the colonies
in their war for independence. This is
a tribute of gratitude which should have
been paid long ago. But better late
than never. Chauncey M. Depew, Dr.
Wm. Seward Webb, Governor Buckner,
of Kentucky, and others of the commit
tee which has this patriotic project in
band have very appropriately requested
that all Fourth of July orators this year
allude to the magnificent services of our
revolutionary allies, and arouse the peo
ple to take an active interest in the
movement. It is a good idea.
> The opponents of Gladstone seem to
have the "drop" on the grand old man.
By constant reorganizations, and the
absorption of new blood, they hope to
wear him out; and, unless he has super
human vitality, they are in danger of
doing it. The probability is extreme
that they will wish that they had not
succeeded if they do. An exceedingly
lively and mettled party is growing up
in England—the genuine Radical party
—from which Primrose leagues will
have precious little sympathy, and La
bouchere and Bradlaugh are its
prophets, with such resounding popular
orators as John Burns as their coadjutors.
When General Banks called for volun
teers for a forlorn hope to undertake the
very perilous work of scaling Fort Hud
*on under a deadly fire, some six hun
dred men started out upon the terrible
task, and of these only about two hun
dred survived the shot and shell of the
enemy. The works, however, were car
ried, and General Banks issued an order
promising to ask congress to have medals
struck off to be given to the survivors of
the storming party. A dispatch from
Washington yesterday says that a bill
will be reported at this session to have
bronze medals struck off for the surviv
ing members of this brave storming
party. There are only two known on
this coast—one is Walter McGrath, of
this city, and the other a man whose
name we have been unable to learn,
living in some remote part of Ventura
county. Mr. McGrath has been engaged
by the Fourth of July committee to fire
the salutes tomorrow.
The Express has the correct idea of the
object of Reed and the leaders of the
Republican party in arbitrarily sup
pressing the minority in congress, admit
ting new territories with only a handful
of inhabitants, and forcing upon the
country a law to control federal elections
through partisan officials. It admits
that these measures are intended to give
added strength to the Republican party,
to secure its power in the senate for
twenty years to come, and to enable
Republican election boards to return
Republican representatives to congress
whether they are fairly elected or not.
Of course the Express, like all partisan
organs on that side of the fence, looks
upon measures of this kind as marvels
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, JULY 3, 1890.
of wisdom and exemplifications of the
highest order of statesmanship, when, in
fact, they are mere acts of brutal
tyranny, put through in defiance of
right, an outrage upon the people and a
violation of the principles and traditions
of our country.
OUT-DOOR LIFE IN LOS ANGELES.
There are few places in the world
where a private gentleman can give at
his residence a successful party to three
or four hundred invited guests without
the slightest crowding or inconvenience
to any of them. Major Bonebrake,
however, succeeded in doing this at his
magnificent reception on Tuesday even
ing. It was not only a perfect and en
joyable reception, but there was ample
space for dancing and for tables to ac
commodate all the guests at supper.
This could not of course be accomplished
in any ordinary private mansion, and
although the major's beautiful residence
is capacious, yet it would have been un
equal even to give standing room to the
great number of guests he had at his
reception if he had been compelled to
hold it indoors. By spreading from his
porch an immense canvas pavilion over
his ample lawns, he at once secured a
fine dancing space and an ample re
fectory, and the company was so well
distributed by their several inclina
tions that at no time was there
a crush of people anywhere. This
could not have been done in
San Francisco, whose rugged climate is
inimical to out-of-door parties. Nor
could it have been carried out in any
Atlantic city, even in the warmest sea
son, for a downpour of rain might mate
rialize at any moment. But here one
can have such a party any evening dur
ing the dry season with a certainty that
it will meet with no contretemps from
We doubt whether our people hereto
fore have realized the tine advantage we
have in this respect; but now that Majot
Bonebrake has set the example with
such distinguished success we shal
look for many similar socia
events to follow it. One of the greatest
attractions of Paris in summer is its out
door life. The people dine on the
streets. In front of every cafe' are rows
of little marble-top tables, where ladies
and gentlemen sit and sip their cooling
drinks; and it is no uncommon thing
for a string band to strike up behinc
one in the cafe, when, presto! the wide
sidewalk of the boulevard suddenly be
comes the scene of a ball, and the street
passengers as they come along whirl
around in the mazy dance. Our Los
Angeles sidewalks are too narrow for
this lively custom to take rooi
here; but we have the most spa
cious and magnificent lawns to our
private residences of any city in the
world, and there is no reason why in
summer time our people should ever
give purely indoor receptions. The
greatly enjoyed garden party given by
the ladies of Immanuel church las
week on the grounds of Col. Moore, an(
the splendid party given by Major Bone
brake Tuesday evening, point to the in
auguration of a social custom in Los An
geles which must inevitably become
popular. Especially will it gain vogue
from the fact that ours is the only city
in the union where such admirable
fetes can be given with a certainty that
nothing in the weather will intervene to
mar the pleasure of the occasion. The
calm serenity of our matchless climate
can always be depended upon in the
There is no doubt that the motive of
the Republican party in admitting
Idaho and Wyoming as states is to se
cure the control of the senate and in
crease their vote in the electoral colleges.
Yet it by no means follows that this re
sult will follow. The poet tells us that
the best laid plans of mice and men
gang aft agley, and in no field of human
activity is this truer than in that of pol
itics. If the same Republican congress
which admits these new commonwealths
should legislate in their interests, Re
publican ascendancy would doubtless be
perpetuated as far as the votes of the
new states were concerned. But the
fact should not be forgotten that these
new civic communities are all interested
in silver, and that they are interested,
besides, in a reasonably expanded cur
rency. The Republican party, promis
ing to stand by silver in its national
platform, is one thing; while the Re
publican party, repudiating its pledges,
is a horse of a different color. Mean
while, the Democratic party, while not
antagonizing any of the new common
wealths, should insist upon the admis
sion of New Mexico and Arizona.
Dark will be the day in the Repub
lican party in which the hopes of the
friends of silver go down in blackness.
The success of this eastern intrigue
means the divorce of the silver-produc
ing states from that organization. Col
orado, the two Dakotas, Montana, Wash
ington, Oregon and California will strike
a lasting alliance with the Democratic
party in that event, and many people
think that every state west of the Mis
souri river will go the same way. The
gold-bug releases his hold on the na
tional throat with extreme reluctance.
It is so pleasant for people of fixed in
comes—the usufruct of the over-worked
and suffering masses—to realize that in
the midst of the crumbling prosperity
of the country their ability to buy mort
gaged homes at a third of their rightful
valuation is assured and perpetuated.
But the people are stern on this issue,
and their intelligent appreciation of the
existing fiscal conditions and their
causes haß been vastly increased. They
are in no mood for trifling.
The divorce case which is now running
its course in our divorce courts is cal
culated to revive the discussion as to
whether or no marriage is a failure.
There is a condition—known as that in
which ladies wish to be who
love their lords—in which it does
not improve the health of the
wife and expectant mother to be
choked, dragged about by her long and
beautiful tresses and juggled with with
carving knives. These divertissements are
especially not fascinating when on the
day preceding a formal confinement.
However, these are merely matters oi
taste, opinion and practice; and, as
Shakespeare says, "What is one man's
meat is another man's poison," and
what might merely stimulate the slug
gish circulation of some oi the gentler
sex might militate against the physical
well-being of others.
Under the one-man power in the
house of representatives the federal
election bill was forced through yester
day by a vote of 155 to 14' J. Here is a
measure which is intended to revolu
tionize the elections of the country, and
place it in the power of the Republican
party to perpetuate itself in the control
of the government, which is rushed
through by the most arbitrary and un
precedented rulings, and yet receives
but a majority of six votes in the house!
It wori,r> make amusing reading if
some one should really tell the people of
the sixth congressional district what
made the Republicans nominate Vande
ver for congress in 1886 and renominate
him in 1888. We have yet to find the
man who would undertake to hazard a
guess as to the solution of this mystery.
A SENATOR'S HELPFUL WIFE.
Mrs. Reagan Gives Some Good Advice
to Young Women.
Senator Reagan's wife, who has been
extensively discussed in the newspapers
on account of her occupying the position
of private secretary to her husband, is
reported by the Sunday Herald as say
ing, in the course of an interview :
"My personal feeling is that it were a
happy thing if our young women gener
ally could be trained so as to have one
accomplishment so thoroughly learned
as to make it a dependence in case of re
verses ; for the wheel of fortune turns
round south as well as north. I think it
degrading when a young woman is so sit
uated that she has to look to marriage
as a resource or succor rather than a free
"For twenty years," Mrs. Reagan con
tinued after a pause, "I have been act
ing as the senator's private secretary.
I did it simply because he did not like
to confide all his purely personal corre
spondence to the eyes of a comparative
stranger; and little by little I got to do
ing more, until once the idea occurred
to me that I, like others, would get on
better if I learned shorthand. The sen
ator generally keeps two female secre
taries to attend to public business, and
at one time he had a good stenographer
who lent me books, and, as I had not
much else to do just then, I looked into
them and thought it not too difficult for
even me to learn.
"But on confiding my views to a lady
friend, she declared I never could do it.
Well, I did, and it took me just three
months of hard, painstaking work to be
able to write at dictation. I never had
a teacher. I dug it out myself. I have
no idea of my speed, nor do 1 ever ex
pect to report, but I find it very useful.
The stenographer afterwards left the
senator's employ, and as a temporary
expedient I offered my services, not for
the money, but to be of use to my hus
band. But neithes he nor I can see
why, if I do the work as well as another,
1 should not have the pay. I have no
idea how long this arrangement will
"The way We manage is this: Right
after breakfast the senator dictates a
•dozen or so letters to me ; I take them
down and he goes off about his business.
I then write them out and mail them at
once—at least twenty-four hours earlier
than they would be mailed under the
old way when he dictated to me for long
"It seems to me that the dear public
have manifested an unnecessary amount
of interest in me, as being my husband's
secretary. Why, there are several ladies
in congressional circles who are doing as
much for their husbands as I am doing
for mine ; and the only difference is that
I choose to do what they might do if
they wish to draw a small salary as com
pensation due for services rendered.
"I rather like politics. If I did not, 1
should not enjoy this kind of thing so
much. I think southern women are all
pretty well acquainted with politics. I
was but 12 years old when the senator
was postmaster-general of the confed
eracy—l am his second wife —but even
the little girls heard so much political
talk then that we could not help imbib
ing the sentiments of our elders."—
REAL ESTATE RECORD.
Wednekbay, July 2, 1890.
A G Throop and Martha Vaughan to W G
Tripp— Und 'j, iut in lots 7 11 12 block B, lots
51 52 and 53 block C, lots 1 2 3 5 block I),
Throop, Gates and Cooks sub, South Pasadena
J A Gates to A G Throop and Martha Vaughan
—Und }4 int in lots 3 and 4 block C, lots 5 6 7 8
910 11 12 block 1). Throop, Gates & Coosssuh.
South Pasadena; $4,497.
Mrs Ella <■ Weller to Mrs Annie Matthewson—
Lot 17 Abbot Kinney trad; $5,000.
Mary G Whitney to Mary J Budlong—Lot 13
B F Bryants sub, M R 7 p 94 Pasadena; $1,000.
G T Stamm to Los -Angeles, Pasadena and
Glendale Railway Co—SE cor of block 51,
Ralph Rogers sub of part of Garvanza tract
blocks 14, F and G, resub of same block
S D Gilchrist to San Pasqual school district-
Lots 25 and 2(5 block B, Magee, Galbraith &
Markliam tract, Pasadena, except purts thereof
M F O'Dca to W S De Van—Lot com on N line
of Second street, 93. , feet W from Los Angeles
S D Doolittle and Esther X Doolittle to San
Pasqual school district—Part of lot 8, blk 3, San
Pasqual tract; $(i,OOO.
Daniel M True to W B Loughery—W ). 2 lot 6
Ro La Canada; $4,500.
W P Wilson to same—Lots 15 and 16, Martin
<£ Carnahan's sub of lots 7, 10 and 11, Ro La
W B Loughry to Pasadena Land and Water
Company—Undivided 5-20 of lots 7, 10 and 11,
Ro La Canada; also undivided 5-20 of part of W
% lot 6 of said Ro; $1,375.
Same to George F Kernaghan, trustee—Undi
vided 8-20 of lots 15 and 16, Martin & Car
naghan's sub of lots 7, 10 and 11, Ro La Canada
also undivided 8-20 of part of W part lot 6 of
said Ro; $8,200.
Same to North Pasadena Land and Water
Company—Undivided 7-29 of lots 15 aud 10,
Martin & Carnahan's sub of lots 7, 10 and 111
Ro La Canada: also undivided 7-20 of W nart
lot 6 of said Ro; $1,925.
Number transfers $1,000 and over, 13.
Number transfers under $1,000, 20.
Nominal transfers, 47.
Total amount of considerations, $55,283.
Note—Transfers of which the consideration
is less than $1,000 are not published in the
above list '
Spring Styles Silk Hats
At Harris's, the hatter and gents' furnisher, 204
South Spring street.
A Musical Free Matinee
At the Palace saloon, corner First and
Spring streets, will be executed by the
celebrated Philharmonic soloists on the
The Best $1 White Shirts
At Harris's the hatter and gentk' furnisher, 204
South Spring street.
California Fertilizing Company.
The California Fertilizing Company
has been organized in this city with a
capitaljof $5,000. The stock has all been
subscribed. Articles of Incorporation
have been duly filed with the clerk of
the court and secretary of state. The
directors are: W. L. Custer, L. E.
Mosher, W. O. Bcllaire, R. S. Piatt,
M. Reynolds, E. M. Frazer,
president of the company, Lionel A.
Sheldon ; vice-president, W. O. Bellaire ;
secretary and treasurer, C. M. Gorham.
Mr. Bernard Dubourdieu wishes to let his
friends know that he has returned to his home
at lOHI St. Johns street, and has entirely re
covered from his late sickness.
Try "Pride of the Family" soap.
California Vinegar and Pickle Works,
Telephone No. 359,
Removed to 555 Banning street, opposite soap
factory, near Alameda and First Streets, one
half block from electric light works.
Spring Styles Silk Hats
At Harris's, tho hatter and gents' furnisher, 204
South Spring street.
Use "Oerman Family" soap.
WHERE TO SPEND THE SUMMER. HOTEL
Metropole, Avalcn, Santa Catalina island.
This resort is now open for the summer under a
new management. The house has been put in
perfect order, and we are prepared to insure
the comfort and pleasure of all guests. The
island is too well known for its own unparal
leled attractions in the way of climate, fishing,
bathing, scenery, etc., to call for extended com
ment here. The culinary department will
have special care, and good cooking will be the
prime object of the new management. The
dining-room is large, well ventilated and will
be kept in perfect order. Terms reasonable.
Address, CRAIG & BLINN, Avalon, Catalina
SUMMER BOARDING—A FEW DESIRABLE
boarders will be received at St. Hilda's Hall
(late Hotel Glendale), at very moderate rates.
Take Glendale R. R. from Downey aye. je7-tf
VI ; AI?TKISS'S SELECT EXCURSIONS TO ALU
VV points east; personally conducted to Bos
ton. 119 N. Spring st.
JTXCURSION TO LONG BEACH~~EVERY
\ Thursday, Saturday and Sunday. Full brass
band. Finest surf bathing, driving on the
beach and good tisli dinner. jy3-14t
SOMETHING NEW VIA RIO GRANDE
io Western railway, Missouri Pacific and
Chicago and Alton railroads; through without
change, Broad Gauge Pullman tourist sleeping
cars, fully and elegantly equipped, to Kansas
City, Chicago, Boston and New York, every
Monday, commencing July 7th; the only per
sonally conducted excursions via this route
through to Boston. Call on or address, J. C.
JUDSON & CO, 119 N. Springst., Los Angeles.
TVr ALTERS'S SPECIAL TEACHERS' EX
TT cursions leave June 11th and 25th. Per
sonally conducted to Boston. 119 N. SPRING
UNION PACIFIC RAILWAY WEEKLY Ex
cursions via Ogden and Denver. Through
tourist ears, fully equipped, to Chicago with
out change. Only one change to New York and
Boston. For tickets and reservations, Call on
or address, JOHN CLARK, agent, 151 North
Spring street, Los Angeles. ma2B-tf
PHILLIPS'S WEEKLY EXCURSIONS TO THE
L east leave Los Angeles Every Thursday.
Pullman Tourist Sleepers, fully equipped, are
run through to Boston. Otlice, NO. 140 N.
SPRING ST. m27tf
SANTA FE ROUTE STILL AHEAD OF ALL
competitors, both In time and distance, to
all points East. Special tourist excursions East
every THURSDAY. For full information, ap
ply to or address any agent, or CLARENCE A.
WARNER, Ezc. Manager, 29 N. Spring. jultf
ROCK ISLAND ROUTE EXCURSIONS VIA
Denver and Rio Grande R'y, "The Scenic
Line of the World," leave Los Angeles every
Tuesday via Salt Lake and Denver. Pullman
Tourist Sleeping Cars fully and elegantly
equipped. Solid Vestibule trains between Den
ver, Kansas City, Council Bluffs and Chicago.
Magnificent dining and free reclining chair
cars. For rates sua sleeping reservations, call
or address F. W. THOMPSON, Agent, 138 South
Spring st. je2-10m
TO REDONDO BEACH—Southern California
railway (Santa Fe line), summer schedule, leave
First-street depot, daily, 9:00 a. m., 10:15 a. m.,
1:00 p. m. and 5:25 p. m.;leave Downey avenue
on Sundays, 8:42 a. m. and9;47 a. m.; returning
leave Redondo, 7:35 a. m., 11:20 a. m., 3:05 p.
m. and 5:30 p. m. daily. Saturday and Sunday
round trip rate 50 cents, good for return until
Monday evening. jeO-tf
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. ml4-tf
AVERY FINE PHjETON, NEARLY NEW, AT
half price. PACIFIC LOAN CO., 124W
S. Spring st. je29tf
AN ENGINEER'S TRANSIT FO RESALE, $80.
Apply to P. J. FLYNN, 1188, Hill St.
171 0R SALE—BARGAINS IN PIANOS AND
1 organs at 109 E. SECOND ST. je24-lm
FOR SALE—LIVE STOCK.
IpOR SALE— FOR
sale at all times a choice lot of farm and
draft horses, roadsters and brood mares, from 3
years old and upward; also Durham and
Holstein milch cows and heifers; everything
guaranteed to be kind and gentle and gooil
quality: also beef cattle, pork, hogs, Berkshire
sows and pigs of all sizes; persons wishing to
purchase anything in that line will do well to
inspect our stock at the Rodeo de Las Aquas
ranch, 8 miles northwest from court house;
take either Pieo-street or Seventh-street rood
between Los Angeles and Santa Monica, near
the Cahueuga foothills. HA 1,1 MEL & DENKEK,
17 Requena st, j2O-lm
]?OR SALE—BROOD SOWS AND A-l STOCK
3 hogs, at ROSECRANS STOCK FARM, or
address E. R. d'ARTOLS, room 15, Wilson block.
STANDARD BRED TROTTING STALLION.
Stain boul, Jr., No. 10,142, sired by Stain
boul, 2:124; dam by Arthurton, 305, sire of
Arab, 2:15; will stand for service, season 1890,
at Olive Stables, 028 S. Olive street. Terms. $50
eason. T. H. REYNOLDS, Owner. je2s-tf
By John O. Bell & Co.
Real Estate and General Auctioneers, Office,
224 S. Los Angeles St., in rear of cathedral.
AUCTION RALES MADE IN ANY PART OF
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 and mer
chandise by carloads; correct appraisements by
order of court, Insurance companies and others
horses and stock insured. Please give us aca
we will give you all the money you want.
THERE WILL BE A MEETING OF THE
Second Precinct Democratic club of the
Seventh Ward held at their hall, corner of Rose
and Davis streets, on
Thursday Evening, July 3, 1890,
For the purpose of electing permanent officers
and transacting other business of importance
to the club. All Democrats of tho ward and
members of the club in particular are requested
to attend the meeting.
jyl-2-2t JOHN NERNEY; Sec. pro tern.
DIVIDEND NO. 12, OF THE LOS ANGELES
Savings Bank, for the six months ending
June 30th, 1890, is now due and payable at the
rate of 5 per event, per annum on term deposits
and 3 per cent, per annum on ordinary deposits.
W. M. CASWELL, Secretary.
Los Angeles, Cal., July Ist, 1890. jy2-7t
C. F. HEINZEMAN,
Druggist & Chemist,
No. 128 N. Main St., Los Angeles, Cal.
Prescriptions carefully compounded day and
MAMMOTH SHOK HOUSE.
Special Bargains for This Week !
Head this list over and see what spot cnsh will do.
Children's pebble goat button, in sizes Itos, al 50c. Childien's pebble grain school shoes',,
all solid, sizes Bto 10 at $1.25. Children's flue kid button shoes, sizes 5 to 8, at 75c. Misses'
school shoes, all sizes and warranted solid leather, at $1.50 Misses' tine kid spring heel, button,
$2. Misses' canvas beach shoes, $1.50. Misses' russet shoes for the beach, al $2. Ladies'kid
opera slippers, tisc, 75c and $1. They are bargains.
Ladies fine kid lace Oxfords at $1 and $1.25. Ladies' russet Oxfords at $1.50. Ladies' fine
kid patent tip Oxfords at $1.50. Ladies'fine kid button boots, patent tip and extension edge, at
$2.50. Ladies' fine kid button boots, made on the common sense last, at $1.50. Ladies'fine kid
button boots, Spanish instep, for $2. Ladies' lace house shoes at $1. Large lot of ladies'fine
shoes made by E. C. Burt& Co., which will be sold at a bargain.
Fine assortment of ladles' fancy slippers, in seal brown, golden brown, vermillion, mouse,
wine, olive green, fawn and drab.
Gents' fine calf. hand-sewed, lace, button and congress at $5. Large line of the celebrated
Burt & Packard's fine shoes, made on the korreot shape last. Men's fine congress shoes at $3. The
men's durable walking shoes at $1.75 and $2. Try them and you will wear no other. Gents' fine
kid Prince Albert shoes at $1.25.
All the latest styles in tennis shoes for men and boys.
REMEMBER THAT THIS IS THE LARGEST SHOE HOUSE IN THE CITY and PRICES
ALWAYS THE LOWEST.
THE MAMMOTH, 315 *
H. OLCOVICH, Proprietor. E. D. MORGAN, Manager.
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 Heads Them.
WANTED —EVERYBODY TO KNOW THAT
there is a concert at Long Beach pavilion
every Thursday, Saturday and Sunday. Best
of everything to eat and drink served in first
class style. jy3-14t
WANTED— $5,000 TO LOAN, MILLS, CRAW
FORD & CLAPP, 18 Court street, jyl-3t
WANTED— BARGAINS IN CITY PROPERTY'
BURBANK, BAKER & ODEA, 114 S.
TIT ANTED—HOUSES TO RENT; CLOSE IN.
V\ Ht'RIiANK, BAKER & ODEA, 114 S.
WANTED — BARGAINS IN BUSINESS
properly. BURBANK, BAKER & ODEA,
114 S. Broadway. je2o
WANTED— THE PEOPLE OF LOS ANGELES
to know that the best fish dinners are
served daily in the Long Beach pavilion. Regu
lar dinner, 50c. Trains daily 9:00 a.m, 12:35
and 5:10 p. m. jy3 14t
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, P. depot,
Long Beach. je24-tf
WANTED— THE "HERALD" OFFICE WILL
pay 2 cents per pound for clean white
rnps. delivered. je2ltf
WANTED — TO BUY SECOND-HAND
wagons and carriages. 128 SAN PEDRO
TT/ ANTED—SITUATION AS HOTEL CLERK,
It 10 years' experience, will take charge of
country or seaside hotel. Best of references
given. Address ROOM 27, old Wilson block,
WANTED— PITTING FRUIT—LABOR FOR
women not under 18 can be se
cured at Leslie's Drying Ground, Monrovia,
Ten men with families can also find employ
ment, no member being under 18 years of age.
Apply 308 South Hill, near Third. jyl-4t*
rrvHE sisters of mercy have opened
A an institution at No. 200 South Main, cor.
Second St., Los Angeles, CaL, wherein
self-supporting young women can obtain the
comforts of a quiet home; there is no distinction
with 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. The
ladies are requested to call who are in need of
I 7» NITTI.NGER'S INFORMATION AND EM
li» ployment Bureau; help free. 319' iS.
Spring. Telephone. 113. ml(i-12m
WANTED— A YOUNG MAN WITH AN 8
years' banking experience in the east,
wants a position as book-keeper or clerk; bank
references. Address W. K. H„ this office.
<J£-|A AAA SPOT CASH FOR SOFT SHELL
'IPJ.Vf.UIH/ walnut orchard. Send description
to J. M. HOUSEK, 112 S. Spring St.,city.
LOST AND FOUND.
IOBT— GOLD LACE PIN. FINDER WILL
J be suitably rewarded by returning same
to MEYBERG BROS. jy3-lt
FOUND— THAT THE BEST PLACE TO GET
a fish dinner is at the Long Beach pavilion.
XX)R NICELY FURBISHED
A houses; 2 9-room, 1 7-room, I. ti-room and
1 14-room. McKOON & GAY, 105 S. Broad
FOR RENT—HOUSE OF 9 ROOMS, BUN
ker Hill avenue. Call at 133 S. BUNKER
Hill aye. je'2o-tf
FOR RENT—HOUSES ALL OVER THE CITY'
C. A. SUMNER & CO., 7 S. Foit St. mlO-tf
S. Broadway; 39 rooms. E. B. MILL AR
IjlOR RENT—FURNISHED FRONT ROOMS,
with board, in private family. 520 S
SPRING ST. 'je2s-lm*
FOR SALE—Country Property.
FOR SALE—A PARTY WHO
piece of ground to improve and make a liv
ing on, can I uy 10 or 20 acres 10 miles from
Los Angeles and half a mile from railroad, on
las own terms; this is excellent soil and is
well adapted lor deciduous or small fruits, or
Chicken ranch; cash no object; a good oppor
tunity for the right man. Address P. O box
bob, Los Angeles. jyl-lm*"*
SALE — PRODUCES AN INCOm£
A About 200 acres, \ 2 mile south of Norwalk
railroad station. An overflowing and overflow
ing artesian well. Best corn and alfalfa land,
t.ood for apples, neaehes, 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 the place, or EDWIN BAXTER, attorney, 7
and 8 Jones block, Los Angeleß. jelO tf
lein & Co. have removed their rooms to
419 South Spring street. Special sale of silk
finished undervests, this week, 35e. We are
making a specialty this summer of Pongee
skirts, made to order and handsomely finished
Union suits from $2.50 to $0.00. All kinds of
plain sewing done. Sole agent for the Jenness-
Miller bodice. je29-tjy4
el Downey aye. and San Fernando st. Rates
reasonable. Tel. 385. C. RAPHAEL & CO.
land, at Placentia, with water, for first
class eastern acres or los Angeles city property.
MEAD & CHAPIN, 34 N. Spring st. jeWlm 1
W-|J»CONOMTC" PRICES—SUGAR, 18 LBS.
_Tj 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. corumeal, 15c; pickles, 10c. a qt.; good
black or Japan tea, 35c; sack flour, 80c;
Fresno flour, $1.15; 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.; G lbs. raisins, 25c; 40
bars soap, II; bacon, 12c; hams, 13]4c;
pork, 10c. ECONOMIC STORES, 509-511 S.
Springst. Telephone 975. m 5 tf
"PERSONAL —CHARLIE, MEET ME AT THE
J Long Beach pavilion on Sunday for a fish
EW YORK FIREWORKS YoR FOURTH
of July—Chalmers & Doran, 215 S. Main St.,
are now opening their new and complete stock
of fireworks; they will be sold off wholesale and
retail at lowest prices; call early while the stock
is full and secure your supplies. jel7-eod-ju4*
ON'T DISPOSE OF YOUR CAST-OFF
clothes until you try Morris, who always
pays full value for ladies' aud gentlemen's cloth
ing; orders by mail promptly attended to. Be
sure to look for sign, "MORRIS," 215 Commer
cial st. mlB-tf
IVORCE LAW A SPECIALTY; ADVICE
free. W. W. HOLCOMB, attorney-at-law,
office, old Wilson block, 120 W. First St., rooms
10 and 11. ma29-tf
PERSONAL — INTERESTING TO EVERY
body How to make and save money. Read
the classji ed advertisements in the Herald
daily. A few cents spent in an advertisement
may make thousands of dollars for ydu. 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.
-jii.UWrUli- ■ McCarthy s detec
jgmHstW&Efc live Agency will furnish re-
liable and expert detectives
'''•vwStMHfcC- - '" private persons on short
' notice; we investigate all
missing parties; obtain evi
dence in civil and criminal actions; and all
] other legitimate business attended to with dis-
Eatch. All transactions strictly confidential;
est 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
LMilt SALE —THE BEST PAYING AND
|Jj finest confectionery and ice cream store in
the city. For particulars, address P. O. Box
IflOR SALE—FlKST-CLASS WINERY; EVERY
thing in good running order. Address A.,
70, this office. ma3o-lm*
| -^J^SSSKS 8 -*-
THE REGULAR ANNUAL MEETING OF
the stockholders of the Los Angeles Savings
: Bank will be held in tlie parlors of The Farmers
' and Merchants Bank, Tuesday, July Ist, 1890,
at 3:30 p.m. • -"in.
| jelo-20t W. M. Secretary.
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA COUNCIL, NO.
728, Royal Arcanum—Meets second and
i fourth Friday evenings of each month, at A. O.
; U. W. hall, No. 211 S. Main St.; visiting brothers
cordially invited. mal3-Um
• Oflice, 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 4 BOYNTON. OFFICE, 37 N
Spring st., Los Angeles, Cal. Office hours,
Bto 12 m., 1 to 4 and 6toB p. m. Dr. Boyn
ton's residence. 735 Olive st. ml9tf
T SA -AC FELLOWS, M. D., HOMEOPATHIBT.
A m ofl \S e h „ ou rs, 11 to 12 a. m., 2 to 5 p.m.
Office, Nos. 2 and 5 Odd Fellows' building, Los
Angeles, Cal. Residence, 508 South Main st.
LOS ANGELES CHAPTER, R.T.
convocations on the second Monday of each,
month, at 7:40 p. m., at Masonic hall, Spring
st„ bet. First and Second. v
FRATERNITY LODGE, NO. 79, K. OF P -
Meets on second and fourth Wednesday
evenings in each month at Pythian Castle, 24
b. Spring st.
OC F GUARDIAN COUNCIL, NO. 90.
-• Begumr meetings first and third Fridays,
| at Pythian Castle, 24 S. Spring st.
fIOOD WILL COUNCIL, NO. 029, AMERICAN,
w 1 "! 1 of , Uonor - meets on second and
f oui th Wednesdays of each month at tho Y.M.I.
hall, 17 North Main st.
LOS ANGELES LEGION, NO. 6. SELECT
Knights, A. O. U. W.-Meets every Monday
evening, m Campbell's hall, cor. Downey aye
and 1 ruman st., East Los Angeles.
T °S TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION,
XJ NO, 174.-Meets the First Sunday in,eaoh
month, at G. A. R. hall, Main St.
QAMPSON LODGE, NO. 148, K. OF 'P.—
j O Meets every Monday night at Castlo hall,
No. 510 Downey aye., East Los Angeles. Hall
I over East Side Bank.
JO 11N A. LOGAN POST, G. A. R. —MEETS
every Monday evening at G. A. R. hall, Mc-
Donald block, on Main st.
OY'AL ARCANUM — SOUTHERN CALl
fornia Council, No. 570, meets second and
fourth Tuesdays, at Elks' hall, 150 S. Main st.
isiting brothers welcome.
LOSI OS ANGELES LODGE, NO. 2925, K. OF
J H.—Regular meetings are held every Wed
neßday evening, at 75 N. Spring it.
C:jELCICH WOMAN'S RELIEF CORPS, NO.
A 22.—Meets first and third Fridays of each
month, at 2 p. m., in CampbeU's hall, East Los
RI-COLOR LODGE, NO. 96, K. OF P.—
Meets on Tuesday evenings in Pythian
Castle, 24 S. Spring st.
SIGNET CHAPTER, NO. 57, R. A. M—MEETS
statedly on the first Tuesday of each month,
at 7:15 p. m., at Masonic hall, cor. of Spring
and First stß.
AUNTLET LODGE, NO. 129, K. OF P.—
Meets on Monday evening, in Pythian
Castle, No, 24 S. Spring St.
JOHN B. FINCH LODGE, I. O. G. T.—MEETS
Tuesday evenings, in Campbell's hall, East
ORRIS VINEYARD LODGE, I. O. Q. T„
No. 120.—Meets every Monday night. Hall,
cor. Laurel and Main sts..