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SEVEN DAYS A WEEK.
JoaapH D. Lynch. James J. A vers.
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The "Dally Herald"
May be found in San Francisco at the Palace
hotel news-stand; in Chicago at the Postoffice
%ews-staßd, 103 East Adams street; in Denver
at Smith & Sons' news-stand, Fifteenth and
Office of Publication, 223-225 West Second
street. Telephone 156.
SUNDAY, JULY «, 1890.
SOME SIGNS THAT ARE SIGNIFICANT.
Indications are not wanting that Los
Angeles has started upon the up grade
in a very hopeful style. A few months
ago a large manufacturer became so
discouraged with the stagnation of the
times that he was seriously con
templating the removal of his plant to
some northern city. But, not finding
an opening to suit him, he kept on
doing the best he could. A few days
since he received a very liberal offer
from parties in the northern part of the
state to move his plant there;
but times had so brisked up
and new orders had poured in upon
him so encouragingly, that he unhesita
tingly refused to accept the offer. As
this gentleman is engaged in the
foundry business, the fact that there
is a very satisfactory revival in that
interest is indictative of renewed stimu
lation in all the very important classes
of industry that require machinery and
We have also heard that a gentleman
who has been extensively engaged in
the fruit preserving business near San
Jose, has permanently moved here after
having made a thorough examination of
our fruit prospects. He believes that
we are just entering upon an era of great
prosperity in production, and that the
industry in which he has had so much
experience is about to become of the
first importance. He has therefore se
lected this as the most promising field
in the state for his capital and his ener
It ia a fact that good fruit lands
within eight miles of this city can be
purchased cheaper than the same grade
of lands at the north. And when we
consider the possibilities of these lands
and the very large returns now realized
from those that are aptly and intelli
gently cultivated, the prices at which
they are offered for sale are far below
their actual value. There is hardly any
horticultural use to which these lands
can be put that will not eventually as
sure the owner of returns all the way
from $100 to $250 per acre each season.
Surely lands that will do this are well
worth what they will produce in a single
year. These low prices, however, will
not prevail always. Like everything
else, good lands will attain their true
value in the market when their produc
tive possibilities are thoroughly known
by people abroad. The man who buys
now cannot make a mistake. He will
purchase at the lowest figure, with a
certainty that his investment will in
crease in value as the splendid resources
of our section are developed.
Pomona ought to be selected as the
point at which to establish the experi
mental agricultural and horticultural
station. It is central, and pos
sesses all the advantages of soil,
climate, etc., which such a station
should have. Professor Hilgard was
very favorable to Pomona, and induced
the people of that place by his encour
aging words to donate the land required
for a station, and to raise the funds
for erecting the necessary buildings
thereon. The amount required for this
purpose is $3,000. The amount actually
contributed by the citizens of Pomona
was $1,500, the residue was to be made
np by the citrus fair committee from
the surplus carried over in their treas
ury derived from the profits of
the late exhibition. At this stage
of the affair Riverside suddenly came in
as a competitor for the station, and re
quested the citrus fair committee to stay
proceedings until a committeejappointed
by the citizens of that place could lay
their claims before the board of regents
of the State University, which has the
selection of the location. Whilst we
should not have a word of objection to
offer against the selection of Riverside if
her people had put in their claim at a
jeasonable time, we do not believe that
it is just to Pomona to set her aside for a
new rival after she had all but perfected
every requirement exacted from her by
the terms of the selection.
The San Francisco Examiner has
created a sensation by exposing frauds
■gainst the government in a very im
portant line of supplies furnished by
contract to the navy yard at Mare
Island. It seems that ex-Senator Mc-
Cudden, of Vallejo, has invariably suc
ceeded in getting the contract for fur
nishing coal, and it now appears that
the secret of his low bids was in the
shortage of his delivery. By the aid of
-weighing clerks he delivered much less
coal than his contract called for, billing
it to the government at the full weight
he agreed to furnish. One instance is
cited of the delivery of less than nine
hundred tons in a contract for one
thousand. This thing has been going
on for ten or twelve years, and McCud
THE LOS ANGELES HERALDt SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 6, 1890.
den is said to have got rich off of the
government by this mode of cheating.
How the regular officers of the yard and
the five inspectors whose <hity it is to
see that the government is dealt justly
by in its contracts could have been im
posed upon during all these years is in
THE VINEYARDS ALL RIGHT.
The Herald has paid special atten
tion during the past eight or ten weeks
to the condition of the vineyards in
this section. The result of our observa
tions has been to arrive at the conclu
sion that the vines are in an exception
ally healthy condition, with a fine crop
of grapes coming well forward, and with
not the least sign of any trace of the
disease which has wrought such havoc
among the splendid vineyards of this
section in the past four years. We are
very glad to have this conclusion rein
forced by the testimony of the growers of
the whole section. The correctness of
these observations is confirmed with
Mr. Franklin, of the signal service
office has spent the past ten days in the
country making arrangements for the
distributing of the storm bulletins sent
out from Washington during the grape
drying season. He has visited all the
country between here and Beaumont, in
one direction, and Santa Ana in the
other. At all points he finds the vines
in a condition of perfect health, with a
very heavy crop of grapes on them and
all doing well. The vignerons are in
high spirits, as they are sure the
dreaded and mysterious pest has come
to the end of its course. There were
found 160 acres of fine vines in the Santa
Ana valley. The growers at Pasadena
estimate that they will pack 1,500 boxes
of raisins. Glendora expects to
pack 6,000 boxes and Ontario 25,
--000 boxes. At Cucamonga the
growers expect to market 36,500
boxes, and at Etiwanda 50,000 or 60,000
boxes will be the output. This last
named point is coming to the fore as a
great raisin district. Redlands will put
up 60,000 boxes, and Riverside leads all
competitors with a prospective 245,000
boxes. There are 16,500 acres of vines
at this place. The total pack of raisins
in this district, where the signal service
office of this city serves, will be over
half a million boxes, and may run up to
three-quarters of a million.
The above figures deal with raisin
grapes alone. The wine grapes are not
in the count. The latter class of vines
greatly outcounts the former in
this section. Thus it will be
seen that there is a great deal
of valuable vineyard left here still.
And should the autumn days come and
the crop ripen without any disease
showing itself, there will be a great
boom in the planting of vines. It doe.«
not cost as much to buy vineyard land
as it does to acquire that suitable to
orange culture, nor doeß it cost so much
to plant an acre of vines. This is par
ticularly true, as the industry will be re
vived next winter. Instead of putting
1,000 to the acre, probably not more
than 600 or 700 will be set, Then the
vines will bear a small crop the second
year after planting, and a paying crop
the third year. All signs here point to
better times after next fall than for four
The weather is now of a delightful
temperature. The heat, which has not
been very extreme at any time this
season, was yesterday modified by a
delightfully cool breeze, and last evening
was one of the most perfect evenings we
have had. It is very strange that Los
Angeles is considered by people who
have never been here as an oppressively
hot place in summer. This idea is
singularly prevalent in the northern part
of the state. Yet it is a fact that what
would be termed uncomfortably hot
days are exceedingly rare here. Such
sweltering hot days ac are common in
Sacramento and other interior cities in
the northern part of the state are never
known here. Our hottest days are in
variably tempered by the fresh breezes
of the ocean in the afternoon, and the
cool breezes that reach us from the
mountains in the morning. These play
a very important part in modifying our
temperature. We doubt whether there
is a city in the United States that can
boast of as uniformly delightful and en
joyable weather in the summer as Los
Angeles. Whilst our climate is sub
tropical it is exceptionally free from op
pressive heat. There is always a delic
ious freshness in the atmosphere that
renders existence here perennially en
A great deal of indignant comment
was heard on the streets yesterday in
connection with the activity said to have
been manifested by the two or three
members of the police force around the
polls. They seem to have taken part
in the election in full uniform if not
with stars on. To be sure only a couple
of the men are reported to have thus
forgotten the rule. The fire department
is said to have been busy, too, in one
ward at least. It is a violation of the
rules, and ought not to be repeated.
Mr. Clarkson says he is in favor of civil
service reform. Perhaps this is the sort
the celebrated headsman most admires.
The people feel differently.
Mr. H. W. Patton, the efficient secre
tary of the chamber of commerce has
announced his resignation. The reason
given is that he is seeking the nomina
tion for surveyor general on the Demo
cratic ticket. Mr. Patton filled the posi
tion of United States land register in
this district with great acceptance to
the department and to all who had deal
ings with his office. He not only pos
sesses the qualities but the kind of ex
perience needed to make an excellent
surveyor general, and if he achieves the
nomination he will bring strength to
It will be Been by the card of Mr.
Dexter elsewhere that he declines the
nomination for congress of the Fresno
United Labor party convention. Mr.
Carl Brown will now have to find some
body else to accept this very hopeless
Permits Issued During the Past
The following permits for the erection
of new buildings were issued last week :
J. R. Scott, 211 Griffin avenue, East
Los Angeles, addition to frame dwelling,
Mr. Yoakon, Downey avenue to Bald
win street, move building, $05.
A. W. Worm, Bellevue avenue to
Rosas street, move building, $50.
G. L. Vail, 1343 South Main street,
addition to frame building, $125.
California Vinegar and Pickle Works,
Banning street, frame shed, $250.
R. T. White, Twenty-first street and
Lovelace avenue, frame dwelling, $3,000.
Aaron Mason, between Figueroa street
and Grand avenue, wood and hay shed,
S. Larsen, 1222 AVest Eleventh street,
frame stable, $100.
E. E. Miller, corner Main and
Twenty-third streets, frame dwelling,
F. G. McGarvin, 116 North Johns
ton street, East Los Angeles, addition to
carriage shop, $100.
L. M. Molonoy, Seventh street and
Boyle avenue, Boyle Heights, frame
Miss V. Crowder, 622 Athena street,
frame dwelling, $1,000.
H. H. Crawford, 1403 Wright street,
addition to frame dwelling, $150.
W. H. Heinsch, Commercial and Los
Angeles streets, addition to brick block,
William Lacy, Downey avenue and
Sichel street, addition to frame dwelling,
W. J. Brodrick, 1930 Figueroa street,
addition to frame dwelling, $600.
LETTERS FROM THE PEOPLE.
Strange Street Sprinkling.
Editors Herald: —Will you kindly
inform me whether any department of
the city government is giving its atten
tion to the matter of street sprinkling,
or is it simply a matter of "go-as-you
please" with the drivers of the sprink
ling carts. My reason for asking this
information is that I notice a few of the
drivers drive up to the hydrants and
promptly open the valve to its full capa
city and"fill their tank in from six to
eight minutes, while many of the drivers
only partially open the valve and take
from twenty to thirty-five minutes to
fill their cart.
I think it would serve a good purpose
to have a line inspector to attend to this;
also to see that the carts, when at work,
are moved at a rate of speed that would
enable a person to tell whether they are
moving or not without having to get
them in range of a telegraph pole or
some other stationary object.
Would it not also be economy to have
hydrants put in not to exceed fifteen
hundred feet apart, so that the carts
not have to travel so far for water.
As it is now, many of the carts have to
haul water nearly a mile, and then re
turn emptj' for another load, thus mak
ing a trip of nearly two miles for each
load used, as is the case on West Wash
ington and many other streets.
Let us hope that when our city fathers
let the next contract for sprinkling
streets they will stipulate that a more
modern and less hideous looking cart
shall be used, and prohibit their being
used as they are now as a perambulating
advertising medium; also feat they wilK'
require each cart to be numbered plainly
on each side of the tank.
Is there another city in the United
States that would permit such scarecrow
carts to be used on its streets? A much
better system would be for the city to
own pwper carts and do the street
sprinkling itself, or else have it done by
contract at so much per mile, as is done
in many cities.' Taxpayer.
Will Cure Hydrophobia.
Colonel W. G. Hill says alum water is
an unfailing specific for hydrophobia.
In his younger days, when he was wont
to roam over tbs hills of Coweta in quest
of deer and other game which abounded
in our forests at that time, rattlesnakes
were very numerous, and it was no un
common occurrence for hunting dogs to
be bitten by them. The remedy in such
cases was a strong solution of alum
(which was always carried along for such
emergencies), with which the dog was
drenched as soon as bitten. Usually, in
half an hour the dog would be up and
on the trail again, and as active and
alert as if nothing had happened. Some
time since his dog, with several others,
was bitten by a rabid canine, and re
membering his old remedy for rattle
snake bites, he drenched the dog with
alum water. All the other dogs bitten
developed hydrophobia, while his has
never shown the slightest symptom of
rabies, though nearly a year has elapsed
since it was bitten.—[Newman (Ga.)
Stage People and Society.
A gentleman whose name and place in
society in New York gives his utter
ances more or less of an authoritative
flavor, remarked yesterday that he was
frequently amused by seeing articles in
the newspapers to the effect that New
York society had at last opened its doors
to actors and actresses. "People of the
stage have, in point of fact, never been
admitted socially in New York," he said,
"and I doubt very much if they ever
will. There is something in the
Puritanical ancestry of Amer
icans which causes them to withhold a
full recognition from actors. It is not a
feeling of snobbishness in any sense, but
one of the well-rooted customs of the
country, and particularly of New York.
There are a few people like Mrs. Kendal
and Mary Anderson, who have many
warm friends in New York among soci
ety people, and in the houses of these
personal friends they are always wel
come, but this sort of reception is en
tirely different from the open-handed
and entire recognition which actors re
ceive in London. —[New York Star.
Scales That Will Weigh a Hair.
The finest thing in the way of deli
cately adjusted scales of which I have
heard recently has just been turned out
by a Philadelphia firm for the mint at
New Orleans, and they are certainly
marvels of mechanical invention and ex
pert workmanship. There are two
pairs. The larger has a capacity of
10,000 ounces troy, or about 785 pounds
avordupois, and when loaded to its full
capacity will indicate the variation of
one-thousandth of an inch. The other
pair is intended for lighter work. All
its bearings are of agate. This instru
ment is believed to be the most delicate
in the world. It will give the precise
weight of a human hair, and is suscepti
ble to the slightest atmospheric change.
A signature written on a card with an
ordinary pencil will make a perceptible
difference in the weight of the card.
—[Interview with a St. Louis scale
Pensions and Politics.
Senator Vest, of Missouri, in protest
ing against the passage of the depend
ent pensions bill, drew attention to the
prostitution of this noble benefaction to
partisan uses in the following striking
Take the last report of the commis-,
sioner of pensions, and what does it
show? Indiana furnished in the war
195,147 soldiers; Illinois, lying side by
side, furnished 258,211. "Indiana has
upon the pension roll 42,553 pensioners,
while Illinois has but 30,595. There
are two states with the same sort of
population, sprung from the san'ie stock.
Western soldiers, led by the same sort
of officers, and why is it that this
enormous disproportion exists between
these two states? Does any senator
pretend to say that the men who were
led by Logan were backward in the con
test and upon the battlefield? Does any
man pretend to say that the soldiers of
Illinois—those iron regiments that were
hurled in the western army upon the
confederacy until they pounded our
veterans to pieces—were backward in
the right? Why is this enormous dis
Read the report of the examining com
mittees and the evidence taken when
Dudley was commissioner of pensions
and you will find the solution. You will
find that it was declared and it was
acted upon, "Give pensions freely, liber
ally ; every man that you can pension is
made or induced to vote the Republican
ticket." Ohio, instead of 195,147 sol
diers, furnished 317,133, and Ohio has
upon her pension roll 50,081 pensioners,
against 42,533 for Indiana. Penn
sylvania furnished 366,326 soldiers.
Indiana, as I have stated, furnished
195,147, and Indiana has upon the pen
sion roll 42,553 and Pennsylvania but
40,361 or about 4,000 more pensionets
when they furnished two and a half
times as many soldiers. Massachusetts
furnished 157,785 soldiers against 195,
--147 for Indiana, and instead of 42,563
pensioners, Massachusetts has 20,272.
j Illinois furnished 63,070 soldiers more
than Indiana, yet Indiana has on the
pension roll 5,963 more pensioners.
Mr. President, I care noT what plausi
ble excuse may be made; I say that I
believe from "this and other evidence —
and the conviction is steadily growing
upon the honest men of this country—
that this pension bureau is being used
for political purposes, and that the
general feeling of the United States to
wards the soldiers who preserved the gov
ernment is being prostituted for partisan
purposes. Sir, I do not care to
indulge in speculations as to how much
money will be paid upon these pensions.
I shall not be here to see the end of it,
but I prophesy that the people oi this
country will revolt against this system
as at present carried out. I know that
this money is being distributed, not only
among the recipients themselves, but
it goes to country merchants,
to petty dealers, and therefore
it percolates and permeates every neigh
i borhood of the country, and is the larg
est campaign fund that can possibly be
used. But there will come an end to it.
The American people are long-suffering
and patient, but their common-sense
and their sense of justice will at last re
volt against the abuse of the most gen
-1 erous and holy feeling which a people
can entertain for its soldiers.
Longevity on the Throne.
On Saturday, May 24th, the queen
completed her seventy-lirst year, an age
which has been exceeded by three only
of her predecessors on the throne —viz..
(ieorge 11., seventy-seven years; George
HI., eighty-two years, and William IV.,
seventy-two years. On June 20th next
her majesty will have reigned over the
United Kingdom for fifty-three years, a
period of time which has been exceeded
by two only of the English monarchs —
Henry 111., whose reign lasted for fifty
six years, and George 111., whose reign
extended to nearly sixty years.—[Pub
Ballot-reform laws have been passed
by the following states in the order here
given: Massachusetts, Indiana, Mon
tana, Rhode Island, Wisconsin, Tennes
see, Minnesota, Missouri, Michigan,
Connecticut, New York and New Jersey.
In KentuckyJ|the system has been
adopted as far as the constitution of the
state permits. The Connecticut law de
parts from the Australian system so far
that it is not generally regarded by ad
vocates of the reform as satisfactory.
Both Had Feeling.
Mr. Younglove—My dear, I was
greatly mortified on awaking this morn
ing to find you going through my
Mrs. V. —You may have been morti
fied at finding me, but just imagine my
"Bough on Itch"
Ointment cures Skin Humors, Pimples, Flesh
Worms. King Worm, Tetter, Salt Rheum, Frosted
Feet, Chilblains, Itch,lvy Poison, Barber's Itch,
Scald Head, Eczema. 50c. Druggists or mail.
E. S. Wells, Jersey City, N. J.
The Boyle Heights Democrats
Will meet at Hyans' hall, at 8 o'clock
p. m., July 7th.
John L. O'Bkyan,
Prest. Boyle Heights Hem. Club.
On the 17th of June, 1800, one bay mare,
with brand on left hip, and one chestnut sorrel
mare, both about 14 hands high. Owner can
have same by calling on Andrew Donohoe,
Western avenue and Cliff street.
Mr. Bernard Dubourdieu wishes to let his
friends know that he has returned to his home
at 1613 Bt 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.
When Baby was sick, we rive bar Castoria,
When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria,
When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria,
When she had Children, she gave them Castoria,
The Purest and Best.
Minnesota Spring Wheat Patent Flour.
SHILOH'S CATARRH REMEDY—a positive
cure lor Catarrh, Diphtheria and Canker Mouth.
For sale by C. F. Heinzeman, 122 North Main
At the Hammam, 230 South Main street.
Mrs. Rusche & Downey, boiled ham, tongue
and cold sliced meats, 336 S. Spring street. Tel
ephone No. 856.
SLEEPLESS NIGHTS, made miserable by
that terrible cough. Shiloh's Cure 1b the
remedy for you. For Bale by C. F. Heinzeman
122 North Main street.
Use "German Family" soap.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria,
MAMMOTH SHOE HOUSE.
if'34B ISatTL % * S.Spring St.'
Special Bargains for This Week !
Bead this list over and see what spot cash will do.
Children's pebble goat button, in sices Itos, at 50c. Childien's pebble grain school shoes,
all solid, sizes Bto 10' i, at 51.25. Children's fine kid button shoes, sizes 5 to 8, at 75c. Misses'
school shoes, all sizes and warranted solid leather, at $1.50. Misses' fine kid spring heel, button,
$2. Misses' canvas beach shoes, $1.50. Misses' russet shoes for the beach, at $2. Ladies'kid
opera slippers, 05c, 75c and $1. They are bargains.
Ladies tine kid lace Oxfords at $1 and $1.25. Ladies' russet Oxfords at $1.50. Ladies' fine
kid patent ti)> 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 11.j.Large lot of ladles'fine
shoes made by E. C. Burt & Co., which will be sold at a bargain.
Fine assortment of Indies' 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 korrect 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. Oents' fine
kid Prince Albert shoes at $1.25.
All the latest styles in tennis shoes for men and bovß.
REMEMBER THAT THIS IS THE LARGEST SHOE HOUSE IN THE CITY and PRICES
ALWAYS THE LOWEST.
THE MAMMOTH, 315 a n,™ fr s8t *
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.
UNITARIAN— CHURCH Of THE UNITY,
Seventh street, between Broadway and Hill
street. Dr. Xli Kay, pastor. Services at 11 a. m
Sunday school at !):45 a. m. Cable cars from
every part of the city pass its door. Quartette,
led by Miss Nellie Boynton. jel-lm
THE NEW CHURCH—TIIE FIRST NEW
Church Society of Los Angeles meets in
Elks'hall, 254 South Main street. Rev. D. V.
Bowen will preach at 11 a. m.; subject,
"The Passover.'' Celebration of the holy sup
per after the sermon. It
OT- PAUL'S" CHURCH, OLIVE STREET,
O between Fifth and Sixth. Sunday school at
9:45 a. ni. Services at 11 a. in. and"7:3op. m.
Scats are free. Clergy at vestrvroom from 11 to
12 daily. The Rev. Geo. F. Biigbee, rector. It*
ttmrst'congregational church, COR
r ncr Hill and Sixth sts. Pastor, Rev. Robert
Q. Hutchins, 1). D. Services at 11 a. m. and
7:30 p.m. At morning service, reception of
new members and communion service. The
pastor will preach at both services.. It
IM MANUEL PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
meets In the hall o£ the Los Angeles college,
corner Hope and Eighth streets. Rev. W.
J. Chichester, pastor, will preach at 11 a. m.
Sunday school at 9:30 a. in. Young people's
meeting at 6p. m. Everybody welcome.
CT. JOHN'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH—REV.
H. Orrin Judd, rector; service 4 p. m. at the
Baptist Memorial church, Twenty-first street,
between Grand aye. and Main st. It*
/ 1 RACE M. E. CHURCH, 445 E. FIRST ST.,
VT opp. Hewitt. Preaching at 11 a.m. and
7:45 p. m. by the pastor, Rev. W. A. Knighten;
morning subject, "Provoke Each Other";
evening subject, "God's Controversy With
Nations." Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. It*
WANTED—A LARGE SIZE SAFE; MUST
VV be cheap. JAS. K. BOAL, 151 S. BROAD
\\f ANTED—EVERYBODY TO KNOW THAT
V> there is a concert at Long Beach pavilion
cverv Thursday. Saturday and Sunday. Best
of everything to eat and drink served in first
class style. jy3-14t
TTITANTED—BARGAINS IN CITY PROPERTY
VV BURBANK, BAKER & ODEA, 114 S.
X\TA NTED—HOUSES ToTtFNT; CLOSE IN~
VV BURBANK, BAKER & ODEA, 114 S.
ANTED — BARGAINS IN BUSINESS
property. BURBANK, BAKER & ODEA,
lie S. Broadway. je'2(i
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 9:50 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
ANTED—THE "HERALD" OFFICE WILL
pay 2 cents per pound for clean white
rags, delivered. je2ltf
ANTED - TO BUY SECOND-HAND
wagons and carriages. 128 SAN PEDRO
years' banking experience in the cast,
wants a position as book-keeper or clerk; bank
references. Address W. K. 11., this oflice.
WANTED —AN EXPERIENCED BOOK
keeper, of good habits, desires a situation
or an interest in some business. Address A. B.
P.. box 30, this office, jy(i-4t*
WANTED— SITUATION AS HOTEL CLERK,
10 years' experience, will take charge of
country or seaside hotel. Best of references
given. Address ROOM 27, old Wilson block,
WANTED - FIRST-CLASS SHOE BALES
man. Apply BHOES, P. 0. box 153,
!i. ployment Bureau; help free. 319U S.
Spring. Telephone. 113. mIC-12m
YOUNG ~ GERM AN LADY
about 20 months in the United States, I
desires a situation as governess to one or more I
children; same is thoroughly competent to
teach German, French and music (piano); can '
give best of references. Address MISS AMELIE
RICHTER, care Mrs. Meek, 521 E. Colfax aye.,
Den ver, Colo. jy4-7t*
33 LOST AND FOUND.
OF BAY HORSES WITH NEW
harness. Return to LIVERY STABLE on
Pearl st., near Sixth. jyC-lt*
lOST— HAND SATCHEL, WITH INSURANCE
A papers, deed and $3 cash. Finder please
return to FRANK KORBER, 421 Drown St.,
Boyle Heights and receive reward. jyG-lt*
lOST— FOURTH OF JULY, SOMEWHERE
J on Temple or Spring street, a solid gold
head charm. Return to W. A. HERSEY, No.
100 N.Los Angeles st ; suitable reward, juotf
FOUND— THAT THE BEST PLACE TO GET
a fish dinner is at the Long Beach pavilion.
FOB BENT—HOUSES. "
I7»OR RENT—TO A GENTLEMAN,, IN SMALL
family, elegant front room. Address 0 ,
box 20, this office. jy4-3t*
OR RENT—HOUSE OF 9 ROOMS, BUN
ker Hill avenue. Call at 133 S. BUNKER
Hill aye. j e2o-tf
OR RENT—HOUSES ALL OVER THE CITY
C. A. SUMNER & C 0.,7 S. Fort Bt. mlO-tf
X 1 S.Broadway; 39 rooms. E. B. MILLAR
OR RENT—FURNISHED FRONT ROOMS,
with board, in private family. 520 S
SPRING ST. je2s-lm*
Downey aye. and San Fernando st. Rates
reasonable. Tel. 385. C. RAPHAEL 4 CO.
Hi brown or 15 lbs. white, II; 4 lbs rice.sago
or tapioca, 25c.; 13 lbs. white beans 25c.; starch,
4packages,2sc; germea, 20c.;Bilvercream, 15c;
10 lbs. cornmeal, 15c.; pickles, 10c, a qt.; good
black or Japan tea, 35c; sack flour, 80c;
Fresno flour, $1.15; 10 cans salmon, II; 3 canß
corn or tomatoes, 25c; can roast beef, 20c:
potted tongue or ham, 10c; dried peaches or
prunes, 5c a lb.; 0 lbs. raisins, 25c; 40
bars soap, 11: bacon, 12c; hams, 13Uc;
pork, 10c. ECONOMIC STORES, 500-511 S.
Spring st. Telephone 975. m 5 tf
I PERSONAL—CHARLIE, MEET ME AT THE
Long Beach pavilion on Sunday for a ilsh
DON'T DISPOSE OF YOUR 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
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 classli ed advertisements in the Hkrai.d
daily. A few cents spent irt an advertisement
may make thousands of dollars for you. You
may procure a situation; sell your house and
lot; rent your vacant property; buy a paving
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.
~~ ma —^j m ~ MCCARTHY 8 DETEC
tive Agency will furnish re-
"able and expert detectives
to private persons on short
'"' QtfmwWmmW' notice; we investigate al)
classes of crime; locate
missing parties; obtain evi
dence in civil and criminal actions; and all
other legitimate business attended to with dis
patch. All transactions strictly confidential;
best of references given when required; terms
reasonable. Address nil communications to
THOS. MCCARTHY, Manager, Rooms 7 and 8
Larronde Block, 209 W. First street. mas-tf
FOR SALE—Country Property"
T7HJR SALE—A PARTY WHO WANTS A
Jj piece of ground to improve and make a liv
ing on, can luy 10 or 20 acres lo miles from
I.os Angeles and half a mile from railroad, on
his own terms; this is excellent soil and is
well adapted for deciduous or small fruits, or
chicken ranch; cash no object; a good oppor
tunity for the right man. Address P. O. box
666, Los Angeles. jyi-im*_;
OR SALE — PRODUCES AN INCOME.
About 200 acres, > j mile south of Norwalk
railroad station. An overflowing and everflow
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. G. COWAN, adminis
trator, Rialto, Cal. Inquire of H. E. ROWLAND,
on the pluce, or EDWIN BAXTER, attorney, 7
and 8 Jones block, Los Angeles. jelO tf
AVERY FINE PII.KTON. NEARLY NEW, AT
half price. PACIFIC LOAN CO., 124U
S. Spring st. je29tf
I7<OR SALE—BARGAINS IN PIANOS AND
' organs at 109 E. SECOND ST. je24-lm
for sale—live stock.
For sale—a" gentle* drivin(T"mare',
color, dark bay. 522 W. FOURTH ST., bet.
Grand aye. and Hope st. jy4-3t*
FOR SALE—LIVE STOCK. WE HAVE FOR
sale at all times a choice lot of farm and
draft horses, roadsters and brood mares, from 3
years old and upward; also Durham and
Holstein milch cows and heifers; everything
guaranteed to be kind and gentle and good
quality; also beef cattle, pork, hogs, Berkshire
sows and pigs of all sizes; persons wishing to
purchase anything in that line will do well to
inspect our stock at the Rodeo de Las Aquas
ranch, 8 miles northwest from court house;
take either Pico-street or Seventh-street road
between Los Angeles and Santa Monica, near
the Cahueuga foothills. HAIJMEL & DENKER,
17 Requena st, j2O-lm
OR SALE—BROOD SOWS AND A-l STOCK
hogs, at ROSECRANS STOCK FARM, or
address E. R. d'ARTOIS, room 15, Wilson block
STANDARD BRED TROTTING StTILJaTK
p Stamboul, Jr., No. 10,142, sired by Stam
boul, 2:12J4; dam by Arthurton, 365, sire of
Arab, 2:15; will stand for service, season 1890,
it Olive Stables, 628 S. Olive street. Terms. $50
eason. T. H. REYNOLDS, Owner. je2s-tf
finest confectionery and ice cream store in
;he city. For particulars, address P. o. Box
• 7 t 8 ,', Koyal Arcanum—Meets second and
e X eni ngs of each month, at A. O.
J. W. hall, No. 211 s. Main st.; visiting brothers
iordially invited. mal3-6m
Si »• «. ALIS »L'
O. Oihce, rooms 11 and 12, L. A. Bank build
ng, cor. First and Spring sts. Residence, 648
». Pearl st. Office hours, 11 a. mto3 p. in. Tel
iphoneNos.: 'Oflice, 597; residence, 577.
DRS. BEACH tic BOYNTON. OFFICE, 37 N.
Spring st., Los Angeles, Cal. Office hours,
(to 12 m., 1 to 4 and 6toBp. m. Dr. Boyn
on's residence. 735 Olive st. ml9tf
fSAAC FELLOWS, M. D., HOMEOPATHIST.
L Office hours, 11 to 12 a. m., 2tosp. m.
)fflcc, Nob. 2 and 5 Odd Fellows' building, Los
ingeles, Cal. Residence, 508 South Main st.
ing, Santa Monica, for dwelling on south
rest part of city; will pay cash difference. W.
t. BURKE, 155 N. Spring St. jyG-lt*
rO EXCHANGE—FIRST-CLASS ORANGE
land, at Placentia, with water, for first
lass eastern acres or Ik>b Angeles city property.
lEAD & CHAPIN, 34 N. Spring St. je29 lm
pHE ANNUAL MEETING OP THE BTOCK-
L holders of the Los Angeles County Bank,
'ill be held at the bank on Monday, July 7th.
890, at 3 o'clock p. m , for the purpose of
leCtfng a board of directors and transacting
uch other business as may be deemed ex
GEO. H. STEWART, Secretary.
June 23, 1880 je23-td