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AVERS & LYNCH.
The "Daily Herald"
May be found in San Francisco at the Palace
hotel news-stand; in Chicago at the Postoffice
i»ews-stand. 103 East Adams street; in Denver
st Smith & Sons' news-stand, Fifteenth and
Oflice of Publication, 223-225 West Second
street Telephone 156.
TUESDAY, JULY 8, 1890.
ON THE RETIRED LIST.
General Benjamin H. Grierson, in
command of this department, goes upon
the retired list at noon today, he having
reached his 64th year. He retires with
the rank and pay of brigadier-general.
This very distinguished officer has been
in this command for about fifteen
months. During that time he has at
tended so closely to the duties of his
oflice as to have made but few acquain
tances amongst our citizens. Indeed he
came here under the shadow of the
greatest bereavement that can befall a
man happily mated, and therefore had
no heart to mix in society. But he has
formed a strong attachment to our place
and intends to make it his permanent
General Grierson was one of the great
cavalry officers of the war of the rebel
lion. His brilliant operations around
Vickßburg during the siege of that
stronghold arrested the attention of the
country at the time, and very materially
aided Grant in forcing its capitulation.
Since the close of the war he has held
many positions of grave responsibility,
and has always acquitted himself of his
duties to the entire satisfaction of
the war department. Since he has
heen here he has made a close
Btudy of our situation from a military
standpoint, and he is convinced that the
government should establish a strong
military post with the best modern de
fences and the most approved long-range
cannon at San Pedro. The government
has a large reservation at Point Firmin,
where the lighthouse is situated, which
he considers the proper site for such a
post, and in his last report to the depart
ment he has urgently recommended it
to take immediate steps to strengthen
and establish fortifications at that point.
The recommendations of so experienced
and distinguished an officer will, of
course, receive the careful and serious
attention of the department at Wash
Whilst we regret to lose the services
of an officer so tried and capable as Gen
eral Grierson, we nevertheless congratu
late him upon attaining his seniority
and retiring from the cares and duties
of command. Although it is doubtful if
a life that has become habituated to the
activities of military service will find
that dolce far niente of the Italian
dreamer, ever looked forward to and sel
dom realized, yet the Herald hopes that
he will find in his retirement that sweet
repose which should crown a career
that has been of the highest value to his
A wonderful story comes from a place
called Tincup, Colorado, of the discovery
of a gold ledge w r hich. if the account is
true, surpasses in richness anything ever
fonnd in California. Between two lines
of rock a ledge ten feet in thickness was
struck. Four feet of this ledge is com
posed of gold-bearing quartz, studded
with free gold. The claim belongs to
two miners named McCormick and
Lewis, and if the ledge holds out they
will become the richest men in America.
They are now taking out $50,000 each per
day, and if the streak continues for the
full length of the claim, 1,500 feet, it will
yield $11,504,000. If it holds out to the
usual depth of ledges and continues as
rich as it is on top—which is, of course,
improbable—they will get $182,000,000
from it. This is but mere speculation,
however; but what they have in sight
is enough to make them prodigiously
rich—providing they know how to
Dr. James P. Booth, of the Atlantic
and Pacific medical department, sta
tioned at The Needles, informs us that
the Indians living at that point have
gradually come to consider that the es
tablishment of a home school at Fort
Mohave, where their children can be ed
ucated and trained to some useful em
ployment, although not what they
wanted at first, because they desired to
have their children with them, is per
haps the best they could expect from
the government. Dr. Booth and the
people at The Needles have measurably
reconciled them to it by pointing out
the fact that it is customary for white
people to send their children to far-away
colleges and boarding schools, and they
begin to realize that what is good for
white people ought to be good for
The council yesterday ordered tiie
city attorney to look into the matter of
the authority of the city to compel the
water company to put down mains in
streets that will insure protection from
fire. It seems that in many parts of the
city the supply is carried through two
inch pipes. This is the case in Mateo
street, where a fire occurred on Fourth
of July night, and nothing could be
done to arrest it for the want of a suf
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, JULY 8, 1890.
ficiency of water. A resolution ordering
the water company to put down a 4-inch
pipe in Mateo street brought up the
question whether the city has the legal
power to compel the company to do
this, and the city attorney will examine
the law and report.
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA VINEYARDS.
The popular impression about the
vineyards of Southern California is that
they are nearly all dead. Even our own
people do not know that the ravages of
the unknown disease have not made
such, very damaging inroads on the
vines. The destruction has been con
fined for the most part to a few localities
and to certain varieties of vines. The
trouble first manifested itself at Orange
and Anaheim, and the destruction has
been worst in what is now Orange
county. By no means all the vines
even in these localities were destroyed.
The disease first developed in the Mis
sion vines and it was this variety that
suffered most. In fact outside of Orange
county very few of the vines other than
Mission were badly affected. It might,
perhaps, be said that the Mission
vines generally were destroyed, and
yet that statement is somewhat too
sweeping. At Spadra there are a great
many Mission vines that have defied the
disease and are now in a state of perfect
health. Generally the other varieties
have resisted this mysterious attack,
and are now bearing one of the finest
crops of grapes ever seen. On the Sunny
Slope ranch there are about 600,000
| vines of many varieties doing well, and
that will bear four tons to the acre and
upwards. These include the Zinfandel,
Berger, Maturo, Trusseau, Reisling and
other varieties. Of these foreign vines,
as they are called, not to exceed 10 per
cent, of all on the ranch have perished,
and there is not a sign of any
sort of trouble in the vineyards
this year. The San Gabriel Wine Com
; pany has perhaps as many vines as there
are at Sunny Slope. These are all of
! the foreign varieties too, and they are in
; splendid health. They are not so old as
I the vineyards of the Sunny Slope ranch,
I some of which are ten to fifteen years
I old. The San Gabriel Wine Company's
! vines are mostly about five to seven
years old. There are others younger,
and one large patch is of this year's
planting. The vines of all ages are
doing well. The vines of T. B. Bishop,
Esq., just south of Alhambra, are
about five years old, and these
too, look well. There is a large area of
them. The same is true of the Baldwin
vineyards, which are large. The vine
yard industry is far from dead or mori
bund in Southern California. The dis
ease was serious in its effects and nat
urally checked planting many new
vines ; but the trouble is fully past, and
there will be a great revival in the in
dustry next winter. It will create a
veritable boom all along the line. A re
form of quite marked features will be
instituted by intelligent vignerons,
comparing the new planting with the
methods in vogue in the past. More
care will be taken in the setting of the
| vines, and they will be planted further
apart than of yore. At ox 6 feet apart,
1,000 vines go to the acre. Ihat was the
distance ten years ago. In the new
! planting Bxß feet is likely to prevail,
| giving 676 vines to the acre. This will
allow an "Acme" or similar cultivator
witli two horees to be used between the
rows, thus expediting the work of keep
ing down the weeds, and give less vines
to prune, while the crop will be just as
large for this number of vines as for
There was no lack of connubiating
amongst conspicuous Republicans on the
street last night. Whilst there is no
contest here for any of the offices, all the
delegates being in favor of Markham for
governor, yet there is considerable riv
alry amongst those who are anxious to
go to the state convention. It is con
ceded that if Markham achieves his
place at the head of the ticket no other
Los Angeleilo can look for a nomination.
But the friends of Hervey Lindley will
hold that gentleman well in hand for
congress if Markham misses fire. As it
is, however, the exciting fight for con
gress is being made in San Diego be
tween General Murray and Mr. Bowers,
both of whom claim to have the inside
track. As far as we have able to
feel the Republican pulse here, General
Murray seems to be the favorite. The
county convention today will doubtless
bring out some new and interesting
moves that will be significant of the out
come of the congressional nomination in
An agreement has been practically
reached on the silver bill which will be
submitted to a full meeting of the sen
ate and house conferees. It provides
that there shall be a monthly purchase
of silver to the extent of 4,500,000
ounces and certificates issued against the
bullion, to be redeemable in coin and full
legal tender for all purposes. This is
not free coinage, but it is the next thing
to it. Indeed we doubt whether with
free coinage a greater amount of silver
would be used by the mints than this
agreement provides. This is a victory
for the white metal. It will bring it
rapidly up to 120, and when it reaches
that point the two metals will be on an
equality as to parity of value. The
passage of this measure will be of great
advantage to the Pacific states and terri
tories. It will open up and render pro
ductive mines that have long been
closed down, and it will infuse an energy
into mining business that will result in
the discovery of many new and val
It would appear, according to the in
formation derived from Mr. John West,
now here from Australia to study our
horticultural methods, that the govern
ment does things on a much larger
and more liberal scale in the antipodean
colonies than ours does here. There
$10,000,000 have been appropriated to
aid the people in carrying out irrigation
schemes, and a premium of $15 per acre
is awarded to horticulturists who raise
fruits of approved varieties, whilst vig
nerons are awarded $12 per acre up to
thirty-three acres for raising approved
Tinea. Such encouragement cannot but
have a beneficial effect upon the fruit
At the present writing we have but
meagre news from the scene of the tre
mendous cyclone that is supposed to
have destroyed the town of Fargo, in
North Dakota. The wires for miles in
that t'egion have been blown down, and
although we may get news later on, at
present the worst fears are entertained
of the deadly sweep of this terrible
storm. When the wind is strong enough
to throw a train off the rails and wreck
it, one is disposed to look forward with
fearful anticipation to what may have
happened in the cities and towns in its
Later dispatches confirm to a great
degree the earlier reports of the severity
of the storm, which it seems was not a
cyclone but a hurricane. The damage
and loss of life, it appears, is confined
principally to Fargo and the adjoining
town of Moorhead. Minn.
"Tomasso." whoever he ia, has got off
the worst batch of bile, in a Portsmouth
N. H., paper about California we ever
read. What kind of eyes or experience
this fellow could have had while here
we cannot imagine. He found nothing
in California to suit his fastidious taste.
The climate was the worst he had ever
known, the soil was unproductive, the
fruit tasteless, the people in a state of
abject poverty and want, the unem
ployed in tbe majority and starving, the
towns deserted and much the greater
part of the state a desert. This fellow
has not only shown himself to be a
doubting Tomasso, but a lying one as
A number of delegates to the editorial
convention arrived here last night en
route to Santa Barbara. There will be
a very large attendance, and a pro
gramme has been prepared that will in
sure a very pleasant and interesting
time to the members and their invited
The Cold Water Advocates Gather in
The sign, "Standing Room Only,"
would have been appropriate at the First
Congregational church last evening.
Never since it was erected had the build
ing been crowded as it was to hear Col.
Geo. W. Bain, of Louisville, Ky., give
his views on prohibition, and Mrs. Alice
Osborne, of Fremont temple, Boston,
The meeting was opened with prayer
by Dr. D. Read, of the First Baptist
church; then Mrs. Osborne sang, "If I
"Were a Voice." As she concluded and
sat down she was greeted with a storm
of applause which lasted until she rose
and sang "Long Ago," the piece which
used to arouse enthusiasm when sung
by John B. Gough a few years ago.
Then came Colonel Bain's lecture,
which roused the audience to the high
est state of enthusiasm, and was fre
quently interrupted by applause.
At the close of the lecture a collection
of about $300 was taken up for the local
W. C. T. U. The meeting closed with
two more songs by Mrs. Osborne.
There were fully fifteen hundred peo
ple in the church during the lecture.
Colonel Bain and Mrs. Osborne took
the midnight train for the north, where
they will fill engagements at Pacific
Grove Chautauqua Assembly, returning
to Los Angeles later in the season.
A NEW CLUB.
The Boyle Heights Democrats Hold a
About one hundred Democrats met
last night, at Hyans's hall, First street,
Boyle Heights, and transacted some pre
liminary business in reference to the
coming campaign. Colonel John L.
O'Brien was called to the chair, with
Thomas McCarthy secretary. Upon
permanent organization the two gentle
men were elected to those respective
offices. Hon. W. H. Workman, B.
Chandler, E. R. Threlkeld, M. T. Col
lins and Judge J. N. Cochran spoke in
terestingly on the principles of Dem
The club decided to hold the caucus J
primaries on the night Of the 18th, to I
nominate delegates to be elected at the
primaries on the 19th of the present
month. The club then adjourned, and
resolved itself into a committee on reso
lution, at which it was "Resolved that a
mass meeting of citizens, irrespective of I
politics, be called to protest against the j
action of the board ot education in refer
ence to the failure to comply with the
conditions upon which the school bonds
received favorable ballot, to-wit.: That
there was to be eight thousand dollars
used for school purposes on Boyle
Heights, none of which was complied
with, said mass meeting to be held at
Hendricks hall, Wednesday evening,
July 9th, at 8 p. m."
AT THE SANTA FE.
The Appointment of T. A. Whitrnore
Assistant Freight Agent.
The following notice was published in
the Southern California office yesterday:
Southern California Railway Co., 1
Traffic Department, '
Los Angeles, July 7,
Mr. T. A. Whitrnore is appointed as
sistant general freight agent, with head
quarters at Los Angeles, California. Ap
pointment effective this date.
S. B. Hynes,
General Freight Agent.
K. H. Ware, General Manager.
Mr. Whitrnore arrived in the city Fri
day, and assumed the duties of his new
position. He was formerly general agent
of the Santa Fe at St. Louis. Before
holding that position he was assistant
general freight agent of the Chicago, St.
Paul and Kansas City at Chicago.
The following telegrams remain un
called for at the Western Union telegraph
office, corner Court and Main streets,
July 7th: J. M. Payne, two, C. C.
Hine, Joseph Burke, John Nelson.
Use "German 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.
Try "Pride of the Family" soap.
STUDYING OUR METHODS.
The Visit of a Horticultural Commis
sioner from Australia.
John West, a member of the royal
agricultural commission and of the
council of horticulture of Australia is in
the city. He is visiting Southern Cali
fornia with a view to making a study of
methods of irrigation and of fruit rais
ing in vogue here. He has been ap
pointed special commissioner from the
colony of Victoria for that purpose.
His credentials read as follows:
Department of Agriculture, i
Victoria, Melbourne, 12th May, '90.(
SlB —This introduces Mr. John West,
who visits the United States, on behalf
of the government of Victoria, for the
purpose of collecting information in all
directions connected with the details of
management bearing upon irrigation,
the culture, treatment, gathering, pre
serving, transportation, etc., of all kinds
of agricultural, viticultural, horticul
tural and other products, especially
those raised by irrigation.
.Air. West is also authorized to order
and have forwarded on behalf of this
government such kinds of new machin
-1 cry, implements and appliances as he
I may select for use in this colony, pay
| ment for which will be sent upon receipt
here. Any facilities put in Mr. West's
way towards forwarding his' mission will
be gratefully appreciated by the Vic
torian government and reciprocated
should opportunity be presented. Yours
faithfully* J. M. Dow,
Minister of Agriculture.
Mr. West states that the colonial par
liament, has appropriated the sum of
! $1,250,000 to maintain schools for the
| study of horticulture and to provide
j various bonuses for success in the call-
I ing and to secure information from other
I countries. An expert has been brought
! from Italy to lecture to the fruit-growers
of Victoria. An appropriation of $10,
--000,000 has also been made for the pur
pose of establishing irrigation works.
The board of supervisors met yester
day morning, Chairman Perry and
; Messrs. Davis, Martin and Rowan
Petitions for the apportionment of
I irrigation districts at Azusa and Santa
Gertrudes were received and the matters
j were set for hearing at the end of the
The resignation of R. A. Hall from the
office of justice of the peace in and for
San Jose township was accepted, and R.
N. Burns appointed in his stead.
Prof. Strain was appointed a member
iof the county board of education, vice
jJ. M. Pemberton, whose term expired,
j and Ch. Ennis was reappointed;
The board then adjourned until this
j morning. a
San Francisco, July 7. —Jose Catania,
who served as interpreter in the police
courts, and later as deputy to the fish
commissioners, was arrested tlus even
ing by Detective Robert Hogan, on a
| telegraphic dispatch from Los Angeles,
where he is wanted for obtaining money
under false pretenses. He will be held
in the city prison until an officer arrives
from Los Angeles to take charge of him.
"Somerather involved ideas are ineir
j culation," said a man connected with
the Austrian legation yesterday, "con
cerning Eduard Strauss. The genealog
ical tree of the Strauss family is not so
large but that the simplest mind can
grasp it. The agile and industrious gen
tleman who is now leading the orchestra
at the Madison-square gardens is not the
waltz king by any means. Nor is he the
successor of the original monarch of
I waltz music as a composer. The Strauss
who made the name of the family died
a great many years ago after acquiring
world-wide fame. He left three sons.
One died young. The second composed
waltzes which rival those of his father,
and is living in Vienna at the present
time. The third, Eduard Strauss, is not
a composer, but a leader. He plays the
music which his brother and father
Speaking of ship building on the Pa
cific, Mr. Scott said: "There is no
earthly reason why this country should
not build its ships at home on the At
lantic and Pacific coasts. The squadron
of evolution has shown that we can build
ship for ship in our private yards with
those turned out of any similar yards in
the world. The building of warships in
private yards has given an impetus to
shipbuilding in California. It is now
becoming an established industry, em
ploying thousands of tradesmen, whereas
in the past it was confined to the con
struction of yachts and pilot-boats.—
[New York Star.
Disadvantage of Not Being Doubtful.
Senator Plumb for president. How
does that sound ? If Kansas were only
a "doubtful state" it might sound very
much like a prophecy.—[Topeka Jour
Mr. Bernard Dubourdieu wishes to let his
friends know that he has returned to his home
at 1613 St. Johns street, and has entirely re
covered from his late sickness.
FIVE CENTS A LINE.
Situations obtained, help secured, houses
rented, property of all kinds bought and sold,
and money loaned by advertising in these
Everybody Reads Them.
T~ O EXCHANGE—FIRST-cT.AsIP ORANGE
land, at Placentia, with water, for first
class eastern acres or I.os Angeles city property.
MEAD & CHAPIN, 34 N. Spring St. je29 lm
Jj two story houses with all the latest modern
improvements, on the corner of Twelfth and
Hope streets. For particulars inquire of owner
next to premises, or at 204 and 20G North Main
I7IOR RENT—HOUSE OF 9 ROOMS. BUN
-1 ker Hill avenue. Call at 133 S. BUNKER
Hill aye. je2o-tf
OR RENT—HOUSES ALL OVER TIIE CITY.
C. A. SUMNER & C 0.,7 8. Fort st. mlO tf
FOR RENT—FURNISHED FRONT KOOMS~i
with board, in private family. 520 8.
BPRING ST. jc2s-lm*
FOR RENT—ALFALFA RANCH, SUITABLE
for dairy or stock. Address P. O. Box 302.
T OST—BETWEEN CATHEDRAL AND EAST
I.J Third street, gold chain, locket and ring.
Finder will please return to 125 E. Third street,
and receive reward. jyB-4t*
OST—FOURTH OF JULY, SOMEWHERE
on Temple or Spring street, a solid gold
head charm. Return to W. A. HERBEY.No.
106 N. Los Angeles st ; suitable reward. justf
OUND—THAT THE BEST PLACE TO GET
a fish dinner is at the Long Beach pavilion.
MAMMOTH SHOE HOUSE.
THE BIG BARGAIN HOUSE
THIS WEIR for GENUINE BARGAINS
Gents' fine kid low shoes, for summer wear, at |1 50*
Gents' fine canvas shoes, for the beach, at 1 25
Gents' fine hand-sewed shoes and warranted at '. 3 50
Gents' fine congress gaiters, all solid leather, at 1 75
Men's tennis shoes, boys' tennis shoes, in large variety. Hurt's celebrated shoes In all the leading
styles. We are also hoadquarlers for the Farmers' Celebrated Kip and Calf Boots.
Largest Store ! Largest Stock, and Lowest Prices !!
THE MAMMOTH, 815 7^^ . Bt '
H. OLCOVICH, Proprietor. E. D. MORGAN, Manager.
large "size safe? must
be cheap. JAS. R. BOAL, 151 S. BROAD
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 iv first
class style. jy3-14t
ANTED—BARGAINS IN CITY PROPERTY
BURBANK, BAKER & ODEA, 114 S.
"\I T ANTED—HOUSES TO~RFNT: CLOSE INT
TT BURBANK, BAKER & ODEA, 114 S.
"ITT AN TED — BARGAINS IN BUSINESS
TV property. BURBANK, BAKER & ODEA,
114 S. Broadway. je2o
ANTED—TIIE 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::i5
and 5:10 p. m. jy3 14t
ANTED — 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 3 cents per pound for clean white
rags, delivered. je2ltf
TXT ANT ED — TO BUY SECOND-HAND
TT wagons and carriages. 128 SAN PEDRO
TXT ANTED —AS EXPERIENCED BOOK-
T T keeper, of good habits, desires a situation
or an interest iv some business. Address A. B.
D., box 30, this office. jy(i-4t* "
ANTED—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,
"VST ANTED —A YOUNG GERMAN LADY,
TT about 20 months in the United States,
desires a situation as governess to one or more
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.,
Denver. Colo. jy4-7t*
WANTED—MALE HELP. ~
WANTED— (PgOOD CARPENTERS TO GO
north, 40c per hour; steady work for
good men; blacksmiths $2.50 and $3.00 per
day; steady work. All who want help call on
BROWNING & CO., 100 West Second street.
WANTED — FIRST-CLASS SHOE SALES
man. Apply SHOES, P. O. box 153,
YIT ANT ED—FORTY GIRLS TO GOTO NEW
IT hall and work in a fruit dryer: good
wages. Call at Natick house immediately. 'F.
M. BUCKNER. jyS-lt*
I7< NITTINGER'S INFORMATION AND EM
jm ployment Bureau; help free. 319U 8.
Spring. Telephone. 113. ml6-12m
Metropole, Avalon, 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
UMMER 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
WALTERS'S SELECT EXCURSIONS
points east; personally conducted to Bos
ton. 119 N. Spring st.
IEXCURSION1 EXCURSION TO LONG BEACH EVERY
U Thursday, Saturday and Sunday. Full brass
band. Finest surf bathing, drivfng on the
beach and good fish dinner. jy3-14t
SOMETHING NEW VIA RIO GRANDE
O Western railway, Missouri Pacific and
Chicago and Alton railroads; through without
chunge, 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. Spring St., Los Angeles.
WALTERS'S SPECIAL TEACHERS' Ex
cursions leave June 11th and 25th. Per
sonally conducted to Boston. 119 N. SPRING 1
UNION PACIFIC RAILWAY WEEKLY Ex
cursions via Ogden and Denver. Through
tourist cars, 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
east leave Los Angeles Every Thursday.
Pullman Tourist Sleepers, fully equipped, are
run through to Boston. Office, NO. 140 N
SPRING ST. m27tf
SANTA FE ROUTE STILL AHEAD OF ALL
competitors, botli 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, Exc. Manager, 29 N. Spring. jultf
OCX 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, Kunsas City, Council Bluffs and Chicago
Magnificent dining and free reclining chair
cars. For rates and 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. and 9;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 eve, ing. Je6-tf
rt Downey aye. and San Fernando st. Rates
reasonable. Tel. 385. C. RAPHAEL it CO.
"Tj>CONOMIC" PRICKS—SUGAR, 18 LBS.
Hi brown or 15 lbs. white, 11; 4 lbs rice.sago
or tapioca, 25c.; 13 lbs. white beans 25c.; starch,
4 packages, 25c; germea, 20c; silver cream, 15c;
10 lbs. cornmeal, 15c; pickles, 10c. a qt.; good
black or Japan tea, 35c; sack flour, 80c;
Fresno flour, $1.15; 10 cams salmon, $1; 3 cans
corn or tomatoes, 25c; can roast beef, 20c;
potted tongue or ham, 10c; dried peaches or
prunes, 5c a lb.; 6 lbs. raisins, 25c; 40
bars soap, $1; bacon, 12c; hams, 13Uc;
pork, 10c. ECONOMIC STORES, 509-511 S.
Spring st. Telephone 975. m 5 tf
I)ERSONAL—CHARLIE, MEET ME AT THE
I Long Beach pavilion on Sunday for a fish
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
DIVORCE 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 class!! Ed advertisements in the Herald
daily. A few cents spent in an advertisement
may make thousands of dollars for you. You
may procure a situation; sell your house and
lot; rent your vacant property; buy a paying
business or sell to advantage; loan your idle
money or borrow cheaper than from agents,
and in a thousand different ways use these col
umns to advantage. On this page advertise
ments are only FIVE CENTS A LINE A DAY.
m \\mm m live Agency will furnish re
l||B|Hs!J2*gs(S&fe' liable and expert detectives
to private persons on short
""ftSWS* 1 * not ' ce ; we investigate all
classes of crime; locate
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
FOR SALE—Country Property.
FOR SALE—A PARTY WHO WANTS A
piece of ground to improve and make a liv
• ing on, can I uy 10 or 20 acres 10 miles from
J Los 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
I chicken runch; cash no object; a good oppor
tunity for the right man. Address P. O. box
: 000, Los Angeles. jyl-lm*
I7M)R SALE — PRODUCES AN INCOME.
About 200 acres, )i mile south of Norwalk
I railroad station. An overflowing and everflow
i ing artesian well. Best corn and alfalfa land.
I Good for apples, peaches, pears, cherries, grapes,
plums, oranges, lemons, etc All well fenced.
I Must be sold to nay 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 Angeles. jelOtf
V VERY FINK PH.ETON, NEARLY NEwTaT
half price. PACIFIC LOAN CO., 124U
8. Spring st. Je29tf
FOR SALE—BARGAINS IN PIANOS AND
organs at 109 E. SECOND ST. je24-lm
FOR SALE—LIVE STOCK. ~~
FOR SALE—LIVE STOCK. 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 Ix>b Angeles and Santa Monica, near
the Cahueuga foothills. HAMMEL & DENKER,
17 Requena st, j2O-lm
FOR SALE—BROOD SOWS AND A-l STOCK
hogs, at ROSKCRANS STOCK FARM, or
address E. R. d'ARTOIS, room 15, Wilson block.
Stamboul, Jr., No. 10,142, sired by Stam
boul, dam by Arthurton, 305, sire of
Arab, 2:15; will stand for service, season 1890,
at Olive Stables, 628 S. Olive street. Terms. $50
eason. T. 11. REYNOLDS, Owner. je2s-tf
FOR SALE-THE BEST
finest confectionery and ice cream store in
the city. For particulars, address P. O. Box
11(J2 - jell-lm
728, Royal Arcanum—Meets second and
fourth Friday evenings of each month, at A. O.
U. W. hall, No. 211 8. Main st.; visiting brothers
cordially invited. mal3-0m
• Oflice, rooms 11 and 12, L. A. Bank build
ing, cor. First and Spring sts. Residence, 648
8. Pearl st. Office hours, 11 a. mto3p. m. Tel
ephone Nos.: Office, 597; residence, 577.
DRS. BEACH & BOYNTON. OFFICE, 37 N.
Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal. Office hours,
Bto 12 m., 1 to 4 and 6toBp. m. Dr. Boyn
ton's residence. 735 Olive st. ~ ml9tf
TSAAC FELLOWS, M. D., HOMEOPATHIST.
i ± Office hours, 11 to 12 a. m., 2tosp. m.
1 Office, Nos. 2 and 5 Odd Fellows' building, Los
i Angeles, Cal. Residence, 508 South Main st.
• Rooms 47, 48 and 49, New Wilson block,
First and Spring sts. ml2-12m
H BROWN, ARCHITECT. OFFICE, BRY
• son-Bonebrake block, 3d floor, rooms 42
and 43. ml4-tf
By John C. Bell & Co.
Real Estate and General Auctioneers, Office,
224 8. I.os Angeles st., in rear of cathedral.
AUCTION SALES 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 a call'
we will give you all the money you want.