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Water Matters Discussed at
Meeting of the Orphans' Home
The Annual Reports of the Various
Meeting of the Iroquois Club—Several
Other Matters of Considerable
The general executive committee of
the citizens' waterworks movement met
at the office of C. M. Wells, at the cor
ner of Temple and New High streets,
yesterday afternoon, with Mr. Wells in
the chair and the following members of
the committee present: Messrs H. Sin
sabaugh, J. A. Anderson, Ralph E.
Hoyt, C. N. Earl, James Burdette, E. E.
Galbreth, J. T. Sheward, C. P. Darland,
H. C. Register, A. M. Hamilton, B. E.
Breakey, John Vandam, C. de Camp
and J. S. Van Doren.
The secretary reported that he had
notified all absentees of the last meet
ing as directed by the committee, and
requested written replies, stating
whether they wished to be retained on
the committee and would give it their
attention if they remained members.
The secretary stated that he had re
ceived written replies from Colonel H.
G. Otis and Judge J. A. Anderson, say
ing they favored the movement and
would give it such time as they could
spare, and from H. Z. Osborne, C. M.
Jones, 0. M. Churchill and S. M. Perry,
to the effect that while they were heart
ily in sympathy with the movement,
they would have to ask to be relieved
from committee duty, as they could not
spare the time to do it justice. Besides
these, George W. Knox had told him
that he was heartily in sympathy with
the movement, and would only be too
glad to assist by all means within his
It was stated that Oscar Macy had
also declined to serve on the committee,
not having the time to spare, and that
no word had been received from John
After a great deal of talk, the vacancies
on the committee were partially filled by
the appointment of M. J. Judah, the
secretary, J. S. Olliver, Frank Sabichi
and Al. Workman, and after the mem
bers had been arranged according to the
wards in which they lived, the business
was proceeded with, it being agreed that
the members of the various wards should
present names to fill existing vacancies.
The report of the sub-committee on
organization was then read, which pro
vided for the appointment of various sub
committees to carry on the various
branches of the investigation, and nam
ing the same, and, after a lengthy debate,
The report of tbe committee on draft
ing a petition for general circulation
among the people was next presented.
It set forth the necessity for a change in
the existing water system, called on the
council to take prompt action for the
city acquiring its own works, and pro
tested against any further granting or
extension of water franchises.
The report gave rise to another long
debate, in which the whole subject mat
ter of the movement was gone over. Tbe
opinion was unanimous that something
should be done at once, the only ques
tion being how best to go about it. Fi
nally, on motion of Dr. Sinsabaugh, it
was resolved that the committee at once
petition the council, asking that no fur
ther water franchises be granted or ex
tended, pending the investigation now
It was decided to hold a regular meet
ing of the executive committee every
Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock, and,
after the chairmen of the various sub
committees bad arranged for the meet
ing of their committees, an adjournment
was had to the next regular meeting.
VOR THE FATHERLESS.
Annual Meeting of the Orphans' Home
The ladies who have charge of the
orphans' homo on Alpine and Yale
streets held their annual meeting yester
day. There was a full attendance. The
meeting was opened by prayer by Mrs.
M. A. Gibson. After the reading and
adoption of the minutes of the annual
meeting of a year ago, the president, Mrs.
Wm. Furguson, called for the reports of
The treasurer reported that the total
receipts from all sources during the year
was $13,900, the expenditures $11,055,
leaving a balance of $3,410 now in the
treasury. The financial secretary and
auditing committee also submitted their
reports. The committee on administra
tion reported that fortyone children,
thirty boys and eleven girls, had been
admitted in the course of the year, and
that there were 105 now in the home.
Mrs. Furguson, the president, then
read her address, which was listened to
with much interest. A nominating
committee, consisting of Mrs. Chapman,
Mrs. Dodsworth and Mrs. Woodhead,
was appointed to nominate officers for
the ensuing year. They offered a ticket,
which was elected by the ballot of the
secretary. It was as follows: President,
Mrs. Wm. Furguson; vice-president,
Mrs. J. H. Bryant; secretary, Mrs. A.
H. Judson; treasurer, Rev. B. F. Coul
ter; financial secretary, Mrs. R. H.
Hewitt; corresponding secretary, Mrs.
C. B. Woodhead.
Mrs. Gibson, Mrs. Hewitt and Mrs.
Woodhead were appointed a nominating
committee t,o offer names for members of
the board of managers. The following
were nominated and elected: Mrs. A.
E. Pomeroy, Mrs. E. Bouton, Mrs. M. S.
Baker, Mrs. George Fitch, Mrs. J. S.
Chapman, Mrs. T. J. Weldon, Mrs. M.
Dodsworth, Miss Martha Dodsworth,
Mrs. R. M. Parcells, Mrs. J. A. Hender
son, Mrs. J. Brousseau, Mrs. Alexander
Campbell, Mrs. Hervey Lindley, Mrs.
Growall, Mrs. Barnard, Mrs. Teele, and
Mrs. Dr. Murphy.
Drs. Lasher and E. R. Smith were
chosen physicians for the ensuing year,
w'th Drs. Lindley, Bicknell and May
nard for consultation.
Mrs. Woodhead moved, and the mo
tioi irevailed, that the section of the
by-lawß which provides that if any mem
ber is absent from three consecutive
meetings it shall be regarded as equiv
alent, to a resignation, be strictly carried
On motion the president was in
structed to appoint a committee of
three to draw up resolutions expressing
the regret of the association at the res
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, JULY 9, 1890.
ignation of Mrs. Frank A. Gibson. Mrs.
Chapman, Mrs. Dodsworth and Mrs.
Judson were appointed on the com
The association then adjourned.
Resolutions Adopted at the Meeting
The Iroquois Club held one of the best
and most enthusiastic meetings for some
time last night. • The braves seem to
scout the idea that there ever had been
a Fouth of July, and buckled down to
business in earnest. They were very
much in earnest over the prospect of
some fun at the coming bulls' head
breakfast on Sunday next, at Sycamore
grove. The following committees were
appointed: (iames, J. Kuhrts, D. A.
Moriarty, C. F. A. Last, J. E. Frick,
Thos. McCarthy; music and dancing,
M. J. Nolan, J. J.Choate, H. W. Patton ;
tickets, J. P. Moran, A. McNally, W. T.
Harris, Jno. Moriarty; refreshments,
Henry Stuhr, Joe Maier, A. Lindenfeld,
Henry Kearney, D. A. Moriarty.
There were four initiations and eleven
propositions for membership.
The following resolution was intro
duced by M. F. Styles and unanimously
Be it resolved, By the Iroquois of Los
Angeles: That we regard the federal
election bill, now pending in the con
gress of the United States, with appre
hension and alarm, and recognize in it
the insidious spirit of the Republican
party and the hand of the usurper. It
is a menace to our liberty, a blow at the
autonomy of the states, and a declar
ation, after more than a century of suc
cessful experiment, that we, the people,
are not to be trusted longer with local
self-government. Under the guise of a
law to protect the citizen in the exercise
of his elective franchise, it is a scheme
of a political party never known to halt
at corrupt practices to capture the ma
chinery of federal elections for the per
petuation of partisan power.
Resolved, That it is the duty of Dem
ocrats and all true patriots, pledged no
less to the integrity of the states than to
the supremacy of the nation, which had
its birth in resistance to usurpation, to
oppose by all necessary means every
encroachment of congress upon the
right of the people of the states to man
age their own affairs, or to extend the
authority of the federal government be
yond the strict grants of the consti
Minor Matters Before the Bench Yes
Judge Clark, in department 2 of the
of the superior court, yesterday granted
the petition of John R. and Katie M.
Mollett for the adoption of Marshall
AVoolley, an inmate of the orphans'
Charles Julius Rohde, a German, and
Harry E. Bridges, a Canadian, were yes
terday admitted to the rights of citizen
ship by Judge McKinley.
In department 0 of the superior court,
yesterday, a new information was filed
against J. F. Bedwell, charging him
with having obtained property by means
of false pretenses, and Thursday morning
next was set as the time for his arraign
ment. The case against Jos6 Yorba was
set for trial on September lst next, and
that of Wm. Hood for the 23d inst. In
the same court Judge McKinley granted
the application of Mrs. Ignacia Burraul
de Fuentes for a divorce from her hus
band, Yldefonso C. Fuentes, on the
ground of failure to provide.
In Justice Austin's court yesterday
afternoon Clayton White, an attorney,
appeared for preliminary examination
upon the charge of having on June 22d
last assaulted bis divorced wife with in
tent to commit murder. A number of
witnesses were examined, and testified
in effect to the same account of the af
fair as was published in the Herald at
the time of the occurrence. On ad
journing at 5 o'clock it was ordered, on
motion of the district attorney, that at II
o'clock this morning Justice Austin,
Deputy District Attorney Phibbs, the
defendant and his counsel proceed to
Mrs. White's residence lor the purpose
of taking her testimony, she being
unable to leave her bed, and upon their
return the case will be restnned.
Harry Stewart, a brakeman, until re
cently in the employ of the Redondo
Beach Railway Company, was taken to
the city jail at 7 o'clock last evening by
Censtable Foyer, of that place, on a
warrant charging him with battery. He
is alleged to have whipped a telegraph
operator. On depositing $20 bail for his
appearance in Justice Lockwood's court
he was released from custody.
Main and Spring Streets to be Torn Up.
Editors Herald—The enclosed report
appeared in last night's edition of the
Official organ of the city fathers of this
The following additional recommenda
tion of the board of public works was
That the city attorney be instructed
to present an ordinance of intention to
construct gutters of granite blocks on the
following named streets:
Both sides of Main street, from the
north curb line of Ninth street to the
south curb line of First street.
Both sides of Spring street, from the
south curb line of Temple street to the
north curb line of Ninth street.
Both sideß of Second street, from the
west curb line of Main street to east
curb line of Broadway.
Both sides of Third street, from the
west curb line of Main street to the east
curb line of Hill street.
Said gutters to be three feet wide, set
on sand on concrete base, with inter
stices filled with melted asphalt, and
said ordinance to except such portions
of the street as are already guttered
with granite blocks.
As both Main and Spring streets are
well paved and guttered with bituminous
pavement material between the points
named, where is the sense or justice in
burdening the property-owners, already
overtaxed, and with low rents accruing,
with the cost of four or five miles of new
granite gutters, no better when done
than the present ones? Who is working
up this job?
Is it on commission, and how much?
(Pee recent admission of Councilman
Shafer that this is the way these un
necessary jobs are put up.)
Using- Them for Everything.
Peter Mageruß, 251 Johnson avenue, Brooklyn,
N. Y„ says:
"During the last eighteen years I have been
using over fifty Allcock's Plasters a year in
my family, I have found them a most perfect
external remedy. They have repeatedly cured
me of rheumatism, to which I am subject every
winter. They have cured me of pains in the
sides and back three times. My wife, children
and mother-in-iaw tell me Allcock's Plasters
are the best remedy ever made, so agreeable, so
certain. I know they have cured my wife of
pains in the back and a severe cough. My
mother-in-law has been cured of a most severe
cold, which threatened to turn into pneumonia,
by Allcock's Plasters.
A DAY'S DOINGS.
The League Still Meeting at
Lecture on Strong Prohibition
A Gold Watch Case in the Criminal
How It Disappeared and Was Found
Again—The Catana Case—Tam
many Club Meeting.
The services at the Long Beach taber
nacle began as usual yesterday with the
devotional hour, under the charge of
Rev. J. 11. Weber. Mrs. Hilbish took
charge of the children's hour. The
school of the English Bible occupied the
time between the children's hour and
the arrival of the morning train. The
11-o'clock meeting opened with prayer
and singing, followed by the lecture,
"Give Up That Dog," by Col. L. F. Cope
land, of Harris burg, Pa.
The colonel, as he expressed himself,
had been a lawyer before he reformed
and became a lecturer, and his view of
the situation was essentially a legal one.
He arraigned the liquor business as caus
ing seven-tenth 3of the crime and four
fifths of the taxation of the country, and
brought in an indictment against the
dealer, the drinker and all those who
favored or allowed by their vote
or non-exertion oi influence,
the continued existence of the
business in the country. lie declared
his belief in the prospective triumph of
the temperance sentiment of the United
States and drew an encouraging parallel
between the present time when intoxi
cation is considered a disgrace and the
past, when even the ministers used to
''set 'em up."
The evening session included music
by Mrs. L. H. Stagg and a class of
pupils from the university, and an ex
cellent lecture by Rev. J. H. Weber,
on "The Continent of Europe."
The two events of today will be Col.
Copeland's lecture in the morning and
an illustrated lecture on "Egypt," by
Rev. A. S. Dobbs, D. D., of New York
in the evening.
The two young ladies burned in the
gasolene explosion on Monday were
feeling as comfortable as possible under
the circumstaces yesterday. Miss Gray's
father, who is a physician at Pasadena,
was down on Monday evening and
looked after her injuries. He remains
at the beach for the time. Miss Dugger,
the other young lady has a pair of badly
Mr. Holgate, Mis. Holgate and Master
Arthur Holgate, of East Los Angeles,
took up their residence at the beach
A. Phillips, the excursion manager,
visited Long Beach yesterday.
Rev. F. B. Cherrington returned to
the city on tbe afternoon train yester
Rev. and Mrs. P. F. Bresee, of Pasa
dena, are staying at the camp grounds
for a short time. Mr. S. A. Widney, of
this city, took the doctor's place in the
Pasadena pulpit on Sunday.
Rev. Will Shepard, of Santa Barbara,
is a guest at the camp ground.
Henry Willson, the proprietor of the
Los Angeles fireworks factory, is taking
a short outing at the beach.
Mr. Charles Tupper, editor of the
Prohibitionist, of San Francisco, is still
at the grounds.
The editor of the Orange Post spent
the day at Long Beach yesterday.
A GOLD WATCH.
The Trouble It is Causing Thomas
Judge McKinley and a jury were occu
pied in department 6 the whole of yes
terday afternoon in the trial of Thomas
Waite, who is charged with grand lar
ceny. The complainant, Thomas Gor
don ,an oil-well driller, residing at No.
404 Beaudry avenue, testified that he
had known the defendant for the last
ten years or more. On or about Novem
ber 1, 1889, the defendant was employed
by him at Wiley canon, some four miles
from Newhall, for a few days, while bor
ing an oil well. The witness at that
time bad a gold hunting-case watch,
which he purchased from Nordlinger,
the Main-street jeweler, for $90, in 1884.
While they were at work a wind storm
came up, and his watch, which had
been in nis fob pocket, was lost in some
inexplicable manner. Gordon told the
defendant of his loss, and work was sus
pended for three or four hours in order
to look lor tbe missing watch, but
although every plank of the twenty-feet
square boarding around the derrick
was turned over, the watch was
not found. The defendant did not ap
pear to take any interest in the search
at the time, but no suspicion rested
Soon afterwards Gordon left the place
and Waite remained at work upon the
well. On his return to town Gordon told
Nordlinger's clerk of the loss of his
watch and thought no more of the mat
ter. As he passed by the store on the
morning of April 7th last, however, the
clerk called him in and told him that
he had seen tbe missing watch in the
possession of a man who answered
Waite's despription. and he at once
started out in pursuit of him.
About 3:40 o'clock he saw Waite on
Second street, and at once called upon
Officer Farmer to accompany him while
he demanded the watch, Waite, how
ever, denied all knowledge of the watch,
and as there seemed to be a likelihood
of a scene on the street, the officer re
quested botli men to accompany him to
Gordon did not know the number of ,
his watch and had not seen it since he
lost it, but said he "could swear on a
stack of bibles it was his" when one
was shown to him, and added that he
"would know the feel of it in the
Jacob Abramson, the next witness,
was a watchmaker and salesman at
Nordlinger's jewelry store on Main
street. He readily identified the watch,
and producing a small magnifying glass,
such as is used by jewelers, he offered it
to the jury and showed on the case
some tiny engraving, which was found to
read, "Sept. 3,1884." Referring to his
sales book, the witness showed the court
an entry on that date of the sale of the
watch to Gordon, and the number of the
case, "171,462," corresponded with that
in the book. He then stated that Waite
brought it to the store on Monday morn
ing, April 7th, and had a crystal put in,
and that he questioned Waite as to how
he came by it. Waite replied that he
had traded a colt for it at Newhall.
C. D. Piatt, the jeweler, was then
called and examined as an expert upon
the value of the watch, which he esti
mated at $4(3.
The case will be resumed this morn
ing, and will in all probability be
brought to a close this afternoon.
The Charge That Brings Him From
A telegram was received yesterday
from San Francisco stating that Jose'
Catana had been arrested there on a
warrant charging him with obtaining
money by false pretenses. It appears
that Catana was the captain of a pearl
fishing vessel owned by a man named
Miramon, son of a Mexican general of
that name. The vessel came up to San
Pedro from Lower California, and laid in
port for some time. It is alleged that
while at San Pedro Catana incurred an
indebtedness of about $800, both in San
Pedro and Los Angeles, and that those
whom he owed threatened to libel the
vessel. Then Miramon came here, and
Catana went to San Francisco. The
Mexican consul swore out the complaint
on which Catana was arrested in Justice
Savage's court, and Miramon went back
The regular meeting of Tammany Club
was held last evening at its hall in the
Jones block, with a full attendance of
members. A number of speeches were
made during the meeting, but none
were more favorably received than those
of Mr. R. Bilderrain and Mr. John T.
Gaffey. The meeting of these gentle
men on the same platform and before
the same club, of which neither is a
member, fully repudiates the assertions
that have been made that said gentle
men are antagonistic to one another.
The social meeting which followed the
regular business session continued till
late in the evening.
Among the documents filed with the
county clerk yesterday were the follow
ing new complaints:
David B. Alexander vs. William Chick
et al.; suit to obtain possession and res
titution of part of the N. % of lot 5,
block 13, 0. 8., corner of Spring and
Fifth streets, alleged to have been
forcibly entered upon by defendants on
July 8, 1887; and "that tbe claims of de
fendants to a certain right of way
thereto be determined, and that they be
enjoined from interfering with plaintiff's
right of way.
Baker Iron Works vs. J. S. Van Doren
et al.; suit to obtain judgment for
$512.20, alleged to be due on two prom
issory notes, with interest on $115.20 at
10 per cent, per annum from March 20,
1889, and upon $400 at 10 per cent,
from January 12, 1890.
REAL ESTATE RECORD.
Tuesday, July 8, 1890.
C L F Thompson to Mrs Mary E Bullock—Lots
5 0 7 8 9 18 and 19, C L F Thompson's sub of
lot 14 block B, Marengo tract; $2,000.
Emma X Doan and A C Doan to W H De Van-
Lot 3 block 14 Park tract; $0,000.
Leslie F (lay to Mrs Mary A Williamson—Agmt
to convey lot 43 and 8 15 feet of lot 42 Lincoln
Park tract; $2,000.
Franklin Bell to Mrs (i A Malcolm—Lot 23
block C, Clement tract; $1,400.
it W Poindexter to Judson A Lewis—Lot 48
block 8, Ganahl tract 2 $2,000.
Kosine Andre, admx of the estate of H Andre,
deceased, Itosine Andre and Anais Andre, sub
stitutes in place of H Andre, Irene Lagier,
Pierre Davin and Fred Vallon, by M G Aguirre,
sheriO, to Camille Gamier—sheriffs deed, lots
7 8 and 9, Nettleton's sub of Ellis tract; $3,441.
Number transfers $1,000 and over, 0.
Number transfers under $1,000, 24.
Nominal transfers, (J.
Total amount of considerations, $22,518.
Note—Transfers of which the consideration
is less than $1,000 are not published in the
No Land on Which the Sun Shines
Possesses greater natural advantages than our
own, but there are portions of the great grain
bearing west and fertile south where atmos
pheric influences prejudicial to health militate
against them, in some degree, as places of resi
dence. Heavy rainfalls and the overflow of
great rivers, which upon their subsidence leave
dank vegetation exposed to the rays of the sun,
there beget malarial fevers, and there also the
inhabitants are periodically obliged to use
gome medicinal safeguard against the scourge.
The most popular is Hostetter's Stomach Bit
ters, a preventive that has for over a third of a
century afforded reliable protection to those
whom experience in the futility of ordinary
remedies for fever and ague, has taught to sub
stitute for them. Whether intermittent or re
mittent, miasmatic fevers are conquered and
averted by the superb anti-periodic and fortify
ing medicine as they are by no other
preparation in use. Use it, and abandon im
pure local bitters.
At the Hammam, 230 South Main street.
The Purest and Best.
Minnesota Spring Wheat Patent Flour.
II absolutely necessary in order to have perfect
health. Hood's Sarsaparilla Is the great blood
purifier, quickly conquering scrofula, salt rheum,
and all other insidious enemies which attack the
blood and undermine the health. It also builds
up the whole system, cures dyspepsia and sick
headache, and overcomes that tired feeling.
Scrofula Sores.. *
"My adopted boy, aged 14 years, suffered terri
bly from scrofula sores on hit leg, which spread
till they at one time formed one great sore from
the calf of his leg up to his thigh, partially cov
ered with scab, and discharging matter contin
ually. The muscles became contracted so that his
leg was drawn up and he could hardly walk. We
tried everything we could hear of, without suc
cess, until we began giving him Hood's Bar*
taparilla. In just a month, after he had taken
two-thirds of a bottle, the sores entirely healed,
his leg Is perfectly straight, and he
Can Walk as Well as Ever.
Hood's Sarsaparilla is the best medicine I ever
■aw for scrofulous humor. It has done its work
more than satisfactorily." William Sandbbs,
Rockdale, Milam County, Texas.
Sold by druggists. fl;«ixfor*s. Prepared only
by 0.1. HOOD & CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Hast,
I OO Doses One Dollar
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT TIIE
annual meeting of the stockholders of the
Baker Iron Works, will be held at the oftice of
their works, in the city of Los Angeles, state of
California, at 7 o'clock p. m., on Thursday,
July 10th, 1890, for the purpose of electing a
board of directors for the ensuing year, and for
the transaction of such other business as may
come before them.
je2o-td FRED. L. BAKER, Secretary.
C. F. HEINZEMAN,
Druggist & Chemist,
No. laa N. Main St., Los Angeles, Cal.
Prescriptions carefully compounded day and
night , * m2l-tf
THE COULTER DRY GOODS HOUSE.
DRY GOODS HOUSE
Bathing Suit Department.
Ladies' Jersey Knit Bathing Suits, our best
quality, we will sell at the low price of $5.85 each.
Gents' two-piece Pure Wool Jersey Knit Bathing
Suits at $2.00. All these goods are made by the J. J.
Pfister Knitting Co., and are worth nearly double the
Lace Curtain Department.
196 pairs Ecru Tape Bound Nottingham Lace
Curtains, 9 feet long, at 75 cents per pair. This lot
we have just received from Europe.
20 dozen Ladies' Pure Milanese Silk Gloves,
corded back, in six-button lengths, in the leading
colors, at 45 cents; good value at 65 cents.
Gents' Furnishing Department.
100 dozen Gents' Colored Bordered Hemstitched
Handkerchiefs at 8% cents, were sold by us at 12% c.
25 dozen Gents' Pin Striped One-half British
Hose, full regular finish, at 20 cents per pair; worth
35c; you must see this bargain to appreciate it.
Boys' Unlaundered Pure Linen Bosom Shirts,
with linen collar and fly bow, with studs for collar
and cuffs, whole thing complete for 90c; size 11 to 13.
English Corduroys; we have just received direct
from Manchester, England, a full line of English
Corduroys, all the leading shades, at the small price of
$1.00 per yard.
On Saturday, July sth, we will sell all our Fancy
I Colored Parasols at 20 per cent, discount off of our
now very low regular prices. Now is your time for
a bargain. g
Till? Thill TO DRY GOODsIIOUSE I
S. E. BLTTTEBFIELD. "IsSt
315 S. Spring Street. TEMPLE BLOCK GALLERY
CABINETS, S3 PER DOZEN.
Ex ship "Whinlatter," now discharging 7.000 barrels cement. "Knight Sevens & Stureet
brand. FOR SALE AT A VERY LOW PRICE/ oiuiget
LOS ANGELES STORAGE, COMMISSION AND LUMBER COMPANY,
P. 0. BOX NO. 87. TELEPHONE 109. je22-lm LOS ANGELES CAJ
PALACE RESTAURANT AND SALOON,
Corner First and Spring Streets.
The Most Magnificent and Popular
Resort in the City.
CELEBRATED PHILHARMONIC SOLOISTS
Every Night from 8 to 12.
JOSEPH SCHURTZ, PROPRIETOR.
J)RIVILEGE3 FOR RACES.
Sealed bids for the restaurant, bar and other
privileges for the August running and trotting
meeting of the Sixth District Agricultural Asso
ciation, will be received by the secretary of the
association, at room 12. 107 North Main street,
"until 12 p. m. on the 19th of July. jy9-3t
Cor. Main and Requena st*., Los Angeles.
Free Entertainment Nightly.
New programme and new attractions every
week. The only family resort, and a fine Aus
tria Hungarian Kitchen.
Popular prices and polite and attentive ser
vice guaranteed. F. KERKOW, Proprietor.
SAVINGS BUNK AND TRUST CO..
426 South Main St.
Dividend No. 2 of the Main Street Savings
Bank and Trust Co., for the six months ending
July lst, 1890, lias been declared by the board
of directors, payable on and after July 1 st, 1890,
at the rate of 5 per cent, per annum ou
term deposits and 3 per cent, per annum
on ordinary deposits.
J. B. LANKERSHIM, President.
FRANK \V. DeVAN, Secretary and Cashier.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE
annual meeting of the stockholders of the
Germain Fruit Company, will be held at the
office of said company, No. 340 North Main
street, Baker block, in the city and county of
Los Angeles, state of California, at 3 o'clock
p. m., on Saturday, July 12th, 1890, for the
purpose of electing a board of directors for the
ensuing year, and the transaction of such other
business as may come before them.
je2l-tue-thu sat-2w Secretary pro tern.
BROADWAY MARKET ADVERTISEMENT
Broadway, between Sixth and Seventh
The Cable Company give a twen;
minutes' stop-over check for one fare
P. H. CLARK.
FRESH, SALT AND SMOKED MEAI F
STALL NO. 2. jyl-
W. S. LYNN,
DEALER IN FRESH SALT MEATS OF A,
Ham, Bacon and choice Lard,
Broadway Market, Stall No. 3 (telephone It ■
Orders taken and delivered to all parts
oi the city.
Branch—Washington Market, 1,214 W.-
Washington street. jyl-ln>
New Mexico Coal Co.
GALLUP, SUNSHINE A.\D CEBRILLOB
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
The Best Domestic Coal in the Market
Also Wellington, South Field Wellington
Greta and Wallsend Coal,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
CHARCOAL AND WOOD IN STOC v
CHAS. A. MARRINER, General Manage.
city office: yard:
Hotel Nadeau. Cor. E. First bt. 4 Banta Fe I»«
TELEPHONE 855. mrll a
f_ Prescription of a physician »ho
9* has had a life long expertax ,
tfiw treating female diseases. Is t *
4>t monthlywithi perfect success by
Sf> over 10,000 ladles. Pleasant, sc*.
3 effectual. Ladles aakyourd ■
\ gist for Pennyroyal Wafers and
fake no substitute, or inclose j ost
KSjS age for sealed particulars. Sold by
Z*L r alldrugglsta,llperbox. Addr b
THE EUREKA CHEMICAL CO., Detroit, Hici-
FOB SALE BY
If. W. ELLIS <Se CO., DHUQQIai S,
Sole Agents, 113 S. Spring St. $90 j