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• EVEN DAYS A WEEK.
Jouph D. Lynch. James J. Ayers.
AVERS A LYNCH. - PUBLISHERS.
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Illustrated Herald, per copy 15
Notice to Mail Subscribers.
The papers of all delinquent mail subscribers
to the Los Angeles Daily Herald will ba
promptly discontinued hereafter. No papers
wUI be sent to subscribers by mail unless the
mumr have been paid for in advance. This rule
la lnfleKible. AVERS & LYNCH.
The "Daily Herald"
Kay be found in San Francisco at the Palace
hotel news-stand; in Chicago at the Postoffice
(jMMted, 103 East Adams street; in Denver
■t Smith A Sons' news-stand, Fifteenth and
WBce of Publication, 223-225 West Second
■I if nl Telephone 156.
MONDAY, AUGUST 4, 1890.
The Herald in the Country.
Persons leaving the city for the sum
mer may have The Herald sent by mail
to any postoffice address by leaving orders
at the office. Those at the seaside can
have their papers delivered by special
horse carrier, thus receiving it much
earlier than if ordered through the mail.
Leave your orders and addresses with
the local agents:
B. W. Saunders, Santa Monica.
N. O. Anderson, San Pedro.
E. J. Pratt, Long Beach.
S. B. Hall, Redondo Beach.
Hunt & Hargot, Avalon, Cata
A RECOUNT SHOULD BE HAD.
"Without desiring to throw any censure
upon the census officials we have no
hesitation in saying that the count re
cently made in this city does not give
the full volume of our population. Oak
land, by raising a shrill protest, suc
ceeded in getting a recount, which in
creases her population to 50,000, and,
the telegraph adds, "some hundreds."
Of course the "some hundreds" are
held in mysterious reserve with the
view of going an odd hundred better
on Los Angeles. There was no reason
for a revised count in Oakland that does
not apply with redoubled force to Los
Angeles. In the first place, this city
covers an area of thirty-six square
miles, and much of it is sparsely built.
It is an unquestionable fact that some
of the enumerators neglected their du
ties. At the insufficient compensation
of two cents a name it is exceedingly
improbable that a household once
missed was ever canvassed a second
time. San Diego also made an outcry,
and, as a result, a very material ad
dition was made to the population of
that city. What is the matter with our
people? Why not demand a recount
here. There is a fine opening for the
chamber of commerce and board of
trade in this connection. An energetic
demand for a recount made by them
would doubtless be as readily responded
to by the census bureau as in the cases
of Oakland, San Diego and many other
places. This is probably one of those
cases in which the scriptural proposition,
"Ask and you shall receive," will hold
That a fraction over fifty thousand
souls covers the population of Los Ange
les no one in his senses will believe.
The census as taken shows a remark
able equality between the population of
the city and county. The regis
tation for 1888 —a new one—
showed that there were 33,000
qualified voters in the county. At an
ordinary ratio, say five to one, this
would give a population at that time of
one hundred and sixty-five thousand for
the county. That the population has
not materially decreased since then is
shown by the figures of the school cen
sus, as in 1888 there were 27,250 school
children between the ages of 5 and 17
years, in 1889 there were 27,779, and in
1890 there were 27,489, treating Orange
county as a part of Los Angeles for the
purposes of comparison. There is ap
parent here but a trifling falling off. On
the basis of five inhabitants to the child
between 2 and 17, including the chil
dren in the multiplier, this would show
a population oi 117,500 in the county of
Los Angeles, giving Orange county her
twenty thousand. That is about the
correct figure. Dividing it by two the
city of Los Angeles should have figured
with a population of 58,750, and these
figures would, in reality, be under
rather than over the mark.
LIGHT ON A DARK SUBJECT.
Ever since the demonetization of silver
we have been told that any attempt to
coin that metal in considerable quanti
ties would result Ln linancial disaster,
and that its first effects would be to
cause European nations to dump their
supply of it in the United States.
Vivid pictures were drawn of the neces
sity which would shortly exist for the
building of enormous storehouses at
Washington in which to keep the con
stantly accumulating piles of the dis
credited metal. As a matter of fact,
Secretary Windom's first proposals for
the purchase of the stipulated 4,500,000
ounces monthly have been preceded by
an extraordinary demand for silver from
London. The indications are, the way
things are going, that the voluntary ten
ders to the secretary will' be
few and far between, and that
that official will be obliged to go into
the market and bid for the amount
which, by the law, he is obliged to
buy monthly. When the condition of
things financial arises we shall then
know something about the real value of
silver. Day by day it has gone mount
ing the golden stair until, as the indica
tions point out, it will soon be at a
parity with gold, when the veriest
creature of Wall street will scarcely dare
to say that the people ought not to be
accorded free coinage.
One of the most remarkable things in
connection with the struggle to restore
silver to its rightful status was the
course of the journals of both parties in
the money centers of the United States.
They have uniformly taken the ground
that any attempt to remonetize silver
would result in panic and ruin. Of the
great New York dailies the only excep
tion to this uniform expression of jour
nalistic wisdom was to be found occa
sionally in the New York Sau, and only
occasionally; for the Sun, too saga
cious to be blinded to the facts,
was published in the center
of the gold bugs, and knew that a right
for silver would diminish its advertising
patronage. It said, from time to time,
just enough to preserve its reputation
for journalistic insight. Ihe same rule
of depreciation of silver held true of the
press of Boston and Philadelphia.
The question arises, Were these jour
nals really as stupid as they pretended
to be, or did they sacrifice their intelli
gence for lucre ? On the principle that
most men would rather be taken for a
rogue than a fool, we suppose that our
eastern confreres of the press would pre
fer to be regarded as having played a
mercenary rather than a stupid role.
Certainly there has never been an in
stance in which the judgment of pre
tentious publicists and financiers has
been so signally discredited as in this
silver matter. The effect will be to
make fashionable a heavy discount on
the supercilious and generally super
ficial utterances of the eastern press.
I It may be taken for granted, as the
j Times said in its issue of yesterday, and
ias the Herald has often said, that the
j coming election will turn on economic
i questions. The people of California are
! appalled at the lightning rate at which
I their expenditures are accumulating,
i and they are determined on a halt in
i the career of extravagance. We there
! fore regard it as a perfectly safe predic
j tion that the country will nominate the
i candidates for governor on the tickets of
1 both the great national parties. No
matter how the principal cities may go
j this may be accepted as a foregone con
clusion. Another term of a governor
like Waterman would probably wreck
I the commonwealth. The people know
the tendencies of legislatures, especially
where political responsibility is divided,
to make heedless and perhaps corrupt
appropriations, and their only recourse
is in a firm, conscientious and in
telligent governor. Figure out who will
have most of the country vote in the San
Jose convention and you will have the
j Democratic nominee for governor, no
I matter what the returns from San Fran
j Cisco may be. This is simply following
out the analogies in the case of Stone
i man and Bartlett, the two last gov
! ernors of California chosen by the peo-
I pie. The fact that the cities rally
| around any particular candidates sends
j the country delegates, by a wholsome
1 instinct, in the opposite direction. Polit
ical bosses may as well put this in their
'■ pipes and smoke it.
A very sagacious gentleman who has
a fruit farm in the Canada tells us that
he has thirty tons of bleached apricots.
!He has refused 15 cents a pound for the
j fruit, and is holding out for 18 cents.
When asked whether he was not afraid
! that the bottom might drop out of the
j fruit boom he said, "No; the demand
I for our fruit will increase and the price
j will advance. This is inevitable, for the
j fruit crop in the Atlantic states is an en
tire failure." But it is not alone in the
: fact that our fruit-growers will realize
' large returns from their crops this year,
' that California is to be benefited by the
! demand at the east; it will prove one of
the most powerful advertisements our
j state has ever had. The great quantities
j of fine fruits now reaching the east from
I this section of California, is already
i having a very beneficial effect. The
quality of the fruit and the high prices
I they are fetching are opening the eyes
of eastern people to the value of Sou
i them California, and giving a complete
i denial to the detractors of our section,
! who seem to be everywhere and viru
i lent. The people east of the Rockies
j are receiving one of the most convinc
| ing object lessons they could haye on
| the subject of Southern California as a
land of rich productions, and the result
will be that thousands who have been
deterred from coming here by the lies of
our enemies will think better of us and
make an effort to take part and lot in
this land of unlimited possibilities and
of matchless climate.
Those who fail to see in tlie attitude
taken by Blame on the McKinley tariff
bill the beginning of a conflict inside the
protectionist ranks that is at once irre
pressible and impossible of accommoda-
I tion, know little about the way in which
' great schisms grow up in parties. Be
-1 tween the increasing determination of a
: large section of the people to extend the
1 markets abroad for American goods and
j the obstinacy of the monopolists who
are enriching themselves from high pro
tection, a great wedge of public opinion
will be forced, and the result will be
that the monopolists who profit by a
war tariff in time of peace will be
pushed to the wall. High protection
and the spread of American commerce
| are incompatible. Both cannot exist
together, and an unnatural system of
taxation cannot be continued after the
discordant and antagonistic interests
which have rendered it possible have
commenced to disintegrate. Blame has
I placed his little crowbar under the
I crazy war-tariffmonument, and it is only
a question of time when it will topple to
its fall. *
Sure to Find Trout There.
H. A. Martin, of Bennington, Vt., has
started a somewhat novel enterprise.
He has secured a large tract of land
right above Bennington in a beautiful
woodland valley, erected a hotel and a
number of cottages, furnished. There
are numerous trout streams and a large
trout lake, plentifully stocked, ln it
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, AUGUST 4, 1890.
any one can angle by paying so much
per pound for their catches. Upon the
mountain about one mile there is an
other large lake on which has been es
tablished a hatchery, from which the
lake will be thoroughly stocked every
season. Fishing privileges can be
bought. As this is somewhat of the na
ture of a club a very attractive lodge
has been erected on the shores of the
lake for the convenience of the mem
bers. A number of gentlemen from Al
bany are interested in the enterprise.—
[Burlington Free Press.
A JULY SPECTACLE IN THE SKY.
Venus, Saturn, Uranus, Mars and Jupiter.
What May be Seen With a Glass.
Five of the earth's sister planets,
Venus, Saturn, Uranus, Mars and
Jupiter, are now visible in the evening.
They are strung through the sky from
west to east, Venus setting just as
Jupiter is rising, and the others being
scattered along the arch of the zodiac
between the two which terminate the
line. It is at present a doubtful contest
between Jupiter and Venus for the first
place in brilliancy, but in a few weeks
Venue, which is approaching the earth
and consequently growing brighter, will
have become incontcstably brighter than
her gigantic rival.
Saturn is only some twelve or fifteen
degrees from Venus, near the star Keg
ulus in Leo, and is not a conspicuous
phenomenon in the presence of his bril
Uranus is quite near the bright star
Spica, in Virgo, and although visible to
a sharp eye without optical aid, should
be looked for with the help of an opera
glass and a planisphere or star map, on
which its position among the neighbor
ing small stars has been jotted down.
Mars is in the singular constellation
of Scorpio, whose long-winding assem
blage of stars may be seen just in the
south about !l o'clock. Mars is not quite
so bright as Venus, and its ruddy color
will readily serve to distinguish it.
Jupiter is far over in the east in the
constellation Capricornus, and does not
get well clear of the mists of the horizon
before about 10 o'clock. When it is
risen sufficiently high and the air is
clear, a good field glass easily shows its
four moons, which appear as liny specks
of light almost swallowed up in the glare
of the great planet. If the observer does
not see them the first time he trieH he
should not conclude that his glass is in
capable of seeing them. They may be
too close to the planet, and some of
them may be, at the time, in eclipse
from Jupiter's shadow, or in the act of
passing either behind or in front of the
planet. Their motions are so rapid
that a considerable change in their rela
tive positions may be witnessed in the
course of an evening.
It will bo found a very interesting oc
cupation, by the way, to take an opera
glass and, beginning with a good look at
Venus before she sets, follow the line of
the Zodiac, along which the planets line,
over into the east, where Jupiter is
rising. The observer will pass across
the constellations of Leo, Virgo,
Libra, Scorpio and Sagittarius and
into Capricornus, beholding some
of the richest scenery in the
starry heavens. This is particularly
true of Scorpio and Sagittarius, where
the broad stream of the Milky Way is
crossed. Here some of the finest
star clusters and star swarms may be
seen, and a powerful glass will reveal an
amazing amount of detail, where the
stars are bedded like silvery banks of
pebbles.—[N. Y. Sun.
THE ENGLISH COLLIERS.
They Lead a Hard Life but Are Not
Without Their Pleasures.
At 2 o'clock the men of the afternoon
shift called for their lamps, 000 of which,
lighted, locked and numbered, stand
ready round the lamp house walls. Aa
they troop up to the window shouting
their numbers some idea may be formed
of the main element in the community.
The first thing which strikes a stranger
ia that colliers have no youth. There
are young boys with round merry facte,
but there are no youths.
They seem to become men suddenly,
with deep lines about the brow aiid
mouth, which suggest the idea of nerv
ous overstrain. Their voices, too, are
harsh and irritable. No doubt the
strained look may be due in part to the
long hours of work in a dim, imperfect
light; but the same appearance may be
noted on the faces of most of the work
men in northern industrial communi
ties where payment is by piece work.and
not a weekly wage. Ii" the collier loses
hia youth he is not compensated by
length of years. Very few old men are
to be seen among them. They break up
when still apparently vigorous.
Perhaps this ia fortunate among a
class that does not save, and gives the
weekly contributions which provide an
annuity in old age to swell the union
funds. But though voice and features
show that his work is telling upon him,
the collier is far from admitting this to
himself. Except in strike times, when
it is necessary to appeal to public sym
pathy, he wants no commiseration for
his lot. For the agricultural laborers
round him he has a boundless contempt.
As a member of an organized body, he
has a good many pleasures to which
they are strangers.
Work over, after an excellent meal he
strolls to his club, there to play baga
telle or billiards, bet on horse races or
hear the news. On Sunday he can go
to the handsome church built by the
colliery owners, or, if he prefers it,
spend an agreeable morning in dog rac
ing or rabbit coursing. These last are
very popular amusements, as they afford
plenty of scope for betting and gambling,
the curse of the north country indus
trial villages. Moreover, there is a good
cricket ground, which is much patron
ized on summer evenings.
Occasionally a huge excursion is
organized to some distant watering
place, where the men and their wives
sit on the parade or enjoy the novel
pleasure of a sail. But mental improve
ment is difficult in a community where
all the members are of one class.—[Lon
THE SUREST MAN.
An Old Republican Favors Pond for
Genial Dan Waklron sat in the shade
yesterday with an immense palm-leaf
fan and endeavored to keep cool while
the thermometer climbed up to 104.
It is hardly necessary to introduce Mr.
Waklron. He has been all over the
world and to Coloma. He was post
master of Coloma in the early days, and
held the office with distinction until he
was removed by an administration
which he couldn't affiliate with for
political reasons. Strange, sometimes,
what politics will do—how debasing
At present Dan is representing the
Crocker Railway Gazetteer.
"Who is going tobe governor?" said
Dan, repeating the reporter's question
and fanning himself with renewed vigor."
"Well, I tell you, English ie well
known and is a good man. He is mak
ing a strong personal fight, and will go
into the convention with a strong per
sonal following. Coleman has many
friends among the young Democrats, but
Pond would be the surest nominee.
"Yes; I am a conservative Republican,
but I frequently scratch my ticket. At
the last campaign I couldn't go Swift
and I voted for Bartlett."
•'I think Pond would make a stronger
candidate at the coming election than
Mr. Bartlett did in 1880. He is an
honest man and has made a splendid
record, both as a supervisor and mayor
of San Francisco.
"Should Mayor Pond receive the nom
ination he will draw many Republican
"On the Republican side who will be
the candidates? That I can't tell. I
think H. H. Markham, of Los Angeles,
is rapidly gaining strength and stands
an excellent show of being nominated.
He would poll a big vote in the southern
part of the state. Frank Coombs of
Napa is mentioned for the second place.
Coombs would get a large support from
the Native Sons, of which organization
he is a member.
"The old Californians want a good
man for governor and they won't vote
; for any other —at least I shall not. Have
a lemonade? Phew! but its hot."
And how Dan worked the fan.
Quick Returns From Advertising.
Try tlie classified columns of the Hbb
; au> if you want to buy, sell, rent or ex
; change anything. New bargains appear
; there daily, and in many cases a small
; sum expended has brought returns of
I thousands of dollars.
All those desiring to be naturalized, or all
Democrats desiring to register, will find a com
: mitteeon naturalization and registration at the
rooms of the Iroquois Club, No. 227 W. First
I street, between the hours of 10 and 12 a. m.
and 1 and 4 p. m., to give them all necessary
. information, or assist them in any way. Re
member you must re-register in order to vote at
the coming election, and no naturalized citizen
ran vote unless on the great register ninety
days before election.
Tekkncf. Cooney, Chairman.
RICHAi'.D WBILKR, Ph. D.
Emii.e Qua hue.
I If you wish to buy tine old Napa and Sonoma
Zinfandel go to Leon Cordier, South Spring
If you wish to buy pure, unadulterated port,
sherry, angelica aud muscatel go to Leon
Cordler, tils South spring.
Old Kentucky whiskies and grape brandies
at Leon Cordier's, 018 South Spring street.
The Sisters of the Holy Names fa branch
of the Convent of Our Lndy of tlie Sacred
Heart. Oakland,) have opened a boarding
school at Ramona, Caf.; the location
cannot be surpassed in beauty and salubrity;
the course of instruction is of the highest
graile. For terms apply to the LADY BUPE
KIUKKss. The classes will be resumed Sept
Ho! for Mt. Wilson.
Arrangements have been made for visitors to
A. G. Strain's hotel and camp, to procure burros
iof George W. Carter at foot of trail for .fl for
round trip of two days. No charge for feed.
Free bus meets all trains from I.os Angeles.
Meals, 50 cents; lodging, 50 cents; $1.25 per
day by tile week. Address, A. G. STRAIN, P. 0.,
Sierra Madre, Cal.
Union Coupe Line.
12S West First street. Rates: 25 cents per
mile, $1 per hour. King up 814.
California Vinegar and Pickle Works,
Telephone No. 359.
I Removed to 555 Banning street, opposite Soap
factory, near Alameda and First streets, ont
| lialf block from electric light works.
Cse "German Family" soap.
STJACOBS5 T JACOBS Q]^
Martinez, Cal., October 2,1838.
I could hardly walk or lie down from lame'
back; raftered several weeks. St. Jacobs Oil
£ermanently cured me, other remedies hav
lg failed to do so. FRED. HITTMAN.
Cloverdale, Ind.. Feb. 8,1887.
From a bad cold pains settled in mv back
and I suffered greatly; confined to bed and
could hardly move or turn. I tried St. Jacobs
Oil, wh>'9b cured me. I do not fearrecurrence.
Mils. P. M. KEINHEIMEK.
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.
If in exchange for diamonds,gold watches
or jewelry. Room 15, 124.; ~ S. Spring st. PAC
IFIC LOAN CO. au.'l-tf
X\[ A NTED—SIOO OX COLLATERALS, AT~2
it per cent, per month until paid by install
ments. Call at 1344 MYRTLE AYE. for partic
"\1 T ANTED—TO BOY OR LOAN' MONEY ON
it second-hand shotguns. 247 S. MAIN ST.
TIT ANTED—TO~BUY OR LOAN MONEY ON
IT band or second-hand musical instruments.
247 S. MAIN ST. jy29-tf
WANTED— A RANCH HORSE, WEIGHT
1,300, sorrel, in exchange for buggy,
carriage or wagon. Write or call, 339 N. LOS
ANGELES ST., city. jy22-d.tw-tf .
TIT"ANTED—-BARGAINS IN CITY PROPERTY
TV BURBANK. BAKER & ODEA, 114 S.
TIT ANTED —HOUSES TORENT: CLOSE IN.
T> BURBANK, BAKER & O'DFU, 114 S.
TIT-ANTED — BARGAINS IN BUSINESS
VT property. BURBANK, BAKER & ODEA,
114 S. Broadway. je2G
"ITT ANTED — TO BUY SECOND-HAND
IT wagons and carriages. 128 BAN PEDRO
WANTED—Furnished House. ,
W" '"anted—a^furnished house'of i
or G rooms; must be south of Seventh
street power house, within one or two blocks of
Grand avenue. Address with terms, F. J. L.,
this offlce. au3
clerk: city or country. M. BERNSTEIN,
box 70, this offlce. jy29-7t*
WAN TE I)— FEMA LE 11 E LV.
WANTED— A LADy'tO GIVE lim£6c
tions on sewing machines; one who lias
had experience as teacher on the Singer pre
ferred. Apply to THE BINGER M'F'G CO.,
2111 8. Broadway au2-tf
T'"o EXCHANGE—A VALUABLE FLOURING
mill; water power, with never failing sup
ply; building, three stories; has 12 sets of
rollers, 1 run stone and is fully equipped with
all the latest improvements; capacity of 150
barrels of flour per day; an elevator capacity of
40,000 bushels; 3 dwellings and 7 lots;"this
property is located 18 miles from St. Paul,
Minn. The above will be exchanged for first
class city or ranch property, partly improved.
McCONNELL & MERWIN, 132 N. Spring st.
FOR SALE-LIVE STOCK.
F~ OR SALE—LIVE BTOCK. 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
Holsteln 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. HAMMEL & DEN KER.
17 Requena st, 120-lmS
MAMMOTH SHOE HOUSE.
SPECIAL SALEOF SHOES!
FOR MEN AND BOYS
Largest store, largest stock and lowest prices in the city-
Large line of Burt's fine shoes to be sold
at a bargain.
THE MAMMOTH, 315 m i?L^ insSt >
H. OLCOVICH, Proprietor. E. D. MORGAN, Manager.
IM)H SALE-LAW LIBRARY FUR SALE ON
1 easy terms. Apply at room 4, Grand opera
house block, Los Augeies, Cal. jy3o-7t
SALE-150 TONS OF OAT HAY BY
J? contract In lots to suit. Apply to J. P.
WANVIU, 338 8. Alameda. Telephone 002.
T.IOR SALE-DIRT CHEAP, A LIGIIT-RUN-
X 1 nlng Baboocfc buggy, nearly new Apply
to JOHN C. BELL, 224 S. I.os Angeles St.
FOlt SALE—City Property.
Tj'Oß SALE—GREAT BARGAIN; COTTAGE
_P o£ 5 rooms and kitchen; hard finished;
garden, stable, etc.; 3 minutes from cable; part
cash. BURBANK, BAKER & ODEA, 114
I7IOR SALE—NEW 9-ROOM HOUSE AND
1 bath, large lot, cement walks,flue neighbor
hood, near corner Washington and Figueroa
sts.; only $4,000. BURBANK, BAKER & ODEA
114 8. Broadway- jy2s-tf
IJiOR SALE—ON INSTALLMENTS; 2-STORY
. house, (i rooms, large lot, Maple avenue; i
close in; cheap. C. A. SUMNER <!i CO, 107 !
FOlt SA I.E —Country Property.
fOR SALE —(iS-ACRE RANCH, NINE MILES
from court house; grain, alfalfa and fruit
land: all improved; price $100 per acre, or 50
acres at $80 per acre. R. 0. CARLTON, Ful
ton block. jy2s-3m
SALE—A PARTY WHO WANTS A
JJ piece of ground to improve and make a liv
ing on, can luy 10 or 20 acres 10 miles from
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
chicken ranch; cash no object; a good oppor
tunity for the right man. Address P. 0. box
(100, Los Angeles. al-lni*
IjM)R SALE — PRODUCES AN INCOME.
' About 200 acres, )4 mile south of Norwalk
railroad station. An overflowing and overflow
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 ol h. E. Rowland,
on the place, or EDWIN BAXTER, attorney. 7
and 8 Jones block. I.os Angeles. jelO if
SALE—SPENCE'S RESTAURANT; HAV
-7 ing opened Spenee's Villa at Avalon, Cata
lina Island, I And that I cannot attend to both.
As my health is much better on the island, I
will sell Spenee's Restaurant, 140 S. Spring st.;
it is centrally located and doing a fine business;
will receive bids for it as a whole up to Thursday,
August Bth, at 3 p. m.; the help will stay with
the house and no meals need be lost; soda
fountain and ice cream fixtures and implements
for making candy; part of purchase money can
run with approved security. GEO. E. WEAVER.
SALE — THE JUNCTION MILLS,
X 1 cheap, for cash; will take real estate, if
suitable. Call on owner, 84G S. Main street.
S. B. SIMMONS. aulst-7t
rpo EXCHANGE—AN ENTIRE SON OF
_L Herald, sire of Maud S, 2:08%, fastest
trotter; thts horse is recorded in Wallace's trot
ting register No. 2211, is royally bred, will
command a good patronage in any good horse
community; will exchange for residence prop
erty in city; I have a number of others,
consisting of mostly mares and fillies, which
will exchange in same way. F. E. FAY, 135
West Fourteenth st. jj'29-7t*
SEE NOTICE OF HOTEL FOR SALE, A FINE
business opportunity, in another column.
FOR RENT—39 ROOMS, 137 S. BROADWAY.
Eh B. MILLAR. au3-7t*
I 'OR RENT—HOUSE OF 8 ROOM 3, NO. 511
Temple street, for $20; 2 houses on Castelar
street, one of 5 and one of 7 rooms, $10 each; all
in good condition. Apply to ROOM 5, Ducom
mun block. S. C. HUBBELL. jy3l-tf
IpOR RENT—HOUSE OF 8 ROOMS AND
bath, shady side of Olive St., corner of
Eleventh st.; rent reasonable. Apply to HELL
MAN, ALLEN & CHALFANT, 127 W. Third St.
171 OR RENT—TWO-STORY HOUSES—NEW
. 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 200 North Main
street. . jyB-tf
IpOR RENT—HOUSE OF 9 ROOMS, BUN
ker Hill avenue. Call at 133 S. BUNKER
Hill aye. je2o-tf
OR RENT—HOUSES ALL OVER THE CITY.
C. A. SUMNER & C 0..7 S. Fort St. mlO-tf
WANTED— AN EXPERIENCED SALESMAN
and collector for country territory; favor
able terms to the right man. THE SINGER
M'F'G CO., 21G S. Broadway. au2-tf
WANTED-5,000 ABLE BODIED MEN FOR
Bering sea. Call at THE CHICAGO, 150
North Main st. aul -lm
Tuesday, August sth, 1890,
AT II O'CLOCK A. H„ SHAKP.
Two Beautiful Five-Room Cottages,
Fine style, with all modern improvements
elegantly located in East Los Angeles, No. 1004
and 1008 Hawkins street, one block from Dow
ney avenue, one block from cable car line, good
neighborhood, fine improvements all around
said property, and will positively sell without
This is a grand opportunity for an invest
ment, either for a comfortable home or other
wise. We would be pleased to see a large at
tendance. Sale will take place on the ground
At 11 A. M., Sharp, August sth,
AND SALE POSITIVE.
Both ladies and gentlemen invited. Take cable
cars to Sichel street.
BEN. 0. RHOADES, Auctioneer.
PRICES—SUGAR, 20 LBS.
Jjj brown or 1(> lbs. white, $1; 4 lbs rice.sago
or tapioca, 25c.; 13 lbs. white beans 25c.; starch,
4 packages, 25c; germea, 20c.; silver cream, 15c;
10 lbs. cornmeal, 15c; pickles, 10c. a qt.; good
black or Japan tea, 35c; sack flour, SOc;
Fresno flour, $1.10; 10 cans salmon, $1; 9 cans
oysters, $1; can roast beef, 20c: potted tongue
or ham, 10c; 4 cans sardines, 25c; 0 lbs.
ralsins,2sc; 40 bars soap, $1; bacon, 12]4c;
hams, pork, 10c. ECONOMIC STORES,
509-511 S. Spring st. Telephone 975. ins tf
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. mIH-tf
IVORCE LAW A SPECIALTY; ADVICE
free. W. W. HOLCOMH, attorney-at-law,
offlce, old Wilson block, 120 W. First St., rooms
10 and 11. ma29-tf
I' personal —Interesting to every
body How to make and save money. Read
the classu ed advertisements in the Herald
dally. 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 br 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.
EDIICATIO N A L.
CASTA CLARA COLLEGE—FALL TERM
O will commence August tith. Entered stu
dents must be present on opening day. J.
PINABCO, president jy2B
os~angei.es bcsinessTcoTlege AND
English Training School, new number, 144
8. Main St. Experienced teachers; complete
courses of study. E. R. SCHRODER, I N.
IXSKBEP, F. W. KELSEY, Proprietors. a22tf
WR. STOLL, VOCAL INSTRUCTOR.
• Voices tried gratis. 223 W. Fifth st.,
cor. Broadway. je'29-tf
HORTHAND, TYPEWRITING, TELEGRA
phy. LONGLEY INSTITUTE, 120 W. First
St., the only school in the city in which these
arts are taught by competent gentlemen, skilled
in their profession. Terms moderate. EI.IAS
LONGLEY, 30 years a reporter, W. H. WAGNER,
stenographer and telegrapher. jul-(im
CADEMY OF IMMACULATE HEART, PICO
Heights—The scholastic year comprises
two sessions of five months each. The first
session commences on the Ist of Sept. and
the second on the Ist of Feb. Pupils are re
ceived at any time. For particulars apply on
the premises. jul 5m
SCHOOL OF CIVIL, MINING, MECHANICAL,.
Engineering, Surveying, Architecture,
Drawing, Assaying. A. VAN DER NAILLEN,.
723 Market St., San Francisco. mlO-tf
OODBURY'S BUSINESS COLLEGE '
SHORTHAND AND TYPEWRITING
159 South Spring Street, Los Angeles, Cal
SESSIONS DAY AND EVENING.
For particulars, call at offlce or address
m2O-tf F. 0. WOODBURY, Principal,
PACIFIC LOAN COMPANY—LOANS MONEY
in any amounts on all kinds of personal
property and collateral security, on pianos
without removal, diamonds, jewelry, sealskins,
bicycles, horses, carriages, libraries br any prop
erty of value; also on furniture, merchaadise,
etc., in warehouses; partial payments received,
money without delay; private oilices for con
sultation; will call if desired; W. E. DeGKOOT,
Manager, rooms 14 and 15, No. 124>4 South
Spring st. m3O
7 TO LOAN AT R. G. LUNT'S
LOAN AND INSURANCE AGENCY.
Cor.First & Broadway, Redick block, Los Angeles
_ Agent for the
GERMAN SAVINGS AND LOAN SOCIETY,
of San Francisco. jul-3m
CRAWFORD & McCREERY,
Room 10, over I.os Angeles National Bank,
Corner First and Spring streets.
SHORT TERM LOANS A SPECIALTY.
BUY NOTES AND MORTGAGES jy27
MONEY TO LOAN ON MORTGAGE—MOR
TIMER & HARRIS, attorneys-at-law, 79
Temple block. a22-tf
AIN-STREET SAVINGS BANK AND TRUSI
Company, 420 S. Main st. Money to loan
at reduced rates. jel-tf
OS ANGELES LOAN CO. WILL LOAN
J money on pianos, without removal,
diamonds, jewelry, carriages, horses and any
thing of value; private rooms for consultation;
all business confidential; money without delay.
ROOMS 8 AND 9, Wilson block, cor. First and
Spring sts. W. D. Eckstein, manager. m29-tf
MONEY LOANED ON REAL ESTATE~DIA
monds, watches, jewelry, pianos, seal
skins, live stock, carriages, bicycles, and all
kinds of personal and collateral security. LEX
BROS., 402 S. Spring. mlB-tf
$ 1 of\(\ fiHA T0 I OAN AT 9 p ER CENT.
QPAaVUVevUU gross to 12 percent, gross, on
improved property—Los Angeles city or acreage.
HELLMAN, ALLEN & CHALFANT, Perrett
building. 127 W. Third st. mlO-llm
"Vf ONEY TO LOAN AT CURRENT RATES
j»l on good risks only. M. F. ODEA, 114
fI&KAA AAA TO LOAN UPON IMPROVED
city and country property; low
est rates; loans made with dispatch. A'ddresa
the Northern Counties Investment Trust, Ltd..
FRED. J. SMITH, Agent, Pomona, Cal.
ANT^D—ALL NEEDI NG~rLEXP~FREE—
employment or any information, addresß
E. NITTINGER'S BUREAU; established 1880;
S. Bpring Btreet, Los Angeles, Calif. Tele
phone 113 ml6-12m
A CORE GUARANTEED
DB. BELL'S GERMAN EXTRACT
Cures all private, syphilitic, chronic, urinary,
skin and blood diseases; catarrh, lung affec
tions, female complaints, and all such disease
as are brought about by indiscretion and ex
cesses, fl. No cure no pay. DR/ BELL' C
French Wash cures all private diseases, blood
poison, old sores and ulcers, O. & O. in two v
three days, fl. No preparation on earth equal
to it. For sale only at the celebrated BERLIN
DRUG STORE, 505 South Spring St., Lob Ang
les, and branch offlce, 9'J South Beach, belt",
southern pier, Santa Monica.
Cut this out.