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Ann D. Lynch. James J. Ayers.
AVERS A LYNCH. - PUBLISHERS.
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FRIDAY, AUGUST 29, 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
none 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 & Hargitt, Avalon, Cata
Ow Monday next the Southern Pacific
■Railway company will begin the con
struction of a wharf at Santa Monica
twenty-five hundred feet long. The
commencement of this work will make
a new era for the "City by the Sea."
It is bound to be one of the most pros
perous and exquisite places on the
Climate will tell, after all. After the
sixtieth ballot, in which Lindley l re
ceived 76 votes, Bowers 04 and Rowell
47, the Republican congressional con
vention yesterday adjourned to meet at
"Ventura on September 4tli at 2 p. m,,
when the trouble will begin again.
Fresno meteorological high jinks were
too much for the delegates.
Yesterday the Los Angeles Typo
graphical Union, which, in a haughty
manner, flung itself out of the Herald
office, sought a conference with the pro
prietors of this journal. They showed
a disposition to reconsider their imper
ious determination, and would have
abated some of their high pretensions.
As the Herald had nothing to do with
inaugurating the strike, and simply
sought to protect its own business inter
eats, as it has organized a competent and
satisfactory service irrespective of the
Union, and as it did not propose to
betray the workmen who had aided it
to weather the storm, this arrogant or
ganization failed to reach an agree
ment with us. It is one thing to leave
good situations without cause. It is an
entirely different thing to regain them.
There seems to be a terrible lot of
travail at Fresno over the nomina
tion of a congressman. Senator W. W.
Bowers, of San Diego, went there in the
■full assurance that his transcendant
merits would be recognized, and that a
very early ballot would declare him the
victor. By this time he is a sadder and
a wiser man. The fight has been an
envenomed one, and it will doubtless
result in vendettas. The natural bit>
terness incident to such a prolonged
struggle has doubtless been intensified
by the antics of the mercury, which, at
this season of the year, at Fresno, has
often been known to knock the top off
of the bulb. Without being the seventh
son of a seventh son, the Herald ven
tures the prediction that the squabbles
of the Republicans under a superheated
sun will result in enmities of long stand
ing that will inure to the profit of the
The Republican papers are still keep
ing up their miserable twaddle about
Bnckley having nominated Pond. The
•desperation of their cause «ould not be
better shown than by such imbecile
tactics. The Herald showed conclu
sively yesterday that Pond would have
been nominated without a single vote
from Buckley's followers in the San
Francisco delegation, and that the boss
threw his strength for Pond in order not
to be left out in the cold in the final
stampede. This effort of the Republican
press is the more laughable because
Dick Chute, Crimmins and Sconchin
Maloney went over to Markham [on the
first ballot. It is not alleged that any
Jollowers of Buckley's voted for Pond
until the fourth ballot. The attempt to
blind any intelligent voter to the true
state of the facts will be love's labor
thrown away. The square record of
Pond in all official quarters is too clearly
outlined to be obscured by twaddle
It will be seen by a publication else
where, that the Los Angeles Terminal
Railway is a highly important corpora
tion. Its list of incorporators embraces
tbe "names of some of the most important
railway men in the southwest, S. B. El
kins, the right hand man of Jim Blame,
Dick Kerens, Jeff. Chandler and others,
being comprised in the roll. These gen
tlemen mean business. They are entire
ly able to carry out their projects, and
they realize that this is a region as yet
in its infancy. Why should a progres
sive man hesitate to embark his means
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, AUGUST 29 1890.
in the exploitation of a country where a
single acre of land has been known to
yield as much net profit as a whole sec
tion in certain sections of tbe Missouri
valley? Then, in addition, toconsecrate
tbe venture, and to surround a vulgar
business enterprise with a sort of aure
ola, we have the exquisite climate'of Los
Angeles county thrown in. That fact in
a business prospectus serves the oflice of
a whole crowd of cherubs in a picture by
one of the old masters.
Tim transference of Mr. I. W. Hell
man from the presidency of the Far
mers and Merchants Bank of Los
Angeles to the presidency and control of
the Nevada Bank of San Francisco,
formed one of the financial episodes of
California finance. It is a significant
circumstance that his translation to a
theater of wider influence has in no whit
diminished our late townsman's devo
tion to his old home. One of the editors
of the Herald recently had occasion to
look in on Mr. Hellman, and was pleased
to find him as enthusiastic on Los An
geles as ever. As he said to us, although
he could disengage his monetary affairs
here in six weeks, he has not with
drawn a dollar from Los Angeles, nor
offered a dollar's worth of his property
here for sale. He has carefully re
frained from forfeiting his residence as
a Los Angeles voter, and we are quite
likely to see him down here to vote for
Mayor Pond, his favorite Democratic
candidate for Governor at all stages, as
the writer happens to know—a circum
stance in which he agrees with nearly
all clear-headed Democrats. Angelefios
will be pleased to know that Mr. Hell
man entertains the most sanguine views
of the future of this city and county.
He thinks that we have safely passed
the crisis; and that an era of prosperity,
founded on actual production, and un
limited possibilities of production, has
set in. Many of our people will be glad
to know that this is the real opinion of
this sagacious financier, which is tlie
reason why we throw it into the shape
of an editorial note.
PROSPERITY VERSUS POLITICS.
Even in periods of political excitement
there are other questions of great
interest. In I.os Angeles this is especially
the case. There are points of great
moment in this section which are in
dependent of both the great political
parties, and which should not be over
looked. For now these two years and
four or five months the celebrated Los
Angeles boom has been a thing of the
past. The process of liquidation has
gone on with inexorable force, and many
a good and sanguine citizen has been
frozen out, although the fact should be
borne in mind that there has been
nothing like a panic hereabouts,
and although all solid men have
held their own. Just now.
j new railway developments are on the
1 tapis. We have no hesitation in advis
; ing our readers to stand in with them,
j When has Los Angeles county ever suf
| fered from the building of railways?
i The easy answer is, "'never." And we
j might add, she never will. It is the
j thronging advent of railways to this sec
tion that has already made the city and
county as opulent a region as places cel
ebrated in the storied lands of the Med
iterranean that were hoary with age when
Christopher Columbus importuned Fer
| dinand and Isabella for aid to launch
i the expedition which resulted in the
! discovery of America. Whether Mr.
j Pond or Col. Markham shall be elected
' governor of California, the fact remains
that a new, enduring and substantial
I boom is ahead for this region—a boom
i based on a production remunerative
without parallel, and absolutely without
a precedent in variety of staples. Al-
I ready Los Angeles county is grid-ironed
I with railways, local and trans-continen-
I tal. More trans-continental railways are
|on their way here, and they will be at
j tidewater on the Pacific within eighteen
i months. They wiU be distinctively tribu
tary to Los Angeles, as the old ones are.
AVhat prescience is needed to tell
what the inevitable effect of our enor
mously stimulated production and rail-
I way development will be in a country
like Southern California, and particular
ly that portion of it known as Los Angeles
county ? Any man who has seen the 'dobie
houses fashionable here ten years ago
transformed into the palaces of today will
be excused for looking lor tremendous
results, and tbe actuality will exceed the
anticipation just as greatly as was the
case in the last decade. The new era is
on hand. It will be one of marvelous
development, and no man can even
faintly portray its glories. The forerun
ners of the new and substantial boom,
founded not upon the destruction but
j the extension of vineyards, orchards
| and other wealth-creating agencies, are
already here. By the middle of Octo
ber even a wayfarer, though a fool, will
be convinced that the best place in
| which to invest money on the American
j continent is in Lob Angeles city and
Silver Shortage Likely.
Tbe London Economist is authority for
the statement that India will require
05,000,000 ounces of silver during the
coming year. The United States will
purchase, if the new silver act is ex
ecuted in spirit 54,000,000 ounces, while
all authorities estimate that 20,000,000
ounces is a small amount to be used by
tbe manufacturers of" the world. Thus
there will be absorbed 140,000,000
ounces in these three directions
alone. Then there is the
demand from China, and the
amounts used for coinage in Mexico and
the South America countries, which cer
tainly will amount to several million oun
ces more, while the world s production
as estimated by the United States mint
in the most productive year did not
equal 130,000,000 ounces. This is the
estimate of production and consumption
as made by gold monometalists, and it
shows that the known consumption
for the coming year will be 10,000,
--000 ounces in excess of what production
has been in the most productive year
that has ever passed. There are other
statistics gathered which show that for
fifteen years past the consumption of
silver has been over 40,000,000 ounces
per year more than production, which
has used up all tlie surplus that was
caused by European demonetization.
The statistical situation as set forth in
the most unfavorable light shows that
supply will not equal demands, which
fact must advance prices and sustain
them, regardless of the efforts of the | j
There are two other factors in the
problem, however, which have been
left out of the calculation, because they t
are not important. One IS that the ad
vanced price for silver will stimulate t
production and increase the supply, i .
and the other is that advanced j
prices will curtail manufacturing con- |
sumption, thereby reducing demands.
As tne price of the silver bullion used in
manufactures is but a small part of
their cost, the latter item will be signifi
cant. Production will be stimulated, it
is true, but we do not believe it can
cause an increase that can possibly
exceed 10,000,000 ounces per year. Both
factors combined do not affect the fact
that supply will not equal demand by
several million ounces.—[lntermountain
Keep Your Breath and Your Head are
the Main Points.
The New York Times in some "Hints
on .Drowning" says: "Keep your
breath" is, of course, the best advice to
people who wont be advised not to trifle
with the liquid which both Hoats and
strangles. The next best advice is:
"Keep your head." If in threatening
circumstances, think. If you are swim
ming in the breakers, reflect that the ap
proaching wave, which suddenly looks so
high, will certainly lift you to its
heigbth before the foamy comber breaks
about your ears. And when the pass
ing wave sinks beneath your falling
body, have no fear that you will be
swallowed in the watery abyss. Noth
ing more exhausts an ocean swimmer
than useless efforts to climb an approach
ing mountain of water, or to float down
ward more slowly than the receding
The water will float very nearly all
women and most men in such a position
that they can breath if the limbs are
i allowed to sink. But the arms can only
be thrust higher than tbe head at the
| cost of submerging the nose. In exactly
! the same way, if one edge of a life pre
i server be depressed its mass will turn as
lon a pivot and the opposite edge will
I rise without giving* much increase
of floating power. Just as nearly tbe
i whole body must be submerged to ele
■ vate the nose, so a life preserver must
be wholly depressed to give its greatest
| floating power. Therefore a [dank or a
| log should be grasped at its middle and
j not at its end, but, on the other hand, a
i boat should be seized at the stern in
: stead of the middle, unless the object be
to roil its gunwales under and till it.
American and Spanish Intervention
Guatemala, August 28. —Tbe peace
treaty has been signed in San Salvador
by President Ezeta and his minister of
state, and submitted in all its parts to
congress. The ultimate success of the ar
rangement is due tothe combined efforts
of the American minister, Mizner, and
the Spanish minister, Atrellano.
City of Mexico, August 28. —A Gua
temala dispatch today received by Sefior
Dieguez, the Guatemala minister, an
-1 nounces that Barrillas last night ratified
the stipulations of peace with San Sal
vador, presented by the diplomatic
corps, which stipulations were approved
beforehand by Gen. Ezeta. The principal
condition is that the de facto Salvador
ian government binds itself immediately
to convoke the legislative assembly
which existed before July 22d. This
assembly will decide on the presidency
of Ezeta. This proves that Ezeta has
accepted Guatemalan intervention in
Salvadorian affairs. In this lie did well
because this affair is not
of local but of Central American
interest. This assembly is not constitu
tional, but is an ordinary legislative
body, and as such can only decide ques
tions in compliance with the constitu
tion. Geronimo Pou. the Salvadorian
agent here, says he has received no
news of the signing of peace.
MUZZLING THE TICKERS.
A Hew System in Distributing; Stock Ex
New York, August 28—It was stated
on Wall street today that the governor
of tbe New York stock exchange had de
cided to change tbe present system of
distributing quotations, and tbat
after September Ist immediate re
ports of transactions and quotations
would be given only to members of the
exchange. This statement is apparent
ly confirmed by the fact that the stock
quotation tinkers controlled by the New
York exchange were yesterday
placed in the Western Un
ion building on Broad street,
a building where heretofore no wires
or instruments but those of the Western
Union company, had been allowed to be
placed. This departure from past usage
gives ground for belief that arrange
ments have been made by which the
gold and stock telegraph, which is owned
by the Western Union, will be
allowed to distribute quotations to out
siders after they have been received by
members of the exchange. Whether
there be an advance in rates, or how
much preference in the way of time be
given members, cannot yet be ascer
Foreign Strike Notes.
If SI .bocrnk, August 28.—1u conse
quence of the strike of the gas stokers,
the supply of gas is failing, and the
streets are in partial darkness. Numer
ous assaults are made on non-union men.
At Newcastle the strikers became very
disorderly, and it was feared a serious
riot would ensue. The arrival of a bat
tery of artillery, however, had the effect
of quieting the turbulent element, and
the town is now reported comparatively
Brussels, August 28.—A conference
was held today to endeayor to Bettle the
differences between the striking miners
and employees, but it failed. The strik
ers have resumed their attacks on the
Flood, Fire and Famine.
St. Petersburg, August 28.—A ter
rific storm today flooded the rivers and
canals of this city and the vicinity.
There is two feet of water in the lower
streets of the city.
Three quarters of the town of Kin
eshme has been destroyed by fire. Tlie
damage is estimated at $3,000,000. In
addition to the loss of their homes, the
people are suffering from lack of food,
and the greatest distress prevails. Se
rious fires are also reported at Oreland
kunsk. A naptha vessel burned at her
wharf at Battoum. The captain and
two sailois were killed.
DR. FLINT'S REMEDY, hy its sedative influ
ence over the nervous system, is one of the
best remedies that can be used to control and
cure incontinence of urine. Descriptive treat
ise with each bottle; or address Mack Drug
Co., N. Y.
( Continued from ini Page.)
ten and eleven pages being disposed of
The house lard bill was presented to
the senate, and referred to the commit
tee on agriculture.
The conference report on railroad land
forfeiture bill was presented and ordered
Reed's Decision on the I.ard BUI
Sustained—The Bill fussed.
Washington, August 28. —The house
today finally sustained Reed's decision
thai the lard bill was unfinished busi
ness, and it was passed bv a vote of lL'ti
Richardson, of Tennessee, called
attention to the scene in the house yes
terday, and suggested that the gentle
men engaged in the altercation should
be allowed an opportunity to explain
their conduct. The suggestion was not
Finally, personal questions of privi
lege being disposed of for the present,
the house proceeded to business, and in
the morning hour resumed consideration
of the bill for the adjustment of claims
of laborers under the eight-hour law.
The morning hour soon expired, and the
bill went over.
The house then, under special order,
proceeded to the consideration of the
bill "called up under special order by
Connell, of Nebraska, constituting eight
hours a day's work for all laborers, work
men and mechanics employed by or on
behalf of contractors doing w ork, or fur
nishing material for the government,
and provided penalties for violations of
Cutcheon moved to strike out the
clause which provided that no contractor
shall permit any laborer to work more
than eight hours. Agreed to.
On motion of McComas, an amend
ment was adopted, striking out the
clause requiring contracts for furnishing
material to the government on the basis
of the eight hour law. The bill then
The conference report on the bill for
the relief of sufferers in Oklahoma, was
submitted and agreed to.
Reagan's Reciprocity Hill.
Washington, August 28. — Senator
Reagan today introduced a substitute
for his proposed amendment to the tariff
bill, proposing a reciprocal arrangement
with Canada and Mexico for the free
admission of manufactured articles, and
mineral products. The substitute in
cludes agricultural products.
Two Reprieved and Two of Them
Columbus, Ohio, August 28.—Of four
men to be executed at the
penitentiary annex tomorrow between
12 and (i a. m., Elmer Sharkey
the Preble county matricide, has
been reprieyed to September 26th, and
Isaac Smith, the Pike countv murderer,
to October 24th. Otto Leuth, the boy
murderer, of Cleveland, and John, alias
"P.rocky" Smith, of Cincinnati, pay the
penalty of their crime.
Later—Otto Leuth, the boy murderer
of Cleveland was hanged first, shortly
alter midnight. The trap fell at 12:05.
ilis neck was broken. In less than twen
ty-five minutes Smith was on the trap, lie
admitted his crime. It was twenty
minutes of one when he droppen. The
execution was a neat piece of work.
Leuth and Smith bore tnemselves with
great courage up to the time the trap
The Stock Yards Trouble.
Chicago, August 28. —Representatives
of the Switchmen's Mutual Aid Associa
tion held a meeting this morning with the
grievance committees of the switchmen
on all the roads running into Chicago.
The meeting was called to devise means,
if possible, to settle the difficulties threat
ening the railway traffic of the city. Before
the meeting was opened, Grand Organ
izer Hall said to a reporter: "The situ
ation is just this. If any road attempts ,
to compel the switchmen to handle
freight from the stockyards, it" will
speedily have a strike on its hands.
In this way the matter will be
brought to the attention of the associa
tion, which will make the fight its own.
In that way a general tie-up of all the
roads may become a reality."
There is a prospect of a settlement of
the Chicago and Alton strike. The
committee of the strikers was in con
ference with the general manager
Sons of Veterans.
St. Joseph, Mo., August 28.—The
lirst business before the national en
campment of the Sons of Veterans
yesterday, was the election of national
officers for the ensuing year. For com
mander in chief, L. I. Webb, colonel
of the Kansas division, and
W. E. Bundy, colonel of the Ohio
division were the favorites. After sev
eral ballots Colonel Webb secured the
honor. The election of other officers
was postponed until tomorrow. The
judges of the prize drill awarded
St. Paul camp the first prize.
The Ladies' Aid society this afternoon
elected Mrs. Ellis L. Jones, of Altoona,
Pa., president, and Mrs. Atwood, of Col
orado, chief councillor.
DkVALENZUELA—Mrs. Margaritta H. DeVal
en/.uela, at her residence, 33 Sepulveda
street, August 28, 1890. Mother of Mrs. G.
H.Williams, Mrs. J. Schneider, Mn. G. Pel
lagrin. Mrs. R. Ybbaraand Mrs. M. Huguez.
Friends are invited to attend without further
notice. Funeral services at 3:30 at the Plaza
qMIE SISTERS OF THE HOLY NAMES,
L a branch of the convent of Our Lady of the
Sacred Heart, Oakland, have opened a boarding
school at Ramona, Cal.; the location cannot be
surpassed in beauty and salubrity; the course of
instruction is of tlie highest grade. For terms
apply to the LADY SUPERIORESS. The classes
will be resumed Sept. Ist, 1890. 125-1 lm
Potomnc Dining: Parlors.
Finest meal in the city, 35 cents. Elegant
service. 217,8. Broadway, 4th floor. Take ele
vator. MRS. N.COOK. Proprietress
FIVE CENTS A LINK,
Situations obtained, help secured, houses
/ented, property of all kinds bought and sold,
and money loaned by advertising in these
Everybody Reads Them.
W~ AN^TEIJ—B MAN WHO HAS A
light team and wagon, work of any kind.
Addresß JOHN DE PONCE, P. O. Box, 1973,
Los Angeles. au24-7t
WANTED— BUGGY, PHAETON OR SURREY
in exchange for diamonds, gold watches
or jewelry. Room 15, S. Spring st. PAC
IFIC LOAN CO. au3-tf
WANTED— PICTURES TO FRAME, CHEAP
est place at BURNS' 3, 250 8. Main St.
ANIED - TO BUY SECOND-HAND
wagons and carriages. 128 SAN PEDRO
GOOD SOLICITOR, GENTLE
>\ man or lady, easy place to work anil good
pay, ATI.AS ENDOWMENT ASSOCIATION,
Koom 53, Bryson-Bonebrake block. au2Q-3t
I*7ANTED—IO CANVASSING AGENTS, LA-
V> dies and gentlemen. Apply *t TEM PIE
BLOCK Photographic Gallery, between !) and
10 a. m. anlM-vt
TENANTED —ALL NEEDING HELP FREE—
TT employment or any Information, address
E. NlTTlNger's BUREAU; established 1880;
319W s. Spring street, Los Angeles, Calif, Tele
phone 113. mlo-12m
avAntTsi~f eTi a l e"4I c Lp.
TT work. Apply at 031 S, Spring street.
TITANTED—YOUNG MAN WHO IS A STEN-
T T ographer anil typewriter and can furnish
his own machine. F. M. KEACH <St CO., 135
East 2nd street. au29-2t
AI7ANTED-5.(7o() A HLE l!(Tl)ikD M EN FOR
VV Bering sea. Call at THE CHICAGO, 150
North Main st. anl-lm
VV panist. Address 1420 TEMPLE ST.
I,^0 R RENT—COTTAGE OF 'I ROOMS, CLOSE
1 in, unfurnished. Inquire at 213 SOUTH
11 ILL ST. au'2o-tf
rpo LET. —A SMALL COTTAGE OE 3 ROOMS
_L at 213 south Hill st No children. aul3.tf
T/OR RENT —HOUSE OF 8 ROOMS, NO. 511
J? Temple street, for $20; 2 houses on Castelar
street, one of 5 and one of 7 roomf, 110 each; all
In good condition. Apply to ROOM 5, Ducom
mun block. S. C. lUTBBKLL. jyHl-tf
I -I7OR SALE CHEAP, 150 GOOD SOUND
_T puncheons In first class condition. Apply
i to W. 11. WORKMAN, 357 Boyle avenue.
ITIOR SALE—BARRELS AND TANKS FOR
1 wine makers. Apply at 58 N. Myers St.,
east of river. au2l-7t
I 7O RSALE—A FINE NEW UPRIGHT PIANO
Jr never been used. $225.00.
tf PACIFIC LOAN CO., 8 Spring St.
I XTOR SALE—DIRT CHEAP, A LIGHT-RUN
-IJj ning Babeoek buggy, nearly new. Apply
i to JOHN C. BELL, 224 8. Los Angeles st
FOR SALE—City Property.
TjVIR SALE —NICE HOME ON WASHINGTON
_F street near Figucrna, very cheap. BUR-
I BANK, BAKER & ODEA, 114 8. Broadway.
IjVJR SALE—GREAT BARGAIN; COTTAGE
' of 5 rooms and kitchen; hard finished;
garden, stable, etc.; 3 minutes from cable; part
cash. BURBANK, BAKER t fc ODEA, 114
J7V)R SALE—NEW 9-ROOM HOUSE AND
1 bath, large lot, cement walks, line neighbor
hood, near corner Washington and Figueioa
sts.; only $4,000. BURBANK? BAKER A: ODEA
114 8. Broadway. Jy2s-tf
FOR SALE—Country Property.
T7OR BALE—6B-ACRE RANCH. NINE MILES
jA 1 from court house; grain, alfalfa and fruit
land; all improved; price $100 per acre, or 50
acres at $80 per acre. R. C. CARLTON, Ful
ton block. jy2s-3m
FOR 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 of H. E, ROWLAND,
on the place, or EDWIN BAXTER, attorney, 7
and 8 Jones block, Los Angeles. auUi-lm
J7OR SALE—A PARTY WHO WANTS A
JJ piece of ground to improve and make a liv
ing on, can I uy 10 or 20 acres 10 miles from
Los Angeles and half a mile from railroad, on
his own terms; this is excellent soil and is
well adapted for deciduous or small fruits, or
chicken ranch; cash no object; a good oppor
tunity for the right man. Address P. O. box
000, Los Angeles. al-lm*
FOR SALE—LIVE STOCK.
FOR SALE—A NICE GENTLE HORSE AND
spring wagon, harness, cheap. Inquire at
1827; EAST IST ST., lioyle Heights. au29-3t
FOR SALE—A GOOD WORK AND BUGGY
horse; 0 years old; weight, 1250 pounds;
must be sohf. Inquire at the LOS ANGELES
RUBBER STAMP CO., 224 W. First st. au29-l
iSTTtOR SALE—2O HEAD OF FRESH MILCH
X 1 cows; graded Jerseys, Durham and Asbyres;
all gentle for family use. 235 8. Los Angeles
St. C.E.CROWLEY. aul9-2w
T7IOR SALE—PUPS RETRIEVER AND WATER
X 1 Spaniel, graded. 201 N. Mathews street,
lioyle Heights. aulO-lm
THE RIMAN REAL ESTATE EXCHANGE
Company has clear Eastern property to
trade for incumbered houses and lots in" Los
Angeles. We assume indebtedness. Room 9,
Redick Block. Los Angeles. Cal. au23-lino
V*7 ANTED—A NICE FRONT ROOM IN BRI
TT vate family by a gentleman, permanent.
Address JOHN S STOWER, care of M. A. New
mark <& Co-., Los Angeles st. au29-lt
J7OR RENT—3 PLEASANT UNFURNISHED
1 rooms, $12. 030 GRAND AYE. au2B-3t
IflOR RENT—UNFURNISHED ROOMS, NOR
-1 TON HOUSE, corner of 7tn and Hill, 'A
block from market and postollice. Rent reason
*• 17CONOMIC" PRICES-SUGAR, 20 LBS.
X!i brown or 10 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.
raisins, 25c; 40 bars soap, $1; bacon, \Wic\
hams, pork, 10c. ECONOMIC STORES,
509-511 8. Spring st. Telephone 975. m 5 tf
TVVORCE LAW A SPECIALTY; ADVICE
XJ free. W. W. HOLCOMB, attorney-at-law,
oflice, old Wilson block, 120 W. First St., rooms
10 and 11. ma29-tf
PERSONAL — INTERESTING TO EVERY -
body How to make and save money. Read
the classji ed advertisements in the Herald
daily. A few cents spent in an advertisement
may make thousands of dollars for 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.
lERNESTI ERNEST RIMAN. EX INK It OF
U laud titles. 20 years in the business. Sat
isfaction guaranteed. Charges liberal. Call at
Room 9, Redick Block, No. 238 West Ist street.
Los Angeles, Cal. au23-lmo
TjV F. KOREIIOUSE, CARPENTER AND JOB
IU her, buys and sells second-hand goods of all
descriptions; keeps constantly on hand ladders
of all kinds. Masons' hods, daubers, etc., 010
8. Spring street.
OTICE—THE LOS ANGELES CITY WATER
Company will strictly enforce the follow
ing rule: The hours for sprinkling are between
0 and 8 o'clock a. m., and 0 and 8 o'clock p. m.
For a violation of the above regulation the
watw will be shut off, and a fine of $2 will be
charged before water will be turned on again.
Downeyave. and San Fernando st; Rates
reasonable. Tel. 385. C. RAPHAEL & CO.
VOICE CULTURE AND SINGING TAUGHT
by Oscar N. Klepper. Apply at HART
LETT'S MUSIC STORE. aul3-lm
THE fall term of Miss Marsh's School, a
Hoarding and Day School for Young La
dies and tiirls, at 1217 S. Hill St., and 1220 S.
Olive St., will begin Wednesday, September 10.
rpRINITY SCHOOL, 1534 MISSION ST., PRB-
J. pares young men and boys for university
college and business. Fall session opens Mod
day, August 4, 1800 Address, Dr. E. B.
SPALDING, rector, San Francisco. aull-3inos
IMIE OCCIDENTAL UNIVERSITY OPENS
Sept. 17, 1890; new courses of study added;
building improved, better equipment than ever
before. Address Prof. J M.McPIIERRON, station
B, Los Angeles, Cal. au7-lm
LOS ANGELES BUSINESS COLLEGE AND
English Training School, new number, 144
8. Main St. Experienced teachers; complete
courses of study. E. R. SCHRODER, I N.
INSKEEP, F. W. KELSEY, Proprietors. a22tf
TTT R. STOLL, VOCAL INSTRUCTOR.
tt • with German Conservatory of Music,
123 Fifth St., cor. Broadway. je29-tf
SHORTHAND, TYPEWRITING, TELEGRA
phy. LONG LEY INSTITUTE, 120 W. First
st., the only school in the city in which these
arts arc taught by competent gentlemen, skilled
in their profession. Terms moderate. ELIAS
LONGLEY, 30 yearsa reporter, W. U. WAGNER,
stenographer and telegrapher. jul-Om
ACADEMY 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
OT. VINCENT'S COLLEGE,
O —GRAND AVENUE.—
A BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL FOR
BOYS AND YOUNG MEN.
Course, Classical and Commercial
Fall term will begin on Monday, Sept. Ist.
Address REV. A. J. MEYER, C. M. Pres.
SHORTHAND AND TYPEWRITING
159 South Spring Street, Los Angeles, Cal
SESSIONS DAY AND EVENING.
For particulars, call at office or address
m2O-tf F. C. WOODBURY, Principal.
S""~ afety^c^i^ii - ~n6T oei" an
Legion of Honor.—Meets the second and
fourth Fridays of each month at Caledonia hall,
8. Spring st. Visiting and resident com
i panions invited to attend. A. H. MILLER,
Commander. JOHN SPIERS, Secretary.
ORRIS VINEYARD LODGE, I. O. G. T.,
No. 120.—Meets every Monday night. Hall
cor. Laurel and Main sts.
NIGHTS TEMPLAR, CCEUR DE LToN
Commandery, No. 9, K. T. — Holds its
stated conclaves in the asylum, in Masonic hull,
cor. of Spring and First sts., on the third Thurs
day of each month, at 7:30 p. m.
ELCOME LODGE, K. OF H., NO. 3342.—
Meets Tuesday evenings, at room 45, Cali
fornia Bank building.
OO l) WI LL""( T (Tu NCI 1.7 NO. 02!!, AM ER
Legion of Honor, meets on second and
fourth Wednesdays of each month at the Y. M. I.
hall, 17 North Main st.
OS ANGELES LEGION, NO. 6,~ SELECT
Knights, A. O. U. W.—Meets every Monday
evening, in Campbell's hall, cor. Downey aye
and Truman St., East Los Angeles.
OS~ANGEI.es CHAPTErTr. A. M.—STATED
J convocations on the second Monday of each
month, at 7:40 p. m., at Masonic hall, Spring
j St., bet. First and Second.
IriRATERNITY~LODUE, NO. 79, K. OF P.—
' .Meets on second and fourth Wednesday
evenings in each month at Pythian Castle, 24
8. Spring St.
T OS ANGELES LODGE, NOT 2925, K. OF
Aj ll.—Regular meetings are held every Wed
nesday evening, at 75 N. Spring it.
( GELCICH WOMAN'S RELIEF CORPS, NO
\X 22.—Meets first and third Fridays of each
month, at 2 p. m., in Campbell's hall, East Los
RANGE BRANCH COMMANDERY, NO
300, U. O. G. C—Meets every Friday even
ing, in new Odd Fellows'hall, Hayden* block,
East Los Angeles.
f 1 AUKTLET LODGE, NO. 129, K. OF P.—
\T Meets on Monday evening, in Pythian
Castle, No. 24 S. Spring St.
OLIVE LODGE, NO. 20, K. OF I.—MEETS
every Thursday evening in Pythian Castle,
24 S. Spring, just below First st.
dfc3,ooo TO LENB ON IMPROVED CITY
property. Apply to Room 98, PALACE
MAIN-STREET SAVINGS BANK AND TRUSI
Company, 420 8. Main st. Money to loan
at t>]4 per cent on business property. jel-tf
ANTED—LOAN OF $7,000 to $9,000 ON
six parcels improved property, wortli $27,
-000—4 in city, 2 in country. Reasonable in
terest but no commission. Apply to 8. B. GOR
DON, Attorney, Bryson-Bonebrake building.
PACIFIC LO A N~CO MP A NY—LO ANSM ON EY
in any amounts on all kinds of personal
property and collateral security, on pianos
without removal, diamonds, jewelry, sealskins,
bicycles, horses, carriages, libraries or any prop
erty of value; also on furniture, merchandise,
etc., in warehouses; partial payments received,
money without delay-; private ofliees for con
sultation; will call if desired; W. E. DeGROOT,
Manager, rooms 14 and 15, No. 124) 2 South
Spring st. m3O
7 TO LOAN AT R. G. LUNT'S
LOAN AND INSURANCE AGENCY.
Cor.First & Broadway, Rediek block, Los Angeles
Agent for tne
GERMAN SAVINGS AND LOAN SOCIETY,
of San Francisco. jul-3m
525 TO $25,000.
Long and short term loans a specialty.
Buy notes and mortgages.
CRAWFORD & McCREERY, Room 11, over
Los Angeles Bank, corner First and Spring.
MONEY TO LOAN ON MORTGAGE—MOR
TIMER & HARRIS, attorneysat-law, 79
Temple block. a22-tf
108 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 withoutdelay.
ROOMS 8 AND 9, Wilson block, cor. First and
Spring stß. W. D. Eckstein, manager. m29-tf
MONEY LOANED ON REAL ESTATE, DlA
monds, watches, jewelry, pianos, seal
skins, live stock, carriages, bicycles, and all
kinds of personal and collateral security. LEE
BROS., 402 S. Spring, mlB-tf
AAA Afkfl TO LOAN AT 9 PER CENT.
»IPI.UUU»UUU gross to 12 percent, gross, on
improved property—Los Angeles city or acreage.
HELLMAN, ALLEN & CHALFANT. Perrett
building. 127 W. Third st. ft hf llm
MONEY TO LOAN AT CURRF'iwRATES
on good risks only. M. F. (,«JEA, 114
fKAA AAA TO LOAN UPON IMPROVED
'VO\J\Jm\J\J\J city and country property; low
est rates; loans made with dispatch. Address
the Northern Counties Investment Trust, Ltd.,
FRED. J. SMITH. Agent. Pomona. Cal.
PACIFIC COAST MINING BUREAU—GOOD
mining properties bought and sold. Min
ing pro-peets and mines bonded, and capital
furnished for development of those that can be
shown to have merit. NOLAN & SMITH, oflice
132 North Spiing street, Los Angeles, Cal.
LOST AND FOUND.
j large bay horse. Please call or address T,
SMALL, 1820 New Main street. au2B-7t
f ecurity, lowest rate of interest. Address
NO. 129 S. SPRING ST., Room 0. au-27-7t
SEE NOTICE OF HOTEL FOR SALE, A FINE
business opportunity, in another column.