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title: 'Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, November 22, 1890, Page 6, Image 6',
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THE BEAUTIES AND JOYS OF THE
SWEET SUNBURNED FACE.
The Importance of Women—The Dow
ager Queen of Portugal—A Recluse for
Women—Tho Study of Grace—The
Question of Chaperons.
"When I was a girl," says a woman
not yet very gray haired, "we thought it
was not quite nice for a girl to go out
without a veil. When I first began go
ing about the streets without even a lit
tle thin veil over my face I felt rather
bold and not happy. It was much the
same feeling we had when we left trim
ming off our dresses three or four years
ago—as if we were not quite dressed."
In those days sunburn was unknown in
the full blown rose of its present perfec
tion. There were never stories told of
girls paying fifty cents a piece for an
imitation freckle then, and the poeony
like noses and damask cheeks of the pres
ent which refuse to pale for d&ys at a
time would have been accounted an in
fliction, an affliction and a most dire mis
fortune if they had chanced to befall
maid or matron.
| The love of out door life first con
quered the aversion to sunburn, then
those who had not the love put on the
semblance of it, and now there are
many who deliberately choose sunburn.
Possibly they know it not as a decep
tion, and imagine that by the aid of ohV
and ah's and by exclaiming "Lovely!"
they have added to the sunburn the joy
that goes with it. After all, who can
define the joys that go with a good lob
ster like sunburn for any member of our
Atlantic species at the least? On the
Pacific shore let womankind wear face
masks on the beach, let men with broad
sombreros defy the painting of the sun.
but on our stern and rock bound coast
the feminine sailor hat and the time
honored straw that supplants the beaver
give "sunburn its full chance.
After a day at the seashore there is, on
almost any Boston face, enough local
color to set up in business a realistic
novelist or any reasonablo painter in
oils. When old Sol paints red it is with
delicacy and discrimination, and an ap
parent regard for the trade in camphor
ice, cocoa butter and the tubes of roses
and glycerine.—-Boston Transcript.
The Dowajrer Queen of Portugal.
She dressed with taste and elegance,
her jewels were among the most costly
of any regent's, and her household was
ruled with an etiquette that proved that
she never forgot her rank, even if it
pleased her at times to disguise it. Thw
she does most frequently when bound
upon some of those errands of mercy for
which she is famed, and which havo
gained her the name of "Angel of Char
ity." Philanthropy is with her as much
a passion as hunting, music or paintrig.
She is at the head of all Portuguese
charitable establishments, which she di
rects in person, even to the minutest de
Always to the fore if any disaster oc
cured, any appeals were made to the pub
lic purse, she did not confine her chari
table exertions to public calamities only.
Endless are the anecdotes told of her
good deeds. Many and many a time has
she quitted the palace at some early
morning hour unaccompanied, simply
dressed in black, and none of the house
hold dare ask whither went her majesty,
for all knew she was bound on some se
cret errand of mercy. Once when a
civic guard, recognizing her and seeing
her enter one of the lowest quarters of
Lisbon, followed her to watch over her
safety, she sternly forbade him to di
vulge what he had seen or to unmask
her anonymity. In all cases of distress
brought under her notice she desires if
possible to judge for herself and behold
with her own eyes.
It was no uncommon sight to see her
on quitting the cathedral after morning
mass surrounded by a crowd of poor peo
ple, who knelt as she passed, kissed the
hem of her dress or presented some peti
tion. These she invariably took in her
own hand and read on her return home.
The Importance of Women.
I heard a distinguished judge in an up
town club burst into a torrent of abuse
because the papers devoted two or three
columns to what he called the intermin
able nonsense about who Mrs. Astor
might be. "Nobody cares a rap," said
the judge, throwing the paper across
the room, "whether old Bill Astor's
wife is called Mrs. Astor, Mrs. William
A3tor or Mrs. Dingbats. As for her
niece, her name is Mrs. William Wal
dorf Astor, and everybody who knows
her calls her Mamie. It's the most
transparent nonsense for the papers to
devote such valuable space to a family
Yet a moment's thought would have
convinced the judge that the papers
were on the right track. The question of
which of the Mrs. Astors has the right
to the distinctive title of the family was
of more interest to thousands and thou
sands of feminine readers than Mr.
Blame's letter to Mr. Frye or any su
preme court decision that has ever been
rendered. The subjects which claim the
attention of women have a mortgage on
i Women are everywhere. They are
cashiers, typewriters, stenographers,
clerks, canvassers, doctors, dentists, edi
tors, lecturers, lawyers, deacons and rail
way presidents, and their influence is
patent in every walk of life. Annie
Goodwin was a working girl. This is
one reason for the great uproar which
has been aroused by her fate. —Philadel-
A Recluse for Women.
j The Mary J. Drexel Home and Phila
delphia Mother Houso of Deaconesses
'cost the Drexel estate $500,000. This
'recluse is an adjunct of the German
hospital, a Lutheran organization. It
was founded six years ago, when the
'services of a deaconess and six assistant. 5 !
'were brought to this country from West
phalia. There are now thirty-two
deaconesses and probationers in the
home. These cloistered women take no
vows, but pledge themselves to a service
ef five years, which may be renewed if
desired. They receive no salary and
are not allowed to accept the smallest
personal gift. Thoy receive their bo»:r l
and clothing and a sufficient amount of
money to provide for incidentals. In
sickness they are tenderly cared for, and
when too old for service a comfortable
borne is provided in the cloister.
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 22, 1890.
They wear a simple dress of dark blue
serge, with a white collar and cap.
Women between the ages of 18 and 40
are received as candidates, and must
take a course of training? varying from
one to three years. Their duties consist
in nursing the sick, caring for orphan
children and insane people, furnishing
temporary homes for discharged women
convicts, preparing them for whatever
work they are best able to perform and
procuring situations for them. They
teach in the training and Sunday schools,
and, like the Sisters of Charity, go out
among the poor, the sick and tho suffer
The Study of Grace.
Society girls have taken up the study
of grace, which consists in being gently
serpentine. To attain this undulating
walk the head must remain firm, the
shoulders droop and the movement come
from the hips. In this way there will be
no tossing or shaking of the skirts, and
the willowy, swaying motion at the
waist will emphasize the snake effect
sought. For the cultivation of this in
definable charm, walking next to danc
ing is the best exercise, as it brings the
muscles into fairly uniform action. The
undulations made by the head, chest and
torso in a vertical plane are not only pro
ductive of Hogarth's line of beauty but
tend to perfect physical health.
Grace is such an indescribable thing
that negatives aid in the definition. It
is not graceful to walk on the heels, to
take long strides or to raise the foot from
the ground more than two inches; it is
not graceful to stump or to lay the foot
down with a. defiant or resounding noise;
it is not graceful to square the shoulders
soldier fashion or to set the elbows akim
bo, as in driving; it is not graceful to
hurry, hustle or fuss, for speed is not
conducive to grace of motion save among
thoroughbreds. Another foe of grace is
self consciousness. The really pleasing,
graceful, gracious woman rises above
her raiments, and once her toilet is com
plete she gives no more thought to it.—
New York World.
To Change the Nose.
Patents to make women beautiful are
numerous. There are face powders by
the hundreds and bust improvers by the
score. The nose improver is one of the
most curious of these crazy patents. It
has made, it is said, a fortune for its in
ventor, and it consists of a metal shell
formed of two parts, which are con
nected by a hinge. The shape of its in
side is that of a perfect nose, aquiline,
Roman or Grecian, as you prefer, and it
does all its work at night. The patent
states that the nose should be first well
bathed in warm water and then greased
with olive oil until it is thoroughly soft
ened. After this the improver is to be
attached and the person using it is to go
to bed and sleep until morning. At first,
it is said, the operation is somewhat
painful, hut this wears off in a few
nights, and the soft cartilage of the nose
soon begins to assume the form of the
beautiful shape of the improver. At the
end of eight weeks you have a brand new
nose, which remains with you until you
get tired of it, when you buy a different
style of improver and come out in a new
nose quite different from your last one,
but still beautiful.—Frank G. Carpen
The Questlou of Chaperons.
Of all the amusing and ridiculous fads
of society, the idea that a girl cannot go
about the thoroughfares of New York
without a maid is the most absurd. At
a luncheon the other day the question of
a young girl of 18 going alone to walk or
shop was quite vehemently discussed,
and not a little feeling was shown in tho
argument. Why a well conducted young j
woman should require a guardian on
Fifth avenue or Broadway it is difficult
to say, but it seems that nowadays a
girl of fashion requires to have a maid
or some other protector with her. Are
the girls less to be trusted than their
own mothers were in their young days?
Or is it simply a ridiculous fad and for
eign imitation? There is no reason why
a dignified, well bred American girl
should not go by herself to any respecta
ble part of New York, and to argue the
contrary places the young lady in a dis
advantageous light with all sensible
people.—New York Tribune.
A Women's Dinner Club.
London has a dinner club of literary
ladies who meet every fortnight for a
course dinner and the exchange of
"advanced" ideas. Every member is a
gourmet, nearly all are spinsters, but
each is somebody. Miss Morton and
Miss Alice Cockran are authors, of charm
ing short stories; Miss Vera R*arsland is
a sort of English Laura Jean Libby;
Miss Mabel Smythe is a coming artist;
Mrs. Pennel has published a number of
books of travel in partnership with her
husband; Mrs. De Maitro's literary work
appears in the "thoughtful magazines"
only; Mrs. L. S. Meade has written a
number of popular books for girls; Mrs.
Freiligrath Droeker, who has an interest
with Miss Semple in The Woman's Penny
Paper, illnstrates by her dress that a
woman can be neat, pretty and modern
in shilling stuffs and penny trimmings;
Miss Mabel Collins is a verse maker and
an accomplished theosophist.—London
Hon- Severe Colds are Broken Ip in
From the Virginia City (Mont.) Madisonian.
When we And a medicine we know to
possess genuine merit, we consider it a
duty, and we take pleasure in telling
the public what it is. Such a medicine
we found Chamberlain's Cough Remedy,
last winter, when la grippe was prevail
ing. We are satisfied that we warded
off several attacks that weie threaten
ing by the use of this syrup, and we
have since relieved, in a few hours,
severe colds, and in the course of two or
three days, entirely broken them up by
its ÜBe, as we have several of our friends
to whom we have recommended it. It
is all that it is represented to be by the
manufacturers. If you have a cough
and want to stop it, Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy will do the work. For
sale "by C. F. Heinzeman, 222 N. Main
street; John A. Off, Fourth and Spring,
and all leading druggists.
Drink Eccalypta for headache, sour stomach.
Of the University of Canton. Chin*, tikes
pleasure in inviting all tick persons to his office.
No. 047 Upper Main street, and begs to remind
them that he l as successfully practiced the
laws of physiology from his earliest years, and
has made a thorough acquaintance with anat
omy and materia mcdica ior over 15 years in
the principal colleges of Canton, Hongkong and
I'ekin, China. Everybody is welcome. Con
Drtnk Ei caltpta, ye thirsty thousands.
GOOD NIGHT, SWEETHEART.
"Good night, sweetheart, good night, sweetheart."
Che words ring out while hot tears start,
and little hands, so fair to see,
Are tenderly stretched out to me;
Yet coldly from them I depart—
"Qood night, sweetheart, good night, sweetheart!' 1
Good night—ah, such a night!—I knew
The sweet lips yearned for kisses too-
Asking no other earthly bliss
Than just one fond, forgiving kiss;
One kiss—and as my steps depart.
Unanswered words—"Good night, sweetheart!"
Ah, dear! if we could only know,
The gentle hearts that love us so,
The angry words that give you pain,—
We'd let you kiss them back again!
I answer now, while hot tears start,
"Good night, sweetheart, good night, sweetheart!"
—F. L. Stanton in Louisville Courier-Journal.
A Tea Case.
The latest thing iu the way of luxuries
for railway traveling is an English idea
—a case containing implements for "5
o'clock tea," adapted for use in a railway
train. The case is about 18 inches long,
9 inches high and 6 inches deep, with a
strap to carry it by. It is covered with
black monkey leather, initialed in gold.
The front opened in the middle, showing
the interior lined with blue silk and vel
vet. On the right hand door were two
silver teaspoons, quaintly marked; on
the left hand door was a pair of sugar
Two Dresden saucers fitted into blue
lined receptacles; in the saucers fitted
blue cushions, whereon lay two cups.
A silver tea kettle was shaped like a let
ter U, and above it, like a U reversed,
rested a sugar bowl and a milk pitcher
with a brass top. The water kettle was
similar in shape. Above it was a silver
lamp and a silver tea caddy, and beside
it was a folding silver tripod. A flat cut
glass bottle with a silver top, meant for
alcohol, completed the set, which made
as dainty a toy as could be imagined.—
Bicycling from Chicago to Boston.
There were in New Haven recently
two lady bicyclists about twenty years
of age, who rode there from Chicago.
They are Miss Mortimer and Miss Chace,
and they were accompanied by a brother
of Miss Mortimer. They made the jour
ney, approximately 1,001) miles, in thirty
one days, averaging about fifty miles a
day, resting several days and sightsee
ing along the way. Both wore divided
skirts and rode safety machines. The
ladies remained in New Haven several
days visiting friends, and then rode to
Boston, their ultimate destination. Both
are members of the Ladies' Bicycle club
of Chicago. They will return home on
the cars.—Philadelphia Press,
Both the method and results when
: Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant
; and refreshing to the taste and acts
gently yet promptly on the Kidneys,
Liver and Bowels, cleanses tbe system
effectually, dispels colds, headaches
and fevers and cures habitual consti
j pation. Syrup of Figs is the only
i remedy of its kind ever produced,
pleasing to the taste and acceptable to
the stomach, prompt in its action and
truly beneficial in its effects, its many
excellent qualities commend it to all.
It is for sale in 50c and $1 bottles by
| all leading druggists.
MANUFACTURED ONLY BY THE
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL
LOUISVILLF •- NBW YORK, N. I
Of Pure Cod Liver Oil with i
Of Lime and Soda. |
There are emulsions and emulsions, i
. end there is still much skimmed milk
which masquerades as cream. Trif as j
they wUI many manufacturers cannot
so disguise tlwir cod liter oil as to make
it palatable to sensitive stomachs. Scott's
Emulsion of PURE NOR WKGIAN COD
Limit OIL, combined with Hypophos
phites is almost as palatable as milk,
for this reason as well as for the fact 1
of the stimulating qualities of the Hypo
phosphltes, Physicians frequently pre
scribe it in eases of
SCROFULA, BRONCHITIS and
chronic covaa or SEVERE COLD.
All Druggists sell it, but be sure you get I
the genuine, as there are poor imitations.
50 BRYSON-BONEBRAKE BLOCK.
The cheapest residence in Los Angeles, Main
street, 10 rooms, two stories, only $31250.
The cheapest improved fruit ranch, 25 acres!
and water, only $3,500.
House 7 rooms, barn, windmill and tank; lot
52! j by 170, on Eighteenth street, $4000.
A big, big bargain for $3250: new, modern
two-story house. 10 rooms, Main street, near
50 Bryson-Bonebrake Block (elevator).
UNITED STATES STABLE,
PETER CLOS, Proprietor.
Horses, Carriages and Saddle Horses To Let
All Kinds of Horses Bought and Sold.
Horses Boarded by the Day, Week or Month
No. 952 Flower street, Los Angeles, Cal .
PIONEER TRUCK CO.,
(Successors to McLain & Lehman,)
PROPRIETORS OF THK
Pioneer Truck & Transfer Co.
Piano and Safe Moving a Specialty.
Telephone 137 3 Market St. Los Angeles Cal
: Merchant Tailors
> IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC
WOO LEI N S.
Suits made to order at the following prices:
FORMER PRICE. NOW.
■ Full Dress Suit $H5 00 $70 00
Prince Albert Suit 60 00 50 00
Walking Suit 55 00 46 00
, Evening Suit 47 50 30 00
Cutaway Suits $40 00 $32 50
Cutaway Suits 35 00 30 00
Sack Suits 30 CO 24 00
Sack Suits 27 50 24 00
Sack Suits 25 00 21 00
Sack Suits 22 00 18 00
Overcoats, from 22 50 up.
Trousers, from 5 00 up.
Perfect fit and first-class workmanship guar
118 SOUTH SPRING STREET.
Call and examine our stock before ordering
elsewhere. 11-15-3 m
Has just received an immense stock of Fall and
Winter Woolens and is making Suits to order at
40 percent less than any other Tailor on the
Elegant English Sorge and Cheviot
Suits, to order, from 83-S to 835
Fine Dress English Worsted
.Suits, to order, from 830t0840
(Cost elsewhere from $55 to $75)
Fine French Beaver and Pique
Suits, to order, from »::."> to 845
(Cost elsewhere $60.00 to $90.00).
Suits, to order, from 835 to 845
Overcoats, fine Silk LiniDgs,
from 835 to 840
And other garments tn proportion. Perfect fit
aud best of workmanship guaranteed or no sale.
Rules of self-measurement and samplesbf cloth
sent free to any address, or application to
JOE POHEIM, The Tailor,
ill and m S. Spring Street,
FIRST-CLASS I>ENTAL WORK
Teeth Filled Without Pain.
Gold Crowns, the best, $5.00 and up.
Gold Fillings, the best, $1.00 and up.
Silver or Amalgam Killings, 50 cts. and up.
Cement or White Fillings, 25 cts. and up.
Teetli cleaned. 50 eis-. and up.
Attitleial Teeth, the best, $3,00 and up.
Teeth extracted without pain.
Teeth extracted free of charge from 8 to 9 a.m.
Nothixo BUT First-Class Work Done.
Cor. Broadway and Third St..
(En'rance on Third st.) 10-28-lm
W . to.
203 N. MAIN STREET,
All kinds Cold Meats and Salads.
jj Foreign and Domestic Cheese, Etc.
SMOKED BEEF AND TONGUE.
PRICES TO SUIT THE TIMES.
No. 6 Bertha (a 5-hole) Ranee $ 9.00
No. 7 Bertha (a 5-hole i Range 10.00
No. 8 Bertha (a 5-hole) Range 13.00
I am overstocked with Gasoline Stoves and am
, selling them at
$4 Less Than Eastern Prices.
EVERY STOVE GUARANTEED 1
A fine line of Dry Air Refrigerators at very low
prices. A full line of Medallion Ranges.
Stoves sold on the installment plan at]
F. E. BROWNE'S
ml2-tf 136 S. Main St., opp. Mott Market
MILL AND LUMBER CO.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
Main Office: LOS ANGEBES. Wholesale Yard
at SAN PEDRO.
Branch Yards—Pomona, Pasadena, Lamanda,
Azusa, Burbank. Planing Mills—Los Angeles
and Pomona. Cargoes furnished to order.
J. M. Griffith, President.
H. G. Stevenson, Vice-Pres. and Treas.
T. E. Nichols, Secy. E. L. Chandler, Supt
J. M. GRIFFITH COMPANY,
And Manufacturers of
DOORS, WINDOWS, Iit,INKS, STAIRS,
Mill work of every description.
034 N. Alameda Street, L,os Angeles.
PERRY, MOTT <fc OO'S
AND PLANING MILLS,
No. 76 Commercial Street. jul tf
J. A. HENDERSON, WM. F. MARSHALL,
J. R. SMfRR,
Vice President and Treasurer.
350 East First Street.
9-19-5 m Los Angeles, California.
Removed to 208 N. Main St. opposite Temple
Block, Rooms 1, 2, 3, 4,0 and 6.
Gold filling 12.00 to 110.00
Gold alloy filling 1.50 to 5.00
White fillings for front teeth 1.00 to 2,00
Silver or amalgam filling .1.00
CROWN AND BRIDGE WORK.
Gold and porcela in crowns $ 5.00 to $10.00
Teeth with no plate .'. 10.00 to 15.00
Gold plates, best grade $30.00 to 510.00
Silver plates, best grade $'20.00 to 30.00
Rubber plates, best grade 10.00
Rubber plates, 2d grade 8.00
Rubber plates, 3d grade 0.00
With vitalized air or gaß $1.00
With cocaine applied to gums 1.00
Regular extracting 50
Regulating and treating teeth and gums and
all. other operations known to dentistry at
lowest prices. All work guaranteed. Office
hours from Ba. m. to 5:30 p. m. Sundays 10 to
12 a. m.
The Gem of the Sari Gabriel Valley.
Ooly Three Miies from City Limits of Los
Property of San Gabriel Wine. Co.,
j LOCATED AT SHORB'S STATION,
| On line of S. P. R. R. and San Gabriel Valley
Rapid Transit R. R.,
From 10 to 15 minutes to the Plaza, Los An
CHEAPEST SUBURBAN TOWN LOTS,
VILLA SITES, or
PUREST SPHING WATEK I
Inexhaustible quantities guaranteed.
Apply at Office of
BAN GABRIEL WINE CO.,
Ramona, Los Angeles County, Cal.,
10-20tf Or to M. D. WILLIAMS, Ramona.
THE SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA BLUE
Gravel Mining Com puny—Location of mines,
Placerito Creek, Los Angeles County, State of
Location of principal place of bnsiness, 120
South Spring street, in the city of Los Angeles,
fn the State of California.
Notice is hereby given, that at a meeting of
tbe Directors, held on the22d day of October,
1890, an a'Sessment (No. 2) of 20 cents per
share wus levied on the capital stock of the
corporattoii. payable on or before the 25th day
of November, 1890, at its principal place of
business. No. 126 South Spring street, in the
city of Los Angeles, in the County of Los An
geles, State of California, to Gay W. Brown, the
secretary of safd corporation. Any stock on
which this assessment shall remain unpaid, on
the 25th day of November, 1890, will be dclin
<iucnt, and advertised for sale at public auction,
and unless pavmentis made before, will be sola
on Monday, the 15th day of December,-1890, at
10 o'clock a.m., to pay the delinquent assess
i ment, together with costs of advertising and
expense of sale.
GAY W. BROWN,
Secretary of the Southern California Blue Gravel
Office, 120 South Spring street. Los Angeles,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
INSTATE OF GEORGE WINBLOW, DE
li ceased—Notice is hereby given by the
undersigned, administratrix of the estate of
George Wlnslow, deceased, to the creditors of,
and all persons having claims against the said
deceased, to exhibit the same with the neces
sary vouchers, within four months after tlie
first publication of this notice to the said ad
ministratrix of George Winslow, deceased, at
her residence at No. 110 East Twenty-fifth
street, in the city and county of Loi Angeles,
Dated this Oth day of November, A. D. 1890
EMMA IRENE WINSLOW,
11-15 saut Administratrix.
To the Democrats of the city of Lob Angeles:
For tlie purpose of effecting a more complete
organization of our party, and for the purpose
of insuring to each precinct in Los Angeles
city, a fair representation in all party councils,
the Dcinoerats of each voting precinct in Los
Angeles city arc requested to meet at the place
fn their respective precincts hereinafter named
upon the 15th day of November, 1890, and
organize a Democratic club in of safd pre
cincts In accordance with the rules and direc
tions and under the supervision of the persons
Every person desiring to become a member of
any of said precinct clubs shall sign a written
statement to the effect that he is a Democrat,
and that he endorses and approves the Demo
cratic national platform of 1888, and the Dem
ocratic state platform, for the state of Califor
nia, for the year 1890, and that he will in all
lawful ways seei to advance the interests of
the Democratic party.
Said statement shall alsocotitAlh his resi
dence and his voting number upon the Great
Register of Los Angeles county.
Any person desiring to become a member of
said precinct clubs shall also write his own
name and placeof residence upon the precinct
No person «hall be permitted to become a
member of any of said precinct clubs unless his
name oc upon the Great Register of ;Los
Every person applying for memberships in
any of said precinct clubs shall be asked the
Will you be a qualified voter in this precinct
at the next ensuing election? And unless
answered affirmatively, such person shall not
be received into membership.
For the purpose of organizing the said clubs,
the inspectors hereinafter numed shall preside
at the first and second meetings thereof, and
until permanent organization be established.
And all questions relative to the enrollment of
persons us members of any of such prectnet
dubs shall bp decided.by such inspector, but
any person dissatisfied with the decision of the
inspector may appeal to the city central com
mittee by filing a notice of such appeal with
the secretary of the city central committee.
For the purpose of enrolling members, said
precinct clubs shall meet upon the 15th day of
November, 1890, and upon the 10thdav of No
vember. IS9O, and the rolls shall be opened for
the entry of new members between the hours
of 7:110 nnd 9 o'clock p.m.
At the close of each night's enrollment the
inspector shull nnnounoe the number of per
sone enrolled, and shull sign his name, to
gether with the date of enrollment on the first
line below the name of the last member en
At 9 p.m. on November 19, 1890, the said
precinct club rolls shall be closed, and no per
son permitted to enroll as v member of any of
said clubs until the first meeting of said club
after and succeeding the election of officers and
delegates hereinafter provided for.
Upon November 20, 1890, the said club shall
meet and shall elect the ofticers nnd delegates
hereinafter numed, by secret ballot, in accord
ance with the provisions of chapter XfV. title
11, of the Political Code of California, and no
person shall be permitted to vote for officers or
delegates unless he be a member of the said
precinct clubnt which he desires ,o vote, and
his name regularly enrolled on the precinct
The polls shall open in said precinct clubs nt
7:30 p. m., and shall be closed at 9:30 p.m..
and the following ofticers shall be voted for and
elected: A president, secretary, two members
of the executive committee and a men: ber of the
city central committee, to serve until their suc
cessors are elected and qualify. Also one dele
gate to a city Democratic convention, to be held
November 22 1890, for every twenty-five
votes, and major fraction thereof, cast for E. B.
Pond for governor, in said precinct at the state
election held November 4,1890.
At 7:30 p. m., November 20, 1890, the
members of the club present shall elect
viva voce two clerks for safd elec
tion, and the inspector hereinafter named
shall act ::s judge of said election, and the said
inspector nnd clerks shall certifiy the result of
suid election to the secretary of the city central
committee, und shall preserve the ballots cast
at snid election, seal them up and return them
ut once to the secretury of the city centrnl com
mittee. In case of the absence at the times here
inbefore named of the inspector or clerks here
inafter named the electois present shall elect
some person to till the vacancy.
The delegates elected by the various precinct
clubs of this city under and by virtue of the
foregoing provisions will meet in Turn Verein
hull on Saturday the 22d of November, 1890, at
10 o'clock a. m , and shall have the power and
authority, when convened, to nominate can
didates for nil city offices within said city which
are to be voted for at the next city election.and
the said delegatus are further empowered to
transact inch other business as may properly
come before them.
The following are the names of the Inspectors
who are to Organise said precinct clubs'
Precinct I—Charles Hayden, pinta Fina club,
Precinct 2—A. Gundlneh, Plata Fina Club, 2
Precincts—C. 11. Ihms, Hayes and Mozart, 4
Prec net 4—W. H. Mitchell, Downey avenue
Postoffice, 4 delegates. *
Precinct s—l. L. Clark, Aliso and Pleasant
avenue, ti delegates.
Precinct ti—Thomas Hyans, Boyle Heights
Power Hou«e, 4 delegates.
Precinct 7—J. J. Thornton, Cummings and
First. 3 delegates.
Precinct S—E. E. Schafer, 1450 San Fer
nando, 4 delegates
Precinct 9—F. Colby, 1110 North Main, 5
Precinct 10— N. M Quirola, 527 Macy street,
Precinct 11—Thos. Savage. Pioo House, 3 del
Precinct 12— B. C. Weir, Supreme Court
Rooms, Amcstov Block, 4 delegates
Precinct 13—ft. Malloney, 200 Wilmington
street, 3 delegates.
Precinct 14—Geo. F. WIlHg, Alameda Block,
Precinct 15—P. C. Connolly; 725 Turner, 2
Precinct 16—Geo. Booth, Collins' Stable, 3
Precinct 17—Miko Curran, Second and Los
Angeles, 4 delegates.
Precinct 18—M. W. Conkling,Rose and Davis,
Precinct 19 — Jonh Nerney, Sixth and
Santa Fe, 3 delegates.
Precinct 20— J. W. Wilson, 261 E. Fifth, 5
Precinct 21— J. J. Donovan, Fifth, and Regent,
Prect. ct 22—A. A. Frew, Atlas Mills, Fifth
and San Pedro, 5 delegates.
Precinct 23— J. Marion Brooks, Washington
and Central aye., 2 delegates.
Precinct 24— J. T. Houx, Fifteenth and Main,
Precinct 25—E W.Taylor, Field's Building,
corner Main and .Jefferson, 5 dolegnteß.
Precinct 20—John Maskcll, Main and Thirti
eth, 3 delegates.
Precinct 27—D. V. Waldron, Washington Gar
dens, 8 dt legates.
Precinct 'M— Dan. Einstein, Sixteenth-street
Engine House, 6 delegates »
Precinct 29—Virgil Fortson, Olive and
Twelfth. 7 delegates.
Precinct 30-S. p. Bowen. Twelfth and Olive,
Precinct 31—C. Jacoby, S. E. corner Seventh
and Hill, 5 delegates.
Precinot 32— T. E. Gibbous, front room 1111
nois Hall, 6 delegates.
Precinct 33—Tom Donahue, Moriartv's Paint
Shop, 110 W. Third. 4 delegates.
Precinct 34—M. F. Stiles, 321 W. Fourth,
near Hill, 3 delegates.
Precinct 35—Joe Davidson, .Austin's Court, 4
Precinct 36— J. H. Dockweiler, Metropolitan
Stables, 320 W. First, 4 delegates.
Precinct 37— W. P. Hyatt, Fifth and Pearl, 3
Precinct 38— J. H. Crawford, Second and
Fivueron. 4 delegates,
Precinct 39— J. Kuhrts, Tammany Hall, Jones
Block. Spring street. 3 delegates.
Precinct 40— J. L. Mansfield, Willet's Store,
Temple street,3 delegates.
Precinct 41—Wm. E. Warden, 910 Temple
street, 3 delegates.
Precinct 42— F. B. Colver, 1700 Temple, 4
Precinct 43—A. Ramish, Alliance Rooms, 4
Precinct 44— W. T. Henry, Temple and Beau
dry sts., 3 delegates.
Precinct'4s—R. F. Sepulveda, Walters and
Buena Vista, 4 delegates.
Precinct 46—A. E. Senseny, 955 Buena Vista,
Precinct 47—M. C. Marsh, West End Board of
Trade Rooms, 3 delegates.
By order of the City Central Committee.
B. E. TANEY, Chairman.
A. C. CLARKE, Secretary,
STOVES AND 'TINWARE,
HAS I? EMOYED
From his old Btand to
323 AND 325 N. MAIN STREET,
Opposite the Farmers and Merchant* Bank.