Newspaper Page Text
ami; sements. J
GRAND OPERA HOUSE.
H. C. Wyatt, Lessee tnd Manager.
WEEK OF NOVEMBER 12, 1888,
DONNEL.L.I AND (ilKAhlt,
And the beet company ol comedians in Amer
ica, presenting the snccesaful Farce Comedy
Funnier than all others combined.
50 Performances at the Fifth Avenue Theatre,
New York. Bouses packed nightly.
Under the management of Mr. John H. Russell.
THE COMEDIANS. DONNELLY and GIRARD,
aud the following artists:
Jennie Saterler, Jennie Yeamans,
Ethel Carlettc, Fanny Johnston,
Josie Sadler, Marie Hornby,
Lou Raymond, Mark Sullivan,
Ben Collins, 8. W. Keene,
Gns Tute, Jos. Jackson.
OLD FAVORITEB! NEW FACEB!
NEW MUSIC! NEW BUSINE 5 8!
Only Matinee Saturday. n7
in RAND OPERA HOUSE.
IjC H. C. Wyatt, Lessee and Manager.
One Week—Commencing Monday, November 5,
The Funniest Play on the American Stage!
"I wouldn't miss it for nine dollars."
The Popular Artists—
BALI. EX AND HART,
Assisted by their own guaranteed company,
under the management of
MR. HARRY HINE,
In their new musical farce-comedy,
1. ATI, It ON !
A superior register of noted artists, introducing
sparkling operatic gems, medleys, topical
songs, beautiful marches and original
J. W. Owens. Business Manager.
(1 ALIFOKN1A DIME MUSEUM it THEATER
/ North Main street, near First.
Dotlk * Isaacs, Proprietors.
Wm Commencing Saturday, October 27 #
ANOTHER AVALANCHE OF NOVELTIES!
A troupe of Bedouin Arabs; Caddie Young,
Albino Girl; Nellie Greene, Long-Haired Laay;
CapL Smith Cook, Kentucky Giant; Henrietta
Moritz, German Midget: lloa, Circassian Beauty;
Prof. Greiner, Glass Blower; Punch and Judy,
Putnam Twin S'sters, accomplished Duettists,
Dancers, etc : Paul La Drew, Female Imperson
ator; Walter Goldie, Eccentric Comedian; Sam
Gilder, Lone Star Minstrel; etc.
Doors open from 10 A. M. to 10 F M.
Admission, 10c. Reserved seats 10c. extra.
gECOND STREET PARK.
' NEW ATTRACTIONS.
NEW BOARDS. NEW SWINGS.
CONCERT EVERY SUNDAY.
Admission to Park and Menagerie, 10 cents
The Caledonian Club will give an entertain
ment on Friday evening, November 9th In
Good Templars' Hall, 108 North Main St., oppo
site Temple Block. n46t
HE GRANDEST BIGHT IN LOS ANGELES
is the SIEGK OF PARIS I Main and Third
sts. Open daily (including Sundays) irom 9A.
M. to 10 r. M Admission—2so. 07-lm
and repairer, 226 W. Second st, Los An
Cj office permanently located at No. 15 West
Second st. Laundry 184 Wall st. All orders
•promptly attended to. Telephone 367.' o2stf
otice to Guilders—any kind of
building to build on easy terms, plans and
specifications furnished gratis, by J. FRIED
LANDER, architect, 23 N. Spiing st. 524 12m
E CAN BUiLD COTTAGES AND HOUSES
of all descriptions for leas money than
any contractor in town. It will pay you to get
our figures and ideas if yon intend building.
We mean besn as and guarantee satisfaction.
Address P. O. box 1452, City. 09-tf
HE FOLLOWING CHILDREN HAVE BEEN
admitted Into the Lis Angeles Orphan
Asylum since the last publication: Ha;f
Orphans— Manuela Rogorques, Francisca Bo- 1
gorques, Charlotte Bogorques, Dora Towmend,
Apnlonia Marson, Sara Morales. Maud Cald
well, Cenzina Franco, Repelta Franco, Mary
Warren, Marcel ma Canedo, Mary Bernal. Ed
na Ellis, Ada E lis, Mary Keegan, Adelaide
Montoroveles, Katie Kohler, Josefa Dominguez,
Angelita Urbino, Josefa Urbino Dot Reading,
Mary Catrsn, Adelina Machado, Elvira
Machado, Virginia Machado. Eugenic Mou
nieou, ErolindaUirado. SISTER JOSEPHJ.nE.
DENVER AND Rlu GRANDE EXCURSIONS
leave Lob Angeles November 15th and 29tb,
December 13th and 27th Tourist cars com
pletely equipped free ol ch»rge. Call on or ad
dress F. W. THOMPSON, 110 N. Spring st, Los
U""~S lOnTaUI FT CO VEKLAND
via Silt Lake City. Free sleeping cars
through to the Missouri River without change.
First-clasß equipment: colored porte-s. Leaving
Los Angeleß every Wednesday. For tickets,
berths and other information call on or address
A. J. Hechtman, Freight and Passenger Agent,
No. 236 North Main street. 028-tf
UNION PACIFIC EXCURSIONS — FREE
sleeping-car accommodations. Noctange
oi cars between Los Angeles and Kansas City
stopping en route 24 hours at Salt Lake City
and six hours at Denver. Leave Los Angeles
October 16 and 30, November 13 and 27, De
cember 11 and 26. Give us the names of your
friends coming to California. For tickets,
berths, and all information call on or address
GEO. F. COTTERAL & CO., No. 236 N. Main
sions are essentially first class. Leave Los
Angeles September 27, October 11, 25, Novem
ber 8,22. December 6. Free sleeping cars (sep
arate berths for each passenger), equipped with
new mattresses, blankets, pillows, curtains, ta
bles and carpets. Burlington agents and colored
porters accompany each party through Route
via Salt Lake City (24 hours). Denver and Oms ha
or Kansas city to all points East. Scenery by
daylight, a special feature; Sierra Nevada Moun
tains, Salt Lake City. Black Cation, Marshall's
Pass, Grand Cation, Royal Goree, etc. Call on
or address J. B. QUIGLEY, agent Burlington
Boute. 112 North Spring St., Los Angeleß. nltf
FREE EXCURSIONS—THROUGH CABS TO
Chicago. Only one change to Boston. Con
ductors and porters accompany all parties.
Leave Los Angeles October 11th, November
Ist, 15th and 29th, December 13th and 27th.
A. PHILLIPS &CO., 44 N. Spring St., Los An
geles, Cal. 027-tf
Itl 1.1 I. .H PHYMIiIAN*!.
U Office 25 North Main St Office Hours. 9a.
A. DE cXilhol, H. d7—AT'his - 8 A NI
. tarium, Pearl, south of Temple. Telephone
B. KANNON, Vl-iITING PHYSICIAN
ters' Hospital; 7'i N. Main St., rooms 1, 2
and 3. o27tf
B. O. M. Bt;HULTZr24 "s7 SPRING ST.
Honrs, 10 to 12, 2t05, 7 to 8. Night calls
promptly answered. o24if
R. BROWN—OFFICE IIsQTW. FIRStTstT
Specialties: All private diseases and dis
eases of women. Consultation free. 026-tf
CE. OLACIUB, M. D., OFFICE, NO. 75 N
. Spring st., rooms 33 and 34. Honrs from
11 a. X.-to 2p. m. Specialty—Skin and sexual
diseases and chronic diseases in general. o24tf
B. W. W. MURPHY, OCULIBT AND AUR-
Ist, 107 8 Spring at.. Hollenbeck block, Los
Angeles. Office hours, 9a.k.to 12 m. and 2to
4 P. M. o24tf
E BOBBINS. M. D., MEDICAL FLF.CTRI
. cian, physician and surgeon, 109 W. First
st. Office Liours—9 to 12,1 to 5, 7to 9. Con
. sultstion free. oSltf
RB. DE~J. M. SMITH (FORMERLY MRS.
C. K. BOURCEY) Infirmary and Lying-in
Hospital. 145 Bellevue aye. Ladbs cared for
during confinement. Midwifery a specialty.
Q S~^ALISBUBY, M. D . HOMUSPATHISt!
B, Office, rooms 11 and 12, Bryson block cor.
First and Spring sts. Residence, 538 S. Pearl
st. Office hours, 10 to 12 a. m. and 3tosp. m.
Telephone Nos.: Office 597: residence 577.
J\R. cT EDGAR SMITH—DISEASES OF WO
f men a specialty. Dr. Smith has the exelu
ve use of the Brinkerhoff painless system ot
treatment for rectal diseases of L. A. city ami
connty. Office, cor. Spring and Second sts., Hoi
lenoeck block. o24tf
B. WEST HUGHES, FORMER RESIDENT
Surgeon to the New York Hospital. Sur
gery (Including genito urinary diseases) and
diseases of the nose, throat and cheat. 75 N.
Spring st. Hours, 9to 12. 2to 5. o24tf
EBBCCA LEE BORBEY, M D., OFFICE, NO.
7U N. Main St., rooms 8 and 9. Special at
tentionpald to obstetrics, gynecology, diseases
of chest and throat and children's diseases
Office hoars, 9 to 11 a. m . and 2 to 4 and 7 to 9
r. at. Telephone, No. 513. Night calls prompt y
THE LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 7. 1888.
i^Ti— 20 YKaKS'
sjHU experience Electric P. 0. E HOLMES.
MR. L. I. GASTON, FORMERLY OF THE
Elite Restaurant, 13 W. First St., please
call at this office. ol9t f
IVORCE AND CRIMINAL LAW A SFECI
alty. Advice free. W. W. HOLCOMB. At
torney, 11 Temple street. Room 10-12 029-tf
MRS. PARKER, CLAIRVOYANT, CONSULT
tstlons on business, law suits, mineral spec
ulations, love, marriage, absent friends, dis
eases, life-reading, etc. 28 Bouth Spring street.
Room 15. 9A. it. to 6r. M. 029-tf
AY OR EVENING LESSONS IN SHORT
HAND and typewriting, by practical court
reporter. Typewriters lor rent.
B. F. HANSON A CO., 75 North Spring-st.,
room 16. n3-lm*
FURNISHED ROOMS - THE "IBMOND."
8. Los Angeles st , is now opened by
Mrs. S A. Burnes. Finely furnished looms
rented at reasonable rates. nil 2t
BOARDING KINDERGARTEN WILL BE
opened in a few days for the benefit of par
ents wishing a good home for girls from 5 to 8
years. Every advantage that home can offer
will be given. Everything warranted first-class
Address; or call 1002 8. Olive, from 8 a. m. to
2 p.m. References given and required n(i 2t*
WAN I ED—MAL.E HELP.
San Fernando. Address George Buckley,
GOOD T'N AND SHEET-IKON
workers; also 2 coppersmiths. Can have
a good job by applying or corresponding with
JOHN OLBsON,32 1 , Perry St., Ban Francisco.
TITAN^TED—3 TO 0 ACRES, WITH ORANGE
VV trees, with or without small house, near
to city; must be cheap. Address C. H., Herald
office. n7 It*
ANTED^S~ TO 10 ACRES, WITH OR
ange trees, near Monrovia or Duarte: cash
will be paid lor a bargain. B. A., Herald of
W" ANTED-PRIVATE LESSONS IN DANC
ing; Btatc terms. Mlns VE3EY, Postotlice.
WANTED-HORSES AND COWS IN Ex
change for 4-room house and lot; value
$900. DANDY RENTAL AGENCY, 127 W.
Fou th St. n7 It*
WANTED — HOTTSE OF 10 ROOMS FOR
private family, thoroughly furnished, in
a good locality. Apply C A. SUMNER & CO ,
54 N. Main st. uO 3t
ANTED—A FIRST-CLASS HOUSE, WITH
8 or 9 rooms, modern Improvements, yard
and stable, by good tenant for (i or 12 months.
Address "Army Officer," care C. M Wells di
Burks, cor Temple and New High sts. ndtf
COOK OR SITUATION AS
a cook, free of charee, call at, Cooks' Head
quarters, 9 Aliso St. GEO. LACOUR. o!3 lm
FOX RENI —HOUSES.
F~OIT~KE.Nr — 7-ROOM FURNISHED COT
tage. 113 Grand aye., near Temple. Apply
to J. B. COULTER. 101 8. Spring;. n7tf
lilOK RENT-CHEAP-A HOUSE OF TEN
1 rooms, with closet for each. Will rent al
together or in suites of three rooms each. No.
4 Amelia st. n4-7t*
FOR RENT—IToUSE OF 9 ROOMS, WITH
all modern improvements, on Figueroa St.,
bet. Pico and Washington st*.; cars pass the
door. Also a t> roomed house on Temple si.
Enquire of owner, 340 S, Main St. n2-lm*
F~~~OR IttENT—BY LOS ANGELES RENTAL
Agency, cor. Fort and First sts., 7-room cot
tage, Brooklyn, near Main, furnished, $50;
5-room houte, Fourth St.. near Hope, $37 50:
5-room house, Hill, near Fifth, furnished, $50;
5-room cottage, modern conveniences, lawn,
flowers, etc., Puler. near Main, $23; beautiful
cottage, 5 rooms, bath, modern conveniences,
lawn, fruit and flowers, $36; nice 8-room
hor.se, Adele, near Figueroa, modern con
veniences, $40. About 90 other houses and
stores, at reduced rent. JOHN C. FLOURNOY,
fob iu:\T iiimhli,am:()i n.
In ORIENT—OFFICES AND ROOMS —GOOD
! location. Apply, DR. ROBBINS, cor.
Spring and First sts. nl If
FOR RENT—STORES ON~MAIN, BPRING,
Fort and other streets; hotels, apartments,
houses, etc. A. L. TEELE, comer Second end
Fort sts. n2tf
of properly; business buildings, houses,
lots, ranches, Eastern property, etc., etc. Big
gest list in city. J. C. WILLMON, 128!£ W.
First st. nl-lm
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE—BEST PAYING
livery, boarding, sale and feed stable in the
city; small capital required; owner pick. Ad
dress P.O. Box 151. nl-lm.
St., McDonald block. 015 tf
DRB. CASE & CARROLL, DENTISTS. OF
flee, 41 S. Spring st. Gold fillings, $3 and
upwards; gold and platina fillings, $1.50;
amalgam fillings, $1; cement, $1. Extracting,
50c; gas. $1 extra. Gold and porcelain crowrs
and bridge work, cheapest in city. Sets of
teeth, $6 to $10. All work guaranteed, o 115 m
DENTAL INSTITUTE, COR. SPRING AND
Temple streets. Set teeth, $5.00; gold fill
ing, $100; amalgam filling, 50c; extracting,
25c One of the Board of Directors in attend
ance every forenoon. A regular graduate in
constant attendance. C. V. Baldwin, F. M.
Palmer, J. M. White, R. R. Bourne. A, R. Bird
E. L. Townsend, Board of Directors. oct2l tf
DR. L. W. WELLS, DENTIST, ROOMS NOS
6 and 7, No. 23 8. Spring st. Gold filling,
$2and up; gold and platina alloy, $1.50 com
position, $1; filling root, $3; set teeth on rub
ber, $10; on silver, $25; on aluminum, $30.
My new improved aluminum plate will cure
all diseases olthe month caused by rubber
of gold, $50 and np. Gold crown, $10. Filling
teeth and gold work a specialty. Teeth ex
tracted, 50c; without pain, $1. ut 10m
A DAMS BROS., DENTISTS, 23 S. SPRING
.'i street. Rooms 4 and 5,
Gold fillings from $2 up. Amalgam and silver
fillings, $1. Painless extraction of teeth by
vitalized air or nitrons oxide gas, $1. Teeth
extracted without gas or air, 50 cents.
Best se<B of teeth from $6 to $10. By our new
method of making teeth, a misfit is impassible.
All work guaranteed.
We make a specialty of extracting teeth with
Office Hours from 8 a.m., to sp. m. Sundays
from 10 a. h. to 12 m. Night calls answered
Alt CI El II (•:<■ rs.
CHAS. W. DAVIS, ARCHITECT, 441£ 8.
Spring s:., Los Angeles, Cal. o22tf
WR. NORTON, ARCHITECT, 30 N, SPRING
. st, o!2tf
CIOBTERISAN dt FORSYTH, ARCHITECTS,
/ rooms 21 and 22,23 8. Spilng st, Los An
PETERS & BURNS. ARCHITECTS, ROOMS
5 and 6, Howe's block, 128 W. First st. Su
pervising architects, Nailonal Soldiers' Home.
MRS. H. TYLER WILCOX, M. D— 221 8.
Spring st o 12-tf
AT M 7 D.",~ OFFICE 21 8. FORT
. St. Hours Ito4r. x. Telephone 353.
R- sldence. 134 8. Hill St. 014
ISAAC FELLOW 3. It. D.—HOMEOP ATHIST
Office Hours—ll to 12 a. 2to 5 ••. m..
Office—Nos. 2 and 5 Odd Fellows' I'.uilding,
Los Angeles, Cal. Resldenoe 408 Bouu. Main
chicken business, with good team, colt
harness, swill wagon and lease on 5 acres with
house and water; good location. Address P. O.
box 720. nO 3t*
. Business chances of all kinds.
Fruit and grocery centre of city, fine busi
ness, low rent; must sell at once, for best rea
Fo tv-roomed lodging house to exchange for
real estate; must sell at once.
n4tf BTEVENB & CO.
Titles and Abstractors, Room 33 and 3d,
Phillips' block. No. 1. n.Vtf
sellor at Law, room 9 Allen block, corner
Spring and Temple sts. 014 fct
FOR BALK-ONE MARBLE TOT SET, GAS
OLINE Istove, Carpets, etc. Inquire I!
KW AND SECOND-HAND GOODS BOUGU'I
and sold by WM. P. MARTIN & BROS,.
349 S. Spilng st. 030 lm
OR SALE-PIANOw, MAGNIFICENT BTsUN
wsy, $200. upright; greatest bargain yet;
aiust be sold, 944 S. Grand aye., near Tenth
St. 023 lm
FOR BAL,E-Clty Property.
4-room cottage, plastered, large lot, on 4
years' time. R. N. WALTERS, at Mofflt House,
25 Davis' St. n4-7i*
i.TOR SALE-525 CASH AND $10 PER MONTH
! buys a lot on horse car line; 30 minutes
from center of city; prices $290 to $500; pure
water free; cheaper than rent. A.t,. TEELE,
agent, Second aud Fort sts. n2tf
IjlOR SALE—SI,BSO, COMFORTABLE NEW
1 cottage, nicely finished; near cars; on large
lot covered with handsome walnut trees; one
of best locations in city; $250 cash, balance
$25 monthly, wilh interest. BYRAM sV POIN
DEXTER, 1!' W. First st oil! lm
IflOR SALE—ONE OF THE MOST CONVENL
! ent 8-room houses you ever saw; the noms
are all large; 4 grates in the house; plenty of
closets; good bath-room; good Btory-and-a half
barn, aud all new; you will say it is well worth
the money we ask. if you see it. MILLER i
HKRRIOTT. 34 N. Spring st. n5 tf
f'OK BALK—Country Property.
IjlOR BALE—PROPERTY IN MONROVIA,
■ Paßadena and on Vermont aye.. south. For
particulars apply to L. F. QUIMBY, P. O. box
IMK SALE—CO ACRES GOOD ALFALFA
■ land, with abundant water supply. Only
$125.00 per acre.
Also. 80 acres improved alfalfa land, at
$ISO 00 per acre. All near the city
BRYAM & POINDEXTER, 19 West Flrst-st.
tjlOlt SALE—SS,OOO, 33., ACRES FINEST
' alfalfa and Iruit laud; near R R station
and close to good school and church; line flow
ing artesian well; $1,000 cash balance $1,000
per annum and interest. BYRAM & POIN
DEXTER, 19 W. First st. olti lm
EIOR SALE—SMALL FaRMS.S, 10,20 ACRES
to suit, 1 mile from R. R. station and
near Inglewcod; finest mit land, and will
raise any crop without iirigatiou; $200 per
acre; small cash pajment and long time on
balances to parties who will Improve. BYRAM
& POINDEXTER. 19 V. First St. 010 lm
M~"uNEY TO LOa i-L aUHMIDT, 1 ARCA
dIa st. 013-lm
1jl ASTERN MONI. ,' TO LOAN—SEE LENDER
!i at 78. Fort-st. 028-lm*
Tf ONEY TO LOA N IN SUMS TO SUIT. F. C.
M. ANDERSON, Hi N. Spring. n2tf
TO LOAN—sl,oo REASONABLE RATE ON
improved property. L. A. FINANCIAL
AGENCY. 1 N. Fort st. o3ltf
MONEY TO LOAN ON BEST SECURITY, IN
sums over $1,000. ROBERT HARDIE, 81
and 83 Temple block. o26tf
ft PL AA AA A "to - Loan"— "l, TJ7" viele,
»JjDUU,UUU room 1, new Wilson Build
ing, First and Spring. n3-lm
MONEY '10 LOAN—IN SUMS TO SUIT, ON
first-class improved ci y property, at cur
rent rates. POMEROY A GATES, 10 Court st.
Crawford & Mccreary still loan
on chattels, real Estate, etc. $10 up. Room
10, over Los Angeleß National Bank. Notes
and mortgages discounted. 013-tf
Short, time loans made
CALIFORNIA LOAN AND TRUST COMPANY.
Rooms 9 and 10, Phillips Block.
LOB ANGELES LOAN AND TRUST COM
pany (incorporated capital, $100,000), No.
130 N. Main St.. loans its own money on lands
and city property, buys and sells conservative
securities; also agent for 0 aud 7 per jsent. San
Francisco money on inside city property aud
large ranches. o2otf
M™LM BLANCHE LEVI ELK, TEACHER OF
French by the natural method. 117 N.
Hope bL 031 lm*
CHINA PAINTING. FIRING AND GILDING.
MYRAE. KINSEY.22I 8. Bpring st. Full
line china colors. nGtf
NIGHT SCHOOL-LOS ANGELES BUSINESS
College and English Training School. Tern
pie and Now High sts. D. B. WILLIAMS, Prin
THE LOS ANGELES CONSERVATORY OF
Music, No. 400 S. Main st. Complete
course either in music, art, language or elocu
tion. MRS. EMILY J. VALENTINE, President.
LOS ANGELES BUSINHSB COLLEGE"AND
English Training School, cor. Temple and
New High sts. Experienced teachers; complete
courses of study. Day and evening sessions.
D. B. WILLIAMS. Prin. o3ot
&IT. PAUL'S SCHOOL FOR BOYS WILL
kj gin September 5, 1888, ending June 12,
1889, in the Parish Schoolhouse ln rear of St.
Paul's Church on Olive st. For particulars
apply to MISS F. R. JOHNSTON, Principal,
435 8. Olive St.. Los Angeles, Cal. o3llm
INSTITUTE OF SHORTHAND.
TELEGRAPHY AND TYPEWRITING.
24 W. First St., Lo« Angeles, Cal.
OPEN DAY AND EVENING.
o23tf _ LONGLEY & WAGNER.
WOODB~URY'S~bIjsTnESS COLLEGE ~
SHORTHAND AND TYPEWRITING
159 Sonth Spring Street, Los Angeles, Cal
SESSIONS DAY AND EVENING. *
For particulars, call at office or address.
_s2O-ly F. C. WOODBURY, Principal.
CJOUTHERN SCHOOL OF ELOCUTION AND
INSTITUTE FOR STAMMERERS,
Rooms 1, 2 and it, 205?.; Sonth Spring street,
PROF. J. WHITEHORN, Instructor.
Reception hours: 2 to 4 and 7 to 8 p. X.
QIG. A. FARINI'S - MUSICAL STUDIO^
No. 151 S. Hill Street.
Last Season in Los Angeles.
Pupils prepared lor the operatic and concert
stage; also oratorio.
Class lessous of three and four at reasonahle
Reception hours from 2 to 3 p. v. daily.
DR. J. W. REESE. HEALTH OFFICER, TJO
7 N. Spring Bt. Telephone «05. o2«-tf.
We are the agents for the
_ JAMES MEANS ¥4 SHOE is
% light and stylish. It fits like
«. a stocking, and requires NO
"BREAKING IN," being
t, 9 I' perfectly easy the first time
f X, \~W&l "is worn - 11 will aatisfy
r.*' a fiVA 'be most fastidious. Jas.
/ Co. 1 Means $3 SHOE is abBO
IL 'Vfy 7f\fJ< lutely tbe only
v a VV IN. shoe of Its price
1 9 >»V which has ever
m>JA. 'VNA. been placed ex-
Ask for the T -~ 4 «:
Alfuus $2 Shut' ior Boys
market in which durability is considered be
fore mere ontward appearance. Call at our
store and try on a pair of these shoes.
Cor. Main and Second sts., - - Los; Angeles
and Furnishing Oeoasi
SATCHELS, CLUB BAGS,
Everything for All
At 10 Sonth Spring Street.
ABERNETHY & TAFT.
How It Was Observed at the
A VERY FEW DISTURBANCES.
The People Turn Out Early in the
Day and Cast a Larue
The morning of election day opened
quietly in Los Angeles, and everywhere
voting commenced as soon as the polls
were opened and continued as fast as the
clerks in the Election Boards could take
down the names. In some of the pre
cincts long lines were formed as early as
half-past six o'clock, and these did not
diminish in size until late in the after
noon. The vote at noon gave every
evidence of being very heavy
and at 3 o'clock in the after
noon. The number of votes cast showed
that the indications were being realized.
The laborers and workingmen sll over
the city quit their work at noon and
spent the rest of the day in
voting and in discussing the situation.
Up to dark there was, however, no ex
citement of any consequence, and every
body said that the quietness of the occa
sion gave them the impression that it
was Sunday. In a few of the polling
placeß there were small crowds gathered
around the polls at distances of over a
hundred feet away, but these were quiet
and orderly. Very little idea of how the
vote was going on could be obtained. It
was confidently expected everywhere
that the Democratic voters were holding
their own, but it was admitted on all
sides that there was a great deal of
scratching being done on both tickets.
In a few of the precincts the
American and Prohibition tickets were
in a very small demand and in others
those working in the interests of the
party gave up their tables alter waiting
several hours for some one to take a
The county and railtoad offices were all
closed and the majority of the business
houses of the city followed the same ex
amples few of the merchandise stores re
maining open to supply the requirements
of the throng. A good deal of bettiug
took place during the early part of the
day, the quotations until 10 o'clock being
even on the general result. In spite of
the fact that notices had been posted for
some hours at the poolrooms that Harri
son money was wanted, the backers of
that gentleman were not forthcoming, so
a* an inducement, odds of 100 to<K) were
offered in favor of Cleveland. These fig
ures ruled until the close of the day, and
several thousand dollars were bet, most
of the money being private stakes put up
by business men about town. The ad
vantage of having the city split into so
many precincts was very apparent. It
prevented the congregation at any one
point of a large number of voters, and as
a consequence was instrumental in sup
pressing the riotous proceedings that
have so frequently marked balloting in
this city. The following are the reports
of tbe different precincts as obtained by
members of the Herald staff:
At the Precincts.
The polling places for the First and
Second precincts in East Los Angeles
were within a stone's throw of each
other, and this of course resulted in a
goodly attendance on Downey avenue.
Throughout the day the proceedings
were orderly and, beyond a few chal
lenges, nothing occurred to mark the
even tenor of business. A good many
who have been known to vote the Re
publican ticket on previous occasions
armed themselves with the Cleveland
and Thurman tickets yesterday in spite
of vehement arguments on the part of
advocates of the G. O. P. The Demo
cratic officers present had a hopeful
smile on their faces and Cleveland
money could be obtained in any direc
The Third precinct, at the corner of
Workman street and Mission road, was
marked by the same quietness that dis
tinguished the other balloting places.
The vote cast was heavier than was an
ticipated, and a number of enthusiastic
Democrats who had strolled out from tho
hospital near by and seated themselves
on the Bidewaik opposite the polling
place watched the proceedings with in
terest throughout the day discussing
political questions with great zest in the
meantime. Three requests to vote re
sulted in the discovery that tho name of
the applicants did not appear upon the
Great Register, although they protested
that they had registered within the time
appointed. A record of their votes was
taken for use if investigation entitles
tbem to such a privilege.
The Fourth precinct polling place was
besieged early in the morning, and the
vicinity of Virgin and Boyle avenues
was livelier than it has been for some
time past. There were no incidents dur
ing the day at this polling place, and the
vote was quite heavy.
The Fifth precinct at 128 Aliso street,
was disturbed during the morning by a
drunken individual who attempted to
disrupt the general calm, but he was
speedily arrested and conveyed to an
apartment in the police station. Beyond
this everything passed off smootblvj and
with the exception of having to expel a
few intruders from within the boundary
lines, the deputy marshals had nothing
to demand ttieir services.
The Sixth precinct, on Alameda street,
was quieter than was expected. A num
ber of Negroes were challenged in this
polling place, it being suspected that
they had not been in the State long
enough to vote. At 3 o'clock over three
hundred votes were cast.
The Seventh Precinct is situated at
the corner of Aliso and Alameda streets,
and polled a very heavy vote, so this
accounted for the throng that surged
up and down the sidewalk and extended
far into the roadway. Sebastian K.
Sybert disturbed the equanimity of
ths proceedings by an attempt to reg
ister a second vote. The alert chal
lengers, however, called him to
time in quick order, and muttering
excuses as he went, he was removed to
the Police Station. A good many ballot
holders were challenged as they stepped
up to the window, and it is safe to say
that the officials in charge of the pro
ceedings did not let any "strawmen" de
posit their preferences in the ticket box.
At the Eighth precinct everything
went along smoothly, and at 10 o'clock
150 votes had been polled. After 0
o'clock in the evening quite a crowd
gathered around, but good order pre
Tbe vote was not very heavy at the
Ninth precinct on Davis street until after
noon, when a line was maintained for
some time. There were several chal
lenges, but the parties swore their votes
The tenth precinct contained probably
the slnallest number in the city, and up
to 2 o'clock but 46 votes bad been polled
and roost of these were Democratic.
Nothing of particular interest occurred
at the Eleventh precinct save the chal
lenging of a number of parties who were
suspected of having been in the State too
short a time.
The Twelth precinct polls at the City
Gardens were very quiet and the vote
*as not very heavy up to 3 o'clock.
At Nick Covarrubias' Stables, the
Thirteenth precinct, a large crowd were
present nearly all day, but nothing of
interest or excising occurred, save the
occasional challenging of suspected
parties. The vote here was quite
The Fourteenth precinct on the corner
of Fifth and Wall was rather quiet, al
though a large vote was polled. The
line was longer in the afternoon than in
the morning, owing to the fact that the
laboring people residing in the precinct
were then able to vif.it the polls.
A few minutes before 6 o'clock aline
of some twenty-five or thirty men stood
waiting at the" Fifteenth precinct to de
posit their ballots, and promptly at the
appointed hour the polls were "opened.
The proceedings throughout the entire
day were of the most orderly description.
The Prohibition and American tickets
werja but very sparely voted; while
Aguirre was scratched by a large num
At the Sixteenth polling place, within
a stone's throw of the Fifteenth precinct,
thelsame order prevailed, and what little
scratching was done was largely in favor
of t[ie Democratic side. Here, as in the
preceding precinct, the Prohibitionists
weie being snubbed.
The vote in the Seventeenth precinct
was heavy, and but one incident oc
curred to mar the order otherwise pre
vailing. A discussion at the opening of
the polls resulted in a brief but bloody
encounter, during which one of ths dis
putants was knocked down. The par
ticipants, however, wore promply
separated by the officers. The majority
of the Republican tickets were scratched.
A heavy Democratic vote was polled
at |he Eighteenth precinct, which was
stationed at the Postoffice, near Hoover
street, and a number of Republicans
voted the Democratic ticket nearly
straight. Everything was quiet and
nothing occurred to mar the peacefulness
of this community.
The election in the Nineteenth pre
cirict was carried on in the most orderly
manner, and with the exception of
Agiiirre tbe straight tickets were voted,
largely in the Democratic favor.
The polls at No. 813 South Main street,
between Ninth and Tenth streets, opened
promptly at <> o'clock, and a long line of
workingmen, anxious to vote before go
ing to work, were on hand. No excite
ment of any kind occurred during the
The vote in the Twenty-first precinct
was not very heavy, but the Democrats
wfire very confident. Neither the Amer
ican or Prohibition parties cut any figure
The vote at the corner of Seventh and
Hill was quite large. A number of Dem
ocratic workers were stationed here and
labored hard to beat down the supposed
Republican majority of the precinct.
There was little or no excitement man
ifest at the Twenty-third precinct polling
place on West Seventh street, the only
incident worth chronicling being that at
about 10 a. m. , the Democratic Commit
tee discovered that the name of Sullivan,
the candidate for the Supreme bench,
was printed on the ticket directly under
the line ol office, contrary to law. How
ever, the few tickets which remained on
hand were immediately destroyed and
now ones furnished.
.The voting at the Twenty-Fourth pre
cinct was rather lively up to noon, when
it fell off a little. A number of Pomona
Republican tickets were distributed by
mistake in this district.
A veiy even fight was made in the
Twenty-Fifth precinct, with the odds, if
any, in tho Democratic favor. Very little
scratching was done, the straight tickets
apparently meeting with the require
ments of both parties. There were no
disturbances of any kind.
The Twenty-Sixth Precinct turned out
a large number of voters, over 660 hav
ing voted at 6 o'clock last night. Fully
50 men were in line at 7 o'clock in the
rooming, and the line was kept up untii
4 o'clock in the afternoon.
In the Twenty-seventh preciDct the
polling place was on Bunker Hill
avenue, between Second and Third.
The number of names on the register
was not large, and the voters were not
compelled to wait any length of tiuie
before performing their office as Ameri
can citizens. No line was formed, and
by the middle of the day a majority of
the votes was cast. There were indica
tions here of Democratic gains.
At the City Hall ever) thing was quiet,
but a large vote was polled, over 500
having been recorded at 5 o'clock.
The polling place of the Twenty-ninth
district was at the corner of Beaudry
and Temple. There were a few chal
lenges here, but as the vote of the dis
trict was not large no line was formed.
There was no disturbance of any kind.
Things were very quiet all day in the
Thirtieth precinct. The votiDg place was
in the Second street Park. The vote was
light and was in early,
i The Thirty-first precinct at 120 New
High street is situated in a retired part of
the city and nothing occurred to disturb
the general quietude of the surroundings.
Ihe vote polled was a very heavy one and
urine the afternoon the clerks expressed
the idea that it would be daylight on
Wednesday by the time the counting was
J For the Thirty-second district the pol
ling place was at No. 723 Temple street.
The Prohibit ion stand here was rendered
Agreeably conspicuous by the presence
of a couple of ladies. Everything was
quiet through the day. There were a
few challenges and a number of votes
Were sworn in. Tbe Democrats about
the polls claimed that there was good
evidence of gains for their side.
In the Thirty-third precinct the voting
place was at tbe coal yard of Sullivan &
jfohannsen. Tbe vote was steady and
for the most part in early. A number of
Republicans in this district astonished
their friends by voting the Democratic
The officers of the Thirty-fourth pre
cinct, at No. 208 New Main street, had as
easy a time of it as their confreres at the
other stations. Tbe voting was done in
a remarkably orderly manner, and noth
ing unpleasant occurred to mar the day's
r The Thirty-fifth Precinct, at the South
ern Hotel, opposite the Southern Pacific,
has generally borne the reputation of be
ing rather a turbulent one, owing to the
fact that the railroad boys who do most
of tho voting are generally very enthusi
astic about it. Yesterday, however,
proved a singular exception to the rule,
and although there were a good many
good-natured word quarrels there was
nothing at all that demanded the inter
vention of the peace officers. Reports
bat Rowan and Hewitt were being
"knifed" were current during the after
noon but investigation did not fully sub
stantiate the rumors. There wan" a big
crowd about the polling room all day
and political arguments superseded
everything else on the tapis.
The Thirty-sixth precinct, at High and
Buena Vista streets, necessarily called
out a big crowd as it is situated right in
the heart of the Spanish quarter of the
city. Another result was a good deal of
challenging, as the Mexicans are in
many instances prone to forget or mis
understand where tbev should vote, and
the officers in command of the ballot-box
had their hands full in consequence.
One or two cries of "a fight" were
aroused occasionally during the after
noon, but proved to be nothing more
than mere horseplay on the part of ex
The voters at the Thirty-Eeventh pre
cinct, on Buena Vista street, opposite the
Baker Iron Works, were characterized
by the same good behavior that pre
vailed generally throughout the city. A
few challenges were made and the vigi
lant officers watched closely for one or
two individuals whom it was rumored
would try to work the polls during the
day, but they failed, however, to mate
INDIANA I\ si j.i .\<:s.
Sloitplnir Weather mm a Big Vote.
Incidents About the I'olis.
INDIANAPOLIS, November (1, 10:30 a.m.
—The weather is growing colder. No
rain has fallen for nearly two hours, but
the sky is leaden. One hundred ai rests
have been made. In most cases the ar
rested persons are suspects, but in others
they are citizens charged with attempt
ing to biibe or unlawfully influencing
voters. The vote cast up to this hour is
unparalleled for size.
Telegrams from Terre Haute, Vincen
nes, Evansville and New Albany, tell of
rainy weather and heavy voting, with a
number of arrests, but no trouble. In
Northern Indiana things are quiet and
but a few arrests are known to have oc
CHARGES OF FRAUD.
Indianapolis, November o.—Toward
1 1 o'clock the rain ceased and there are
signs of clearing, but the atmosphere is
damp and the streets sloppy. Reports
of many arrests are coming in, both sides
swearing out warrants charging with at
tempts to commit fraud.
HARRISON DEPOSITS HIS B ALLOT.
At 10:30 there was a crowd of about
100 standing around and within the
livery Btable on Seventh street where
the citizens of the Third precinct of the
Second ward vote. The rain had ceased.
Shortly before, two men wearing fall
overcoats with collars turned up, walked
quietly along Seventh street and entered
the polling place.
It was General Harrison and his son
Russell. The distance from their resi
dence to the polling place is some three
and a half squares. The chute being
open when the General arrived, he
walked up to the window and in the
quietest possible manner handed in his
ballot. As the inspector dropped the
paper into the box he called out the
name, '"Benjamin Harrison," and the
clerks responded, "Number 237," signi
fying tho number of ballots cast up to
that hour. As this precinct only cast
302 votes in '84 and 357 in '80, it will be
seen that over two-thirds of the vote was
in to-day at. half-past 10.
Russell Harrison did not vote, being a
citizen of Montana.
SHAKING HANDS WITH THE CROWD.
After the General had voted the crowd
gathered about him and a short season
of handshaking took place. Among those
who greeted him were H. D. Pierce,
nephew of the late Vice-President Hend
ricks, and W. O. Devoy, a prominent
business man and Democrat. After re
maining about twenty minutes and chat
ting familiarly with a score or more
of acquaintances present, the General
and his son buttoned up their overcoats
and walked back to the house. The
General seemed in excellent spirits. If
he felt any anxiety over the eventful
day's work, not a shadow of it was mani
fested on his smiling countenance.
Around his residence everything is very
No serious disturbances have been re
ported up to noon; but there came near
being a tight at the First precinct of the
Fourth ward at 11 o'clock, when Chief
Deputy Marshal Okey arrested a colored
man named Gus Stewart, charging him
with being an illegal voter. This is a
strong colored precinct, and there was a
demand made by one of the colored by
standers to know the grounds of the
charge against Stewart. He was sup
ported by several others, who demanded
to see the warrant, whereupon Chief
Marshal Okey and his six deputies drew
their revolvers and, surrounding the
prisoner, carried him away.
A Big: Vote ln Ohio—Judge Thur
man at the Poll*.
Columbus, Ohio, November o.—Re
ports thus far received from the State
show a big vote cast early in the day,
promising to be unprecedentedly large.
At Urbana one arrest was made For
illegal voting, and two arrests for cre
ating a disturbance.
THE OLD ROMAN'S BALLOT.
Columbus, 0,, November 0. At
half past one this afternoon Judge Thur
man and son, Allen W. Thurman, alight
ed from a coupe at the polling place of
the Sixth Ward precinct, and cast a bal
lot for the Democratic ticket. Owing to
the rain the coupe was driven up within
a few feet of the window, and without
assistance the Judge walked across the
pavement and handed in a ticket which
he had ready folded in his hand.
New England Pointers.
Haverhill, Mass., November 6.—The
city hall burned, also the Congregational
church. The burning of other buildings
is threatened. Voting was in progress in.
the city ball when the fire broke out.
The ballot box was saved.
Portland, Mo., November 6.—Dis
patches from various points in the State
indicate a very quiet election, with a fall
ing off of about one-third in the general
vote as compared with the September
Providence, R. 1., November o.—At
3 p. m. the city vote with one ward lack
ing was: Harrison, 6,364; Cleveland,
3,969; Fisk, 332. Four years ago at this
hour the vote was: Blame, 5,617; Cleve
land, 3,389; scattering, 306.
Hartford, Conn., November 6—A
very large vote is being polled, some
wards having half their lists checked by
11 o'clock. Republicans are voting their
full strength early, with a good chance
of reducing the usual Democratic ma
New Haven, Conn., November^.—The
weather is damp, but a big vote will be
polled. Cleveland seems to be polling
the usual Democratic majority. Norris,
Democrat, for Governor will run ahead
of his ticket by 1,000 votes.
Delaware and New Jersey.
Wilmington, Del., November 6.,—Sec
retary Bayard reached home last night
and voted early.
Jersey Cii'y, November 6.—Votes are
being polled rapidly. The silent vote
confuses the calculators, as it points to a
change of feeling and some scratching.
The Prohibitionists for the first time have
made an open fight.