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DAILY HERALD. PUBLISHED SEVEN DAYS A WEEK. Joseph D. Lynch. James J. Aybrs. AVERS A LYNCH. - PUBLISHERS. |Catered at the postoffice at Los Angeles as second-class matter.] DELIVERED BY CARRIERS At SOe. Per Week, or 80c. Per Month. TSRMS BY MAIL, INCLUDING POSTAGE ' Daily Herald, one year $8.00 Daily Herald, six months 4.25 Daily Hirald, three months 2.25 Wisely Herald, one year 2.00 Wbbkly Herald, six mouths 1.00 Wbbkly Herald, three months 60 Illustrated Herald, per copy 15 Notice to Mail Subscribers. The papers of all delinquent mail subscribers to the Los Angeles Daily Herald will ba promptly discontinued hereafter. No papers will be sent to subscribers by mail unless the ■use have been paid for in advance. This rule is laflexible. AVERS <& LYNCH. The "Daily Herald" Hay be found in San Francisco at the Palace hotel news-stand; in Chicago at the Postoffice lews-stand, 103 East Adams street; in Denver at Smith <& Sons' news-stand, Fifteenth and Lawrence streets. Office of Publication, 223-225 West Second ■treet. Telephone 156. FRIDAY, AUGUST 8, 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 st the office. Those at the seaside can have their papers delivered by special horse carrier, thus receiving it much earlier than if ordered through the mail. Leave your orders and addresses with the local agents: B. W. Saunders, Santa Monica. N. O. Anderson, San Pedro. E. J. Pratt, Long Beach. S. B. Hall, Redondo Beach. Hunt & Hargitt, Avalon, Cata lina Island. COMPOSITORS WANTED. Situations may be obtained by a num ber of competent compositors on appli cation at the Herald counting house. Wages, fifty cents per thousand ems, or Union prices. A STAND FOR JUSTICE. "When the Los Angeles Typographical Union started out on its crusade against the newspapers of this city, it had before it a proposition from tbe proprietors, based on the dull times, that the scale should be reduced. The Union printers did not even deign to reply to such a just and moderate demand. Yesterday they submitted terms to the proprietors which were absolutely inadmissible. We are afraid that the rule of the Los Angeles Typographical Union is a good deal like that of the trapper with the Indian, and which was "you take the buzzard and I'll take tne turkey, or I'll take the turkey and you take the buz zard." The poor Indian, whose untut ored mind was somewhat bewildered, Baid as respects this adjustment: "Me heap buzzard. He no say turkey once to me." Meanwhile, the Herald goes on serenely, with the knowledge that the people are with it. We have for over seventeen years been on terms of perfect amity with this organization, have during all that time submitted to its action, but the time has at last ar rived for reciprocity in our business re lations. The Union declines to recog nize the rights of the proprietors, and we defy its insolent dictatorship. Pub lic sentiment has all along been with the Herald, and is with it now more than ever. We stand on the right, and are confident of the support of the com munity and of that success which is dear to all who have their quarrel just. THE POND UNDERCURRENT. There is such a large trend of senti ment amongst the democrats of Califor nia calling for the nomination of the cap able and reformatory 'mayor of San Francisco as the democratic nominee for governor, that it would be simply ab surd to suppose that this overmastering Bentiment will not have overwhelming force in the San Jose convention. The best informed amongst democrats look for his nomination somewhere between the first and third ballots, and it would not surprise us a particle if it should come on the first. The sentiment in the country is run ning like a mill race, and the very strength and impetuosity of this feeling in the rural districts is having its effects in San Francisco. A gentleman wiio has unlimited opportunities for gauging the sentiment of the Bay City writes one of the editors of the Herald, under date of August 4th, that Fond is steadily gaining there, and that he will have three times as many delegates in San Francisco as his friends allowed him three weeks ago. One correspondent adds that the cause of the change is not good will for Pond, but policy, arising from the conviction that the same irres istible current that insured the nomin ations of Stoneman and Bartlett is working with equal force for Pond. While we do not propose to say any thing personally disrespectful to Mr. Coleman, we cannot forbear quoting a portion of the letter of our correspon dent. He says: "Pardon this digression. "I started in to warn you not to place too "much confidence in the telegraphic "reports of how the delegates from the "several counties stand. Coleman has a "splendidlyequipped bureau here, and "has some of the most skillful organiz "ers and manipulators in the State in "his employ, and I can see their master "hand at work right and left. Itisposi "tively a part of their programme to ma nipulate the wires to produce an effect. •'For instance, the dispatches on Satur "day announced that the Calaveras •'County Democratic Convention inatruc "ted their delegates to vote for Coleman. ■"The leader of this delegation, a poten "tial man, is in the city to-day. For two "years he was my partner, and then and "since my devoted friend. He every " where detonnces the instructions as a "fraud, and says that neither he nor his "colleagues will pay the slightest atten "tion to them, for they deliberately mis "represent the sentiments of the people, "and of many at least of the delegates. "He is out and out for Pond. The fraud "was accomplished thus: After the Con "vention had selected the delegates and "had nominated an entire County ticket, "there being apparently nothing else to "do, two-thirds of the Convention retir "ed. The remainder had evidently got the "cue to stay, and then the motion to in struct was put, declared and carried. Sharp practice, but it will not win. Still, it produces its effect, and Coleman's strik ers are howling ajJ over the hotels." As our cormnpondent says, such ! efforts may produce a momentary im j pression, but they cannot make a Gov i ernor of a great State. The Pond movement rolls on with the resistless I force of the tides. There is very little ! claptrap about the great popular upris ; ing; but, all the same, there is a terrible ! earnestness about the men who are seek | ing good government for California and ■ whose preferences circle in a quite re- I markable manner about Pond—a prefer ence, by the way, which ramifies in a way quite peculiar into the very center of the Republican party. We have not a high opinion of the usefulness of the Senate of the United j States, but when all has been said and done that body has some strong points. I Amongst others, it sometimes has a mind of its own, and is not unwilling to draw the line at equity and common | sense from time to time. For instance, when Andrew Johnson was impeached, iin reaiity for being an honest man, ! enough Republican Senators were found |to kill the high-handed conspiracy! It j looks now as if the Force Bill will meet J its death in the Senate. No more rev j olutionary measure was ever devised to j harass an unamending people. The ' colored populafwn of the South are | themselves vigorously protesting against j it. Though it was given a specious j title, and pretends to have been devised jto insure fair elections, the common sense of fair people of all parties sees j that it is a measure whose inevitable ; effect would be to undermine free insti j tuitions. j The demand made by the Jackson i Club of Los Angeles county, at their I meeting last night, that the primaries ! for the County Convention should be j held under the State law, will meet the i approval of all good Democrats. Then repeaters and boodlers will be sent to the penitentiary instanter ii they at j tempt to carry out their dirty tactics. THE JACKSON CLUB. Condemn the Features of the Last Primary Election. The Jackson Democratic Club met last evening at Y. M. I. Hall with Joseph Mesmer in the chair and W. L. Price Secetarv. There was a large at tendance, the following resolutions were introduced and unanimously adopted. Whereas, it is reported and is gen erally accepted that in certain wards of this city methods were employed at the primary election held in July 1800, for delegates to the State Convention which were in violation of Democrtic rule and precedent, and prevented a fair and free expression of choice of the Democratic voters of these wards: Therefore Resolved, that this Club denounces such practices and would hold up to public censure, all and singular those engaged therein. Resolved—Tbat we regard such prac | tices as an outrage upon the rights of i democratic voters, as undemocratic in principle and most undemocratic in ! practice, that the fairjfame of the Dem ocratic party ever foremost in the cham pionship of the most perfect freedom and fairness in all and every popular j election cannot be sullied by even the 1 appearance of a dishonest ballot. Resolved—That this club in strict ac -1 cord with the true principles of Demo : cracy declares its purpose to use every j honorable means to prevent theoecurence of such proceedings, that it repudiates j all unfairness in party action and pledges itself to fight any man or men, who shall j seek official position by such means, and | will do all in its power to prevent the nomination of any man who shall resort | to any such means to secure his success— ! believing that in this way we can best support tbe integrity, success and glory i of the Democratic party. Resolved —That the county central committee be requested to C3ll the j primaries for the coming county conven j tion under the state law in reference \ thereto. ! The chair appointed as such committee: Judge A. W. Hutton, lion. Calvin Ed gerton and Judge A. J. King. Many members spoke in an eulogistic j manner of the course the Hbrald has pursued in showing up the dastardly ! outrages committed at the late primary ! election. The Jackson club is stronger : in favor of Mayor E. B. Pond for governor i but whoever the nominee may be it | promiess him its hearty support. The membership of the club is now j close on to 500. Joseph Mesmer, the President, gave his | hearers an idea of the manner in which j the primory was conducted in the eighth waid. Resolved —That the members of the j various Democratic Clubs of Los Angeles I petition the county central committee to call the primary election fordelegates to ; the county convention under the state ■ primray law, and tbat a committee of three be selected from the Jackson club Ito confer with the other Democratic or ganization. The Palmer Company's Engagement. I When A. M. Palmer's Company pro duce their great success "Aunt Jack" on next Thursday evening week, they will i precede that charming comedy by "A i Man of the AVorld." Although it is but j a short one-act play, it is said to keep, 'an audience in one continual state of ! laughter from the rise to the fall of the curtain, the comedy is by Qua Thomas, author of the "Burglar," and it calls for | the services of all the members of the company, except two. Mr. Palmer's company are now on j their transcontinental tour, and will ' arrive here on Monday August 11th and I will appear on the same evening in i Captain Swift to be followed by Saints | & Sinners, Jim the Penman, a man of the world, and Aunt Jack. Box office open for sale of seats daily between 10 a. m. and 5 p. m. THE LOS ANGELES HERALD; FRIDAY MORNING, AUGUST, 8 1890. WHAT JOHNSON THINKS. He is Sanguine about Markham's Success. For the past day or two there have been rumors industrisusly circulated to the effect that Cal. Markham had with drawn from the gubernatorial contest on condition that he receive the nomi nation for congressman at large. While Col. Markham's friends took no stock in the story, the parties circulating the rumors were so persistent that it was thought best to put a stop to the whole bnsiness by getting an authorita tive denial from headquarters, E. P. Johnson, Jr., accordingly telegraphed his father, Gen. Johnson, who ie now in San Francisco, giving the story, and asking for the facts, and yesterday re ceived the following dispatch which sets the matter at rest for once and all: San Francisco, August 7, 1890. To E. P. Johnson, Jr., care Los Angeles Furniture Company, Los Ange les: Markham is in to stay, and is a sure winner. E. P. Johnson. Police Matters. Sergeant Morton has temporarily been appointed Captain of police during the absence of Capt. Roberts, and officer Gus Smith will act in Sergeant Morton's place during that time. Spilled Out. Yesterday morning at 6 o'clock a yountr lady and her father wt-re spilled out of a barouche, with a runaway horse attach ed to it at tho corner of Alpine and New High streets. The young lady was hurt and the gentleman's clothes were badly torn._ Officer Stewart who lives in the vicinity rushed out to the assistance of the couple and helped to fix up tlie ve hicle, which had been overturned. The names of the sufferers could not be learned. BASEBALL. Summary of Yesterday's Laague and B»otherhood Games. Chicago, August 7. —The National league games yesterday resulted as fol lows : At Cincinnati—Cincinnati, 23; Pitts burg, 17. At Philadelphia— Philadelphia, 5; New York, 4. At New York—Brooklyn 14; Boston, 5. At Cleveland — Cleveland, 16 j Chi cago, 4. Following are the scores in the Brotherhood games: At Boston —Boston, 4; New York. 2. At New York—Brooklyn, 5; Phila delphia, 4. At Chicago — Chicago, 18; Cleve land, 4. At Pittsburg— Buffalo, 11; Pitts burgh. The American games resulted as fol lows : At Toledo—Toledo, 11; Rochester, 6. At St. Louis — St. Louis, 8; Syra cuse, 3. At Louisville — Louisville, 7; Brook lyn, 2. San* Francisco, August 7. —San Fian cisco defeated Sacramento today. Score, 0 to 3. The Livermore Line. Mabteniz, Cal. Aug. 7. —Suveyors are at work on the new - road of the Southern Pacific Company from this place on to Livermore. There are about lifteen men working at the present. There is ap pearently no doubt that the line will be built immediately. ARMY CIRCLES AGITATED. rThe Secretary of War Charged with Ove- Tucson, Ariz., August 7. —The order of tlie Secretary of War reducing the cavalry and infantry regiments from ten to eight companies, is being put iv force in Arizona, and two companies of each regiment are being distributed among tbe other eight companies. The army officers declare that congress is the only power which can decrease the number of companies in a regiment. There rs much feeling in army circles over the action of the secretary. JUSTIFIABLE KILLING. Apprentice Hideout Gets out of Serious Trouble. San Francisco, Cal., Aug 7.—An in quest was held this afternoon in the case of Henry A. Siebert the iron moulder who was killed by "Walter Ride out an apprentice on August 2nd. The evidence went to show that Hideout was justifiable in the shooting. The Jury I was out about fifteen minutes, when it returned a verdict of justifiable hom icide. Kemmler's Remains. Auburn. N. V., August. 7.—Warden Durston stated this afternoon that the leinains of Kemmler still lie in the room in the prison where the autopsy was held. He has not decided where the remains shall be buried. A New Railway. San Francisco, August 7.—The San Francisco and Stockton Railway Com pany filed articles to-day for the construc tion of a road from San Francisco through Alameda, Contra Costa and San Joaquin counties to a point near Stockton. The capital stock is $270,000. DOUBLY DISTBESSING. A Serious Mishap at A Young Lady's Funeral. Seattle, Wash, August?.—A hor rible accident occurred at the funeral this afternoon, of Lillie Young, the 17 year-old daughter of Ja laboring man. As the father was too poor to engage a carriage, he and Rev. Ander son, who was to conduct the services at the grave, rode to the cemetery on the hearse with the undertaker. The team became frightened and ran away. The hearse was demolished and the coffin was broken open, exposing the body of the dead girl. Rev. Anderson and'the father of the girl were both thrown un der the horses feet, and the former was knocked insensible, while the latter sustained many bruises. Another cof fin was procured and the body buried. LOST HIS LIFE. A Longshoreman Burled Under a Pile of Bocks. Seattle, Wash. Aug. 7'—Milton McAuley, a longshoreman lost his life this evening by the wharf giving wav carrying him "down and burying him under the rocks which he was unloading. Nearly a whole cargo of stone had been piled on the wharf, and McAuley was stationed on top of the pile, when, with out warning, the wharf gave way and went down. He did not rise, and it is supposed he is held down by the stones and efforts to recover his body have so far, failed. McAuley came from Mich igan two months ago where he has a wife and two children. Arizona Washouts. Tucson, Ariz. Aug. 7.—Tucson is cut off from the east on account of railroad washouts. There has been no train for five days. The breaks cannot be repair ed before Sunday. The storm last night | cut off California trains. The damage to the Southern Pacific Company is over 1150,000. Tone Races. lone, Cal., April 7.—Third day's races, mile dash. Duke of Milpitas first, Atlas second ; time 1:18. Mile and repeat— Tycoon won two straight heats; Dave Douglas second; best time 1:46%. Third, ; three-eighths and repeat — Hawthorne won both heats — Inkeman second; i time Mti'.j. A special trotting race.—lone won; i Jack the Ripper, second. Time 3:l2>^. AT REDONDO. Features of the Chautauqua Assembly. At eleven o'clock yesterday, Col. I Homer B. Sprague delivered his third ! and last lecture, taking as his subject, "Shakespeare's Youth." Tonight Rev. Wm. Henry Milburn '. Will speak on "What a Blind Man Saw in England." 'i Mens snigli hamli caps were closed yesterday in the tennis tournement. Wordhouse beat Bany, 0-4, 0-0,- Lester beat cowston 0-2, 0-3,- Chnrch beat Arnold 0-5, 4-0, 6-2, --(iilmore beat Wordhouse, G-5, 3-0, 0-3,- T.ester beat Church two straight set. The iinal set was between Gilmores and Lester. This game was one of the ; linest of the tournament and was watch ed with great intrest. Gilmore defeated his opponent, winning three straight ; sets.- o—2, o—s, o—3- In ladies handicapped doubles Miss Shoemaker and Miss English gave Miss ; Tufts and Miss Trew 15 and 1 bisque | and defeated them,- o—l,0 —I, 5—6, 7 —5. A fine athletic program was carried out at the amphitheater yesterday. First event —Club swinging. Entered iL. Nordlinger, Tbeo. Bessing. Prize awarded to Nordlinger. I Second — Fence vault. Entered L. Nordlinger, P. Flanemer, A. Austin, Al bert Schmidt, E. E. Washburn. Prize I won by Nordlinger. Height vaulted be ing 0' L . feet. Third—Horizontal bar. Entered L. '. Nordlinger, L. B. Kinney, A. Schmidt, C.E. l'atrick, H. C. May. Prize award ■ ed to Nordlinger. Fourth —Standing High Kick. Enter ed E. E. Washburn, L. B. Kinney, N. C. May, L. L. Washburn. Prize awarded to E. E. Washburn. Height oft,. S^'in. Five —Standing High Jump. E. E. Washburn, L. B. Kinney, P. Flanamer, H. C. May. Washburn won. Height 4 feet. Six—Foil Fencing. Nordlinger and IW. L. Boyd. Nordlinger won. Points ! standing 5 to 4. Seven —Parallel bars. 11. C. May, L. Nordlinger. W. L. Boyd, Schmidt. Prize awarded to Nordlinger. Two matches of men's double were played. Bany and Cawson beat. Laster and Carson, tbe latter having % 15 and 2 bisques. Score 3-0, 0-3, 0-3. Woodhouse and Grasset beat Van Doren and Lindsay, 0-4, 3-0, 0-1. Arnold and Chase beat Barey and Cawston 0-2, 0-3. To-day men's doubles will be continu ed ; then mixed doubles will be called. CONVICTS revolt. A Mutiny in the Massachusetts State Pri3on. Boston, Aug. 7.—rßy the Associated Press.J For some time past trouble has been brewing at the Charlestown State prison, having its origin in tho objection of the inmates to submit to the enforcement of the Bertillon sys tem oi measurements. This afternoon tbe convicts in the shoe shops refused to obey orders, and as if by some pre arranged signal all set up a terrific yell and missiles of every description were sent flying ia all directions, the win dows on the north and west side being completely demolished. They made a dash for the yard and a mob of over fifty infuriated convicts rushed for the various walls. Instantly the sentries began firing. Other oflicors of the in stitution were quickly at hand and with drawn revolvers soon massed the gang in groups, after a hard fight in which clubs were freely used and many convicts' heads were badly crushed. Word was quickly sent to police head quarters aud in a short time 200 police men reached the prison in patrol wagons. It is not thought that any of the prisoners were seriously wounded, but as the excitement has not fully subsided it is impossible to say what the result of the shooting was. The guards on the walls have been trebled and a large number of police are massed in the yard corridors. DAILY REAL ESTATE RECORD. Transfers Thursday, August 7, 1890. Andrew Rheude to J. M. Forney and Co.— Agmt as to Lots 27 28 and 29b131 Ivanhoe 56300 00. Victor Arkills and James Arkills to S3 Chaf fee—Lot 7, bl 4 Bohieffelin trt $2300 00. Mrs Mary N. Robertson to Miss Mary M. Rob ertson— Lot H Arlington trt [less 2 ft of N side of said lot] $t>ooo 00. George Pennington to A. M. Pennington—Lot 50 and N % lot 2!) Samuc-I Strattons sub M U 2« p 8 Pasadena $1500 00. D. W. Field adnir ot the estate of W. J. Han dy deceased, to Anton Beeher —Lots 63 63 64 78 Jeffries trt $1050 00. Summary Number of transfers $1000 and over—s Amount—sl7,7so Number of transfers under $1000 each—l 7 Amount—(6,679. Nominal transfers—l Total amount of consideration—s24,429 Note- Transfers for which the consideration Is less then $1000, and not printed in the above list. NO ONE of any consequence would be caught UJlngany other than Rough on Dirt Family Soap E. D. GIBSON, Announces that he is a candidate ior SHERIFF of Los Angeles County, subject to the action of the Democratic County Convention. TO EXCHANGE. rpo e^ciiTnge^^ _L mill; water power, with never failing sup ply; building, three stories; has 12 sets of rollers, 1 run stone nnd is fully equipped with all the latest improvements; capacity of 150 barrels of flour per day; an elevator capacity of 40,000 bushels; 3 dwellings and 7 lots; this property Is located 18 miles from St. Paul, Minn. The übove will be exchanged for first class city or ranch property, partly improved. McCONNELL & MERWIN, 132 N. Spring st. y24-2w * (5 EXCHANGE—AN ENTIRE SON OF Herald, sire of Maud 8, 2:08%, fastest trotter; this horse is recorded in Wallace's trot ting register No. 2211, is royally bred, will command a good patronage in any good horse community; will exchange for residence prop erty in city; I have a number of others, consisting of mostly mares and fillies, which will exchange in same way. F. £. FAY, 135 West Fourteenth st. jy29-7t* MAMMOTH SHOE HOUSE. , /jyfff S^ SPECIALSALEOF SHOES! FOR MEN AND BOYS THIS WEEK. Largest store, largest stock and lowest prices in tlie city. Large line of Burt's fine shoes to be sold at a bargain. THE MAMMOTH, 315 *■ H. OLCOVICH, Proprietor. E. D. MORGAN, Manager. je2l-2m FIVE CENTS A LINE. Situations obtained, help secured, houses rented, property ol all kinds bought and sold, nnd money loaned by advertising in these columns. Everybody Heads Them, WANTED—MISCELLANEOUS. Vjif an'ted"\ve havT"m^ny^auJf6r VV desirable houses to rent which we cannot fill. List your vacant houses with us. L. A. RENTAL AGENCY, 101 N. Broadway. auB-7t AITANTED.—A TEAM OF HORSES AND A VV bus. Must be cheap. JAS. K. BOAL, 2d and Broadway. au7-4t Tjtr ANTED. —ANYONE HAVING SECOND Vt hand water pipe for sale will please ad dress L. C. WALDMAN, Riverside, Cal. au7-7t TtTANTED—BUGGY, PHjBTON OR SURREY VV in exchange for diamonds, gold watches or jewelry. Room 15, 124'j S. Spring st. PAC IFIC LOAN CO. au3-tf "SrANTED—1100 OS COLLATERALS, AT 2 VV per cent, per month until paid by install ments. Call at 1314 MYRTLE AYE. for partic ulars. aul-7t "ITITANTED —IF YOU LEAVE YOUR RENTS VV with us to be collected you may rest as sured you will get them. We rarely ever fail. Special terms on large contracts. L. A. REN TAL AGENCY, 101 N. Broadway. auB-7t VST ANTED—-A RANCH HORSE, WEIGHT VV 1,300, sorrel, in exchange for buggy, carriage or wagon. Write or call, 339 N. LuS ANGELES ST., city. jy22-d*w-tf "I »TANTED—BARGAINS IN CITY PROPERTY VV BURBANK, BAKER & ODEA, 114 S. Broadway. j2O TnjrrANTED— HOUSES TO RENT; CLOSE IN. VV BURBANK, BAKER & ODEA, 114 S. Broadway. jc2(J ANTED — BARGAINS IN BUSINESS property. BURBANK, BAKER & ODEA, 114 8. Broadway. je2U ANTED — TO BUY SECOND-HAND wagons and carriages. 128 SAN PEDRO st. ie6-3m* WANTED—Furnished House. WANTED— A FURNISHED HOUSE OF 5 or ti rooms; must be south of Seventh street power house, withiu one or two blocks of Grand avenue. Address with terms, F. J. L., this offlce. au3 WANTED— FEMALE HELP. WANTED— A TO GIVE INBTRUC tions on sewing machines; one who has had experience as teacher on the Singer pre ferred. Apply to THE SINGER M'F'G CO., 816 S. Broadway. an2-tf WANTED—HELP. W ANTED—ALL NEEDING HELP FREE— employment or any information, address E. NITTINGER'S BUREAU; established 1880; 319J4 8. Spring street, Los Angeles, Calif. Tele phone 113. mlti-12m FINANCIAL. PACIFIC LOAN COMPANY—LOANS MONEY in any amounts on all kinds of personal property and collateral security, on pianos without removal, diamonds, jewelry, sealskins, bicycles, horses, carriages, libraries or any prop erty of value; also on furniture, merchandise, etc., in warehouses; partial payments received, money without delay; private orliees for con sultation; will call if desired; W. E. DeGROOT, Manager, rooms 14 and 15, No. South Spring st. m3O $1,500,000 7 TO LOAN AT R. G. LITNT'S LOAN AND INSURANCE AGENCY. Cor.First & Broadway, Redick block, Los Angeles Agent for tne GERMAN SAVINGS AND LOAN SOCIETY, ol San Francisco. jul-3m CRAWFORD & McCREERY, Room 10, over Los Angeles National Bank, Corner First and Spring streets. SHOUT TERM LOANS A SPECIALTY. BUY NOTES AND MORTGAGES jy27 MONEY TO LOAN ON MORTGAGE—MOR TIMER & HARRIS, attorneys-at-law, 79 Temple block. a22-tf AIN-STREET SAVINGS BANK AND TRUST Company, 420 S. Main St. Money to loan at reduced rates. jel-tf lOSI OS ANGELES LOAN CO. WILL LOAN j money on pianos, without removal, diamonds, jewelry, carriages, horses and any thing of value; private rooms for consultation; all business confidential; money without delay. ROOMS 8 AND i), Wilson block, cor. First and Spring sts. W. D. Eckstein, manager. m29-tf MONEY 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. nilB-tf AAA AAA TO LOAN AT 9 PER CENT gross to 12 percent, gross, on improved property—l.os Angeles citvor acreage. HELLMAN, ALLEN A CUALFANT, Perrett building. 127 W. Third st. mlO-llm MONEY TO LOAN AT CURRENT RATES on good risks only. M. F. ODEA, 114 Broadway. ml3-tf S> \l U 1 AAA TO LOAN UPON IMPROVED <3P»JUU.UUU city and country property; low est rates; loans made with dispatch. A"ddresß the Northern Counties Investment Trust, Ltd., FRED. J. SMITH, Agent, Pomona. Cal. FOB STOCK. T7IOR SALE—LIVE STOCK. WE HAVE FOR J? sale at all times a choice lot of farm and draft horses, roadsters and brood mares, from 3 years old and upward; also Durham and Holstein milch cows and heifers; everything guaranteed to be kind and gentle and good quality; also beef cattle, pork, hogs, Berkshire sows and pigs of all sizes; persons wishing to purchase anything in that line will do well to inspect our stock at the Rodeo de Las Aquas ranch, 8 miles northwest from court house; take either Pico-street or Seventh-street road between Los Angeles and Santa Monica, near the Cahueuga foothills. lIA ~1 MEL & DENKER, 17 Requena st. j2O-lm TO CONTIiACTORSi Proposals will be received to and including August 23d, 1890, for the driving of 450 piles moke ok i.esn for a flume trestle across the San Gabriel River bottoms on the line of the con duit of the East Whittier Land and Water Com pany. Also for the driving of Piling and sheet Piling and completing 800 feet moke or less of protection. Said work to be done along the company's work near the San Gabriel River about two miles east of El Monte. Plans and Specifications may be seen at the office of the company at East Whittier Ranch, Whittier. The right is reserved to reject any or all bids. A. D. REED, auB-2w Gen'l Manager. iou sai.io. FOR SALE—ISO TONS OF OAT HAY BY contract In lots to suit. Apply to J. P. WANVIG, 338 8. Alameda. Telephone 002. jy24-tf TTtOR SALE—DIRT CHEAP, A LIGHT-KUN JF ning Babcook buggy, nearly new Apply to JOHN C. DELL, 324 S. Los Angeles st. jylO-tf FOH SALE-^CHy"property. 17<0R SALE—GREAT BARGAIN; COTTAGE j of 5 rooms and kitchen; hard finished; garden, stable, etc.; 3 minutes from cable; part cash. BURBANK, BAKER & ODEA, 114 Broadway. tf Ir-OR SALE—NEW 9-ROOM HOUSE AND ' bath, large lot, cement walks, line neighbor hood, near corner Washington and Figueroa sts.; only $4,000. BURBANK, BAKER & ODEA 114 s. Broadway. Jy26-tf I7IOR SALE—ON INSTALLMENTS; 2 STORY . house, t! rooms, large lot, Maple avenue; close in; Cheap. C. A. SUMNER & CO, 107 Broadway. jy23-lm FOR SALE—Country Property. TJMJR SALE—(IB-ACRE RANCH, NINE MILES _T from court house; grain, alfalfa and fruit land: all improved; price .$ 100 per acre, or 50 acres at $80 per acre. R. C. CARLTON, Ful ton block. jy2s-3m T?OR 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. 0. box 660, Los Angeles. al-lm* ITiOR SALE — PRODUCES AN INCOME. 1 About 200 acres, mile south of Norwalk railroad station. An overflowing and everflow ing artesian well. Best com and alfalfa land. Good forapples, peaches,peajs, 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 11. E. ROWLAND, on the place, or EDWIN BAXTER, attorney, 7 and 8 Jones block. Los Angeles. jelO tf BUSINESS CHANCES. 17IOR SALE—SPENCE'S RESTAURANT; lIA V ing opened Spenee's Villa at Avalon, Cata lina Island, 1 find that I cannot attend to both. As my health is much better on the island, I will sell Spenee's Restaurant, 140 S. Spring st.; it is centrally located and doing a fine business; will receive bids for it ns a whole up to Thursday, August Bth, at 3 p. in.; the help w ill stay with the house and no meals need be lost; soda fountain and ice cream fixtures and implements for making candy; part of purchase money can run with approved security. GEO' E. WEAVER. au2-7t SALE - THE JUNCTION MILLS, cheap, for cash; will take real estate, if suitable. Call on owner, 840 S. Main street. S. B. SIMMONS. aulst-7t Q EE NOTICE OF HOTEL FOR SALE, A FINE O business opportunity, In another column. jy'JiMin FOB KENT—HOUSES. rpO LEASE.—HOTEL CLARENCE, AT SAN JL Pedro: cheap rent. C, A. SUMNER Ss CO., 107 Broadway. 7t 170 R RENT—3!) ROOMS, 137 S. BROADWAY. 1 E. B. MILLAR. ■ au3-7t* TT'OR RENT—HOUSE OF 8 ROOMS, NO. 511 JJ Temple street, for $2(1; 2 houses on Castelar street, one of 5 and one of 7 rooms, $10 each; all in good condition. Apply to ROOM 5, Ducora mun block. S. C. lIUBBELL. jy3l-tf KENT—HOUSE OF 8 ROOMS AND bath, shady side of Olive St., corner of Eleventh St.; rent reasonable. Apply to HELL MAN, ALLEN i CIIALFANT, 127 W. Third St. Ju2o tf XT* OR RENT—TWO-STORY HOUSES-NEW JJ two story houses with all the latest modern improvements, on the corner of Twelfth and Hope streets. For particulars Inquire of owner next to premises, or at 204 and 200 North Main street. jyB-tf ITiOR RENT-HOUSE OF 9 ROOMS, BUN -1 ker Hill avenue. Call at 133 S. BUNKER Hill aye. je2o-tf FOR RENT —HOUSES ALL OVER THE CITY. C. A. SUMNER A C 0.,7 S. Fortst. mlO-tf WANTED—MALE HELP. W ANTED—A N EX PERI hNO Ell SALESMAN and collector lor country territory; favor able terms to the right man. THE SINGER M'F'G CO., 210 S. Broadway. au2-tf WANTED— fM)00 ABf.E BODIED MEN FOR Bering sea. Call at THE CHICAGO, 150 North Main st. aul-lm e,«i»'*' arid vow mm. lOST.I OST.—A K. T. MALTESE CROSS CHARM, j platinum head. Leave at 12 Court st. and receive a liberal reward. F. C. DOUGHERTY. auB-2t OST-BETWEEN FOUR AND FIVE O'CLOCK Monday, p. m., Aug. 4, between the hotel Figueroa and 720 Ellis Aye., W. 23d st, a black satin-lined dress coat. Finder please leave at Dr. SMALL'S offlce, No. 1 California Bank building, and receive reward. auB-2t OST.—ENAMELED PANSY SCARF PIN J diamond Center; also, large solitaire pearl scarf pin. -Miss Clara Newton will reward the return of above at 320 S. Olive St., city. auo-2t STORAGE. JUNCTION WAREHOUSE - JUNCTION t) Downeyave. and San Fernando st. Rates reasonable. Tel. 385. C. RAPHAEL & CO. jy3-(im ATTENTION VOTERS Office of Board of Supervisors, ) of Los Augeies County, J Los Angeles, Cal., July 2!), 18! M). ) Notice is hereby given that a re-registration of tlie voters of Los Angeles county, state of Cal lfornia, in accordance with section 1,094, et seq., Political Code, and the acts amendatory thereto, has been ordeied by tlie board of super visors under date of July llth, 1890. Said re rcgistraticn commenced July 28th and will continue eighty-five days from that date. All voters must be registered. Ky order of the board of supervisors of Los Angeles county, Cal. J. M. MEREDITH, Clerk. jy3o-30d By C. W. Blake, Deputy. NOTICE OP DISSOLUTION. NOTICE IS HEREBY (SIVEN THAT THE firm of N. M. Wilson & Co., heretofore en gaged in business in the city of Los Angeles, Cal., composed of N. M. Wilson and J. 8. Haigler, is this day dissolved by mutual con sent. N.M.Wilson alone is authorized to col lect and receipt for any money due the late firm. N. M. WILSON. au2 sa-4t J. 8. HAIGLER.