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DAILY HERALD. SEVEN DAYS A WEEK. Joseph d. Lynch. Jambs J. A vers AVERS & LYNCH, - - PUBLISHERS. 1 Sntered at the postofflce at Los Angeles as second-class matter. J DELIVERED BY CARRIERS At 80c Per 'Week, or 80c Per Month- TERMS BY MAIL, INCLUDING POSTAGE: Daily Hbbald, one year 18.00 Daily Hebald, six months 4.35 Daily Hbbald, three mouths 2.25 Weekly Herald, one year 2.00 Wbbely Herald, six months 1.00 Weekly Hebald, three months 60 Illustrated Hebald, per copy 15 OSee of Publication, 223-225 West Second street. Telephone 156. Democratic State Ticket. (Election, Tuesday, November 4,1890.) FOR GOVERNOR, BD WARD B. POND, San Francisco. FOB lieutenant-governob, B. F. DEL VALLE Los Angeles. FOB SECRETARY OP STATE, W.C. HENDRICKS Incumbent FOB ATTORNEY GENERAL, WALKER C. GRAVES San Francisco. FOB SURVEYOR GENEBAL, B.C. BOONE Humboldt. FOB STATE COMPTROLLER, JOHN P. DUNN Incumbent. FOR TREASURER, ADAM HEROLD Incumbent, FOR CHIEF JUSTICE, JOHH A. STANLEY Alameda. FOB ASSOCIATE JUSTICES, GKORGK H. SMITH Los Angeles, JAMBS V. COFFEY San Francisco. JACKSON HATCH, (short term) San Jose. CLERK OF SUPREME COUBT, J. D. SPENCER Incumbent. SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTBUCTION, B. CLAY HALL San Mateo. District Nominations. FOB CONGRESSMAN FROM SIXTH DISTRICT. W. J. CURTIS San Bernardino BAILBOAD COMMISSIONER—THIRD DISTRICT. LAWRENCE ARCHER Santa Clara. BOARD OF EQUALIZATION —FOURTH DISTRICT. JOHN T. GAFFEY Los Angeles. County Ticket. F. H. HOWARD, Superior Judge . Los Angeles MAX LOEWENTHAL, " W. 8. KNOTT, " Pasadena F.D. JOY, " Pomona W. U. MASTERS, County Clerk Pasadena BD. D. GIBSON, Sheriff El Monte M. K. C. MUNDAY, District Atty. . Los Angeles DR. JOSEPH KURTZ, Treasurer .. W. N. FORKER, Auditor Newhall B. BILDERRAIN, Assessor Los Angeles B. fl. EATON, Tax Collector Pasadena J. W. PEMBERTON, Supt. of Schools .. Vernon W. a WATERS, Administrator Los Angeles DR. H. NADEAU, Coroner 1- FR.IEL, Surveyor Redondo L. M GRIDER, Recorder Downev W T. MARTIN, Supervisor Ist Dist ... Pomona T. K. ROWAN, " 3d " Los Angeles aI. MAYO, " sth " LEGISLATIVE NOMINATIONS. JNO.WOLFBKILL, Slate Senator.. Santa Monica A.M.BRAGG. Assemblyman 78th Dist., Compton J. R. MATTHEWS, " 77th "Los Angeles TOWNSHIP NOMINATIONS. Justice Los Angeles Township W.CR.AWFORD Constable '• " D. F. FINUCANE " " " .C.E.ROBERTS CITY JUSTICES. R. W. READY. W. P. IIYATT. SUNDAY. OCTOBBK la. 1890. SHERIFF AGUIRRE'S LAME DEFENSE. Sheriff Aguirre publishes a card on the ■abject of the shanghaeing of Willett out of the state. Whilst Mr. Aguirre shows that he was inhibited by the "letter" of the law from serving the writ of habeas corpus in San Bernardino county, he fails to explain why he took his precautions with such secrecy and success to get Willett into Bexley's bands so that the latter could railroad him out of the state before his friends had an opportunity to interpose in his behalf. A man charged with crime has the right to have the papers upon which he is extradited reviewed by a court of competent jurisdiction. How can he avail himself of this right if he is prac tically kidnaped? A sheriff's duty is not solely to acrest criminals; but also to protect citizens from outrage. That Mr. Aguirre knew Willett was to be summarily run out of the state is proven by the fact that he faithfully carried out his part of the oro gramme to make the abduc tion successful. He refused to give him a chance to see his wife, to get his clothes, or communicate with friends, although Mr. Willett's home was hard by, not because he was afraid Willett would escape, but because it would spoil the manifestly concerted plan to railroad him out of the state be fore a writ of habeas corpus could be got out by his friends. Sheriff Aguirre so the arrest of Willett as to make it impossible that Willett could assert his right to a hearing before he •was railroaded out of the state. A com mon and notorious criminal has this right. Certainly a man who for nearly twenty years lias been an exemplary citizen is not entitled to less. t-heritf Aguirre has made the mistake of his life in the way he has 'carried out this arrest. If Willett could be served in this outrageous way, any citizen is liable to similar treatment, for any man may be accused of crime. No man is safe while Aguirre is sheriff. GRINDING THE FACES OF THE POOR. When the New York World resorts to cartoons it often "gets there" with start ling effect. In the issue of that mag nificent Democratic journal of October 4th, is an illustration of "The Two Sides of the New Tariff," concerning the bless ings of which we hear so much in the Republican press. Uncle Sam is repre sented as keeping a store, with two com partments, labeled respectively, "The Rich Man's Bargain Counter" and "The Poor Man's Bargain Counter." In the former we have fine cassimere with a 20 per cent, advance, silk velvetnoadvance, ■ilk linings no advance, broadcloths and silk laces each 20 per cent, advance, sealskin sacques reduced 33% per cent, and black silk no advance. Thus is Dives let off lightly by the McKinley Mil. When it comes to the poor man, how ever, there is a change, with a vengeance! Imitation seal skin sacques are advanced ISO per cent., cotton corduroy 114 per cent., cotton laces 60 per cent., woolens 40 per cent., clptton velvet 100 per cent., cotton linings 286 per cent., black alpaca AS per cent., and so ad infinitum. We «annot say of this charming discrimina TfiE LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNIN3, OCTOBER 12, 1890. tion that "you pays your money and you takes your choice," because the work ingman is left no choice by McKinley and his Republican fellow conspirators. Exorbitant as are the advances on the staples which he buys, he is obliged to be content with them because the lightly taxed articles are beyond his purse. And all this notwithstanding the fact that the Republican party came into power with an enormous surplus, and there is no piessing exigency of war or overwhelm ing debt to give a color to such out rages. A GAUZY PLEA FOR ITS PARTY. The Express seems to think that one of the great claims of the Republican party on the good will of the voter lies in the passage of the McKinley bill. It requires a very purblind vision to take this view of the new tariff, and the average American will be apt to look differently on the subject. If ever there was a deliberate and shameless outrage upon the people it consisted in the juggle with the tariff made by the Republican majority of congress. It has disorganized all business and pro duced a stringency in the money market most disastrous in its effects. Its far reaching influence for evil has ramified into every hamlet in the United States. In California it has been felt with great severity. The merchant scarcely knows where he stands. The San Francisco jobbers are sending out cir culars in all directions notifying their patrons of material advances in all staples. From a cigar to a suit of clothes the cost of every thing has been greatly enhanced, and the increased demand for money to pay customs dues has produced a distress not known for years. "Every household in the land is experiencing the sharp pinch resulting from legisla tion which was deliberately designed to aid in making the rich richer and the poor poorer. Much stress is laid upon the fact that the Republican congress has redeemed the pledges of the Repub lican national convention. The result of the last presidential election is ac cepted as an endorsement by the people of this oppressive programme. The speciousness of this argument can be best understood when the fact is borne in mind that it required the Wana maker $400,000 corruption fund to pull Harrison through, and that without the baleful activity of Quay, a proved crim inal who was placed at the head of the Republican national committee, and of Dudley with his "floaters," voted in blocks of five, to carry the pivotal states of New York and Indiana, If the election were to be held tomor row on the same issue, with the light thrown on the subject by the results of the McKinley bill, Harrison, his admin istration and the Republican party would go down under a storm of popular indignation. The Express also makes a claim for the Republican party on the ground that a Republican congress has passed a silver bill, but it studiously ignores the fact that the demand of the country was for the free coinage of silver, and that the natural expectation of the masses was disappointed against the earnest protest of Senators Stewart and John P. Jones, of Nevada, and many other Re publican senators, notably those of Col orado and other states of the northwest. The efforts of President Harrison and Secretary Windom were notoriously di rected towards defeating any substantial legislation in the interest of silver. If Mr. Windom's programme, which was approved by President Harrison, had been carried out, the miners of the white metal would have been ruined, silver would have been at the mercy of the Wall street clique, money would have been even scarceer than it is and the speculators of New York and London would have been absolute masters of the situation. The frequent fluctuations of silver, ranging from $1.20 an ounce to $1.09, show that the fears of those who opposed the bill as it passed congress were well founded. Short as is the time since its passage, we have already had a Black Friday on a small scale, and the indications are that we shall have many more such. With free coinage of silver the progress of that metal to a parity with gold, which is what the Republican national convention pretended to aim at, would have been accomplished by the close of the current year, if not sooner, the currency would have been largely ex panded and all lines of business would have been invigorated. The other claims of the Express for its party are just about as gauzy as the foregoing, but lack of space compels us to content ourselves with two specimen bricks. Tue Democratic county central com mittee met yesterday and nominated Hon. Wm. H. Workman for state sena tor, but that gentleman was compelled to decline the honor on account of the pres sure upon his time to push forward the work of the Terminal railroad,of which he is one of the active directors. Mr. Work man would have made an excellent se lection. He would have run splendidly, but his railroad duties are too pressing and important to be neglected even for so high an honor as to represent this district in the state senate. The nomi nation of Judge Eaton, of Pasadena, for tax collector, in place of Mr. J. Hannon, declined, is an excellent one. We see that the course of study laid out this year for the Los Angeles Tamale club is American literature and music, exclusively. This is strange, passing strange. Is the plump and succulent tamale to be dropped entirely out of the course ? Is there not plenty of room for improvement in the make up and artistic finish of the popular tamale, whether "con came o gal lina?" We would like to know what a tamale club is for if it is not to dissemi nate tamale literature? Yet here we find the representative organization of that curious but delicious compound ignoring it for American literature and music. If the club doesn't do better than this, we shall be impelled to tell it that its day of usefulness is over, and cry out, like the sailor, "quart en bas," or in the language of the Done, "Caramba!" The nomination of Hon. John Wolf skill, in place of Judge Knight, for state senator, is one that will be received with general satisfaction. Mr. Wolfskill is "native here and to the mnnner born," is a man of substance and of legislative experience, having served a term in the senate with great acceptance to his con stituents, and is one of the most exten sive farmers in our county. There is no more popular or more reliable man in the district. He has the respect of all who know him for his solid worth and sterling integrity of character. As a senator during Gov ernor Stoneman's administration he was always found on the right ride ol good measures, and an implacable obstacle to the passage of questionable ones. As against a man who has no settled inter ests here, and who may or may not be a mere bird of passage, Mr. Wolfskill will poll a tremendous vote. The Republicans, conscious of the great popularity of Dr. H. Nadeau, the Democratic candidate for coroner, are trying all sorts of ways to break the force of his nomination. They started a rumor yesterday to the effect that he would withdraw. The wish is,of course, father to the thought. We are author ized, however, to state that the rumor is without warrant of truth. The Doctor is in the field for the war, and will come out triumphant. Thkhe is not a Democratic county can didate who, if elected, will select dis graced or offensive men as deputies, or permit them to make his office their headquarters. It is an insult to a com munity for an official to put a disrepu table man in a position where the peo ple must come in contact with him. Such men have been numerous about the court house. Is it not time to sweep them out? At the rate at which our German- American fellow citizens are enrolling themselves in the German club they will do most effective work for the De mocracy. The slogans of Adam Herold, the nominee for state treasurer, and of Dr. Joseph Kurtz, for county treasurer, are having as thorough a rallying effect as ever did bugle-horn or trumpet in tented field. The leader of the Times yesterday about the performances of Mayor Pond on that Oregon wagon-road away back in 1785 is excruciatingly funny, perhaps, but as the fellow says in the popular farce, it is not funny enough for two, to say nothing of the rest of the readers of that journal. That Gen. Tom Clunie is bad medi cine politically is shown by the fact that his opponent, Byrne, has incontinently withdrawn from the contest in the Fifth district. The g. o. p. were obliged to cast around for another victim. Ji'oge Shaw yesterday decided in fa vor of Mr. Sheward and the rate-pay ers in their dispute with the Citizens' Water company. The meter exaction is knocked sky-high. THE SHANGHAE CASE. What the Local Papers Say About It. Eighteen years ago a young man reached this part of Los Angeles county, and at once secured labor with one of our leading and largest ranchers. For three years he labored long and well, and saved his earnings, After securing the confidence of the entire commun ity and being well known from Santa Monica to Santa Ana, he bought a small ranch of fifty acres, married in to one of our best families, and has con tinuously lived in peace with all men. The subject of this eulogy is none other than Nathan Willett, than whom no man is held in higher esteem. Some six or seven months ago, a fiend, in human form, or rather an unconfined lunatic,left here, and harboring a grudge against our friend proceeds to his worst by hatching a plot whereby he might extort money from our friend. Failing in his efforts, he proceeded to do his worst, and, "thereby hangs a tale." The first fruits of his plot brought a Texas sheriff into our midst, and our little sheriff, elected to protect us, disgraces himself and his office by lending aid to the plot. Monday he arrived on the scene, and having the accused pointed out by one of his subordinates, he makes the arrest, and with the heart of a hy ena, rushes the prisoner off without a word to the poor wife and babies, at home awaiting the father's coming. Shoving his man into a buggy and rushing him to Los Angeles that night; passing the mother-in-law on the road, the inhuman man refused to stop for a conversation, and Nath had to yell for them to know what was up. In stead of securing his prisoner in jail they hid him out, thus defeating his friends, who were hunting for him. Wednesday morning, by accident, we saw the prisoner, and learned what they proposed to do, and at once proceeded on our mission oi fair play and justice. M. C. Hungerford and other friends suc ceeded in getting a writ of habeas cor pus, and did get it through, to a finish. Armed with a writ of habeas corpus, Mr. M. E. C. Munday, Hon. Del Valle, Mr. M. C. Hungerford and Alfred Tod hunter sought and found Martin Aguirre, and requested him to serve them; his first answer was a positive falsehood, saying it was too late. Upon being in formed that we knew whereof we spoke, he coolly informed us that he 'wouldnot assist in freeing a man he'd caught.'— Norwalk News. Nathan Willetts, a prosperous farmer of Norwalk. was arrested on Tuesday on a charge of murder, said to have been committed in Texas some seventeen years ago. The arrest was made by Sheriff Aguirre and his deputy, Wm. Hammel, who found Willetts plowing in his field. He was not permitted to go to his home, but was taken immedi ately to Los Angeles and surrendered to Sheriff Bixby, of Lee county, Texas, who started at once with his prisoner on the 8. P. train for the scene of the alleged homicide. To railroad a man out of the state in such a hurry smacks too much of Russian methods of doing business.—[Downey Champion, AMUSEMENTS. Nev Los Angeles Theatre, MONDAY, OCT. 13, H. C. WYATT, - - Lessee and Manager Los Aigeleswill feel proud of this new Thea tre and hope all will visit it during the week, ns there will only be one verfiict: The most beautifvl house on the Paciile Coast. MR JAMES A. HERNE. The Popular Actor will produce his Beautiful Play, HEARTS OF OAK With all the scenery and effects the same as used in nil the big Eastern cities. The following runs of play will be sufficient guarantee of its popularity: California Theatre, San Frar.cisco, one entire season. Hooley's Tteatre, Chicago, 500 nffchts. McVicke'r's Tleatre, Chicago. 500 nights. Fifth Avenue Theatre, New York, one entire season. Four teenth Street Theatre, New York, 30 • perform aires. Walnut Street Theatre, Philadelphia, 527 performances. Boston Museum, 1000 per ioimances. SYNOPSIS. ACtl—The Wreck. The Rescue. Act ll—The Mill. The Sacrifice. Act lll—The Baby. Act IV—The Truth Revealed. Act V—Prattle. Act Vl—Rest at Last. jTjfF-Seats on sale at Box Office. NEW LOS ANGELES THEATRE. H. C. Wyatt, Lessee and Manager. "No Dead Letters in This." Engagement of the Farce-Comedy Sensation, "U 8. MAIL." That amiable Satire on the P6stal Service, For four nights and Saturday Matinee, com mencing Thursday, Oct. 16. and \ ending Sunday Night Direlct from its San Francisco Succesgi Endorsed by press and public as the latest and greatest F&ree Comedy extant. SEE— The funty Postoffice, The Queer Printing Shop. The Femtle Letter Carriers, The Weir* Tramp Printer, The Wonderful Castilian.ldiomd, The Three New York Sports, The Three Green Jayß, ' The Irish Jubilee. BpecialScenery. Charming Costumes, Sparkling Original Music. The greatest cast of Comedians ever sent out of New York. NEW LOS ANGELES THEATRE, 11. C. Wyatt, Lessee and Manager. Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, OCT. 13, 14 and 15, gjK JAMES A. HEHNE'S American Play w HEARTS OF OAK. :-: 12th—YEAH OF ITS SUCCESS—I2th James A. Herne in his original character, Terry Dennlson. The only Hearts of Oak Baby. HAWLEY & MITCHELL, Props, and Managers, P. J. Potteu. Business Manager, Seats on sale at Bartlett's Music store, on and after Friday. Oct. 9th. THIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH. F Cor. Bth and Hill sts. Monday Evening, Oct. 20, GRAND PIANO RECITAL. By the Eminent Pianist, MISS SEALLY STEVENS. Assisted by MISS. M. LIZZIE BACON. Soprano. AND The Los Angeles Choral Bociety (150 voices), -• 'Under the direction of Mr. Uhas. E. Day. Tickets 50 cents. On sale Wednesday morn ing, Oct. 15. at Day's Music store, 100 N. Spring street. No extra charge for reserved seats. TIVOLI THEATRE. 12, 14 and 10 Court street Strictly a Family Rbsokt. Will open Saturday, October 18tli, 1890. Wateb this space for opening Co. •pALACE RESTAURANT AND SALOON, X Corner First and Spring Streets. The Most Magnificent and Popular Resort in the City. FREE CONCERTS! * * BY THR CELEBRATED PHILHARMONIC SOLOISTS Every Night from 8 to 12. JOSEPH BCHURTZ. PROPRIETOR. JeB-tf THE AURORA, N. E. Cor. N. Main & Arcadia Sts. ELEGANTLY FITTED. POPULAR RESORT. CONCERTS Every Saturday by a superb orchestra. Finest of wines, liquors and cigars. 9-23 FRED SAUMER, Plop. ILLINOIS HALL, Broadway and Sixth St. Social and Entertainment by the Illinois As sociation every Tuesday evening. Vocal and Instrumental Music, Elocution, Specialties and Social Intercourse. Citizens and Strangers equally welcome. Free Reading Room open daily. 9-28-tf gCHOOL FOR DANCING. Academy at 313 and 315 X South Main street. Class for ladies and gentlemen Monday and Thursday evenings from 8 to 10 p. m., commencing Monday evening, October 0,1890. Class for advanced pupils Tuesday evenings only, from 8 to 10 p. m., commencing Tuesday evening, October 7th. Classes for ladies, niissos and masters, Saturday afternoons only, from 3:30 to 5:30 p. m., commencing Saturday Oct. 11th. Juvenile class, ages, 4 to 7 years, Sat urdays only, 1:30 to 3:30 p. in., commencing October 11th. Send for circular. A satisfactory reference required from all strangers. HENRY J. KRAMER, Instructor. THE ANNUAL W. R. C. UNION FAIR WILL open October 20, closing October 25, at New Armory hall, opposite postoffice. Luncheon will be served each day from 11 to 2 o'clock. Dancing each evening from 10 to 12 p. m. Grand Ball Monday night. Tradesmen's March Wednesday and Friday evenings. The hall will '(present a Tented Field; draperies—national ctlors. There will be several New and Attrac tive Features. SPECIAL NOTICES. C_r~MiLKMKN's Mkbtinq—The milkmen of thj city will meet on Monday at 10 a. m., at the Y. M. C. A. Hall, on Broadway--all are invited. E_t-The Los Angei.es Land Bureau at 238 W First street, Los Angeles, of which Geo. W. Fr nk was president;Wendell Easton, vice-presi deit, and F. B. Wilde, secretary, have, this Bth da; of October, 1890. transferred the stock, offbe fixtures and all interest In the business to J. I. Ballaid et al, to whom all parties are re ferfid. The said Geo. W. Frink, Wendell Easton, and F. B. Wilde having severed their connection with said Los Angeles Land Bureau, not liability in the future will attach to them. Los Angeles, Oct. 9,1890. WE LEAD IN LATEST STYLES, FINEST GOODS AND -51 LOWEIST * PRICES X- We defy Competition. All our Goods are marked in plain figures. SPECIAL PRICES THIS WEEK IN • LADIES' UNDERWEAR We are Headquarters for Dress Goods* CITY OF PARIS, 203 to 209 North Spring Street PATRICK BROS., Wholesale Dealers in BOOTS, SHOES AND RUBBERS, Removed to 1461 and 148 North Los Angeles Street. 10-5-1 m ° J. J. SCHALLERT, President T. W- BROTHERTON, Vice-Pres. J. H. BDRKS, Secy. & Treas, Cor. 3d and Spring. -)iCITIZENS' ICE CO. CAPITAL, — — $100,000. DIRECTORS: J. J. Schallert, T. S. C. Lowe, Geo. R. Shatto, W. L. Packard, T. W. Brothertou. This company will soon be fully equipped to furnish the citizens of Los An geles solid ice, manufactured from water, free from all impurities. The ice fur nished by this company will be absolutely pure, so much so that druggists will use it instead of the distilled water of commerce. The Citizens' Company was formed to relieve the impositions of a monopoly, and they fully intend to do it, and will furnish ice at the lowest rates. Do not contract with any other company. 9-13-tf NILES PEASE, IMPORTER AND DEALER IN ALL KINDS OF Eastern Parlor and Ckier Furnitnre, Carpets,. Oil Cloths, Linoleums, Window Shades, Etc. New Nos. 337, 339 and 341 S. Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal. 9-27-tim 5 CENT DEPOSIT STAMPS. A New Feature in Savings Bank Deposits. The Security Savings Bank & Trust Co. At 148 South Main street, has for the past six months been receiving Children's Deposits in sums as low as 25 cents and issuing to each de positor a pass-book. As an aid to this department of our Savings Dank and for the purpose of encouraging Small Savings by all persons both old and young, we have decided to introduce what is known as the 5-CENT DEPOSIT STAMP. We will issue a5-cent Stamp, about the size of a U. 8. Government stamp, bearing the name of our Bank. To the purchaser of two of these stamps will be given a blank book containing ten leaves, each leaf ruled for twenty stamps. On presentation to the Bank of one of these leaves with 20 stamps, a pass book will be is sued to the depositor showiug a deposit of one dollar, which will at once I egin to bear interest according to the rules of the bank, tvery time a leaf filled with twenty stamps is presented, a dollar credit will be entered in the pass-book, and so on. In order to facilitate the working of the sys tem and in order to enable all desiring to avail themselves of its benefits, to secure the stamps and blank books we will have agents in various and convenient parts of the city and county, who, on the purchase of two or more stamps, will give to such depositors a blank book. The depositor, when he has purchased twenty stnmps and filled one leaf, can send or bring the same to theJßankand secure his pass book. This 5 cent feature of Savings Deposits has been successfully operated in many of the Eu ropean and several of the prosperous and pro gressive American Barings Banks: notably the Citizens Savings Bank in Detroit. Believing thut It is the province of a Savings Bank to receive and encourage the making of small deposits by both children and grown people as well as to receive the larger accounts of the more well to do, we have decided to adopt this 5 Cent Stamp System as the simplest and most effective way of obtaining the end desired. i We are pleased to announce to the Dublic that lin a short time we will publish in" the dally papers a complete list of our agents of whom these 5 Cent stamps »nd blank books can be ob tained. BOARD OF DIRECTORS. Isaais W, Hellman, Emeline Childs, H. W. Hellman, Maurice S.Hellman, S. A. Fleming, V. P., .T.A.Graves, A.C. Rogers, T. L. Duque, Andrew Bowne, James Rawson. F. N, MYERS, Pres. J. F. SARTORI, Cashier. 10-10-lin UNITED STATES STABLE, PETER CLOS, Proprietor. Horses, Carriages and Saddle Horses To Let All Kind; of Horses Bought and Sold. Horses Boarded by the Day, Week or Month Telephone 255. No. 952 .Flower street, Los Angeles, Cal . jyl4-tf Milk supplied in sealed pint and quart glass jars, fresh from the farm, morning and evening, leave orders at office, 112 S. Spring street, or 10-4-l'm CHAS. VICTOR HALL, Prop. PIONEER TRUCK C 0.7 (Successors to McLaln A Lehman,) proprietors or tub 1 Pioneer Truck & Transfer Co. Piano and Safe Moving a. Specialty. Telephone 187. 8 Market St L<is Angeles Cal. iel-tf T HE SISTERS OF THE HOLY NAMES, a branch of the convent of Our Lady of the Sacred Heart, Oakland, have opened a boarding school at Ramona, Cal.; the location cannot be surpassed in beauty and salubrity; the course oi instruction is of the highest grade. For terms apply to the LADY SUPERIOItESS. The classes will be resumed Sept. Ist, 1880. f25-n WINEBURGH'S. Our new fall stock is now open. We are loaded down with goods of all kinds; exquisite dress goods, trimmings, cor sets, winter underwear, blankets, hos iery, &c. Notwithstanding a general rise in prices, we are selling our goods cheaper than ever. Some who have not visited our store of late labor under the impression that we also only place infe rior grades of goods on special sale. They are mistaken. We place the best grades and regular lines on sale. We offer for tomorrow: 24-inch Silk Furniture Plush, cardinal, gar net, suphire. mahogany und old gold, at 90c. a yard, sold elsewhere at $1.25 4t'-inch wide, extra fine, gauze, all wool French Henrietta, all staple shades and colors, !K)c. a ya d; others charge 81.25 Pure silk back und face black brocaded Satin, 22 inches w ide, 89c. a yard; a bargain at $1,25. 50-inch wide pure linen unbleached Table Damask, 25c. a yard; worth 40c. Infants' tan and cream all wool embroidered in silk Cashmere Cloaks, $1.85; worth $2,50. Infants' all wool seamless Ribbed Hose, black and colored, 15c. a pair; worth 25c, Infants' cream surah silk embroidered Bon nets, 50c. each; sold elsewhere at $1. 38-lnet) silk lustre raven black fine Sicillian, 40c. a yardf a bargain at (>sc. Ladies' natural grey and scarlet all wool med icated shirts and drawers, 90c. each 10-4 white Blankets, double colored borders. $1 a pair; elsew here $1,40 a pair. 10-4 double white Blankets, $1.40 a pair; sold elsewhere at $2.25. All wool scarlet and navy blue twilled Flan nel, 25c. a yard; worth 40e Dark and light striped outing Flannel, 10c. a yard; worth 15c. New fall styles. Extra quality heavy eiderdown Flannel, in pink, blue, tan and grey, 49c. a yard; worth <sc. Betting's Embroidery Silk, all colors, on spools, lc. each; worth 25c. a dozen. Belding's Pacific Coast 100 yard black sewing Silk, 7c- a spool; worth 10c. Double width half wool debiege Dress Goodi, 15c. a yard; worth 25c. Ladies' line Henrietta all wool Jockey Caps, all colors. 05c. each; worth $1. Mens' all wool medicated Shirts and Drawers, $1 each. Mens' all wool camel's hair seamless Half Hose, 25c. 309 and 311 S. Spring St. ARMOUR'S (CHICAGO) EXTRACT OF BEEF. Is made exclusively from Prime, Selected Beef. Armour <fc Co. killed over 000,000 cattle last year, 1889, or say, 2,000 for every working day in the year. Their facilities for selection are therefore unsurpassed. By Armour ACo.'s process of manufacture the life and flavor of the beef are retained and not burned out. Professor Haines, of Rush Medical college, Chicago, having made careful, comparative analyses of all the Meat Extracts, on the mar ket, pronounced Armour's the best—standing first in its physical properties, and in its nutri tive and stimulating values. It is a fact, that Armour's Extract is relished by invalids, even when all other forms of nourishment nauseate. ARMOUR'S EXTRACT should be in every household. It is a culinary necessity, taking the place of fresh meat an 4 other stock in soup making. It is cheaper and more convenient. As an American Product, it appeahrto your patriotism, as an article of dietetic and thera peutic value it appeals to fie medical profes sion, and as an aid to good looking it is worthy of adoption in your own fanily. ARMOUR A CO., Sde Manufacturers. Chicago. W. H. MAI4RICE, Sole Agent, 10 5 sun 3t SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA.