SEVEN DAYS A WEEK.
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same have been paid for in advance. This rule
is inflexible. AVERS A LYNCH.
The "Dally Herald"
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news-stand, 103 East Adams street; in Denver
at Smith A Sons' news-stand, Fifteenth and
SUNDAY, DECBMBBK 7, 1890.
CAN THE FORCE BILL BE FORCED
The majority of the Republicans in
the senate are determined to pass the
Force bill. It will not, however, reach
ita final passage without one of the
fiercest struggles ever yet witnessed in
the upper house. The Democratic cau
cus adopted a programme by which
every available parliamentary device
will be used to prevent if possible the
culmination of this outrageous attempt
to place the elections under federal con
trol. The bill will be fought step by
step ; its intendments and vicious provi
sions, to take away from the states the
authority they have always exercised
over the elections so that the Republi
can party may perpetuate its power
through returns certified by its own
partisans, will be fully discussed and
made clear to the country. In commit
tee of the whole the Democratic senators
will exhaust every available rule of par
liamentary procedure to amend it in its
salient features, and eliminate from
it its most obnoxious provi
sions. There may he some Re
publicans who?e sense of rigb.t is not
so far warped by partisan prejudice as
to prevent them from voting to strip
the measure of its most dangerous and
revolutionary features. If there be,
then the bill may come out of the com
mitttee somewhat ameliorated; and if
not, its manifest object to create a great
Republican election machine for the
sole purpose of throwing out Democratic
votes and doctoring returns tavorable to
the party in power, may induce enough
of the fair-minded senators oi the oppo
sition to vote with the Democratic sen
ators, when it comes up for final pas
sage, to defeat the bill.
The longer this pernicious measure is
delayed and the more the people know
of its ulterior malign object, the greater
becomes the popular condemnation of
its leading features. The Farmers' Alli
ance, in national convention a few days
since, adopted a resolution condemning
the bill in the strongest terms.
The effect of this patriotic stand
on the part of an organiza
tion which at the recent elections
developed the amazing strength of a
new-born giant in national politics,
should cause the Republican party to
cry Halt, unless it is afflicted with an
access of suicidal frenzy. There ought
to be a number of Republican senators
from the western states who are not yet
willing to commit political hari-kari for
the sake of carrying out the insensate
designs of the radical visionaries of the
New England states.
The federal election bill violates all
the practices and traditions of our poli
tical system from the beginning, It
authorizes tbe nine circuit United States
judges, on tbe application of a few citi
zens in each congressional district
"within their circuit, to appoint a super
visor, who in turn will have the power
to appoint deputy marshals with extra
ordinary discriminating power of super
vision and control at the polls in each
congressional district, to be present at
the count to decide upon the validity of
ballots and to certify to the re
turns. Here we shall have an
army of federal marshals, selected
on account of their fitness —i. c., their
fitness as bullies and stutters—to use
every means in their power to return
Republican candidates. They will be
there to take care of the interests of the
party which secures their appointment,
and they will be careful to use their au
thority against the party which is op
posed to the one which pays them for
their services. If this bill becomes a
law therewill be an endof fair elections ;
there will be intimidation and brow
beating of honest Democratic voters at
the polls, and manipulation of the bal
lots and doctoring of the returns after
they are closed.
The American people are not prepared
to surrender their electoral rights; nor
do they desire to see any further cen
tralization of power in the federal gov
ernment al, the expense of the sovereign
Frederick T. Grkeniioi.ge is tlie con
gressman from the Kightii Massachu
setts district, and is a member of tlie
committee on elections, but he will not
unseat any more Democrats to create an
easy working majority in the house. He
is an extreme war-tariff man, and his
district is one of the heaviest manufac
turing sections of the country. In New
England and elsewhere the thoughtful,
scholarly men of the party were the first
to revolt against the policy of
the leaders. Greenholge boasted
that the politicians had driven
the educated men out of the party.
Last election day he was defeated by
Moses T. Stevens, a Democrat, and by
the way, a Harvard graduate, who made
THE LOS ANftELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 7, 1890
his canvass on the free raw material is
sue. Ac Stevens is the heaviest woolen
manufacturer in the district it would
seem as if he ought to know what is
best for his own interests. The em
ployees who elected him seem also to be
pretty well posted in these matters.
These people seem also to know their
A FEW FORCIBLE FACTS CONCERNING
THE COIN METALS.
Europe and America are tlie two great
forces in modern civilization. Asia and
Africa cut but little figure. Africa uses
but little money in any shape, and Asia
is for the most part a mere absorber of
money, or coinage metals.
There are now in circulation in the
countries of Europe and America gold
money to the amount of 13,280,000,000,
and silver money to the amount of
$2,000,000,000 j a ' total of $5,280,000,
--000 of both metals. This is in
the past five yeara an increase
of $230,000,000, or less than $4 per capita
for the people of the United States
France, with 38,000,000 people in a
settled country, with its resources devel
oped,on an area of 205,000 square miles of
land, less than one-third more than
the state of California, has a full
third of this money, leaving only two
thirds for all the rest of Europe, all
America and all the colonies of Europe.
France has a gold coin circulation of
$23.40 per capita of her population, and
$18 per capita in silver coin, a total of
$41.40 per capita.
To equal that the United States
should have a total stock of gold to the
amount of $1,475,000,000, and of silver
full legal tender $1,135,000,000. In
stead we have much less than half of
either sum. Yet our area is seventeen
times that of France, and our resources
are in a state of most active initial de
England has only half as much gold
as France, and only one-seventh as
much silver. All other nations of Phi
rope and America fall away below Eng
land and the United States.
The output of gold from the mines i.i
not all coined. Fully two-thirds of the
product is consumed in the arts, and the
annual absorption of the metal, princi
pally for the purpose of hoarding, in
China and India, is fully equal to the
other third. The supply of gold in the
Bank of England has not increased in
the past five years.
This scant supply of money for pur
poses of exchange is the source of all the
monetary disturbances that shake the
financial world about once a year.
If the stocks of money in Europe and
America were doubled at once there
would not be more than an easy
sufficiency to do the work of exchanges.
The only way to inciease the stocks of
money is to pass a free silver coinage
bill. If all the silver in the world were
coined into full tender money at the
ratio of sixteen of silver to one of gold,
there would still be an insufficiency oi
money to do tlie work of tiie world.
That tlie above statements of facts are
correct will sufficiently appear when it
is known that they are mainly drawn
from the writings of Mr. Gitlen, the
eminent English statistician and au
thority on these topics, and from those
of Herr Soetbeer, who occupies a similar
uosition in Germany, both of these
writers being extreme monometalists.
Congressman Cougar of lowa, who,
with speaker Reed, was chiefly instru
mental iv defeating the free coinage of
silver act last spring, dare not face his
constituents for re-election, but ac
cepted the mission to Brazil.
President Harrison, who threatened to
veto a free coinage bill if it passed, has
reconsidered his views on the white
metal and plainly intimates in his mes
sage that he might sign such a bill. His
conversion is attributable to the results
of the recent electione.
Congressman Taylor oi Illinois, who
has introduced a bill looking to the buy
ing up of all the silver now
in the country at a one-dollar rate, and
to limit the purchase of silver hereafter
to that mined in this country, is not
more than a pure lnonoinetalist. He is
a Republican of course.
There is only one proper treatment to
accord to tlie white metal: give it the
same treatment as its yellow brother,
that is, allow its free coinage.
The country will never prosper as it
should until this is done, and the doing
of this would create such a boom from
Maine to Texas and from Newport News
to Los Angeles as has never been known
in the United States.
Stanford's land loan bill is begin
ning to bear fruit. A large section
of the people see in this measure a re
lief which they think will be immedi
ately available to help them out of their
financial difficulties. The proposition,
however, to turn the government into
an immense land banking concern, to
loan money on lands secured by mort
gage bearing only 2,per cent., strikes us
as preposterous. Such a measure would
inevitably result in a financial convul
sion of stupendous proportions, causing
such a money stringency as followed the
wild land speculations that resulted in
the shinplnster disaster of 1837. Tljen
Would come of necessity foreclosures on
a scale such as was never seen before in
the history of the world. We can only
liken the values the government would
then hold to the assignats of
the French revolution. It ia not
and never has been the func
tion of an imperial government to
become an institution of popular
loans. Wherever a government has re
sorted to thiß kind of expediency to re
lieve the pressing necessities or cater to
the artificial desires of the people, finan
cial collapse has followed. The cedula
scheme in the Argentine Republic waa
an expedient to raise the wind some
what after this fashion. The result has
been a tremendous crash. But the
question naturally presenta itself, Where
is the government going to get its mill
ions to loan? From the people, of
course. Then it resolves itself into this,
that the government will take the I
money from the whole people to lend it
to a part of the people. Senator Stan
ford will be called upon to give stronger
reasons than any we have yet seen ad
vanced to commend such a measure to
the thoughtful people of the country.
The house yesterday acquitted itself
of an act of tardy justice, by passing the
senate bill reinstating General George
Stoneman on the retired army list with
the rank and pay of colonel. This
measure of relief could not have been
granted to one who more exigentlv
needed or who more eminently deserved
COL. HOWARD'S CHILDREN.
The Appointment of a Guardian Asked
for Pendente Lite.
Mrs. Elizabeth H. Howard has peti
tioned Judge Clark that Colonel James
J. Ayers be appointed guardian of the
estate and personal property of her two
minor children, James L. Howard and
Ernest Raymond Howard. These boys
are the sons of Colonel J. G. Howard,
who died in this city several months
since. Tiie petitioner prays the court to
make the appointment in order that cer
tain suits may be commenced for the
benefit of her children.
THEY CAN WED
Having Secured the Consent of the
Court House Cupid.
Licenses were issued yesterday to
the following persons:
Valcnte Guzman, aged 37, native of
Mexico, to Mnnuela Ramirez, aged 35,
native of Mexico.
Arthur M. Flood, aged 20. native of
California, to Minnie G. Johnston, aged
18. native of lowa.
Nicholaus Mercadante, aged 42, native
of Italy, to Edna Botello, aged 22, native
OUR SPECIAL SALE MONDAY.
We find that we cannot afford to sell
goods so low when we place our goods
on sale for one week; besides, the
articles often give out; so, commencing
tomorrow, we return to our daily special
sales, and will continue them right
along. The public know that at our
establishment they can always find
"good goods at low prices." We'sell on
Ladieß all-wool Bcarlet Medicated Vests and
Pants, 70c each; regular price, $1.
Ladies' all-wool scarlet lambswool Cashmere
Vests anc Punts, $1.25 each: regular price, $2.
Hoys' scarlet and gold mixed wool Shirts and
Drawers, silk bound aud stitched, pearl but
tons, finished seams, sizes 20 to 34, 09c each;
Boys' ribbed wool Bicycle Hose, seamless,
extra long sizes, 7}>, to 10, 2;ic a pair; worth
Ladies' ribbed Jersey Vests, extra weight,
black, natural blue and pink, long sleeves high
neck, 50c each: worth 75c,
Boys' and girls' grey mixed Merino Shirts and
Drawers, silk bound, sizes 28 to 34, 40c each:
good value at 50c.
Infants' Cashmere Hose, seamless, all wool,
solid colors and black, 15c a pair; worth 25c.
Infants' Saxony wool Bonnets, close knit,
tufted top, cardinal, blue, cream and pink, 25c
c.cli; regular price, 50c.
Full size, knotted Irinee, white Marseilles
Bed Quilts 75c each; worth 11.
I adies'Shetland wool Shawls, black, cardinal,
cream, pink, blue. 50c each; worth 75c.
Ladies' ull-wool fine Jerseys, all colors, for
merly $1.75. ?1.5o;$l .25; all at 75c each.
Leatherette case, colored lining, Comb and
Brush set. 75c each; worth ft.
Boys' white Merino Shirts, sizes 28 to 34, 25c
each, worth 40c.
Zephyr wool three cornered Fascinators, all
colors, 25c each: worth 40c.
Men's all-wool scarlet Medicated Shirts and
Drawers, $1; worth $1.50.
Pull size heavy grey double Blankets, $1.10
each; worth $1.50.
Large size 10-4 grey wool Blankets, $1.75;
3S-inch all-wool French Henrietta Dress
Goods, all colors, 49c a yard; worth 65c.
Pure linen crash roller Toweling, 5c a yard;
Infants' cashmere long Cloaks, silk em
broidered, cream, tan, saphire and garnet,
$1.85; worth $2.25.
Infants' Cashmere Bonnets, silk embroiderel,
50c each; worth 75c.
Wlkcbubgh's, 309-311 S. Spring street.
Go to Mullen, Bluett & Co. for overcoats.
If You Wish to Buy Fine Old
Sherry, angelica, muscatel, port, old Sonoma
and Napa zlnfandel wines, best and purest, go
to Leon Cordier's, (!18 South Spring street.
Fine Kentucky whiskies, grape brandies and
imported liquors. Goods delivered to any part
of the eitv.
Ostrich Feathers Dyed
A brilliant black on short notl"e at the Sur
prise Millinery store, 242 South Spring st. Sat
A. J. RIETHMULI.EIt.
Oordaji Bros., 118 S. Spring street, tbe place
for Van-gains iv domestic and imported woolens.
Call and be convinced.
Go to Mullen, Bluett & Co. for overcoats.
Serviceable and Stylish Suits
Made to order at Gordon Bros.'. 118 South
Spring street. Our prices cannot be lowered or
our goods excelled.
Tents and wagon umbrellas at Foy's saddlery
bouse, 315 N. Los Angeles street
■yj rsTd rTweiTlsT^
Removed to "The Clifton," No. 233 N. Broad
way. Specialty, Diseases n( Women. Success
ful painless methods in Rectal Diseases. Office
hour* from 10 to 4.
RB. BEACH & BOYNTON, OFFICE, 37 N.
Spring st., Los Angeles, Cal. Office hours,
8to12m; 1 to 4 md oto Bp. m. Dr. Bovn
ton's residence, 835 S. Olive st. 11-2*
DR. C. EDGAR SMITH—DISEASES OF
women a specialty; rectal diseases treated
by the Brinkerhoff painless system; office,
corner Main and Seventh sts., Roberts block.
Telephone 1031. mlOtf
DR. M.HILTON WILLIAMS. DISEASES OF
the head, throat, chest and blood a speci
alty. Office 137 South Broadway, MILLER
AH LANGLEY, ELECTRIC PHYSICIAN.
• 355JiS. Spring St., cor.Fourth st. Electrical
treatment, baths and massage. Jul-tf
REB ECCA LEE DORSEY, M. D. OFFICE
No. 7U N. Main st. Special attention given
to obstetrics, gynecology and diseases oi
children. Hours 9to 11 a. m. and 2to4p. m.
Telephone 513. je2-tf
DR. DARLING, OCULIST AND AURIBT,
Office 229 W. Firat st. Office hours, 9 a.m.
to 4 p.m. iultfdd-w
CHAS. W. BRYSON, M. OF
women a specialty. 44'/j S. Spring st.,
rooms 2 and 3. Telephone, ofiice. 790; resi
dence, 798. mlltf
R. C. K. CLACIUB HAS REMOVED HIS
office from 75 N. Spring to 41 8. Spring st
Hours, from 11 a. m. to 2p. m. Specialty-
Sexual and skin diseases, chronic diseases in
rOS ANGELES BILLIARD PARLORS, 140
j N. Main st. CHAS. J. GERARD, Manager,
formerly of the Nadeau. 11-14-lm
abstract and title insurance com
ps-ny of Los Angeles, N. W. cor. Franklin
and V n» High streets. mt7-9m
JUNCTION WAREHOUSE JUNCTION
Downeyave. and San Fernando st. Rates
reasonable. Tel. 385. 0. RAPHAEL & CO.
~ BUSINESS CHANCBtL '
owner leaving the city. Inquire at 004
Bov4h Spring. 12-3-7t
1 1 mm
ITT AND 1 T©
North Spring St.,
I am now selling Drugs, Medicines, Toilet
Articles, indeed everything that goes to make
up an immense stock in my line, including an
elegant line of
jAt prices that will meet-the views of everyone.
A FEW QUOTATIONS:
I Ayer's Sarsaparilla 70c
Hood's Sarsaparilla.. 70c
Pierces Favorite Prescription 70c
Warner's Safe Cure 85c
King's Discovery' 70c
Simmons' l.iver Regulator 70c
Cuticura Soap 15c
Pear's Soap 15c
Koyt's Cologne (genuine) 15c
Hunyadi Janos Water 35c
Scott's Emulsion 70c
Oriental Cream 05c
j All Recamier Preparations ..$1 10
! Camelline 35c
I Creme de Lis 40c
Syrup Figs, small 40c
Syrup Figs, large 75c
Pond's Extract, small 35c
Pond's Extract, B'oz. size 75c
Wyeth'slieef Iron and Wine 75c
Pure Cod Liver Oil, per pint 50c
Dr. Bosanko s Cough Syrup 40c
Dr. Bosanko's Pile Remedy 40c
Chamberlain's Cough Syrup 80c
Homeopathic Remedies, all kinds 15c
I Hance's Cream 25c
Hum and Quinine Hair Tonic 75c
Pozzoni's Powder 35c
La Blachc Powder 30c
Saunders Powder 30c
Swans Down Powder 10c
I MUST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH. COR.
1 Hill and Sixth street. Pastor, Hcv Robert
G. Hutchins, P. D. Services at 11 a m. and
7:30 p m. Sunday school at !):30 a. in.
Young People's meeting at 0:30 p. m.
SPIRITUALISM, G. H. BROOKS, TRANCE
speaker, will lecture in Klks' hull, 254 S
Main street, at 7:30 p. m. Subjects taken from
the audience. Tests after tlie lecture.
JM MANUEL Pit KSI! YT EBLAN CHURCH,
J meets in the Hanna college, corner Hope
ami Eighth streets. The pastor. Rev. W. J. Chi
chester, 1). I)., will preach at 11 a. m. Every
OJMPSON JL E. TABERNACLE, HOPE
S3 street between Seventh und Eighth streets.
Rev. Will A. Kuighten. the pastor, will preneh
ut 11 a.m. Subject, "Sources of soul Strength."
J Major Hilton at 7 p.m will deliver an address.
i Subbuth-school at 9:30 v.m.
CIHURCH OF THE UNITY, CORNER OF
i Broadway and Seventh streets. Rev. J. L.
I homson, pastor. Services Sunday at 11 a.m.
and 7:30 p.m. Sabbath school at 9:45 a.m.
Subject Sunday morning, "Reading Between
the Lines of Life." Subject, evening, "The
Mistakes oi Ingersollism."
C~HUIsT CHURCH, W. C. T. U. HALL, COR
ner Temple st. aud Broadway. Services ut
II a. m., and 7:30 p. in.; Sunday school at
9:15 it. m. Rev. Thomas W. Hasliins, rector.
~ LOST AND FOUND.
10 BT—A LADY' s"gTTuT^W A'fcTIT'OPEN
j face, with locket attached, small gold
chain, between New Commercial slreet and
Main; return to CENTRAL MARKET, 149 N.
Spring; suitable reward. 12-7-41
I~6 STM'EltM - DEPOSIT PASS BOOK NO.
_j 474 of the Main Street Savings Bank and
Trust Company, belonging to P. Dussand The
tinder will please return the book to the bank,
4'.!li S. Main St. 11-30-Sun4t
L"OSf— |2(T"REWARD—ON DEC. 2, A WHITE
fox terrier dog; no marks; answers to the
name of Jock. Anyone returning same to
Police Station or KAN-KOO will receive the
ahove reward. 1;
DOG LOST—GORI>oTi~ETTEIi HITCH, 10
months old; black ami-tan, with white
breast. Return to 007 Spring St., und receive
OT'eELE'S FURNITURE STOKE, AT~I2OS.
O Main street, is the place to secure cheap and
good furniture. 12-2-5t
\iJantedto sell or e^change'for
TV business property, a fine double house in
the best residence part of the city, euch con
taining 9 rooms and bath, each equal to any 12
-room house, with plenty of closets, ctllur and
all the latest improvements. Inquire 134 N.
Los Angeles st. 12-7-lm
1710R EXCHANGE—FOR FRUIT OR FARM
1 lands, lti-room residence, with all mod
ern improvements, finely arranged grounds,
centrally located in Los Angeles; $10,000.
Cull on or address E. R THRELDKELD,
Boyle Heights, Los Angeles, cor. First and
Bailey sts. 11-21-13t
rpO EXCHANGE—OLEAR, UNINCUMBERED
X lands and town lots, und a stock of cigars,
to trade for furniture, horses, harness, buggies,
wagons, cows or merchandise. E. RIMAN,
taOVj S. Spring St. 11-21tf
BOOM AND TboAKD.
ROOM ANiTbOAUD— NICE, SUNNY, COSY
room, with hot and cold water, grate and
mantle, in private fumily, on cuble line, for
gentleman and wife or two gentlemen; price,
$50 per month. J. W. BROWNING, 14214 N
22i> 1 WILL SELL AT AUC
tion. at Hotel Clarence, San Pedro, one
trunk and contents, consisting of wearing an
parel, etc., left for board and room rent by A.
L. Dovving, in November, 1889. MRS. J AS. IN
NIB, 11-23-Su 4w
NOTICE— THE LOB ANGELES CITY WATER
Company will strictly enforce the follow
ing rule: The hours for sprinkling are between
<i and 8 o'clock a. m., and (! and 8 o'clock p. m.
For a violation of the above regulation the
watsr will be shut off, and a fine of $2 will be
charged before water will be turned on again.
FOB SALE—LIVE STOCK.
FOR» SALE—WEI.L-MATCIIED TEAM OF
black horses; large and fine; will be sold at
a bargain. Apply to Mt'KOON «fc GAY, 105 W
s. Broadway. 13-7-tf
MB ETIN US. "
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA.' COtTNCuTTJo"
O 725, Royal Arcanum—.Meets second and
fourth Friday evenings of each month, at K.o
P. Hall, No. UH'A 8. Spring street; visitin
brothers cordially invited S. E. LEVIS
Box 1175. Secretary
SFBCIA LISTS! '
wjmen a specialty. 138W S. Spring st.,
rooms 2 and 3. Telephone—Office, 79C; resi
dence, 798. 11-20
ELLKVUE LYING-IN HOSPITAL 18 NOW
open, under the management of Mrs. Dr. J.
H. Smith. Patients can have their choice of
physicians, and the best of cure Is given. Mid
wifery' a specialty. 145 Bollevue aye. m2BU i
FIVB CBNTS A LINE.
Situations obtained, help secured, bouses
rented, property of all kinds bought and sold,
and money loaned by advertising in these
Everyiimiv Beads Them.
YITANTED—TO RENT FURNISHED HOUSE,
Vt tlx or seven rooms and bath; southwestern
portion 01 city. Address C. X. 8., otliee of this
paper. 12 7 :st
ANTED—LADY BOARDERS; INQUIRE
at 019 W. SIXTH ST. 12-7-Tt
•MTANTED—AGENTS NEW LAMP BURNER;
>V price 50c: agents 25c. OXYGEN BURNER
CO., New York, N. Y. no9-Bnnslt
WA NTKD—TO BUY" A TEAM ~~OF ALT,
purpose horse; weight about 1100
pounds. LOS ANGELES WAREHOUSE, 305
and 307 Los Angeles st. 12-5-3t
TX7 ANTED—SECOND-HAND GOODS: HftJH
\\ est cash prioe pold, colgan's, 241 s.
ANTED—PICTURES TO FRAME, CHEAP
est place at BURNS'S, 250 S. Main St.
\TfT ANTED—THE PACIFIC ENDOWMENT
» T League admits to membership both sexes,
insures for $5000, and pays in coupons of $500
each; no death liabilities, no medical examina
tions; membership, (1500; surplus funds, $110,
-000; admission fee. $5. Wanted, intelligent
male and female agents. BYRON E. HUNT,
agent, 32i; 2 S. Spring St. 12-7-tf
WANTED— A LADY AGENT TO SELL THE
only cure for leucorrhocu, or whites. 509
MACY st 12-7-2t
WANTKU-UY GOOD MAN, A SITUATION
on fruit ranch or iv a nursery. Apply at
340 Bueno. Vista st. li-o-3t
ANTED — A MIDDLE - AGED SWEDE
who speuks English, German, French
and Spanish, with good education, wants posi
tion lv store or office; wages no object. Ad
dress L., this office. 12 5-3t
1 tern for ladies that tailors use for gentlemen,
employing the same principles in dress-cutting
that are used by every successful mechanic. It
is the must convenient, simple und complete
ladies'tailoring system in the world. Call at
310 S. Spring street. 12-7-4t
ANTED—A GOOD BOY TO STRIP TO
bacco. Call at 201 S. Los Angeles st. at
5 p. m 12-4-3t
ANTED—ALL~ NEEDING HELP FREE—
Employment or nnv information, address
E. NITTINGER'S BUREAU; established 1880
Office, 319}$ S. Spring; residence, 151 S.Hope
st., cor. Fifth, Los Angeles, Cal. Telephone 113.
1-uR RENT —A NICE HOUSE OF li ROOMS
1 near Santa Fe aud Southern Pacific depots.
Tbe house is hard finished, papered and fres
coed, and is in every respect desirable. Rent
very low to permanent tenants. Address J. C.
P., box 30. Hkh.u.u, or apply to C. A. SUMNER
6 CO., 107 S. broadwuy. 12 3 tf
ijMIR RENT, LODGING HOUSE
r at San Pedro. L SCHMIDT, 209 W. First
st., room 13. 12 :i 7t
RENT—HOUSES ALL OVERTIIK CITY.
1 c. A. sumner &co., 107 s. Broadway.
IJIOB RENT—TWO~SS(OMR,'"W R<T FLOOR,
1 furnished fur housekeeping; folding bed;
325 S. Hill st. 12-7-3t
IjXIR RENT — TEMPLETON HOUSE, 821
Temple St.; furnished rooms; the house is
neatly furnished; also for rent furnished
kitchen and several rooms for housekeeping;
cubic cars pass door; terms reasonable 12-5-3t
¥"10R RENT—AT SANTA MONICA. FUR-
I nlshcd rooms in Boehme block, and at the
Boebme cottage, Ocean avenue; also a five
room furnished cottage; everything first class;
prices reasonable. Apply or address MRS.
BOEHME, cor of Oregon and Ocean aye.
DRES3M AKERS—WANTED, TO RENT ONE
or two nicely furnished rooms (lose in,
] suitable for a dressmaker, in part exchange for
instruction in dressmaking. Address S. E., this
|7«OR RENT — \ NICELY FURNISHED
X? fr jnt suite in private hotue. 520 8 Spring
ITVOR RENT—TIIE DENVER, 133 NORTH
1 Main st.;sunny rooms, from $1 per week;
elegant rooms, with bay windows, gas and
grates, single or en suite, $3 a week; in the
center of the city. 11-s-lm
RENT—HALF 6f STORE, 138
South Spring St.. between First and Sec
ond, from January Ist. 11-23-'tf
r Apply at 3145 Maple avenue. 12-7-2t
17" OR SALE—A BARGAIN, THE FURNITURE
J of » 7-rooin house, everything complete for
housekeeping, will be sold at a sacrifice; house
for rent, immediate possession given, only 3
blocks from the Nadeau hotel, on the hill. Ap
ply to M. G. WILLARD, 110 8. Broadwar.
T, OR SALE—FIFTY-DOLLAR MUSIC BOX
F for $35; new and in perfect order; plays
10 airs; a very sweet toned instrument. 1222
S. Flower st. 12-G-2t
T7<OR SALE—A FINE HAMMERLESS GUN;
JT cost $100; will sell for H'so. Inquire room
84, Wilson block. 12-5-3t
T7IOR SALE--ONE 200 H. P. HAZELTON
F tKiiler ani pnrificr at half of cost price.
MAIER A ZOBELEfN'S Brewery, Aliso street,
l.os Angeles. no9tf
SALE — WAGONS AND CARRIAGES
bought, sold and exchanged. 128 SAN
PEDRO ST. 9 !2-3m
FOB SALE—City Property.
I7K)R SALE—BY BURBANK, RAKER &
O'Den, Real Estate, Loan and Insurance
Agents, 114 8 Broadway.
10-roomed house on Hope, near Temple, lot
60x 165, $5000.
9-roomed new house, cement walks, etc,
near Figueroa and Washington streets, $1000.
New 12-roomed house, near Grand avenue
nnd Fifteenth streets, everything complete,
00 acres near Ontario; 15 in 3-year-old vines,
some orchard, 5-room house, horse, wagon,
gang plow and all farming implements, worth
$100 per acre, $3000.
Lot 00x105 on Flower street, near Eighth
street, worth $4000, $2000.
Wanted—Good bargains of any kind in city
or country property to make selections from.
Money to loan al low rates.
OR AND LOT, CLEAN
side Hill, near Pico; $2200; terms to suit; a
bargain INN ICS & MAUG RUM, 207 W. Second
street. 12 3-7t
FOB SALE—Country Property.
Df\ ACRES FIRST-CLASS ORANGE LAND
OIF for sale cheap, or exchange for eitv im
proved property. A. J. MEAD, 238 W. First
street. " 12-7 tf
A BARGAIN—101 ACRES, $100 PER ACRE,
3 miles from center of city; 20 acres in
bluegum, 1 year old. Address J. W. POTIS.box
543, Station C. W ill sell half of above land.
I/iOR SALE—IN ESCONDIDO, SAN DIEGO
AJ county, a nice home of 10Ja acres, inside
city limits, fron ing on the best residence
street; solid two-stnry bftot house of 9 rooms;
large brick kitchen und cellar; good well and
windmill: burn, chicken houses, etc.; 3 acres
in assorted;grapes; 3 acre< in deciduous fruit
trees, three years old; balance iv pasture; all
good orange land; no frost. For particulars,
address ED. KUTTER, P. O. box 7, Escondido,
IWUIT TREES FOR SALE-1 HAVE ON
my rancho, 2 miles northeast ol Downev
and 1 mile south of Rivera, a choice selection,
of citrus and deciduous fruit trees for sale;
figs and walnuts a specialty; all at lowest
market prices; guaranteed true to name. Cor
respondence solicited JAS. STEWART, Box
52, Downey, Cal. 12-(l-lm
IjiOß SALE-ROAD HOUSE ATA BARGAIN,
lon Mission Road. Address P. O. box 63,
S.atlon B, East Los Angeles, 12-l-16t
FOR SALE-40 ACRES 2% MILES FROM
Santa Ana; comfortable buildings; fine
land for com, alfalfa, pumpkins, beets, etc.;
plenty of water; must be sold; price, $2,500;
will furnish a good tenant who will pay ten
percent, cash In advance annnallv on the pur
chase price, for a lease of two years. MEAD &
CIIAPIN, 34 N. Bprllig St. 11-UO-«t
FOR SALE—I 6 ACRES 12 MILES FROM LOS
Angeles; fine land for French prunes, apri
cots, pears, otc.; only $50 per acre; very cheap;
F. M. SPRINGER, 124;$ S. Spring st., Room 13.
T~HEMEN LO, 420 SOUTH
corner Winston. This elegant house haß
been refurnished, and umicr new management:
location central; sixty sunny rooms, en suit*;
and single, from $7 upward: transient irom 50
cents t0.?1.25 per day. Every attention paid to
guests. MRS. H. 11. HEATH, I'ropi'ietor.
«4t7>CONOMIO" PRICES—SUGAR, 20 LBS.
] Xv blown or 15 lbs. white, $l;sack flour, 80c;
! Northern flour, $1.15: mincemeat, 100 lb;apple
butter, 10c lb; dried peaches, 10c lb; 0 lbs.
raisins, 25c; 4 lbs rice, Bago or tapioca,2sc.;
13 lbs. white beans 25c.;H lbs. corumeal, 15c;
4 packages starch, 25c; gennea, 20c; good black
or Japan tea, 35c; 12 cans salmon, $1; 9 cans
oysters, $1; potted tongue or ham, sc; 40 bars
soap, $1; bacon, 12 , -,; c; hnms, 14e; pork, 10c.
ECONOMIC STOKES, 509-511 S. Spring st.
Telephone 975. m 5 tf
RS. PARKER, REI.IABLE~('LA IRVOYANT,.
business, mineral and li c reading mcd
ium; magnetic treatment for nervousness,
rheumatism, stomach and kidney trouble.
Developing circles Thursday, 7:30 p. nr., 324
South Spring st.
DIVORCE LAW A SPECIALTY; ADVICE
free. W. W. HOLCOMB, attorney-al-law,
office, old Wilson block, 120 W. First St., rooms
10 and 11. ma29-tf
ERBONAL — INTERESTING TO EVERY
body How to make and save money. Read
tbe class, ed advertisements In the Herald
daily. A few cents spent in an advertisement
may make thousands of dollars for you. You
may procure a situation; sell your house and
lot; rent your vacant property; buy a paying
business or sell to advantage; loan your idle
, money or borrow cheaper than from agents,
and in a thousand different ways use these col
umns to advantage. On this page advertlse
ments are only FIVE CENTS A LINE A DAY.
ACmC 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 offices for con
sultation; will call if desired; W. E. DkGROOT,
Manager, rooms 14 and 15, No. 124% South
Spring st. m3O
TO LOAN AT R. 0. LUNT'S
LOAN AND INSURANCE AGENCY,
Redick block, cor. First A Broadway.
Loans made on improved city and country
property; 9 per cent gross city, 8 per cent
gross country. Building loans made. Bonds
Agent for the
GERMAN SAVINGS AND LOAN SOCIETY,
of San Francisco. iul-tf
*Btl AAA AAA T0 loan at b to 9 per
cent, on improved property
city, town and acreage, in large or small sums.
CHALFANT & GREENING, Perrett buildlug.
127 W. Third st. mlO-llm
LOS ANGELES LOAN CO. WILL LOAN
money on pianos, without removal,
I diamonds, jewelry, carriages, horses and any
thing of value; private rooms for consultation;
all business confidential; money without delay.
ROOMS 8 AND 9, Wilson biock, cor. First and
Spring sts. W. D. Eckstein, manager. m29-tf
/CRAWFORD & McCREERY,
\J $20.00 up,
Discount Notes and Mortgages,
Loans of all Kinds Made,
Room 11, Los Angeles National Bank Building,
Corner First and Spring. 11-27
M ONEY TO LOAN—INQUIRE OF GEO. W.
WILLIAMSON, cor. Ninth und Mnin sts.
AAA T0 Ij OA N UPON IMPROVED
W«)vv»l/UU city and country property; low
est rates; loans made with dispatch. Address
the Northern Counties Investment Trust, Ltd.,
FRED. J. SMITH, Agent. Pomona. Cal.
MONEY LOANED ON REAL ESTATE, DlA
lnouds. watches, jewelry, pianos, seal
skins, live stock, carriages, bicycles and all
; kinds of personal and collateral security. LEE
BROS., 402 S. Spring, mlB-tf
MONEY LOANED ON IMPROVED CITY
and country property, bonds and stocks.
Any amount, low rates. Bonds bought. JNO.
A. PIRTLE, 138 S. Spring street. uu3l -3mo
IF YOU WANT MONEY WITHOUT DELAY,
no commission, at prevailing rates cf inter
est, see Security Savings Bank, 148 S. Main st.
MONEY TO LOAN CHEAP. F. E. HOLIXSWAY
15 California Bank Building. 9-20-tf
OVERLAND EX~' U RSI ON S LEAVKLOSAR
geIes every Tuesday for all points east via
the New Broad Gauge Line Denver and Rio
Grande, Colorado Midland and Rock Island
Railways, crossing the Sierrn Nevada mountains
by day time via Salt Lake City, Lendville,
Royal Gorge and Pike's Peak, passing through
the grandest scenery of tho Rocsy mountains.
Through tourist sleeping cars fully equipped;
also free reclining chair cars. Call on
or address F. W THOMPSON, 138 South Spring
St., Los Angeles Cal. je2-10m
SOMETHING NEW. — PERSONALLY CON
ducied Excursions East, via "Rio Grande"
Hy , every Monday. Broad gauge car to Chicago.
.L C. JUDSON & CO., 110 N. Spring st. jel2-tf
SANTA FE ROUTE STILL"AHEAD OF ALL
competitors, both iv time and. distance, to
all poitm East. Special tourist excursions East
every THURSDAY. For full information, ap
ply to or address any agent, or CLARENCE A.
WARNER, Exc Manager, 29 N. Spring. jultl
TT all points east. Personally conducted to
Boston. 119 N. SPRING ST. ma29-tf
-pHILLII'S-THE ONLY EXCURSIONS RUN-
I ning TOURIST SLEEPERS THROUGH TO
BOSTON. Office. No. 132 N. Spring st.
In M. PARKER, D. D. 8., 145 N. SPRING
f • St.; gas administered; painless extracting.
DR. C. STEVENS & SONS, 107 N. SPRING
st., Schumacher block, rooms 18 and 19;
teeth filled and extracted painlessly; plates $4
to $10; heurs, 8 a. m. to 5 p. m., Sundays, 9a.
nr. to 1 p. m. je26-tf
T W. WELLS, COR. SPRING AND FIRST
-Lv» sts., Wilson block; take elevator; teeth
fllied and extracted without pain; gold crowns
and bridge work a specialty. Room 36. m4tf
DR. TOLHCJRST, DENTIST, 108}$ N. SPRING
St.. rooms 2, 6 and 7. Painless extracting.
Rfl. CUNNINGHAM, DENTIST, REMOVED
it to No. 31 N. Spring St., rooms 1 and 2,
Phillips block, Los Angeles, Cal. mlStf
ISIDORE B. DOCKWEILKR, ATTORNEY-AT
law, rooms 10 and 11, Bryson-Bonebrake
block. ml 9 6m
George H. Sitith. Thomas L. Wii.-deh
Henry M. Smith.
SMITH. WINDER 4 SMITH, ATTORNEYS
at-law, will practice in all the State and
Federal Courts. Offices: Rooms 1, 2, 3 and 4
University Bank building, 117 New High sf,
Los Angeles. Cal. Telephone N0.583. ml4tf
rpilK SISTERS THE
_L a branch of the convent of Our Ludv of the
Sucred Heart, Oakland, have opened a boarding
school at Ramona, Cal.; the location cannot be
surpassed in beauty and salubrity; thecourse of
instruction is of the highest grade. For terms
apply to the LADY SUPERIORESS. The classes
will be resumed Sept. Ist-1800. f25-ll
ACADEMY OF IMMACULATE HEART, PICO
Heights—Tne scholastic year comprises
two sessions of five months each. The first
session commences on the Ist of Sept. and
tho second on the Ist of Feb. Pupils are re
ceived at any time. For purtioulars apply on
the promises. jul 5m
OF CIVIL, MINING, MECHANICAL,
O Engineering, Surveying, Architecture,
Drawing, Assaying. A. VAN DER NAILLEN,
723 Market St., San Francisco. mlO-tf
OODBCRY'S BUSINESS COLLKGE
SHORTHAND AND Ti'FIIWRITING
159 South Spring Street, Los Angeles, Col
sessions day and evening.
For particulars, call at office or address
m2otf F. Q. WOODBURY. Principal.
SB. SALISBURY, M. D~,
. Office, rrxims 11 and 12, L. A. Bank build
ing, cor. First and Spring sts. Residence, 648
8. Pearl st. Office hours, 11 a. mto3p. m. Tel
ephone Nos.; Office, 597; residence, 877.
DRB. BEACH & BOYNTON. OFFICE,- 37 N.
Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal. Office hours,.
Bto 12 m., 1 to 4 and 6toBp. m. Dr. Bovn
ton's residence. 735 Olive st. mlOtf
ISAAC FKLLW'iria'TrLT HOMKOPATHIBT
Office hours. 11 to 12 a. m., 2to 5 p. m.
Office, Nos. £ and 5 Odd Fellows' building. Lor
Angeles, Cal. Residence, 603 South Main st.
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