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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, December 09, 1890, Image 4

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DAILY HERALD.
PUBLISHED
SEVEN DAYB A WEEK.
Joseph D. Lynch, Jambs J. Ayers.
AVERS & LYNCH, - - PUBLISHERS.
(Entered at the poßtoffice at Los Angeles as
second-class matter. ]
DELIVERED BY CARRIERS
At 80* Per Week, or 80c Per Mouth-
TERMS BY MAIL, INCLUDING POSTAGE:
Daily Herald, one year *?'2«
Daily Herald, six months 4-25
Daily Herald, three mouths 2.2S
Weekly Herald, one year 2.00
Weekly Herald, six months 1.00
Weekly Herald, three months. 60
Illustrated Herald, per copy 15
Office of Publication, 223-225 West Second
street. Telephone 156.
Notice to Mall Subscribers.
The papers of all delinquent mail subscribers
to the Los Angeles Daily Herald will be
promptly discontinued hereafter. No papers
will be sent to subscribers by mail unless the
same have been paid for in advance. This rule
U inflexible. AVERS & LYNCH.
The "Dally Herald"
May be found in San Francisco at the Palace
hotel news-stand; in Chicago at the Postofflce
news-stand, 103 East Adams street; in Denver
at Smith <& Sons' news-stand, Fifteenth and
Lawrence streets.
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1890.
A VERY SERIOUS CHARGE.
The superintendent of streets in his
annual report makes the following very
grave charge. Referring to the new
bonded sewers, he says: "The joints
[of the sewer pipes] are poorly made, and
even riow for a considerable distance on
Second street and Flower street, the
joints are open and the pipe is cracked
and broken." If this is true of the
places mentioned, it may be true of
many other places, and the people of
this city are therefore confronted with a
very serious development. It would be
a most alarming commentary upon the
integrity of official work, if, after the
city has mortgaged herself for nearly
half a million dollars to construct a sys
tem of general sewerage, it should turn
out that the work had been so ineffi
ciently performed and the material used
had been so defective that we should
find ourselves at the end of the great
undertaking with a series of worthless
sewers.
There has been a great deal of running
street talk about the character of the
work upon our new sewers, riut this is
the first direct information we have had
from an official source that the city was
being dishonestly dealt with in the car
rying out of this very important work.
It was said two months ago, when the
brick was being built through
Grand avenue, that there was crooked
work going on in it; that the bricks
were soft, unfit, and not according to
specifications; that the inside plaster
did not contain the proportion of cement
required by the contract, and that the
mortar used in the brick-work was defi
cient in lime or cement. It was further
charged that the work was covered up
so quickly as it progressed as to excite
the suspicion that the contractors were
unwilling to expose it to public inspec
tion.
Now if these reports are true, even to
a limited extent, the people will be jus
tified in feeling that they have been
grossly victimized. We are bound to
accept the official report of the stieet
superintendent as true unless it can be
successfully refuted in its specific
charges.- It is not pleasant to think that
we have been wronged and cheated in
this sewer business, after having voted
so much money to give our city a perfect
and complete system of sewerage.
The people would like tc hear from
the officials who are responsible for the
manner in which these sewers have
been constructed how it cornea that iv a
few weeks after some portions of them
have been laid and accepted, the super
intendent of streets could make the
damaging disclosures he has in his re
port? And if he could do so truthfully,
are they not warranted in believing
that much of the work that was so hur
riedly covered up has been of the fake
order which public rumor ascribed to it
as it was being done?
During the recent municipal canvass
Mr. Hutchinson, the street superintend
ent elect, who was the chief inspector
for the city engineer on tlie Grand
avenue sewer, was specifically charged
with having passed sections of the sewer
in which the inside plaster and the
mortar did not come up to tiie require
ments of the specifications. That
charge might have been slighted at
election time as a mere electioneering
roorback, but with the later develop
ment it assumes a more serious aspect
and is worthy of present attention. If
we have been swindled in our sewers by
official dereliction or connivance there
will be a fearful reckoning exacted by
the people.
A squabble over the proposition to re
new insurance policies upon city build
ings took place yesterday, in which it
was developed that there were two
agents of insurance companies in the
board. One denied that his companies
had any of the policies and the other
admitted that some of them were in
companies which he represented. The
first insisted on his right to vote upon
the issuance of new policies, but the
latter waived his privilege. It is of
doubtful expediency for the city to
spend money in insuring her buildings.
Including the school houses she has
enough buildings to justify her in becom
ing her own insurer. Aa one of the
members said, the city could better
afford to lose one school house each
year by fire than to pay the extor
tionate rates exacted by the underwrit
ers. The new city hall is so constructed
that it is almost proof against fire. The
old city hall is comparatively safe, for at
all hours of the day and night there are
persons stirring throughout the build
ing, so that it would be difficult for a fire
to start and get headway before it would
be discovered and extinguished. We
believe with those members who are
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 9, 1890,
opposed to spending enormous lumn
yearly for insurance, that the city would
act wisely in taking the fire-risk of her
own property upon herself.
THE TOOL OF WALL STREET.
Mr. Windom is a very small man in a
very large place. He does not fill the
place, and this mental exiguity of the
man is the only recommendation about
him. It is a negative affair at best, but
it ia just this quality oi Windom that
made him secretary of the treasury.
Windom was elected a senator from
Minnesota about 1877 by certain large
corporate interests of the state, because
he had been found a handy sort
of man to have in an emergen
cy, and one always easily ap
proached, especially so by men who
had long bank accounts. But in the
senate Windom was found to be a fail
ure, in spite of these conveni
ent traits of character. It takes
force and positivenesa of char
acter, with an ability to champion a
cause by logical argument in that body.
Here Windom failed. The "me too
Piatt" development of the New York
colleague of Conkling waa really a sen
sitive asaertion of individual opinion aa
compared with anything Windom could
be got to acquit himself of. So dismal a |
failure was he that at the expiration of
hil term of office hia mastera threw him i
over and took up a substitute supposed j
to have more weight, in the person of
Dwight M. Sabin, a millionaire in his j
own right. Windom was deeply cha
grined at his own rejection by his party
in Minnesota, and incontinently shook
the duat of the state off his
feet, and with it the dust of politics
for the time being,and hied him away to
Wall street to put money in hia purse.
If millionairea were the only kind of
timber to make Republican senators of,
then Windom would like to be a mil
lionaire. He prospered in Wall street,
both from a financial and political point
of view. He made money, and when
his party returned to power in 1888,
with a pronounced corporation lawyer
at the head of the government, Wall
street saw its opportunity and made tlie
most of it by putting Windom in charge
of the treasury.
Such is the man; now look at his
policy. Wall street was not disap
pointed in the man. The great func- |
tion of government under such a system j
as ours is simply to take care of the
rights of the people, and see that one
citizen deals fairly, according to the pro
viaions of just laws, with another.
With buainess the government has noth
ing to do, or as little as possible. But
under Windom and his kind the treas
ury is simply a great banking system,
subservient to the interests of money,
wherever found in large aggregations.
Wall street and the Wall street man at
the head of the treasury play financial
battle-dore and shuttle-cock to the top
of their bent. Hardly a week goes by
that there is not a conference between the
brokers oi Gotham and the ex-broker in
Washington. The little man's dignity
is carefully regarded by a new amount
of taffy when the Seligmans or others
speak of these interviews; but in a day
or two come back the echoes of all their
opinions from the desk in the treas
urer's office. The next day or so, the
broken' views are put in practice by the
treasury department.
The simple fact is the government,
under men like Windom—and all Re
publican treasurers are more or less like
him, none of them having quite been
his equal —in its relations to the busi
ness of the country, reminds one
of nothing so much as early days
in California, and the manipulation of
the mining stock market by the cele
brated magnates of Pine street. One
twist on the screws was taken after an
other, now the motion being ascending
and anon descending, but in all develop
ments the people were robbed right and
left, while the manipulators got rich.
So it is in Wall street. Squeeze after
squeeze is engineered in the money and
stock market, and periodically comes in
Mr. Windom with his outpouring oi
money just at the right moment to
send the depressed market on a boom.
In a few weeks the Btocks so
recently held in the hands of a few
sharpers of the Jay Gould stripe,bought
up at ruinous prices, are distributed.
The people have them again, and the
playful bulls stop tossing things on their
horns, become playful bears and trample
things beneath their feet once more.
While this is going on Mr. Windom is
lying low. His turn comes again later.
There is one way out of all thia. That
way will come. The people will learn
to let railroad watered stocks go to tlie
demnition bow-wows as they learned to
let mining stocks go in California. In
due time, t)o, the government will learn
to keep its hands off of these panics, and
let the bulls and bears regulate their
own affairs. That will be when the
people learn to discard such statesmen
as Harrison and Windom. They will
learn the lesson. At the same time they
will learn to stop gathering in all the
money in the country from the channels
of trade by means of ruinous war taxes,
and they will learn to take care of all
necessitous soldiers of the wars of the
country at a lower cost than $150,000,000
a year. ____________
The city council of Pasadena under
stands and practices the principles of
public economy. The city recorder had
a salary of $25 a month. When the ap
palling fact was brought to the notice of
the members they at once resolved that
the salary should be abolished, and the
official made to recoup himself by draw
ing a fee of $3 for each criminal case
tried before him. As there is an aver
age of about six criminal prosecutions
per month in our well-behaved and ex
emplary siater city, there will be a clear
saving of $7 a month to the denizens of
that burgh. It is in looking after the
little leaks that we prevent the possi
bility of great crevasses.
A Pasadena man has seventy acres set
to deciduous orchard. The crop of last
season brought him in $9,294.61. He
thinks the total coßt of the place, includ
ing getting the fruit to market, was less
than $1000. His trees are not more than
hall in bearing, but it looks as if he
could worry along and pay the butcher
from receipts like these. Say he netted
$8000 for the crop, that is ten per cent,
on $80,000. Yet an eastern man would
think he was being robbed if asked half
that sum for the place.
Senator Gorman of Maryland is a
most astute politician, lie knows the
south thoroughly. His views on Lodge's
proposed force bill are correct. He
thinks the Republican party is using
the big coil of rope in its possession for
the proverbial purpose, and that no
obstacle should be put in the way of
hanging itself.
The expiring city council astonished
itself yesterday by sustaining a veto of
Mayor Hazard.
The Puente oil measures seem to be a
wellspring of profit to those who own
them.
AMUSEMENTS.
Events for the Current Week Out
lined.
Tonight at the Los Angeles theater
j there will be a grand benefit concert in
j behalf of St. Paul's hospital building
1 fund. Mr. J. H. Brenner will be in
I charge.
Professor Kramer's school for dancing
is again open at 313 and 313'b South
Main street.
Tomorrow evening the great Star
course of lectures and amusements, un
der the auspices of the Chautauqua as
sociation, will give a fine entertainment
in the Swedish Quartette, at Illinois
hall.
Tomorrow evening at Turn Verein
hall Fraulein Adele Aus der Ohe will
i give one of her grand piano entertain
| nients. People who love music must
hear this gifted woman on the piano.
1 Thursday night Frank Daniels, in
Little Puck, opens for four nights at the
i Los Angeles.
NEW SUITS.
Misfits Which Were Filed Yesterday
With the County Clerk.
R. F. MacKenzie yesterday filed a suit
against L. N. Breed, A. N. Hough and
F. C. Howes for $15,5-40 damages for
injuries received while walking in the
dark, by being thrown to the ground by
ian obstruction placed on the sidewalk
I by the defendants.
Tom T. Smith has commenced suit
against the county for $539.32, salary
said to be due for overtime work as a
deputy in the tax collector's office.
F. A. Moore is the plaintiff in a suit
commenced against the Redondo Beach
cqmpany for .f(313.90, the value of fifty
sacks ot walnuts which the railway com
pany failed to turn over to tlie con
signee.
WINEBURGH'S.
ON SPECIAL SALE TODAY.
We were very busy yesterday. No
wonder. We offered extra bargains.
Well, we will do still better for you to
day. We place on sale:
Ladies' high neck, long sleeve, wool mixed
tight titting 'ersey Vests, assorted colors and
black, 4'Jc each.
Lidies' all-wool scarlet Medicated Vests and
Pants, all sizes, till each.
Infants' Saxony wool scarlet ribbed Vests,
25c each.
10-4 double white Blankets, colored border,
S) a pair.
48x70 double grey Blankets, .sl.lO a piir.
Ladies' all-wool black Cashmere Jerseys, 90c
each.
44-inch wide fine black silk lustre Sicillian,
530 a yard.
Fair size red lined Bed Comforters, 75c each.
Large size turkey red, white filled Bed Com
forters, $1.50 each.
Ladies' black sateen quilted Skirts, lined and
padded. $1 each.
Fancy rep Sofa Cushions, handsomely painted,
White filling, 50c each, (This is a bargain you
should not miss )
Children's cashmere lace trimmed silk tufted
Bonnets, 50c each.
Children's Saxony wool Bonnets, assorted
colors, 25c each.
Oeuts' scarlet all-wool Shirf. and Drawers, $1.
Fine all-wool Henrietta Nellie Bly Caps, for
merly 90c, for 55c.
50-inch wide all-wool Tricot, good colors, 59c
a yard.
Scarlet all-wool twilled Flannel, 25c a yard.
White Shaker Flannel, 12.'- jC a yard.
Stripes and checks dark utitirig Flannels, 9c
a yard.
Children's merino Vests, small sizes, 25c each.
Boy:}' merino Vests, large sizes, 25c each.
Wimeruhgh's 309-311 S. Spring street.
A SCARED EDITOR.
A rugged farmer stalked into the sanctum
with a big whip under his arm.
"Be you tho editor?" "I am," was tho
half apprehensive reply.
"Here's two dollars—send mo your paper,
for life." he said.
" You see," he went on, " our daughter was
sick and like to die: she drooped and grew
weak and pale, had headaches, no appetite,
buck ached, hands and feet like ice, couldn't
sleep, hacked with cough, and we thought she
had consumption. No medicine helped her
until Bhe tried thut Dr. Pierces Favorite Pre
scription mentioned in your paper, when she
began to mend in no time and is now well nnd
handsome as a rose—put me down as a life
subscriber."
Now the editor is looking for another scare.
The medicine has cured thousands afflicted as
was the farmer's daughter, restoring the fe
mule functions to healthy action, and remov
ing the obstructions and suppressions which
caused her trouble. It is guaranteed to give
satisfaction in every case, or price ($1.00) re
funded. It's a legitimate medicine, not a bev
erage. Contains no alcohol to inebriate; no
syrup or sugar to sour or ferment in the stom
ach and derange digestion.
For a Book of 100 pages on Woman: Her
Diseases, and How to Cure them, (sent sealed
in plain envelope) enclose ten cents, in stamps,
to world's Dispensary Medical Associa
tion, No. 663 Main Street. Buffalo, N. Y.
DR. PIERCES PELLETS 58F<2s&
Laxative, or Cathartic, according to size of
dose. Smallest, Cheapest, Sugar-coated and
Easiest to take. Cure Sick. Headache,
BllioueneM, Constipation. By drug
gists. 25 cents a vial.
CHIRO PO 1)1 STS.
CSTAPFER, CHIROPODIST—CORNS, BCJN
• ions and ingrowing toe nails treated. 209
W. First St., opposite Nadeau. Hours, 9 to 4.
10-lStf
" ~ billiard parlors.
dilliariT paiil<)kXT«o
N, Main st. CHAS. J. GERARD, Manager,
formerly of the Nadeau. 11-14-lm
FREE 1 FREE !
EXTRA.
A package of Delicious CREAM
chocolate:
given extra with our celebrated
TEAS, COFFEES AND SPICES,
In addition to the millions of other Useful and
Ornamental Presents we are Riving away.
TR EM ENDOUS
CUT IN PRICES
CROCKERY,
GLASS, CHINA and TINWARE.
Read and Remember Our Prices.
English China Tea Set, 44 pieces $ 2 50
English China Dinner Set, 114 pieces 6 75 I
English China Chamber Set 1 50 I
English Chin* Breakfast Plates, per set.. 30
English China Cups and Saucers, per set. 40 I
DECORATED WARE.
44 Piece Tea Set $ 2 75 I
Complete Toilet Set 1 2 75 i
Handsome Hand-painted Tea Set 5 75 i
Dinner Sets, complete 10 00
Cups and Saucers, per set 58
Breakfast Plates 35 i
Majolica Cuspidores 25 j
GLASSWARE.
Water Pitchers 15c and 20c
Water Sets 50c I
Cake Stands 15c and 20c I
| Fruit Bowls 15c and 20c j
A VISIT TO OUR STORES WILL PAY YOU. !
Great American Import in 2: Tea Co., |
135 N. Main and 351 8. Spring streets, |
12-9-eodlm LOS ANGELES. j
DO YOU KNOW
THAT THE
BEST PLACE
IN
THE OITY TO GET
YOUR FAMILY
WINES AND LIQUORS
IS AT
J. P. TAGGART & CO.'S,
THEY HAVE A FINE
WHOLESALE STORE,
AND PAY
STRICT ATTENTION TO ;
THE FAMILY TRADE.
ON NEW HIGH ST.,
NEAR TEMPLE,
NEXT DOOR TO THE
UNIVERSITY BANK.
[TELEPHONE NO. 3S>6.
| STREET NOS. 311 &313.
MAIL
OR
TELEPHONE ORDERS
ARE ATTENDED TO
PROMPTLY.
12-9-lm !
5..1.1 MS I
Central Pkirod
ITT AND 1 79
North Spring St.,!
LOS ANGELES.
DRUG WAR.
I am now selling Drugs, Medicines, Toilet
Articles, indeed everything that (roes to make
up an immense stock in my line, including an
elegant line of
HOLIDAY GOODS
At prices that will meet the views of everyone.
A FEW QUOTATIONS:
Ayer's Sarsaparilla 70c
Ayer'sVigor 55c
Hood's Sarsaparilla 70c
Pierces Favorite Prescription 70c
Warner's Safe Cure 85c
King's Discovery 70c
Simmons' Liver Regulator 70(1
Cuticura Soap 15c
Pear's Soap 15c
Hoyt's Cologne (genuine) 15c J
llunyadi Janos Water 35c i
Scott's Emulsion 70c |
Oriental Cream 95c
All Recamier Preparations $1 10
Oamellinc 35c
Cremc de Lis 40c
Syrup Figs, small 40c
j Syrup Figs, large 75c
i Pond's Extract, small 35c I
Pond's Extract, 8 oz. size 75c j
Wyeth's Beef Iron and Wine 75c
Pure Coil Liver Oil, per pint 50c
Dr. Bosanko's Cough Syrup 40c
I Dr. Bosanko's Pile Remedy 40c I
| Chamberlain's Ooagh Syrup soc
Homeopathic Remedies, all kinds 15c
Hanco's Cream .- 25c
Anita 50c
Rum and Quinine Hair Tonic 75c
Pozzoni's Powder 35c
La Blac.hc Powder 30c
Saunders Powder 3Qc
Swans Down Powder 10c !
1 l-25-3m
BUSINESS CHANCKN.
IJIOB SALE—FRUIT AND CIGAR STORE:
1 owner leaving the city. Inquire at 004
South Spring. 12-3-7t
SPECIALISTS.
CHAS. \V. BRYSON, M. D.—DISEASES ITF
w.imen a specialty. S. Spring st.,
rooms 2 and 3. Telephone—Office, 796; resi
dence, 798. 11-20
BELLE VUE LYING-7n~HOSPITAL ii" NOW
open, under the management of Mrs. Dr. J.
H. Smith. Patients can have their choice of
physlciaiiß, and the best of care is given. Mld
wifory a specialty. 145 Bcllevuo nira. m2SIJ
ABSTRACTS.
A BSTRACT AND TITLE INSURANCE COm
p» ny of Los Angeles, N. W. cor. Franklin
qndN'ew High streets. ml7-9m
STORAGE.
JUNCTION WAREHOUSE — JUNCTION
Downeyave. and San Fernando st. Rates
reosonoble. Tel. 385. C. RAPHAEL & CO.
Jy3-0m
FIVE CKNTS A LINE.
Situations obtained, help secured, houses
/ented, property ol all kinds bought and sold,
and money loaned by advertising in these
columns.
Everybody Heads Them.
VVANTEI^MISCELLANEOL'S^
WANTED— TO BENT FURNISHED HOUSE,
six or seven rooms and bath; southwestern
portion of city. Address C. X. li., office of this
paper. 12-7-3t
WAN TED—LAD~ BOARDERS; * INQUIRE
at 01!) W . SIXTH ST. 12-7-7t
WA NTED—BECON D-1 lAN 1> GOODS: HlGH
est cash price paid, OOLGAN'S, 241 S.
Main. 11-14-lm
WANTED— PICTURES TO FRAME, CHEAP
est place at BUKNS'S, 250 S. Main St.
au2l-tf
WAN IED—AGENTS.
WANTED— TIIE PACIFIC ENDOWMENT
League admits to membership both sexes,
! insures for 15000, and pays in coupons of $500
j each; no death liabilities, no medical examina
, tions; membership, 0500; surplus funds, $110,
-; 000; admission fee. $5. Wanted, intelligent
! male and female agents. BYRON E. HUNT,
1 agent. ___ s. Spring st. 12-7-tf
WANTED—SITUATIONS. .
WANTED— POSITION (IF SOME KIND BY
expert book-keeper; bighestrecommenda
i lions. Address P. 0. box 1007, Station C.
12-!) 7t
WANTED —AN EXPERIENCED MAN
wishes a situation as an accountant or
j any office work. Closing books or temporary
i work solicited. Good references. Address,
| X 2-40, this office. 12-8-2t
j WANTED—HELI\ ' '
I TAILOR"is'THE HAME_YS'.
I J. 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 most convenient, simnle aud complete
ladies'tailoring system in the world. Call al
| :110 S. Spring street. 12-7-4t
ANTED—ALL NEEDING HELP FREE—
Employment or any information, address
E. NITTINGER'S BUREAU; established ISBO
Office, s. Spring; residence, 151 S. Hope
1 St., cor. Fifth, Los Angeles, Cal. Telephone 113.
11-20
FOR KENT—HOUSES.
' IXIK RENT—AT BANTA MONICA, OCEAN
JT front, pretty seven-room cottage, fur
' nished, handsomely decorated, modern im
provements, plenty flowers Also upper part,
, four tine, large sunny rooms, furnished, private
residence, beautiful grounds. Rents reasonable.
Mrs. M. 11. Kimball, Second street, bet. Oregon
' and Arizona ayes. 12-fit*
RENT—A NICE BOUSE OF ti ROOMS
1 near Santa Fe and Southern Pacific depots.
The house is hard finished, panerdil and fres
coed, and is iv every respect desirable. Rent
i very low to permanent tenants. Address J. C.
; P., box SO, HBBALD, or apply to C. -V. SUMNER
& CO., 1078, Broadway. 12-3 tf
I 1 ?0R BENT, CHEAP—A LODGING HOUSE
? at San Pedro. L SCHMIDT, 200 W. First
st.. room 13. 12-3 7t
_TOR~RENT—HOUSES ALL OVErTtIIE~c7ty"
JP CA. SUMNER & CO., 107 S. Broadway.
mlOtf
FOR KENT—ItOOMS,
¥7« ilPltF.
i V furnished for housekeeping; folding bed;
1 325 S. Hill St. 12-7-3t
TjX)R RENT—AT SANTA MONICA, FUR
i nished rooms in Boehnie block, and at the
Boehmc cottage, Ocean avenue; also a five
room furnished cottage; everything first class;
, prices reasonable. Apply or address Mits.
HOKUM i;, cor of Oregon and Ocean aye.
12-3-lm
HESBMAK ONE
or two nicely furnished rooms close in,
: suitable for a dressmaker, in part exchange for
instruction in dressmaking. Address S. E., this
i office. 11-22-tf
OR KENT — A NICELY FURNISHED
front suite iv private houte. 520 8 Spring
I street. 11-21-1 in
FOB RiFnt—M ISCELLANEO "
I7IOR KENT—HALF OF STORE, AT 188
South Spring St.. between First and Sec
ond, from January Ist. 11-23-tf
FOR SALE.
j_f«i IB PALE —B FLAT "VALVE
JT good as new Lyon .t Healy make. Ad
; dress R. H. M., Aihambra. CaL 12-9-2t
SALE —FARMING IMPLEMENTS; TWO
' seated concord spring wagon, good farm
wagon, Cassidy sulky plow, Xi in.; scraper,
i harrow, cultivator, plows, etc. Owner, EC
: LECTIO BOOK STORE, corner Second and
i Main. 12-o-sat-tues-thur-tf
j TSoK SALE—AN ESTABLISHED PLUMBING
;.F and gas-lilting business. Address, I. R.,
j this office. • 12-8-3W
i "pOR BALE—2-9EATED SPRING WAGON.
| L Apply at 3145 Maple avenue. 12-7-2t
1' fill SALE—A BARGAIN, THE FURNITURE
J of 7-room house, everything complete for
■ housekeeping, will be sold tit a sacrifice; house
i for rent, immediate possession given, only 3
j blocks from the Nadeau hotel, on the hill. Ap- ]
I ply to M. G. WILLARD, 110 S. Broadway. I
12-7-3t
1" ,"iOR SAI.E--ONE 200 HP. HA/.ELTON
boiler and purifier at half of oOBt price.
■ MAIEK & ZOBELEIN'S Brewery, Aliso street,
| Los Angeles. noOtf
j |30R _ SALE — WAGONS AND CARRIAGES
i-F bought, sold and exchanged. 128 SAN
i PEDRO ST. 9 !2-3m
FOR SALE—City Property.
IjVo'k Vale—house w
1 side Hill, near Pico; $2200; terms to suit; n
I bargain LNNES & MAUGRUM, 207 W. Second
'. street. 12 3-7t
FOR SALE—Country Property.
For BAi.e.—i;
with water. $100 per acre, on five years'
lime. 11. K. SJDDALL, 139 S. Broadway.
12-9-31.
~L"<OR SALE.—ORANGE LAND, WITH WATER
r piped, at $140 per acre; five years time. H.
E. SIDDALL, 139 S. Broadway. 12-9-3t
j/OR SALE—IN ESCONDIDO, SAN DIEGO
" county, a nice home of 10' {, acres, Inside
city limits, fron ing on the best residence
street; solid two-Btory brick house of 9 rooms;
large brick kitchen and cellar; good well and
windmill; barn, chicken houses, etc.; 3 acres
in aseortedjgrapes; 3 acres in deciduous fruit
trees, three years old; balance in pasture; all
good orange land; no frost. For particulars,
address ED. X UTTER, P. O. box 7, Escondido,
California, 11-21-eod-lni
oTTi CR ES~ fTAsT-CL.VWS - () RANGE LAND
cMF for sale cheap, or exchange for city im
proved property. A. J. MEAD, 838 W. First
| street. 12-7 if
BARGAIN—IO4 ACRE.-, $100 PER ACRE,
3 miles from center of city; 20 acres iii
[ blucgura, 1 year old. Address J. W. POTTS, box
513, Station ('. Will sell half of above land.
12-7 lmo
I~^RIVn' _ TREES FOR SALE-1 HAVE ON
1 my rancho, 2 miles northeast of Downey
and 1 mile south of Rivera, a choice selection
ol citrus and deciduous fruit trees for sale;
I figs and walnuts a specialty; all at lowest
I market prices! guaranteed true to name. Cor
! respondenee solicited JAB. STEWART, Box
52, Downey, Cal. 12-0-lm
I7«0R A BARGAIN,
1 on Missipn Road. Address P. 0. box 83,
j S-atloti li. East Los Angeles, 13-l-10t
SPECIAL NOTICE.
NOTICE— THE LOS ANGELES CITY WATER
Company will strictly enforce the follow
ing rule: The hours for sprinkling are between
0 and 8 o'clock a. nr., and 0 and 8 o'clock p. m.
For a violation of the above regulation the
wat»r will be shut oft, and a fine of $2 will be
charged before water will be turned on again,
j ' aul7-lv
FOR~ SALE—LIVE - !STOCkT
I TOR SA Ut—W BIX-MATOHRD TEAM OF
black horses; large and line; will lie sold at
a bargain. Apply to McKOON Si GAY, 1051,.
S. Broadway. 12-7-tf
*,
OPECIAL AN- ""it
O geles Lodge, No 42, F. & A M., will P\
lie held Tuesday evening, Dpeemhci \F _f
9th, iit.7:oo p. m. sharp, at Masonic /%_f\
Hall, No. 125. S. Spring s'reet, for
the purpose of installing the newly elected
officers. By order,
C. F. A. LAST, W. M.
Robert E. McGregor, Secretary, It
OUTHERN CALIFORNIA COUNCIL, NO
728, Royal Arcanum—Meets second and
fourth Friday eveniigs of each month, at K.o
P. Hall, No. 1191$ S. Spring street; visitin
brothers cordially invited 8. Ei LEVIS
Box 1175. Secretary
mal3-tim
ARCHITECTS^
RB. YOUNG, ARCHITECT,
• Rooms 47,48 and 49, New Wilson block,
First and Spring sts. ml 2 12m
PERSONAL.
OF~A
his home Rt 821 Lyons St.. Sunday after
noon, and has not been heard of since; lie wme
a soft felt hat, common brown greys, knee pants
and grey stockings; dark coat, shirt waist
white buok-graund and blue anchors; black
eyes, information of his whereabouts will be
thankfully received hy his father at the above
address, or at the Police Station. 12 O-lt
IJAHTiKS HAVING PLEDGES ON WHICH
X the time has expired will please call and
redeem the same or pay the accrued interest,
otherwise they will be sold. This notice in
cludes pledges to Nos. 2005, and date May Ist,
1890. Pledges consisting of gold and silver
watches and chains, diamonds, etc., for sale.
A. 8. JOSEPH, 217 N. Spring st. 12-9-3t
K8 H. JACKSON HAS REMOVED FROM
:ilO]4 South Spring to 13.1 North Mai» St.,
I Rooms 27 and 28. 12-9-3t
KS. NELLIE FIELD HAS REMOVED
from 816)4 South Spring to 305 South
Main St., Rooms 2 and 3. 12-9-3t
rriHK MENLO, 420 SOUTH MAIN STREET,
X corner Winston. This elegant house has
been refurnished, and under new management;
location central; sixty sunny rooms, en suite
and single, from $7 upward: transient from 50
cents t011.25 per day. Every attention paid to
guests. MRS. H. H. HEATH, Proprietor.
11-23 3m
'4ITKIONOMIC" PRICES—SUGAR, 20 LBS.
X2i brown or 15 lbs. white,sl;sack flour, 80c;
Northern flour, $1.15: mincemeat, 10c lb;apple
butter, 10c lb; dried peaches, 10c lb; 6 lbs.
raisins, 25c; 4 lbs rice, sago or tapioca, 25c.;
13 lbs. white beans 25c; 8 lbs. cornmeal, 15c;
4 packages starch,2sc; gerniea, 20c.; good black,
or Japan tea, 35c; 12 cans salmon, $1; 9 cans
oysters, $1; potted tongue or ham, sc; 40 bare
soap, $1; bacon, 12Wc; hams, 14c; pork, 10c
ECONOMIC STORKS, 509-511 8. Spring st.
Telephone 975. m 5 tl
RS. PARKER, RELIABLE CLAIRVOYANT,
business, mineral and lie reading med
ium; magnetic treatment for nervousness,
rheumatism, stomach and kidney trouble.
Developing circles Thursday, 7:30 p. m., 324
South Spring st.
DIVORCE LAW A SPECIALTY; ADVICE
free. W. W. HOLCOMII, attorney-at-law,
ufSce, old Wilson block 1?" w. First St.. rooms
10 and 11. ma29-tf
"PERSONAL — INTERESTING TO~EVERY-
X body How to make and save money. Read
the 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 advertise
ments are only FIVE CENTS A LINE A DAY.
DENTISTS?
F~ M. PARKER? IX J). 8„ 145 N. SPRING
• St.; gas administered; painless extracting.
au2l-tf
R. C. STEVENS & SONS, 107 N. SPRING
St., Schumacher block, rooms 18 and 19;
teeth filled and extracted painlessly; plates $4
to $10; hours, 8 a. m. to 5 p. m., Sundays, 9 a.
m. to 1 p, m. je2d-tf
W. WELLS, COR. SPIUNG AND FIRST
Jt sts., Wilson block; take elevator; teeth
filled and extracted without pain; gold crowns
and bridge work a specialty. Room 36. m4tf
R. TOLHURST, DENTIST, 108HN. SPRING
St., rooms 2, 0 and 7. Painless extracting.
G. CUNNINGHAM, DENTIST, REMOVED
• to No. 31 N. Spring St., rooms 1 and 2,
Phillips block, Los Angeles, Cal. mlstf
attorneys!
Isidore b. dookweiler, attorney-at
iaw, rooms 10 and 11, Bryson-Bouehrake
block. ml 9 6m
George H. Smith. Thomas L. Winder
Henry M. Smith.
SMITH, WINDER & 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 st - ,
Los Angeles. Cal. Telephone No. 583. ml4tf
EDUCATIONAL.
THE SISTERS OF THE HOLY NAMES,
a branch of the convent of Our Lady of the
Sacred Heart, Oakland, have opened a hoarding
school at Ramona, Cal.; the location cannot be
surpassed in beauty and salubrity; the course of
instruction is of tbe highest grHde. For terms
apply to the LADY SUPERIORESS. The classes
will be resumed Sept Ist- 1890. -f25-ll
ACADEMY OF IMMACULATE HEART, PICO
Heights—The scholastic year comprises
two sessions of five months each. The first
session commences on the Ist of Sept. and
the second on the Ist of Feb. Pupils are re
ceived at any time. For particulars apply on
the premises. Jul 5m
OCSOOL OF CIVIL, MINING, MECHANICAL,
O Engineering, Surveying, Architecture,
Drawing, Assaying. A. VAN DER NAILLEN,
723 Market st. San Francisco. mlO-tf
OODBURY'B BUSINESS COLLEGE
—AND—
SHORTHAND AND TYPEWRITING
INSTITUTE,
159 South Bpring Street, Los Angeles, Cal
SESSIONS DAY AND EVENING.
For particulars, call at office or address
m2O-tf F. C. WOODBURY. Principal.
PHYSICIANS.
| iy.Jßs'. DR. WELLS? "
Removed to "The Clifton," No. 233 N. Broad
way. Specialty, Diseases of Women. Success
ful painless methods in Rectal Diseases. Office
hours from 10 to 4.
RS. BEACH & BOYNTON, OFFICE, 37 N.
Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal. Office hours,
Btolain; 1 to 4 and 6toBp. m. Dr. Bovn
ton's residence, 835 8. Olive st. 11-20
DR. C. EDGAR SMITH—DISEASES OF
women a specialty; rectal diseases treated
by the Brinkerhoff painless system; office,
corner Main and Seventh sts., Robarts block.
Telephone 1031. mlOtf
R. M. HILTON WILLIAMS. DISEASES OF
the head, throat, chest and blood a speci
alty. Office 137 South Broadway, MILLER
BUILDING. 9-5-tf
8. LANGLEY, ELECTRIC PHYSICIAN.
• 855W8, Spring St., cor: Fourth st. Electrical
treatment, baths and massage. jul-tf
REBECCA LEE DORBEY, M. D. OFFICE
No. N. Main st. Special attention given
to obstetrics, gynecology and diseases of
children. Hours 9to 11 a. m. and 2to4p. m.
Telephone 513. j*3-tf
DR. DARLING, OCULIST AND AURIBT,
Office 229 W. First st. Office hours, 9a. in.
to 4 p. m. jultf d&w
HAa"W. BRYSON, M. D.—DISEASES OF
women n specialty. 8. Spring St.,
rooms 2 and 3. Telephone, office, 796; resi
dence, 798. mlltf
R. C. E. CLACIUB HAS REMOVED HIB
office from 75 N. Spring to 41 S. Spring st
Hours, from 11 a. m. to 2 p.m. Specialty-
Sexual and skin diseases, chronic diseases In
general. m24-tf
HOMEOPATHISTS.
SB. SALISBURY, M. D., HOMUCOPATHIBT\
. Office, rooms 11 and 12, L. A. Bank build
ing, cor. First and Spring sts. Residence, 648
8. Pearl st. Office hours, 11 a. mto3 p. ni. Tel
ephone. Nos.: Office, 597; residence, 577.
m24-tf
RS. BEACH & BOYNTON. OFFICE, 37 N.
Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal. Office hours,
Bto 12 m., 1 to 4 and 6toB p. m. Dr. Boyn
lon's residence. 735 Olive st ml9tf
TSAAC FELLOWS, M. D., HOMEOPATHIST
Office hours, 11 to 12 a. m., 2tosp. m.
Office, Nos. 2 and 5 Odd Fellows' building, Ixjs
Angeles, Cal. Residence, 508 South Main st
roO-tf
LOOT AND FOUND.
QTRAYKd'ois STOLEN—A black bay mare/16
fp hands high, branded P-S; hind foot white:
weight about 1000: heavy mane and tail; 7
years old; $10 reward. CHAS, MOORE. New
hall. 12-9 7t
OST—A LADY'S GOLD WATCH, OPEN
j face, with locket attached, small gold
chain, between New Commercial street and
Main; return to CENTRAL MARKET, 149 N.
Spring; suitable reward. 12-7-4t
T" - OST —TERM DEPOSIT PASS BOOK NO.
XJ 474 of the Main Street Savings Bank and
Trust Company, belonging to P. Dussand The
finder will please return the book to the bank,
420 8. Main st. 11-30-Sun4t
TO EXCHAMIK.
TJTANTED TO SELL OR EXCHANGE FOR
» T business property, a Hue double house in
the best residence part of the eitv, each con
taining 9 rooms and bath, each euiial to any 12
-room house, with plenty of closets, cellar and
all the latest improvements. Inquire 134 N.
Los Angeles st. 12-7-lm
FOR EXCHANGE—FOR FRUIT OR FARM
lands, US-room residence, with all mod
ern Improvements, finely arranged grounds,
centrally located in Los Angeles; $10,000.
Call on or address E. R. THRKLDKELD,
Boyie Heights, Los Angeles, cor. First and
Bailey sts. 11-21-13t
TO EXCHANGE—CLEAR. UNINCUMBERED
lands and town lots, and a stock of cigars,
to trade for furniture, horses, harness, buggies,
wagons, cows or merchandise.' E. RIMAN,
120% s. Spring at. 11-2ltf

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