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LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD.
VOL. XXX.—NO. 89. "WANTS," "PERSONALS," 4 ND OTHER ADVERTISEMENTS UNDER A. the following heads inserted at the rate of 5 cents per line for each insertion. " FUNERAL NOTICE. MEMBERS OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Lodge, No. 278, F. i A. M., are hereby nnti fled that a special meeting will be held on Tues day, July Bd, at 2 p. m., for the purpose of at tending the funeral of Brother N. Pierpont, M. D., late a member of this Lodge. Sojourning Master Masons in good standing are fraternally invited to attend. By order of the W. M. jyl-3t R. T. Mullaup, Sec. " I*l EEtFnti NOTTCESI T~YFe"YiEGULAR ANNUAL MEETINgT OF the Metropolitan Loan Association will be held in the rooms of the L. A. Board of Trade, Tuesday evening, July 17, 1888, at 7:30 P. M. Jyl 17t W. M. CASWELL, Secretary. '•TjIOURTH WARD DEMOCRATIC CLUB." J? Regular meeting Monday, July 2d, at 8 p. m.. i;t fanorama Building, on Main street. All Democrats in this Ward are earnestly in vited to attend. A. McNALLY, Chairman. J..J. Naughton, Secretary. jyl 2t NOTICE— THE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE stockholders of the Los Angeles County Bank will be held at the Bank on Monday, July 2, 1888, at 3 o'clock p, h., for the purpose of eleciing a Board of Directors and transacting Buch other business as may be deemed expedi ent. GEO. H. STEWART, Secretary, jelftd SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA LOAN ASSOClA tion—Notice of Meeting, There wll be a special meeting of the association at the secre tary's office on Monday, July 2d, at 8 o'clock p. m. Sale of money will take place at, this meeting. A full attendance is desired. Jc29 4t CHAS. HORNIIECK, Secretary. . ATTENTION, KNIGHTS TEMPLAR! MEM berßof Coeur de Lion Commaudery No. 9 are hereby ordered to report at the Asylum on Tuesday, July 3d, at 2 r. m., to perform escort duty at the funeral of Sir Newton Pierpont, M. D., late a member of this Commandcry. By order of FRANKLIN JORDAN, Generalissimo Commanding. R. T. MULLABD, Recorder. jyl 3t S~ TOCKHOLbERB'~MEKTING—THE ANNUAL meeting of the stockholders of the Farmers.' and Merchants' Bank of Los Angeles will bo held on Friday, July 6th, 1888, at 4 o'clock p. M., for the election of a Board of Trustees, and such other business as may be brought before ihem. (Bigncd) ISAIAS W. HELLMAN, President Farmers' and Merchants' I'ank. Los Arigeli-s. June 26, 1888. je26 lot I'EHSONAL,. T\f?OiiCiS AND' CRi MIN AL LAW" a'sPKCI -1) alty. W. W. HOLCOMB, Attorney, 11 Temple street, Room 12. je29-tf F" OR " RENT -McCARTHY'B CALIFORNIA Laud Office, No. 3 North Main street, now have a rent department. Leave your Louses, rooms, etc , with them. \ jyl-2t WANTED— IF YOU HAVE A HOUSE, :,TORE or farm to rent or sell, call and leave de scription. We can rent or sell It for you. Con stant applications. MCCARTHY'S Ca'iforma Laud Office, 3 North Main street. jyl-3t MRS. PARKER, CLAIRVOYANT, CONSULT tations on business, law BUits, mineral spec ulations, love, marriage, absent friends, dis eases, life-reading, etc. 28 South Spring street, Room 15. 9a. M. to 6p. M. je29 tf special jioritm E'"XCELSIOK STEAM ~ LaUNDRY—MALN office permanently located at No. 15 West Second st. Laundry 184 Wall st. All orders promptly attended to. Telephone 367. je2stf ANY PERSON WISHING GOOD PASTURE for horses can secure same by applying at Wicker.ham stables, corner <1 Alameda sts, for terms, location, etc. 1 . VJKEGUY. jel2 lm* i J~~H. BKESON & SON, RaTI^CAD~CON . tractors. All kinds of grading done with neatness and dispatch. 49 S. Main St., room 21, upstairs. Je3o lm* TJED BALL RESTAURANT-MANY PERSONS ; XV who tormerly enjoyed tho cooking of Mr. Karasawa while he was at the Nadeau will be gad to know he has established a restaurant of Ib own at 360 South Spring street jyl-2t* THE LOS ANGELES AND SAN DIEGO . Reil Estate Agency have removed to North- . west corner First and Fort streets,—their old . quarters at 12! W. First street being too small ior tIK-ir rapiiliy increasing business. jyl-2t NOTICE TO BONDHOLDERS—INTEREST maturing July Ist on the bonds of the Con- 1 Burners' Gas Light, Heat and Power Company, ! will be paid upon presentation of proper cou ■ pons at the Lo< Angeles National Bank. LOWE GAS AND ELECTRIC CO., Je2B 7t Geo. 11. Bonebrake, Treas. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE . annual meeting o f the stockholders of tbe ! San Gabriel Valley Rapid Transit Railway will ' bo held on Tuesday, July 3, 1888, at the com- 1 panv's office, 56 and 57 Baker block. By order 1 of the Board of Directors. H. A. UNRUH, Sec rctary. je22td FOR KEN I — riocSES. j A~~ L. TEELE, RENTAL AND COLLECTION • Agency. Reliable, systematic, prompt. Cor. Second and Fort. Has the following list ' of houses for rent: fl>t)A HOUSE, 4 ROOMsTpKARL ST., NEAR ! ViU. Second; water included in rent. R. 98. , ffiOi'i 4-ROOM HOUSE, YORK ST., NEAR ' «B>ZU. Main. No. 84. SOX 5 ROOM HOUSE, BATH, BARN, - W." . WiCDm Washington st. Possession July Ist. t R. 73. * #gQ HOUBB, « RQOsU, B. YORK ST. , houseTB roomsTbath, maple aveT 6 a a 5-room house, bath, temple st., W^tlJ 1 . year's lease. R. 69. < •S/l er. housed rooms, bath, MAN hat- : •PrrO. tan, near Figneroa. I •tn HOUSE, 10 ROOMS, SEVENTH, NEAR , YOU. Earl, water included. 4KA HOUSE, 10 ROOMS, BATH, : ?DU. etc., 8. Main st. _tXK HOUSE, 11 ROOMS AND BATH, BELLE WOO. vue aye. No 82. _ o /\~ ho use, 8 roomsTbath and barn. 1 epDU. Bellevue aye. No. 87. ' _3.t)Xf\ 38-ROOM LODGING HOUSE.SPRING Ovy. St., near in. OR RENT—NEW <J-ROOM HOUSE FOR one or two families; cheap. 693 East 2d i Street. jyl.2t* TO LET—THAT PRETTY 7-ROOMED CoY tage. Splendid lot, near to business; 510 ' Grand Avenue, near 6th Street. Apply to WM. McLEAN, 258 Spriug Street. jyl.St* OR~~RENT—IN WHOLE OR IN PART, A 13-room house, having 2 stores, large cellar; just finished; on N. Virgin st., bet. Buena Vista and Castellar sts. Apply to P. BALLADE, 100 1 Aliso at. je2Btf FOR RENT—A 2-STORY 7-ROOM HOUSE, No. 18 Lanrel St., bet. Los Angeles and Main; modern conveniences. Apply at office T, E ROWAN'S, 114 N. Spring. je6-tl TO LET—LODGING HOUSE OF 22 ROOMS, very centrally located, and clearing at present about $150. Long lease and furniture can be bought at a sacrifice. Price $1,200, This is one of the best, bargains ever offered in a strictly first-class Lodging House. Rent only $100. For full particulars apply to M. J. NO LAN &. CO.. 16 South Bpring Street. jyl.3t TO LET—A LOVELY HOUSE OF 10 ROOMS, on Fort, near Bth Street. Rent $70 per month, lH years' lease. This place has 6 rooms rented for $80 at present. Furniture and lease can be bought for $375. Owner selling on account of sickness. Thlß is a great bargain. Apply to M. J. NOLAN & CO., 16 South Spring Street. jyl.St Foil UK'ivr- -nooiTiN. TO LBT—DESK ROOM-IN A VERY DESlR slrable oflice at northwest corner First and Fort streets, -but not to a Real Estate Agent, Jyi-2t 1" j!OR BENT — A BEAUTIFUL SUITE OF ) rooms at 128 E. Fifth st., cor. of Regent, suitable for a physician or an hit, et. je29 Tt* F"~OR~RENT— NICELY FURNIBHED ROOMS, tingle or en suite, at the Ramsay, 217 W. Second. JelStf FOR RENT—ROOMS. FURNISHED AND UN furnished, 421 Wall st.. bet. Fourth and Winston. Torms very reasonable. jel3 lm FOR - KENT—mYsCEL KKJR RENT—THREE ALISO X 1 street, near Los Angeles street. Apply at 11 Aliso street. Jy2 6t RENT — FRONT cY'FICES, JONES block, 75 N, Spring st. Also ball with two •nteroomi. Apply MARK G. JONES, agent, room 1. je23tf SI .1111 Fit RESORTS. i |>OAIiD AT SANTA MONICA—PLEASANT I JD rooms, good table, short distance from beach; terms moderate. Address MRS. J. M. - KPLER, Santa Monica. je29 14t* FURNISHED ROOMS, THE BEST IN SANTA Monica, en suite or single, day, week or . month, in Boehme block, opposite postoffice . Also in cottage, Oregon and Ocean aye. Apply by telephone. Central oflice, or otherwise to , MRS, GEORGE BOEHME. Jelstf J WAItl BO—mAJLH HELP. is willing to earn his salary. W. D. 8. . HARRINGTON, 17 California Bank Building. " Jy2 3t " WiRTED-SIY'CATIONSL W" antiid^by'a"youngI MAN WHO~ quick penman, understands book-keep ing, is a fair salesman; am familiar with Span ish. Address M. T., box 150, this office. jyl-3t* A PRACTICAL LUMBERMAN.YtECENTLY Irom Michigan, wants a situation as fore man of lumber camp in San Bernardino or ad ■ joining counties. AddreßS A. 8., 215 Chavez street, Los Angeles. jyl-2t* WANTED— BY A MAN AND WIFE WITH one child, the man to take change of a ranch, the wife to work about the house; will work on shares or for wages. Address 512 N. Main st. j e :iQ 3t* WAN TIED—MISCELLAN fcOl'S. WANTED - NOTES AND ACCOUN'I'S~TO collect. C. P. DORLAND, 11 W. First St. je22 lm* WANTED— PICTURES TO FRAME. CIIEAIT est at BURNS, 624 Grand avenue, be tween Seventh and Eighth. jyl-2t* WANTED— YOUNG BUSINESS MAN WISHES well furnished, cheerful room, with board, in private family; few minutes walk of West minster Hotel; good references. "R," P. O. Box 1918. }yl-2t* WANTED-IT IS DESIRED by "the geW eral Executive Committee," I O. 0. F., that all hotel aud boarding and lodging home proprietors iuform H. V. Van Dusen, Secretary, at tho Board of Trade Rooms (hours between 9 a. St. and 4p. M.Lasto the number of guests they can accommodate and rates for same, dur ing the coming teßßion of the Sovereign Grand Lodge in September next. jel7 30t rdit saYYs. OLD PAPERS FOR SALE AT THIs'OFFICE, 15c. per 100. FOR SALE—TWENTY SHARES OF 310CK in the Los Angeles Abstract Co. Enquire at Southern California National Bank. jelO 2m* ] TftOß SALE—A GOOD FAMILY COW. W. G. I? FINCH, E. Eleventh street, between San- i tous and Broadway. Price $45. July l-2t* iilOR SALE—BEAUTIFUL COTTAGE, FIVE rooms, bath, closets, etc. Call and make an offer; must sell. Apply to owner, 107 Walnut avenue. julyl-st* /IHANCE FOR wYne" MEN-FOR SALE, A few puncheons of fine red wine, vintage of 1886, at 10c. per gallon; also 15 hardwood tanks, capacity 2750 gallons each, new, thor oughly wine cured and in perfect condition, made by E. Meyer of this city within the past year; original cost, Be. per gallon; for sale at 6c. per gallon. Also, 100 empty puncheons, in good order, at 5c per ga'lon, aud 4 redwood tanks, capacity 3000 gallons each, at l%c. per gallon, original . cost '2y_c. per gallon. For further particulars apply to P. BEAUDRY, 48 N. Spring st. je22lm , Pi-opertj% ' ! ©XAA L O T 3, HALF BLOCkT FRoIIWASH- ' ilBOU" ton streets; cars; on instalment , plan. Apply to J. L. PAVKOVICH, 12 Court ! street. jyl-15t* WJSINESS ~€HAl«ciu : FOR SALE—AT A ORE \T SAeCRIYICEToN account of sickness, a good paying saloon ■ and lodging house at Pomona. Call lor a few days only, at the Enreka House, across from . the S, P. depot. je27 6t FOI. BALE—LIGHT, WELL~ESTABLISHED ; bu3incss; profits for past year over $6000; will bear thorough investigation; sitisfactory - reasons for selling. For further particulars ap ply to STAUNTON & MATTHEWS, 21 N. Spring ; «■ je267t j LIOR SALE—GROCERY—IN A FIRST-CLASS « J? locality for family trade. Stock about - $600, and can be bought at invoice cost. Rent of store and fixtures, including 5 rooms for • housekeeping, only $40 per month. This is a 1 rare chance. Apply to M. J. NOLAN & CO., J No. 16 South Spring street. jyl-3t c FOR SALE—COFFEE AND SPICE BUSI- 1 nese, centrally located and clearing about ; $200 per month. Rent only $30 per month. " This business, including horse and wagon, can b9 bought for about $650. Apply to M. J. NO LAN & CO , No. 16 South Spring street. jyl-3t ] JnOR SALE —CIGAR STAND — WELL LO- J . cated on Main street; clearing about $150 t per mouth. Stock, fixtures and lease can be i bought for about $300 Apply to M. J. NOLAN r ACO., No. 16 Sorrth Spring street. jyl-3t FOR 8 FRUIT" AND STATIONERY ] stand on Main street; very centrally lo- t cated and clearing big money for the inveßt- v ment. On acconnt of sickness the owner will o sell at a great sacrifice. Apply to M. J. NOLAN t & CO., No. 16 South Spring street. Jyl-3t t FOR SALE—A GOOD BOOT AND SHOE ' business in a first class location; rent rea sonable and long lease; price about $2,000; - owner will invoice stock and sell at first cost, t Apply to M. J. NOLAN & CO., 16 South Spriug J street. jyl-3t 1 TO KXCHANoVrr j FOR EXCHANGE—GOOD LOTS NEAR BY I for Eastern farm lands. MCCARTHY'S CALIFORNIA LAND OFFICE, No. 3 North / Main street. jyl-2t " TO EXCHANGE-$25,«00 ELEGANT REBI- - dence on one of the flaest avenues in Oak- ' land, Cal, for good Eastern or California ranch - groporty. House alone cost over $30,000. 1 VRAM & POINDEXTER, 19 W. First St. . je22 lm ( FOR EXCHANGE—SOME OF THE BEST ! acre property in Lob Angeles county, in i tracts to suit; will take trade for first payment J and give long time on deferred payments. - A. c R. WALTERS Wilmington. le2 30t t FINANCIAL,. ~i MONEY TO c ROBERT HARDIE, 81 and 83 Temple block. je3o 7t* •s^ts^ATsTsiV"WAJsSpr FOR 1 eT)DUU."UU ment; first-class mortgages - and legitimate business enterprises. C M. J , WELLS & BURKS, cor. Temple and New High. ' JelQtf J M ONKY T0 LOAN ON CHATTELS, REAL ; I iTj. Estate, etc. $10 up. Notes and mortgages discounted. CRAWFORD & McCREARY i northeast Cor. First and Spring Sts., Room 13. , ]e!3-tf I j I A liberal reward for return to J. M. HAW- : LEY, Park street, between Pico and Eleventh. Jyi3t* J SKA REWARD—STRAYED FROM No. 741 t V(JU South Hill street, a dark bay mare; hind c foot white, white stripe on face, age 3 years. - Any person returning same to abeve place will j receive r»ward. J. C. McMENOMY. * J FOUND— ON IX>WNIY-AVX.naXBTOAKB, s East Los Angeles, a purse containing some - money. The owner can have same by calling at this office, proving property and paring J charges. ]el4tf 1 LOST-A~SMALIT BLACK HORSE; HAD ( halter on with 25 feet small chain attached; ' anod lv front; saddle marks; about 12 years old. 1 Finder will bs rewarded by returning same to j R. F. SALLEE, corner ol Winfield street and - Union avenue. jyl-3t* — i excursions. 1 east. See advertisement in reading column. J. . B. QUIGLEY, agent C..8. & Q. R. £~ 112 North Bprfng street. Temple Block. jyl-tf \ EXCURSIONS VIA DEN ver and Rio Grande Railway, Salt Lake City - and Denver, leave Los Angeles June 14th and 28th, July 12th and 26th. Mattrasses. curtains, ' blankets, pillows, etc., free of charge. For : farther particulars call or addressF.W. THOMP SON, 110 N. Spring St., Los Angeles. je4 j FREE EXCURSIONS—NO EXTRA CHARGE " for Bleeping accommodations. Through cars to cnicago without change. Only one ; change to New York and Boston. Experienced conductors, assisted by colored porters, ac company each party. Parties leave Los An geles May 31, June 14 aud 28, July 12 and 26 Call or address A. PHILLIPS & CO., 134 North | Main St., Lot Angeles, Cal. je27 tf i MONDAY MORNING, JULY 2, 1888. HOTELS. BELLEVUE TERRACE SUMMER RATES. Corner Sixth and Pearl sts. Rooms with oi . without board. je7-lra ARCHIIECrS. MIL ROULLIER, ARCHITECT, RECENT.V . Irom New York. Sketches and estima'ee at short notice. No. 11 Temple street, room 10 Je29-lm« WR. NORTON, ARCHITECT, 30 nTsPRING . St. j e l2tf Cihaki.es w. d.vvis, architect, room / 12, Wilson block, 24 First st. jel2tf COST ERIfAN <Si FORSYTH, ARCHITECTS, rooms 21 and 22, 23 S. Spine st„ Lcs An gelea. Jel2tf T» B. YOUNG, ARCHITECT, ROOMS 8 AND At. 9, Boeder block, 23 S. Spring St., Los An geies, Cal. jel2tf PETERS & BURNS, ARCHITECTS, ROOMS 5 and G, Howe's block, 128 W. First st. Su pervising architects, Nat ioual Soldiers' Home. Jol2tf ("I H. BROWN, ARCHITECT, OFFICE, 9 N. j. Spring Bt. Rooms 22 aud 23, Schumacher block, Lob Angeles. Telephoue 910. jel2tf LIONEL D. DEANE, ARCHITECT, 33 South Spring street, room 15. je29-tf CHASE & FORRESTER, EX A Titles and Conveyances, Room 4, Allen Block, Los Angeles, Cal. jeo-tf COMMISSIONER OF DEEDS POR OHIO, IL linois, Wisconsin, Michigan, Kansas and Oregon. E. P. Sutherland, Attornev-at-law, and Examiner of Tides. Room 10 Jones Block, up-stairs, Los Augeles. , jy2-tf EIU cationalT. I AWSON'S COMMERCIAL NIGHT' SCHOOL Ai 7 N. Sining st., room 11. je2l-tf rTIHE LOS ANGELES CONSERVATORY OF _L Music, 400 S. Main st., will remain open for summer pupiis. MRS. EMILY J. VALENTINE, WOODBURY'S BUSINESS COLLEGE, 159 South Bpring st.. Los Angeles. Cal. For information, address F. C. WOODBURY, Prin clpal, Los Angeles, Cal. je27-tf LOS ANGELES BUSINUSS COLLEGE AND English Training School, cor. Temple and New High sts. Experienced teachers; complete courses of study. Day and evening sessions. D. B. WILLIAMS, Prln. Jy 30t SUMMER SCHOOL OF LANGUAGES—DAILY classes in Spanish, German and Freuch. Native teachers, natural method, moderate terms. Beginning July 9th. For circulars ap ply at once to the secretary, HERR ARNOLD KUTNER, 526 S. Grand aye., or P. O. box 1858, cl'y- ]e!3 1m ALLpPATttlltl< DR. DARLING OCULIST" ~AND AURIST Office 25 North Main St. Office Hours, 9A. m. to 4 p. m„ 7 to 8 p. m. jvltf-d&w DR. J. W. REESE, HEALTH OFFICER, NO 7N. Spring St. Telephone 605. )e26-tf. DENTISTS. , A DAMS~BROS., 'DENTISTS? 2FIC~SPRING IjL street, Rooms 4 and 5, Gold flllingß from $2 up. Amalgam and silver fillings, 81. Painless extraction of teeth by vitalized air or nitrons oxide gas, $1. Teeth extracted without gas or air, 50 cents. Best se sof teeth from $6 to $10. By our new method of making teeth, a misfit is impossible. All work guaranteed. We make a specialty of extracting teeth with out paiu. Office Honrs from Ba. m., to sp. m. Sundays from 10 a. m. to 12 m. jeB-tf DR. R. G. CUNNINGHAM, 25 NORTH MAIN St., McDonald block. Jels.tf num E OF A T lIIX I S. MRS. H. TYLER cor. Third and Spring sts. je 12-tf IP A. CLARKE, M. D., OFFICE 21 S. FORT li. St. Hours Ito 4 p. m. Telephone 353. K< siaence, 134 S. Hill St. jel4 ISAAC FELLOWS, M. D Office Hours—ll to 12 a. sr., 2 c't r. M., Office—Nos. 2 and 5 Odd Fellows' Building, Lob Angeles, Cal. Residence 408 South Main street. je9-tf. REGULAR PHYSICIAN!). DR. BROWN—OFFICE 115j2 wTITRBT~ixC Specialties: Alt private diseases and dis eases of women. Consultation free. je26-tf DR. J. DOOLEY, ELECTRIC AND MAGNET IC Physician. Office Park place, cor. Fifth aud Hill sts. Office Hours, 9to 12 a. m, 3 to 5 p. St. Will visit patients out of office hours. je2Btf HENRY FORLINE, M. D. GIVES SPECIAL . attention to general surgery, including orthopedic surgery and gynaecology. Also treats all diseases of women by most improved methods, Office No. 33 8. Spring St. Resdeuce Cor. Graud Aye. aud Kinney St. jy2-tf Iji BOBBINS, M. D., PHYSICIAN AND~BUR 'j. geou, corner of First and Spring Sts., en trance on First St. Electricity aud diseases ol women a specialty. Disease diagnosed with out explanation from patient. Proprietor of the celebrated electric healing baths. Consul tation free. Office hours 10 to 12, 2to 4 and 7 to 8. Telephone 70. jelO-tf BOCIETx^ISESTITICif. . Regular meeting first and third Fridays, at Pythian Castle, 24 8. Spring st. QAMPdON LODGE, NO 148, K. OF P.— IO Meets every Monday night at Castle Hall, No. 510 Downey aye., East Los Angeles. Hall over East Side Bank. OLIVE LODGE, NO. 26, K. OF P.—MEETS every Thursday evening in Pythian Castle, 24 8. Spring, Just below First st. TM-cdLOR~TODGE7~Nb. 96, kToF P.— Meets on Tuesday evenings in Pythian Cas tle, 24 8. Spring st. /GAUNTLET LODGE, NO. 129, K. OF. P.— IT Meets on Monday evening, in Pythian Cas tle, No. 24 S. Spring st. RATERNITY LODGE? NOT 79, K. OF P.— Meets on second and fourth Wednesday evenings in each month at Pythian Castle, 24 S. Spriug st. riELCICH POST, NO. 106, G. A. R.—MEEIB IT first and Third Fridays of each month in Campbell's Hall, East Los Angeles. JOHN A. LOGAN POST, G. A?R —MEETS every Monday evening in G. A. R.Hall,Mc- Donald bock, on Mainst SIGNET CHAPTER, NO. 57, R. statedly on the first Tuesday of each month, at 7:15 p. m., at Masonic Hal!, cor. of Spring and First sts. ' ' OS ANGELES COUNCIL, NO. 11, ROYAL aud Select Masters, F. and A. M.—Holds its stated assemblies on tbe fourth Monday of each 1110 nth, at 7:30 p. M„ at Masonic Hall, Spring st, bet. First aud Second. OS~ANGELKS LODGE, NO. 2925, K. OF H.—Regular meetings are held every Wed nesday evening at 17 W. First Bt. NIGHTS TEMPLAR, CG2UR DE LION Commandery, No. 9, K. T. — Holds Its stated conclaves in the asylum in Masonic Hall, cor. of Spricg and First sts., on the third Thurs day of each month, at 7:30 p. m. LOBANG ELKS CHAPTER, R. A.II.—STATED convocations on the second Monday of each month, at 7:40 p. M , at Masonic Hall, Spring St., bet. First and Second. NGEL CITY LODGE, N0?3289, K. OK H.— Meets every Thursday eveniug In Camp bell's Hall, East Los Angeles. ELCICH WOMAN'S RELIEF CORPS, NO. 22—Meets first and third Friday of each month, at 2 p. m., in Campbell's Hall, East Los Angeles. T OS ANGELES LODGE?NO. 55, A? 0. U. W.— JLi Regular meetings every Wednesday even ing at A. O. U. W. Hall, Child'B Opera House building, just below First St., on Mam. MEXICAN LEGION OPIONOR, SAFETY Council, No. 664—Meets second and fourth Thursday eveniDgs of each month at iheirHall, 17 W First St., bet. Main and Spring, JIABT SIDE LODGE. NO. 325, I. "070. F.— i Meets every Tuefday evening in Odd Fel lows' Hall, 510 Bank building, Downey aye., Hast Loa Angeles. 10. G. T., MERRILL ILODGK, NO. 229 -. Meets every Saiurday evening at Pythian Castle. No 24 S. Spring St., just below First, OS ANGELES LODGE. 1td7~230, A. 0. U. W.—Meets every Wednesday evening in Campbell's Hall, Truman st and Downey aye., East Los Angeles. OS ANGELES LODGE, 1*0T35T17j76?F.— Regular meetings held ou Wednesday even ing of each week at I. O. O.F.Hall, Spring st,l 1 near First, ' CROSS AND CROWN. Centuries of the Cabalistic Carbonari. THE LAST SPANISH HAPSBURG. Monumental Figures of Austro-ltaly In the Seventeenth Century. The "cross" will serve to crucify the tyrant who persecutes us; the "crown of thorns" will pierce his head; the "ladder" will aid him to mount; the "pick-axe" will penetrate his breast and shed the impure blood that flows in his veins; the "axe" will separate his head from his body as the wolf who disturbs our pacific labors; the "salt" will pre vent the corruption of his head that it may last as a monument of the eternal infamy of despots; the "pole" will serve to put the skull of the tyrant upon; the "furnace" will burn his body; and the "shovel" wili scatter his ashes to the wind. Such was the explanation of the san guinary symbols of the Italian Carbonari which slumbering for nearly four hun dred years, gathered strength to burst into political action at the beginning of the nineteenth century. The Carbon ari aimed at the independence, or at least a constitutional government for Italy. It declared for the natural and inalienable right of adoring the Almighty according to the dictates of personal understanding and conscience. All of this and more was desired, but it was demanded that there should be a political change which should infallibly'diminish the taxes. In the middle of the seventeenth cen tury the Austrian Kings of Spain looked upon their Italian dominions simply as an inexhaustible treasury. Ferdinand and Charles the Fifth had both promised that no new taxes should be levied in the Kingdom of Naples without the consent of the Neapolitan Parliament, which consisted of nobles and people. But the Parliament were not summoned by the Viceroy and the necessaries of life were taxed enormously. The Neapolitan is a plebeian in the broadest signification of the word; a plebeian by his origin; a plebeian by his nature; a plebeian by his habits; and. notwithstanding, he imposes his will, his opinion upon the aristocracy by a happy mixture of lightness, of grace and of per sonal dignity born of the innate con sciousness that whatever may be the natures or position of a man, whatever be his calling, he is sufficient for him self. Such a character had Tomasso Aniello, a young fisherman of Amalfi, and a trusted leader of the Carbonari. Upon his massive breast was pricked in fiery red the "raggiante," or illuminated triangle, of the society, with its initial letter in the middle announcing to the brotherhood that he was a propagandist of the Alta Vendita. His trained hand recognized the lightest touch of the linger that drew upon the yielding palm the mystic and sacred sign of the order 0 • — •• — ••, and he was looked upon by the people as a man who would not be found wanting in any emergency. In 1017, a tax on fruits, almost the only sort of food yet untaxed, roused the poor of Naples to revolt. The more de termined of the populace had gathered in an immense crowd in the Grand Square, and with fierce imprecations de nounced the last outrage of the King. A recent writer in Temple Bar thus de scribes the memorable scene that fol lowed : At the supreme moment Masaniello (Tomasso Aniello) sprang upon a fruit erer's table. The crowd already recog nized their leader. He began to speak, and he spoke with a certain rude and fiery oratory which moved his hearers more than eloquence. He bade them rejoice, for the hour of deliverance was at hand. St. Peter, once a fisherman, had beaten down the pride of Satan and released the world from boudage; so likewise would he, Masaniello, another fisherman, strike off the bonds of the people. Let them pay no more taxes; let them win back with fire and sword the ancient Privilege of Naples, the right of freedom from all taxes which the Spaniards had infringed. His own life might fall; his head might ride aloft on a pole. But to die in such a cause would be his glory. There is no rhetoric which thrills its hearers like that which gives the echo to their passions. The crowd broke into a fierce ehout and turned with exultation to the work of ravage. The first object was the toll-house in the square. Faggots drenched with pitch were hurled in at the windows; a lighted torch was added, and the building in a few minutes was a pile of raging flames. Then there was a cry for arms. A ponderous beam was brought and wielded by strong men, the gates of the Carmine Tower were beaten in, and the crowd rushed eagerly upon the pikes and halberds. Clubs, knives and bars of iron were pressed into the service, and the mob, thus armed, preceded by the ban ner boys of Masaniello, turned in their wild justice toward the palace of the Viceroy. Their way lay past the prison of St. James; they halted there to burst the doors and add the prisoners to their number. At length they reached the palace. The guards that stood at arms before the gates were swept away. The Vice roy, Ponce de Leon, Duke of Arcos, and those about him, strove to secure them selves behind the inner doors. But the barricades were broken in. The Duke was hunted like a thief from room to room, and forced at last, at the peril of his life, to drop from a back window by a rope and fly in a close carriage to the Castle of St. Elmo. Then the palace was sacked from floor to roof. A great fire was kindled in tbe street. Rare and costly furniture, hang ings, pictures, jewels, golden dishes,gob lets stamped with the proud arms of Ponce de Leon, were hurled out of the windows and piled into the flames. Yet in all this, and throughout the whole re volt, there was no private theft. These riches were held as things accursed, as treasures purchased by the people's blood and worthy only to be sacrificed in tbe hour of revenge. The rebellion of the people, with Masaniello as its leader, continued for the greater part of a year. The fisher man of Amalfi was true to his plebeian origin. Swollen with power he quickly ■ became an imperious dictator of the peo pie and subjected them, in the place of insolence of wealth, to the insolence ol muscle. To crown all he drank to excess and became a sot. His brief, and at the , end, disgraced leadership, was ended by ■> his assassination in 1648. Whether this was accomplished by the emissaries of the Duke of Guise, who finally put down the rebellion, or by a dreaded cabal of the Alta Vendita, which he had . offended, is an unwritten secret. The Carbonari yet lived and plotted. Under the unlifted veil of secrecy, as be ' neath Hecla's snowy breast, the con stant fires consumed and burned and burst forth at intervals until Uarabaldi emancipated Italy and established the power of the State.two centuries after. The revolt of Masaniello signalized the i decadence of the autocratic sway in i Italy of the Austrian Kings, and the , death of Charles the Second of Spain, , who was childless, in 1700, freed Italy from the further rapacity of this race of rulers. Charles bequeathed the crown 1 to Philip of Anjou, eecond grandson of Louis the Fourteenth of France. As the , Carbonari were alike powerful in Italy and France, its hidden but far-reaching influences is traced to the death-bed of the childless monarch. The laßt act of the last of the Spanish Hapsburgs was to disinherit his own family in favor of the enemy with whom he had been at war almost all bis reign. Masaniello and Charles the Second of Spain stand the two strange and monumental figures of Spain in the seventeenth century. Mariner J. Kent. TARIFF AND LABOR. There Is no Necessary Connection Heiween tlie Two Things. The Herald does not believe in the doctrine of Free Trade. It does believe in fair protection to American industries. But the claim set up that all the benefits of a protective tariff, or that any material portion of such benefit goes to the pockets of labor will not bear scrutiny. To show how false this claim is, space is gladly given to the following, which appeared in a Boston paper: There is just one country visited by Mr. Blame in his travels that has no pro tective system—Great Britain. That is a free trade country; the other leading free European countries are not free trade, but protectionist countries. Bearing this fact in mind, let us see first how the wages paid in tbe leading occupations in free trade Great Britain compare with those paid in pro tectionist Germany, France and Italy. For this purpose we will take Secretary of State Evarts' report on the state of labor in Europe, based on re ports from United States consulß, in 1879. There is no later authenticated table of this kind at hand, and as it is being quoted and indorsed by Republican mem bore of Congress in the current debate on the Mills bill we shall not do the high protection advocates any injustice by as summing it as trustworthy. Here it is— the wages given for each country being weekly wages; o 18 rs i <i 00— io!so Ij 7.00— 15.00 1.1V— >rers .. 5.42 3.15 4.90 5 50 4.70| 4.75 1 5.10| 4.40! 7.33- 3.40— il 7.50— 12.00 c * B :ers I 5.50— 9.00 i 6.00— 12.00 » 9.00— 15.00 i 12.00— 20.00 12.00— 18.00 ! 9.00- 18.00 6.00— 1800 9.00— 12.00 5.66— 600— * I It plainly appears from this table that Great Britain, with no protective tariff, pays the highest wage-rates in Europe, and next highest to those paid in the United States. It is also shown that Germany, with a high protective system, pays the" poorest wage-rates in Europe; that Italy, another highly-protected country, pays the next poorest wage rates ; and that France, nearest to Great Britain by reason of its more moderate tariff, pays next to Great Britain the 1 highest wage-rates. If "every voter of the Republic" will i examine these figures and closely reflect upon them he will find himself wonder ing why it is, if a high protective is the sure producer and only guarantee of good wages, that wages are highest in the i one European country that has no pro- : tective tariff at all, lowest in those Euro- : pean countries that have the highest pro- i tective tariffs, and highest of all in this i country, which is less highly protected j than continental Europe. i Facts are proverbially stubborn things, c It will not do, in the face of such stub i born facts as those above cited, to claim that the admittedly higher wages I and better conditions of labor in this j favored land are solely the result of a i high protective policy. Labor was better ' off here than in Europe under a low I tariff. There is reason to believe that it < would be better off here whether the i tariff raves were increased a little or de- > creased a little. The United States has i some natural as well as artificial advan- i tages. Its territory is large as well as its i tariff. Its crops count for something as < well as its custom houses. The tariff i has, no doubt, a considerable influence, i but it is not the only factor in American i prosperity. Free trade has, too, a large i influence on British industry, but it is ■ not the only factor at work to make the British scale of wages so much higher ; than that of Germany, France or Italy. And when we hear it said that wo are i going to be ruined by "the free trade ; party" it is well to steady ourselves against panic by remembering two or three more stubborn facts, such as: (1) That no party up to date has proposed free trade; (2) that the Mills bill, if it were passed, would still leave us a highly protective tariff, levying an average rate of duty of about 40 per cent., instead of the 47 per cent levied at present; (3)' that a 40 per cent tariff would certainly yield a revenue of over $140,000,000 in gold; and that Senator Sherman (a pro tectionist) has declared it to be impos sible to raise that amount by a tariff "without amply protecting our domestic industry." James W. Clakke. FIVE CENTS. HIGH EXPLOSIVES. s J . y Destructive Agencies of Modern Science. 1 i GUN-COTTON AND ITS RIVALS. - Their Use for Military, Mining, Skella j and Torpedoes—Advantages of i Nitro-Glveerme. » I Few would imagine, as they watch the j coal quietly glow and consume away in the grate, that there are present all the J materials necessary for producing an ex [ plosion; yet such is the case, and it has i been found that the ignition of coal-dust [ laden air is a not infrequent source of ; disastrous explosions in coal mines. . What has occurred with coal may oc- I cur with any combustible solid which is finely pulverized and suspended in air, ' and in this manner the explosions of \ flour which destroyed several flour mills in Minneapolis in 1878 are accounted for. The explosions of sawdust in the Pullman car shops and at Ueldowsky'a furniture factory, the explosions of starch in a New York candy factory, of rice in rice mills, and of dust in breweries and spice mil's, are among the many exam ples of the action of a similar cause; but perhaps the most unusual case of thin class of explosions was that of finely powdered zinc, which occurred in 1854 at the Bethlehem zinc works. Two British men-of-war, the Doteral and the Triumph, have been blown up owing to the presence on board of a dryet for paints of which benzine formed a part; and the serious explosion in Paw tucket, and the more disastrous one in Rochester, arose from naphtha having been permitted to escape into the sow ers. The modern high explosives are bodies which contain within their molecules the elements necessary for ordinary combus tion, while at the same time they are more cr less endosmosmic; and the best example, and peihaps the most impor tant, of these is the mercury fulminate. This substance was discovered by How ard in 1800, and was made by dissolving mercury in strong nitric acid and pour ing the solution into alcohol. Its discov ery aroused the liveliest interest, and it was immediately tested by firing in a musket, but, though it imparted very little velocity to the projectile, and pro duced only a slight recoil and report, it burst the barrel of tho piece Completely open, and hence it was relegated to the position of a chemical curiosity until re called for use as a priming for percussion caps. Its adaption to modern uses began in 1863, when Nobel discovered that by the explosion of a few grains of this substance nitro-glycerine might be detonated, and was extended in 1878, when Mr. F. O. Brown discovered that not only could dry gun-cotton be detonated by this means, but that if a small initial mass of dry gun-cotton was detonated in contact with a mass of wet gun-cotton the latter would be also detonated, even hough it were completely saturated with water. Baron yon Lenk, of Austria, took up the study of this material in 1853, and his efforts to perfect the methods of man ufacture and to moderate the violence of the gun charges were attended with such apparent success that a special battery of 12-tJOunders was constructed for use with it, and the position of the explosive seemed assured, until 1865, when his magazines blew up spontaneously, and the article waß interdicted by the Gov ernment. While the Austrian experiments were gohig on, Abel, the chemist to the War Department of Great Britain, was also engagfcd in the study of the properties of this substance, and the same year in which Austria proscribed the article he announced the invention of the process by which its manufacture has since been successfully carried on. Gun-cotton constitutes the best mili tary explosive known, for while its ex plosive force vastly exceeds that of gun powder and approaches that of nitro glycerine, it is the safest and most stable explosive we possess, since it can ba stored and transported wet; and, while in this state, though it may be detonated as described above, it cannot be exploded in any other way. As much as 2,000 pounds of wet compressed gun-cotton have been placed in a fierce bonfire, where it has gradually dried, layer by layer, and been consumed without exploding. Besides, gun-cotton is the only military explosive which can be detonated with certainty when frozen. In calling it a military explosive I mean, of course, for use in torpedoes and for military mining, and not as a substitute for gunpowder in guns; but it may be, and has been, successfully used as a charge for shells fired from gunpowder guns both in this country and abroad. Shells containing as much as 110 pounds of gun-cotton have been repeatedly fired in Germany. The most prominent rival of gun-cotton for military uses and the best exnlosive for industrial purposes is nitro-glycerine and the mixtures of which it forms a part. This substance was discovered by Bo brero in 1847, while carrying out a series of experiments under Pelouze. Its liquid form makes it difficult to store and trans port, and permits it to find its way into unexpected places, where it constitutes a source of danger. Considerations such as these led Nobel, about 1867, to invent dynamite. The name is now applied to a great variety of nitro-glycerine mixt ures, but they all consist of a porous solid absorbent which sucks up the liquid nitro-glycerine by capillarity and holds it in its pores or interstices. The most important nitro-glycerine mixture is explosive gelatine, also in vented by Nobel. This is made by heat ing nitro-glycerine on a water bath and adding to it from 7 to 10 per cent, of solu ble gun-cotton. The largest single charges ever fired were employed in the blowing-up of Hallett's Reef and Flood Rock. In the latter, which occurred October 10, 1885, the charge consisted of 240,300 pounds of rack-a-rock and 48,537 pounds of dyna mite No. 1, yet so nicely was this enor mous charge calculated' for the work it was to do that beyond breaking down the reck, tossing up an enormous body of water to a height (estimated for the tall est jet) of 160 feet, and generating an earth wave which was observed as far east as Cambridge, Mass., it produced no visible effect.—[Scribner*B Magazine.