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LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD.
VOL. XXX.—NO. 103, "WANTS," "PERSONALS," AND OTHER ADVERTISEMENTS UNDER the following hends inserted at the rate of 0 cents per live ior each insertion. ~ _ ~ MEfcTINU NO • ICES. THE REGULAR ANNUAL MEETING 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. v. jyl 17t W. M. CASWELL. Secretary. SPECIAL MEETING, LOS ANGELES » Lodge, No. 42, F. & A. M., day, July 11, at 7:30 p. m , for work in /\J\ the third degree. Sister Lodges and all' ™ > visiting members aro cordially invited to at tend. By order, T. J. CUDDY, W. M. j;10 It D. J.CARK, Bec'y. NOTICE— THE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE Stockholders of the Rodondo Land Com pany will be held at 51 N. Main St., on Wednes day, August Ist, at 10 o'clock a. m., for the purpose of electing a Boird of Directors for the ensuing year, and for the transaction of such other business as may properly come before suoh mcetiug. HUGH W. VAIL, Bocretary. je!l3w STOCKHOLDERS' MEETING — NOTICE IS hereby given that a me ting of stockholders of the Main-st. and Agricultural Park Rallioad Company will be held at its office, No. 10 Com mercial st., in the City of Los Angelea, on Mon day, tiie 16th day of July, 1888, for tho purpose of electing a board of directors fur the eDsuing year. The polls will be opened at 12 H.,and closel at 3 o clock p. M. jy3td A. C. TAYLOR, Secretary. ~~ I'EKSO.MAL. AND (litTM INAL~LAW~A~ SPEcT alty. Advice free. W. W. HOLCOMB, At torney, 11 Temple street. Room 12 je29-tf MCCARTHY'S CALIFORNIA LAND OFFICE, No. 3 N. Maiu It, is the place to find the house, store, rooms or anj thing else you want to reut, buy or exchange. jyls-3t KB. PARKER, CLAIRVOYANT, CONBULT tations on business, law suits, mineral spec ulatiom, love, marriage, absent friends, dis eases, life-reading, etc. 28 South Spring street, Room 15. 9A. m. toO p. M. je29-tf 88. FEED. EOtH, AT HER HUSBAND'S old stand, will continue making Gent's Clothing to order, and cleaning and repairing done wiJh neatness and dispatch. Fine work: low prices. 72 8. Mdn St., entrance in rear of Wonder Millinery Store, Los Augeles, Cal. jy7 lm SPECIAL NOTICES. ALL KINDS OF work by LEE SONG Wo & CO., 103' i Mar chetsault St. P. 0. box 1672, Los Angeles, Cal. jyl2-7t* XCELSIOr" STEAM LAUNDRY—MAIN office permanently located at No. 15 Weßt Becondst. Laundry 184 Wall Bt. All orders promptly attended to. Telephone 367. je2stf REMOVAL—THE AMERICAN STEAM DYE Works and the Rag and Junk Depot, for merly on Aliso ft., have removed to 33t> Bueua Vista st H. MAKTEEN. jy!2 lm H. BENSON ~&~sSn7 RAILROAD CON ■ tractora. AH kinds of grading done with neatness and dispatch. 49 a. Main st., room 81, upstairs. Je3o lm* /GOVERNMENT LAND—WE KNOW OF BEV XT eral thousand acres of choice agricultural laud with abundant water that cau be located at Government price. Apply to I.OS ANGELES AND SAN DIEGO REAL ESTATE AGENCY, northwest cor. Fir.it and Fort s's. jyl2tf TO BUICKMAKERS — THE CONTINUOUS Brick Kiln Company offer for sale the right to build in this city two kilns, Boshncke'B patent. This kiln barns brick with one-fifth the fuel used in ordinary kilns; bricks uniformly burned, no loss, better, aud sell for much bio her price than old style bricks. D. FREEMAN, No. 4 Court street. ]yls-tf FFICE OF LA¥ POSABLAND AND WATER Company, Loa Angelas, Cal., July 7.1888- Notlce is horeby given, that the holders of more than two thirds of the Capital Stock of the Las Posas Land and Wat i Company, have consent ed in writing to change the principal place of business of said Corporation from the City of Los Angeles, in the Coun'.y of I.os Angeles, and State of California, to the Rancho Las Posas, in the County of Ventura, State of Calilornia, and tbat such vi ritten consent has been filed iv the office of the Corporation _j7 3w T. W. T. RICHARDS, Secretary. E«»i* HhNT-H«i;«iiti. ' AL. TEELE, RENTAL AND COLLECTION • Agency. Reliable, systematic, prompt. Oor. Second and Fort. Has the following list of houses for rent: e_S_r\ HOUSE, 4 ROOMS, PEARL ST., NEAR Second; water included in rent. R. 98. HOUSe7B ROOMS, BATH, MAPLE AYE. 4_J A 5-ROOM HOUSE, BATH, TEMPIK ST, year's lease. R. 69. fiEA HOUSsTId ROOMS, SEVENTH, NEAR vOU. Earl, water included. »Of-A 38-ROOM LODGINQHOUSE.SFRING w£o\J. 8t„ near in. or - Trent—in whole OR IN Pakt,"a 13 room house, having 2 Btores, large cellar; just finished; on N. Virgin st, bet. Buena Vista and Castellar sts. Apply to P. BALLADE, 100 Alisost je2Btl FOR RENT — FURNISHED AND DNFUR nished houses for families and lodging, from sto 40 rooms; saloons, restaurants, hotels aud stores always on hand. M. J. NOLAN <& CO., No. 16 8. Spring st. Jyl4 3t IpOR RENT—A FIVE-ROOM HOUSE, WITH JT bath room, hot and cold water, carriage house and fence for $25 in East Los Angeles, Alta st, one block from Downey avenue street car. Inquire No. 411 N. Main St., room 5, hours from 10 to 12 A. M. jy!s-7t* OR RENT—LODgTnG HOUSE OF 24 ROOMS on Spriug Bt. near First; rent reasonable and long lesse. House clearing at present about $175 per month. Furnituro and lease can be bought at a great sacrifice, as the owner Is anxious to retire from activo business. Apply to M. J. NOLAN & CO., No. 16 S. Spring. ]y!4 3t FOisf^ENT--SCO WAS. " st. Pa'k. New management. Choice rooms, With or without board. Best location In city iyll lm OR KENT— FRONT ROOM. APPLY C'ALl fornia Bank Building. iyll 7t FOR IttE N T—ffllSC^I jVa NE^BES. 9 ALISO ST., 55 by 20. Apply at 11 Alifo St, ]y!4 5t OR~ AND SALE YARD near Main and Los Angeles st. Inquire of JOHN C, BELL, auctioneer No. 17. Temple) Bock. * jy!s-3t* I~jv)R RENT—HOUSES, BTORES, FARMS, i 1 lodging houses, hoteis. rooms furnished and unfurnished. MCCARTHY'S CAL. LAND OFFICE, No. 3 N. Main street ]y!5 OR RENT—4 STOReTaND a'wORKSHOP on Second st, bet Fort and Hill sts , from $30 up per month. L. SCHMIDT, No. 1 Arca dia st. jy!2 7t* FOR RENT-STORE, 20x40, CORNER BEO -ond and Fort sts.. elegantly fitted; lease 1, 2 or 3 years. A. L. TEELE, on premises. jylOtf OR RENT — FRONT OFFICES, JONES block, 75 N, Spring st. Also hall with two anterooms. Apply MARK G. JONES, agent, room 1. je23tf ' HVTCI.S. _L SIXTH. Rooms at summer rates. ]yB.lm EW MOFFATT HOUSE, 26 DAVIS ST., near Alameda st. and Second st. Bods, $1 to $I.soperweek; 25c. tosoc. a night. Jyll lm* BUMMER TrnURNWHE'IJ RiKVMSTTffE BUST IN BANTA J 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 office, or othtrwise to MRS. GEORGE BOEHME. jylstf BEACH HILL Kose Bush and Ivy, Santa Cruz. All newly furnished, surrounded by spacious and beauti fully laid out grounds, nice lawns, etc.; close to boach; a very desirable family and tourists' home iv all respects; superior table; reasonable. jy!2-tf MRS. E. WHITE. Santa Cruz. Cal. WAN! ED—M ALE H EEP. T^ANTBDs— NOT VV paid for six months. 11 Aliso st. jylOßt* WANTED — A GOOD SALESMAN FOR Merchant Tailor store: best of references required, 22 South Spring st. jy 18 It WANTED—MISCELLANEOUS. t ivi/ASffiiifiPKn^ • tt yer. 11/,I 1 /, Commercial St, Room 1. jyO 3m WANTED — NOTES AND ACCOUNTS TO collect. C. P. DORLAND, 11 W. First tt. je22 lm* PROM 500 TO 2,000 HEAD OF STOCK cattle to pasture ou shares for a term of 5 or 10 years. FRANK E. ADAMS, 13 W. First ' street. lylS-lm* ANt"eD—ASS A V OUTFIT, OR JUST THE balances. Adaress J., Box SO, this office. _ jyls-3t* WANTED ""-""PICTURES" TO FRAME — Cheapest at Burns', 624 Grand avenue, between Seventh and Eighth. Jyls 2t* ENTIRE CHARGE OF furnißhed lodging house, by a reliable ; lady; for small salary or percentage of room rents. Best of reference or bonds, if requi'ed. Address A B, Box 170 Herald. jylS 3t* WANTED— LODgFnG HOUSEsT HOTE 1.8 dwellings, stores, farms and all kinds of property to rent, exchange or sell, at MCCAR THY, California Land office. No. 3 Main street. LL PEOPLE AND THEIR FRIENDS MUST soon know that the great auction house of Edwin A. Rlce& Co.. 114 West First Btreet, U the best place In California to buy or sell furni ture or anything else; go there and see ilium. July 12-tf WANTED — IMPROVED PROPERTY IN Denver in exchange for first class modern residence of 0 rooms, Including furniture, matched team, carriage, harness, etc. Lo ation 0..c of best in Los Angeles. Call on or address C. A. LAYNG or CHAS. CHARNOCK, 12 Court St Jvl4 7t* WAN TED-IT IS DESIRED BY THE GEN eral Executive Committee, I O. O. F., that all hotel and boarding and lodging home proprietors inform H. V. Van Dusen, Secretary, at the Board of Trade Rooms (hours between 9 A. h. and 4 p. sc.), as to the number of guests they can accommodate and rates for same, dur ing the coming session of the Sovereign Grand Lodge in September next. jel7 30t for sale. old papers for sale at this office, 15c. per 100, FOR SALE — BEAUTIFUL COTTAGE, 5 rooms, bath, c'osets, etc. Call and makeau offer; must sell. Apply to owner, 107 Walnut aye. iyl2 st* OR BALE—TWENTY BHAREB™Of"BIOCK in the Los A' geles Abstract Co. Enquire at Southern California National Bank, jelO 2m' HORSES, CHEAP HORSES—YOU CAN"FIND some fini young horses, either for your buggy, wagon, truck or saddle, all fine style and well broke, and also good new wagon, double and sicgle harnesses, a fine buggy, a cart, aud a very fine Mexican saddle, new, at 139 Regent st. Jyl4 7t* 1 CHANCE FOR WINE MEN—FOR SALE, A few puncheons of fine red wine, vintage of ; 1886, at 10c. per gallon; also 15 hardwood . tanke, capacity 2750 galloua each, new, thor oughly wine cured and in perfect condition, i made by E.Meyer of this city within the past year; original cost, Be. per gallon; for sale at I 6c. per gallon. Also, 100 empty puncheons, in good order, at 5c per gallon, and 4 redwood tanks, capacity 3000 gallons each, at per gallon, original cost '2y_c. per gallon For further particulars apply to P. BEAUDRY, 48 N. Spring St. ie22lm SALE—Country Property. ' IjlOR SALE—4% ACRES OF GOOD ALFALFA 1 land with plenty of water, #75 per acre. A pply at 1 tty, N. Main St. jy 10111 FOR SALE — ISO ACRES OF ALFALFA i land, $10 per acre plenty of water, no al kail. Apply at 16'j N. Main St. jylOUt I OR BALE—4O ACRkS IN VINELAND, Azusa, 23 acres in bearing vines and all under cultivation, house and barn and cittern, I $5 000. Inquire of owner, 112 N. Spring st. F. LINDE. Jyl3 lm FORSALE—City Property. 1 handsome 12 room house, only a step from i Temple street, close in—s7,soo. J. C. . OLIVER. 22 S. Fort -treet. jy!s tf EOST AND FOUND. • C') bird and cage to 15 Ash st. No questions asked jyl4 6t* STRAYED— FROM BALLONA HARBOR—A ' dark browu pony, fifteen hands high, 8 years old, weighing 900 pounds, branded "B B. " aimly, also branded with a cross, one white hind foot. A reward will be piid by returning him to W.J. HANDY, 126 Hewitt st. jy!6 3t wly It* ; lOST-A LIBERAL REWARD OFFERED . 1 for recovery, a small leather purse contain ing a few receipts and $120 somewhere b.-tween Temple, Adams, Spring and Grand aye. DR. J. i M. WHITE, 12 Downey block. jy!3 4t* TO BXCHANGr. 6T~excha^igis^^ City lots Tor acreage or Eastern property. J. C. WILLMON, 133 W. First street. jyls 3t* OREXCHANGE—3OO ACREB7GOOD LAND in Washington Ty., for Los Angeles property. J. C. WILLMON, 133 W. First Btreet. jyls-3t* OR EXCHANGE —WILL EXCHANGE A team of horses for s city lot; difference paid in cash. Call at room 4, California Bank Build ing. jvll 7t TO EXCHANGE—S3O,OOO ELEGANT REBl dence on one of the finest avenues in Oak land, Cal, for ranch property. House alone cost over $30,000; is in good order. BYRAM & POINLEXTER, 19 W. First st. je22 lm business chance. est'payhs^^ business in Southern California; cash cap ital required $3,500; real estate and stock com plete; full investigation solicited. Address postoffice box 1,902, Los Angeles. jyl4 3t* BUSINESS CHANCE—FOR SALE A FlR3T class livery aud boarding stable, woll estab lished and doing a paving business; horses and carriages will amount to about $2000. App'.y to M. J. NOLAN & CO., No. 16 S. Spring St. BUSINESS CHANCE—FOr'baIITaN OLD established grocery store, centrally located; rent, $50 per month; 2 years' lease; place doing a cash business of $50 per day; owner will In voice stock and sell at ccst; leaving the city the reason for selling. Apply to M. J. NOLAN & CO., No. 16 S. Spring st. j}l4 3t U3INEBS^HANCE—FOR SALE ONE HALF interest in an old and well establithed man ufacturing business that clears at present about $100 per month; willing to invoice stock and Bell at cost; this business will bear the closest investigation; stock and machinery will amount ] to about $1,800. Apply to M. J. NOLAN & CO., No. 16 8. Spring st. jy!4 3t T>USINESS CHANCE—FOrTsaLeI'OR $750 JD an undivided one-half interest in an old and well established hay and grain and coal and wood business; centrally located and clearing at present about $400 per mouth; rent only $10 per month; long lease; owner taking a partner on account of having other important business to attend to. Apply to M. J. NOLAN & CO., No. 16 S. Spring st. jyl4 3t USINEBS CHANCE—FOR SALE A WELL paying restaurant, located near cor. of Main and First sts.; l'_ year's lease; rent reasonable; place boarding about 200 people daily; price $300. Owner celling on account of sickness. Apply to M. J. NOLAN. No. 16 S. Spring. jyl4 3t USINE?B CHANCE—A WELL ESTABLISH ed saloon, doing a business of $35 per day; . located near Second and Main Bts.; rent reason able and long lease; price $000, Owner Felling this place on ,aceonnt of being compelled to leave the city on other business. This is a rare . chance. Apply to M. 1. NOLAN & CO., No. 16 S. Springst, ]y!4 3t BUSINEBB CHANCE — FOR BALE CIGAR store on Main Bt., near Temple; rentreason ' able and doing a business of $15 tos2op?r . day; price $300. or will invoice stock and Bell at cost. Apply to M. J. NOLAN & CO., No. 16 ■ 8. Spring sf. )y!4 Bt ; ALLOPATHIBTSU DR. DARLING Office 25 North Main St. Office Hours, 9a. m. to 4 p. m., 7 to 8 r. m. jvltf-d&w DR. J. W. REESE, NO 7N. Spring Bt. Telephone 60S. je26-tf. [ HOMEOPATHTSTB. MRS. H. cor. Third and Spring sts. j y 12-tf Ijl A. CLARKE, M. D., OFFICERS. FORT U. St. Hours Ito 4 p.m. Telephone 353. . Residence. 134 S. Hill St. Jyl4 * TSAAC FELLOWS, M.~D -HOMEOPaYhIBt" - 1 Office Hours—ll to 12 a. «.. 2 c'j r. M., 1 Office—Nos. 2 and 5 Odd Fellows' Building, i Los Angeles, Cal. Residence 408 South Main t street. Jy9-tf. MONDAY MORNING, JULY 16, 1888. FINANCIAL,. Good mortgage* discounted. BYRAM & t-oINDEXrHR, 19 W. First st. jy3tf HAVE CASH FOR A BARGAIN AT $5,000 or less—send exact location and size with price of property to K. L , Box 190, this office. Jrls-3l» - CIOO liO , TO.LOAN ON MORTGAGE, IN 35*i71/j \J large sums, at 0 to 7 per cent, per annum, net, ou farming lands, or Loa Angeles business property only. S. D. HOVEY, 330 Pine Street, San Francisco. jys lm MONEY TO LoTn" ON CHATTELS, REAL Estate, etc. $10 up. Notes and mortgas-es discounted. CRAWFORD & McCREARY northeast Cor. First and Boring Sts., Room 13. jy!3-tf . I .IViDENJI NOTICE-DIVIDEND No. SIXTY Ir seven (07), for the six months past, at the rate of sixteen (16) per cent, per annum, upou tho capital stock of the Farmers & Merchant,,'. Bank, of Los Angeles, has been declared by the Board of Directors, payable on and after Tues day, July 10, 1888. (Signed) ISAIAS W. HELL MAN, President Farmers it Merchunts' B nik, of Los Angeles. IyB DIVIDEND B~OF THE - LOS"AN GE L£a Savings Bank will be due and payable on and after July 3,1888, at tho rate of 3 per ceut. per annum on ordinary deposits and 5 per cent ou term deposits. j)3 3Qt W. M. CASWELL. Fegretary. HLt.l I.AX PHYSICIAN*. Dr. brown—of? ictf I io%~W~. Specialties: All private diseases and dis eases of women. Consultation free. je2o-tf r\it. J. DOO LEY, ELbCTRIci AND MAGNET XJ lc Physician. Office Park place, cor. Fifth and Hill sts. Office Hours, 9to 12 a. m, 3 to 5 r. M. Will visit patients out of office hours. ]e2Btf H HENRY FORLIHE, M. D. GIVES SPECIAL • attention to general surgery, including orthopedic surgery and gynaecology. Also treats all diseases of women by most impro/ed methods, Office No. 33 S. Spring St Resdence Cor Grand Aye. and Kinney St. j>'2-tf In bobbins, m. d.. phTsiclan anFbubT li, geon, corner of First and Spring Sts, en trance on First St. Electricity and diseases of women a specialty. Disease diagnosed with out explanation from patient. Proprietor of the celebrated electric healing baths. Consul tation free. Oflice hours 10 to 12, 2to 4 and 7 toB. Telephone7o. jylO-tf ' IH'l N TISTS. A DAMS BROS bS'sTTprTnG IX street, Rooms 4 and 6, Gold fillings from $2 up. Amalgam and silver fillings, $1. 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 pain. Office Hours from BA. M., to sp. M. Sundays from 10 a. m. to 12 m. jyB-tf R. R. G. CUNNINGHAM, 25 NORTHIMAIN St., McDonald block. jy!s tf ABOHIICOtR. MH. ROULLIEII, ARCHITECT, ItEcIsOTLY . Irom New York. Sketches and estimates at short notice. No. 11 Temple street, room 10 je29-lm* WR. NORTON, ARCHITECT, 30 N. SPRING . St. Jyl2tf A FORSYTH, ARCHITECTS, \J rooms 21 aud 22, 23 S. Sp.ing at, Los An geles. jyl2tf RB. YOUNG, ARCHITECT, BOOMS 8 AND . 9, Roeder block, 23 S. Spring st, Loa An geles, CaL jyl2tf PETERS & BURNS, ARCHITECTS, ROOMS 5 and 6, Howe's block, 128 W. First st Su pervising architects, National Soldiers' Homo. J>l2tf , CH. BROWN, ARCHITECT, OFFICE, 9 N. . Springst Rooms 22 and 23, Sohumacher block. Loa Angeleß. Telephone 9fO. Jyl2tf LIONEL D. DEANE, ARCHITECT. 33 South Spring street, room 15. je29-tf attoknels. Chase" a^fo^rr^ster" Titles and Conveyances, Room 4, Allen Block. Los Angeles,Cal. jy.Vtf A RTHUR L. SIFTON. A. M., L. L.8., ATTOR ■cI- ney and Connsellor-at-Law, room 25, Mur rieta block, 127K New High at, Los Angeles, Cal. iyfltf J. A. DONNELI.. C. W. BUBBIS. DONNELL & BURRIS, LAWYERS, NO. 128K W. First st, rooms 13 and 14, Los Angeles. Cal. jyll lm COMMISSIONER OF DEEDS FOR OHIO, IL linois, Wisconsin, Michigan, Kansas and Oregon, fi. P. Sutherland, Attorney-at-law, and Examiner of Titles. Room 16 Jones Block, np-stalrs, Los Augeles. ly2-tf EIuIJCA Tl ON A~L7. mHlTllolfl^NTETFXc^ X. Music, 406 S. Main st, will remain open for summer pupils. MRS. EMILY J, VALENTINE, WOODBURY'S BUSINESS COLLEGE, - 159 South Spring st.. Los Angeles. Cal. For information, address F. C. WOODBURY. Prin cipal, Los Angeles, Cal. je27-tf OS ANGELES BUSINESS COLLEGE AND English Training School, cor. Temple aud New High sts. Experienced teachers: complete courses of study. Day and evening sessions. D. B. WILLIAMS. Prin. jy 30t A BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL FOR young ladles and girls will be opened Sep tember 5, 1888, at No. 1119 Hill st, bet. Twelfth i and Pico sts., by Miss Abby S. Marsh. Until the Ist of August, Miss Marsh oan be seen dally from 1 to 3 p.m. at 405 S. Foit st, after that date at the school on Hill st Jy3 lm* EXCURSIONS. B~ISiTLiT<GiX>N See advertisement in reading column. J. B. QUIGLEY, agent C..8. & Q. R. R., 112 North Spriug street, Temple Block. jyl-tf FREE OVERLAND EXCURSIONS VIA DEN ver and Rio Grande Railway, Salt l ake City and Denver, leave Los Angeles July 12th and 26th, August 9th and 23d. Mattrasses, curtains, blankets, pillows, etc., free of charge. For farther particulars call or addressF.W. THOMP SON, 110 N. Spring st, Los Angeles. jy4 UNION PACIFIC EXCURSIONS — FREE sleeping-car accommodations. Nocnange of cars between Los Angeles and Kansas City stopping en route 24 hours at Salt Lake City aud six hours at Denver. Leave Los Angeles July 10 and 19, August 7 and 21. For tickets, berths, aud all information call on or address GEO. F. COTTERAL & CO., No. 236 N. Main at . Jy3tf OVERLAND EXCURSIONS TO ALL POINTS East via Mount Shasta Route and Northern Pacific Railroad, leave Los Angeles July 25th and 31st ou the occasion of the return of school teachers attending the Educational Association in San Francisco. Tourists' sleeping c irs free. The celebrated dining cars tun on all trains. This is the only rail line to the Y'ellowstone Park. For tickets inquire of the agents South ern Pacific Company, i j-8-tf KIREE EXCURBIONS—NO EXTRA CHARGE JU for sleeping accommodations. Through cars to Chicago 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 and 28, July 12 and 26 Call or address A. PHILLIPS & CO., 134 North Main st.. Los Angeles, Cal ]e27 tf aOOIBTT BUBKTINGS. OC. F.. . Regular meeting first and third Fridays, at Pythian Castle, 24 8. Spring it SAMPSON LODGE, NO. 148, K. OF" P.— Meets every Monday night at Castle Hall, No. 510 Downey aye., East Los Angeles. Hall over East Side Bank. LIVE LODGE, NO. 26, K. OF P.-MEETS every Thursday evening in Pythian Castle, 24 S. Spring, jnat below First st MORRIS VINEYARD LODGE, I. O. G.T.,NcT 126—Meets every Monday night. Hall, cor. Laurel and Main sts. TRI-COLOR LODGE, NO. 96, K. OF _ Meets on Tuesday evenings in Pythian Cas tle, 24 S. Bprlug st If OS ANGELES TYPOGRAPHICAL UNIONS JJ No. 174—Meets the first Sunday iv each month at the G. A. R Hall, Msln St. AUNTLET K. OfTpT— VX Meets on Monday evening, in Pythian Cas tle, No 24 S. Spring st MORTON GROVE, NO. 62, U. A. O. D.— Meets every Monday night at 8 p. M., at Good Templars' Hall, No. 108 S. Main st, )y3 lm 1 TWO GOOD SPEECHES. Atl dresses by Calvin Edger ton and W. S. Herndon AT SATURDAY'S CELEBRATION. Mr. Edgerton Explains Why He Enlisted in the Democratic Ranks. The following are synopses of the speeches delivered by the Hon. Calvin Edgerton and the Hon. W. S. Herndon, at the Democratic rally on Saturday night and which were held over through lack of space in yesterday morning's issue of the Herald. Considerable enthusiasm prevailed after Mr. Edgerton had been introduced to the audience, and after it had sub sided that gentleman spoke as follows: Fellow-Citizens —I stand here to night firm in the principles and with all conviction of mind to advocate the suc cess of the Democratic ticket. [Ap plause.] As I was coming up to this platform an individual said to me, "Is your name Edgerton?" "Yes, sir; I replied." "Are you the man that made the great Blame speech in 1884?" "No, sir, was my auswer, I am the man that made the little Blame speech in 1884. The only difference between us is that Henry was born in June on a warm day and I was born in December on a cold day and all the oratorical matter had run out and I got left. In those early days of child hood amid the green fields of Vermont I was taught by a sainted mother to hate slavery in every phase and that is why I am a Democrat to-night. [Prolonged ap plause.] When I came of age I voted for Abe Lincoln and ever since I have voted with unvarying regularity for the Repub lican ticket and marched in its ranks in every campaign. You ask why I have left that party. It is because it has be come a mere tool and agent of monopoly and the Democratic party has become the champion of the people's rights. My change was made when I read the principles enunciated in the Democratic platform of 1888, and I swore by every loyal effoit to do all that I. could to elect the grand representatives of these prin ciples, Cleveland and Thurman. This is an explanation but not an apology, and I would enter into tbe details of it if the hour was not already so late that I feel I must reserve Ibis for some later day. rCries of "Go on, goon."] I thought that I would acquaint myself thoroughly with the grave points at issue, so I hunt ed up to see what Lincoln had said on the tariff, and I found that he remarked that he was in favor of a moderate tariff. Why is it that this has become the battle-cry? So as to obtain the vote of the workingmen, for labor has power and can express that power in the ballot. Things have changed wonderfully in this continent of ours. There was once a time when it was under the sway of England—then the politicians were after the kings; now you are the kings and they are after you. The question is how best to use this power for our own benefit and not to give it into the hands of a few who will use it for their personal interests. The Republican party is now the party of SCARCE AND SCARCITY, And is working in the interest of capital ists, who will make those things you consume scarce and hard to get, so that they can run up the prices. In this year of 1888 the Republican party is a patty in name only, and its position is occupied by the Democrats; for it is simply the agent of unholy combinations. When I saw this I said to myself: 'Shall I stand longer by the power that goes into a poor man's home and makes his lot hard/ and the answer came, 'No,' and that is why I am here to-night speaking in the interests of Democracy. [Applause.] In December last I was re siding at Santa Monica, and on my way to this city in the train I opened the morning paper and saw the heading;, The President's Message.' One of these mes sages is not as a rule very exciting read ing, so I thought I would just glance at it, bat directly I started I got interested, and the first thing I knew the train was at the terminus and the brakeman was asking me where I was going. I said to him, 'I don't care a d—; I am going to read this message,' and 1 did, and have been with it ever since. It is the best message that was ever issued sinco the days of Lincoln, when that famous one came forth declaring the emancipation of slavery. The Republican Con vention this year issued an emancipation proclamation also —it was for the emancipation of rum. Presi dent Cleveland has" by his message grap pled with the most alarming question of the hour —the accumulation of a vast surplus. This piling up of money is the direct cause, not of the immediate legis lation, but its form and tendency on the question of taxes and it is evident that a reform must be made. When I read the doings of the Republican Convention at Chicago, on the subject, I thought it was time to quit and I did. Tbe Republicans in addition to this tariff question are try ing to bring up war memories to the de triment of the Democratic party, but throughout that long and bloody strife side by side with every Republican was a loyal Union Democrat who loved the stars and stripes just as much as they did. A short time ago there was a celebration on the batue-field of Gettysburg and men of both sides who had fought with each other on that very ground stood hand in band and buried all theii differences. Would to God that there could be A POLITICAL GETTYSBURG Such as this! In the present campaign the Democrats have already outstripped and outnumbered the Republicans and are on the heights of Liberty, while their opponents are languishing in Fort Ne cessity. If I were at the head of the Democratic party I would have 10,000, --000 copies of the President's message printed and one placed on every hearth stone in the country so that it could be read and understood; then on election day in November men would be crowd ing over each other at the ballot box and saying, "Where in God's name are those Cleveland and Thurman tickets?" Then I Would take the Mills Bill, the national sequence of the message, and 1 would shake it in every man's face and say, 'Read this or die right here.' Read the Mills bill and it will show you clearly that no attempt has been made to intro duce free trade or thwart the country's progress. It simply reduces the revenue, and the articles on which the reductions are made are the ones that you and I want. I feei to-night as if I had been a Democrat for a thousand years, for though I was not born one I have, like Topsy, growed one. In conclusion, lam going to say to you in the language of David to his 600 warriors, 'Put on your swords and smite down the Republicans I as Saul did Anak.' " Mr. Edgerton's speech created a very favorable impression on the audience, who tendered him quite an ovation as he retired to his seat. The next speaker was the Hon. W. S. Herndon, of Texaa, and as he stepped to the front a loud "Hurrah for Texas" resounded from among the crowd and was echoed and re-echoed from far and near. Mr. Hern don addressed the meeting as follows: MR. HEBNDON's SPEECH. Fellow-Citizens—lt affords me the greatest pleasure imaginable to follow the new convert to our faith. They say that "there is joy in heaven over one sinner who repenteth," so we may there fore well be gleeful to-night. I wonder if there are any Republicans standing here in this audience; if not, go and tell them that the doors of the Democratic church are yet ajar and that there is room within this Faradise for every Republican on the Pacific Coast. When I look into your faces to-night—the majority of you are workingmen—l cannot help thinking of the absurdity of the Re publican statements that we are working against the labor interests. It is well known that from the»Paeific to the Atlan tic the rank and file of the Democratic legions is composed of the laboring class es of the Union, and if you start in search of a monopolist or grinding capitalist you would look in vain amidst our hosts. Why then are the charges made by the Republicans that the Democratic party is preparing to reduce the wages of labor"? It is because tbe labor party is the bone of contention and the majority of the votes come therefrom. I ask you, is it possible that a Democratic party com posed of workingmen should be warring against its own kith and kin ? To whom do we owe the freedom of the ground on which we stand and under what party or policy was this country wrested from op pression and placed under the Stars and Stripes? The Democratic party did all this and ruled it for 00 years, and under the grand policy adopted the country matured, expanded and bloomed and gave us the great national representation that we enjoy to-day. Is it possible for a party like this, opposed to the princi ples of oppression, to strike a blow at the interests of the working classes ? What good would it do them, and what object would they have in view?—the charge is false on "the face of it. It has ever been the pride and glory of the Democratic party to foster industries and to secure the best wages possible to the people and' at the prtsent day the labor of this country is better paid and there are more avenues of success open to the workingman than in any other nation in tbe world. And this is the outgrowth of the institutions established by the Dem ocratic party for the men who consti tute the bone and sinew of the country. The Democratic party has always stood in favor of the common people, and rati fies now a President who advocates civil service reform, and who expresses with all the force of his convictions that every man shall have equal . rights and shall be protected in all those rights. What did the Republican party do for us during its period of in- , cumbency j what did it do for the people 1 of California? Is any man able to point out one great thing that they originated, , worked out or brought into effect? They claim that they freed the slaves during the war, but as the preceding speaker said, side by side with each of them was a true and patriotic Democrat battling for the same cause. Their claim is stale, it is barred out by limi tations and has no longer any weight or influence either in this State or where I came from, Texas. The political fight in this campaign will amount to nothing if we all , combine, for we have a plat form on which we, aye, on which every true-hearted American citizen should be ' standing and the strength of which will speak forcibly next November. I scarcely know how to speak on this mat- , ter for I come from a doubtful State — doubtful because we do not know whether Texas will show a 200,000 or j 250,000 majority for Grover Cleveland aud Thurman." Despite the lateness of the hour Mr. Herndon's remarks were listened to at tentively by the vast audience who , showed no indication of dispersing dis pite the fact that the clocks had long ' tolled the hour of eleven. The Iroquois Glee club next rendered a . vocal selection entitled "Hurrah for 1 Cleveland and Thurman," at the conclu- ( sion of which the meeting was declared over and the multitude wended its way j orderly from the scene of one of the most enthusiastic meetings ever held on the Pacific coast. UNBECOMING CONDUCT. tJr. U. Willinnmoii"«i Statement Re garding His Treatment. If the statement of Citizen George Wil liamson goes for anything, it is true that a clear case of conduct unbecoming an officer would lie against Captain Loomis, of the police department. George Wil liamson is one of the best known, as well as one ol the wealthiest citizens of Los Angeles. He is the oldest son of Mrs. Stephen Mott, by a former husband and the owner of a princely property at the corner of Main and Ninth streets. He has lived in Los Angeles all his life and lately married a leading lady in society. He lately went to Catalina to spend the summer. On Friday _ business called him to town and the information that several members of the police force had been incontinently "bounced" from the Department impelled him to call at the Police Office in quest of news con cerning the reason why the men had been discharged. Mr. Williamson's story of his treatment at the office, at the hands of Captain Loomis, who was in full charge at the time, iB possibly best told in his own words: "I came over from the Island," said he to a Herald man, "attired in blue shirt, wool hat and boots. I looked a little rough I admit, but I bad been roughing it. I called at the Police Sta tion and found Chief Caddy out. I did not know Captain Loomis at all, but addressed him decently, stating the ob ject of my visit. He questioned my right to know why the men had been discharged, and finally grossly insulted me and ejected me from the office. I offered him no provocation, FIVE CENTS. , stating simply that I was a gentleman i and a citizen. In ejecting me he used I language I do not see fit to repeat, i Maybe a brute would address it to a dosr. • Near the door of the offico I met Chief i Cuddy. lat once told him all about it. i He ushered me into his office and called lin Captain Loomis. Loomis admitted all and excused himself by stating that 1 lie did not know who I was at the time. I of course am not to be put off with that Any man may be disgracefully treated in a_ public office by Captain Locmis, possibly, just because Captain Loomis does not know him." Chief Cuddy states regarding the mat ter, that he called Captain Loomis into his office and asked him to explain his reason for so outrageously treating a citi zen, and that Captain Loomis explained as stated by Mr. Williamson. Mr. Wil liamson will call Hhe attention of the Police Commissioners to the matter at once, and will also ask the City Council to do him justice. STRUCK A BAD PLACE. A Railroad Man Slabbed and Then Kobbed. As Officer Walsh was going the rounds of his beat at an early hour this morning he saw a man apparently under the in fluence of liquor, lying stretched out on a form outside of the White Elephant saloon, on San Fernando street. On go ing up to him and seeing a pool of blood beside him, the officer raised him up, and found that he had an ugly knife wound in the throat, half way between the jugular vein and what is known as "Adam's Apple," from which he was bleeding profusely. On being brought to the police head quarters for medical treatment, he gave his name as John Keene, and made a statement whilst in a half-fainting condi tion, to the effect that he was a railroad man, and that he had only just arrived in town, with $140 of his back pay in his pocket, when he stepped into the Piae saloon, on Los Angeles street, to get a drink. Whilst there some unknown man stepped up behind him and stabbed him; then dragged him out to a back yard, where he robbed him of every reiit he possessed. The matter is being investi gated by the Police Department. HARD CIDER. What a Temperance Republican Hu to Say About It. Editors Herald—l note by corres pondence through the Tribune that "a very successful and interesting reception was given yesterday evening by Fino Club to a membsvuf Tippecanoe Veterans." Now, for one, I am decidedly opposed to any reception being given to these old Veterans if it cannot be done without filling their old hides up with hard cider and making them start out on a grand "old drunk." lam personally acquainted with some of them, and the taste of that old 1840 cider revives old and forgotten ap petites which has cost them and their families untold suffering and misery. And for the party to start out thus early on its free whisky platform by corrupt ing its old veterans, with even hard cider, does not speak well for tho princi ples which they endeavored to throat down the throats of the temperance part of the party with the Boutelle reso lution, viz: Resolved, That the first concern of all good governments is the sobriety and virtue of its homes. Resolved, That the Republican party cordially sympathises with all wise and well directed efforts for the promotion of temperance and morality. A Temperance Republican. That Blasted Hill Again. Editors Herald: Permit me to say for the Los Angeles Construction Com pany that we have no desire to injure or. Wrong any one in our operations On St. Paul street. Mr. Murray is nervous and excitable no doubt, probably aggravated by the indiscreet remarks and advice of others. He labors under the impression that we receive more pay for the work where explosives are used. A glance at our contract with St. Paul's Church will show that we are paid just the same per cubic yard for all work we are doing, or have done for a month past. Our bill for powder for one month past was $587. Does any unprejudiced per son think for a moment the company would be foolish enough to throw away that much money for mere noise, much less to annoy Mr. Murray or any of the good people living near? We might possible spend a very small per cent, of that amount in glorifying the American Eagle.or oven whoop it up" for favorite candidates, but none whatever in blasting where we think tho work can be done without it. We should regret exceedingly if our work results in any damage to the citi zens in the vicinity; and we do not think anything serious has resulted, or will in future, but to satisfy the authorities and complaints we have entered into a bond for all damages that may accrue. It will not be difficult to find many houses in this city with walls mire cracked than some of those on St. Paul's hill, near which a blast was never known, and it is altogether probable that some of those are caused by inefficient workmanship or the settling of piers evidently too small —eight inches square. We trust the objectors will look at this matter in a more reasonable manner, when we assure them it is mcney out of our. pockets if we should use explosives when we could dispense with them. H. P. Lantz,. Brest. L. A. Construction Co. Undelivered Telegrams. Undelivered telegrams at the Western Union Telegraph office, No. 6 Court street, at 10 p. m., July 13th: Mrs. Celia Ahrens, Mrs. Mary Oeker, W. Al bert, Derrv, Olie A. McCreery, Dr. Henry S. Schell, Eleanor Martin, Samuel French (Cable), Dr. Able Stevens, David A. Al len, Robert S. Jones, C. H. Dillingham. 10 p. m., July 15th: Tom Harris, Tom Billings, Chauncey Alcott, C. P. Storey, Frankie Thompson. A Lucky Man. Friends of Mr. Caws ton, the proprietor of the Norwalk ostrich farm, will be pleased to hear that he has arrived safe ly in England. He was a passenger an the " Aurelia," on which traveled the American Duchess of Marlborough. It is stated that Mr. Cawstou has fallen heir to the Beat little sum of £80,009. He will return here about next Novem ber.