LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD.
VOL. XXX.—NO 109.
"WANTS," "PERSON A I.jS,"^^
NIToTHKR ADVERTISEMENTS UNDER
the following heads inserted at the rate of
b cents per lino fur each insertion.
ITllii:TliNt. NO • ICI-.S.
MORTON OROVE, NO. 62 U. A. O. D.—
Meets every Monday night at 8 p. M , flt
Good Templars' Hall, No 108 8. Main st
OURT LOS ANGELES, NO. 7599, A. O. F .
meet iv their hall, No. 108 N. Main Bt., Fri
day evening, at 8 o'clock sharp.
W D. 8. HARRINGTON O.K.
jy22tf E. J. CLARK, R. 8. _ J
OTICE OF ANNUAL MtfKTINli-THE AN
uual meeting i f the Southern California Loan
Association for the election of officers for the
ensuing year and for the transaction ot such
other business as may be brought before the
meeting, will ha held at the hall of the Brother
hood of Locomotive Engineers, No. 512 San
Fernando st, on Monday, July 23, 1838, at 8
o'clock p. M. CHRIS. HORNBECK, Secretary.
OTICE—THE ANNUA a MttETINGOF THu.
Stockholders of the Redondo Land Com
pany will be held at 54 N. Main st., on Wednes
day, August Ist, at 10 o'clock a. m., for the
purpose of electing a Board of Directors for the
ensuing year, and for the transaction of such
other business as may properly come befors
such meeting. HUGH W. VAIL, Secretary.
TYtV^ORCe'aNIJi CRIMINAL LAW A~BPECI
-1) alty. Advice free. W. W. HOLCOMB, At
torney, 11 Temple street. Room 10-12. je29-tf
ERSO jTaTj"'-—' LIST YOUR ONE TO BIX
thousand must be sold property with TOLL
BROS. & BECKWITH, 34 N. Spring st Sev
eral cash customers now looking. jy22 It*
RB. PARKEkT CLAIRVOYANT, CONSUL!
tatlouson business, law Buits.miueral spec
illations, love, marriage, absent friends, dis
eases, life-reading, etc. 28 South Spring street,
Room 15. 9A. M. to 6p. H. je29-tf
RB. FEED. BOTH, AT HER HUSBAND'S
old stand, will cout nue making Gent's
Clothing to order, and cleaning and repairing
donewi h neatness aud dispatch. Fine work;
low prices. 72 S. Msin St., entrance in rear of
Wonder Millinery Store, Lob Augeles, Cal.
SPBIUAL NO i'lCeiS.
ORBEMEN. ATTENTION ! — FOR SALE,
the running horse Billy Johnson, at a sac
rifice. Address C. De Lay, box 83, Santa Mon
ica. jy22 2t
XCELBTOR STEAM LAUNDRY—MAIN
office permanently located at No. 15 West
Second st. Laundry 184 Wall St. All orders
promptly attended to. Telephone 367. je2stf
EMOVAL—THE AMERICAN STEAM DYE
Works aud the Rag and Junk Depot, for
merly on Alls.) ft, have removed to 33S Bueua
Vista st H. MARTKEN. jy!2 lm
H. BEKBON &~BON, RAILROAD CON
. tractorß. All kinds of grading done with
neatness aud dispatch. 49 S. Main Bt., room
21, upstairs. Je3o lm"
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN— TAKE No
tice that I will pay no bills, and will meet
no obligations, except such as are iucuired by
me personally. No one has any authority to
obtain credit on my account. FRANK BOU
CHARD, Los Nietos, July 21, 18S8 : 7t
BOOKMAKERS, ATTENTION! — PARTIES
wishing to burn a kiln, can secure about
2 X A acres of ground rear Hebrew Cemetoiy, less
than one mile from Plaz>. Call on or addreßS
J. B. DUNLAP, room 20, Law building. iv 22 It*
TAUNTON & MATTHEWS ARE SO CKN
t.-ally located at No. 21 N. Spring st, that
they tind the demand for houses to rent is so
great that they have decided to give time and
space in their oflice to renting of houses and
collecti g rents. If you want to rent, or want
your hou es rented, call and Bee STAUNTON <fc
MATTHEWS, No. 21 N . Spring st jy'22 7t_
TO BRICKMAKERS-THE CONTINUOUS
Brick Kiln Company offer for sale
the right to build in this city two kilns,
Boßhucke's patent. This kiln burns brick with
one-fifth tbe fuel used in ordinary kilns; bricks
uniformly burned, r.o loss, better, and Bell for
much hinher price than old style bricks. D.
FREEMAN, No. 4 Court street. jy!s-tf
FFICE OF LAS POSAS LAND AND WATER
Compiny, Los Angeles, Cal., July 7.1888-
Not'ce is hereby niven, that the holders of more
than two thirds of tho Capita! Stock of the Las
Posas Land and Water Company, have consent
ed in writing to change the principal place of
bUB ness of said Corporation from the City of
Los Angeles, in tho County of Los Angeles, and
State of California, to the Rancho Lns Posas, in
the County of Ventura, State of California, and
tbat such 9 ritten consent has been filed In the
oflice of the Corporation
jy7 3w T. W. T. RICHARDS, Secretary.
IOH RE iVi'—MOUSES.
OR RENT-FURNISHED HOUSE, 40 OR
snge Bt jy22 2t*
F _ ~ — A HODSE OF 7 ROOMS,
bath, etc.; furniture for sale; possess'on
given at once. Apply at 1,034 South OUvo
street jy22 3t*
OR BENT—IN WHOLE OR IN PART, A
13-room honse, having 2 stores,large cellar;
just finished; ou N. Virgin st, bet. Buena Vista
and Castellar sts. Apply to P. BALLADE, 100
Aliso st Je2Btf
FOR It tO »T- -HO OUTs .
T'~^jrnfib^s^o^E7~Fß^N ; slxi'n-
Bt. Pa - k. New management. Choice rooms,
with or without board. Best location in city.
Main and Railroad sts. Apply on premises.
FOR RENT-STORE, 20x40, CORNER BEO
-ond and Fort sts., elegantly fitted; lease 1,
2 or 3 years. A. L. TEELE, on premises. jylOtf
FOR RENT — FRONT OFFICES, JONES
block, 75 N, Spring st. Also hall with two
anterooms. Apply MARK G. JONES, agent,
room 1. je23tf
X SIXTH. Rooms at summer rates. jyJBJ.m
EW MOFFATT HOUSE72O DAVIS BT.,
near Alameda st. aud Second st. Beds. $1
to $1.50 per week; 25c. to 50c. a night jyl 1 lm*
URNTB HE U ROOM S, Til EBkST I ti BAN T A
Monica, en suite or single, day, week or
month, In Boehme block, opposite postoftire.
Also In cottage, Oregon and ocean aye. Apply
by telephone. Central office, or oth rwlse to
MRS. GEORGE BOEHME. iy 15tf
EACH - HILL — I»aY~BTATE,
Rose Bush and Ivy, Santa Cruz. All newly
furnished, surrounded by spacious and beauti
fully laid out grounds, nice lawns, etc.; close to
beach; a very desirable family and tourists'
home in all respects; superior table; reasonable.
jyl2-tf MRS. E. WHITE, Santa Cruz, Cal.
horse and bcggv. Call at 65 N. Spring st.
ANTED—HOB6E AND WAGON IN
change for painting or paperhangirg. Ad
drcsß Paint, this office. jy22 3t*
mO EXCHANGE—S3O,OOO ELEGANT RESI-
J_ dence on one of the finest avenues in Oak
land, Cal, for ranch property. House alone
cost over $30,000; it iv good order. BYRAM
<fc POINDEXTEE, 19 W. First st je22 lm
OR EXCHANGE -A MOST DESIRABLE
location iv half-mile circle, ready for large,
handsome residence; lawn 120 by 110; grace
ful arches and ornamental trees; will exchange
for eastern property; none but owners. Apply
J. A. SHERMAN, 314 Montreal St. j i2\ 3t»
15c. liter 100.
FOR SALE—A BRAND NEW. ONE-HORBE
delivery wagon; never been used; same
kind as Wells-Fargo express wagons. Apply at
226-230 8 Maiußt. jy22 3t»
FOR MA JL to—Country Property.
LTi~4T AC lf a l * a
! land with plenty of water, $75 per acre.
Apply at 16K N. Mainit. Jylol4t
For sale"—"isb acres of alfalfa
land, $40 per acre, plenty of water, no al
kali. Apply at 16!4 N.jMain st jylQUt
FOR BALE ACBSB IN VINELAND.
Asusa, 23 acres in bearing vices and all
under cultivation, house and barn and cistern,
$5,000. Inquire of owner, 112 N. Spring st.
F. LINDK. Ivl3 lm
FOB Sal's—a great bakgain-aTarge
l andsome 12-room house, only a step from
Temple Mreet, close 1u—57,500. J. C.
OLIVER, 22 8. Fort -trect. jyir.-tf
wan i i;i> misi ki.i anum >.
W BUY—OLD GOLD
ver. I\i Commercial Bt, Room 1. jy6 3m
WANTED— PICTURES TO FRAME. CHEAP
est at BURNS', 024 Grand aye., bet. Sev
enth and Eighth. jy2l sst*snn tf
WANTED— FROM 500 TO 2,000 HEAD
of stock cattle to pasture on sharo* for a
term of sor 10 years. FRANK E. ADAMS, 13
WANTED— HOUBEB AND STORESTO RENT
In good location; we have a demand for
bith. at present which we cannot furnish; call
and leave a memorandum. POMEROY <&
GATES, l(i Court st, Los Ai.geles. Jy2o 7t
All people and their friends must
soon know that the great auction house of
Edwin A. Rice & Co.. 11l West First street, i
the best plac? in California to buy or sell furni
ture or anything else; go there and see thorn.
WANTED— EVERYBODY TO PATRONIZE
Mrs. E C. Freeman's home bakery, where
home made salt-rising bread, pies, cake,jollies,
etc.; also Host n brown bread and beans hot, on
Saturday and Sunday mornings. 407 8. Spring
Bt; iylB 7t
WANTED— TO RENT A 2 STORY DWEL
ling of about. 8 rooms, with modern con
veniences, uufurnished, except as to carpets,
located close in, bat. Pearl or Flgueroa and
Main sts.; cash tenant. See or address BOOTY
& HOLMES, 236 N. Main st. jyl9 7t
WANTED-IT IS DESIRED BY THE GEN
eral Executive Committee, I. O. O. F.,
that all hotel and boarding and lodging boute
proprietors inform H. V. Van Dusen, Secretary,
at the Board of Trade Rooms (hours between 9'
a. m. and 4 p. m.), a 6 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. jylOtf
TjrrANTED-AGENTS FOR OUR FAST-bELLr
IT lng publications; commission paid daily
W. D. 8. HARRINGTON, 8. W. cor. Fort and
Second. jy22 3t
Good mortgages discounted. BY'RAM &
tOINDEXrBR, 19 W. First st. jy3tf
Al\(\ , TO LOAN ON MORTGAGE, IN
J&ttVU, V ■ large sums, at 0 to 7 per
cent, per annum, net, on farming lands, or Los
Augeles business property only. S. D. HOVEY,
330 Pine Street, San Francisco. jys lm
MONEY TO LOAN ON CHATTELS, REAL
Estate, etc. *10up. Notes and mortgages
discounted. CRAWFORD & MCCREARY
northeast Cor. First and Soring Sts., Room 13.
MONEY TO LOAN—IN LARGE SUMS, ON
city property ouly. L. SCHMIDT, No. 1
Arcadia St. Jyl7 lm
A l.l.ttl'A I II IK I S.
E." DARLING " OCULIST AND" AURIST
Office 25 North Main Bt. Office Hours, 9A.
M. to 4 p. m., 7 to 8 p. m. jvltf-d&w
R~"j.~w" REESE. HEALTH OFFICER, NO
7N. Bpring St. Telephone 605. )e26-tf.
Tv amsT b: ros ,' Ue n sTspring
(V street, Rooms 4 and 5,
Gold fillings from $2 up.
Amalgam and silver finings, $1.
Painless extraction of teeth by vitalized air
or nitrons oxide gas, $1.
Teeth extracted without gas or air, 50 centß.
Best se's of teeth from $6 to $10. By our new
method of making teeth, a misfit is impassible.
All work guaranteed.
We make a specialty of extracting teeth with
Office Hours from Ba.m ~ to sp. sr. Sundays
from 10 A. M. to 12 m. jyB tf
R. R. G. CUNNINGHAM, 28~n6rTHIMAIN
St., McDonald block. jyls tf
IWVIDEND NOTICE-DIVIDEND NO.
I" seven (07), for the six months past, at the
rate of sixteen (16) per rent, per annum, upon
the capital stock of tbo Farmers & Merchant*'
Bank, of Los Angelos, has been declared by the
Board of Directors, payable on and after Tues
day. July 10, 1888. (Signed) IS HAS W. HELL
MAN, President Farmers & Merchants'B ink,
of I.ob Angeles. jyB
IVIDENI)iIoToFTHE LOB ANGELEB
Savings Bank will be duo and payable on
and after July 3,1888, at the rate of 3 per cent,
per annum on ordinary deposits and 5 per
cent ou term deposits.
iy3 30t W. M. CASWELL. Secretary.
BURLINGTON ROUTJt EXCURSIONS EAST.
See advertisement iv reading column. J.
B. QUIGLEY, agent C..8. <St Q. R. R., 112 North
Spring street. Temple Block. jyl-tf
IJIREE OVERLAND EXCURSIONS VIA DEN
! ver and Rio Grande Railway, Salt Lake 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 addrcssF.W. THOMP
SON. 110 N. Spring st , Los Angeles. jy4
UNION PACIFIC EXCURSIONS —FREE
slaaplng-car accommodations. Noccauge
ot cars between Los Angeles and Kansas City
stopping en route 24 hours at Salt Lake City
aud six houis at Denver. Leave Los Angeles
July 10 and 19, August 7 and 21. For tickets,
berths, and all information call on or address
GEO. F. COTIERAL & CO., No. 236 N. Main
VEELAND EXCURSIONS TO ALL POINTS
East via Mouut Shasta Route and Northern
Pacific Railroad, leave Los Angele3 July 25th
and 31st ou the occasion of the return of school
teachers attending the Educational Association
in San Francisco. Tourists'sleeping cms free.
The celebrated dining cars run ou all trains.
This is the only rail line to the Yellowstone
Park. For tickets inquire of tho agents South
ern Pacific Company. j>'B-tf
UVRKE EXCURSIONS—NO EXTRA CHARGE
V for sleeping accommodations. Through
cars to Cnitago 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, Juno 14 and 28. July 12 and 26
Call or address A. PHILLIPS & CO., 116 W
First St., Los Angeles, Cal je27l/
Titles and Conveyances, Room 4, Allen
Block. Los Angeles, Cal. jys-tf
Trthur l. sifton. a. m., llTbTa^For^
■fi-neyand Connsellor-at Law, room 25, Mur
rieta block, 127J£ New High st, Los Angeles,
J. A. DONNELL. C. W. BUKRIB.
DONNELL & BURRIB, LAWYERS, NO.
W. First St., rooms 13 and 14. Los Angeles,
Cal. jyll lm
OF DEEDS FOR OHIO, IL
llnois. Wisconsin, Michigan, Kansas and
Oregon. E. P. Sutherland, Attorney-at-law, and
Examiner of Titles. Room 16 Jones Block,
up-stairs, Los Angeles. jy2-tf
ARCHI'I EC rs.
Spring st., Los Angeles, Cal. jy22tf
MH. ROULLIErTAiRCHITECTT RECENTLY
• from New York. Sketches and estimates
at short notice. No. 11 Temple street, room 10
30 N. SPRING
. Bt. Jyiatl
rooms 21 and 22, 23 S. Sp ing st, Lcs An
RB. YOUNG.~ARCHITECT" ROOMS 8 AND
. 9, Roeder block, 23 S. Spring St., Lo. An
geles, CaL jyl2tf
PETERS & BURNS, ARCH I TECTS, ROOMS
5 and 6, Howe's block, 128 W. First st. Su
pervising architects, National Soldiers' Home.
(1 H. BROWN, ARCmTECT, OFFICE, 9 N.
j. Spring it Rooms 22 and 23, Schumacher
block, Los Angeles. Telephone 910. jyl2tf
LIONEL D. DEANE, ARCHITECT, 33 South
Sprint street, room 15. je29-tf
SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 22P 1888.
MRS. 11. TVLBK WTI/:oX, M. JJ. —HAM ON A,
cor. Third and Spring sta. jy 12-tt
LI A. CLARKE, M. D.rOFFIUEai S. JjORT
ij. St. Hours Ito4r. m. Telephone 353.
R aiaence, 134 S. Hill St. jy 14
ISAAC FELLOWS, M. D -HOMEOIpATBiBT
Office Hours—ll to 12 a. v.. 2 pi p. M.,
Office—Nos. 2 and 5 Odd Fellows' Building,
Los Angeleß, Cal. Residence 408 South Main
REM I,Alt PHY»ICIAM».
DR. BROWN—OFFICE FIRST ST.
Specialties: All private diseases and dis
eases of women. Consultation free. je26-tf
DR. J. 800 LEY, ELHCTRIC AND MAGNET
IC Physician. Office Park place, cor. Fifth
aud Hill sts. Office Hours, 9to 12 a. m, 3 to 5
p. H. Will visit patients out of office hours.
H HENRY FORLINeTm. D~GIVES SPEC IA L
• attention to general surgery, including
orthopedic surgery and gynecology. Also
treats all diseases of women by most impro/ed
methods, Office No. 33 S. Spring St Resdenee
Cor Grand Aye. and Kinney St. jy2-tf
EROBbTNB~~M. D., PHYSICIAN AND SUR
• geoc, corner of First and Spring Sts , en
trance on First St Electricity aud diseases of
women a specialty. Disease diagnosed with
out explanation irom patient. Proprietor of
the celebrated electric healing baths. Consul
tation free. Office hours 10 to 12, 2to 4 and 7
to 8. Telephone 70. jylQ-tf
Music, 406 S. Main St., will remain open for
summer pupils. MRS. EMILY J. VALENTINE,
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 and
New High sts. Experienced teachers; complete
courses of study. Day and evening sessions.
D. B. WILLIAMB, Prin. Jy 30t
A BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL FOR
young ladies and ifirls will bo opened Sep
teraber 5, 1888, at No 1119 Hill st., bet. Twelfth
and Pico sts., by Miss Abby S. Marsh. Until the
Ist of August, Miss Marsh can be seen daily
from 1 to 3 p. M. at 405 S. Foitst, after that
date at tho e chool on Hill st. jy3 lm*
. Regular meeting first and third Fridays, at
Pythiau Cestle, 24 S. Spring st
SAMPSON LODGE, NO. 148, K. OF P.—
Meets every Monday night at Castle Hall.
No. 510 Downey aye., Ea-ot Los Ange'es. Hall
over East Side Bank.
OLIVE LODQB, NO. 26, K. OF P.—MEETS
every Thurslay evening In Pythian Castle,
24 8. Sprinir, Just below First st
10. G T„ MERRILL LODGE, NO. 229,
. Meets every Saiuiday evening at Pythiau
Castle. No 24 8. Spring st, just below First.
JOHN B. FINCH LODGE, I. O. G. T.—MEETS
Tuesday evenings in Campbell's Hal, East
MORRIS VINEYARD LODGE, I. O. G.T..NO.
126—Meets every Monday night. Hall,
cor. Laurel and Main stß.
TRI-COLOR LODGE, NO. 96, X. OF P.—
Meets en Tuesday evenings In Pythian Cas
tle, 24 S. Kpring Bt
I - 08 ANGELES TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION,
_J No. 174-Meets the first Sunday iv each
month at the G. A R. Hall, Main st.
pAUNTLET LOEGE, NO. 129, K. OF. P.—
\J Meets on Monday evening, in Pythiun Cas
tle, No 24 B Spring Bt.
ORANGE BRANCH COMMANDERY, NO.
306, U. 0. G. C —Meets every Friday even
iug in New Odd Fellows' Hall, Hayden block,
East Lob A ngeles.
liIRATERNITY LODGE, NO. 79, K. OF P.—
1 Meets on second and fourth Wednesday
evenings in each month at Pythian Castle, 24
S. Spring st
pELCICH POST, NO. 100, G. A. R.—MEEIB
VJT first and Third Fridays of each month in
Campbell's Hull, East Lob Augeles.
VJT H. C. Wyatt, Lessee and Manager.
One Week—Commencing July 23d—One Week.
Engagement of the greatest fuu makers iv the
T SALISBURY'S l 1
NELLIE McHE N R V,
Under the direction of Webster & Maeder.
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday,
The Humming Bird.
Friday and Saturday,
Three of a Kind.
"Humming Bird" Matinee Saturday.
Popular Prices—Vsc, 50c, 75c. and Wl.
ACADEMY OF MUSIC,
T. W. Okey, Lessee and Manager.
Nights aud Saturday Matinee
COMMENCING SUNDAY, JULY 22, 1888,
Novrlty and Burlesque Company.
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, the newest
and latest Parisian sensational burlesque,
ADAM AND EVE,
Replete with sensational features, handsome
costumes, love y women, beautiful new scen
ery, bright sparkling music and btua.'the high
The new Vaudeville Extravaganza, entitled
H>l -IMM.I. A M X. J
A laughable satire on tbe preva'ent craze, to
baggauiug. In this will be exhibited In full
view of the audience a genuine Toboggan Sli Ie
and a Grand Olio of European and American
Thursday, Friday and Saturday, the neyv bur
A satire on the Comic Opera of "Erminie."
sflsv-Seats pp. sale at Swartz & Whomes' Sta
tionery Store, Hollenbeck Block. jy!9
ACADEMY OF MUSIC.
T. W. Okey, Lessee and Manager.
Afjr-Under New Management.
Grand Opening Night, SUNDAY, JULY 15,
Engagement lor one week of the charming
Comedienne, pretty, piquant, petite
"The Little Electric Battery," and a carefully
selected company, in the following repertoire:
Sunday, Monday, Tuesday and Saturday
Nights — The ticturesoue" Comedy-Drama,
FOGG'S FERRY. Lizzie Evans in her famous
character of ' Chip," introducing new sougs,
dances, medleys, etc.
Wednesday and Thursday Nights—The Ro
mantic Comedy, OUR ANGEL,
Friday Night and Saturday Matinee — The
beautiful American Comedy, MAUD MULLER.
Prices—2s and 60 cents. No extra chirge for
reserved Beats, now on s tie at Swartz & W home's
Stationery Store, 113 S. Spring street, Hollen
Doors open at 7, curtain rises at 8 sharp with
g)*J-Grand Matinee Saturday Afternoon. jyl2
(CALIFORNIA DIME MUSEUM,
J Noith Main Street, near First,
THE POPULAR FAMILY RESORT.
Week Commencing Saturday. July 14.
8 MONSTER SHOWS 2
IN MUSEUM DEPARTMENT—
A JAPANESE VILLAGE!
Representing the arts and sciences of Japan—
A number of skilled artists in native costume,
producing bronze, porcelain, enamel, silk, ivory
and other art goods, making a comprehensive,
instructive and interesting <xbiblt of the prcd
cutß of that remarkable people.
HAWKIN'S FAMOUS COLORED GEORGIA
In a full minstrel performance.
Doors open from 10 a. m. to 10 r m.
Admission 10c. Reserved seats 10c. extra.
Most Picturesque Pleasure Resort
Near Los Angeles. Unlimited space for picnic
parties, for whicn special rates will be given.
Apply C. A. Sumner 4 Co , 54 N. Main street.
Admission 25c. Sundays 10c. Bound trip
25c. Take Temple street cable to Beaudry
aye., and cars from Sisters' Hospital.
MUSIC EVERY SUNDAY.
IN LOS ANGELES
is the SIEGE OF PARIS) Main and Third
sts. Open dally (Including Sundays) irom 9a.
m. to 10 F, m. Admission-25c. Je7-lm
Republican Primaries as
STEAL AND STUFF, THE GAME.
Old-time Rowdyism at the Polls.
' Hoodlumism and Republic
Yesterday was an exciting day in the
history of Los Angeles politics, and the
scenes around the polling places of the
Republican primaries wiil be long re
membered by those who participated, as
well as thoie who were simply curious
witnesses of the ways and means adopted
by the various factions of tbe g. o. p. to
elect their candidates. The citizens
scarcely imagined yesterday morning
that the opening of the polls at noon
would be tho sigual for the commence
ment of scenes which were afterwards
characterized as the most disgraceful
which have ever occurred in this fair
city. The papers had announced that
there would be a Republican primary
election, and so much had been said
about the peaceful methods of the "kid
glove" party that few suspected that
there would be even a ripple of
excitement or. the slightest disturbance,
and yet a careful consideration of the re
ports of the caucuses of Friday evening
might have led the community to believe
that all was not so fair aa it seemed. The
struggles of each faction to secure for
their men places on the regular caucus
ticket and their assertions that their
tickets would be in the field anyway
might have created an impression that
the political sky of the Republican party
was overcast, but it appears that it did
not for when the victors of the caucuses
arrived at the polls and opened up they
were, or professed to be, immensely Bur
prised to find opposition on every side,
and an opposition of such a nature that
their indignation rose to a boiling point,
aud the consequence was that there was
A BITTER WAR
Carried on until the polls closed and
even after. The fight was confined
principally to the Second and Fourth
Wards, but there were traces of the war
fare to be found even in the peaceful
Fifth and Third, where it had been ex
pected everything would be open and
above-board. The victors at the cau
cuses had armed themselves with their
tickets, headed "Regular Caucus Ticket,"
and they complained bitterly and threat
ened vengeance when, a short time later,
it was found that the city had been
flooded with bogus tickets, bearing the
same heading. This discovery was the
commencement of the real war, and was
followed by a poster, as follows:
Republicans oj the Second Ward:
The San Francisco bosses, E J. Niles and B.
Fehneinan, have issued a ticket headed "Regu
lar Republican Caucus," which is a fraud.
Only five regulsrlcaucus names appear on this
fraud. By order Committee.
The posting of these bills and their
distribution warned the populace that a
lively time might be expected, but no
one at that time imagined that before
nightfall scenes would be enacted which
would compare with the historical battles
at the polls in other cities, nor did it
seem possible that after night had fallen
the pedestrians on tbe principal streets
would be howling mobs of the
"Law and Order" party, led by an
intoxicated leader, and yet such was tlie
case, and when it was all over and the
disgraceful scenes had ended, the Re
publicans went to their homes and slept
uneasily, their dreams carrying them
back to the parts they had played in the
THE FIRST WARD.
When the polls opened io the First
Ward it was discovered that there were
four tickets in the field, headed as fol
lows : "First Ward Republican Ticket,"
"Regular Republican Caucus Ticket,
First Ward," and two tickets with differ
ent names thereon, headed, "First Ward
Republican Ticket. Regular Republican
Nominees for Delegates to the Los Ange
les County Convention to be held Thurs
day, July 2G, 1888." The polling place
for this ward was at Sisson & Crocker's
store on San Fernando street, opposite
the Southern Pacific depot. Incidents at
this polling place were few, and it might
be said that in comparison to other wards
the election here was quiet. There were,
however, a few disturbances, caused by
the challenge of voters whom it was al
most certain had been carried there in
the interest of some ticket from other
wards. The successful candidates here
were announced to be as follows:
C. N. Earl, Jos. Cline, Allen Smith, T.
A. Garey, C. Dodson, C. A. Luckenbach,
C. H. Anderson, F. R. Willis, J. C. Mur
ray, David Carr, P. Follis, V. M. de
Silke, D. H. Bair, A. S. Haetchew, J.
Lockwood, V. Sotello, Thos. Pearson, J.
R. Conlee, L. E. Mosher, C. H. White,
W. Wetzel, H. Van Dusen and B. H.
Ihms. This was said to be victory for
the regular caucus ticket.
THE SECOND WARD.
In this ward matters wefe very excit
ing, and the scenes tbat occurred on
Market street, in front of tlie court house,
were so boisterous and disagreeable as
to attract the attention of thousands of
people, as well as the presence of a large
force of police. From the time this poll
ing place opened until the ballots were
counted, there was no cessation in tbe
warfare, which was caused on one side
by a full force of the worst specimens of
humanity in the city. The fact that the
Abbotts and their confreres seemed to
have control of the affairs of this polling
place called out a large opposing force,
and between the two elements there was
a fight which would have been cause for
the revoking of tbe license of a bar room
had it occurred therein. The howling
and fighting, quarreling, pushing and
cheering resembled at times a riot, and
every window, awning and porch over
looking the street was filled with specta
tors. Even the ladies employed in the
Recorder's office could not resist the
temptation, and looked with curiosity on
the tumult beneath. From a window
above the scene was most enlivening.
Several policemen were kept busy in
front of tbe window through which the
ballots were passed, in endeavoring to
keep a passage clear for those who de
sired to vote. Every few minutes Wal
ter Moore pushed his way to the window
and created a disturbance, his words
being drowned by the cries of the rest of
the crowd. A' few minutes later a
wagon load of "Macs" and hoodlums was
driven up, placed in line and voted
They were then reloaded and taken to
the Fourth Ward, where they* voten
again. This was a frequent occurrence
and the wonder was where so many dis
reputable people came from. The chal
lengers at the doorway were kept busy
but the voting was fast and furious, and
in the four hours nearly six hundred
ballots were placed in the box. The
challenges seemed to have no effect
except to incite the crowd to shout, and
although several hand to hand encounters
occurred no arrests were made. Not
withstanding the fact that every effort
was put forth by Walter Moore and the
Abbotts to carry the day the regular
caucus ticket was elected by a large j
majority. There were three tickets in
the field, headed "Regular Republican
Caucus ticket." The Irish American
Republican Club had a ticket in the
field and the Oro Fino Club had another,
but the forces were so divided that the
real caucus ticket carried the day.
Those elected were as follows:
R. B. Carpenter, C. A. Day, F. A. Gib
son, O. Morgan, T. H. Ward, F. W
Wood, Geo. P. McLain, H. S. Clement,
Geo. R. Flint, M. H. McNamara, Harry
Johnston, S. K. Adams, Fred. Mc-
Gregor, Robt. Black, C. F. Rutan, H. C.
Register, C. C. Clark, Chas. McFarland,
C. W. H. Nelson, M. A. Hamburger, E.
F. Singletary, H. H. Martin, Wm. Cum
uiings, Richard Livingston, S. Arguello,
D. G. McGowan, J. Manning, R. Miller.
THE THIRD WARD.
The Third Ward boasted of their tick
ets and it was here that the Oro Fino
Club ticket came out under i's own head
ing, although some of the members of
that organization repudiated it and said
they were not responsible for the acts of
one or two of their fellow
members. A ticked headed "Regu
lar ' Republican Caucus Ticket"
containing the same names as were on
the Oro Fino Club ticket was also placed
in the field, but neither of these gained
any ground. Although at times quite a
crowd gathered at this polling place and
talked over the situation, there were no
boisterous scenes and the voting was car
ried on quietly. The regular ticket was
elected but the vote was not counted.
The officers of election contented them
selves by looking over the ballots and
concluded inside of twenty minutes that
the regular ticket had been carried
almost unanimously. The following will
be the delegates from this ward: Gen.
John Mansfield, J. W. Haverstick, J. C.
Byram, Gen. H. H. Bovce, A. J. McCar
thy, D. W. Jones, Dr. W. G. Cochran,
C. C. Connelly, H. W. Edelman, Robert
Owens, F. W. Cherry, C. H. Gorham.
Fred. C. Smith, P. S. Dorney, M. H.
Shepard, Raich E. Hoyt, F. J. Gilmore,
D. E. Barclay, W. H. Bonsall, J. H.
Book, W. G. Thornton, G. 11. de la
Monte, J. C. Wray.
THE FOI'BTH WARD.
The acts of the Republicans at the poll
ing place in the Fourth Ward were dis
graceful in the extreme, and as a result
no delegates were elected. The polls
opened at the same time as did the others
in the city, and closed at four o'clock,
and between these hours such a rabble
gathered on Main street in front of the
Kngine house, near First street, as has
never before been seen in that locality.
Early in the day it was observed that
there was to be a hot fight here between
the Walter Moore and Oro Fino and the
County Central Committee. The colored
population were present at this polling
place in full force, to support the regular
ticket if the County Committee worked
for two of their race upon the ticket.
Shortly afterward it was claimed that the
County Committee faction had
voted the regular ticket, but had scratch
ed off these two names. This
drove the colored wire-pullers to tbe
AValter Moore side of the house, and the
Oro Fino Club forces, with their aid,
made a hard fight. The "free vote and
fair count" party seemed to be in its
element here, and the members of the
g. o. p. will perhaps call to memory their
actions at the Fourth Ward with pridef
Barring a few fights, of which no notice
was taken by the police, since no one
was seriously hurt, everything was good
natured up to within a few minutes of
closing time. Then a wagon-load of
"macs" was driven up to the engine
house door, and the crowd gathered close
around. Walter S. Moore appeared at
this time and raised his voice in the in
terest of anything except good order and
the credit of the "God and morality"
■ party. The language he used was not
such as might be supposed to fail from
the Hpß of one of the "kid-glove"
politicians, and there was almost
a riot at this time. At 4
o'clock the ballot - box was closed
and carried up stairs by the Judge of
Election, at that place. As many as
could, followed him up stairs and there
occurred an incident which for lawless
ness has never been equaled in this city
at an election. Walter Moore was seen
to whisper to an individual in the crowd
who pushed forward and snatched tbe
ballot box from the table where it had
been placed. The "kid glove" mem
bers of the G. O. P. stamped upon the
box, and not being able to satisfy their
vengeance in this manner, they seized
it and opening the window threw it to
the street beneath, where the ballots
were scattered by the wind. The Moore
contingent claimed in justification that
their opponents had in full view deliber
ately stuffed the box and that the ballots
should not be counted. The Judge of
the Election recovered some of the bal
lots, but the ballot box was kicked to
Mott alley, where it lay a shattered
memento of the "Law* and Order"
Primary of the Fourth Ward.
There were four or five tickets
in the field here, but this made no diuer
ence in the result, and the question now
is with the leaders of the g. o. p., shall
the primary be held again, or shall the
County Committee select the delegation ?
THE FIFTH WARD.
There were but two tickets in the Fifth
Ward and matters were very quiet in the
vicinity of the polling place. Voting
was not so heavy as elsewhere, and the
regular ticket was elected as follows: W.
F. Fitzgerald, J. Frankenfield, C. W.
Pendleton, B. W. Lee, T. A. Lewis, W.
E. Dunn, A. N. Hamilton, Louis Gotts
chalk, I. E. Cohn, J. W. Hinton, E. P.
Johnson, J. A. Kelly, S. W. Luitweiler,
H. Sinsabaugh, J. A. Rogers, M. J.
Waldheimer, Alex. Caldwell, John
WALTER MOORE'S CONDUCT.
Upon complaint of one of those present
at the Enki c House when the ballot
box was thrown into the street, T. B.
Woods was arrested by Officer Finican .
and charged with malicious mischief,
for perpetrating this offence against the
alleged principles of the "Law and
Order" part]/ Walter Moore followed
1 him to the »lice station, where he guar
anteed to produce him in court to-mor
row. This was Moore's first appearance
at the police station. Shortly afterwards
h.9 was arrested upon a complaint sworn
out before Justice King by a man
n mied Walker, who alleged that Moore
had assaulted him and struck him in the
face. It appeared that Moore had talked
loudly about tbe stuffing of tbe ballot-box
at the Fourth AVard. and Walker had
said that if it had been stuffed Moore did
it. Moore then caught Walker by the
coat and struck him twice in the face.
Moore was released upon his own
recognizance. He then went to
the Court House where the ballots
cast in the Second Ward were being
counted. From the time he arrived un
til he_ was taken in charge by friends
liter in the evening, he was the cause of
several very lively and disgraceful
fl .enes. On one occasion he obtained a
neck hold upon Officer Boequi, and had
to be torn away by the officers and hie
friends. He seemed to be very anxious
to obtain entrance to the room where the
votes were counted, but this was denied
him, and for two hours he created an
immense amount of disturbance. Fi
nally he broke the window looking in
upon the counters, and for this he was
arrested and taken to the police station,
where he was charged with malicious
mischief. He was released upon de
positing $20 bail, and in a few minutes
he was again at the Court House, raising
his voice against Chief Cuddy, whom he
threatened with decapitation. He grap
pled with Officer Bosqui and tore the offi
cers coat in such a manner as to ruin it.
When Walter S. Moore was arrested
the third time he was taken to the police
station and there charged with battery.
He, it was understood, was to be the dis
turber of the programme. Captain Loomia
did not dare to do anything with him.
A great crowd of followers gathered in
front of the police station and howled.
Captain Loom is was nonplussed. The
crowd grew angrier and larger. Chief
Cuddy arrived from the country. When
the Chief appeared the crowd dispersed.
They knew their man. The Chief
said to a Herald reporter
that if he had been on the ground he
would have put Mr. Walter S. Moore
where he wouldn't do any harm or steal
ballot-boxes. Moore subsided when the
Chief came upon the scene, and retired
with his feathers drooping inside the
Orio Fino Club. The City of the Angels
was more disgraced by the Republicans
last night than by anything that has oc
curred in many a day. The party of
wealth and intelligence conducted them
selves like a party of loafers. From
stem to stern they were the lowest sort of
ward politicians. The Hbrald dislikes
to report such a disorderly outfit as those
which were characterized" as Republicans
yesterday. There wasn't a decent Re
publican in the city but that deprecated
such an indecent showing. Walter
Moore has pnt himself on record as a
ward bummer. The Republican party
ha! disgraced itself. The slate was car
ried out willy-nilly. Buckley wasn't
here with his "barf" but his right bower
was. The sack had its influence, and
the Herald believing in the efficiency of
the Police Department, thinks that, per
haps, public policy demands sycophancy
CONSTABLES VS. POLICE.
A Collision on the Street Yesterday-
Yesterday afternoon a collision oc
curred between members of the local
police force and a number of those myr
midons of the law yclept constables and
deputies. About 4p. m. Officer Arnaz of
the police force states that he was stand
ing on the corner of Aliso and Los Ange
les streets talking to Deputy-Sheriff
Dunlap, of Downey, when they were ap
proached by Constable A. Arguello who,
interrupting the conversation in an
abrupt manner by informing Arnaz that
he was looking for him, at the same time
inviting him to come down to the river
and settle their little difficulty in a few
rounds. This Arnaz says he refused to
do, whereupon Argrello became greatly
excited and used vile epithets in
a loud voice in spite of Don
lap's interference on his friend's
behalf. The two friends then walked
down Los Angeles street some little dis
tance, but Arguello insisted on following
them, and continued bis vile language,
whereupon Arnaz called upon Officer Le
hart, who came up at that moment, to
arrest the recalcitrant Constable. Upon
reaching the corner of Temple and
Spring streets with their prisoner, the
two policemen were met by Constables!
C. S. Arguello, Cline, Johnson, Clemens
and Martin Aguirre, who immediately
released their comrade, and marching
him up to Justice Taney's court-room,
defied the officers to remove their pris
oner. Arnaz says he then retired, with,
the firm intention, however, of issuing
warrants on Monday morning for the
Arguello says that the tale of Arnaz is
not true; that he was the injured party,
and that Arnaz first used hard language
The Troubadours at the (iruud
Opera Houme To.Morrow.
The famous Salsbury's Troubadours
will commence a week's engagement at
the Grand Opera House next Monday
evening in their latest success, The. Hum
ming Bird. A San Francisco exchange
in speaking of the company says:
Nellie McHenry perl aps works a little
too hard, but it is evident she cannot
he p it. She has to go, and she takes
her audience with her. She belongs to
a school now dying out, which produced
that bright and lively entertainment in
which burlesque is blended with the
humors of everyday life—a blending
which required a great deal of talent,
humor and sound comedy sense. She
burlesques Ophelia with a thorough
knowledge of the legitimate meaning
and method of the well-known scene.
She Rings her songs with an expression
that leaves nothing out that can point
their meaning. Her "'Old Sport" song
is one of the wittiest and cleverest of
ideas wittily and cleverly carried oat.
Her medleys show a full appreciation oi
the value of the medley as a part of an
Academy ot Music.
Commencing with this evening the
Pavilion stage will be occupied by the
Rentz-Santley burlesque company. They
are queens of opera bouffe and for s
dozen years have delighted audiences
from Maine to this coast. Little need be
said in praise of such a superb combi-
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