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LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD.
VOL. XXX.—NO. 175. v t \ RAND dI'EBA HOUSIS. ' " yj H, C. Wvatt. Lessee and Manager. ONE WEEK COMMENCING MONDAY, OCT. 1, Matinee Saturday. Tho Success of the Season I The Charming and Versatile Comedienne, SUSS VERONA J&RHKAI; In her Sparkling Musical Comedy, a T A It I. 1 G I* T • Replete with a harmonious blending of Pretty Sougs, V>i tv Sayiugs. Comical Situation?, and a Brijht Sunshine of Music. Supported by a Company of Acknowledged Vocal and Comedy Ability. Pretty Faces! Exquisite Toilettes! Eregant Costumes! Magnificent Scenorj 1 the Funniest Play ever written 1 Under the Management of s*C'd JEFF D. BERNSTEIN. i 1 RAND OPERA HOUSE. VJI H. O. Wyatt. Lessee and Manager Four nights and Saturday Matinee, BEGINNING WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 20. Consolidation oi tbe comedy stats, W. A. MESTAYER, THERESA VAUGHN and AMY AMES. With a star cast of comedians. The strongest and test, farce comedy organization now before the public, presenting C. A. Byrue's latest mu sical farce comedy success, THE KITTY. A host of clevor comedians. A rosebud gar den of petty girls. Bright, new and sparkling music. See the l'rernier Dauseuse, "Nn jy." Laugh at the funny characters. All the spe cialties new aud blight. Full of originality, humor, si ging, fun aud witticisms. No advauee iv p ices. Seats now on sale, slf) rjWKNVEREIIT O\LL. THE PHILHARMONIC SOCIETY —will oiru ITS— 1111 NT li »«,« -. » lIOXOE.BT, Boason 18S8-S9, THURSDAY EVENING. SEPT. 27*, 1888. 100 CHORUS 100 40 ORCHESTRA 40 —UNDJB— PROF. A WILijHARTITZ, Conductor and Musical Director, assisted by MltS K. W. KIMBALL, Soprano; PROF. F. BORNEMANN, Basso. Proerammeincludes Mendelssohn's"Lorely," "O Sons of Art,'' Wagner's "Hail, Bright Abode," and a number of pleasing vocal and orchestral compositions. Box sheet now open for season subscribers at. J. W. Gardner's Music Store, 212 S. Spring st Single ticketß at book and music stores at •'pi each. 820, d ACADEMY OF MUSIC. T. W. Okey, Lessee and Manager. ANNOUNCEMENT EXTRAORDINARY' The Event of the Season. MISS HONE \V <!<»!» . Supported by the Holden-Viuton Company. Sundov, ) Monday, ' Tlie Kelt Pocket Itooß. Tuesday, ? Wednesday,! ..„.._ . . .„ Thursday, | Slave. 8at d ?d B y, | Blackmailer. Saturday Matinee, Unit l.ynnc. Prices as tisnal—2sc. aud 50c. Seats on sale at Swartz & Whomcß, Hollen beck Block. 820 ■«TILLIAM S MALL, PASADENA, CAL. Thursday evening, September 27th, at 9 o'clock, MRS. LONGSHORE POTTS, M. D., The eloquent and popular Quakeress will commence a series of lectures on physiology, health aud disease, with an address to both men atid women, FRIDAY AKTKRNOON, SEPT. 28, ATl> O'CLOCK, First lecture to ladles only. All lectures illustrated by a large collection of anatomical specimens, life-sized o 1 paintings, manikins, models in wax, papier maohe, etc. First Afternoon and first evening's lecture free Tickets for the coii'se at the following prices: Four eve"lugs to both sexes, including famous lectnre on "Love, Courtship aud Mar riage," Tuesday, October 2d. $1 Auetnoon course, ladi. s only, three lecture., $1. S'nele ad ■ is.-ion 50 Cents. 525-7" CALIFORNIA DIM n MUSEUM^&~THEATER North Main street, near First. Doyi.e & Isaacs, Proprietors. THE POPULAR FAMILY RFSORT Wees. Co.hmencinu -atubdat, Seits:mbbr 22, MUbEUM. the mammo'H fashion plate, a mountain of feminine rich, weighing 500 poundß. PROF. THrO GRENIER, the great Bohemian g a-s blow r and two wonderful nail steam engines. SYDNEY FOERES TELL, the champ! n sword swullower. Punch aud Juddy, etc., etc. THEATRE. First appearance of lOIIN RE.f \N, the great Contortionist WALTER GOLDIE, the favorite Comedian. FRANKS and O'DELL, tb,e Juve nile 6ng and dance artists ED. TALBOTT, unequaled iv his speelaltieß. Doorß open from 10 a. h. to 10 f h Admission, 10c Reserved seats 10c. extra. SOUTH MAIN S I'REET, BET TiTTrD ArFfi Fourth sts., opposit t the Odd Fellows'arch. —unexcelled— I HORSE taiiim; EXnißiriON. ; Commencing MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1888, At 8 o'clock p. m , and continue two weeks. Parties haviug horses with any bad vices, viz : K'ckiiig, Biting, Runaway, Shying, Hal ter Pulling, Bad to Shoe, Bohing, Plunging, Afraid oi S cam, Band of Mu-dc, Fire Crackerß, Buffalo Rohe or sny other object, can have them handled FREE OF CHARGE, by calliag at the office. 820-tf OSTRICH FARM. THE BEST PLEASURE RESORT IN SOUTH ERN CALIFORNIA. Ostriches of all ages, also Australian Emus and other animals and birds. Admission, 25 cents; Sundays, 10 cents. Take T.mpie-s'reet cars to Beaudry avenue. Trains leave Bisterß' Hospital: Week days— 7:30, 10:30 a m.. 1:45.0:15 p M. Sundays— 0:30, 11:00 A. m., 1:00, 2:30, 4 and C:l5 P. M. A large assortment of feathers of all sorts and oolors ior sale at reasonable prices. mylS Om WASHINGTON esAKDENS OSTRICH FARM Is open daily from 8 o'clock a m. until op. m. Admiasion oulv 25 cents. Main-street cars stop ,t*tl v gate. 814 lm D. PEARL, Lessee and Mat'arrer. T~HE GRANDEiT SIGHT IN LOS ANGELES is the SIEGE OF PARISI Main aud Third sts. Open daily (Including Sundays) Irom 9a. m. to 10p M Admission—2Mo 87-lm ANTS, PERSONALS, AND OTHER AD~ vertisements under the following heads Inserted at the rate of 5 cents per line tor each insertion. giKKTIItU rVb«l<JfeS. X6s"^GE L Lodge, No. 42. F. A A M., Wednes day, September 26, at 7:30 p. x , for work jK3T in the second degree, bister Lodges and ' ~ » all visiting members are cordially Invited to attend. By order, T. J. l UDDY, W. M. Mf2s 2t D. J. CARR. Secretary. MEXICAN LKGION OF H .NOR, bAFtL'PY Council 004—A meeting ol above Council will be held iv their hall, 17 W FLst St., Thurß day 27th iust., at 8 p. M. Grand Secretary C O Burton will a idre-s tbe Council on matters pertaining to the Order. All companions are requested to attend. Visiting companions cordially invited. J F. Fosmib, Commaude'. John Spiers, Secretary. «2S-2t* TO EXtIHANbE. LOT FOR I.ODGING house. Addtess 45 and 47 Wilmington Bt. 625 3t* TO EXCHANGE-$30,000 WORTH OF UN inenmbered real estate In Pasadena, one piece Improved and paying $2,0( 0 per annum. For centrally located Los Angeleß City lm graved or nuimproved property address. OWN- R, giving fsU particulars, P. O. box 655, Los Angeles, Cal. au3l tf »•* ftSl»\ 4 . . fcji NSION ATTORNEY AN D CLAIM AGENT. Jt GEO. R. WOOLF, 11 Temple bt., room 10. slstf MADAM LULU YOUNG — REVEALS BY eggs and cards, 111 s. Maiu st. sl7-lm* \IT ANTED — SECOND-HAND FUKMITttK" YV large or small lots. Address C, 8., P. o. i ox 404. s2l lm EN R Y—IFYOITWANT A PERFECT AND stylish fitting suit, go to Qordan Bros., 23 S. String. JOE. 132 lm DIVORCE AND CRIMINAL LAW A BPECI alty. Advice free. W. W. HOLCOMB. At -1 -orney, 11 Temple street. Room 10-12 aug29-tf tIORDAN BROTHERS, THE LEADINGTAIL- I" ors. give the best sati-faction, as nil their elo'hes are made up in the city. 522 1 m J AMES—THE REASON M V GLoTiles" FIT B ) nice, is he cause tlnv are m.ide by (Jordan Bros ,22 S Spring. JACK. 522 lm ZIOOKE & VAN VRANKEN, AUCTIONEERS \j 302 ios Augeles st., near Aliso st, wilt sell at public auction every Saturday, Horses, Car riages Wagons, Hartley. Farming Implements, etc. Sale at 11 o'clock B.'arp. s2l lm A widower, 38 YEARS OLD, WITH some fV means, desires the acquaintance ol a mid dle-aged lady or widow of some means; object mstrlrcouy; good qnslitbs preferred to good looks. Address J., oox 50. HI BALD office. 525 4t* \f K»- PARKE B, CLAIRVOYANT, CONSULT iII tatlous on business, law suits, mineral spec ulations love, marriage, absent friends, dis eases, life-reading, etc. 28 South Spring street, Room 15, 9 a. M. to 6p. M. SsttgSß-ti MfsS M. A. JORDAN—HAS JUST ARRIVED from New York with a full and complete line of millinery goods, embr-cing all the Par isian fashions In style und colors. Her itcck is the largest in the city mid M:ss Jordai resptct f'illy iuvitcs friends and patrons to her rooms at 242 S Spring St. sBO-lt M»m;i »l, NO I'ICKS, R. V. THOMPSON,FASHION A ,(l,t |F YOU HAVE A MORSE I'O SELL GO TO 1 VENTURA STABLES, 25 S. Los Angeles sL_ 813-lm IF YOU WANT TO BUY A HORSE CALL at VENTURA STABLES, 25 S. Los Angeles __■ 113-lm (IB A YON PORTRAITS — $25. $.">.Y $4,6; ) guaranteed freehand work. B. GILLAM, artist, ' The Montrose," cor. Fourlh and Main. 818 lm* LIXCELSIOK STEAM LAUNDRY—MAIN Ei office permanently located at No. 15 Wes' Second st. Laundry 184 Wail st. All orders promptly attended to. Telephone 307. s2stf NOTICE TO HOME-SEEKERB—PLANS AND sp.-eillc.ations tor cottages $15j same to be built on easy terms, half Cash, half on time. '. FRIEDLANLE3, archLcnt, 104 X. Main St. 524 12m TEST MEDIUM-THE STAR OF MYSTERY give-i names of ii ping and departed ftiends: tells past, present and future; if satisfaction is not given, no pay. Office, 30 s. liam st , room SO and 00. 5 25 7t* PERSONS GOING TO SAN D'EGO CAN fitid handsomely furnished rooms, with privilege oi bath, within 3 squares of new post office. Terms reasonable. Apply NW. to-. 8 xth and .Ash st-.., San Dleg'i. au2o lm' ATI E >TION, HOTEL MEN—WE WANT TO lease our Motel Inglewood to some good party who will furnish same and run it iv good style. Will make very favorable arrangement*, or will sell hotel on reasouable terms. Call on or apply to CHILDS & 81 LENT, No. 8 S. Main s'.. Loa Angeles, Cal. slO-tf ti %•> nil in;. ANTED'"— CALL BE tweeu 2 snd 4f m , 115 W. First. 525 2r WANTED —AN EXPERIENCED PUCK iroiier; ore who can body aud fold whirls for steam laundry. Address, LAUNDRY, P. O box 33, Monrovia, Cal 526-lt WAW » Eg—MAILM BEEP. WantklT— ASSAIL a Nl)' AW N1 S G maker". Apply at onto. HUFF & DOBBON, 102 E Kecoulst. llStl %» ■i.ti.i hki.p. W"" anTeij-a "Lady booki; eKi'Krt '« ho tnoroughly understands bookkeeping Address Box 1474, plating terms and reference sill lOt W.l S •'».;»••-"il l I Vd'H'NS. WANTED— A SITUATION BY A SCANIU uavi-.n lady as housekeeper in a small family. Apply at No. 40 Wilmington st. s2O 2t* WA N I EJ-ym : 1 .UN BY A t OL V- MAN as coachman; good hand with horses; Eastern and city references. Addres.s W.. box 100, Hkbald office. s'2s 2l* WANTED— A 811UATI0N BY A YOUNG man to drive a delivery wagon of any kind or learn th.- butcher trade; can give the best : references. Addre«« 50, ihjs oilier irgl 7t« win i i it iiiM t:i i asi oia. WANTED—TOIIUY—OLD GOLD AND SlL *' ver. 7% Commercial St., Room 1. sG 3m AN'i ED—ROOFS TO P\I~NT-I.EAKY roofs a specialty; work guurranteed Addr. ss, JOHN SWEENEY, 402 S. Fort st. 523-7t* $1500 ON ~UN~EN~ ctimbered real estate, value $10,000. Ad dress, THOMAS, box 1404, city. s2O 2t* WANTED-TO RENT OCO TO 1,000 ACHES of good barley land, in one body or in same locality. Address or call on J. J. GOS PER. 33 s. Spring st. s2otf ANTED TORRENT— FURNISHED'"'IIdUsE of f om 5 to 10 rooms, convenient to business part of the city. This is for good tenant who is willing to pay good price for suitable place. Apply to M J. NOLAN oi CO., 10 S Sorinar st s'2o £OR I tis.rvr--•««»•• ills. TiIURNISIIED ROOM, 150 ANN ST ; $10 J? tor single, $15 for two. b2l 7t* FOR RENT—OFFICE ROOMS TO RENT IN California Bunk Building. Elevator. 523-7t IjlOR RENT—HOUSE OF TWO ROOMS, FT It" ! nituro all new, for *75. Call at No. 12. Church Lane, between Mill and Fort streets south of Third street. k26-lr* IflOR KENT—A SUIT OF TWO LARGE ELE -1 gantly-furniihed rooms with use of bath, at 541 S Bprngstreet.no other roomers. This i without doubt oue of the best furnished snd most desirable suit of rooms for rent In the city Parties not williDgto pay well fo- extra good accomodations need rot spplv. For par ticulars apply to M J. NOLAN &CO. 10 S. Sp-ingst. s2O-3t I'OK Rt;rVl — Hoi sts." " MOB RENT—ONE HUNDRED MOUSES, ALL J} parts of the city. A. L. TEELE, corner Second and Fort sts. s2-tf IjlOR RENT—A BEAUTIFUL COTTAGE OF ( live rooms, on Temple Bt., close In; nice lawn and shrubbery; house has all modern im provements; rent $30 per mouth; furniture for Bale for $250: cost over $400 two months ago Apply to M J. NOLAN «i CO,, 10 S. Spring st. j 526-3t 1 Tlioß RENT — LODGING-HOUSE OF 10 F rooms, on Spring, near Third; rent reasou able and good lease; furniture has oDly been UEed one month; can now be bought tor oue ' half what it' co»i, aa owner is compelled to 1 leave the city on account of other business; 1 D'-ices7oo; this i. a bargain. Apply to M J. NOLAN & CO., 16 8. Spring st. s2O-3t LT»OR "rent"— "lodging-house OF 20 I rooms, located near tbe cor. of Main aud First its ; rent reasonable and long lease; this is a first-ell SI house in every respect, and oue of the best-paying houses in the city; the furni ture and carpets are almost new. and can be 1 bought now for one-half the actual cost: house is dealing at present over $200 per month; ' sickness the out* reason for selling: price of furniture and lease, $2,( 00 Apply to M. J. I NOLAN & CO.. 1(1 S. Spring Bt. s2B-3t *'«»it iiio * a'— tiiN<:i:i i.ismiis. J If OR RENT—STORES ON MAIN, SPRING, ' A- Fort and other streets; hotels, apartments, • homes, etc. A. L. TEELE, corner Second and Fort sts. 82 tf I<> *« MLK-Cnumrr I'roperty. JIOR SALE OR EXCHANGE FOR CITY property—2oo acres fine foothill land, ten - miles from Los Angeles; low price; water . piped on land. Call on B. S. MAYS. 34 N. Spring st. 523-lm j IIItJSINI-;*.* CHANCKN and ~vo'!i¥iv iton ery: good trade: teams aud wngons In tbe . city ol Santa Aua; ponnlation 7,000; a bargain. s Address MODEL BAKERY, Santa Ana, Cal. b25 7t* WEDxNES DAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 26, 1888. ton SALE. IjlOR SALE- - J R RIV fc A D L of choice poultry at No. 15 X. Los Aegcles 8t - 12531* LIOR SALE —fBSO—GBEAT BARGAIN—SA~ i' loon and lodging house. Eureka House, 1 -_omoua, across from ihe S. P. Depot. sl9 lot IjlOR SALE—PROPERTY IN MONROVIA, 1 SBHde.ua and ou Vermont aye., south, for particulars apply to L. F. QUIMBY, P. O. box (20-810. •Si IH|~ WILL Bl:v A GOOD BAY HORIE, »D I \JV 10 years old, buggy, harness, aud whip- Can he sees at 70 New York aye., Boyle Heights, or at tills office. i23-tf TTlO't SAI.E-300 GdOD WINE PIPE- I' 'R X'fale. lu(|iiire at Nadeau Vineyard, Flor ence, or of fi. B. CASWELL, corner of Mare: os sault and Alnmoda sts. 523-10t* IjlOR SALE — SALOON AND BUILDING, ! Block and lixtures. ami a live years' lease ou the lot, 50x150. Nociiy license; expense 500. a day. Dally sales from $10 to $22 Pries $1 200. Inquire of owner. West Waahtnsrton and \ ermoat eve., end of ear line. »23-ot* J7IOR SALE—THE BEvr PAYING CIGAR 1? Hand In the city, located on spring st., i.ear First; rent reasonable aud long loose, place do ing a business of $25 pet day, sickness the oily reason for selling, will invoice stock, which will amount to ebout $400 Apply to M. J. NOLAN ,t CO., ICS Spring Bt. ' 5.26-.'it fIOP. SALE-HALF INTEREST IN I I ST class restaurant, near the cor. of Secoid and Spring sts.; rent reasonatle and 4 years' lease: place doing a business of over $100 per day; price of half interest to right parly only $300. App y to M. J. NOLAN & CO., 10 8. Spring st, s2O-:it. FOR SALE—SALOON LOCATED NEAR THE cor. of First and Spring sts. i rent $75 per month and long lease; place doiug a business of $;io per day; price of stock ami lixtures and base $1.1100: Hub is a snap. Apply to M. J. NOLAN & CO., 108 Springst, 526-3t SALE —AN OLD AND WELL-ESTaB- Ushed clothing store on Main st., near Tom pie; rent only $150; long lease; as the owner is going to retire from business he is willing to \< - voice Btock and sell at a discount; stock will amount to abo it $10,000. Apply to M J, NOLAN it co.. 10 8. Springst. »263t IjlOR SALE—AN OLD AND WELL-ESTAB - llsbed weekly newspaper in one of ihe most nourishing towns in Southern California; tne siiDscriplion and advertising for the past year has netted the owners about $4,000; but vow, as I hey are compelled to leave on account of private business, they offer their entire plaut for $2,000. Apply to M. J. NOLAN St Co , It; 3 Spring st. s2O 3t T7IOR SALE —AN OLD AND WELL-ESTaB JL lisbed hardware and tin store, centralis located and cheap rout; three vests' lease; store clearing at present over 9400 a mouth, which the books will show; the stock will invoice about $2,500; owners are willing tn invoice and sell at cost. Apply to M. J. NOLAN & CO., 10 S. Spring st. 820 lit IjlOR BALE—THE BEST PAYING REBTAU -1 rant in the city of Los Angeles; very low rent a d long lease * settle g capacity about 2fiO; Hub place is thoroughly established; has a steady and Increasing business, and is clearing at picseut about $1,000 per month; present owner Is unexpectedly cailed East to settle up important business, which is the only reasou for making the sacrifice: this business can be bought if taken at once for $5,000. Apply to M. J. NOLAN &C 0.16 8. Springst. s2O 3t 1/lOR SALE—THE BEST-LOCATED, BEBT JL 1 paying aud altogether tho most desirable livery stable In the oi y; stock ol about 20 horses, between 20 and :io good carriages; har ness and everything pertaining to a first-Olaes livery bushiest: place has also about 85 steady boarders; nearly 4 years lease at a rental that makes the lease worth at least $3000 bonus; this business has paid the present owner over $15,000 profit the last year, and is now paying a clear profit of over $1000 per month; tliis en tire bus ness onu bo bought if taken at ouee for $S()00, which is not more thau half its value; present owner fortunately is able to retire from active business, consequently has decided to sell this business at the above sacrifice price. Apply to.i.. J. NOLAN St CO., 10 S. Spriug st. s2li-3t I'liK MLtl-tity Property. LI OR" Sa'lV.-gooh "4 ROOM''house',' With JD lot 50x150; water; price $850, part cn«h; bargain; must sell G. W. ARMSTRONG, composing room, llkiiald office. s2ltf IjlOR SALE — GREATEST CHANCE EVER 1 offered. To those who will build 1 will sell line, well-located lots ou five years' time, 8 per cent, interest: no cash payment. B. S. HAYS, 34 N. Springst. 823-1 m FOR SALE-$25 CASH AND $10 PER MONTH buys a lot ou horse car line: 30 minutes from center of city; prices $2!I0 to $500; pure water free; cheaper than rent. A. L. TEELE, agent, Second and Foit sts. s2tf I.OSC AND IV't.'ND. FIOUND— THE CUE A I'r.oT AND BESI r PLaCE to hire buggies aud carriages, Ventura Stables, 25 8. Loa Angeles st. Telophone 202. sl3-lm Fim4>Clil„ ffirtVVll i I 111 I TO "LOAN -ROOM 23, SCHU «3)O»MJ.UUU maoher Block, A. J. VIELE. .23-lm MONEY 10 LO AN—McCOO N & bTRON CITB 8. Fort at. sl3-tf M~~ oney'to loan—l schmidt! i arca dia at, sIS-lm MONEY TO LOAN IN SUMS TO SUIT. F. C ANDERSON, 28 N. Spring. s2tf M ONEY TO LOAN — APPLY TO HENRY BLEECKER, Attorney-at-1 aw, rooms 13 and 14, Phillips Block, Spriug st. 810-lm* MONEY TO LOAN, ONLY ON BEST SECUR ity, tn sums of not less than $1,000. ROBT. HARDIE, 81 and 83 Temple Block. s9 lm ?irawford St Mccreary still "loan \j on chattels, real Estate, etc. $10 up. Rom 10, over Los Angeles National Bank. Notes and mortgages discounted. sl3-tf v, t> rm\ Ai, VTIGHT SCHOOL—LOS ANGELES BUSINESS IX College and Koglish Training School. Tem ple and New High sts. D. B. WILLIAMS, Piin. _ Slstf McP'i'lEctßON ACADEMY.S2O GRAND AYE Occiden-al University, Boyie Heights. s24tf AWILLHARTITZ, TEACHER OF MUSIC.' . Address by mail room 12, Liehtenberger block, No. N. Maiu sc. sepO-lm PROF. L. i.OEII BEGS TO INSOIIM HIS friends and pupils that he opens his Music Parlors, 41 8. Spring St., September Ist, for the season. au3l-sfw-tf mllE ELLIS COLLEGE, A" BOARDING TnD A day school for young ladies, opens Septem ber 12th. For catalogue address HENRY LUD LAM, the Ellis College, Los Ange'es. au29tf fpHE LOS ANGELRS CONSERVATORY OF JL Music, No. 400 S Main Bt Complete course either in music, art, language or elocu tion. MRS. EMILY J. VALENTINE, President. WANTED— LADY wishes care and ed ucation small family children; prefers care of family without mother. Address at Woman's Exchange, Fourth st, below Main, Mrs. B. s2l 7t* 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. WILLIAMS. Prin. aug3ot FREE NIGHT SCHOOL—THE CITY BOABD of Education request all boys aud vouug men between the ages of 12 and 21, who desire to attend a free night school, to ca 1 on tho City Superintendent of Bchools, st 7\4 N. Main Bt., aud register before September 27, 1888. s2l 7t WOODBURY'S BUSINESS COLLEGE —and— SHORTHAND ANO TYPEWRITING INSTITUTE, IDO South Spring Street, Lob Angeles, Cal SESSIONS DAY AND EVENING. For particular", rail at, oflice or address. 120-ty F. C. WOODBURY, Principal tnbtuute" of shorthand. telegraphy and typewriting. 24 W. First St„ Los Angeles, Cal. INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTION. Theory and practice combined. The proprie tors, having each had many years ol experience in the arts they practice and teach, can guaran tee perfect satisfaction. OPEN DAY AND F.VENINO. _522-lm LONGLEY & WAGNER. liIDGAR MOORE, EXPERT ACCOUNTANT, J room 44 Downey Block. Practical double entry book-keeping taught In 30 days Special attention given to iornis and systems ol books adapted to county and oity officials and cor porations. Complicated books and accounts adjutted. Office hours—9 to 3 and 6:30 to 8:30 r. m. aug3ltf A MASS MEETING. A Pausing Speech by Hon. W. S. Herndon. A.N APPROVING MULTITUDE. Republican Fallacies Disproved. Their Untruthfulness Easily Proven. The Democratic which was held 1-isl evening was an old time affair and cheered the hearts of those who have been feeling discouraged by the thought of the extraordinary exertions which are being put forlh by the party of monopo lies and trusts. An enormous crowd gathered at the speaking stand on New High street to listen to Colonel W. S. Herndon, a thorough-bred old-fashioned Democrat from Texas, who sat in Con gress several years ago, at the same time that ''Billy Williams" of Republican wigwam fame represented a section oi the Buckeye State. The rally was held under the auspices oi the Reliance Club, and was in every way a credit to its members' industry and enthusiasm. Before the appointed time the seats were iiiled with gentlemen with ladies, and the space before the speaking stand was so well occupied that when the members oi" the Reliance Club put in an appearance after their parade through the streets they found hard work in getting forward to the plat form. The band entertained tbe audience for a short timo until the Chairman was ready to call the meeting to order. W. L, Price proposed G. W. (ilowner to serve as president, and read a long list of olucers which was published in yesterday's Herald. After a short speech in which ho reminded the audience what the people of the Coast had to be thankful ior in the recant passage of the Scott bill,he introduced Col. W. S. Herndon. For over two hours the assembled thousands were held apell bound by the matchless eloquence and invincible arguments which flowed from the speaker's lips. With a strong voice and a clear enunciation Col. Herndon had no difficulty in making even those who stood back in the street hear every word that he uttered, and the steadfast attention and frequent bursts of applause showed how thoroughly it was all appre ciated. col. w. s. hehndon's speech. Ho said: Under the auspices of a Democratic organization I come before you to-night to advocate the claims of the Democratic party. There is to-day a condition of affairs confronting the United States which demands the thoughtful consideration of every citizen. As we look at the business affairs of the nation what de we find? Trade is gradually becoming stagnant. The wag-.- 1 --worker is paid by a falling schedule .Mid our commerce which was once tne blilwark cf the Nation's prosperity is uriven irom the sea. No reasonable man can view the present condition of t lie country, its industrial and agricultural pomilation without feeling that there is sonio sort of a mistake being made. When we learn what is happening in tbe Treasury at Washington we under stand what the matter is and when we look beyond the minute we fear for tbe future. A vast amount of the people's money, over $140,000,000, has been hoarded in the Treasury vaults of the United States and the surplus fatill con tinues to flow in. Every man in the United States has put $20 of that money in the Treasury aud has been robbed to that extent. There are only about one billion of dollars in circulation in the country. We are drawing it eff at the rate of $33,000 a day, which is $23 every minute of every day and night. In about eight years more at this same rate every dollar of it will go and the Nation will be in the fix that Kgypt was during its seven years of want, when all the wealth of the coun try was in the National granaries and the people were made slaves. In this critical time, when the wealth of this prosperous nation is being gradu ally absorbed into the coffers of the Government we have, thanks to the pro tection of Providence and the wise fore sight of the voters, in the Presidential Chair, A TEUH TYPICAL AMERICAN" With the courage of his convictions, who speaks his mind and speaks it plainly, Grover Cleveland. [Long and repeated cheering.] He has warned Congress in every message which he has sent there that unless something is done, dis aster of some sort will overtake tbe nation. The tone of his last message was of a sort to cause the American people to be profoundly stirred. The Democratic party has pledged itself to bring about the needed reform and to reduce the surplus, to fur nish relief from the high taxation which is grinding the masses of the people. Aud it has done all in its power to re deem this promise. In 18S4 the Morri son bill was put forward which called for a general reduction of 20 per cent. It might be reasonably hoped that the Re publicans would stand by the reform as they had clamored for a reduction of the war tariff in their platforms since the close of the rebellion. Yet when the bill came forward they put forth every effort to secure its defeat. In the present time of urgent need the Democratic party comes forward again with another measure of relief, the Mills bill. [Cheers.] The aim of this law will be to afford the needed reduction of the surplus and to do it by cutting down the tax schedule which was levied to meet the debts of the war. Yet it is to be done in a way not to injure the business interests of the country or to affect any one clat-s particularly, but to do justice to all. The bill puts upon the free list certain articles of necessity and tbe raw materials which are used in the profitable manufactures of the country. This is what the Democratic party, the majority in the House, the minority in the Senate, and Grover Cleveland in the President's chair propose to do. Now what does the Republican party offer you as a substitute for this policy. Have they offered any bill or formulated any policy ? No, nothing. Tbey stand solidly arrayed against the Mills bill and have done their utmcst to defeat ir. It has passed the Democratic House and now lies upon the desk of the Republican Senate. There it has lain for over two months, and although it is now long be yond the time when Congress is ac customed to adjourn the Honse of Repre sentatives, and the whole country U wait ing for the action of the Senate. The} <la:e not defeat the measure; they will not stultify themselves to the extent of passing it; they are unable to offer any sort of a substitute. They can't agree among themeelvefl. They are caught in a bad corner. The Democratic party SAW THE ISSUE FIHBT and seized it.taking the wind all out of the sails of the Republican ship and leaving it toseing idly about on the waves. Thei/ ureat leader," Blame, assures them that if they adopt any sort of a tariff-reforti' measure it will be contrary to the prin ciples laid down in the Chicago platform. On the other hand the Republican press assures the members of the party repre senting its interests at Washington if they do nothing the people will reject them at the polls. They are afraid to go back or to go forward. They will prob ably sit there until the 7th of November, when they will see the hand-writing of their own ruin written on the wall of the Capitol. It is that terrible Chicago platform which has driven Republicans in this corner, and it is a just judgment upon them for their duplicity. In every platform from 1808 to 1884 the Republi can party has declared that it would re lieve the people of the burdens which they were carrying. In 1884 the people grew tired of promises, decided that the party was hypocritical in its professions of reform and turned them out of the power they had held for so longa period. Now by this latest platform they declare that they will not reduce the tax on any of the 4,000 articles which are now weighed down by the tariff, and tha rather than help the people they will reach the surplus by rei ealing the internal revenue upon tobacco ami whisky. You are more interested in cheap timber for houses, in cheap farm iiupliments and in cheap clothing than you are in cheaper tobacco and whisky. Maine has offered a lucid commentary on this position by asserting that tobacco is really a necessity to a large number of our citizens. It is an insult to the intelli geL-ce and decency of the American voter to suppose that he can be influenced by such an idea as that. WHEN THEY TALK. It is about this time of year, once every four years, that the Republican speakers begin to talk a great deal about laboring men and they will roll the word laboring over their tongnes uutil they make it sound sweet and soothing. They have great use for the laboring man abcut the time that his vote will come handy. The record of the two parties with regard to the workingman is plainly before you. The only genuine effort to do something for the relief and protection of the working man was put forward by the Democrats. It was the Republicans of Congress who passed tne infamous act to incourage immigration, which allowed the importation of foreign labor under contract; and the manufacturers sent their agents out to all parts of the-world and brought in the pauper laborers of the countries across the Atlantic by the hundred thousand. They were introduced everywhere, turning out the American laborers and making tramps of them. This was finally repealed by the Demo crats, and in its place was substituted the present law against contract labor. [A voice—"Give us something on the Chinese."] When it talks to tho dear laboring man in these days the Republi can leaders have very little to say about the Chinese. I will not speak of the conduct of General Harrison in the Sen ate, as you have heard it often discussed, how he voted seventeen times to ignore the almost unanimous demands of the people of this Coast. But 1 would like to call your attention to that famous literary society essay which Gen eral Harrison read on the subject of the Chinese which contains, I think, one of the worst inßults which was ever offered to the American people. It was not only that he declared tliat the people of this Stute were insincere in their protests and their cries for help, and that the worst element of the State was urging the cry against the Chinese, but that he also boldly asserted that the race would soon amal gamate with Americans and that union with them would improve our people. EFFECT ON WAGES. In behalf of the laboring man, the Republican orator raises his cry of free trade and pauper labor. The moderate tariff i eduction of the Mills bill is called free trade and it is asserted that any change in the tariff will effect wages. We have seen tbe tariff on certain articles — steel rails for example rise without any improvement in the rates o wages paid the laborers in the industry of making them—can we not reverse this and suppose that a reduction of the tariff will leave the pay of the protected labor ers much as it is. It could hardly be worse and the men live at all, for we all know that the wages of those who work in the so-called protected industries are below those of the other lines of labor. But the tariff has nothing to do with the price for which each laborer sells the work; that is governed by the unvarying laws of supply and de mand. In its efforts to reduce the war tax, the Democratic party has started on j a crusade against the monopolist in be-j half of the farmer and the workingman. By the present arrangement the real moneyed interests of tbe country, the banks, the railroads and the great man ufactories, do not pay the taxes which go to the general Government. They are paid by the masses of the people who buy the taxed articles. If the screws are turned on us much tighter our condition will be little better than one of slavery. The moment the Government takes more than it needs for its actual expenses it is robbing its citizens or making slaves of them. The charge was justly made against t'le slave owners that they robbed the slave when they took his labor without giving him compensation. Yet they gave him the means of living. But this plutocracy which the Republican policy has built up would pay labor less and less and more and more suck up tbe en tire wealth of the country. This is an old battle being fought anew: The battle of freedom from the despotic power of a class favored by the government. The Democratic party has always found its support among the masses of the people in its war against aristocracy and monopoly. It is because the men of the lowest rank in life feel as well as the highest, that life without liberty is truly not worth the living. An a party it is as old as the government which was framed and organized by its earliest adherents. It has gone through a long career of service to the people of this Union, and in the present administration it has been true to its trust, reclaiming the land which had been stolen, repress FIVE CENTS. ing the Chinese, protecting the fisher men and at last relieving the peonle of the awful burden tf taxation wfai :h is weighing them down. And with the fiat of the voters of America it will continue this good service for a long time to come. A FITTING. REMEMBRANCE. Chief Cuddy Prcucuted with a Rone and Bulgy. The police force put themselves oh record yesterday in the matter of the resignation of their Chief by presenting him with a fine horse and bugiry. The plan was worked up hastily, but went off very successfully, to the gratified sur prise of the Chief and the delight of his friends in and out of the department. Yesterday noon Officer Clayton, who takes charge of the city offenders after they have been booked for imprisonment, and McCarthy, one of the most active and efficient members of the detective corps, set to work among the men, and in a short time had the necessary amount raised for the purchase of a fine, large roadster and a solid, handsome buggy. The animal was fitted with a new har ness and the buggy with a new whip. A little bpfore 6"o'clock in the evening Detective McCarthy drove up in tbe buggy, and Officer Clayton went to sum mon, the Chief, who was having a con ference in his office with Mayor Work man. A considerable crowd of citizens and police officers, friends of the Chief, had gathered on the sidewalk in front of the Station. The Chief stepped for ward and looked inqniringly around at the assembly and at the spruce outfit by the hitching post. Detective McCartbv took off his hat and said: "Chief, in behalf of the police force of Los Angeles, who have served under you, I desire to offer you a remem brance in the shape of this horse and buggy. We wish to take this opportunity to express to you the belief that we all entertain, that you have been in every way faithful to your trust to the city, as you have been fair and just in your treat ment of us. We want you to feel that we, at least, are your friends, and that you will always be remembered by the boys of the force with the kindliest feel ings." There were a few moments of silence and the Chief spoke in a low tone, which ■•bowed how much he was moved by the tribute. "Gentlemen," said he, "I thank you most heartily for this evidence of the regard in which you hold me. At any time I should have" been grateful for such a gift and for the spi'it which prompted it, but coming as it does, under the present circumstances, it means more to me than I can hope to express in words. I have tried to do my duty both to the city and to the force which has served with me. It is a comfort to me to know that I have friends who are desirous of making me feel their con fidence in me. Whenever I ride in this haudiome preaent which you have ten dered me I shall remember the good friends 1 had on the force, who from first to last have shown such a readiness to stand by me. Gentlemen, I thank you again irom the bottom of my heart." At the conclusion of the speech one of the officers cried out, "Thiee cheers for the Chief," which were given with a will with a tiger thrown in. The crowd then gathered about the buggy and horse, admiring their good points and examining the inscription on a small silver plate on the back, which read: "Presented to Chief of Police Thomas J. Cuddy by His Many Friends in the Po lice Department of Los Angeles, Septem ber 25, 1888." On all sides were heard expressions of kindliness aud good will toward the Chief. A few minutes later Chief Cuddy sur rendered his office to Mayor Workman, after thanking the officers for their obedience to him. Mayor Workman said that no changes would be made at present. In the evening he stated that he would appoint Mr. H. M. Mitchell Chiet until the Council elects, if Mr. Mitchell would accept. Detective McCarthy surrendered his star when Chief Cuddy gave up the office. Kan Away. | A young Mexican girl by the name of Lerena Spinosa was brought to the County Jail yesterday afternoon by Dep uty Constable Sanchez and left in the care of Jailor Russell until she can be cared for by the proper authorities, '.erena is a bright-looking little maiden about thirteen years of age, who tells a rather sad story cf her short life. A drinking father and a wretched home caused her to leave Santa Barbara, where her family now reside with the ex ception of her 6ister, and to give herself up to be raieed and educated by the wife of a well-known liveryman of Los An geles. Here she was compelled, she. "ays, to do the drudgery of the house hold, and although she frequently re monstiated, was not allowed to attend school or get any education whatever. Twice she ran away, but was each time captured and, according to her story, severely beaten. Several days ago she , tried the experiment again and placed (herself under the protection of her sister, l who is in a house in a bad neighborhood 'on New High street. The deputy found here there hiding under a bed. The girl begged that she might be put to school somewhere and not be kept longer in iguorance. 'SAN PEDRO NOTES. A Youug flan Horribly Injured by a, Spike. Ground was broken yesterday for the foundation for a fine busiress block. The work on the new hotel will com mence immediately. Grading on the principal streets will be prosecuted with vigor so as to have as much done as possible before the winter sets in. Mr. F. W. Beardsley, General Manager of the San Pedro Improvement Company, tvs arrived and is in charge of the im provements on the new contract. Mr. E. Brooks, a young man employed on the yacht Sea Lion, of Sau Pedro, while bathing at Wilmington on Monday evening jumped from the landing into the water and struck an iron spike, which went through his right breast. When he cane out of the water his right iunp; protruded from the wound. He was eonvejed home and medical attend ance summoned, but it was decided that he could live but a few hours. "Ir. D. lUcCooi'a Return. Mr. D. McCool, General Manager of the California Central, returned yester day and stales that there was no truth in | the rumor of his resignation.