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Yesterday's Lectures and Out
Milton and Tennyson the Sub
jects of Study.
An Interesting day at the Seaside
The Tennis Tournament—The Results of
the Contests—Notes and
Yesterday morning Col. Homer B.
Sprague delivered his lecture on Para
dine LuM. It was a synoptical view of
the great poem from an unusual stand
point. Milton, like Homer and Virgil,
plunges in medial res, into the midst of
his narration, relating afterwards, by
way of episode the events that had gone
before. Dr. Sprague began at the chrono
logical beginning, and related the events
in their order as described in the poem.
In this way he gaveacleaver view of the
succession and made a continuous nar
rative. The lecture was beautifully
illustrated with colored diagrams,(show
ing the successive stages in creation,
These views are original with Dr.
Sprague, who has made a close study of
Milton's cosmogony, and has corrected
a number of important errors in Mas
son's statement of Milton's conceptions.
The opening sentence of the lecture
characterized the poem as follows:
"A poem in epic form, the highest and
most difficult kind of composition; con
sciously 'prepared for during thirty
studious years, and wrought out during
seven other 'yers of almost continuous
effort, by one, who without it would
have been reckoned amongst the fore
most poets and brightest thinkers of
England; its moral the weightiest, its
argument the loftiest, its imagery the
sublimest, its music and march the most
majestic in literature, embracing in its
scope all space, all time, all matter, all
beings, — a world poem, an epic of the
universe — such is Paradise Lost,"
c. %, s. c.
Before tbe circle last evening H. M.
Dv Eose spoke on "King Arthurand the
Knights of the KoundTable." He follow
ed in tbe main Tennyson's narrative as
given in the " Holy Grail and The Idyls
ot'the Kings*'and prefatory to an excell
ent talk on the mythological history of
England he stated that he
believed the laureate to be the greatest
Meh'3 single handicaps' Were con
tinued throughout the day.
C. Barnes won from K. F. Carter by
X, Carter, Woodhouse, Lester, Lind
say, Germain and Arnold all won by
Cawston beat Gassstt, 4-6,0-4, C-0.
Flint beat Allen 0-2, (1-2.
Church beat Cosby 0-5,-6-4.
Manning beat Van Doren 0-0,6-1.
Gilmore beat Corson 0.1,-6-2.
Barry beat C. Barnes 6-2,0-0.
Woodhouse beat K. Carter, 0-5,6-0.
Lester beat Lindsay 6-4, 4-6, 6-0..
Cawstan beat Germain 6-4, 6-1.
Gilmore beat Manning, 4-6, 0-2, 0-3.
Ladies single handicaps were concluded.
Miss English beat Miss Tufts, 6-5, 4-6,
Miss Shoemaker beat Miss Carter 6-1,
The finals were between Miss Shoe
maker and Miss English. Miss Eng
lish won, 1-0, 6-4, 7-5.
Miss English had slight odds against
Miss Shoemaker but both ladies did
themselves honor as players.
The game between Miss Carter and Miss i
Shoemaker was particularly spirited.
Miss Carter was heavily handicapped,
but every Step was heavily contested by
To-day men's singles will be finished
and then men's doubles will be opened.
NOTES AND PERSONALS.
On Saturday next Drs. Pendleton,
Frost and Read finish their series of
lessons on the Book of Hebrews.—
These lessons have drawn marked atten
tion from among Bible students, who
attest their excellence.
"The Stranger at our Gates" tonight
by John Dewitt Miller, is a discussion
on the immigration question. "What
can he say about that?"
"Give it up, replied a prominent
Chautauquan, but I'll tell you what, He
wont say what anyone else would have
Tonight in honor of the tournament a
german and lawn tennis hop will be
given at the hotel ball-room. Prof, and
Mrs. J. W. Frazer will lead the german.
Mrs. R, H. Martin, Mrs. Gleason,
Miss Hurlbut, Miss Bradley, C. W. Bell
and •C. S. Martin were at Redondo
yesterday witnessing the tennis playing.
Mrs. J. A. Fairchild, Miss Fairchild,
Ray L. Fairchild, Miss M. Jevne, and
Jessie Jevne are at Hotel Redondo.
BOARD OF SUPERVISORS.
A Constable Resigns and his Successor
The Board yesterday appointed John
H Caater. director of the. Big Rock Creek
The resignation of W. H. McCutchen,
Constable of Los Angeles township was
accepted and W, W. Preemau was ap
pointed in his stead.
A petition for the formation of the town
ship of El Llano was refered to Supervi
The A. M. Palmer Company.
The preparations being made at the
Grand for the reception of the Palmer
Company next week, are fast approch
ing completion. The company is now
in the last week of its highly successful
engagement at the Baldwin Theatre,
San Francisco, and will arrive here on
Monday morning, presenting on the
same evening "Captain Swift" the first
play of their celebrated repertoire. The
advance sale for the entire week is very
The Sisters of the Holy Names (a branch
of the Convent of Our Lady of the Sacred
Heart, Oakland,) have opened a boarding
school ai Ramona, Cal.; the location
cannot be surpassed in beauty and salubrity;
the course >if instruction is Of the nierheirt
grade. For terms apply to the LADY SUPE
RIORESS. The classes will be 'resumed sept
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, AUGUST 7, 1890.
THE SAN PEDRO KIDNAPING
It Aasumes a New Phase More Favor-
able to the Defendants.
A. Anderson and F. C. Kiel were ar
raigned on the charge of assault with a
deadly weapon yesterday before Judge
McKinley and given till Monday to
plead. This charge is an outshoot of
the sailor kidnaping case which ocurred
in San Pedro about four months ago,
when two sailors, Louis Bush and Henry
Kemp, were taken away by Union
sailors and hidden in Catalina Island.
Judge McKinley at the same time dis
missed the charges of kidnaping existing
against the defendants J. A. Anderson,
Charles Miller and Fred Enewaldsen
on the ground that the Supreme Court
■while hearing their writ of habeas cor
pus had decided that under the evidence
adduced before the Justice Austin they
could be held only for false imprison
ment. On that subject the Supreme
"That Santa Catalina Island is em
braced in the State of California is ad
mitied, but it is contended that the
wateis of the ocean at points more than
a marine league frome the shore are out
of this state, and .that the state lias no
jurisdiction over them, and consequent
ly that in conveying his prisoners from
the main land to the island twenty
miles distant, the petitioner necessarily
took them and intended to take them out
of the state. This presents a nice and
important question as to which the
Court is not agreed, and as its decision is
not essential to a disposition of this
cause, it will be left for future consider
We are satisfied that whether or not
any part of the channel between Catalina
Island and the main land is, as between
the state and the nation, or as between
the United States and foreign nations, a
part of the high seas, a mere design to
take a person across such channel from
one part of Los Angeles county to an
other part of thesame county,cannot be
held to be a design to take such person
out of the state within the meaning of
the Penal Code, and consequently, that
there is nothing in these depositions to
show that the petitioners were guilty of
the crime of kidnaping.
Judge McKinley, in view of the Sup
reme Court, fixed the bail of the five
defendants on tbe charge of the false im
prisonment of Bush at $500 each, the
difference between kidnaping and the
other charge being that the first is a
felony and the latter merely a misde
meanor, The second charge relating to
the false imprisonment of Kemp was on
motion of Max Lowenthal, attorney for
the defendants, dismissed on the ground
that no information had been filed again
st? the defendants within the thirty days
required by law. The time for pleading
of all the defendants to the charge of
false imprisonment was set for next
Monday at 10 o'clock. The writ of hab
eas corpus in the Supreme Court which
changed the charge in favor of the def
endants from kidnaping to false
imprisonment, was argued by Max Low
enthal of this city.
Will Have a Furniture Store—The Old
A gentleman was on the East Side,
yesterday looking up a location for a
furniture store. There being nothing of
the kind on the East Side, it is thought
a house of that kind might do well.
The East Side jurors came over yes
terday evening very much elated over
Judge McKinley's taking a recess at 4
instead of 5 o'clock owing to the intense
heat in the court room.
Miss Nettie Baraclough and Miss
Schultz left for Catalina on Monday.
They will join friends who preceded
them and will no doubt spend a couple
of weeks very satisfactorily.
Ignacia Francisco Garcia, now living
on Buena Vista street, registered yester
day. He is now 109 years old, and ex
pects to use the Great Register of Los
Angeles county for several years to
come and from present indications his
prospects are good.
Mrs. W. H. Perry has been quite ill
for the past week.
T. P. Lyons has changed his residence
to the corner of Pasadena and Koster
William Homes, a young man of
much promise, died yesterday afternoon
at the residence of his parents on the
corner of Downey and Griffin avenues.
Mrs. J. K. Lapp returned home yes
terday from Santa Monica, where she
has been occupying rooms in Mrs. Hay
ward's cottage" and enjoying the sea
Mrs. Haurihan who has been so dan
gerously ill for several weeks with pneu
monia is still quite low.
Mrs. James Connor will leave for San
Francisco Thursday, where she intends
remaining during the summer.
Abandons the Rostrum for The Wres
The mighty dc fall sometimes, espe
cially when they indulge in catch-ae
catch-can wrestling. Big Bertha is a
woman of national want of reputation,
who acquired notority as a confidence
woman. She was introduced to Los
Angeles by the Illinois Association as a
lecturer, some weeks ago, and fortu
nately she fell ill and did not appear.
She has relinquished the rostrum for
the ring and is now appearing in San
Francisco as a wrestler against all
A Convention of County Producers
The following circular is self explanatory.
To The Farmers and Producers of Los
Angeles Co., Greeting:
At the last meeting of the Cahuenga Town
ship Producers I'uion the undersigned were ap
pointed a committee to formulate a call for a
county convention of the Farmers and Produ
cers of Los Angeles county, tobe held August
18th. 1890, at 10 o'clock a. in., at Turn Verein
Hall, in the city of I.os Angeles, for the purpose
of considering the matter of forming a county
organization oi the Farmers and Producers nnd
auxiliary organizations in each township with
a view to our better protection and the promo
tion of our interests by securing fair and just
remuneration for our labor and industry.
And to consider, further, the question |in
which we are most deeply interested] of res
tricting our county expenditures to reasonable
limits, and to that end, of securing, if possible,
the publication of a monthly statement of a 1
All Farmers and Producers in sympathy
with this movement are cordially invited to be
present on that occasion so that there may be
at least ten delegates from each township and
as many more as choose to come and partici
pate in the meeting.
W. H. Carlin,
F. B. Aldkrbon,
ti. T. QOWBB,
p. t. injury,
A MEW PHASE OF THE TARIFF
Secretary Blame's Recent Recipro
city Letters Cause a Breeza In
The Senate. Dispute Over
Washington, (D. C.) Aug. 6.—[By
the Associated Tress] .Senate. —The
Senate resumed consideration of the
tariff the pending question beihgou Mr.
Morgan's amendment to the paragraph
in regard to iron ore.
Mr. Morgan resumed his argument.
He spoke at great length in favor of a
reduction of the duty on Bessemer ore,
having the in course of his remarks
colloquies with Messrs Sherman, Cul
lom, Spencer, Blair and other Senators.
Mr Gorman said that with a reduction
of the duty on foreign Bassemer ores
result would be that steel ships could
be built as cheaply in Baltimore as on
the Clyde. With that advantage, he
said, the prediction of the great Repub
lican Secretary of State would be
Mr. Frye said: "The Secretary
of State has been quoted in
the Senate as arguing that the McKin
ley Bill did not in any of its features
open up markets. Now the Secretary of
State was dealing in that letter entirely
with foreign and not home markets.
It is the purpose of the protective tar
iff to create a home market, which is
worth infiuitely more than any foreign
market, aud that was undoubtedly the
understanding of the Secretary of j
State, and not a purpose to reflect at
all on the McKinley Bill, except so far
as there was nothing in it intended to
open up foreign markets, and he de
sired to have somethiug put in it in the
way of reciprocity by which foreign
markets might be opened up.
Mr. Gray spoke of the remarkable
gloss put by Mr. trye on Mr. Blame's
letter, aud he went on to read extracts
from the letter to show that Mr.FryO's
interpretation of it was not the natu
ral or correct one.
Mr. Frye stated in reply to Mr. Gray
that Mr. Biaine had criticised the bill
in simply one regard, the provision
making sugar free. In his judgment
Mr. Blame had simply criticised it be
cause the free sugar provision was not
accompanied with a provision that
would open up the markets of South
American countries to the products of
American farms. There was no other
criticism made by Mr. Blame on the
McKinley Bill and he.himself sympa
thized strongly in that criticism.
Gibson denied the statement that
Mr. Blame's letter referred to sugar
alone aud asserted it referred also to
hides, wool and ores. The Secretary
of State stood committed. Mr. Gibson
said, to the broad policy of reciprocity,
With the SoutU American and Central
Mr. Morgau withdrew his amend
ment, in order to allow Mr. Gorman to
offer an amendment reducing the duty
on iron ore from 75 to 50 cents per ton.
Mr. Plumb moved to amend the
amendment by making the rate 60
Mr. Gorman accepted the amend
The amendment was rejected—yeas,
21; nays, 29.
The paragraph was then agreed to as
reported by the Fiuance Committoe.
Mr. Vance moved to reduce the duty
on pig iron, the next paragraph, from
three-tenths of 1 cent per pound to $-5
on the ton.
Without disposing of the amend
ment the Senate adjourned.
House Mr. Reed of lowa presented
the conference report on the Original
Package Bill. The report leaves the
bill exactly as it passed the senate and
is dissented from by Mr. Gates of Ala
bama, one of the conferees.
After debate the conference report
was adopted—yeas, 120 nays 95.
The House then went into Committee
of the Whole on the General Deficiency
Bill, but without disposing of the bill
the committee rose and the House ad
FOUGHT ABOUT LAND.
Bloody Affray Among Settlers In
Gunnison County, Colorado.
Denver, (Colo.,) Aug. 6.—) By the
Associated Press.] A special to the
Times from Glenwood Springs says:
Thomas Welch and Alexander Lavelle
have for some time disputed over the
ownership of certain lands iv the north
western part of Guunisou county on
Muddy Creek. Yesterday Lavelle and
five helpers began cutting hay, aud,
expecting trouble, they were all armed.
Welch with three others soon came up
and opened fire, which was immediately
returned, the parties exchanging about
one hundred shots.
Welch's son and Alexander Lavelle
were killed outright. Charles Purham
was shot three times and will die.
Pete Small received two bullets, but it
ia thought he will live.
EL C. Jones, Charles Purham and
Pete Small constituted Lavelle's
party. Jones came down to Glenwood
for the Sheriff but the killing was in
Gunnison county and our Sheriff had
Highest of all in Leavening Power.—U. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889.
ABSOLUTE tV PURE
LEAKS' S3 & S4 SHOES
Bueb ha<s been tho recent profrca ,n 0"* branch of Industry that we afe BOW ablo to affirm thai
the JamesM-ans- HBMfe In every respect equal to tho ahoes which only a fewyears ago were ro
tailed at el.-jht or ton dollar*. If yon viU try on apairyou will be conTlnced that we do not exaggerate.
Ours are the original as and t* Shoes, and those who Imitate our aystcra of buslnew are unable t»
com w?e with ua In quality ct factory prouuctt. la our Unea we are the largest manufacture™ ln Uu
Cnl Sho S en'irn«j oar celebrated iaeterya.re sold by wide-awake retallera In ftH part*
•f the country. We willl place themeaalfy within your nana la any State ot Territory If yoa will
great TonecSntfna poatal cart and write to ua. _
J AMES MEANS tfc CO., 41 Lincoln &U Boston, Has*
BEGTm* Q* XUS AttOVK tJHOKht vol? BALK BY*
N. BENJAMIN PROrrvTETOr OF THE BOSTON SHOE STORE.
Corner Main anclSccoud Streets, Sole Agent lor Los Angelea. mrB-se4u e-9m
Racing at Saratoga.
Saratoga, Aug. 6.—First race, mile
j —Princess Annie won, Fellowship sec
ond, Architect third. Time, 1.47*. .
Second race, six furlongs—Nora won,
Rancoas second, Fairy Queen third.
Third race, mile and sixteenth—B.
B. Million won, Austerlitz second,
L'ncle Bob third. Time, 1.52 L
Fourth race, six furlongs—Mrs.
Rennett won. Belle of Orange second,
Woodbeua third. Time, 1.171.
' Fifth race, mile and seventy yards—
Sunny Brook won, Satisfaction second,
McAulrey third. Time. 1.50±.
Red Men Elect Officers.
San Francisco, Aug. 6.—in the I
great council of lied Men this morning j
the election of officers resulted as foi
lows: J. P. Camp of Sacramento, Great
Sachem; Fred. Brandt of San Franciico,
Great Senior Sagamore; George W.
Lovel of San Francisco; Grand Junior
Sagamore; Joseph W. Maher of San
Francisco, Great Chief of Records;
Adam Smith, Great Keeper of
Grass Valley, Aug, 6—The fair for
the Seventeenth Agricultural District,
composed of Nevada county, will to
night be postponed from the 19th of
tb is month until September 23d. The
postponement is because of the back
wardness of fruit crops this year, which
would prevent a proper display in
August. The race entries will be held
open until the 15th of September.
Run Over and Killed.
Salem (Or.), Aug. 6.—Chas. Smith,
aired forty, fell from a truck load of
shingles this morning. His head was j
run over by the truck, instantly killing i
him. Smith has been subject to epi- j
leptic.lits for some time.
Thinks Markham Declining and Lind-
The Los Angeles delegation to the
Republican state convention started
north yesterday, avowedly to nominate
Col. Markham for governor. The en
thusiasm of the Markham men, how
ever, was considerably dampened by the
report that Bank Commissioner Duns
more had written a letter to some of his
political confreres here to the effiect that
a careful study of the field had convinced
him that Markham's cause was hope
less, boodle having bought everything
up north in line with the Stanford-Mor
row interests. The disposition among
the Markham men seemed, he thought,
to be to combine on Felton, if they found
it impossible to nominate their favorite.
A number of them seemed to be decid
edly averse to Morrow, believing him to
be in a measure responsible for the
bursting of the Markham boom, if in
deed it is bursted. It was also hinted
in Mr. Dunsmoor's letter that the sacri
fice of Markham was to be condoned by
giving Los Angeles county the Con
gressional nomination, which seems to
indicate that Mr. Hervey Lindley is get
ting in his fine work, or that Mr. Duns
moor is doing it for him. Mr. Duns
moor received his present office from the
generous hands of Governor Waterman,
something which may effect his judge
LOS ANGELES COLLEGE.
Rev. D. W. Hanna, A. M. Prest.
Cor. Bth anil Hope sts,
Fall term of sixth year commences
September 10, 1890.
Rev. D. W. Hanna President
Alice M. Broadwell Lady Principal
Christine Moodie, Ella E. Ives.
Margt. E. Hamilton, Blanche N. Epler,
Wm. Havemann, a. m. Rev. N. Saunders, A. M.
Linda A. Carver Prin. Preparatory Dept.
Asst. " " "
Jean Russeli .Prin. Primary "
Lucy S. Hanna Secretary
The conservatory of Music is under direction of
PROF. A. WII.LHARTITZ.
The Art Department is under care of
MISS ELLA S. GOODWIN.
The Department of Elocution and Oratory is
under the care of MISS ELLA E. IVES
For catalogue &c. apply to
an7-Gw D. W. HANNA, President.
OS ANGELES COLLEGE.
CONSRVATORY OF MUSIC.
Rev. D. W. Hanna, A. Willhartitz,
The following branches are taught in classes
and by private lessons:
Piano, Organ, Violin, Violoncello, Guitar, Man
dolin, Banjo, Flute, Voice Culture, Theory
of Music, Musical Pedagogy, Instru
mentation, Choral Singing, Music Reading.
A. Wili.iiartitz — Piano, Organ, Harmony,
M, A. Brown—Voice Culture.
H. E. Hamilton—Violin.
C. S. DELANO—Guitar and Banjo.
Lessons given before and after school hours.
For further particulars call at COLLEGE,
au7-7w Cor. Bth and Hope Sts.
WINE MEN ATTENTION!
Cheap Cooperage For Sale.
Fermenting Tanks, Puncheons and Pipes
Apply at 200 Franklin Street, Los Angeles.
ylp-ml M A. Powell.
THE COULTER DRY GOODS HOUSE.
DRY GOODS HOUSE
Fine India Mull, | 101 Fine India Mull,
Reduced 1L 2 Reduced
From 15c to 12}j'ca yard. Cent* a Yard From 15c to 12>£c a yard.
Plaid Organdies 1 C Plaid Organdies
At 15c per yard; good IU At 15c per yard; good
value at 20c. Cents a Yard value at 20c.
Plaid and Stripe Organdies 101 Plaid and Stripe Organdies
At 1214 c per yard; worth 1 L 2 At per yard; worth
15 cents. Cents a Yard 15 Cents.
LADIES' rri LADIES'
Balbriggan Jersey Vests Q(J Balbriggan Jersey Vests
worth 75c for 50c. Cents Each worth 75c for 50c.
Full Lines of Madias Cloth, Silk Alin, Dotted Swiss, and Scrims, with
Fringe to Match for Draperies.
Gents' Furnishing Department
Silk and Wool Neglige Shirts, the Latest Styles.
New Ties to Match Neglige Shirts.
Full Line in Light Weight Underwear.
GET OUR PRICES ON
BATHING . SUITS
BATHING SUIT FLANNELS
:: :: :: :: WATCH OUR FRONT WINDOW :: :: :: ::
tm win TUB DRY GOODS HOUSE
111 Li IAJ ULI LIl 201,203,205 S. Spring St, cor. Second.
OF FASHIONABLY BRED HORSES! 0n
Tuesday, August 13th, 1890, at 1 o'clock P. M.
The catalogue comprises 40 head of well bred animals; 10 head of fine brood mares; 15 head
of 3 and 4-year-olds; balance fine yearlings and sucklings, these colts are sired by sons of Echo
and A. W. Richmond, and will be sold on above date without reserve for cash.
N. 8.—240 acres of this ranch for sale on easy terms, or for rent for the year of 1891.
aus-td E. W. NOTES, Auctioneer.
GRAND OPERA HOUSE.
McLain & Lehman - , Managers.
First appearance in two years of A. M.
PPP A L MM MM EEE RRR "' S SS K
P P AA 1. MMMM X R R " v
PPP A A I. -M MM M KE RRR B SS a
P AAA E MMME RR s g
P A A LULL MM M EEE X R "SS 15
Madison Sqcare Theater, New York.
Tour under the direction of Mr. Al Hayman.
ONE WEEK ) commencing
ONE WEEK 1 MONDAY, AUGUST 11TH.
Matinee Saturday Only.
Tlie largest and most important dramatic organ
ization that has ever crossed the continent.
Monday Captain Swift
Tuesday and Friday Saints and Sinners
Wednesday and Saturday Jim the Penman
Thursday and Saturday 'Matinee
A Man of the World and Aunt Juclt
SCALE OF PRICES:
25c, 50c, 75c, 11.00, $1.50; logos, $8; boxes,
$10 and »12.
Seats for entire engagement arc now on sale.
PALACE RESTAURANT AND SALOON,
Corner First and Spring Streets.
The Most Magnificent and Popular
Resort in the City.
CELEBRATED PHILHARMONIC SOLOISTS
Every Night from 8 to 12.
JOSEPH SCHURTZ, PROPRIETOR.
Cor. Main and Requena sts., Los Angeles
Free Entertainment Nightly.
New programme and new attractions every
week. The only family resort, and a fine Aus
tria Hungarian Kitchen.
Popular prices and polite and attentive ser
vice;guaranteed. F. KERKOW, Proprietor.
TO EXCHANGE—AN ENTIRE SON OF
Herald, sire of Maud 8, 2:08%, fastest
trotter; this horse is recorded in Wallace's trot
ting register No. 2211, is royally bred, will
command a good patronage in any good horse
community; will exchange for residence prop
erty ln city; I have a number of others,
consisting of mostly mares and fillies, which
will exchange in same way. F, £. FAY, 135
Wesi Fourteenth at. jy29-7t*
"tjiconomic PBICES-SUQAR, 20^LBS.
J2i brown or 10 lbs. white, |1; 4 lbs rice,sago
or tapioca, 25c.; 13 lbs. white beans 25c.; starch,
4 packages, 25c; germea, 20c.; silver cream, 15c;
10 lbs. cornmeal, 15c; pickles, 10c. aqt.; good
black or Japan tea, 35c; sack Hour, 80c;
Fresno flour, $1.10; 10 cans salmon, $1; 9 cans
oysters, $1; can roast beef, 20c: potted tongue
or ham, 10c; 4 cans sardines, 25c; 6 lbs.
raisins, 25c; 40 bars soap, 11; bacon, 12Uc;
hams, pork, 10c ECONOMIC STOKES,
509-511 S. Spring st. Telephone 975. m 5 tt
DON'T DISPOSE OF YOUR CAST-OFF
clothes until you try Morris, who always
pays full value for ladies'and gentlemen's cloth
ing; orders by mail promptly attended to. Be
sure to look for sign, "MORRIS," 215 Commer
cial st. mlB-tf
DIVORCE LAW A SPECIALTY; ADVICK
free. W. W. HOLCOMB, attorney-at-law,
office, old Wilson block, 126 W. First St., rooms
10 and 11. ma29-tf
ersonal —Interesting to every
body How to make and save money. Read
the class.i ed advertisements in the Herald
daily. A few cents spent in an advertisement
may make thousands of dollars for you. You
may procure a situation; sell your house and
lot; rent your vacant property; buy a paying
business or sell to advantage; loan your idle
money or borrow cheaper than from agents,
and in a thousand different ways use these col
umns to advantage. On this page advertise
ments are only FIVE CENTS A LINE A DAY.
OANTA CLARA COLLEGE—FALL TERM
O will commence August Cth. Entered stu
dents must be present on opening day. J.
PINASCO, president. jy2B
OS ANGELES BUSINESS COLLEGE AND
J English Training School, new number, 144
S. Main st. Experienced teachers; complete
courses of study. E. R. SCHRODER, I N.
INSKEEF, F. W. KELSEY, Proprietors. a22tf
W R. STOLL, VOCAL INSTRUCTOR.
\\ % Voices tried gratis. 223 W. Fifth St.,
cor. Broadway. je29-tf
SHORTHAND, TYPEWRITING, TELEGRA
phy. LONGLEY INSTITUTE, 120 W. First
st., the only school in the city in which these
arts are taught by competent gentlemen, skilled
in their profession. Terms moderate. ELIAB
LONGLEY, 30 yearsa reporter, W. H. WAGNER,
stenographer und telegrapher. jul-Gm
A CADEMY OF IMMACULATE HEART\PIc6
I\. Heights—The scholastic year comprises
two sessions of five months each. The first
session commences on the Ist of Sept. and
the second on the Ist of Feb. Pupils are re
ceived at any time. For particulars apply on
the premises. jul g m
OCHOOL OF CIVIL, MINING, MECHANICAL,
O Engineering, Surveying, Architecture,
Drawing, Assaying. A. VAN DER NAII.I.EN,
.23 Market St., San Francisco. mlO-tf
WOODBURY'S BUSINESS COLLEGE
SHORTHAND AND TYPEWRITING
,• _ t INSTITUTE,
159 South Spring Street, Los Angeles, C»i
SESSIONS DAY AND EVENING.
For particulars, call at office or address
m2O-tf F. C. WOODBURY, Principal
TO EXC H ANGE—i" V A LU A
mill; water power, with never failing sup
ply; building, three stories; has 12 sets ol
rollers, 1 run stone and is fully equipped with
all the latest improvements; capacity of 150
barrels of flour per day; an elevator capacity of
40,000 bushels; 3 dwellings and 7 lots; thia
property is located 18 miles irom St. Paul,
Minn. The above will be exchanged for first
class city or ranch property, partly improved.
McCONNELL & MERWIN, 132 N. Spring St. *
y24 2w *