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DAILY HERALD. , PUBLISHED SEVEN DAYS A WEEK. Joseph D. Lynch. James J. Ayers. AVERS & LYNCH, - PUBLISHERS. fEntered at the postoffice at Los Angeles as second-class matter.] DELIVERED BY CARRIERS At 20c. Per Week, or 80c. Per Month. TERMS BY MAIL, INCLUDING POSTAGE: Daily Herald, one year *?'22 Daily Herald, six months *-2» Daily Herald, three months „^X Weekly Herald, one year , JSJ Weekly Hebald, six months 1-00 Weekly Herald, three mouths 60 Illustrated Herald, per copy 15 Notice to Mail Subscribers. The papers of all delinquent mail subscribers to the Los Angeles Daily Herald will be promptly discontinued hereafter. No papers will be sent to subscribers by mail unless the same have been paid for in advance. This rule is inflexible. AVERS & LYNCH. The "Dally Herald" May be found in San Francisco at the Palace hotel news-stand; in Chicago at the Postoffice lews-stand, 103 East Adams street; in Denver tSmith & Sons' news-stand, Fifteenth and awrence streets. Office of Publication, 123-125 West Second street. Telephone 156. ~ MONDAY, JUNE~2, 1890. THE YOUNG MEN TO THE FORE. One thing is very clearly disclosed in California, and that is that the present campaign is to be one of young blood against old. The projection of Hon. Stephen M. White into the contest as the virtual Democratic leader proves that the Democracy desires to be repre sented by the youth, energy and brains of the party, and the people of Califor nia will doubtless show that they share this sentiment. The two most prom inent candidates for governor, Mayor Pond, of San Francisco, and Hon. J. V. Coleman, are both young men, the former relatively and the latter abso lutely so. This is a change from the old practices of the several parties. No young man has ever been mentioned in California in connection with the United States senatorship with one exception, and it has usually gone to aspirants well up in years. The same rule has pre vailed in the gubernatorial nominations of both parties. Not to go too far back, all the candidates for governor on both sides that most people will recall were men who were pretty near the close of their careers. Irwin, Bidwell, Timothy Guy Phelps, George Hearst, Glenn, White, Stoneman, Johnson were all I about the sixties when they were first spoken of for governor. Some of them reached the goal, while others failed, but none of them could be called young. The only exception to this rule of late years has been George C. Perkins, while away back almost in the times of the argo nauts John G. Downey, of this city, was elected lieutenant-governor, and he be came governor through the election of Milton S. Latham to the United States senate. Latham himself was a com paratively young man. But for the last twenty years the almost unbroken rule was to give both governorships and United States senatorships to men of rather pronounced age. It is certainly an auspicious sign to see the young men coming to the front. The most encouraging thing about the Los Angeles Democracy is the enthusi asm with which the younger members of the party are taking hold, and a very gratifying note for the Democracy all over the union is the tendency of the in telligent and thoughtful collegians and others who are just entering upon the active theater of life to throw in their fortunes with the party of Jefferson and Jackson. They are separating them selves from the Republican party in great numbers in every section of the union, and the movement is portentous of the permanent retirement of the Republican party from power through the defection of the western states. The Republican party has made it self so distinctively the champion of the classes against the masses that hereafter it must look for its chief support to a very limited class. That the young men of Los An geles share this tendency largely is shown by the vitality of the Democratic clubs. These organizations were never in such a gratifying condition as now. It is a very exhilarating spectacle to see the men who are in the future to form the pillars of the state taking such an interest in the duties of the citizen. Their older party associates hail this activity with pleasure and are ready to give the front rank to these fresh and enthusiastic Democrats. While they yield in no whit to their younger friends in Democratic fervor they will cheerfully take back seats in a campaign which, it is pretty clearly disclosed, will be one memorable in local political annals for the completeness of the Democratic vic tory which will be recorded at the clos ing of the polls next November. THE UTAH CENTRAL EXTENSION. It is very strange that Union Pacific railroad officials should say that their company has no intention of extending their road to this coast, when one of their connecting lines is actually being pushed forward to Pioche from its pres ent terminus, a distance of one hundred and forty miles. It would be to argue against common sense and potent facts to say that a great railroad system would stop at Pioche when it could reach tide water by going two hundred miles further. The country between Milford and Pioche, cannot afford traffic enough to justify the work that is being done. Whilst there are mines that may be worked to advantage in the latter district witli railroad transportation, the reasons that would impel tlie road to go that far would be greatly multi plied to induce it to go farther. An ex tension from Milford to Pioche is, in a railroad sense, like an extension from nowhere to nowhere ; but an extension from Milford to Barstow would be to transform a mere local line into a trans continental line, with all the advantages of through and way traffic. Our readers are familiar with the rich THE LOS ANGELES HERALD; MONDAY MORNING, JUNE 2, 1890. resources of the country that would be tapped by this logical extension, and it goes without saying that the railroad offieiais of the Union Pacific are not ignorant of them. We are therefore disposed to take the recent declarations of Messrs. Adams, Dillon and Ames on the subject of stopping their road at Pioche, in a Pickwickian sense. They would not be likely to wish to have the public or their competitors know just what their intentions are. Railroad men never do. Like the man in a boat, they row one way and look another. They frankly tell us that their relations with the Southern Pacific are amicable and cordial, and of course they do not wish to disturb those rela tions by prematurely acknowledging that they are coming here to divide a portion of the coast traffic of Southern California with that company. But there are logical reasons why they should come here which they will not ignore. Outside of these, there is the fact that they have two thousand men at work on the Utah Central extension, and that shows more plainly what their policy is than any denials they may make for specious purposes can refute. The Oakland railroad disaster, in which thirteen lives were sacrificed, seems to have been due to the criminal negligence of the engineer of the train, as well as to the recklessness of the bridge-master in opening the drawbridge for the passage of a vessel at a time when the local train was due. Reputable witnesses declare that the red signal flag, warning trains that the draw was open, was in place, and should have been seen by the en gineer if he had attended to his duty. Even if the flag had not been up, the engineer could see that the draw was open in time to have averted the acci dent. A leading railroad official was dumbfounded at the calamity, and de clared that the engineer and bis fireman should have seen a mile away that the bridge was open. Now, this seems to be a case of criminal neglect that there should be no question about, and which should be signally punished. If there is any virtue in laws for the protection of human life, the men guilty of hurling thirteen souls entrusted to their care into eternity will not escape. There is altogether too much disregard of human life in this country. Wf. have only found one paper in this vicinity which has responded favorably to Vandever's appeal for another term. The Chino Valley Champion apologizes for his failures and advocates his renom ination. It says that this has been a hard session to get appropriations on account of the universal clamor for them from all parts of the country, and his failure to secure consideration for his district is due to this fact. We never knew a year when the pressure for ap propriations was not up to the highest possible mark. The merit of a represen tative is,in spite of this prgssure, to secure for his district what it is entitled to. The fifth district has an alert and brainy representative, and he got all he asked for, and more than the just claims of his district warranted. Vandever, how ever, got next to nothing for us, in spite of the transcendent merit of our claims. Captain George Crockett Knox, mem ber of the board of police commissioners of this city, passed away yesterday after noon, after a painful and lingering ill ness. Captain Knox has been a citizen of this county for over twenty years, and has filled positions of public trust with credit and ability. He was a man of positive opinions, and courageous in their advocacy. As one of the police commissioners he took a leading part in bringing the police force under strict rule, and did much to bring it to its present effective subordination and dis cipline. In the death of Captain Knox the city looses a valuable citizen and a public official of stern integrity. The sympathies of the Herald go out to his stricken and bereaved family. The Hon. Amhko.se Bierce and the Hon. Arthur McEwen are arguing the question as to whether a shotgun should be an intervener in marital disputes, the former-gentleman taking the affirm ative and the latter the negative of the proposition. Julius Caesar, who was a man of some Gaul when it came to light ing, showed that he thought that the right thing to do with a wife suspected of infidelity, was to Ca-sar by the ear and take her back to the custody of her father, there leaving her to the demni tion bow wows and to the disturbances of an unquiet conscience. The opening of the summer season at Redondo beach has been attended with two trifling accidents. These tilings are inevitable in the inauguration of such enterprises, and they have fortunately not been severe. The comity existing between railway companies in Ixis An geles was shown by the instant and courteous way in which the ltedondo Beach Company honored the tickets of the Santa Fe Railway Company, on whose road the accident reported else where occurred yesterday. ROUND-UP TOPICS. Something About Age.—The other day the writer met ex-Governor Pio Pico, and was struck by his Splendid state of preservation. It is hard to say how old this last of the Mexican govern ors is. Some six or seven years ago this robust caballero was driving in a buggy near the Pico house and was thrown out on his head. At that time he must have been fully eighty-live or six years old. Instead of taking any special notice of the incident, he got up and sauntered off after his horse, feeling, apparently, just aB good as new. It is astonishing how some men can defy the limit to human life established by the prescrip tion of Holy Writ. The extreme age to which he has lived is not the only extra ordinary thing about the ex-governor. The story of his life reads like a ro mance. The practical side of it has also been peculiar. He has owned at one time enough land in Southern Califor nia to make a half a dozen principalities of the size of that possessed by the Grand Duke of Gerolstein as its sovereign. If he had held on to one-third of the land which he originally possessed in fief he would have been a far wealthier man than Haggin or Lucky Baldwin. But he was a gallant from base, and was at any time ready to sacrifice a dukedom for a lady's smiles. It is said that once he was lord of all he surveyed amongst the ladies not of the highest monde in the state of California. He was at all times blooded, and rumor goes that he put up $00,000 on a single race on the Agricul tural Park course or its predecessor. He would probably still have been wealthy if it had not been for his invet erate passion for litigation. He was always engaged in some lawsuit, and perhaps one of the most peculiar of these was tbat with his brother-in-law, Don Juan Forster. This celebrated litigation was over the ownership' of the Santa Margarita Ranch, a property comprising some 137,000 acres in San Diego county. Don Juan offered to compromise their differences by the payment of $50,000. His offer was rejected, and the result was that Don Pio got nothing for his pains, and the costs in the matter were probably twice as great as the sum he scorned to receive in liquidation of his claim. The Di ei.i.o-Redivivis. —One of the incidents of the celebrated invasion of Lower California by nobody was the challenge of Col. Manuel Ferrer to War-General \V. G. Smith. It is per haps a fortunate thing that Smith and the Colonel did not meet. The latter is a Castilian born and a lire-eater from way back. He was one of the officers on the staff of the Emperor Maximilian, and that he means fight is shown pretty plainly by an enormous sabre-cut which ornaments about four inches of one side of his face, and which is yet nearly half an inch deep, thus adding to the martial beauty of his face, while somewhat de tracting from the regular lining of his piercing eyes. The Colonel, after escap ing from Mexico, came to San Diego, and married the widow Aguirre, the mother of our Sheriff Martin Aguirre, of his brother Don Jose and of the charming Mrs. Francisco'Pico, who was for some years one of the most noted belles of San Diego. The Aguirre family is one of the most distinguished in Southern California. Hon. Jose G. Estudillo is a brother-in-law of the redoubtable Col. Manuel. Goss the real victor. —In the tele grams and stories relating to the killing of the late lamented Hardie, it was said that Tom Goss, of this city, also fell a victim. We are enabled to state on authority that this is a mistake. Tom went down into his boots and dug up a pack of old Monte cards. With these he engaged the Indians in play and he soon had everything they owned, down to their breech clouts. Gathering up his plun der, and hiring several of the wretched savages to carry the traps into camp for him, Tom made his way to the nearest civilized post. He will be in here in a few days. Criticising Patti. Now that Patti has farowelled Boston for the very hist time with her hat on, Boston is going to read her a lesson, which she will do well to ponder and act upon ere she is many years older. Ever since this most precious of human music-boxes began her artistic career fortune has smiled on her. It is true fate has once or twice stepped in and given the diva a bad quarter of an hour in the shape of a rascally marquis or a censorious world, yet, with it all, for tune's cornucopia was always pouring favors and fame at her feet. With the most marvelous voice of the day she has coined gold until great wealth, such as no prima donna ever won in song before, is hers to use for good or evil. The effect of this practical adoration has been to dwarf every natural sentiment, and to place self, as it were on a high altar, transforming the woman into a machine, without another idea save to be rich, to avoid the tiniest wrinkle in the proverbial rose leaf; in short, to be a diva, the one and only Patti. If Patti has given anything here be sides her name for an advertisement we are ignorant of it, and beg her pardon for having believed the report. Prob ably she has shared the fate of rich people in being haunted by beggars of all degrees, but considering the thou sands of dollars Americans alone have added to her bank account, it would be pretty of her to spare a little of the superfluity to some charity now dear to the American heart. The worship of self, whether in the woman without talent or in the woman with a transcendent larnyx, is thor oughly unlovely, and it must be said, even in Patti's case, vastly tiresome to those who judge with unprejudiced un derstanding.—[Boston Herald. Faints, Oils and Glass, Corner Second and Main. P. H. Mathews. Tents and wagon umbrellas at Foy's saddlery house, 315 N. Los Angeles street. JTJACOBS oil CURES PERMANENTLY BRUISES and WOUNDS. Fell From a Telegraph Pole. . . ~ , Qary, Dak., Sept. M.lBBB. I was bally br.\U,;\ and /trs.i:!«l by a 1»H from tetepaph polo; couldn't turn In bed Doctors did nugoed. Tried St. Jacobs Oil: It cured me. W. H. SCANNELII. The Eiolcer Outwitted. t , •, ~ Merced,Cal.,Sept.29, UN, I was kicked by a mule on right knee and could not walk for three days; suffered two weeks, but St. Jacobs Oil cured me completely l. lanudon. At Druggists ani> Dealers. THE CHARLES A. VOGELER CO.. Baltlmert, Md. MEETINds. A SPECIAL MEETING OF PENTALPIIA lodge No. 202, F. & A. M., will be lield on Tuesday, June 3, 1890, at 1 o'clock p. m., to attend the funeral of our late brother, George Crockett Knox. All master masons in good standing are invited. By order of the W M W. W. ROBINSON, secretary. je2 St ' NOTICE— THE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE Flower Festival Society will be held at the home, East 4th street, Wednesday afternoon June 4th, at 4;30 o'clock. M. M. FETTE, Secre tary. Je2-mo-wed. abstracts! abstract and title insurance com omy of Los Angeles, N. W. cor. Franklin audN ew High streets. m!7-9ia GREAT WESTERN CLOTHING COMPANY. GREAT WESTERN CLOTHING 007 llave just received the largest and finest stock of TAILOR -- MADE CLOTHING ii For Men, Boys and Children in this City. These Goods Were Bought at Forced Sale for Cash and Will be Sold At Prices That Defy Competition We Do Not Handle Common or Shoddy Goods, but Will Give You FIRST-CLASS CLOTHING AT LOWER PRICES THAN YOU PAY ELSEWHERE FOR INFERIOR GOODS. A Perfect Fit Guaranteed in Every Instance at the GREAT WESTERN CLOTHING COMFY, NO. 200 NORTH MAIN STREET, CORNER REQUENA. myia-m w th lm YT7ANT3, PERSONALS AND OTHER AD II vcrtisements under the following heads in serted at the rate of 5 cents per line for each insertion, or fla line per month. EXCURSIONS. IVXCURSION TO CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR !i convention held in St. I.ouis, will leave Southern California, June 6th, via Santa Ke route For tickets cull at SANTA FE TICKET OFFICE, 129 N. Spring st. ma3l-0t NION PACIFIC RAILWAY WEEKLY Ex cursions via Ogden and Denver. Through tourist cars, fully equipped, lo Chicago with out change. Only one change to New York and Boston. For tickets and reservations, cull on or address, JOHN CLARK, agent, 151 North Spring street, Los Angeles. ma2B-tf SPECIAL TEACHERS' EXCURSION TO Honolulu, leaves Los Angeleß, June 20th, San Francisco, June 2Sth. Personally con ducted by 11. 11. Rice. Round trip only $110. Address care S. P. CO., 200 S. Spring st. « ma23-lm HO FOR SALT LAKE CITY!—EXCURSIONS Will leave Los Angeles every Tuesday via Southern Pacific and Rio Grande Western Rail- I way for Salt Lake City and all points east. | These excursions, will be provided with all the conveniences of modern Pullman tourist cars. Call on or address WILLIAM HIXON, Excur sion Agent, 138 S. Spring st., Los Angeles. J ma2l-3m ! T>HILLIPB'B WEEKLY EXCURSIONS TO THE 117 east leave Los Angeles Every Thursday. Pullman Tourist Sleepers, fully equipped, are run through to Boston. Office, NO. 140 N. SPRING ST. m27tf BURLINGTON ROUTE EXCURSIONS every Thursday. T. 11. DUZAN, agent, 120 S. Springst., Los Angeles. jeltf j OANTA FE ROUTE STILL AHEAD OF ALL Ik? competitors, both in time and distance, to all points Fust. .Special tourist excursions East j every THURSDAY. For full information, ap ply lo or address any agent, or CLARENCE A. WARNER, Exc. Manager, 29 N. Spring. jultf OCX ISLAND ROUTE EXCURSIONS VIA Denver and Rio (irande R'y, "The Scenic Line of the World," leave Los "Angeles every Tuesday via Salt Lake and Denver. Pullman Tourist Sleeping Cars fully and elegantly equipped. Solid Vestibule trains between Den l ver, Kansas City, Council Bluffs and Chicago. Magnificent dining and free reclining chair ears. For rates und sleeping reservations, call or address F. W. THOMPSON, Agent, 138 South : Spring st. je2-10m WALTERS'B SELECT EXCURSIONS, PER sonally conducted to all points East with i out change. 119 N. Spring st. ma2s-tf EDUCATIONAL. 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. ELI AS LONGLEY, 30 years a reporter, W. H. WAGNER, stenographer and telegrapher. jul-Om ACADEMY OF IMMACULATE HEART, PICO Heights—The scholastic year comprises | two sessions of five months each. The first session commences on the Ist of Sept. and tlie second on the Ist of Feb. Pupils are re ceived at any time. For particulars apply on the premises. jul 5m THE SISTERS OF THE HOLY NAMES have opened a boarding and select day school at Ramona, CaL; the sito of the institu tion is unequaled; the course of instruction is of the highest grade. Address for terms SR. SUPERIOR. f25-llm LOS ANGELES BUSINESS COLLEGE AND English Training School,new number, 144 S. Main st. Experienced teachers; complete courses of study. D. B. WILLIAMS, Prin, aS2tf OCHOOL OF CIVIL, MINING, MECHANICAL, O Engineering, Surveying, Architecture, Drawing, Assaying. A. VAN DER NAILLEN, 723 Market st. ( San Francisco. m 10-tf WOODBURY'S BUSINESS COLLEGE —AND— SHORTHAND AND TYPEWRITING INSTITUTE, 159 South Spring Street, Los Angeles, Cal. SESSIONS DAY AND EVENINU. For particulars, call at office or address m2O-tf F. C. WOODBURY, Principal. BUSINESS CHANCES. T?\ORSALE —FIRST-CLASS WINERY; EVBR V- V thing in good running order. Address A., 70, this office. ma3ol ni* 1,-\OR SALE —A BUTCHER SHOP; DOING 1 good business. COR. FIRST AND ALA MEDA STREETS. , maO-lm* LIVE STOCK. I.MNK PASTURAGE, $1.50 PER MONTH. T NEWHALL BROS., 219 Fifth St. ma 3o-7t STANDARD BRED TROTTING STALLION. Stamboul, Jr., No. 10,142, sired by Stam i boul, 2:12!4; dam by Arthurton, 305, sire of Arab, 2:15; will stand for service, season 1890, at Olive Stables, (i'2H S. Olive street. Terms, $50 season. T. 11. REYNOLDS, Owner. ma2s-lm AGENTS WANTED. issued. It holds the clothes without pins; they do not freeze to it and cannot blow off. Sam pie line sent by mail 50c; 50-foot line by mail $1.25. For circulars, price list and terms uddress The Plnles* Clothes Line Co., 17 Herman St., Worcester, Mass. ap23-ws-BU-6m . BpßclAtl g T g BELLEVUE LYING-IN HOSPITAL IS NOW open, under the management of Mrs. Dr. J. H. Smith. Patients can have their choice of physicians, and the best of care Is given. Mid wifery a specialty. 145 Bellevue aye. m2Btf rmtsuML. "f.-H'ONOMIC" PRICES-SUGAR, 17 LBS Hi brown or 13 lbs. white $1; 4 lbs rice, sago or tapioca, 25c.; 13 lbs. white beans 25c.; starch 4 packages2sc;Decker's buckwheat, 15c;germea 20c; pickles, 10c. aqt.; 10 lbs. commeal, 15c.; good black or Japan tea, 35c.; can gasoline, 90c; coal oil, 90c; sack flour, 80c; 10 cans salmon, $1; 3 cans corn or tomatoes, 25c; 11 cans fruit, $1; 0 lbs. raisins, 25c; 3 lbs. prunes, 25c; jams and jellies, 10c. a glass; 40 bars soap, $1; bacon, ile; hams, 13c; pork, 10c ECONOMIC STORES, 509-511 S. Spring st. Telephone 975. m 5 tf DON'T DISPOSE OF YOUR CAST-OFF clothes until yeu 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 ITU'ERY ONE WHO HAS SOME ACCOUNT Id with J. P. Agourrc, now in France, will £ lease call on or address his ageut, JOSEPH UQUET, 1919 Maple avenue, Los Angeles. maO-lm AYE YOUR HORSE'S FEET AND SAVE money by using the Curtin Expansion Shoe, 228' i Requena st. my 4 lm* IVORCE AND PROBATE LAW A specialty. HOLCOMB & GARDNER, attorneys, 120 W. First St. Advice free. m29-tf WANTED — PICTURES TO FRAME AT Burns's music store, 250 8. Main st. je 2-tf PERSONAL — INTERESTING TO EVERY body How to make and save money. Read the class.! 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 paving business or sell to advantage; loan your idle money or borrow cheaper than froni 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. tive Agency will furnish re- classes of crimef locate missing parties; obtain evi dence in civil and criminal actions; and all other legitimate business attended to with dis patch. All transactions strictly confidential; best of references given when required; terms reasonable. Address all communications to THOS. MCCARTHY, Manager, Rooms 7 and 8 l.arronde Block. 209 W. First street. nms-tf lost and found. I"( St— j containing an] electro-battery and other things. The finder will pleuse leave same at DR. BARON'S, 210 N. Main St., and receive re ward. jel -2t* FOX SALE—LIVE STOCK. SALE-LIVE STOCK. WE HAVE FOR JL? sale at all times a choice lot of farm and draft horses, roadsters and brood mares, from 3 years old and upward; also Durham and Holstein milch cows and heifers; everything guaranteed to be kind and gentle and good quality; also beef cattle, pork hogs, Berkshire sows and pigs of all sizes; persous wishing to purchase anything in that line will do well to inspect our stock at the Rodeo de Las Aquas ranch, 8 miles northwest from court house; take either Pico-street or seventh-street road between Los Angeles and Santa Monica, neur the Cahuenga foothills. HAMMEL & DENKER, 17Rcquenast. mIG-lm OR SALE-THOROUGHBRED HOLSTEIN bulls. J. E. DURKEE, Bouita Meadows, Washington st. mIC-3m* SALE—BROXJD SOWB AND A-l STOCK " hogs, at ROSECRANS BTOCK FARM, or address E. R. d'ARTOIS, room 15, Wilson block. mlO-llm FOR RENT—ROOMST IJVJR RENT—THREE NICELY FURNISHED V rooms on first floor, suitable for house keeping. Piano included. Rent cheap to per manent parties. 325 S. HILL. jel 2t* TMJRNISHED ROOMS—THE FURNISHED 1 X rooms of the well-known Corfu house hav | ing changed hands and having been refitted and renovated throughout, we are now prepared to furnish en suite or single clean and airy rooms upon the most reasonable terms of any house in the city. WM. G. HUGHES, Manager. mal4 FOR RENT—HOUSES. IJIOR RENT — THAT PRETTY 7-ROOM cottage; fine lot; 010 Grand aye, near Sixth, and near to business. Inquire of WM i McLEAN, 348 8. Springst. . ma2«-t'f RENT AT SANTA MONICA—FUR -1 nished cottage, S rooms, two blocks from depot, one-half block from beach. Address W. \ 11. SHINN, room 3, Redick block, corner First j and Broadway, Los Angeles. mall-tf RENT—HOUSES ALL OVER THE CITY. JT C. A. SUMNER & C 0.,7 S. Fort st. mlO-tf FOR SALE—City Property C'S RANDAV E N U E. « T 100 feet front; 2 lots, corner Twenty-first St., for sale by owner. Inquire at ROOM 1, Wilson block. ma2B-tf I 'OR SALE—BUSINESS PROPERTY ON SEC oud St., near Main. Must be sold. Make offer. BURBANK, BAKER & ODEA, 114 Broadway. maB-tf T7OR SALE—AT A BARGAIN, 60 FEET ON JD Alameda St., west side, north of Marches sault st. Address A. A., box 40, Herald. maB-tf OR SALE—BUSINESS PROPERTY AT A great bargain; 27x56 feet; on Second St., near Main; must be sold; only $5,500. M. F. ODEA, 114 8. Broadway. m27-tf FOR SALE. SALE—LOWER CALIFORNIA Company's stock. Apply to JEWELL & CO., 852 Fifth street, San Diego, Cal. ma2B-tf FOR BALE—EBONY CASE UPRIGHT PIANO for $150. ROOM 14, No. 8. Spring st. malltf SUMMER RESORTS. WHERE TO SPEND THE Tt Metropole, Avalon, Santa Catalina island This resort is now open for the summer under a new management The house has been put in perfect order, and we are prepared to insure the com fort and pleasure of all guests. Tho island is too well known for its own unparal leled attractions in the way of climate, fishing, bathing, scenery, etc., to call for extended com ment here. The culinary department will have special care, and good cooking will be the prime object of the new management. The dining-room is large, well ventilated and will be kept in perfect order. Terms reasonable. Address, CRAIG & BLUM, Avalon, Catalina island. jel wanted—m isce^llaneous^ Y^'anted-neXrTy^ tt to exchange for jewelry, furniture or mer chandise. Rooms 14 and 15 124'j S. Springst. jel-tf ' VX7HEN YOU WANT RELIABLE HELP, TT quick, telephone to WILLIAMS & CO., employment, rental and collecting agents, 118 S. Broadway. Telephone 621, m a 9-lm ANTED—HORSES TO PASTURE; BEST pasture in the county; plenty of water; man in attendance; horses called for and deliv ered without extra charge. W. E. HUGHES, room 20, 107 N. Spring st. Telephone 227. in 10-tf wanted—female helpi \\ t antiS)^Tal?cTgo^^ T> with over 2 years experience and not out of the business over 1 month; others need not apply, Also a fancy goods salesman. WINE BURGH'B, 309 S. Spring. jel-2t W ANTED—II E L I*. WA NTE D - PACIFIC EMPLOYMENT agency, 25 N. Main; male and femora help free. jel-3t* IJ> NITTINGER's" INFORMATION AND EM- Idt ployraent Bureau; help free. 319U S. Sprint.'. Telephone. 1 13. mlO-l'im ATTORNEYS. \/f V. BISCAILUZ, ' ATTORNEY-AT-LAw", ±M • rooms 72 and 74 Temple block, Los An geles, Cal. m9-3m TSIDOREB. DOCKWEILER, ATTORNEY-AT- J. law, rooms 10 aud 11, Bryson-Bonebrako block. ml 9 6m George H. Smith. Thomas L. Winder. Henry M. Smith. SMITH, WINDER & SMITH, ATTORNEYS at-law, will practice in all the State and Federal Courts. Offices: Rooms 1, 2, 3 and 4 University Bank building, 117 New High st - , Los Angeles, CaL Telephone N0.583. ml4lf DENTISTS. DR. PARKER, DENTIST, 145 N. SPRING St.; all work guaranteed; prices moderate. maiil-Sm T W. WELLS, COR. SPRING AND FIRST \j* sts., Wilson block; take elevator; teeth filled and extracted without pain; gold crowns and bridge work a specialty. m ltf A DAMS BROS., DENTISTS, 119J4 S. SPRING. XV First stairway below the Nadeau hotel. my 4 lm OLHURST, DENTIST, BVg N. SPRING ST., rooms 2, 6 and 7. Hours, Bto 5. R. J. M. WHITER DR. E. L. TOWNSEND, —DENTISTS,— 41 South Spring street. First building north of lirvson-Bonebrake block Telephone 138. ml9tf G. CUNNINGHAM, DENTIST, REMOVED • to No. 31 N. Spring St., rooms 1 and 2, Phillips block, Los Angeles, Cal. mlstf ARCHITECTS. RB. YOUNG, ARCHITECT, • Rooms 47, 48 and 49, New Wilson block, First and Spring sts. ml2-12m CH BROWN, ARCHITECT. OFFICE, BRY « son-Bonebrake block, 3d floor, rooms 42 and 43. m!4-tf Special Prices far 90 Days. MODERN DENTISTRY. TEETH WITHOUT PLATES. Gold and Porcelain Crowns. Teeth filled and extracted without pain, by the use of gas or vitalized air. Teeth extracted for 25 cents Teeth extracted with vitalized air 50 cents Teeth filled with silver 75 cents Teeth filled with amalgam 50 cents Teeth filled with gold $1 and up Teeth cleaned 75 cents A set of teeth for $5.50 Best set of teeth $8.00 First-class work. These prices are good for 90 days only. DR. J. H. POLLOCK And Associate Dentists. Northwest Corner Spring and First streets, entrance on First street. m5-3m A. B. GREENEWALD, Direct Importer of Havana and Key West Cigars,. Wholesale and Retail. CORNER SPRING AND FIRST BTB. Sole Agent for the Famous Las Palmas Clear . I Havana Cigar. mal3-lm.