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The "Dally Herald"
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103 East Adams street; in Denver
at Smith & Sons' news-stand, Fifteenth and
Office of Publication, 223-225 West Second
street Telephone 156.
THUKSDAyT JCLY~3I, 1890.
The Herald in the Country.
Persons leaving the city for the sum
mer may have The Herald sent by mail
to any postoffice address by leaving orders
at the office. Those at the seaside can
have their papers delivered by special
horse carrier, thus receiving it much
earlier than if ordered through the mail.
Leave your orders and addresses with
the local agents:
B. W. Saunders, Santa Monica.
N. O. Anderson, San Pedro.
E. J. Pratt, Long Beach.
S. B. Hall, Redondo Beach.
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THE NEWSPAPERS AND RAILWAY
There is no question of the fact that a
great railway movement, having Los An
geles as its objective point, is under
•way, and that the movement for secur
ing the right-of-way to Rattlesnake
island is a part of it. While no leading
eastern railway has as yet shown its
hand as promoter of the consolidation of
the Cross system of roads, very heavy
capitalists in St. Louis are identified
-with it. The Dick "Kearns" referred
to by a contemporary is in reality the
quite noted Richard Kerrens,of Kerrens
& Mitchell, and all the other parties
are men of equal note. That the move
ment will result in a new transconti
nental railway passing through Los An
geles we do not doubt, and it will do so
at an early day. There are at
least two transcontinental railway
systems which might well desire
a frontage on the Pacific ocean, such as I
would be afforded by the concession of
the right-of-way to Rattlesnake island.
These are the Union Pacific and the
Denver and Rio Grande, the latter con
trolled by Jay Gould. Right between
these two corporations lies, in our
opinion, the real inspiration of the
recent consolidation of the Cross roads
and the energetic efforts being made to
procure the right-of-way to tidewater on
the Pacific. The recent arrival in Los
Angeles of Mr. Burnett is quite signifi
cant, as he represents very important
eastern interests. There has been no time
in the history of this region when there
was a more inviting field presented to
railroad promoters. This is especially
true as to the Union Pacific railway,
whose road will traverse a section speci
ally rich in the metals, both base and
precious, which afford such remuner
tive employment to transportation com
panies. The supplies of coal, iron, cop
per and lead, to say nothing of gold and
silver, along the line which will be
traversed by the Utah Southern, would
of themselves give a satisfactory busi
ness to this road. The idea that, under
any circumstances, it would stop at Pi
oche is too ridiculous for mention.
Readers of newspapers are doubtless
sometimes fatigued by the constant dis
cussion of projected railways. And yet
this is inevitable, and is the natural
precursor of the railways themselves.
Away back in 1872 the newspapers of
Southern California were full of specula
tions concerning railways, the Southern
Pacific and Texas Pacific being the prin
cipal lines then in the public eye. It is
a fact worthy of remark that they came
all the same. First the Southern Pacific
put in an appearance, giving Los Ange
lee a connection by rail with San Fran
cisco. Then, in an incredibly brief
space of time, came the Sunset
route, which was practically the carry
ing out of Tom Scott's Texas Pacific
plan. Then attention was riveted on
the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe and
Atlantic and Pacific railways, which
were making giant strides westward,
and the indefatigable Los Angeles press
busied itself with prognostications about
those systems. In due time the latter
corporation bought the Mojave branch
of the Southern Pacific; and, through
its control of the Atlantic and Pacific,
the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe soon
had traffic facilities with Los Angeles
and San Francisco. More newspaper
speculation, and the Atchison had its
own road to Los Angeles, with a branch
system, known as the California South
ern, to San Diego. The newspapers
talked and the graders worked until now
we have the whole of Los Angeles
county gridironed with railways.
Los Angeles has been fortunate in
having a press specially active and saga
cious in anticipating the advent of new
railways. They have always come in the
past and they will come more surely in
the future. For one reason which
existed for building the Sunset route or
the Atchison to a terminus at Los Ange
les a dozen now exist for extending the
Southern Utah branch of the Union
Pacific from Pioche to tidewater at
Mb. Waltjcb S. Moobb not only took a
great interest in the Democratic primaries
in Los Angeles, but we observe, by our
San Francisco telegrams, that he is busy
championing one of the Democratic
candidates for governor, although in the
bay city ostensibly in the interest of
Col. Markham. There is something
rather fetching in such a programme.
THE PRESS AND MALEFACTORS.
Whenever a man goes crooked or does
anything sufficiently repulsive to de
cency or public morals to call out the
animadversion of the press, instead of
placing the blame on himself, where it
justly belongs, he is sure to ascribe
whatever of Stigma attaches to him to
the newspaper-. If a gang of ruffians
make a raid upon primary elections and
carry them by fraud, the journal that
holds up the men who commit the out
rages to public execration is treated as
the miscreant by these innocents, and
sometimes even respectable persons who
know better are to be found to side with
them instead of the honest journal
ist. Of course the editor who
thus does his duty to the com
munity knows that he has the public
with him, and that whitewashing reso
lutions of the men he has exposed are
mere make-shifts for political effect
elsewhere. The crimes against the
rights of citizenship committed by the
dregs of a party are snowed under by the
indignant protestations of the men who
hope to profit from them. But the pub
lic are not at all blinded or misled by
this kind of tactics. They know that if
embezzlers and keepers of dives and
theirparasitesget into party conventions
they get there by fraud and illegitimate
means, and no amount of whitewashing
by resolves will purify them in the eyes
of the people. Just look at the declara
tion of Justice of the Peace Lockwood.
He is before the courts charged with a
grave crime. The facts that led up to
the accusation were such as made his
guilt very probable. Yet he, too,
blames the press for the attitude he
holds before the public. He declared
that the newspapers had been manufac
turing ill-feeling and prejudice against
him, as if the newspapers could or would
do such a thing if his own acts had not
furnished the material. One would
think, from the way in which tainted
men cry out against the press that
editors delighted in wrecking character
and tearing down reputation*. The cold
critic, however, who reads our papers,
finds a very different cause of complaint.
He says the great and overshadowing
fault of our newspapers is the unstinted
praise they lavish upon the individuals
they are called upon to discuss. And
there is a great deal of truth in this
criticism; but it goes to show that the
average newspaper man would rather
praise than denounce.
AN UNTENABLE POSITION OF SENATOR
Senator Yell, of Mendocino, seems to
think that the friends of Hon. S. M.
White have no right to press that gen
tleman for the endorsement of the con
vention for United States senator. This
is mere leather and prunella. For years
a great scandal has been the denial of
any representation in the senate of the
United States to Southern California,
and the undue influence which railway
money has exerted in politics. The
Democrats of Southern California meet
the issue by desiring to have one of
their number in the United States senate,
and they have concentrated their efforts
upon Mr.White because hisyouth,energy
and ability conspicuously pointed him
out as the man to represent his party in
that body. Why, therefore, should not
his friends aim to obtain for him a rec
ognition by the state convention which
would give the party the benefit of his
oratorical talents and personal efforts
during the coming campaign? Then, as
to the unstinted employment of railway
money in the senatorial and other
elections —as to which we have
the testimony of Mr. Coilis
P. Huntington—why should not
the Democracy of the whole state raise
on indignant protest against such prac
tices, and enlist the services of a cham
pion who could bring home to the people
a lively sense of such enormities? In
addition, the Democracy of Los Angeles
county appealed to the Democrats of her
sister counties to inaugurate an agita
tion looking to the election of United
States senators by a direct vote of the
people, thus popularizing that body and
bringing it into touch with the masses,
and in presenting this appeal the name
of Mr. White was suggested as a fit
ting champion. All these are ample
reasons why Mr. White should
receive the endorsement of the Demo
cratic state convention for United
States senator, although they, of course,
are not-conclusive. The convention has
a right to do as it pleases in the matter,
just as Mr. White's friends have the
right to work diligently for the conven
tion's endorsement. The indications
are overwhelming, the Hekald is
pleased to say, that he will receive it,
and will presently go to Washington as
the first representative Los Angeles has
ever had in the senate of the United
The Iroquois Club, in its resolution
sustaining the attitude of the Herald,
hit the nail square on the head in the
Resolved, That the earnest thanks of
the Iroquois Club of Los Angeles is ex
tended to the Herald for its manly and
outspoken course, and that this club is
surprised that the recent so-called inves
tigation held on Saturday afternoon was
not directed rather at the frauds which
were practiced at the primaries than at
the journal which dared to denounce
outrages which were instigated by
money procured from some source, and
which was most lavishly used, as was
apparent to every citizen.
That is what might be termed "the
true business." Why did not the in
vestigation grapple with the outrages
themselves instead of trying to condone
and whitewash the acts which com
pelled the Herald to raise its voice for
decent politics ? The editor, who was
also a delegate, was called to account
for doing what was right and what it
was his duty to do, whilst the men who
had brought diegrr.ce upon the party
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD; THURSDAY MORNING, JULY 31, 1890.
were covered with whitewash. This is
neither good politics nor good policy.
No party can afford to overlook or wink
at such vile practices as the Herald ex
posed and denounced. If the better part
of the delegation had backed the Her
ald and turned its guns upon the repro
bates who had disgraced the party they
would have been made to retire to their
subterranean holes, and the party would
have been the stronger and the better
The opening of the Chautauqua as
sembly in the new pavilion at Redondo
Beach, Tuesday night, was a most im
posing sight. Four thousand seats had
been prepared for the visitors, and every
one of them was filled. The aisles, too,
were crowded, and many went away for
want of room. It is evident, from the
interest taken in the opening of tiie
assembly, that the Chautauquan move
ment in Southern California is a very
popular one, and that the membership
is very large and increasing. The splen
did temple they have erected at Redondo
gives the society a permanent and most
attractive rallying point and headquar
ters; and will, of course, tend greatly to
the development of the important educa
tional work which is the object of the
At the meeting of the executive com
mittee of the Alliance Club yesterday
Dr. Joseph Kurtz and other able and
eloquent Democrats took strong ground
against the outrages that were perpe
trated at the recent primaries, and it
was announced that the efforts of that
powerful organization should be di
rected to seeing that such things should
not occur in the future. The club is
composed of the very best material in
the city of Los Angeles, and we welcome
its aid in the good work of purifying our
politics. We are glad to know that its
pecuniary standing is first-class and
that it is about providing itself with
good quarters and elegant appoint
We stiAi.i. no longer be permitted to
apply the term revolution to the great
outbreak in Buenos Ayres. It lias been
crushed out by the government, and
therefore declines into a mere insurrec
tion. A few days ago the rising ap
peared to the outside world as for
midable as that in Brazil which sent
Dora Pedro out of the country. But,
presto! the government all at once be
came victorious at all points, and gave
the rebels their quietus in double-quick.
Perhaps the early dispatches were
highly colored in favor of the revolt.
Such things are possible where the
wires fall into friendly hands.
Appearances go for a great deal in
this world. Comment is made abroad
on the smallness of the bank exchanges
of Los Angeles. It is not known out
side that five of our banks, or nearly
half of these institutions, are not repre
sented in this central one. A good
effort is now being made to bring all the
banks into the clearing house. Three of l
the five are ready to go in, and it is
hoped the other two will follow. /
The San Francisco Call accepts what
it seems to consider the inevitable, and
favors the nomination by its party of
Markham for governor. It says that his
nomination will help to crush out the
mischievous agitation for state division.
The Call seems to have come to its
senses. A while ago it held a very dif
ferent and more dictator!. 1 tone towards
gentlemen in this section who dared as
pire to office.
DROWNED IN A HOLE.
A Practical Joke Ends in an In
At three o'clock yesterday afternoon
Harrison P. Spiller, a little colored boy,
wal accidentally drowned in the Los
Angeles river, near the Macy-street
bridge. A crowd of boys of all ages,
from 7 to 15, were playing on the east
side of the river, when two of their num
ber, Harry Morgan, aged 11, and Albert
Olivas, aged 12, ran acrosß to the west
side where there was a miniature lake,
about eight feet deep. The two boys
were standing on the brink of this when
Spiller, who was a sturdy little fellow of
10, and much stronger than his elder
companions, ran up behind them and
pushed both of them into the water.
Both fell on to a log which projected
into the hole, Olivas being closer
to the bank than his playmate,
Morgan. The little colored boy then
pushed the log, on which the boys were
clinging, out into deep water. As he
did so, however, his arm caught in a
crotch cut into the log, and he was
dragged into the water. Olivas had re
leased his hold, and on scrambling out
he at once realized that Morgan could
not swim and attempted to save him.
In the meantime the colored boy had
gone under, and on coming to the sur
face again he grabbed Morgan's ankle,
but immediately relinquished his hold
and went under again. A boy named
Jim Murray, hearing OlWas's cry
for help, ran over to the place.
Among the crowd was a Mexican gar
dener named Pedro Garcia, and he at
once jumped into the water, and after
several vain attempts brought Spiller's
body to the surface with his feet, which
he placed on each side of the dead boy's
head under the jaw bones.
Coroner Weldon was notified and at
once took charge of the body, upon
which an inquest was held at 8 o'clock
last night. The boy's father, a waiter
named Harrison M. Spiller, residing at
No. 125 Rose street, seemed to be im
bued with the idea that his boy's death
was the result of his having been
thrown into the water by some of his
companions, and he employed J. Marion
Brooks, Esq., to watch the case on his
behalf. The jury, however after hear
ing the testimony, returned a verdict of
accidental drowning, in accordance with
SALT AS A DISSIPATION.
Effect of Its Excessive Use on the Gen
Salt, the least harmful of the condi
ments, if such a necessary article of diet
can be termed a condiment, is by the
medical profession recognized as a spe
cies of dissipation in its excessive use
among many women. Every one knows
how flat and flavorless all food becon. es
when the system is a trifle derangad.
It is just then when men resort to
bitters and burning sauces to tone up
their jaded appetites, that women find
their sole recourse in the apparently
innocent salt cruet.
It is the old story of giving an inch to
yield an ell, and before the victim knows
it. her palate demands a double or triple
quantity of the mineral to savor every
morsel she eats. Some go so far as to
salt not only the substantial dishes, but
tea, coffee, fruit, nuts, sweet-meats and
wine. They begin by taking a pinch ex
tra now and then to pique their tastes,
and before long steal a bit to keep in
the pocket, or buy a crystal to nibble on
the sly. Nature's revenge on her weak
daughter is as insidious as the insult her
immutable laws have suffered. She
(lies her first signals of distress in a
deadening of the skin, replacing the
pink glow of health by a dim, yellowish
Lips and cheeks blanch alike, this
change being accompanied by a deepen
ing oi every shadow on the face. This
is as nothing, however, to the destruc
tion this morbid habit works on a wo
man's crowning glory, her hair. And it
is astonishing how sensitive tlie hair is
to every fluctuation of one's health,
Soon,each time the com b passes through,
it brings great handfuls of long, shining
No lotion is effective in checking the
loss, and, unless corrected, the abnor
mal amount of salt in the system will
produce partial baldness. Even now,
quite a number of women are under
treatment, some avowedly and others
secretly, for this form of excess.—[lllus
All those desiring to be naturalized, or all
Democrats desiring to register, will iind a com
mittee on naturalization and registration at the
rooms of the Iroquois Club, No. 227 W. First
street, between the hours of 10 and 12 a. m.
and 1 and 4 p. in., to give them all necessary
information, or assist them in any way. Re
member you must re-register in order to vote at
the coming election, and no naturalized citizen
can vote unless on the great register ninety
days before election.
Terence Coonev, Chairman.
Richard Wbiler, Ph. I).
Moms. Emile Quarre,
The Sisters of the Holy Names (a branch
of the Convent of Our Lady of the Sacred
Heart, Oakland,) have opened a boarding
school at Ramona, Cal.; the location
cannot be surpassed in beauty and salubrity;
the course of instruction is of the highest
grade. For terms apply to the LADY SUPH
RIORESS. The classes will be resumed Sept
Ist, 1890. _
Ho! for Mt. Wilson.
Arrangements have been made for visitors to
A. G. Strain's hotel and camp, to procure burros
of George W. Carter at foot of trail for .$1 for
round trip of two days. No charge for feed.
Free bus meets all trains from Los Angeles.
Meals, 50 oents; lodging, 50 cents; $1.25 per
day by the week. Address, A. G. STRAIN, P, 0.,
Sierra Madre, Cal.
The County Central Committee.
The Democratic county central com
mittee will meet on Thursday morning,
at 10 o'clock, at room 15, Jones's block.
J. DeßarTH Shorn, Chairman.
Martin C. Marsh, Secretary.
California Vinegar and Pickle Works,
Telephone No. 359,
Removed to 555 Banning street, opposite Soap
factory, near Alameda and First streets, one
half block from electric light works.
SHILOH'S CATARRH REMEDY—a positive
cure for Catarrh, Diphtheria and Canker Mouth.
For sale by C. F. Heiuzeman, 122 North Main
Union Coupe Line,
128 West First street. Rates: 2~> cents per
mile, $1 per hour. Ring up 814.
Dr. Eliza M. Miller has removed her office and
residence to 1012 Temple street (Rochester).
Saturday, August sth, 1890,
AT II O'CLOCK A. M., SHARP.
Two Beautiful Five-Room Cottages,
Fine style, with all modern improvements;
elegantly located in East Los Angeles, No. 1004
and 1008 Hawkins street, one block from Dow
ney avenue, one block from cable car line, good
neighborhood, fine improvements all around
said property, and will positively sell without
This is a grand opportunity for an invest
ment, either for a comfortable home or other
wise. We would be pleased to see a large at
tendance. Sale will take place on the ground
At 11 A. M., Sharp, August sth,
AND SALE POSITIVE.
Both ladies and gentlemen invited. Take cable
cars to Sichel street.
BEN. 0. RHOADES, Auctioneer.
FIVE CENTS A LINE.
Situations obtained, help secured, houses
rented, property of all kinds bought and sold,
and money loaned by advertising in these
Everybody Reads Them.
LOST AND FOUND.
j ward for the same at 812 8. PEARL ST.
~~ BUSINESS CHANCES.
rfv_T EXCHANGE—AN ENTIRE SON OF
A Herald, sire of Maud S, 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 in city; 1 have a number of others,
consisting of mostly mares and fillies, which
will exchange in same way. F. E. FAY, 135
West Fourteenth st. jy29-7t*
EE NOTICE OF HOTEL FOR SALE. A FINE
business opportunity, in another column.
IjV)R SALE—A CLEAN STOCK OF DRUGS
1 in a thriving town; no unsalable goods;
good place for a physician. MEAD & CHAI'IN,
34 N. Spring St. jy2s-7t*
I*OR SALE—LUNCH COUNTER, SITUATED
! at First and Chicago streets, Boyle Heights,
opposite cable engine house. For full particu
lars inquire at 713 GRAND AYE. jy2s 7t
FOR SALE—LIVE STOCK.
F~OR~BALE— EXCELLENT LADIES'
horse, plneton and harness, $130; will ex
change for good piano and pay ditt'erenee in
cash. Address EXCHANGE, 2(10 8. Spring St.
OR SALE—LIVE STOCK. WE HAVE FOR
sale at all times a choice lot of farm and
draft horses, roadsters and brood mares, from 3
years old and upward; also Durham und
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; persons 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 Beventh-street road
between Los Angeles and Santa Monica, near
the Cahueuga foothills. HAMMEL & DEN KEK,
17 Requena st. j2O-lm
JUNCTION WAREHOUSE — JUNCTION
Downey aye. and San Fernando st. Rates
reasonable. Tel. 385. C. RAPHAEL & CO.
MAMMOTH SHOE BOUSE.
SPECIAL SALITOF SHOES!
FOR MEN AND BOYS
Largest store, largest stock and lowest prices in the city.
Large line of Burt's fine shoes to be sold
at a bargain.
THE MAMMOTH, 815 *H st "
H. OLCOVICH, Proprietor. E. D. MORGAN, Manager.
\\T ANTED—t6"bUyT»R LOAN MONEY ON
VV second-hand shotguns. 247 S. MAIN ST.
~X\7 ANTED—TO BUY OR LOAN MONEY ON
it band or second-baud musical instruments.
247 8. MAIN ST. jy29-tf
fUTANTED—A RANCH HORSE, WEIGHT
VV 1,300, sorrel, in exchange for buggy,
carriage or wagon. Write or call, 339 N. LOS
ANGELES ST., city. jy22-d*w-tf
TV ANTED—BARGAINS INCITY l'ROl'E KTY
VV BURBANK, BAKES & ODEA, 114.5.
"ITI7ANTED —HOUSES TO RENT; CLOSE IN.
VV BURBANK, BAKER & ODEA, 114 S.
ANTED — BARGAINS IN BUSINESS
property. BURBANK, BAKER & ODEA,
114 S. Broadway. je2u'
■\T7ANIED — TO BUY SECOND-HAND
VV wagons and carriages. 128 SAN PEDRO
W' ANTED —BY A FAMILY OF FOUR
VV adults, a furnished house of six or more
rooms, convenient to car line, with lawn and
some shade trees; rent must be reasonable.
Address X. Box 10. this ollice jy!s-tf
WANTED — TWO EXPERIENCED GIRLS
in book bindery. Call at NEUNER &
MILLS, 213 New High street, near Franklin.
W ANTED—POSITION. BY YOUNG DRUG
VV clerk; cltv or country. M. BERNSTEIN,
box 70, this office. jy29-7t*
FOR RENT-HOUSE OF 8 ROOMS, NO. 511
Temple street, for $20; 2houseson Castelar
s.rcet,one of 5 and one of 7 rooms, $10 each; all
In good condition. Apply to ROOM 5, Dueom
mun block. S. C. HUBBELL. jy3l-tf
lIVORI IVOR RENT—NICE 3-ROOM TENEMENT]
1 $10; 2 upstairs rooms, $4. 214 BOYD ST.
|?OR RENT—HOUSE OF 8 ROOMS AND
JT bath, shady side of Olive St., corner of
Eleventh St.; rent reasonable. Apply to HELL
MAN, ALLEN & CHALFANT, 127 W. Third st.
X? two story houses with all the latest modern
improvements, on the corner of Twelfth and
Hope streets. For particulars inquire of owner
next to premises, or at 204 and 200 North Main
FOR RENT-HOUSE OF 9 ROOMS, BUN
ker Hill avenue. Call at 133 8. BUNKER
Hill aye. je2o-tf
FOR RENT—HOUSES ALL OVER THE CITY.
C. A. SUMNER & CO., 7 8. Fort Et. mlO-tf
RENT—MAN WANTED WITH BEST
" references to lease my ranch, 34 acres, and
take shares on 20 acres of alfalfa; A 1 land for bar
ley, potatoes, corn, vegetables and berries; first
class five-room home and good outhouses; all
my stock, wagons and implements go with
lease (or will sell cheap for cash); line assorted
orchard; artesian water. Call or address JAS.
H. SMITH, box 99, one mile west of Compton,
WHERE TO SPEND THE SUMMER. HOTEL
Metropole, Avalcn, 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 comfort and pleasure of all guests. The
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 & BLINN, Avalon, Catalina
SOMETHING MEW VIA RIO GRANDE
Western, Denver and Rio Grande, Missouri
Pacific and Chicago and Alton railroads;
through Broad Gauge Pullman tourist sleeping
cars, fully equipped, to Kansas City, Chicago,
Boston and New York, every Monday; per
sonally conducted through to Boston. Call
on or address, J. C. JUDSON & CO, 119 N
Spring St., Los Angeles. jel2-tl
TITALTERS'S SELECT EXCURSIONS TO
T T all points east leave August Bth and 20th;
personally conducted to Boston. 119 N. SPRING
TJHILLIPS'S EXCURSIONS TO THE EAST
J. every Thursday. Office, 140 N. SPRING
UNION PACIFIC RAILWAY WEEKLY Ex
cursions via Ogden and Denver. Through
tourist cars, fully equipped, to Chicago with
out change. Only one change to New York and
Boston. For tickets and reservations, call on
or address, JOHN CLARK, agent, 151 North
Spring street, Los Angeles. ma2B-tf
SANTA FE ROUTE STILL AHEAD OF ALL
competitors, both in time and distance, to
ail points East. Special tourist excursions East
every THURSDAY. For full information, ap
ply to or address any agent, or CLARENCE A.
WARNER, Exc. Manager, 29 N. Spring. jultf
ROCK ISLAND ROUTE EXCURSIONS VIA
Denver and Rio Grande 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
ver, Kansas City, Council Bluffs and Chicago
Magnificent dining and free reclining chair
cars. For rates and sleeping reservations, call
or address P. W. THOMPSON, Agent, 138 South
Spring st. je2-10m
TO REDONDO BEACII-Southern California
railway (Santa Fe line), summer schedule, leave
First-street depot, daily, 9:00 a. m., 10:15 a. m.,
1:00 p. m. and 5:25 p. m.; leave Downey avenue
on Sundays, 8:42 a. m. and9;47 a. m.; returning
leave Redondo, 7:35 a. m., 11:20 a. m., 3:05 p.
m. and 5:30 p. in. dally. Saturday and Sunday
round trip rate 50 cents, good for return until
Monday evening. je6-tf
JJ easy terms. Apply at room 4, Grand opera
house block, Los Angeles, Cal. jy3o-7t
OR SALE-150 TONS OF OAT HAY BY
contract In lots to suit. Apply to J. P.
WANVIG, 338 8. Alameda. Telephone 602.
I?<OR SALE—DIRT CHEAP, A LIGHT-RUN
' nfng Babcock buggy, nearly new. Apply
to JOHN 0 BELL, 224 8. Los Angeles et.
PRICES—SUGAR, 20 LBS.
lid 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. a qt.; good
black or Japan tea, 35c; sack flour, 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; G lbs.
raisins, 25c; 40 bars soap, $1; bacon.
hams, pork, 10c. ECONOMIC STOKES,
509-511 S. Spring st. Telephone 975. m 5 tf
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. inlS-tf
IVORCE LAW A SPECIALTY; ADVICE
free. W. W. lIOI.COM B, attorney-at-law,
office, old Wilson block, 12G W. First st., rooms
10 and 11. ma29-lf
I"persona1 "personal—Interesting to every
body How to make and save money. Read
theclass.ied 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
lO will commence August Bth. Entered stu
dents must be present on opening day. J.
PINASCO, president. jy2B
108 ANGELES AND'
j English Training School, new number, 144
S. Main St. Experienced teachers; complete
courses of study. E. R. SCHRODER, I N.
INSKEEP, F. W. KELSEY, Proprietors. a22tf
R. STOLL, VOCAL INSTRUCTOR,
a Voices tried gratis. 223 W. Fifth st.,
cor. Broadway. ' '■ Je29-tf
SHORTHAND, TYPEWRITING, TELEGRA
phy. LONGLEY INSTITUTE, 12G W. First
st., the only school in the city in which these
| arts are taught by competent gentlemen, skilled
lin their profession. Terms moderate. ELIAS
1 LONGLEY, 30 years a reporter, W. H. WAGNER,
stenographer and telegrapher. ju 1 -Gin
CADEMY 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
the second on the Ist of Feb. Pupils are re
ceived at any time. For particulars apply on
the premises. jul 5m
CHOOL OF CIVIL, MINING, MECHANICAL,
Engineering, Surveying, Architecture,
Drawing, Assaying. A. VAN DER NAILLEN,
723 Market st., San Francisco. mlO-tf
■yjyOODBURY'B BUSINESS COLLEGE
159 South Spring Street, Los Angeles, Cal.
SESSIONS DAY AND EVENING.
For particulars, call at office or address
m2O-tf F. C. WOODBURY, Principal.
PACIFIC LOAN COMPANY—LOANS MONEY
in any amounts on all kinds of personal
property and collateral security, on pianos
without removal, diamonds, jewelry, sealskins,
bicycles, horses, carriages, libraries or any prop
erty of value; also on furniture, merchandise,
etc., in warehouses; partial payments received,
money without delay: private offices for con
sultation; will call if desired; W. E. DeGROOT,
Manager, rooms 14 and 15, No. 124)4 South
Spring st. m3O
7 TO LOAN AT R. G. LUNT'S
LOAN AND INSURANCE AGENCY.
Cor.FirstA Broadway, Redick block, Los Angeles
Agent for tne
GERMAN SAVINGS AND LOAN SOCIETY,
of San Francisco. jul-3m
CRAWFORD & McCREERY,
Room 10, over Los Angeles National Bank,
Corner First and Spring streets.
SHORT TERM LOANS A SPECIALTY.
BUY NOTES AND MORTGAGES jy27
dfeO Af|A WANTED FOR TWO YEARS AT
qINJ.UvU 8 per cent, net, good improved real
estate security. WM. RUDDY, 213 W. First st.
MONEY TO LOAN ON MORTGAGE—MOR
TIMER & HARRIS, attorncys-at-law, 79
Temple block. a22-tf
MAIN-STREET SAVINGS BANK AND TRUST
Company, 42G S. Main st. Money to loan
at reduced rates. jel-tf
lOSI OS ANGELES LOAN CO. WILL LOAN
J money on pianos, without removal,
diamonds, jewelry, carriages, horses and any
thing of value; private rooms for consultation;
all business confidential; money without delay.
ROOMS 8 AND 9, Wilson block, cor. First and
Spring sts. W. D. Eckstein, manager. m29-tf
MONEY LOANED ON REAL ESTATE, piA
monds, watches, jewelry, pianos, seal
skins, live stock, carriages, bicycles, and all
kinds of personal and collateral security. LEE
BROS., 402 S. Spring. mlB-tf
fti nnn nnn TO loan at 9 percent.
4PX*VVU»UUU gross to 12 percent, gross, on
improved property—Los Angeles city or acreage.
HELLMAN, ALLEN & CHALFANT, Perrett
building. 127 W. Third st. mlO-llm
"VTONEY TO LOAN AT CURRENT RATES
ill on good risks only. M. F. ODEA, 114
gfcKAA AAA TO LOAN UPON IMPROVED
w«JUv»Uvv city and country property; low
est rates; loans made with dispatch. Address
the Northern Counties Investment Trust, Ltd.,
FRED. J. SMITH, Agent, Pomona, Cal.
employment or any information, address
E. NITTINGER'S BUREAU; established 1880;
319)4 8. Spring street, Los Angeles, Calif. Tele
phone 113. ml6-12m
A mill; water power, with never failing sup
ply; building, three stories; has 12 sets of
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; this
property is located 18 miles from Bt. Paul,
Minn. The above will be exchanged for first
class city or ranch property, partly improved
McCONNELL & MERWIN, 132 N. Spring st