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DAILY HERALD. PUBLISHED SEVEN DAYS A WEEK. Joseph D. Lynch. James J. Ayers. AVERS & LYNCH. - PUBLISHERS. Bntercd at the postoffice at Los Angeles as second-el ass matter, j DELIVERED BY CARRIERB At BOfl. Per Week, or 80c. t'er Month. TEEMS BY MAIL, I INCLUDING rOSTAOK I Daily Herald, one year $8,00 Daily Herald, six months 4.25 Daily Herald, three months 2.25 Weekly Herald, one year 2.00 Wbkklv Herald, six months 1.00 Weekly Herald, three months ,G0 Illustrated Hibalp, per copy 15 Notice to Mail Subscribers. Ihe papers ol all delinquent mail subscribers to the i.os Angeles Daily Herald will bo promptly discontinued hereafter. No papers wIU be sent to subscribers by mail unless the •ante have been paid lor in advance. This rule Is Inflexible. AVERS & LYNCH. The "Dally Herald" May be found in San ftM . lif6 the Palace hotel 111 Chicago at the Postnfflcc 103 East Adams street; in Denver at Smith & Sons' news-stand, Fifteenth and Lawrence streets. OOce ol Publication, 223-225 West Second street Telephone 150. MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 8. 1800. TEMESCAL TIN. For many years it has been a well j known fact, hereabouts, that there ex ists in the Temescal cafion, beyond South Riverside, one of the finest veins of tin ore in the world. Deposits of this metal are very rare, and for 3000 years j Cornwall, England, has enjoyed a practical monopoly of the world. In | the days of the earliest history of the j world, Phoenician merchants are known i to have traded with that country for this •metal. In the days of the Tudor monarchs of England, and in those of the Plantagenets who preceded them, a large part of revenue of the English crown was derived from these mines. Since the discovery of America little tin has ever been dug on this continent. The deposit in the Temescal mountains is perhaps the best in this country. The San Jacinto Rancho formerly contained 48,94(5 acres. Part of this tract has been sold off and there now remains of the grant in one lump 45,12(> acres. All of this has been purchased recently by an English syndicate in corporated as the San Jacinto Estate (limited) of_London. In the -director ate of this corporation are such men as Lieu tenant-General Sir John Stokes, a vice-president in the Suez canal company; J. K. Francis, of Richard son ot Co, Swansea; F. Har rington of Harrington ot Co., metal merchants, Liverpool; N. J. West, of Harvey oi Co., (iimited) of Cornwall; Hon. Hallyburton C. Camp bell, and Herman Gwinner, managing director of the International Bank of London. The resident director of the Company in California is Colonel E. N. Robinson, late of San Francisco, but now of Ixis Angeles, having rented the Potter residence on Pearl street, between Seventh and Eighth streets. The capital stock of this company is divided into 500,000 shares of the value of £ 1 each, and 1,000 Founders' shares of the value of £5 each, the total capitalization being, in our currency, $2,525,000. Debentures bear ing 8 per cent. interest have been issued, payable in five years to the amount of $025,000. The San Jacinto Tin Mining company were paid $350,000 for the property, and it is the intention of the new purchasers to spend $300,000 at once to place their buy on a produc tive basis. It is to attend to this devel opment work that Colonel Robinson has come to Los Angeles. He has spent much time already in making himself acquainted with the property, and he knows all there can be learned from the surface of the ground. The estate is valuable outside of the deposits of tin known to exist there. The 25,000 acres of land will support a colony of people capable of working the mines, and what will be done in the way of working the vein of ore and in the way of improving the farming lands will result in a very great enterprise in this section. Colonel Robinson efti mates that 23 square miles of the estate iire rich in tin ore. He has traced 40 parallel lodes through this area. He has located 600 or 700 other mineral deposits. The mines of Cornwall employ in one way or another 25,000 people. The ore in that district yields less than 2% per cent of tin. Many of the best metallur gists of this Coast and of England have made assays of the Temescal ore. In all, as much as 40,000 pounds of it have been smelted. The average yield of tin is 204 per cent, or eight times as much as that of the mines of Cornwall. The market for tin in this country is very large. The imports aggregate $20,000,000 in value. California uses 15,000 tons of tinplate a year and the consumption is constantly increasing on account of the development of the fruit and vegetable industry and the quanti ties of these products that are canned. The same is true of all the Pacific Coast. The salmon canning of Oregon, Washington and Alaska de mand large supplies. The total con sumption of tinplate on the coast is as much as 30,000 tons. flPhe report of this property made by Colonel Robinson covers 37 pages royal octavo of closely printed matter. It shows that there are gold, silver and other ores in the mountains, and pre sents an exhaustive exhibit of all the resources of tlie property in a mas terly manner. It was from these pages the Herald condensed the above facts, after learning that Colonel Robinson was on the ground and was about to begin operations. The Pomona and Elsinore railroad penetrates the Temescal cafion after passing South Riverside. Tbe rights of way were all secured a couple of years ago, and the road bed waa graded through the Chino ranch past THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 8, 1890. Arlington and South Riverside into the cafion. It is undeistood that in a very short time the Southern Pacific will take hold of this projected road, iron, equip and operate it. The certainty of work being begun o.n the mines is the stimulus which has «et the railroad company to io this. The road will not stop in the canon, but will pass over the mountain, tap the Elsinore country and penetrate El Cajon valley and eventually to the bay of San Diego. These are two of the little plans on foot and about to be put in motion for j the improvement and the development I of the resources of this section. The Terminal railroad in this city is i another, aud there are others. Mark, there are stirring times right ahead. TURN THE RASCALS OUT. Our Republican brethren in this neck j of the woods are greatly exercised about j the approaching campa'jfli, The anxiety as to the local contest is. intense. The j reasons for this Marching of heart are j not far to find and are easily dis- ; Covered. If ever a party was in a hole by reason of the shortcomings j of its representatives in office, the Re publican party is in that hole, and it is deep and dark, with small means of ex tricating itself. Some of its officials are ! in jail, or lately have been, charged with i crimes that would disgrace a Barbary coaster. Others have been so charged ; and barely escaped incarceration by the skin of their teeth. Then the party is torn by internal discord, those who want office blackening the character of a few honest men who are in office in the most wanton manner, in order to prevent their re nomination. It is so bad a case that there is no palliation for it, and no j ready excuse, so the party has adopted the policy that an honest confession is good for the soul and set itself the painful task of self purgation. A clamor is raised from the party ranks by the party leaders for good men for office. It is the same transparent fake we have been accustomed to so long. It is merely to draw away the attack, or ward it off from the vulnerable point of actual culpability, under the pretense of doing better the next time. It is after all tlie pleading of a very bad boy who tries to escape a j flogging for a heinous ott'ense by | the promise of not doing so again. Such pleas go until the culprit by repeated j acts of transgression proves himself no , longer worthy of either mercy or cred ence. That is just the status of the Re publican party here. It deserves no mercy for its past multitudinous sins and is not worthy of being trusted in the future. It will give us, no doubt, a new list of names, but they will be in char- j acter as near like the old gang as two i handsful of corn out of the same sack. REGISTER. Two years ago the registration of voters in Los Angeles county footed up ; somewhat over 30,000. Since then ! ; Orange county has been cut off, taking I nearly 3,000 of these into the new coun ty. The great register has been cancel j led and a new registration ordered for the election in November. The entering \of voters' mimes began about a I month ago, and it will close j October 20th. Thus far it is reported less than 7,000 electors have | gone on the register in this county. That is about one-fourth of the voting population. To be sure the average man is a thief so far as time goes, for he is a gross procrastinator. We may, I therefore, look to see greater activity in ] the registration business later on, there being a certainty that at the end there will he a great rush to get on the books. Now, our party will need every vote it can get this year, and this need is the j greater in this end of the state. It is | particularly urgent in Los Angeles, the \ banner county of the enemy by all odds. |We must therefore urge every member cf our party to see to it at once that his i name is on the great register jin proper form. Do not put this duty off to the last moment, j but go at once and put your name where it belongs. The County Clerk lias pro vided facilities for doing this in all the towns of the county, so that you can se cure your right to vote without much troub'e. See that you avail yourself of this privilege. DEMOCRATIC APATHY AND REPUBLICAN HILARIOUSNESS. The San Francisco Chronicle is un happy at the apathy it alleges exists in the Democratic party of the state at this particular time. Our highly esteemed metropolitan contemporary should be able to find consolation in its grief on our behalf, by turningtoacontemplation of the exhilarating enthusiasm which pervades the ranks of its own party over the nomination of Col. Markham, who by the way was represented by the Chronicle to be a very bad man prior to his nomination. How could a sense of any people's tranquility penetrate to the inner circles of the Republican party where our distinguished townsman, Col. Markham, is making those rip-roaring and electrical speeches of his? This brilliant exponent of Pasadena culture has made two orations since his nomination; one was in this city just after the great trading contest at Sacramento, when thia Republican De mosthenes told his hearers he was "so tired." The other was delivered a day or two ago in San Francisco, where the whole Central Committee was assembled; and when he warmed the cockles around the heart of every man in the party by telling them all he was "so lonely." Is not all this sufficient to raise Mr. De Young up from the reach of all feeling of quietude in any circles, political or otherwise? It is difficult to satisfy some people. Wine grapes are selling freely at $17.50 per ton in this neighborhood. Surely the lot of the farmer is a happy one this year in this section. For aome years grapes have been worth only $7.50 to $10 per ton. THE CENSUS. ROUGH ESTIMATE OF HOW THE STATES NOW STAND. How the Congressional Delegations are Likely to be Increased or Diminished by the Count. An exchange gives tlie follow ing esti mate by the bureau, of th* population of of the states and of tbe congressional representation to be bawd on it: The Census, The population of the United States by the new census is given as follow! by | it rough count of the bureau : States. 1890 1880. : New York 6,023,400 5.082,871 I i Pennsylvania 5,888,000 4.288,891 : i Illinois 3,801,285 3,077.871 I Ohio 3,600.000 :1.l 08,002 • Missouri 2,788,000 2.168,380 I Indiana 8,824,894 J .078,361 1 Michigan 2,173.(1(10 I.SJKMfOT j Texas 2.t42',000 1,591,748 Massachusetts, .1,996,600 1,783,085 lowa 1,920,000 1,624,615 Georgia 1.800.000 1,048,180 Kentucky 1,880,000 1,848,690 Virginia. 1,878,000 1.512.565 Tennessee - 1,804,000 1,542,359 Wisconsin 1.082,000 1,315,497 Kansas 1,680,000 996,098 North Carolina.. . 1.673,000 1,399,750 i Alabama i.646.000 1,202.505 MinnOM.tu 1,415,000 780,773 1 New J.-rsev 1,408,000 1,831,116 1 Mississippi 1,347,000 1,131,597 California ,1,842,000 804,674 ■ South Carolina 1.194.000 995,577 I Louisiana 1.122,000 430,94ti I ' Nebraska 1,105.000 552,402 I Maryland 1,070.000 934,943 I Arkansas 1,056,000 802,525 i West Virginia 775,000 018.457 i Connectient , 730,000 022,700 Maine 688,000 048,036 Colorado 410,000 194,327 New Hampshire . . 381,000 316,991 South Dakota 378,000 Washington 377.000 70,110 Florida 376.000 209,493 Vermont 332,000 382,886 Oregon 304,000 276,531 North Dakota 181.000 174,768 Delaware 167,890 146,608 Montana 12*.008 39.159 Wyoming 60.000 20.789 Idiiho 79,000 32,7 IO Nevada 46,000 83,306 The final count will probably vary a little from the foregoing. The final count will Diobably not be obtained before sometime in .September. It will be seen that the greatest increase in popu lation has been in Pennsylvania; New York second, and Illinois third. In the southern states Missouri leads ami Texas is second. When it comes to congres sional reapportionment, should the house be kept at its present number, the result will be that just twelve seats will be lost by certain states, and twelve gained by others, as follows : (IAIN. Alabama 1 Arkansas « 1 Colorado 1 Kansas 1 Minnesota 2 Missouri . 1 Nebraska .. 2 Oregon 1 Washington 1 * — Total 12 LOSS. lowa 1 Indiana 1 Kentucky 1 Maine 1 Massachusetts 9 New York 2 Ohio 2 Pennsylvania 1 Tennessee 1 Total 12 . According to the foregoing the south will lose a congressman in Kentucky, another in Tennessee, and gain one in Alabama, Arkansas and Missouri. We ! have net the figures at band, but we think it will be found that in the northern states, from tbe Atlantic to I the Missouri, the chief increase has been iv the cities. This is due, as we have often explained, to the discrimi nation of railroads in favor of great terminal points, and to the shrinkage of money which has left no profit to the farmer.. The grand total makes a tremendous showing—(s4,ooo,ooo of people united by j common language, by common hopes, j all under one flag, with swift communi- I cations uniting the people closer and I closer every day ; with such a variety of j climate and soil and mine and field and j shop that all can find profitable work, and with the friction of the laws so light that it is not a burden on any one. The present position of the nation is something most majestic. The hopes that cluster around it are such that make not only the hearts of the Ameri can people throb with exultation, but toward it the poor of the earth turn with eyes as reverent as the ancient Persian turned in the morning in reverence to his sun god. The Congressional Ratio. A great many people are curious to know when tlie next apportionment shall be made for congressmen—how many people it'will require to elect a con gressman. The first congress had 105 representatives. Then the people num bered 3,929,214, and it required 33,000 people to elect a congressman. Since j then, up to 1880, congress had in j creased to 325 members. In that year : there were 50,155,783 people, and the ratio was one congressman to every 161, --325 people. The full table from the be ginning is as follows: Congress- Census. Population. Ratio. men. 1790 3,929,214 33,000 105 1800 5,308,483 33,000 141 1810 7,239,881 35,000 181 1820 9,633,783 40,000 212 1830 12,866,020 47,700 240 1840 17,069,453 70,680 223 1850 23,067,762 93,423 234 1860 31,443,321 127,381 241 IK7O 38.55 s,;i7l 131,125 292 1880 49,371,340 151,325 325 Thus it will be seen that in 100 years congress has only twice raised tbe ratio so as to reduce the number of represent atives below the standard at which apre vious apportionment had placed it. That was in 1840, and again' in 1850. On every other occasion there has been an increase. On the present basis the next congress will contain 425 members. But, in point of fact, the lower house of congress is too large now, and the ratio should be raised so as to reduce the house to about 250 members. With 425 members tbe body would be so unwieldy that all legislation|would be difficult. With the ratio raised to 200, --000 people for congressmen there would then be 320 members. No matter how the matter may be adjusted the west will be a gainer by it. When we say the west we mean that country this side of the Alleghany mountains. If the number of congress men shall be increased we think it will be necessary to enlarge the committees, and to have, at least, a tacit under standing that the committees shall de cide all legislation submitted to them, so there shall be no arguments on the floor of congress, except on some all-import antjmeasure like the tariff, or the silver question, or the Bodge bill. Equal Pay for Women Teachers. From the Cleveland Leader. The Columbus board of education has decided that hereafter men and women teachers in the same grade shall receive the same salary. This is justice and common sense. There is no reason why women should not be paid as much for : an equal amount of work of the same quality as men, and every one familiar : with our public schools knows that the women are always as efficient and often more bo than the men. Not to pay them as well is unjust, and ig, in fact, one of the relics of middle age inequality and barbarism. Gossip From the Truck. Rube (the stable boy)— Did yo' hcah 'bout dat pore Swenson. d' jodk? Mrs. Cukey—Wbad, JoSey Swenson? Rube—Yaas. Iloss done fell on him in d' larst race. Mrs. Cukey—Fo'd' lans sake! Did he break an'thing? Yep; broke Gunnel lWl'nson. lie was ridin' his 2-year-old.—Frank Les lie's Illustrated Newspaper. rpllK SISTERS OF THE HOLY NAMES I a branch of tbe convent of Our Lady of the Sacred Heart, Oakland, have opened a, laiai'ding school at Ramona, Cal. j the location cannot be surpassed in beauty aud salubrity; the course of instruction is of tlie highest grade For terms apply to Ui" LADY SUPERIORESS. The classes will be resumed Sept. Ist, is9o. 125-llm FIVE CENTS A LINE. Situations obtained, help secured, houses rented, property of all kinds bought and sold, ] and money loaned by advertising in these I columns, Everybody Heads Them. RED RICE. RED RICE'S, LOS ANGELES, sI'NDAY September 7th. Thoughtful, careiul peo ple are kindly asked to look at these prices, then at the goods at Red Rice's, then compare them with the prices on tbe same quality of goods at other places. Fine ash bed room sets, [arse bevel edge mirror, for fl5 to $17. Splen did solid oak sets new for $26. Good hotel set ■ for $10, in ash or mahogany. Good painted sets for $10. Fine walnut, marble top sets for |25 to $40. A sample lot of new walnut sets with the finest Tennessee marble tops and of tlie best workmanship, sent us direct from the factory, for sale at less than wholesale cost. A line cabinet organ, just like new. one of the sweetest t tied instruments you ever saw, for I $85. A (.'bickering piano forsloo. Good, new baby buggies for $6 Almost new parlor set of three pieces, made of garnet silk plush, for $20, j Walnut or oak folding beds for $20. One of the i finest sideboards ever sold in this oity for $115, - cost $180 wholesale, and is just like new. : Thousands ol yards of good matting at 18 and 30 cents per yard. Special lot of new cook ' sioves at loss than wholesale cost: also gasoline ! stoves of all kinds and sixes and at all prices, ilfit is stoves you waul, you need look no far tin:-. We can suit you. I f you w ant anything in furniture, crockery, tinware, hardware, glassware, agateware, tools, etc., we have it at ti in s found only at Red Rice's Bazar, 143 and j 145 South Main street, or at Red Rice's Ware house 422 and 121 South Main street. AVANTED-MISCF.LLANEOUS. TTTTANTED — HOUSES TO RENT, BRING ?» them in at once, our list is running low. C. A. SUMNER, 107 Broadway. 9-4-7t | TTSTANTED—GOOD FRUIT LAND TO WORK >» for a share, (iive terms. FRANK DY -1 GERT, Pasadena, Cal. 9-2-7t II ~\ .TED-ONE'" IiOU.EK 25 to 35, ONE | T» inch iron, 8 to, 12 horse-power, Apply j to 555 11ANN ING ST. au3l-d-w 1 mo ' 1 TITANTED—BUGGY, PII.ETON OR SURREY t tt in exchange for diamonds, gold watches orjew eirv. Room 15, 124., S. Spring St. PAC IFIC LOAN* CO. au3-tf •\VANTBSD—PICTURES TO FRAME, CHEAP >T est place at BI'RNS'S, 25(1 S. Main St. au2l-tf WANTED—II ELP. "IV ANT ED—A STENOGRAPHER ANIi TYPE it writer for one hour of more each morning, 9to io. Address P. v. BOX 1064, Station C. 1 i,7 - 2t I»TANTED—A GOOD SOLICITOR, GENTLE tI man or lady; er.sv place to work and good pay. ATLAS ENDOWMENT ASSOCIATION, i Room 53, Bryson-Bonebrake Block. 9-7-3t j TVTANTED—ALL _ NEEDING HELP FREE— »T employment or any information, address E. NITTLNGER'S BUREAU; established 1880; 319J<; s. Spring street, Los Angeles, Calif. Tele phone 113. mlo-12rn WANTED—SITUATION'S. TTTANTED — POSITION AS HOOK KEEPER It or assistant. Address X 30, Herald office. 9-7-3t WANTED — AN EXPERIENCED WlNlC maker, cooper, and distiller wishes a situ ation in a vineyard or wine cellar, either as foreman or workman. He has over 20 years experience. Address P. O. BOX 319, San Ber nardino ( al. 9-5-7t FOR SALE. 17I0R SALE-SODA FOUNTAIN,ALSO SMALL fire-proof combination safe. Address M, 70, this office. 9-5-7t SALE—ALL OAK CHARCOAL. AP ; ply to F. GHETTI, San Fernando, Cal. 9-3-lmo 11 OR SALE CHEAP, 150 GOOD SOUND 1 puncheons in iirst class condition. Apply to W. H. WORKMAN, 357 Boyle ayenue. au 29-lmo ITHiR SALE—A FINE NEW UPRIGHT PIANO ' never been Used. $225.00. llf PACIFIC LOAN CO., 124£ S Spring st. IT* OR SALE—DIRT CHEAP. A LIGHT-KUN ' ning Babcock buggy, nearly new. Apply to JOHN 0. BELL, 224 S. Los Angeles st jylO-tf FOR SALE—City Property. ]7«0B SALE—', ; INTEREST IN THE PROP -1 erty known as the "Cafe dcs Alpes," N. W, j corner of Alameda and Aliso streets. L SCHMIDT, 209 W. First street. 9-5-3t IT-OR SALE—NICE HOME ON WASHINGTON ' street near Figueroa, very cheap. BUR BANK, BAKER<fcO'DEA, 114 S. Broadway. au2l-tf IT<OR SALE—GREAT BARGAIN: COTTAGE X 1 of 5 rooms and kitchen; hard finished; garden,stable, etc.; 3 minutes from cable; part cash. BURBANK, BAKER & ODEA, 114 Broadway. tf I">0R SALE—NEW 9-ROOM HOUSE AND bath, large lot, cement walks,fine neighbor hood, near corner Washington ana Figueroa sts.; only $-1,000. BURBANK, BAKER & ODEA 114 8. Broadway. jy2s-tf FOR SALE—Country Property. 1 ;>"R SALE—2 EINE WALN4JT O^CHaIrDS X 1 near Rlverea, on easy terms, with water, stock and good improvements. W. P. DAVIS, 140 N. Spring St. 9-7-10t T?OR BALB—9O ACRES WELL IMPROVED i J. orchard, vineyard, 2-story house, barn, wine cellar, good soil, irrigation water, wind will, stock, etc.,!'.'miles from depot, 25 miles from Los Angefes. Price $300 per acre. L. SCHMIDT, 209 W, First.street, Room 13. 9-7-3t ] Xj'Oß SALE —68-AC RE RANCH, NINE MILES X 1 from court house; grain, alfalfa and fruit land; all improved; price $100 per acre, or 50 acres at $80 per acre. R. C. CARLTON, Ful ton block. jy2s-3m Ij-iOR SALE —PRODUCES AN INCOME, About 200 acres, % mile south of Norwalk railroad station. An overflowing and overflow ing artesian well. Best.com and alfalfa land, (iood for apples, peaches, pears, cherries, grapes, plums, oranges, lemons, etc. All well fenced. Must be sold to pay debt. Will he sold to gether or in parcels. W. G. COWAN, adminis trator, Rialto, Cal. Inquire of H. K. ROWLAND, on the place, or EDWIN BAXTER, attorney, 7 and 8 Jones block, Los Angeles. aul3-lm FOR SALE—LIVE STOCK. FOR SALE —PUPS RETRIEVER AND WATER spaniel, graded. 201 N. Mathews street, Boyle Heights. aul6-lm FOR RENT—ROOMS. Xj'Oß RENT —FURNISHED ROOM FOR GEN- X 1 tleinan, or two partly furnished rooms for house keeping, at 1032 S. OLIVE ST. 9-6-3t I" T*OR RENT —UN FURNISH ED ROOMS, NOR ' TON HOUSE, comer of 7ui and Hill, X block Irom market and postoffice. Rent reason able au27-l mo FOR RENT. 155 NORTH SPRING ST., extending back 35 feet. 9-7-3t Fall and Winter-1890 Opening Monday, September Bth HIGHEST NOVELTIES! Direct Importations from Europe. OUR PRICKS DEFY COMPETITION IN DRESS GOODS, TRIMMINGS, LACKS, ETC. WE LEAD, others simply follow. Ladies are invited to examine our NEW GOODS. No trouble to show goods. Be sure and call on us before deciding on purchasesjfor FALL AND WINTER. CITY OfTaRIS, 203 to 209 North Spring Street. EDUCATIONAL,. VOICE CULTURE AND SINGING TAUGHT by Oscar N, Kleppvr. Apply at BAST LETT'S MUSIC STORE. aul3-lm THE full term of Miss Marsh's School, a Boarding and Day School for Young La dies and Girls, at 12175. Hill St., and 1226 S. Olive St., will begin Wednesday, September 10. aul2-lm rpRINITY SCHOOL, 1534 MISSION ST., PRE JL pares young men and boys for university college and business. Fall session opens Mod day. August 4, 1890 Address, Dr. E. li. SPALDING, rector, San Francisco. aull-3mos T OS ANGELES BUSINESS COLLEGE AND 1 l_j English Training School, new number, 144 S, Main Bt Experienced teachers; complete ! courses of study. E. R. SCHRODER, 1 N. INSKEEF, F. W. KELSEY, Proprietors. a22tf R. STOLL, VOCAL INSTRUCTOR. • with German Conservatory of Music, 431' 2 8. Spring street. jc29-tf SHORTHAND, TYPEWRITING, TEI.EGRA phv. LONGLEY INSTITUTE, 120 W. First St., theonly school iv the city in which these arts are taught by competent gentlemen, skilled in their profession. Terms moderate. ELIAS LONGLEY, 30 years a repoitcr, W. H. WAGNER, stenographer and telegrapher. jul-Gm 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 the second on the Ist of Feb. Pupils are re ceived at any time. For particulars apply ou the premises. jul 5m SCHOOL OF CIVIL, MINING, MECHANICAL, Engineering, Surveying, Architecture, Drawing, Assaying. A. VAN DER NAILLEN, 723 Market St., San Francisco. nilO-tf ST. VINCENT'S COLLEGE, —GRAND AVENUE.— a boarding and day school for boys and young men. Course, Classical and Commercial Fall term will begin on Monday, Sept. Ist. Address REV. A. J. MEYER, C. M. Pres. uu 16-lm ■yyOODBURY'S BUSINESS COLLEGE SHORTHAND AND TYPEWRITING INSTITUTE, 159 South Spring Street, Los Angeles, Cal sessions day and evening. For particulars, call at office or address m2O-tf F. C. WOODBURY, Principal. FINANCIAL. MONEY TO LEND—IN SUMS TO SUIT. ON first mortgage. Address with description of property and amount required, A. W. LLOYD. Box UO, Herald otlioc, city. 9-0-5t ONEY LOANED - ON IMPROVED CITY and country property, bonds and stocks. Any amount, low rates. Bonds bought. JNO. A. i'IRTLE, 138 S. Spring street. au3l-3mo "\TAIN-STREET SAVINGS BANK AND TRUST ill Company, 420 S. Main Bt. Money to loan at &/i per cent on business property, jel-tf IJACIFIC 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 oiliees for con sultation; will call if'desired; W. E. DeGROOT, Manager, rooms 14 and 15, No. 124% South Spring st. m3O 81,500.000 TO LOAN AT R. G. LUNT'S LOAN AND INSURANCE AGENCY, Redick block, cor. First & Broadway. Loans made on improved city and country property; 9 per cent gross city, 8 per cent gross country. Building loans made. Bonds negotiable. Agent for the GERMAN SAVINGS AND LOAN SOCIETY, of San Francisco. jul-3m ASS TO $25,000. np Long and short term loans a specialty. Buy notes und mortgages. CRAWFORD A McCREERY, Ropm 11, over Los Angeles Bunk, corner First and Spring. au27 MONEY TO LOAN ON MORTGAGE—MOR TIMER & HARRIS, attorneys-at-law, 79 Temple block. a22-tf lOSI OS ANGELES LOAN CO. WILL LOAN j money on pianos, without removal, diamonds, jewelry, carriages, horses aud 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-tl MONEY LOANED ON REAL ESTATE, DlA 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 AAA AAA TO LOAN AT 9 PERCENT. apAvVUvsVUU gross to 12 percent, gross, on improved property—Los Angeles city or acreage. HELLMAN, ALLEN & CHALFANT, Ferrett building. 127 W. Thirdst. mlO-llm MONEY TO LOAN AT CURRENT RATES on good risks only. M. F. ODEA, 114 Broadway. ml3-tf 36 AAA T0 LOAN UPON IMPROVED TT'IUv/.UVA/ city and country property; low est rates; loans made with dispatch. Address the Northern Counties Investment Trust, Ltd., FRED. J. SMITH, Agent, Pomona. Cal. LOST AND FOUND. lOST — A GOLD BRACELET. THINK IT J was lost on cable cars in East Los Angeles. The finder will be suitably rewarded by return ing same to drug store of R. W. ELLIS & CO., 113 S. Springst 9-7-21 BUSINESS CHANCES. IF YOU HAVE MONEY AND WANT COM mission business, address J. M. HIXSON. 9-7-3t 17IOR SALE — RESTAURANT DOING BIG 2 business. Will invoie* $2,000. Big bar gain for cash, or will trade on good city or acre property. Address H 70, this office. 9-5-7t FOR SALE-ONE-HALF OR THE WHOLE OF our undertaking business and stock, con sisting of 3 hearses, dead wagon; carriage, buggy, 2 sets double harness, 2 single, one or two pair dapple gray horses, coffins, caskets, hard ware and iurditure. Good business; one other undertaker. Population, city, 12,000; surround ing 24,000.1 am 70yearsold and mustquitbusi ness. Call on or address, 8. H. WILLIAMS Jk SON, Fresno, Cal. 9-3-2wks TO EXCHANGE. rpo EXCHANGE—IO ACRES AT COVENIA I M X berries and oranges, a tine place with water, for vacant lot in city. For sale, 10 acres in Naval oranges, 8 and 4 years old; 2-story, 9 roora house, 2-story barn. A 1 place, $9,000 easy terms, and $B.ooo'to loan at S per cent interest in sums to suit. W. P. DAVIS, 140 N. Bpring St. 9-7-lOt rpo EXCHANGE OR SELL—3 20-ACRE OR- A ange ranches. Improved, good land and good water right. Near Azusa. $2110 anil $250 per acre. Easy terms. YV. P. DAVIS, 140 N. Spring St. 9-7 Mt TO EXCHANGE—IO ACRES IN FIGS, 2}£ years old. near Pomona, for house and lot in city. $450. W. P. DAVIS, 140 N. Spring street. 9-7-10t qMIE RIM AN REAL ESTATE EXCHANGE 1 Company has clear Eastern property to trade for incumbered houses snd lots in Los Angeles. We assume indebtedness. Room 9, Redick Hlnck, Los Angeles, Cal. au23-lmo PEKSONAL, PRICES-SUGAR, 20 LBS. Hd brown or 1(> His. white, $1; 4 lbs rice.sago or tapioca, 25c; 13 lbs. white beans 25c.; starch, 4 packages, 25c; germea, 20c.; silver cream, 15c; 8 lbs. cornmcal, 15c; pickles, 10c. a qt.; good black or Japan tea, 35c; sack flour, 80c; Northern flour, $1.15; 10 cans salmon, $1; 9 cans oysters, $1; can roast beef, 20c: potted tongue or ham, 10c; 4 cans sardines, 25c; 0 lbs. raisins, 25c.; 40 bars soap, $1; bacon, hams, 14c; pork, 10c. ECONOMIC STORES, 509-511 S. Spring st. Telephone 975. m 5 tf DIVORCE LAW A SPECIALTY; ADVICE free. W. W. IIOLCOMK, utlorney-ut-law,. Offioe, old Wilsou block, 120 W. First St., rooms 10 and 11. ma29-tf I "PERSONAL — INTERESTING TO EVERY body How to make and save money. Read the class:) ed advertisements in the Heuald 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. SPEC lAL NOTICE. lARNEST RIM AN. EXPERT EXAMINER OF <J land titles. 20 years in the business. Sat isfaction guaranteed. Charges liberal. Call at Room 9, Redick BlOOk, No. 238 West Ist street. Los Angeles, Cal. au23-lmo TTI. F. MOREHOUSE. CARPENTER AND JOE lu ber, buys and sells second-hand goods of all descriptions; keeps constantly on hand ladders of all kinds. Masons' hods,"daubers, etc., 010 8. Spring street. NOTICE— THE LOS ANGELES CITY WATER Company will strictly enforce the follow ing rule: The hours for sprinkling are between (> and 8 o'clock a. m., and (i and s o'clock p. m. For a violation of the above regulation the- Water will be shut off, and a fine of $2 will he charged before water will be turned on again. aul7-ly AMUSEMENTS. GRAND OPERA HOUSE. McLain & LEHMAN, Managers. Five nights and Saturday matinee,commencing TUESDAY, SEPT. 9, The representative Irish comedian, W. J. uSSc CCO A NN N L A NN N." 5 B C O AA NN N L AA NN Xl "SSu I) AANNNL A A NN N * o S 0 C AAA N N N L AAA N N N „. B SS S 000 A A N NN LLLL A AN NN „ "PKEK-A-1SOO." Tuesday and Wednesday nights and Saturday Matinee, MI LES AKOON. In which Mr. Scanlan will sing the following songs of his own composition: "You and 1 Love," "My Maggie," "Live My Love, Oh Live.'' ' The Swing Song," and his always popular 1 "Peek-a-boo." Thursday and Friday night, shane-na-la'wn. Saturday night, only performance, THE" IRISH MINSTREL. Box office open for the sale of reserved seats Thursday morning, at 10 o'clock, Telephone 811. 9-3-td PALACE RESTAURANT AND SALOON, Corner First and Spring Streets. The Most Magnificent and Popular Resort in the City. FREE CONCEKTSI ♦ sk BY TUB CELEBRATED PHILHARMONIC SOLOIST& Every Night from 8 to 12. JOSEPH SCHURTZ. PROPRIETOR. jeS-lm J. C. CUNNINGHAM, Manufacturer of and Dealer in Trunks and fravelinf Bags 132 S. MAIN ST., Opp. Mott Market. Telephone No. 818. Repairing promptly attended to. Old trunks taken In exchange. Orders called for and delivered to all parts of the city. au2o-3m piCO HOUSE AND*BALLADE HOUSIE The former located at Commercial and Ala meda streets, aud the latter on North Main street, corner }'la/.a. First-Class Room and Board •5 OO per Week. Patrons can select rooms at either house with board at the Ballade house. All Accommodations. Newly Furnished. J. Bubduei,ts!, Proprietor. P. Ballade, Manager.