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GARD VS. BERRY.
The Marshal Makes a Com plete Statement. He Denies the Stories Sent Out * by Berry. The Itata Was Armed But No Search Had Been Made. The Marshal Acted Always In Obedience to Hli Order*—What He Old and His Reason!—A Straight Statement. Collector of the Port of San Diego . John R. Berry has been credited with a number of statements about Marshal Gard's action in the Itata matter which Marshal Gard asserts are baseless. Mr. Berry, it seems, has been masquerading as the special correspondent of the Times of this city, and the dispatches he is credited with sending have been any thing but friendly to the marshal. Major Gard yesterday made a statement which, if sustained, will place the entire blame for the Itata's escape on Collector Berry, and show that official has been derelict in his duties. Marshal Gard spoke as follows of the matter: "I do not propose to enter into any controversy with the special corres pondent of the Times from San Diego, J. R. B. as he signs himself, but it is perhaps due myself and my friends to make a statement in reference to his assertions. "In the first place I have never made use of his name in any derogatory way in this incident, until I read some of his recent communications, in which he not only misstated facts, but tried to hold me up to ridicule. "Berry states that he met me on the train on Tuesday, and asked me if I was going to San Diego on the Itata matter, and that I replied that I was not. This is the only fact in his statement. When I started for San Diego, I had only in view the seizure of the Robert and Min nie. After arriving, I received a dis patch, stating that I might be called upon to seize the Itata. That was my first knowledge of that matter. "The question of my boarding the Itata with soldiers, or disabling her machinery for the purpose of holding her, was not to be considered under the instructions I was working under. The point is made that I permitted the Itata to keep her fires. Why, it was known to everybody, and is not denied by the customs officers that these of ficials had pronounced the ship all right, and had given her a permit to load coal and cargo, therefore she had to keep her fires up to work her derricks for load ing. "It has always of late been a question in my mind, if as Mr. Berry said he had no knowledge of any suspicious facts about the Itata, why he should ask me a' that time if I was going down after that vessel. "There is not a single word of truth in the statements made that I enjoyed a continual round of feasting and drinking with the officers of the Itata. In the presence of four visitors to the craft, I took one glass of sherry with the cap tain, and at my invitation he went ashore and dined with me. I never was aboard the Itata afterwards. "Words have been put into my mouth referring to the deputy carried off by the Itata, 'If they play bean poker, Spaulding will own the ship before they get to Panama.' A remark similar to that was made by Mr. Morse, but not by me. "The statement about my sighting the Robert and Minnie, off Coronado island, and being afraid to board her, is simply nonsense. The fact is that the schooner was sighted by us near the north end of Coronado island, which is three miles below the Mexican line, she was then on a southeast tack; and was further than three miles in Mexican waters, where instructions positively forbade me seizing hei. Besides this, she ran fully twelve miles off the coast, which distance is also outside my juris diction. Later I received instructions giving me greater latitude, and I went out but failed to find the schooner, and while I was out the Itata sailed. "Now about the armament of the Itata. Mr. Heal, the boatman at Bal last point, stated in the presence of four men, besides myself, that he saw a large number of armed men on the Itata, and that when she passed his boat, the men were placing in position a six pounder rifled cannon on the hurricane deck. Four other men, who were on a dredger, all agree that when the Itata passed them, there were at least 100 men in uniforms standing along the rail, all armed with rifles, and the men were chetring, and that a ten-inch cannon was being hoioted, carriage and all, from the forward hatch. Two of these men saw the cannon already in position. This corroborates Spaulding's story, which is also substantiated by Pilot Dill's statement. Dill, who understands and speaks Spanish perfectly, states that he beard the officers talking about the thirty-eight prisoners they had be low, and about six forty-pound cannon at that tune in the hold. "I do m\ care to discuss the matter any further in the papers, but I simply want to reiterate the fact that I acted in perfect accordance with my orders from the department of justice, and that I shall make my- report to that depart ment. "Subsequent events have established the fact that Captain Silva de Pamo of the Itata said to both Pilot Dill and my deputy: 'The life of a nation hangß on the success of this venture;' hence it is reasonable to suppose that if I had gone beyond my instructions and at tempted to hold the Itata by force of arms, that it would-have been futile and only have caused a terrific lpss of life." It seems that there were only fifty three soldiers, officers and all, at the San Diego barracks, and that the force on the Itata outnumbered them two to one. The curious thing about this affair is how Deputy Collector Higgins searched the Itata without finding any sign of ten cannon, thirty-eight prisoners, two howitzers. 100 men and their arms. Queer, is it not? WIGGINS BACK. What He Had to Say About the Orange Carnival. Frank Wiggins, the chamber of com merce superintendent, who has been in attendance at the Chicago orange car \nival, was seen yesterday for a few mm V tea at the chamber of commerce ex hibit hall. He was not looking well, id was wearied from his long trip across the continent, consequently his stay at the rooms was quite short. He confirmed the reports of the enthusiastic reception accorded the orange carnival and expressed himself as regretting that it could not have been continued longer: The carnival, from a financial point of view, was a failure, ws the delegation brings back little more money than it took away, but had it been continued a week longer, Mi. Wiggins thinks the result might have been otherwise. He stated that but thirty or forty boxes of fresh fruit would have been necessary to have kept the exhibit in good condition, and the expenses otherwise would have been very light as compared with the ex penses for the period of time which the exhibition really ran, while the receipts steadily increased from day to day. THE TWO GEORGES. They Read Papers at the Clearing House Dinner. There was a "clearing house dinner" last evening at the Nadeau hotel, at which two papers were read upon the subject of Irrigation Bonds, one by Geo. H. Stewart, the other by Geo. L. Ar nold. The name of the authors is suffi cient assurance of the good quality of the papers read, which were much ap preciated by those present, as was also the dinner. The dinner took place at t> :30 and the participants all went home early and happy, as the Herald is as- I sured by one who was present. ELLIS STILL HANGS ON. NOT ALLOWED TO HANDLE THE COLLECTION MONEY. A Break in the Central Presbyterian Church Congregation—The Pastor's Resignation to be Requested. The San Francisco Examiner of Mon day has the following: Central Presbyterian church is in a bad way generally. It is in debt $27,000, and the congregation is divided. The pastor, Rev. John W. Ellis, is charged with being the cause of all the trouble. A week or two ago Dr. Ellis was tried before the presbytery of San Francisco and found guilty of having misappro priated the funds borrowed for the pur pose of repairing the church. Many of the congregation believe that the ver dict of the presbytery was just, and that their pastor is unfit to hold the place which he occupies. There are oth ers, however, who cling to him and re gard him as a persecuted man. For two Sundays the pulpit was occu pied by strange ministers, but a week ago several of the elders requested Dr. Ellis to return and preach until his ap peal from the judgment of the presby tery to the synod of the Pacific was decided. He complied with the re quest and preached on Sunday a week ago and yesterday. The attendance on both occasions was small. Two of the most prominent members of the church —Henry Hufschmidt, president of the board of trustees, and Hugh Frazer, treasurer of the church—did not appear, and many less prominent sought other churches. Yesterday but seventy-three persons occupied seats in the big build ing. Of these twenty were members of the church, the rest being strangers. The usual number who attended worship previous to the scandal was between 160 and 200. The offerings fell off in pro portion, scarcely enough being realized in the morning to pay the expense of operiing the church, and in the evening certainly not enough to pay for the gas. As small as the amount was, however, the pastor was not permitted to handle it. The trifle was gathered up by an of ficer of the church, and taken to Treas urer Frazer. Dr. Ellis realizes the disagreeable position Jhe occupies thoroughly. When spoken to concerning the absence of the Hufschmidt and Frazer families, he said: "I understand their motives thorough ly, but I bear them no ill-will." "Do they remove the offerings now and take them to the treasurer? " "Yes," said Dr. Ellis, with a smile, "they do. It does not amount to much, I'm sorry to say, yet they take it right away." In preaching on church affairs last night, the minister called attention to the meeting of the congregation called for next Wednesday evening, when it is expected the fate of the Central church and Dr. Ellis will be settled. He took as his text Paul's words to the Romans. "If possible, if it lieth in you, live peaceably with all men." In his Sermon Dr. Ellis did not tell all that would occur on Wednesday night, although his final appeal showed that he was fully aware of what was to be brought up. An effort will be made to secure a request from the congregation for his resignation. If it is successful, Dr. Ellis will retire and a new niinister will be called. Should the congregatiou decline to ask for the resignation, he will continue to hold. This will force the retirement of many members of the church. If it is decided to consolidate with some other Presbyterian church, for in stance, the First, bf which Dr. McKenzie is pastor, Dr. Ellis must go anyhow, as no minister could act with him in view of the judgment of the presbytery. A member of the church said last night: "We must get rid of Dr. Ellis if'we are to exist as a church. Our best members decline to listen to him, believinghe is a hypocrite and totally unfit to nil the pulpit. Our congregation has run down to almost nothing. Some people come out of curiosity to hear him preach, but they will fall off soon. There is no doubt that his resignation must be had or the church must close its doors." THE CHICAGO DELEGATION. They Will Be Banqueted Next Sat urday. The chamber of commerce committee appointed to arrange for a reception to the returned Chicago delegation who attended to the arrangements for the or ange carnival, held a meeting yesterday afternoon. Eight members of the com mittee were present. It was decided to hold the reception next Saturday night, to charge $1 per ticket and to invite only members and those recommended by them. Major Jones was given charge of the banquet and the committee ad journed subject to the call of the chair man. Prof. D. Morgcustern, Chiropodist and Manicure, Late of New York. And Denver, Colorado, has taken rooms at Ham mam Baths, 230 South Main street. Office hours from 9t04 p. m. Calls by appointment. Telephone, 374. Frank X. Bngler, Plane regulator and tuner. 206 s. Broadway ft THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 13, 1891. WEAPONS FOR SOLDIERS. SOME INTERESTING/ FEATURES OF LIEUT. COLLINS' COLLECTION. A New Model Bayonet—Shotguns Mada from Muskets—The New Service Re volver—Smokeless Powder. A Herald reporter yesterday at army headquarters had the pleasure of look ing over Lieutenant Collins' collection of arms now in use in the army, as well as some relics of former service in the shape of arms of old patterns now obso lete. Among recent additions to the collec tion is a bayonet.which slips down into the place occupied formerly by the ram rod of the gun. The new bayonet obvi ates the use of the bayonet scabbard and consequently makes the load ried much lighter. The new weapdn has not yet been tested, but looks ser viceable and convenient. Another weapon formerly unknown to the military service is a shotgun man ufactured from old Springfield mus kets and firing a special shot cartridge manufactured for it in the government arsenal. The new gun is issued to sol diers on service in game countries, two guns being issued to each company. The latest cavalry carbine is a marvel of convenience a.id accuracy, is sighted up to 800 yards, with a wind gauge. The shoulder strap is made in such a way that while the weapon is always handy for use it is not in the way, and if the soldier is thrown from his'horse he is not deprived of his carbine as was form erly of frequent occurrence. The latest service revolver is also a very fine weapon, carrying a heavy cart ridge. In the new drill for the revolver the government has allowed for the fact that a fine sight is impossible, and the soldier is merely required to point the weapon as he would point his finger at an object. The lieutenant also exhibited several samples of different grades of the new smokeless powder recently adopted by the government. Horse blanket and buggy robes at Foy's sad dlery house, 315 N. Los Angeles street. DRS. DARRIN Will Prolong Their Stay in This City for a Short Time. Drs. Darrin contemplate soon clos ing their offices in Los Angeles, and will return to their head office in Portland, where they are permanently located. Parties desiring to see them can do so at once at Hotel Ramona, corner Third and Spring, Los Angeles, Cal. Office hours from 10 to 5 daily; even ings, 7to 8; Sundays, 10 to 12. They make a specialty of all diseases of the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat, and all nervous, chronic and private dis eases, such as Loss of Manhood, Blood Taints, Syphilis, Gleet, Gonorrhoea, Stricture, Spermatorrhoea, Seminal Weakness, or Loss of Desire or Sexual Po. er in man or woman. All peculiar Female Troubles, Irregular Menstrua tion, Displacements, etc., are confiden tially and successfully treated, and will under no circumstances take a case that they cannot cure or benefit. Consulta tion free. Charges reasonable. Cures of private diseases guaranteed and never published in the papers. Most cases can receive home treatment aftei a visit to the doctors' office. In quiries answered and circulars sent free. SPECIAL NOTIOB. NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS—THE TIME TO have all errors and excessive valuations in assessments corrected is during the meeting of the board of equalization, if you will list your property with me, I will furnish you with a statement giving description and assessed values, will see if the assessments are equal ized and have any errors corrected. This will save time and trouble when you come to pay taxes. Charges moderate. " Reference: Los Angeles National Bank. GEO. MUNROE, Pub lic Aocountant, 41 Bryson-sonebrake block, Los Angeles. 5-9 2m REMOVAL NOTICE—THE PARISIAN Steam Dying and Cleaning Works, formerly carried on at 264 S. Main St., has been removed to No 274 S. Main St., four doors south of the old stand. 5-13-lm R. CHAB. DE BZIGETHY HAS REMOVED his office and residence to 653 S. Hill St., corner Seventh Office hours, 9-10 a.m., 2-4 and 7-8 p,m. Telephone 1056. 3-31 tf W _ E DO A SPECIALTY OF BUYING AND selling houses to be moved; it will pay you well to come and see us. S. C. H. M. ASSO CIATION, room 29, Newell block. 2-22-3 m OTICE—THE LOS ANGELES CITY WATER Company will strictly enforce the follow ing rule: The hours for sprinkling are between 6 and 8 o'clock a. m., and 6 and 8 o'clock p. m. For a violation of the above regulation the water will be shut off, and a fine of $2 will be charged before water will be turned on again. an 17-1 v FOB SALE—LIVR STOCK. price, one-quarter mile west of Santa Fo and Redondo Beach R. R. crossing, 5-6-15t BROOD MARE—THE ADVERTISER HAS a fine handsome brood mare which he will exchange for a good buggy horse. Apply at this office or at the stable of P. CLOS. Flower St.. near Tenth 3 12 tf pasturage. ance of grass and water, at |2 per month, on Washington st. Offlce.2sB S. Main st. 510 lm TTt" r ANTED—HORSES TO PASTURE; ABUN- T» dance of grass and water; board fence; horses called for tf desired. W. E. HUGHES, rooms 86 and 87, Bryson-Bonebrake build ing. 4-12-tf DYERS AND FINISHERS] P""arTsIX¥"T>YE?W street. Best dyeing in the city. 1-13 tf METROPOLITAN STEAM DYE-WORKS, .211 Franklin st. Fine dyeing and clean ing. 1-13-rf CONTRACTOKS AND BUILDERS. . Office and shop 419 East Seventh st. Tel ephone No. 306 5-IH-tf ARCHITECTS. T> B. YOUNgTaRCHITECT, 47 TO 49 New IV. WilnQf: hlock. 104 S. Snrlug st. 1 -29-' ATTORNEYS. D. K. TRAHK. FRIIND K. LAt'EY. Notary Public. LACEYATRASK, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Fulton block, 207 New High st , Los Ange les, Cal. 12-14-tf MEETINGS. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA COUNCIL. NO 723, Royal Arcanum—Meets second and fourth Friday eveniugs of each month, at K.i P. Hall, No. 118U S. Spring street; visitin brothers cordially invited S. E. LEVIS Rox 1175. ; Secretary ABSTRACTS. CE COM^ pany of Los Angeles, N. W. cor. Franklin and New High streets, m!7tf ENGINEERS. AND hydraulic engineers, 121 S. Broadway. 4-14 9m (JAIL BORDENS RsK. your -j?bysici&n &no 6ru£gisT for. bl5 opinio!? of SK&tto A 5 A FOOP FoR INFANT} IT MAS No EQVAL. Johnson Locke Mercantile Co. Sole. Agents for the Pacific Coast. CHILDS & WALTON, So. Cal. Ag'ts, 118 S. Main St. FIVE GENTS A LINE PERSONAL. cleans your stove and chimney thoroughly in one minute; economizes fuel and improves the baking qualities; price, 25c and 50c a bot tle; leave your address and I will clean your stove and chimney free of charge in order to inlroduce my preparation. W. F. ADAMS, 304 8. Los Angeles st. 5-10 lm BARGAINS IN DIAMONDS, WATCHES jewelry and optical goods, or anything made to order or repaired in its line, at prices to suit tiie times; satisfactory guaranty. At J WOLTER, Manufacturing Jeweler and Watch maker, 122 South Main St., near Grand Opera House. 5 6-lm STOREKEEPERS AND OTHERS WHO DO C? not employ a bookkeeper can have their books straightened out and kept in order for $5 per month and upwards; also bills collected for reasonable commission. Address BOOK KEEPER, Box 60, this office. 5-6tf "j B. FROVR, CHIMNEY SWEEPER; tf • ranges and stoves cleaned. 605 Wall st. 5 9 lm HUMPHREY, 507 8. SPRING BT. BELLS all kinds of goods on weekly payments of 50c. 4-29 lm OTEL AMMIDON. GRAND AYE. AND Twentieth st; summer rates. 4-25 tf ERSONAL—TUCK HOP SANG KEE & CO . coats, pants and vests made to order; silk handkerchiefs and cigars, tobaccos and cigar ettes of all kinds for sale. Chas Lee Kong, agent tor Chinese labor of all kinds. Goods dyed and repaired. 151 N. Los Angeles st. (near Newmark & Co.), Los Angeles, Cal. 4-15 lm iIITVCONOMIC" PRICES—2I LBS. BROWN Vj or 15 lbs. white sugar, $1.00: 7 lbs. pink beans 25c.; 8 lbs. cornmeal, 15c.; 3 pack ages starch, 25c; 4 lbs rice, sago or tapioca, 25c.; germea, 20c.; mountain coffee, 25c.: 5 lbs good tea, $1; sack flour, 85c; 6 lbs. figs, 25c; 4 His. peaches, 25c; 3 cans tomatoes, 25c; can corn, 10c; 9 cans fruit, $1: 9 cans oysters, $1; 4 cans sardines, 25c; 8 bars borax soap, 25c; hams. 13Wc; bacon, pork, 10c ECO NOMIC STORES, 509-511 S. Spring St. m 5 tf ERSONAL — INTERESTING TO EVERY body How to make and save money. Read the classi ed advertisements in the Herald daily. A few cents spent in an advertisement may make thousands >f 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 nse these col umns to advantage. On this page advertise ments are only FIVE CENTS A LINE A DAY. FOR SALE—City Property, 1 below Main; very cheap; rented to good tenants. Apply to DR. GEO. P. ALLEN, ill W. First st. 5-3 tf OR BALE—IOO FEET ON MAIN.. . $100,000 70 feet Los Angeles st, nr. First .. $50,0 O 65 feet on Main, improved, near First. ..$55,250 71 feet Los Angeles st, nr. First $25,000 Business house, Spring, rentals 8 pr ct.sl 15,J<>0 Business house. Spring, nr First st $80 000 Business house. Spring, rentals 8 pr ct. 175,000 Business house, Broadway, nr -econd. $50,"00 70 feet, Broadway, near City hall $15,500 120 feet, corner on Broadway $70,000 115x165 feet, good prospective corner on Spring St., the coming center . $34,500 One of the very best large corners on Los Angeles st . $35,000 50-ft residence, Main, near Seventh... $25,000 60-ft residence. Broadway, nr Fifth... $21,000 50x165 ft. Spring, nr Seventh $11,500 96 ft, Los Angeles st 7 $60 000 50 ft, Main st, north of Seventh $16,000 36K ft, Main, north of Ninth $9,000 Business bouse, Upper Main, 65 feet, running to Alameda st $35,000 70 ft. handtome residence on Adams.. $11,000 50 ft, elegant residence, Hill st $18,000 Elegant home on Pearl $20,000 Elegant residence on Pearl $25,000 Two nice homes, Broadway, $8000 and $10,000 Handsome residence, Hill st $11,000 4 handsome homes. Grand aye., each $8000, $-500, $9500 and ».. $10,000 Furnished cottage, 8. Flower st $6,000 Nice residence, Flower, near 23d $6,000 Corner on Ninth, 10 R., residence $7,000 7-room residence, 24th st $4,500 50 ft, cottage, near Sixth and Flower. $5,000 47 ft, W. 7th, near Flower, cottage .. $4,000 5-room cottage, near 6th and Flowert 50x150 ft; terms easy $5,500 By MORRISON & CHANSLOK, 5-1 lm 139 South Broadway. FOR SALE—Country Property. Choice alfalfa, corn, grain and fruit land; running water fenced; cultivated; will pro duce $40 to $60 per acre annual income: 17 miles from Los Angeles, U mile fram railroad depot; price down. COWAN Admr. BAX TER, attorney, 175 N. Spring st., room 8. 5-13-eod-tf FOR SALE—UNDIVIDED M INTEREST IN 140 acres of oil land« in Ventura county; leased to a good company for a long time, who do all developing without cost to the owners. The dividends now pay over 10 per cent, on the price asked, and the developments only fairly begun. Price, $6000. A. J. MEAD, 238 West First street. 5-13-lt OR SALE—IO ACRES OF FINE ORANGE land for $2000, in the city of Red lands.only two miles from postofflce: good water right in paved ditch, deeded with land. Must sell at a great sacrifice to raise money immediately. The whole piece is level and beautiful. Terms one-half cash, balance in two years. Apply to W. P. McINTOSH, agent, 144 South Main St. ___ 5-13-5t FOR SALE—ORANGE LAND, CHEAP; 10 and 20 acre tracts; tine water in abundance piped ready for use deeded with the land; beau tiful surroundings in the midst of a fine class of people, close to railroad station, school, churches and stores; alsoa few choice bargains in improved orange orchards and fruit ranches. WOOD & CHURCH, 227 W. First st. 12 E. Colorado St., Pasadena. 5-8 lm F~OB SALE—CHOICE RIVERSIDE LAND, with water; cheap and on liberal terms; ready for orange trees now McKOON & GAY, 234 W First st. 4-18 lm fOR SALE—A VERY DESIRABLE RANCH property, situate in San Bernardino county, 40 miles front Los Angeles and 30 mi'es from San Bernardino, consisting of 1000 acres of choice land with the improvements thereon; also some horses, mules and farming imple ments and machinery; price $47,000. This is a rare opportunity for horse or cattle-men to ?:et one of the best ranches in Southern Call ornia at a low price. For particulars address O'CONNOR <!t DRAPER, Agents, San Bernar dino, California. 4-16- lm Oil KO PER ACRE—WE HAVE FOR SALE ftpl.J'U a few acres of the choicest prune, or ange and raisin land, with best of water; charm ingly located near railroad at La Canada, 10 miles north of Los Angeles. C. H. McARTHUR, La Canada; W. D. GOULD, Temple block, Los Angeles. 2-26 tf dentists. First St., old WiUon block. 4-30 tf (i. CUNNINGHAM, DENTIST, REMOVED • to No. 131 N. Spring St., rooms 1 and 2, Phillips block, Los Angeles, Cal. mlstf DAMS BROS., DENTISTS. REMOVED TO 208 N. Main street, opposite Temple block. Painless filling and extracting. Crowns, $5 up; best sets teeth, $6 to $10. Rooms 1, 2,3.4, 5 and 6. 1-17-tf DR. 0. STEVENS & SONS, 107 N. SPRING st., Schumacher block, rooms 18 and 10; teeth filled and extracted painlessly; plates $4 to $10; hours, 8 a. m. to 5 p. m., Sundays, 9 a. m. to 1 p, m. je2t.-tf Wi WELLS, COR. SPRING AND FIRST • its., Wilson block; take elevator; teeth filled and extracted without pain; gold crowns and bridge work a specialty. Room 36. m4tf DENTfST.IoSX N.SPRING • ' fit., rooo* 2, 6 and 7. Painless extracting FI7E CENTS A LEI WANTED—MISCELLANEOUS. iug land on Lytle creek, San Bernardino countr, wants capital to develop more water; 500 incheß on place already. Apply to B. A. STEPHENS, room 4, Phillips block. 5-13-lt W~~ ANTED—HOUSES TO KENT ALL OVEK the city; special attention paid to renting. SAM N. OSBORNE, 227 W. First st. 5-9 lm TIT ANTED—FIRST-CLASB TICKET TO CHI TT cago. Address, giving particulars, Z. X. V., Box 60, this office. 4-28 tf ANTED—PICTURES TO FRAME, CHEAP est place at BURNS', 256 S. Main St. 1-27-tf WANTED—HELP. country; steady job; |13 j>er week guaran teed. Inquiae at HOPPERSTEAD & CO.'S 123 W. Third street. 6-13-3t ANTED—ALL NEEDING HELP FREE— Employment or any information, address E. NITTINGER'S BUREAU; established 1880 Office, 8. Spring; residence, 451 S.Hope ■t., cor. Fifth, Los Angeles, Cal. Telephone 113. 11-20 WANTED— AN AGENTIN EVERY - TOWN in Southern California to sell lands on the plan of the San Fernando Fruit Colony and In vestment company Address R. J. WIDNEY, Secretary, 317 New High St., Los Angeles. 5 12 7t ANTED—PATTERN MAKER. FULTON ENGINE WORKS. 5-12 2t WANTED— CITY CANVASSER; BIG COM mission; before 10 a.m. or after 5 p.m. Room 46, Bonebrake building. 5 10 tf ANTED—Ip LABORERS AT ONCE; 15 men for brickyard; call early; partner in an established office and outside business. NATIONAL EXCHANGE, 127 N. Main st, Room 14. 4-28 W~ ANTED—DETECTIVE 3 IN EVERY Lo cality to work under our instructions; ex perience not necessary; stamp for particulars. WASHINGTON DETECTIVE AGENCY, Box 7tt~. Washington, lowa. 4 21 18t WANTED —FEMALE HELP. ANT TO THE country, as help in a small family; a per manent situation, good wages and a nice home for the right party. Address J. H. A._, (50 this office. o-la-4t WANTED - FIRST-CLASS t Apply at 202 N. Main s t- ' room l U d- BtalrB ' 5-8 lm W A , NTKD_LADY CANVASSER FOR CITY; T T big pay and high class work; call before ii„ m ' £ r J^ te , r 4 D - m - Room 46 > Brrson- Bonebrake block. jV2S i2 m AI lONS. WANTED— aTIADY enced teacher desires situation to teach children during the forenoon; reference. Ad dressC, box 30, one week, this office. 5 13-2t WANTED— BY TWO YOUTHS, AGES 16 and 19 years, living at home, situations; Dest of city reference. 8. N. 0., 227 W. First st. 5-9 7t WANTED—AGENTS. WANTED— less Clothes Line; the only line ever in vented that holds the clothes without pins; a perfect success; patent recently issued; sold only by agents, to whom the exclusive right is given; on receipt of 50 cents we will send » sample line by mall; also circulars; price list and terms to agents; secure your territory at once. Address THE PIN LESS CLOTHES LINE CO., 17 Hermon st. Worcester, Mass. 3-29 Sat-Wed 12mos ANTED—OCR AGENTS MAKE $100 TO 1300 a month selling our goods on their merits. We want county and general agents, and will take back all goods unsold if a county agent fails to clear $100 and expenses after a thirty days'trial, or a general agent less than $250. We will send large illustrated circulars and letter with a special offer to suit territory applied for, on receipt of 3 one-cent stamps. Apply at once and get in on the boom. Address RKNNER MANUFACTURING CO., Pittsburg, Pa. ;t.5-3iii FOR RENT—HOUSES. FOR St.; 9 rooms; latest improvements. See from 9 to 11:50 a. m. For rent, $30; 13-room lodging house, Leon block, Wilmington st.; $10 per month: store same location. See from 2to3p. m. 5-13-lm I7»0R RENT—2 HOUSES, FURNISHED OR 1 unfurnished, for rent in Santa Monica. J. WHITEHORN, 228 W First St. 5-12 3t FOR RENT—HALF OF STORE AT 138 S. Spring St.; best location in the city. T. W. THOMPSON. 5-3 tf OR RENT-HOUSES ALL OVER THE CITY. C. A. SUMNER & CO., 107 S. Broadway. mlO-tf FOR RENT—ROOMS. T^or~l^ot^doulKe^^ J2 furnished, with privilege of light house keeping. 730 Temple st., corner Flower. 5-10 tt FOR RENT—FIRST FLOOR OF THE BANK building corner of First and Broadway. Ap ply to McKOON dt GAY, 234 W. First. 4-26 tf FOR SALE. double spring wagons, cheap. DAY & FISHER MUSIC CO.. 106 N. Spring st. 5-12 6t FOR SALE—SHOE STORE; ON ACCOUNT of family; doing a good business; the only one in town; voting population of 3666; a good opening; rent reasonable; best stand in town Address D. A. HEALY, Bakersfleld, Cal. 5-12 7t FOR SALE—THE MACHINERY OF THE Florence winery; 2 steam boilers, engine, steam pumps, 2 stills, crusher and elevator, hy draulic press, fermenting tank, etc , etc., the latest improved, all in good order. Call on or address JAMES F. MOONEY, 430 E. Seventh St., Los Angeles, Cal. 5-10 lm OR BALE—SALOON AND FURNISHED room; nice location. 601 Uppar Main st. FRANK BEVIONE. 5-9 7t IpOR SALE—CHURCH, 65 FEET LONG BY 1 32 feet wide; must be sold in next 10 days. D. NEUHART, 151 8. Broadway. 5-6 7t FOR SALE.CHEAP-l PITTS SEPARATOR, 40-inch cylinder; 1 Ames engine, 15-horse power; Jacksou feeder; in fact a complete threshing outfit; also other farming imple ments for Bale, at Laguna Ranch House, 6 miles southeast Los Angeles city. J. GILBERT, Superintendent. 5-6-7t T7<OR SALE—CARRIAGES, BUGGIES AND JT wagons bought, sold and exchanged, or ad vance-made until sold. 128 San Pedro St., near First. 5-5 3m lost and found. j named Ben. Suitable reward given on return toE A. Forrester, 949 W. Seventh street, city. No questions asked. 5-13-2t OST-3 MULES—2 OF 2 YEAR, AND ONE yearling; also, one brown mare, lame in right hind leg; all are Spanish branded. Find er please address SENI'OIH 8R0.5., corner Aliso and Los Angeles St., Los Angeles. 5-12 3t LOST-A GRAND ARMY WATCH CHARM with monogram on back, H H M. Please return to 150 8. Broadway, and receive reward. H H. MATLOCK. 5-10 3t business chances. 1 ness at 373 N. Main s -isiness established over thirty years. 4-21 tf FIVE GENTS A LINE FINANCIAL. PACIFIC LOAN COMPANY—LOAI4B~MO*finr in any amounts on ail kinds of peraoaal property and collateral security, on pianos) without removal, diamonds, jewelry, sealskin*, bicycles, horses, carriages, libraries or any prop erty of value; also on furniture, merchandise!, etc., in warehouses; partial payments received money without delay; private oihues for cob sulfation; will call if desired; W. K. DiGBOOT, Manager, rooms 14 and 15, No. 124U Sooth Spring St. m3O MONEY LOANED— On all kinds of personal property and col • lateral security or anything of value, in sums to suit, No Commission. Buy Notes and Mortgages. CRAWFORD & McCREERY, Rooms 11 and 12, Los Angeles National Bank building, N. E. cor. First and Spring sts. 11-97 J^EMOVED— R. G. LUNT'S BANKING AND INSURANCE OFFICE IS REMOVED TO 227 W. SECOND ST., ADJOINING HERALD OFFICE. Ju l tf MONE\ TO LOAN-6 PER CENT , FROM 5 to 20 years; payable annually, semi-an nually, quarterly, bi-monthly or monthly in stallments. For full particulars call on IRWIN & STUCHBLL, Room 7, Hammond block, 120l£ B. Spring st. 5-10 7t MONEY TO LOAN IN SUMS TO SUIT without delay at prevailing rates. O. A. STASHFORTH, northwest corner of Broadway and First sts. Private room for confidential business. 4-15 tf OTTO BRODTBECK, 113 S. BROADWAY. Money to loan on improved city and country property at 8 per oent net. 4-5 tf Si illUl AAA—CURRENT RATE& 8E &1-UUU.UUU CURITY LOAN & TRUST CO., 123 W. Second St., Burdick block, Los An geles. W. M. Stlmson, Pres. E. F. Hpence, Treas. 3.29 tf BUILDING LOAN ASSOCIATION OF PHlL adelphia— Payments $11.05 per month on each $1000 borrowed; pays interest and princi pal in 8 years. GEO. H. PARKER, Room 6, 120 N. Spring st. ONEY TO LOAN —AT THE — MAIN-STREET HAVINGS BANK & TRUBT CO 426 South Main street, On real estate, stocks and bonds. No commission. 1-16-tf AAA TO LOAN UPON IMPROVED WtJ\JV»IAJV city and country property; low est rates; loans made with dispatch. Address the Northern Counties Investment Trust, Ltd.. FRED. J. SMITH, Agent. Pomona. Cal. ONEY LOANED ON REAL ESTATE, DlA monds, watches, jewelry, pianos, seal skins, live stock, carriages, bicycles and all kinds of personal and collateral security. LEX BROS., 402 8. Spring, mlB-tf IF YOU WANT MONEY WITHOUT no commission, at prevailing rates of inter est, see Security Savings Bank, 148 S. Main st 9-21-tf EXCURSIONS. SPECIAL TEACHERS' EXCURSION WILL leave Los Angeles June Ist for all points east via Denver and Rio Grande and Rock Island railways, stopping several hours at Glenwood Springs Colorado's famous bathing resort. Through Pullman tourist cars; person ally conducted. For particulars, circulars, rates, etc., address F. W. THOMPSON, 138 8. Spring Bt. 5-10 tf ROCK ISLAND ROUTE EXCURSIONS leave Los Angeles every Tuesday via Den ver and Rio Grande railway. Through Pull man tourist cars to Chicago via Salt Lake City, Leadville and Denver. For circulars, rates, etc., call on or address F. W. THOMPSON, 138 S. Spring st. 5-10 tf SPECIAL EXCURSION TO BAPTIST ANNl versary at Cincinnati, 0., leaves Los Ange les, Tuesday, May 12th, via Denver and Rio Grande and Burlington route, in charge of Rev. P. W. Dorsey and Rev. A. W. Runyan. For par ticulars call on any Southern Pacific com pany agent, or T. H. DUZAN, Agent Burling ton Route. 126 S. Spring St. 5-7 5t PHILLIPS' EXCURSIONS EVERY WEEK via Denver and Rio Grande railroad. Only excursions running tourist cars through to Boston. Office No. 125' - 2 W. Second St., bet Spring and Main sts., 3 doors from Spring st , &± SANTA FE ROUTE STILL AHEAD OF ALL competitors, both in time and distance, to all points East. Special tourist excursions East every THURSDAY. For full information, a* ply to or address any agent, or CLARENCE A. WARNER, Exc. Manager, 29 N. Spring. l-13tf SOMETHING NEW. — PERSONALLY CON ducted Excursions East, via "Rio Grande" Ry., every Monday. Broad gauge cars to Chicago. J. C. JUD3ON A CO., 119 N. Spring St. jel2-tf EDUCATIONAL. LA. SCHOOL OF ART AND DESIGN (IN • corporated). Open daily, except Mon days, from 9 to 4 p.m. Corner Spring and Third sts. 5-1 lm LOS ANGELES UNIVERSITY—FOR BOTH cexes. Collegiate, preparatory and train ing school departments. Music, art and elocu tion. Military drill and Delsarta. Send for catalogue. CALVIN ESTERLY, President P. O. box 2893. 3-22 tf WOODBURY'S BUSINESS COLLEGE —and— SHORTHAND AND TYPEWRITING INSTITUTE, 245 South Spring Street, Los Angeles, Csi. OPEN ALL THE YEAB. Call or write for Information, circulars and specimens of penmanship. 4-5 3m r OS ANGELES BUSINESS COLLEGE; EX- Xj perienced teachers; complete course of study. E. R.SHRADER, I. N. INBKEKP, F. W. KELBEY, proprietors, 144 S Main St. 2-14-3 mo SCHOOL OF CIVIL, MINING, MECHANICAL, Engineering, Surveying, Architecture' Drawing, Assaying. A. VAN DER NAILLEN 723 Market st.. San Francisco. Send for cir culars. 12-1012 m PHYSICIANS. DR. T. L. BURNETT. FORM ATE demonstrator of anatomy Hospital College of Medicine and visiting surgeon to Masonic Widows and Orphans' Home and Infirmary of Louisville. No. 341 \i S. Spring st. Special at tention to surgery and gyniecological surgery. 4-29 lm MRS. DR. J. H. SMITH, BPECIALTY, MlD wifery. Ladies cared for during confine ment at 727 Bellevue aye. m 28 tf DR. HUGHES, FORMER RESIDENT SUE geon to the New York Hospital. Specialty: Surgery and Genlto-Urinary diseases. 175 N. Spring st. Hours, 9to 11, 2to 4. 2-22-tf MRS. DR. WELLS, "THE CLIFTON," 233 N. Broadway. Specialty, diseases of women. Many years of successful painless methods in rectal diseases. CHAS. W. BRYSON, M. D.-138U SOUTH Spring st Telephone: Office, 796; resi dence, 79SL 12-17 R. C. EDGAR SMITH—DISEASES OF women a specialty; rectal diseases treated by the Brinkerhoff painless system; office, corner Main and Seventh sts., Robarts block. Telephone 1031. mietf DR. M. HILTON WILLIAMS. DISEASES OF the head, throat, chest and blood a speci alty. Office 137 South Broadway, MILLER BUILDING. 9-5-tf EBECCA LEE DORSEY, M. D. OFFICE No. T% N. Main st. Special attention given to obstetrics, gynecology and diseases of children. Hours 9to 11 a. m. and 2to4p. m. Telephone 513. Je2-tf R. LELIA LATTA—OFFICE IN BRYBON- Bonebrake Block, cor. of Second and Spring sts. Office hours, 10 to 12 a.m., 3to 5 and 7to 9 p.m. t 4-15 lm " SPECIALISTS. located at 316!* S. Spring st, where he will diagnose all diseases without asking any questions. All consultations free. Women's diseases a specialty. 5-12 lm HOMEOFATHISTS. DR. Bt (Phillips block); general, family and obstetric practice. Telephone 433. Day and night. l-10-tf ~MIDWIVEB. First St., Los Augeles. Cal, Graduate of two colleges: Newlaud's college, St. Louis, Bt Louis School Midwifery, St. Louis. Also pri vate Instructions in obstetrics. 513-3 m 3