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AOVKRTIBRMKNTS, : The most direct method of reaching the : : public and making known your : * * WWW A NN N TTTTT SSSS W WW W A A NN N T S S W WW W A A N N N T S WWWW A A N N N T 8 WWWW AA NNN T SSSS WWWW AAAA NNN T S WW WW A AN N N T _ 8 W W A AN NN T 6 8 W W A A M NN T SSSS Is through the clessKled ad columns of The Herald. It Is cheap, brings quick returns, and places the advertiser in direct communi cation with those he wishes to reach. oocl a R ss SK ss a nmn rkb odd O CI. AA 5 5 II V II I. J> D O L A A B SK„".SS„ II KF II EE I> D OOL AAA R 5 S 511 F II R T) D OOCIXLLA A^^^SS 8 lIP 11 EHE DDD A DDD L RKR TTTT bSSo AA II 1> L U T "SSo AAA DDL X T s g A A DDD LLLLKEE T Inserted in the columns of The Herald at * * 1 6 CENTS PER LINE PER DAY. I Ifl PER LINE PER MONTH. : Special rates for a longer period. : : * * Persons wanting situations, help or wishing to rent, buy or sell property will do w ell lo ad rertise ln 'iuE IlEnAl.u. OFFICIAL CITY PAPER. : '* * CHURCH NOTICBS. uor. Adams and Figueroa streets. Celebration of the Holy Eucharist at 8 a. m.; morning service and sermon at 11; Sunday school at 3; full choral evensong and sermon at 7:30 P. m. Churchmen visiting Los Angeles arc cordially Invited to St. John's. Seats free; vested choir of 32 voices, men, women and hoys. Take Grand avenue cable to Adams street and walk one block west Rev. B. W. R. Tayler, rector. HRIST CHURCH, EPISCOPAL—CORNER Flower and Pico street*: Alfre d S. Clark, rector; residence, 1516 South Flower street. Sunday services, 11 a. m. and 7:30 p, m. Holy communion first and third Sum 'ys of the month. Sunday school. 9:45 a. in. Seats free. Strangers are cordially invite., to all services. Electric cars to Pico Heights o: Uni versity station pass tbe church. S T. PAUL'S CH VR< 1 11, < i L I V E ST., BETW BKN Fifth and Sixth sta., Rev. A. T. Perkins, ri e tor, temporarily In charge. Morning prayer et 11 a. m.: evening prayer at 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school at 9:45 a. m.: holy communion, first Suudav in each month at ll a. m., first and third Sundays at 7a. m.; morning prayer on Saints' days ai 11 a. in. C" HURCU OF THE CNITY—CORNER HILL and Third sts. Rev. J. 8. Thompson, pastor Services Sunday at 11 a. in. Sabbath school at 9:30 a. m. Subject Sunday morning, •'The tower of Babel and Eiffel's tower." There will be no evening service. Next Sunday will be the last before vacation: the church will be OlOaed during August and September. HURCH OF TIIE NEW ERA-MEETS AT 208 N. Main street. Morning discussion: "What proofs of a future life?" Five minute speeches. Evening sermon by Key. W. C. Bowman : "Is there any proof of im mortality, or give us a sign from heaven. Seats free; always IMRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, CORNER ' Second and Broadwav—ll a. m., sermon by Rev. Dr. Cochran of Japan. 9:30 a.m., Sunday- Bcboid. 0:20 p. m., Y. P. 8. C. li. Prayer meet ing daily at noon and Thursday al 7.-15 n. m. No preaching this evening. Strangers cordially invited to all services. r|-<HE NEW CIIUKCII— TEMPERANCE TEM- X pie,corner Temple street and Broadway. At 3 o'clock p. m. Capt. J. L. skinner, president of the society, will deliver a lecture on'-fho origin of evil. Why is there evil in tbe world? Why does the Lord permit evil?" Seats free.^ HEOSOPHIOAL SOCIETY-FREE PUBLIC lectures every Sunday at 7:45 p. m. at Law rence Hali. 525 W. Fifth street, between Olive etreet und Gtand avenue. Tonight: "Pre historic races and continents," with diagrams, by Dr. G. F. Molin. _ _ _ T^IKSTCONGKEGATIONAL CHCIICH-CO!t _T tier Sixth and Hill streets. Dr. Hntjhlns will preach at 11 a. in. and Rev. George H. De- Kayat 7:80 p. m. Thursday evening topic: "Raligioow rc».Bi,K." LOS ANGELES BAPTIST CHURCH — j Services thia-Ij.ir.Vf day at J,0;30 a. m. and 7::iOp. ni. Rev.' I f.'ofe" E P !'-. -i. - SPECIAL S£t? OK< * NOTICE— THE WATER company will strictly en(o(ce the follow ing rule: The hours for sprinklingnre between 0 and 8 o'clock a.m and 0 and H o'clock p.m. For a violatibu of the Rbove regulation the water will be shut off and v line of $2 w ill be charged uelore the vculcr will be turned on again. 8-17 ti T7HNE "PASTURE OF 100 ACRES - OF UN- harvested late sown grain. Horses called for and returned. Parties leaving the city can have their horses looked after by 0 careful and experienced horseman. W. E. iII'GHES, 80 Bryson Block. 7-23 tf L" "AD__fXLLCASES; SAFE, QUICK CURE; private home. Dr. Anthan, 229 Kearney St., S. F. Call or write, F, "Gold Pills," strong, <*2. Agents wanted. Read Dr. A's card in Chronicle or Examiner. 0-18 wk&snn 3m C" tREOSOZONE, FLOOD'S ROUP CURE, I Sprayers, Bone Mills, clover Cutters, Pela luma Incubators and Brooders and all poultry iupplies. ED. CAWsToN, 230. S. Spring. 7-9 lm XTNCLE BAH WINE CELLARS. E. FLEUR, , Wholesale and retail. Sonoma ami Napa dry and sweet wines. Brandies, whiskies. 404-400 N. Los Angeles St. 8-25 sxß B~ TREE CA RRIAGI AND WAGON Works; all kinds ol pahuingand repair ing. 12s San Pedro St., between First and Sec ond sts., Los Angeles. 7-G If eThcATED F.LECTItIC BATHS; A LSI I something important to indies. MRS. Bobbins, ios c, Fourth si., room 42. 7-n 3tit DOLLARS - TO NOTHING THAT X I Drake's tamalei are the cleanest and best, material aud workmanship considered. F. SLOPER, 1 IOUSE MOVER. OFFICE, • 112 Center place. 1-15 If PKKsONtL; PERSON A I.—CI IFFE B FRESH ROASTED ON our giant coffee roaster, Java and Mocha, 35c lb. Mountain coffee, 25c: Gormea, 'Joe; rolled rye, lOo; 4 lbs rice, 25c; 3 pkls (tarch, 25c; 8 lbs corn meal, 15c; 'M lbs brown sugar. $1; 15 lbs granulated sugar, *1; 5 lbs dried peaches, 25c; 5 lbs raisins, 25c; 111 lbs navy beans, 25c; can tomatoes, lOcj 3 cans corn beef, 25c; can baked beans, 10c; extract beef, 25c; Hire's root beer, 15c; 4 bars Dlnmore'B •oap, 25c; can coal oil, sue; 3 lbs leaf lard, 80o: picnic hams, l4; a c lb. ECONOMIC STORES, 305 a Spring. 7-5 tf ERSONAL— RALPH BROS.—GOLD BAR Hour, B1.15; city Hour, 80c; granulated eugar, 15 lbs if 1 ; brown sugar, 20 lbs $1; Gibs Tolled oats, 25c; surdities. 5 boxes, 25c; table fruit, 3 cans, 50c; Midland coffee, 25c lb; east ern oil, 80c; gasoline, BOe; 21b can corned beef, 15c; lard, lo lbs, 05c; 5 lbs, 50c. O'Jl South Spring street, corner Sixth. MESMIN'S FEMALE I'll LsTaß A WRcFFJC monthly medicine for immediate relief for Tin mi ii, and iiT'.gtihtr nici:-,-- 1:0111 whntever cause. For sale by FREEMAN _ CARPER, iO2 North Spring street. 5-9 ly T> wl PoYnDEXTER, 805 W. BitCl IND 1V» street, offers gilt edge mortgages In any amount. Parties drawing money from bank* can invest with absolute safety by culling at mi office. 7-1 2in I" jWtSONAL—W. W. TAYLOR, LAWYER 121? 2 ' Souih Broadway, room 2. Probate and insolvency law a specialty. Advice free. 7-2:: ly KXCUK-lONS. fM,-S|'?#*v>. 1, im. V >. VKII BY TAKING .-*si\ /Santa I-'e excursions tv Kansas :l\, si Loins, 1 In.New York and Boston. Leave Los Angelea every Wednes day: personally conducted through to Chicago and Boston; family totiris; sleepers 10 Kansas City and Chicago daily. Low rates aud quick est time, cilice, 129 N. Spring st. 7-1 lim IPHILLIPS1 PHILLIPS EAST-BOUND IJXCUP.sioXS— Personally conducted; via Denver and Rio Grande and Rock Island Routes; leaves Los Angeles cvi ry Tuesday and i-'riday; cross. ing tin- Sierra Nevada* and passing the entire •cenery on the Rio Grande by daylight. Otlice, 138 South Spring street. 7-1-tf T;C. JTJDBON St CO.'S EXCURSIONS EAST t>} • every Wednesday via Suit Lake city and Denver. Tourist cars to Chicago and Boston. Manager in charge. Ofiice, 212 S. spring st. <:-! if ABSTBACTS. ABSTRACT AND t7tLE~INSUIIAN<'B COM pany of Angeles, northwest cornerof Fiankliii and New High streets. ml 7 tf man to t»ke charge of a small citrus ranch ; one that Is willing to work; has good house and barn: desirable place to the right party. Ap ply to D. P. HARRISON, No. 223 South Spring slreet, lai* Angeles. 7-2S 3t VI f ANTED—ALL NEEDING HELP FR EE, Ti employment or any information, address E. NITTWGER'S BUREAU, established 1880. Ofliee, 319', South Spring street, residence 451 South Hopostreet, corner Filth, Los Angeles, Cal. Telephone, 113. 8-10 tf PETTY, HUMMEL A CO., EMPLOYMENT agents, 181-133 W. First st. Telephone 509. Under the Los Angeles National bank. Help of all kinds carefully selected and furnished. Situations of alt kinds Itimlsbed. 7-0 tf Vl' ANTED— A GIRL FROM 12 TO 1(1 YEARS T T of age to care for 2-year-old baby At Santa Monica for a while and afterwards at lx>* An geles Inquire 11. SLOTTERBECK, 211 N. Main street. 7-23 If ■ tV ANTKD—SITUATION ■\1 T FOP. YOUNG MAN TT to work for board and lodning whiU at tending school. Address I.OS ANGELES BUS. I NESS COLLEGE, 144 8. Main st. 7-22 tf W ANTKD- MINCKI.JGA NK"l)>l. ■\*-(rUNCi GENTLEMAN FROM TIIE EAST 1 desires room, with or without board, in amall private family, where one can enjoy home comforts, etc. Address A, box 20, this offloe. 7-23 Jit. ViWanted — cutting and fitting tt taught by Mine. Lorraine's French tailor system; also 'dressmaking taught in detail, lioomsB7 and 88, Potomac block. 7-19 lm V» T ANTED~ TO"BORROW—!f200 TO 515.000 TT at low rate of interest, on gllt-cdge city or country property. HENRY J. STANLEY, 242 South' Broadway, next tocityhall. 7-10 lin "l"! * ANTED—TO LOAN,~ 1- : 1IOM~!*?1000 UP ON tt cln property; good seourity; moderate rate of Interest, 'inquire al 201,'j South Los Angeles et. 7-21 3t \TTANTKD —100 HORSES TO PASTURE, TI green feed and plenty of water; SJ2 per month. 400 N. LOS ANGELES ST. , LOST ANI» KOrjTII); r OST—A LADIES' BLACK SATIN HAND Xj bag waa left on the evening trklu coming up from Sau Diego, Thursday, July 20, 1893, containing ladies' jewelry, money, etc. A re ward of I|l2ft will be paid upon returning the same to the ofliee of the Hotel Hollenbcck of this city. No questions asked. 7-23 St 1 OST—FOX TERRIER~BITCH; TAN HEAD, li t'laek and tan patch on shoulder, black patch an back; collar tag, 827; parties having her in their possession are cautioned against preventing her returning home; information rewarded. C. A. BUMNER, 107 S. Broadway. 7- Jl 3t FOB fcXCUANOtt. I AND UNIM- X j proved property in Texas, Arkansas and Kansas, to exchange for Los Angeles city or ! county properly. FRANK E. ADAMS, 227 W. Second st. 7-1410t Foil RKNI-HOIIHK*. I""Tor"rENT— A FURNISHED ROOM, HOUSE 25 rooms. Call at 8 and 9 Wilson block, old part, between 10 nnd 12 a. m. 7-23 31 Iji.Oß RENT—vROnM COTTAGE. 120 SOUTH 1 Hellman street; >f 15. Apply A. BARLOW, 110 South Hellman street. 7-i:i(f to6r~RENT—GENERAL RENTAL AND COL- V lection Agency. F. B. HARBERT & CO., 147 S. Broadway. 7-8 1111 TnOR RENT—3S7 S. PEARL ST. (CORNER); i ti-room hoiiM' with barn: $lt>. 7-21 3t FOX KBNT—BOOMS. IJIOE RENT—FRONT FURNISHED SUITE, with bath, for three months, very cheap. POTOMAC BLOCK, room l>7, 7-23-21 RENT—FURNISHED ROOMS AT THE _ Weld, corner Eighth and Main streets. 7-23-7t fikancial. $1,600,000. MONEY TO LOAN. • LOWEST RATES. Agents for the GERMAN SA VINQB AND LOAN SOCIETY OF &. F. m Building loans a specialty. Bonds purchased. Real es.ate sold. Estates managed. Agent Sun Fire of London, oldest company in the world. R. 0. LUNT, 5-25 Om 227 W. Second St. jptQR SALE. . m MUNICIE_L„CHOOL BOND 3 NETTING 6 AND 7 PEI( CENT. jNext to Government in character. YE VAN t t RUTI—DGK, No. 8 Court sU 0-22 2m_ ONEY TO LOAN ON DIAMONDSlEWEL- ry, sealskins, live stock, carriages,bicycles, and all kinds of personal sinl collateral security. LEE BROS., 402 S. Spring st. (i-1 Stf RIOS V- . TO 1.0 \N. j)A( li b' LOAN COMPANY (INOORPOR -1 ated) loans money in any amounts on all kinds of collateral security, diamonds, jewelry, sealskins, merchandise, etc. Also on pianos, iron and steel safes, and professional libraries, without removal: and on furniture in lodging, boarding bouses and hotels, without removal, partial payments received. Money quick. Business eonfldentlal. Private offices for ladies. W. E. DEGROOT, Manager. Room;, 2, 3 and 4, 114 South Spring slreet. 0-29 tf MONEY LOANED ON MORTGAGES, (i PER cent net on first-class property for amounts of sslo,ooo and over. On loans under $10,000 no commission wiil bo charged. No expense for examination of eltv property and no ilelav. MAIN HTRKBT SAVINGS DANK TRUST CO., : 420 South Main street. 3-1-Om I - F~YOirWANT MONEY WITHOUT DELAY, no commission, prevailing rates of interest, M-cMrity S;,\icz- Bank. 148 H. Main. 4-1-ly UEN TI_MTSb "1-vR. DIFFENBACnER, 119K & -»„J street, rooms 4 and 5. ■" extracfedand filled without - '.aZJ pain. 7-21 ly 1882—Established—1882. DR. L. W. WELLS COR. OF SPRING AND First streets, Wilson block; take elevator. Gold crown and bridge work a specially; teeth extracted without pain. Room i. m4-tf DU. HENDRICKS, DENTIST, HAS REMOVED his office to Slit South Broadw ay, adjoiu iugcity hull. DR. S. TOLIIUirST~I)EYfIST, lOS'4 N spring st., rooms 2, 3 and 7. Painless ex traction. 0-20 tf IT> l< A N X ST EYE N-,'3:U.: SOUTH SPRING StT Open siiimluv aud even' ng by elect ric lighf. HDMIOAL. rr'i J1 f kAMME R M E V Ell OR( 1H ESTRA JL First-class music furnished for balls, par ties, concerts, receptions and picnics. Violin, mandolin, etc., taught. Offloe at _tsgerald'* nun le store, corner North Spring and I run kiln street*. lu-14 ly f 1 I'ITAR LESSONS BY NOTE: EXECI T'ltVV \T 1. specialty; guarantee sirtudars to be nblo to play in society in three months. 'Terms, 50 cent:, a lesson. MRS. C. B. WAI IE, H Prospect place, opposite Sand >t. school. 7-2-Snn Ot I OS ANGELES CONSERVATORY^ - MUSIC I and Art: open all the sear. MRS. EMILY J. VALENTINE, president. Y. M. C. A. Build ing, Broadway and Second atreet. 8-14 ly BANJO. BY MIES M. E. ASTBUHY. 5 AND 0 stringed taught. Sfudio 51 ; take elevator by I'dpleV siol,-, I'liilli] is' block. 11-12 ly \ KCHITKUTH. BURGESS .I.' lished for the last 10 years in Los Angeles. Rooms 7 and 8 (second tioor). Workman block, Spring st., between Second and Third. 1-20 ly CH. BKoW.V,'ARCHITECT. 132 S. BROAD • vvay, bei Eirst and Second. 5.7 ly MEDIUMS. MRS. PARKER, <'LA'fuVOYA N'l iNmT? tation on business, love, marriage, disease, mineral locations, life reading, etc.; take Uni versity electric ear lo Forrester aye. and Hoov er street, go west ou Forrester aye. three blocks to Vine street, second bouse on Vine west of Vermont aye. 0-:>7 tf DYKKB AND FINIStIKIiH. VI ETROPOLITAN STEAM DY_"\VORKS,24I _i i'runklin street; line dyeing aud cleaning. 1-13-tf f>AI:ISIAN DYE WoTTks, 275 SOUTH M \lx street: best dyeing in the city. 1-13-tf I'llll.Oi'OOlSi . M" ~ISS~(I STAFFE R, CHIROPODI -t"~A ND masseuse, 211 W. First St., opp. Nadeau. 12-24-if LOS ANGELES ITERALDt SUNDAY MORNING. JULY 28. \mZ. FOR aALI-CITY fBOPMTY. OR 00x150 NORTHEAST cornerof Twenty-fourth end Grand avenue. I'r'*"*' low _>OR RENT-NICE EIGHT-ROOM HOUSE, _ corner Downey and Orlfßu, Kaai Los Ange les, $i& per month. First-classs gentle driving horse and ouggy and cash to exchange for desirable loi. Apply to owner, ALFRED COOPER, attorney at law, 81 and 83 Temple block. 7-2 tt BALK—fftOO-LOT SOxl 10 ABOUT H ' blook from Westlake park, between Seventh and Eighth street*. This is a bargain. Apply to owner from 10 to 1 al 213 West First street. WM. RUDDY. _: 28 _ 1 _1 JAfr-rOB SALE—NEW 5-ROOM house «pl4Ulfoa Victoria street: monthly pay ments ¥15. ALLISON BARLOW, 227 West Second street. 7-21 tf Fiik SALB-COCNTBY PBOPBBTT. TXOR SALE—GP.EAT BARGAIN, BEAUTIFUL r place near Altadena; all in navel oranges and other fruits: line climate; beautiful scen ery; rich soil; pure mountain water; lew steps from station. 1111.1. St CO., 123 West Second st frl-su-tues-tf FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE—92 ACRES, 1 mile northwest of Burbank, in JO-acre lota or more, in the tine deciduous fruit belt. In quire of 1). NEUHART, 151 8. Broadway, or F. M. EAGLESTOX, adjoining lamia. 7-10 tf rilH SALB-MIMOBLI. tsKOtl". TjlOß"'sAliE— A I.AKi; 1 C()N*sToNMINT OF _ curpcts, rugs, porticrs, lace curtains and general house furnishing goods direct from eastern factories. This entlrellneof goods will be closed out at extraordinary low prices. Please call and examine our prices, RICHARD DILLON, consignee, 347 South Spring street, between Third and Fourth streets. 7-2J-lt TWR SALE—ATTENTION, WINE MAKERS— r 100 puncheons for sale, or will exchange for wine. Apply at 303 N. MAIN T. 7-23 l/OR SALE—OLD PAPERS IN QUANTITIES _ to suit at this office. BUSINESS OP POKX UNITIES. •pOR SALE NOTICE. I advertise nothing but what are genuine bargains and will bear fullest investigation. If you want to be treated fairly and squarely, call on me. Fruit stands, cigar stands, bakeries, restaurants, shoe stores, groceries, stationery storeß, lodging houses. \Ve have a good list of all the above businesses at all prices. HENRY J. STANLEY. 6-18-tf. 242 S. Broadway, next to City Hall. }jV6R SALE—CONTROLLING INTEREST IN one of the oldest and best manufacturing concerns in tills city; ifsOOO purchaser ran have permanent salaried position in office; can be divided and all purchasers, if mechan ics, steady employment for years. GORDON <Si LONG, attorneys, 28 Bryson block. 7-23 It H'OR Kale OR 50O—A GOOD business mi Spring street; stock and tlx tures will invoice about #1800; as owner is obliged to retire from business; will trade for house and lot or vacant lot worth the amount. Address, A, this office, Box GO. 7 23 It YTOR LALE—AT A BARGADt tt TAKEN AT 1? once; lease and family hotel in good loca tion and elegantly furnished. A.J. MEAD, 175 North Spring street. 7 23 2t \V ANTED—AGENTS; 810 COMMISSION TO v» good men: new thing. HENRY J. STAN- I.EY, 242 S. Broadway, next City Hall. 7-18 7t i:i*i;C\TIONAL. T~~he woodbury"lTusinesb college has removed to the upper floor of the Stowell block, '.'2O South Spring street. It has now the largest and finest business college rooms in the state, and the largest attendance of any com mercial Bchool south of San Francisco. Fine passenger elevator running direct to the school rooms, rendering stair-climbing unnec essary. The public is cordially invited to call and inspect the college in its new location. Both day and evening schools ln session the entire summer. Catalogue and College Jour nal free. Q. 8> Hough, President; N. G. Felker, Vice-President; E. C. Wilson, Secy. fl-4 ly LOS ANGELES BUSINESS COLLEGE AND ENGLISH TRAINING SCHOOL, (Incorporated) 144 South Main street. Largest and best equipped business training school on the coast. Thorough and practical courses In the commercial, shorthand, type writing, telegraphy, assaying and all English branches. I.urge, able and mature faculty of instructors. Day and evening sessions. Terms reasonable. Call at college office, or write for elegant catalogue. E. F. SHRADER, president; F. W. KELSEY, vice-president; L. N. INSKEEP, secretary. 8-10-'9l tf aTsCHOOL OF ART AND DESIGN (IN • corporatcd). New studies. Entrance in chamber of Commerce. L GAKDEM-MAC- I.EOI), principal. Pasadena Tuesdays and Fridays. 5-25 tf A" STBURY, SHORTHAND, TYPEWRITING and Business Institute. Take elevator by People's Store, Phillips block; send for cata logue. 10-12 12m LOS ANGELES TRAINING SCHOOL (INOOR porated) for kindergartners. AddresMßS. NORA D. MAYHEW, 076 W. Twenty-third su 6- 29 tf HORTHAND AND TYPEWRITING—SPEC iaI summer terms. LONULEY INSTITUTE, Spring and First sts. 3-7 tf A~ WILHARTITZ WILL RETURN FROM . the cast September Ist. 8-13 ly \ IT s On N « V 8. TAY E. HUNTER, ATTORNEY AT LAW, f J Bryson-Bonebrake block. Telephone 528. I radices in all tbe courts, state and federal. 7- 1 tf JAMES W. MACDONAI.D, MOVE WIrKS, M. L. WICKS. ■\\- U'KS iv VA ICKS St MACDONALD, ATTOR- V v neys at law. Rooms i, 2, 3 and 4, Moore building, Court street, Los Angeles, Cal. Tele phone 1185. 7- - 1 m GOODRICH, LAWYER, 124 DEARBORN • slreol, Chicago, lU.; 28 years'experience; secrecy; special facilities In several states. Goodrich on Divorce, with laws of all slates, ln press. 0-4 tf A. vv. HI'TTON. OLTN WELLBORN, "ITTELLBORN St HUTTON. ATTORNEYS AT > T law, rooms 88, Hdl!, and 89, Temple block, Junction Spring and .Mian, Los Angeles, Cal. 7-4 3m HUNBAKER & GOODRICH, LAWYERS, rooms 103 and 104 Phillips Block, corner Spring and Franklin sts. Telephone 1120. 7-0 tf J. ADCOCK, ATTORNEY: SPECIAL AT • tention given to the settlement of estates. 115 West First street. 4-0 tf D" K. TRABK, ATTORNEY AT LAW, FOL • ton block, 207 New High street, Los Au geles. _____ y tJ TIT m! - POLLARD, ATTORNEY AT LA W, TV room 3, Allen block, Temple and Spring streets. •l-'j.l tf ~~ ■\f RS. DR. J. H. SMITH, SPECIALTY MID irl wit'ery. Ladies cared for during confine ment at 7::7 Bellevue avenue. Calls promptly attended to. Telephone 11 111. 0-28 tf CANCE H9~AND f UMORS REMOVED WITII OUt tlie use of tiie knife-, ( all at office and see patients under treatment. 124 SOUTH .MAIN ST. DH. GARRISON. 5-23 lyr GEORGE 11. BEACH, M. D., OFFICE AND residence, 131 North Spring street. Office hours, Bto 12, 1 to 5, 0 to 8 p. m. Telephone 433. 11-3 tf Mi!«. r>K - WKI.I.«~OFFi( : E IN HER BRICK block, 127 E. Third st. Specialty, dis eases of women. Vf.TKKIN BY SUKGKONS. DR. 1"OU RILLO *PK X N Cll VETE_INARY surgeon—has the nicdal and is a member of the Society ol Universal Sciences—will take charge of all operations. Colts and other ani mals gelded. Cine guaranteed of diseases of the most aggravated nature. Moderate charges. Ofiice, Sentous block, room 0, Los Angeles. 0-17 tf UONtK CTOKS. YOUNXi, CONTRACTOR, £C\\l~C JP son block 8-10 ly CtONRAD SCHEItER, - GR-ANTtE. - BITU.M IN uus anil asphalt paving. -.27 W. l irsl st. A-_l U in, COPX"..lUrtl>, Kt'O. AZARD- TOWNSEND, ROOM B,DOWNEY block. Tel. 347, Los Augeles. 11-22H Jlliti bLANMOUS MRS. LOUISA SCHMIDT, MASSAGE AND electric treatment; vapor baths and oxy gen inhalation. 355} 2S. Broadway. 7-12 lin City Assessment Kolls. NOTICE I) HKREhY GIVEN THAT THE city assessment rolls of tne city of i.os An geles for the fiscal year 18.13-114 have bjeu completed by :he city assessor aao delivered to the city clerk of sa d city, and that the coun ;il of said city wll meot as a board ot equaliza tion toetamiue the assessment roll sand equal ize the assessment of prop -rty. at the council chamber, on Monday, the 17th day of July, 1893, and will continue ln session f cm day to day until the bu inessof equ* lzation i-i dis posed of, nut n it later than tho 15tn day ol «.u = ust, lS'j'J. aud tbat in tha meantime he sa d asse sment boose will remain in the office of the city clerk lor the Inspection of all per sons interested, C. A LUCKENBACH, 7 4 43t City clerk. ABOUT HOLES IN THE GROUND. Mews Matter About Mines and Mining;. Recent Gold Discoveries in the Coun try Near San Jacinto. Th* Hamat Mining District— Tho Cal rualll Mines—Copper In the Dra goon Mountains—Notes ' or Interest. Riverside Press: About 28 miles from San Jacinto, and 8' 2 miles from the Hemet dam, are some newly discovered gold mines which give indications of be ing quite rich. Iv one mine the shaft is down 200 feet, and the ore runs from $20 to $50 per ton, the vein being quite large. Another shaft is down 50 feet on the same vein. These two mines are owned by Mr. Morrison of Los Angeles and Mr. Dunbar of Pasadena. They have so much faith in their property that they have erected a five-stamp mill and expect soon to increase its capacity by the additiom of five more stamps. Near the stamp mill tbe Thomaß boys have a shaft down 50 leet, the ore from which assayß the same as the one men tioned above. The mine has been named the Jolly Jim, probably because Jim Thomas, one of the owners, is such a jolly fellow. Farther out toward the desert Joe Thomas bas several very promising as bestos mines, which will some day be very valuable. Within the borders of Riverside county are to be found all the preciouß metals and untold wealth is stored away in the granite bills awaiting the devel opment which is certain to be made same day. The Calmalli Mines. San Diego Union: TheCalmallimines in Lower California, owned by the Ibarra Mining company, continue to improve greatly, according to late reports from that camp. Five mines are being worked, fourof them being already quite extensively developed by Don Emiliano Ibarra, their former owner. About 1000 feec of work in all has been accom plished. The La Plaga and Otilia mines have the deepest workings, the former having a shaft 200 feet deep and the latter one nearly 300 feet deep. These shafts are located on tbe earne vein, about 1500 feet apart. Two valuable finds are re ported in two otber properties, the San Juan aud San Francisco. The first find ia a blind ledire about four feet wide miliing $15 to $20 per ton free gold. Tbe San Francieco strike was made at the 50-foot level, a 50-foot cross drift discov ering a 2 foot vein of exceedingly high grade ore, some of the specimens run ning up into the thousands and tbe poorest sample going $20 per ton. . About 100 Mexicans are employed in and about the mines, and an additional force is to be employed by Supt. M. G. Rhodes, who leaveß here on the Pacheco Wednesday night for Calmalli, accom panied by Mr. Ibarra and several other gentlemen. Mr. Rhodes will supervise the placing of new machinery, and be on hand atSanto Domingo, the nearest port to Calmalli, to receive the CBrgo nf the Bcbooner Amethyst, now en route from San Francisco. Another Feeder. Tombstone Prospector: The Missouri copper group of 13 claims in Middle pass of the Dragoon mountains, are being developed in a systematic manner by M. M. O'Gorman, wbo has them bonded until I- ruary next. It is un derstood that Dick Gird, of tbe Chino sugar ranch, who made his fortune out of Tombstone mines in early days, is at the back of Mr. O'Gorman. The tunnel which is being run into the mountain ia nearly 70 feet long and during all thia distance haß been all in ledge matter. Some good-sized veins of black oxide bave been encountered, while the whole distance the ore will pay to smelt. This tun nel will be diiven to the distance of 100 feet. It was tbe expectation to strike the hanging wail before this time, but no Bign oi it has been uncovered. A great deal of the ore will run 60 per cent copper. Tbat there is an immense deposit of copper there has been considered a cer tainty, but capital to deveiop it was not interested until Mr. E. Sydow located the properties and interested Mr. O'Gor man in them. A most valuable acquisi tion to our county will soon be in a pro ductive shape It is but 18 miles from Tombstone and reached by as fine a nat ural road as was ever marked out in any country. Investigating Perris Mines. Perris New Era: A number of Pa cific coast mining men, consisting of William Johns of Alameda, William M. James and ex-Governor H. G. Blasdel of Nevada, arrived in Perris Tuesday. ;nd on Wednesday inspected the Good Hope and Rosalia mines, on which they have had their eyeß for some time. The gentlemen represent quite a syndi cate of minim; capitalists, and it is probable a deal will be made. Negotia tions for the sale of both properties have been pending a number of weeks, and if the mines come up to tbe repre sentations made a sale will be effected. Governor Blaedel was in Perris some months ago, and made an inspection of the mines, and is much pleased with the mining outlook. San Bernardino County Notes. The Kaleidoscope: Last Friday three English capitalists who are interested in the ilo comb Valley Gold company ar rived from England, and are very much pleased with the prospects. The Rose mine has etruck the largest and richest body of ore yet found on the 300-foot level. They are putting in new hoisting works, which are working finely. This facilitates the handling of ore. The Black Hawk company is now ne gotiating with capitalists in England to work their mine more extensively, and everything points to a speedy conclusion whereby work will be prosecuted onthiß valuable property. A. G. Watts and Oscar Carson are working on the eastern extension of the Rose mine and developing excellent pro.necls. These gentlemen were among the original finders of the mine aud made a good thing of it. Their many friends here will wish them good luck in their new attempt. W. K. Pedley, superintendent of the Holcomb Valley Gold Mining company, is putting in new machinery to raise the ore for operating under the new amal gamating proceßß at their works. This company is meeting with decided suc cess, the ore becoming richer with every foot of development. S. li. Cook, the well-known mining man, wbo it interested ia tbe Black Hawk company and one of the original discoverers of that valuable mine, came in last Monday night and gave ns the following information regarding the in terests being developed in that region. As all the mines in tbat vicinity are gold producing and gold is now at a prem ium, it is especially interesting: The Bud Doble Gold Mill and Mining company, operating tbe old Baldwin mine, made a clesn up last week, the average being $9.00 per ton. They are using Le vet's new amalgamating process, wbich so far has proved very successful. The company intends making a run of 100 tons shortly, to test more fully the ore in different locations on the ledge. Mr. Levee has gone east to arrange for the purchase of extensive reduction works to be erected shortly. amusements Treasure Trove, a new drama which has been written by Mary A. White, who is a Southern Oalifornian and • res ident of this city, was read in the pres ence of several notable theatrical men and excited great appreciation and com ment last Wednesday night. This drama is founded on the labor troubles of the day, and is written partly in Los Angeles and partly in Ban Diego. It will soon be presented to the publlo for the first time in ■ first-class San Francisco theater. It is a new drama, replete with thril ling interest and dramatic effect, and was read by the author to a select coterie of critics and friends in the par lors of Mrs. Ursula M. Poalis last Wedneeday evening. It was an enjoy able occasion, thoroughly appreciated by all present, among whom were some of our best dramatic talent. The central figure of this circle, next to the author of the play, was that of Mr. M. Lehman, the popular manager oi the Grand opera house of this oity. Mr. Lehman was there by speoial invi tation, not for the purpose of admiring so much, as for pointing ont defects, the stern rigidity of his countenance indi cated a fixed purpose to be true to this mission. After a time, however, of loose and solem attention, his facial rigidity relaxed into smiles, and the stern critic was lost in the man of sympathetic mind. Even the intimate friends of the author, who had long been familiar with her terse and vigorous style, were pleas antly surprised at the bright and real istic pen-portraits of her play, where the lights and shadows of real life ap pear in clearly defined scenes and orig inal characters. Though the central idea of this drama is the vexing ''labor question," showing the extremes of wealth and poverty, with their underlying causes. It is set in an excellent original plot. There is nothing heavy or didactio in dealing witn this troublesome subject—nothing which could be left oat witnout marring the perfect delineation of scene and character designed by the author. The dramatic situation* relative to tbe labor question, are drawn from known facts in history, and not imagin ary grievances. The author hints at no wild or revolutionary theories. His im plied remedies lie in tbe practical appli cation of equity. The character of Delver, the man whose wrongs had forced him into the role oi an agitator, is a grand deliniation of one of nature's noble men; one wbo can rise above mere personal considera tions in the cause oi right. He becomes a hero in tbe third act, when he stands between an excited mob oi outraged workmen and protects the man who bad robbed both himself and them from tbe violent outburst of their just indigna tion. The plot results from a stolen child, an heiress, and a casket of valuable jewelry, recovered by the father of the child disguised as a French count after ehe arrived at lovely womanhood. The parlor scene where tbe disguised count is received with fawning sycophancy by the millionaire villain, is full of interest and fnnny contretemps. The love scenes are well drawn. So are the funny scenes, where Kit who is designed for the heiress, endeavors to hide bis love for Susie from the prying eyes of his mother. The mixture of wit and pathos, sentiment and strategem, continues to the very last scene, making a serio-comic tragedy of a high order, and true to iife in every particular. There ie no doubt but this drama, if properly Btaged, will meet with marked success and reflect great credit on the Golden stair, in which it was evolved. Its first appearance will doubtless be in San Francisco, but will be soon after wards reproduced in this city and San Diego, the home of its author. #*# Tomorrow evening at the Grand opera house the Hesperian Dramatic club, which is composed of some of the best local talent, will for their first presenta tion produce the four-act emotional comedy, entitled Hazel Kirke. The club has been rehearsing daily and have spared no expense in making this per fyrmance fully equal to any professional one. To defray expenses the Bmall charge of 25 cents is made for a reserved seat (others being free), which erenow on sale at the box office, no invitation being necessary for tbe purchase of same, an the club is desirous for its in troductory performance to have a full house. Mr. C. W. Whitfield announces that he will open Music hall, formerly Turner ball, as a theater on Monday evening, the 31st inst. The first play given will be the Octoroon. A Wonderful Kngdne. Cannot Bu Sukcasskd —Au engine exerting surpassing power is always a source of wonder, and vet how many are entirely forgetful ot tne existence within themselves of an engine more powerful and enduring than any everiDvented. Not Derhap' until they experience Irregular pulse, noart tlutterlug. tendernew in shoulder and arm, swollen ankles asthmatic breathing, weak aud hungry spells, smothering, short breath, or pain ln si c, when Its existence is n« longer to be denied, »- the possessor mutt know be has heart disease. Mrs. Be Bir, Pitch burg, Mich., ban heart disease IB ytars; had to hire house he>p; lived on liquid food used Dr. Mile*' Heart oure, end all symptoms left her. Continued use cured her. Hold by 0. II Haneo, 177 N, Spring, on a gu.rantee, who will give you tbe doctor's book free. * Taking; Advantage. For tho past sixty days many people have taneu advantage ol tlie low prices lor which Kck'irom & Ktrasburg have been felling will paper and have had their homes artistically ducurated at abou; one-bat the former price., 'ibis dim, whose reputation for artlstio ability stands anove oil competitors, are absolutely retiring from the wall paper trade and are selling soods at much less than cost, sone thiuts being sold as low as three ceutß pr roll, while gilts. Ingrains, Leathers, Lin crusts, etc., are being ofered at prices lv like proportion. This sale will continue until We entire business is closed out and no reasonable offer will be refused for anything ln stock. CHAS. LATHROP IN LUCK. MRS. STANFORD MAY M VKK HUB BROTHER A DIREOTOR. Ha Now Represents the Batata as a Di rector In the Market-Street Cable Company and Ia Likely to Ba Promoted. Charles Lathrop, the younger and favorite brother of Mrs. Stanford, has succeeded Senator Stanford as a director in the Market Street Cable Railroad company. Several days ago she desig nated him as ber choice for the place made vacant by the death of ber hus band, and the directors complied with her wishes and elected him as their as sociate, says the San Francisco Ex aminer. His election, of course, does not mean anything ln tbe way of a change in that corporation's policy, because the Stan ford estate only holds a one-fourth in terest in it, and for the further reason that its present policy is extremely satis factory to all of the four owners. His election, however, is looked upon by many people as a straw indicating which way the wind is blowing. Lathrop is a young man who is ambitious and not without good business ability. About a year and a half before Senator Stan ford died the latter placed bim in charge of all of bis private business, and in the discharge oi that duty he hae been very active and has had a large force of clerks at work in an office in the Academy of Sciences building on Market street. He is now his sister's confidential adviser in a great many matters, and it will not be a surprise at Fourth and Townsend streots if he is soon elevated to a position in the Southern Pacific directorate to repre sent the estate. AN INDICATIVE STRAW. His election as a direotor of the cable road is believed by many to be an indi cation of what Mrs. Stanford has in store for him when it comes to deciding tbe question as to who shall represent her in the railroad. It will be remembered that by the death of the senator (our important positions were left vacant at Fourth and Townsend streets. In addition to the presidency of and a directorship in the Central Pacific, there were left vacant a directorship in the Southern Pacific and the chairmanship of the executive com mittee of that company. In all prob ability the latter position will be abol ished at the next annual meeting. Until Huntington became president tbe latter office was not in existence, and was created especially ior Stanford. Huntington never considered the office a necessity, and as he is said to be tak ing the trouble to emphasize the fact that he ie the controlling spirit in the great corporation, it is thought likely that he would rather see tbe office abol ished in preference to having anybody else elected to it or taking it himself. Mr. Gage already representing the estate in the Southern Pacific, it is likely tbat Mrs. Stanford will only have to designate her choiae for one other di rector in that company and for one di rector in the Central Pacific. She is represented as having made up her mind to put her brother in the Southern Pacific with Mr. Gage, and to select him ac her representative in the Cen tral Pacific. If such should turn out to be tbe case, and the prediction is made that she will make that selection, it will mean that her brother is to be the spokesmen in the management oi the railroad property of tbe estate. AN OFFICIAL'S OPINION. One of tbe officials in talking about the matter yeaterday said : "As we understand the situation down here at Fourth and Townsend streets, Mrs. Stanford ie going to select Charles Lathrop as one of ber directors in the Southern Pacific, Mr. Gage being her other representative. Mr. Lathrop is also likely to be her representative in the Central Pacific. At first some people thought that Gage and N. T. Smith,who is now treasurer of the Southern Pacific, would represent her in both companies. From what I understand, however, Smith is not to be given such an honor, but that does not mean tbat she has any objection to Mr. Smith, but merely pre fers her brother to act for her. "Smith is an old friend of tbe Stan fords, aud in the early days waß a part ner in a grocery store with the senator. He is a very competent business man, and when Timothy Hopkins left tbe company's service and it became neces sary to select hie successor as treasurer, Smith was tbe choice of both Stanford and Huntington. I merely recite this fact to show that if Lathrop goes into the directorate instead of Smith it will be merely because Mrs. Stanford natur ally gives her brother the preference. "I am not in a position to Bay wbo will become the next president of the Centra Pacific. Huntington can hardly afford to take it, because he is president of the Southern Pacitic, and tbe latter leases the former line. Colonel Crocker ought to bave it, because he ia the eon of one of its builders, and a capable rail way official. His selection would please almost everybody connected with the railroad." DYING OUT. The Mission Indians Rapidly Decreas ing-. San Diego Sun: Francisco Estudillo, tbe new Indian agent for all the reser vations in the combined Southern Cali fornia and Tule river districts, is here looking after the interests of the Indians in the suit for ejectment from Aqua Cal iente, brought by ex-Governor Downey, owner of Warner's ranch. When Mr. Estudillo was appointed agent to suc ceed Major Rust tbe Indians lighted bonfires, held fiestas and in other ways peculiar to themselves celebrated the event, for tbey knew Estudillo, and knew be would be not only an official friend but an active, earnest, personal friend to them. He goes among them and learns of their troubles, their needs and their sins, and bo far as possible remedies tbe former and corrects tbe latter. For instance, shortly alter he was ap pointed Mr. Estudillo learned of a bad state of affairs among the Yumas. At an election for chief, in accordance witb tbe rules of the tribe, ex-Chief Miguel was defeated by Jose Pama, a son of old Chief Pasqual. Miguel's defeat was largely due to the influence of tbe teach* •rs nud others interested actively in the Indian school there, and their efforts were inspired by a desire t*» improve the moral status of tbe tribo. Miguel wns mad over his defeat, and to anno,' by moral enemies as well as to satisfy hia own greed for gain, he deliberately en tered into a plan of selling his own daughters and other girls of bis tribe to white men for immoral purposes. In this way he came to control about 30 of the girls. Agent Estudillo Went to Yuma at once, reduced Miguel's powers, ant' two Indiana with police authority wera stationed at the bridge to prevent Indian girls from leaving the reservation to go across to Yuma oity. A census of all Mission Indians is no* being taken, but it it not vet complete. Mr. Estudillo estimates tbe number, irom facts bo far received, at about 600% He says they are decreasing. "Tha older generation," he explained, "who have passed beyond the agesof civil zed dissipation, have a marvelous tenaoity of hie, and some of them live to be over 100 yearß of age. But- the dissipation indulged in by tha younger generations of both sexes Is decreasing the number very rapidly. The young men drink to excess, and among the women there it an awful condition of immorality." Within this district there are sow eight government schools and th ret in dustrial schools. Tha government schools are located at La Joya, Aqua Caliente, Mesa Grande, Soboba, Coa huilla, Potrero, Rincon and Piohango. The three induatrial schools are at Ban ning, Perria and Yuma. At these lat ter boys are taught tradet and girls tc Bew and cook. Mrs. Babbatt, who teaches the echoo) at Auga Caliente, is also here attending the trial and is deeply interested in the welfare of the Indians. A DELIGHTFUL RECEPTION. A Large Number of Society People Attend. A most charming reception wat given last evening by Mrs. Major Fallon, at her residence, No. 143 West Twenty fifth ttreet, the occasion being the pret ence of hor eon, Mr. J. H. Fallon, and his bride from San Franciaco. Tbe house was handsomely decorate* and the event was signalized by tbe en joyment of all those present. A large number of guests were ip attendance, tbe ladies appearing in evening costume. The main parlor wat illuminated with piano lamps. In the bay window was placed a lamp which was partially hid den among a clutter of roses, while upon the mantel were bnnchet of nas turtiums and oleanders. A vaae of lux urious pink hydrangat upon a imall table near the center of the room at tracted much attention. In the front parlor the decorations were of magnolia bloaaomt and pepper leaves, the rich fragrance of the mag nolias imparting a delicate odor through out tbe entire house. The appointments in the dining room were also handsome, the decorations being appropriate. Mrs. Fallon received, and was atsiated by the bride. Mrs. Major Fallon were a handsome gown of black silk, with bro caded velvet Rleevee, and trimmed with Maltese lace. She wore ornament! of heavy gold. Mrs. Fallon, the bride, wore an ele gant white corded silk dress en train, heavy trimmings, elbow sleeves, dec orated with orange blossoms, the gift of the groom. The bride is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward H. Coe of San Franciaco. Her father is well known throughout the state and is one of the pioneers. Mra. Fallon is a charming ahd handsome young woman. The groom, Mr. J. H. Fallon, 1b a Bon of Major and Mrs. Fal lon, and is in business in San Francisco. Mr. and Mra. Fallon wera married at the residence of tbe bride's parent! in San Francitco last Tuesday, and arrived in this city on Thursday. They will remain in Southern Califor nia until August lit, when they will leave for the north, where tbey will make their home. Mrs. Fallon will be at home on Friday at 143 West Twenty-fifth atreet. Those present last evening were: Mica L. H. Whiting, Dr. and Mra. Howard, Mr, and Mrs, E. Hoffmann, Senator and Mra. S. M. White, Mr. and Mra. A. J. Fortbmann. Mr. and Mra. H. Bartning, the Misses Bartning. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Lankershim, Mrs. Isaac Fellows, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Sbeward, Mr. and Mra. John Plater, Mist Waddilove, Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Mott, Mr. and Mra. J. J. Schallert, Mr. and Mra. E. F. C. Klokke, Miat Klokke, Dr. and Mrs. West Hughes, Mr. and Mrs. Hazard, Mr. S. Hill, Mr. and Mrs. L. N. Breed, Mr. and Mre.Geo. Dickson, Mre. E. Cook Webb, Mr. and Mra. J. Q. Tufts, the .Misses Tufts, Mr. and Mrs. J. Burdette, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Hughes, Mr. and Mrs.W. G. H uqhes, Mr. and Mn. L. Grant, Mrs. McPheraon and others. Col. and Mre. H. G. Otia, Mitt Otis, Mr. and Mrs. Kays, Mr. and Mrs. T. D. Stimaon, Mr. and Mrs. Wiilard Stimton, Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Bnrke, Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Hicks, Major and Mrs. Adna li. Chaffee, Mra. O W. Childs, Miss Childs, Misß Ruth Cbilds, Mr. and Mra. A. Mullen, Mr. and Miss Sabichi, Mr. and Mrs. John Kenealy, Miss Kenealy, Mr. and Mrs. K. Dillon, Miss Dillon, Mr. J. A. McGarry, Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Howes, Mias Howes, Mr. and Mre. Ja M. Stewart, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Hall, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Hance, Mr. and Mra. A. Strong, the Misses Strong, Mr. W. A. Strong, Mr. and Mre. J. J. Melius, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Howard, Mr. and Mrs. D. McFarland, Mr. and Mrt. A. McFar land, Mr. and Mra. H. Jevne, Mias Jevene and others. No Relay Raoc The proposed bicycle relay race from this city to San Diego against time to have Btarted tomorrow morning hae been declared off. Tbe trouble seemt to bave been with tbe San Diego wheelmen wbo were to have taken tbe latt divi sion. Every one of their riders wanted to '".ve the finish into San Diego and none would go out on the road to do any riding. They are evidently carpet rldera wbo have no more regard of what it due to other wheelmen, or no more regard for their agreements than haa a whit* horse for golden oats or a red haired girl. Nevada's Flrat Female Lawyer. Carson, Nev., July 22.—Mitt Laura M. Tilden of Virginia wat today admit ted to practice before the court! of Ne vada by tbe supreme court. She it tbe first lady admitted in Nevada. She passed a very creditable examination and was highly complimented by the judges from the bench. Come to tha Rescue. As Barely as any known efieut follows a cause, just so surely will dUsaso of tbu kidneys nuc- Oeed their Inactivity If tbat Inaction be not promptly remedied. Come to the reaoue with Hosteiter b Btonuch Bitters, which gives a healthful impulse to the action of both the kid. lieys aud the bladder, without exciting them* Hilt, an Juin -d mated stimulant. Reud -red ac tive by tbis geuUl diuretic and tonic, they per form t teir functious thoroughly and reituiarly, removlug from the system Impurities which beget rheumatism, drop y, gravel, Ilrlght'a dis ease, dlaoeies aud catarra of l.b,d bladder. The contraction ot either one of these formida ble maladle< Is tho p nalty exuded by nature for ludlfr.renoe to that plain warning—sluggish a. ti in oi tne kidneys. When tbis exists, not a moment shoul I b-.-. 10. ln the use of the remedy indicated. Boar iv mind tout tne Bitters will relieve with equal piomptltude disorders ot thestomaoh, liver, bowels ~ud nervous svstam, and euro or pnvent maianal complaints. Wall Paper at Cost. Closing out ssle—Kekalrom atStrasbnrg, SOC and 309 South Main atreet.