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U)S ANGELES HERALD DAILY AND YVDKKI.Y. Jofli'ii D. Lynch. Jambs J. Avers AVERS &. LYNCH, PUBLISHXKS 523 AND 225 WBST BKCOSD 8 Tit RET. TELEPHONE ISO. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. BY CAKEIEB-. Per Week $ 20 Per Month 80 BY MAIL (Including Hostage): Laily Herald, one year 8 00 Bally Herald, six mouths 4 315 Daily Herald, three months 2 25 luily Herald, one month 80 Wei klv Herald, one year. 1 50 Weekly Herald, six months 1 CO Wei-xly Herald, three nt'-ntha 50 Illustrated Herald, peroopy.t 20 Lniered ai the Poetofhce at Los Angelea aa Becond-clas* matter. ANNOUNCEMENTS. The papers of all delinquent mail aubscribera lo the Daily Herald will be promptly dlscon linued hereafter No papers will be sent to mb-crlbera by mall uulefs the same have been pafd for lv advance J. P. Fisher, newspaper advertising agent, 21 Merchants' Exchange, Ban Fraucisco. ia an authorized agent, This paper la kept ou tile iv his office. Sole Eastern Advertising Agent, S. P. Palmer, Bhtnelander Building, New York. The Herald !« sold at the Occidental Hotel Hews stand, Sau Fraudsoo, for sc. a copy. No lontrlbutions returned. FRIDAY, ,IDNK XV, 1894. AN INLAND EMPIRE OUR BACK COUNTRY. It ia pleasant to pasa from the con templation of strikes, railroad tie-ups and the thousand disagreeable subjects which the financial stress has forced upon the public to a theme that is in stinct with the promise of a great pros perity. We had an interview yesterday with Mr. (i. C. Kirby, who is the land surveyor for the Nevada Southern Bail way company. Mr. ivirby's chief duties seem to be to carefully inspect the de veloping possibilities of the lands in Southern Nevada and i tali that wiil be Bubsidiary to the support of his railroad, lie is thus brought into direct contact with the pioneers of that frontier region who are either prospecting for mines or settling on lands suitable for agricul ture. He cays that there are groat etretches of land that will make line homes for settlers as soon aa they are furnished with the facilities of trans portation to market of the crops they can raise. Some of these lands are ex cellently located for the production of fruit, and he showed us a number of tine samples of apples, apricots, figs, olives and other frnits raised at Las Vegaa, within a ebort distance of tbe line where the Nevada Southern wiil be run. He says there are many thousands of acres of similar land open to settlement, all of which will furnish desirable homes for industrious settlers as soon aa tha iron horse has given that region an outlet. This land nearly all belongs to ths state of Nevada. Congress made the state a large grant for school purposes, and the etate has of course selected tbe best lands it conld find, it sellß them in homesteads to actual settlers at the fixed price of $1.25 per acre. The settler ia required to pay 25 cents per acre when he first makes his selection, the balance to be liquidated in easy subsequent payments. An orchard or vineyard of twenty acres now started ! would be a fine paying piece of property by tbe time the railroad has reached it, In the meantime there are mines adja cent in some places, where the industri ous man could earn enough to keep him in necessaries, and the facilities for grazing sheep, raising bogs or cattle, are extensive and inviting. In a few years there will be thouaanda ot comfortable homes built up in this region, which is now a waste and a solitudu. Thanks to tbe railroad which is penetrating it, all this territory will be placed in connec tion with the outside world, and the hand of industry wiil change it into a scene of prosperous settlements. Mr. Kirby sayß tbat a large party of surveyors with instruments started out on the line of the Nevada .Southern just before ha left Vanderhilt. lie believes their destination is to aurvey a deflect ing route from the main line to Pioche. Mr. Lamar, who is largely interested in mining property in Ferguson district, east of Pioche, and the termination of the grading done by the Utah Southern two years ago for the extension of that road from Milford, is understood to have purchased the right of way over the graded road and will at once begin work in the construction cf a railway to Pioche. Mr. Blake, president of tho Nevada Southern, and Mr. Lamar are believed to have entered into an agree ment by which a deducting line of tho Nevada Southern will be run to a con nection with the Utah Southern at Piocho. Mr. Kirby accounts for the sur veying expedition just started out from Vanderbilt on the hypotheeia that it h in puiauance of the agreement ectc I Into between Mr. Blake and Mr. Liui Should the conclusions of Mr. Kirny prove true, then the Nevada Southern v about to bring into direct busiuoso com munication wiiii Los .\ugeies a very ex tensive and rich section of country which haß heretofore been completely isolated from us. Connection with Pi oche would mean to extend our trade to tbo north and east as far an White Pine, taking In a large number of rich hut dor mant mining districts, lv addition it would place us in direct rapport with Bait Lake and ul! of Northern Utah, whilst the continuation ot the main line of the "vevada Southern to the coil and iron mines of l T tah would open to vi commercial communication with the thriving communities of Southern Utah. Mr. Blake is now in New Yurk mak ing negotiations in tbe interest oi th» extension of his road, nud m .kes cheer ing reports of the prospec s of euceess. Ilailroad investors look with great inter est upon the iuduusnients. inn railway sense, of the region which the Nevada 11-iuthcra is optmiug. It is eous.dered the most promising torritory in tbe United States for profitable railroad in vestment, and tbe success of this trans portation enterprise will certainly open to settlement millions of acres of fertile land, where countless homes will be found for our homeless people. The benefits that will accrue to Log Angeles when we are in railroad com munication with Southern Nevada and Utah are simply without uSt)t. Tbe utilizing of the industries of that exten sive region will give us a back country as great as San Fraucisco bad in her palmiest days. SENATOR JONES AND OUR DEEP SEA HARBOR. We are told that great indignation waß felt in Washington at the fact that Senator John P. Jones took part in the debate before the senate committee on commerce upon tbe deot> sea harbor near Lob Angeles. We are not informed who was iudirnant, nor are we given the dimensions of thia body of indignation, its dipa, spurs and lateral angles, winzes, shoots, tunnels and other peculiarities from which we might form an opinion of tbe size and value of the ore body of in dignation aforesaid. Possibly the Hon. Dick Kerens could tellna. Who will not smile when it is said that Senator Jones could or would do anything to excite the indignation of anybody? All thia indig nation coold be rolled up like a bnndle of worsteds, so to speak, and placed in thecorner of your lsfteye. Nothing was said about tbe indignation that might have been aroused at the presence, as a representative of San Pe dro, of Mr. Dick Kerens, of happy star route memory. Mr. K. is a geninl and delightful gentleman, and the Herald believes he bad as good a right as any other American to advocate, as presi dent of the Terminal Railway company, or as an individual, any view of ttie deep sea harbor question he preforred. This journal is very careful never to at empt the invasion of the rights guaran teed to any man by the constitution of the United States, and it would not, if he matter had been committed to its discretion, even have interrupted J. S. Coxey in reading his petition from the east front of the capitol, which, by the way, he had as much right to do as President Cleveland has to use govern ment vessels on bis excursions—perhaps a great deal more. Why shonid not Senator Jones have the right, as a member of the senato committee on commerce, to see that the truth was told before that body—the truth, the whole truth and nothing but the truth? Where doss the indiguation come in ? Very likely because thia is the lirst year in which an honest effort has been made to get the truth—the plain, unvarnished truth—bofore con gress. Those who know ths honest and most absolutely disinterested character of Senator Jono3 will smile at tha idea oi that gentleman's doing anything; to pro voke indignation amongst fair-minded [>C(J p t», — ia, w# ... .... a** his twenty-sscond year in the senate of the I'nited States. He was perhaps the dearest friend of Grant and Roscoe Conkling. lie had as much influence with both of these notabilities in the acme of their power as any man in the United States. There was never a mo ment in which tbe Nevada senator abused this power. Senator Jonea has a national reputa- ! tion, and be has also one of which be and his friends have a right to be proud that relates to Southern Califor nia, and particularly to Los Angeles county. About twenty years ago John P. Jones, who had been enormously enriched by the Crown Point bonanza at Gold Hill, came down to Los Angeles and bought a three-quarter interest in the Rancho San Vicente y Santa Monica. He was not like the ordinary man who invented in real estate, expecting to profit by the enhancement of values iv v progressive region without doing any thing to promote them. Co the con trary, he at once put his money and energy into the development of the country, and be was probably the real author of the Los Augeles boom. He put in a million dollars in trying to develop tbe great mineral riches about Pnnamint. In order to reach these mines he started out to build the Los Angelea and Independence raiiway , —a great scheme which would long be- j fore this have resulted in giving Los j Angeles another transcontinental rail way if tbe pocketbook of John P. Jones had been like the purse of Fortunatua. Unfortunately for this grand enterprise the failure of the Bank of California in the fall of 1875 made golden eagles here - about aa scarce as hen's teeth, and the indomitable Nevada senator waa obliged to devote his attention to more immedi ate interests. But he did not do so un til he had given Southern California piedgea of his devotion to her intereats in the. ahapo of n million dollars in vested in Kearnville, another million ut Pana mint and fully a million in the L is An geles and Independence railway, now the Saute Monica branch of the Southern Pacific, and the Saa Vicente y Santa Monica rancho. Who has a better right than John P. Jones to see to it that the senate com mittee on commerce, of which he would he chairman under a Republican regime, should know the truth about Santa Mon ica's claims for the location of a deep sea harbor near Los Angelea? it is eaid that he iB the owner of 14,000 acres of land at Santa Monica. No doubt of tbat. but what of it? For 2J yeara he has sat in his place in the senate and listened to innumerable yarns abouttho superiority of San Pedro to Santa Monica, all of which he knew to be untrue. These roorbacks have had their day, and the truth is about to have ita innings. Is j thoro any obligation upon tha port ol Sjnator Jonea to be always moved by a false delicacy? If it be indeed true that he is at last determined to take a hand in the triumph of truth it is a great gain for thia section. Mero idle talk and rash assertions have had thai! day. Mr. C irtnell, ths mm', distin guished engineer in the United Statea — the gentleman who succeedad Captain LOS ANGELES HERALD FRIDAY MORNING, JUNE 20, 1894. Fads in control of the government jet ties at New Orleans—after an elaborate and scientific examination, testified be fore tbe senate committee on commerce that a deep sea harbor at Santa Monica would cost $1,114,000 less than a similar work at San Pedro. The time for "mere windy inspiration of false breath" has passed, and Senator Jones is doing tbe public as well as him self a service in forcing a recognition of the facts. More power to his elbow, say we. I loss it not seem strange that tbe board of education has to go abroad to find a man capable of taking the position of enperintendent of schools of this city? Conceded that the gentleman in Wash ington is a scholar and well qualified to fulfill the duties of such a position, yet he will labor nnder tbe serious draw backs of newness and unacquaintance with our people. He will lack the valu ble knowledge of experience with the peculiarities of our system and of famil iarity with the educational traits that have insensibly grafted themselves upon the children of this remote section of tbe l ulled States. It seems to as that the absence of these qualifications would overweigb his great technical proficiency as an educator. It is not at all compli mentary to tbe gentlemen who have spent many years in advancing the cause of education in this city to go to Washington to find a superintendent for onriehOoU. But it would he a useless task to try to account on rational princi ples for the eccentricities of the solid six iv thia board. As a horse producing state California is strictly "in it," if the Washington Park meeting at Chicago ia any crite rion. On tbe opening day tbe derby, worth $20,000, was won by Rey el Santa Anita, bred in this county by Mr. Bald win , on Tuesday ths Lakeside stakes, worth $3200, were won \>y Moderocia, bred at Sacramento by Mr. Haggin, and yesterday the Kenwood stakes, worth $4500, were won by Bellicoso, bred at Palo Alto by tbe late Senator Stanford. This makes three out of the four etake races run at Washington Park, and Cal ifornia is making there tbe bast showing she has ever made. Tins year will give the quietus to am bitious nooodies, such as Governors Walte, Llewelling and Pennoyer, the latter of whom boasts that he has open ly insulted the president. Pennoyer wai at one time superintendent of a sawmill at Portland, and the fact that he gave it up to go into politics and be come governor of Oregon Is a painful re flection upon human depravity. Tin: death ot Uaggius lamous Nsw Zealand horse, Maxim, serves only to prove that death loves a shining mark. Tbe copper millionaire haa about a dozen stallions on his place, half of whom could sh?.re the fats of Maxim without regret or any great loss to the owner. SOCIETY. James P. Miiler and Mary Edwards were married Thursday evening, June 2Wt, at 7:30 o'clock, by the Ray. R. B. Taylor of Chicago at the residence of the groom's parents, in Pico canon, near Newhall. The parlors wero beautifully decorated for the occasion, the principal feature being an arch overhung by a horse shoe o! white rosea. The bridal party entered to the music of the wed ding march from Lohengrin, played by Mre. McCormack. Mr. C. A. Mentry gave the bride away. Miss Miller was maid of honor and C. M. Reynolds per formed the duties oi best man. The bride looked handsome in a gown of white silk. She carried a bouquet of white carnations. Many beautiful and costly presents were received, the groom's present to the bride being a beautiful pair of diamond ear rings. The gueßts present were Mr. and Mrs. Henry Miller. Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Lane, Mr. atit! Mre. C. A. Mentry, Mr. and Mrß. M. McCormick, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Floyd, Mr. and Mrs. Walton Young, Mr. and Mre. R. I). Shryock, Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Tyler, Mr. and Mrs. P. V. Kinnear, Mr. and Mrs. Cbarles Scott, Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Pardee, Mra. F. S. Prindle, Mrs. J. P. Cough, Mra. Hays, Mrs. Alice Brown. Los Angeloa; Mra. Judge Powell, Newhall; Miss Cora Mills, Santa Ana; Miss L. I>. Campbell, Lis Augeles; Miss Carrie Linginger, Mies Lillie Miller, the Misses Irene Mentry. Blanche Pardee, Gertrude Kinnear, Edith McCormfck, Merle Young, Mary Desmond of Santa Paula, Messrs. Clay Reynolds, W. W. Miller. Thomas Cough, Jeff McCrackeu, John Saundera, Clyde Tory, D. F. Par dee, W. T. Edwarda of Los Angeles; John Elliott of Redlanda, Masters Rob bie Miller. Tommie Lane, Robbie Lane, Cammie Lane, Clvdo Lane, Arthur Hentry, Fred Pardee. Mr. and Mrs. Miller will be at their residence in Pico canon after June 2Sth. Aftor the ceremony a hne supper was served and dancing was indulged in. »*• The St. Andrew Brotherhood met at Rev. John Gray's, at the St, Paul's rec tory, 1019 West Seventh street, on Wednesday, and spent a moßt enjoyable evening. A eplendid programme in the way of a minatrel show bad been pre pared by Measrs. Orem, Robioaon and West, wnieh was carried out in profes sional style, much to the amuse ment of the other members. Chorua singing was also onjoyed. Light re freshments were eerved, and, after re marks Dy Mr. Gray, the meeting ad journed. »»* Mre. R. M. Sands of Pittsbarg, Fa., is in the city and is staying at tbe resi dence of Rev. J. Nevin, corner Santee and Pico streets. Mrs. Sands lias been on tho coast about three months, taking in all points of interest, including the midwinter fair. She will leave for home the early part ol next week. Mrs. Bauds arrived in the Angel City about a week ago. •% The annual b»nqnet of the Southern California alumni and the Alpha I'psi lorn chapter of tho Sigma Chi fraternity will be held this evening at Jerry ll lich'i, 143 North Main street, at 8:80 o'clock. All Sigs in the city are cordial ly invited to attend. Mr. and Mrs. J. Walter Pridge started on tho Hcrmosa Thursday for a 10 day's outing ou Catalina island. D m't go without engraved cards any lonirn'-. Sco the Wm. M. Edwards Co., 114 W. First street. SCHOOL LIFE FOR LIFE'S SCHOOL Normal School Graduates Have Their Commencement. A Large Class Which Made a Cred itable Showing:. Tha Awarding or Diplomas—General Mansflald'a Addroti to tho Htodaata—Other In oldaota. The largest crowd that has attendee any graduating exercises thus far thii year was present at Simpson tabernacli yesterday afternoon to hear those of the normal school class. There were 72 graduates given diplomas, only nine ol whom were men. The list follows: George D. Abrams, Ella A. Adams, Laura S. Adams, Josie Alexander, Grace Anderson, Jeaoette Armstrong, Annie M. Baker, Eatella J. Barden, Isabel Betbnne, Richard N. Bird, Helen A. Bradley, Joseph E. Brand, Emily A. Buekham, Ida E. Carrick, Brnncie Car ter, Guasie Carter, Annie Chase. Or ablel Chilton, Adah C. Coleman, May L. Colgan, Belle Cooper, Lulu E. Craw, Eva M. DaDue, Nannie H. Downing, Lizzie M. Field, Helena Flcod, Marian Folsom, Charles J. Fox. Wilhelmina Gilford. Mary E. Hall. May Hartley, Jeßae E. Hawkins, Henry J. Hess, Louise Hnber, Myrtolla B. Huyck, Amanda V. Johnson, Vesta Lindley, Christina J. Matthewson, Mattie May, Alice G. McCaldin, Mauds McDoweil, Minnie E. McEuen, Lizzie Mc- Fadden, Maude A. McKnaicfc, Elsie E. Milner, Jessie Moore, Rosa J. Nevell, Liz/ie G. Newkirk, Elmer E. Nichols, Esther Norton, Mina A. Norton, Sophronia F. Pockham, Roy Porter, Hattie M. Recce, Daisy C. Reeves, Flora M. Schopbaeh, Glara Schroeter, Myrtle E. Small, Betta E. Smith, Clara Eatelle Smith, Lulu M. Stedman, Carrie B. Stove, Mary E Swain, Jessie L. 'honiuson, Susie I Thompson, Edwin L. Vaughan, Helen P. Vinyard, Sadie .1. Walkem. Adele Weil, Agnes R. Woodejck, Kate L. Woodford, Roy J. Young. The decorations were very taßtelnl and consist-d principally of the many h tndsome florals sent to the grailua'es The space of floor from the seats to tbe platform was almost entirely covered with beautiful bouquets and variou, de ■ijrng. The young ladies nearly all wore white gowns, and formed an exceedingly pretty tableau, ou raised aoats, facing the au dience. The participants in ths programme acquitted themselves iv splendid stylo and ennunciated very clearly. Ths pro gramme was interspersed with a few musical selections, and follows: Chorus, O Ball Us, Ye Free, Ttruani. Oration, Manual Tiaiuint; — tdwln L. Vaughan* Essay, Province of the Novelist—Anne M. Baker. ('ration. From OU to New—Jo'eph S. Rrand Violiu solo, /.ampa. Sinß'le< —Charles.l. Fox. E-say. The Power ot Words—Esteila J. Bar den. O.ation. A Great Statesman — Roy T. Yonar. a say, IrjtDei s Ktloca ioo ol .Min-uraCD A udaraou, <}uariette, Rock-a-bye, WoMUneer — 1 mllv A. flieW.Vnr.MS>V'iir l »w«fh'.'' , *» J~.lLu- Oration, Mcd and Places—Charles J. Fox. Kisav .Noted Filsous of the O.d World—Kate L. Wocdiord. Orat'nu, Imaelr.allnn—Elmer F Nic'nols. Ladies' chorut, O, That We Two Were -Mny lnu, Smhh. .... Poem. Ltmant for Ihe fejinrs (modo.ed after Milton's Lycidasj—Belie Cooler. Tho princinai address was to hive been delivered by his excellency, Gov ernor Marie ham, but in hie nos»nce Gen eral John Manstield wan introduced and spoke in his place. General Manetield was heard as fo! lows : Ladies and Uestlkmbs :—lt is cm ternary on occasions of this kind for the governor nnd superintendent of public instruction to be present and review the work of the normal school— as it belongs to the state — and if found worthy to give the faculty i:s due meed of praise and to the graduates their good wishes and nodspaed in their new life just opsniag before them. But both of these gentlemen are un fortunately absent, leaving what is to be said and done to the school authorities theraselvp. As a member of tbe board ol trustees, and for whom I speak, having provi sional power over the material rathe' than the intellectual work of she school, it gives me pleasuro to say the work of the principal and faculty with such fa cilities aa we have been able to furnish, has been most satisfactory and emi nently successful. At the openiug of the fall term in creased facilities in tha way of room, chemical and philosophical apparatus, will be furnished, utilized by an in creased force of energetic teachers that the normal school of Los Angeles will stand equal, to any if not the best in tho country. It is a source of just pride from abso lute conviction that the trustees Rre able to make this statement, and they feel justified in congratulating the city and country upon the splendid showing they aro enabled to make, and of having in our own town, on completion of tine new building, one of the most complete nor mal schools of the entire country, with a live and energetic faculty that will sastaiu its character as one of the very best. An earlier notice of the absence of thoße on whom we relied would have en abled me to give more in detail the | character and cost of the new building, < but a statement in full may he looked for at the dedication on the opening oi tbe tall term. To the graduates I wish to ssy tho truatees congratulate you on your buc ceas, and earnestly hope it may continue | through life. But with thia we also say. i that wealth and diatinction are thrust upon but a few; those who attain dis tinction do so aa the result of hard work, nnd "midnight oil" is more than a sentiment with tnose who embellish history with intellectual work. I v your etrmzgle for position you will encounter difficulties that often beset meritorious efforts, but do not sufler youreelveß to bo dismayed or cast down. Plant your feet upon the everlasting, eternal principle of truth and justice— and though tor a time you may be thwarted and delayed, you cannot be overcome, for God is just and the right will prevail. Make uao of your training here as an intellectual market, to bear away the ; rubbish of opposition that seems to interpose your progress—or as a lever !to enable you to roll away or surmount I the obstructions that beset your path. Achieve success, because you deserve it. And in your intercourse with the world be guilty of nonet rcqairing ex planation or apology, and eucceat ami honor will come to you, by reason of in herent merit. Remember thrtt in taking the lirst step fjrward, the way ia rnoie than half openod for the second. Cult} vate a self-reliance in all matters of business and professional work. Re spect yonrself always and courtesy will he shown you by all mankind—except the paltroon, who is unworthy of your notice. Finally, avoid that soul destroying sin of avarice, that will blight your lit* like a curse, but listen always to the prompt ings of your conscience as the safest guide and most faithful of an invisible friend —and the joys of an enlighted, true nnd well spent Christian life will be yours. Prof. Ira More, the former principal of the normal school, was the next speak er. He referred to the excellent pro gress of the echool under the present management and addressed some words of encouragement to the graduates. Prof. Pierce, the present principal, followed with some brief remarks, alter which the graduates arose and passed from their seats to the front of the plat form and received their diplomas. The class song concluded the pro gramme. The mnsia was composed by diaries J. Fox and the words by Joseph E. Brand. AMUSEMENTS. Gr.vn'd Opera Horse.—Tonight Mad ame Modjeska will play Rosalind with Mr. Lawrence Hanley as Orlande, in As Yon Like It, for the benofit of the poor under the auspicss of the Catholic Ladies' Aid society. »** The rehearsal of Father, the Beautiful Queen, last night at the Los Angeles tneater, was satisfactory in every regard. A good presentation of this weii known ctntata may be expsctod tonight. In mi artistic tense this beautiful produc tion has never before been seen here. Reserved seats on sale today. Marriage Licensee, Marriage licenses wero issued yester day to tbe following persons: Romeo E. La Pointe, aged 24, a native of Vermont, and Lulu M. Paynter, aged IS a native of California, both residents of Los Angeles. Henry Caarles Brandt, aged 27, a na tive oi Minnesota and resident of San Diego, and May belie Ruddock, aged 20, a native of Wisconsin and resident of Covina. Jens F. Clausen, aged 41, a native of Denmark, and Sarah J. Irwin, aged 3G, a native of Missouri, both residents of Neenach. Alexander G.-ieve, aired 24, a nativeof Scotland, and Maria Chapman, aged 22, a native of England, both residents of Los Angeles. Francis A. Montee, aged 27, a native of Illinois and resident of Salem, Ore., and Kate O'D inuell, aged 28, a native of Ohio and resident cf Riverside. Tried & True may well bo said of the Superior Medicine, the standard blood-purifier, Its loner record assures you that what has cured others will cure you IAIEfBMiE Not a Dollar Need Be Paid Us for Treatment of Rupture Unt 1 Cure Is Effected. DR. C. EDGAR SMITH S CO.. SPECIALISTS Positively oure in from thirty to sixty days all Klnd< ol RUPTURE VARICOCELE, HYDROCELE. PtI.KS AND. FlSnUaJt, VISTULA, OXCEftATIONS, etc-, etc., Without ihe me of knife, ilrawlaK bicod or da -1 ti-Ktion liom business. Diseasw of Wonon Skillfully Trea'od. OOKBOLTATJON AND EXAMINATION FREE Can refer lulerestel parlies to prominent Los Anceies (itiz.-ns who havu treated by them. Cmc iruaranieed. 1 "fIH ft MAIN ST., 'lOK, SEVENTH, I :i 7 12m 1.08 ANCELES. CAL. ™. LARGEST ||||| CURIO p :MW STORE I *§fj IN THE ClT*'. iliuE °p ais ' Indian <i Mexican Goods, I' tf-A A i'r'-cious Stones, ™ 8j)00ni & Filigree Mexican HanJ-Oarwi Loatfor Gojdi MALE UY SENOR CERVANTEZ Ot GoadalaJattW Mexio. COME AND SEE HIM WORK. Campbell's Curio Store i liJ,o S. SPRING bTUKET. COAL! COAL! COAL! SOUTH FIELD WELLINGTON,) CANNEL, - . - . ( DOMESTIC. ' NANAIMO, FOR STEAM. WHITE'S CEMENT, COKE, CHARCOAL, ETC PUEL, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. HANCOCK BANNING, IMPORTER, T«lpphon»s 86 and 1046. 180 We«t Reeond Street. iff NIGHT'S HOTEL" JL JL Bear Valley Summer Resort, San Bernardino Co., Ca* RATES $10 PER WEEK. The finest trout fishing; In tbe state. A fine trail has Just been completer! from tha hotel to Bear Creel, tho paradise for trout fliher*. Elevation 6700 lest. Boat*, saddle hor>es and burros for hire at Ihe hotel at reasonable rates. Coach leaves new Hi. Charles Hotel, Kan Bernardino, on Tuesdays and Fridays al 6 a.m. Fare $9 for ihe round trip. Tickets for aale at Santa Fe ticket offices. Lot Angelea and San Bernardino. For fall particular! address 6-23 em GUS KNIGHT, Jr . Prop.. Pine Lake. Cal. IMPORTING GROCER, 136-138 N. Spring HIGH GRADE PAINTS Ttt^SBSP 21 POPULAR COLORS. P. H. MATHEWS AUCTION SALE rHV"'-"* FORSTER HORSES Monday, July 2d, Cor. Requena and Wilmington. Sis., at 10 a. in. 25 head of the very cholceat ever lent to this market; 3,1 and 5 yeara old; exceptionally fine; to be told without reserve. K. W. NOVKx, Salesman. M. A . FORSTRH, Owner. THE NATIONAL BANK OF CALIFORNIA 1 Report to Comptroller May 4,18 I J4. RESOURCES. I LIABILITIES. Cash on hand and ia bank $213,039 22 Capital stock, paid in coin $i 50.000 00 United States bondi 159.500 00 Burpli-i 0,000 oo Demand loana 220,221 32 Undivided proflti 7,f»nO 80 Time loans 143,050 12 circulation 185.000 00 ► chool bjnila and other HU43 00 | Deposits 331,1109 01 Furniture and flxtuiei 0.045 00 I Real estate 27,904 «5 $780,500 31 i $750,580~31 The National Bank of California la one of the few bank! that successfully stood me shock of the late panic and maintained full coin payments right through. Tho National Bank of California Bays no interest ou deposits In any form, offers no special inducemtnta for business other than reliability when customers exercise their right to demand their money. In the matter of loans it looki more to reliability than high rates of interest, and desires no loans except from good and reliable parties, and then oxacta good security, bellevlLg that no bank la better or more reliable than its loans. -* Dl RECTORS It— O. H. CHURCHILL. O. T. JOHNSON, JOHN WOI.FSirrLT. v I! «3!Esfiy W.L.»BAV»S. K.F. C. ELOKKK, UEORGE IRVINE, N. w. 810 WELL. VV. ff. DkVAN, T. K. NBWLIN. A. fIADLKY, JOHS K. MARIiLkT. JOHN M. C. MARBLE. OF LOS ANGELES. CAPITAL oTOUK $400,000 SURPLUS 200,000 J. M. KLLIuTT, President. W. O. KaKUKHOFF, V.-Pres't. i KAS X A. GIBaON, Cashier. U. B. 811 \ PKkS, Asn't Cashier DIRECTOR!: J. Nf. Elliott, J. D. Bicknell, F. Q. Story, H. Jevne, J. 11. Hooker, W. V. Patterson, Wm. G. KerckhofV. OTATE LOAN AN I) TROBT CO. 0 N nr. Cor, Second & Spring Sli., Lot Angeles CAPITAL $500,000 UNDIVIDED PROFITS 12,000 A general banking business transacted, lmcruti at 0 per cent patd oa time deposits. officers: W. G. COCHRAN, Pres't. U. J. nOOL'AOOTT, Ist V,-Prea't J Ad, F. TOW ALL, 2d V.-Pr««'t. JOHN W. A. OFF, Cashier directors; If, J. Woo'lacott, W. P. Gardiner, A. A. Hubbard, O T. Johnaon, (ieo. 11. Bone brake, Fred O. Johnson, W. G. Cochran, B. F. Ball, P. M. Green, John W. A. Off, James F. Towell. 8-9 t! SAVINGS BATsTKi of Southern California ; 152 N. Spring St., Los Angeles. ! ! OAPITAL STOPS, •100.000. J j —DIREOTORB— \ J. H. BRALY, Prest. BIMON MAIER. V.-P. j ! W D.WOOLVVINE, Oashr. A.H .BRALY, Sec j 1 H. JEVNE, W. O. PATTERSON, F. A. GIBSON, j \ J. M. ELLIOTT, O. N. HAPSON, R. W. POINDEXTER 108 ANGELES SAVINGS BANK, j 230 N. Main Street. Capital stock J 1 ? 0 '"**? Surplus 35,000 H. W. Hellman, Fres't. J. K. Plater, V.-Frei't .v. af. naswell, Cashier. Dlreoiora: I. W. Hellman. R. R. Baker, H. W. Hellmsu, J. E. Plater, I. W. Hellman, jr. Interest psld on depoaita. Money to loan on first-class real estate. 11 1 tf Do You Advertise your Real Estate for sale or Houses aud Flats to rent in The Sun day Herald? It Pays. I. LONGOT Merchant Tailor 209 N. MAIN, TEMPLE BLOCK. Fine Workmanship Moderate Prices. LOS ANGELES, CAL. Baker Iron Works 050 TO 900 BUE X A VIS fA ST. LOS ANGELES, - CAL. Adjoining: 8. P. Grounds. Tel. Vii. JL i - . _»T,n ifSDPDtUTII P Oldeat aud Largest Bank in Southern California. Capital (paid upl $ 500 000 Surplus and profit! 780,000 Total $1,280,000 officirs: IBATAB W, HELLMAN President HERMAN W. HELLMAN Vloe-Presldeut JOHN MILNRR caahler H. J. FLBIsCHMA.N Acs'lOashier niBKCTor.s: W. H. Per'F, Ozro W, Chiids, J. B. Lanker shfm, 0. E. Tsora, C. Ducomman, H. W. Hell man, T. L. Duque, A. Olasseil. I. W. Hellman. Exchange for sale on all the principal citlet of the United ttatep, Europe, China ana Japan, OOUTnERN CALIFORNIA NAT.OMALBANK 0 101 8. Spring st., Nadeau Block. L N. BREED President WM. F. B()»BY8HELL Vice-President C. N. FLINT Cashier W. H. Hoi.I.IDA V Aiautant Uashler Capita), paid in gold coin $200000 Bnrplusand undivided profits..- 25.000 Authorized capital 50j,000 DIRECTORS: I. N. Breed, H. T. Newel i, Wm. H.Avery, Silas Ifolmsn, W. H. Holllday, F. 0. BeaDy shell, M. Hasan. Prank Radar, 1). Kemlolt, Tboi. Gois, Wm. F. Byabyshell. 1 UNION BANK OF SAVINGS CAPITAL STOCK, $200,000 223 S. Spring St., LOS ANGELES. OFFICERS A*.o OIRFCTORft! L. W. Silmson Wm. Ferguson W. E. McVav Prest. Vir.Preit. C»«lu« C. G. Harrison S. H. Molt R. M. Baker A. G. Pomoroy S. A. Butler INTEREST PAID ON DEPOSITS ANGELES NATIONAL BANK. UNITED STATES DBPOSITORV. Capital 8500.000 rurolus 57,000 Total 557,000 GEORGE H BONEBRAKE President WARREN GILLELEN Vlco-President F, c. HOWES Cashier K. W. COI Assistant Cashier li'RKCTORS: George H. Bonebrake, Warren Glllelen, P. M. Green, Chat. A. Marrlner, W. C. Brown. A W. Franciico, E. P. Johnson, M. T. All-m. f. a Howes. 0-15 'f DR. LIEBIG & CO., The oldest, moit sucees*ful aud reliable exclu dve SPECIAL DOCTORS FOR MSN on the Pacific Coast—established in San fraucisco for •ITi years and 8 years in Lo* Angeles. Tnere aie many Imitators but no equals as Special Doctors for Men in Los Angeles: Trust Only ihe Oil—The Tried—'lha True The SPECIAL FIIRGEON FUOM TIIE SAN FRANCISCO O FICES is now lv charge of the Los An»"lea offices, ao persons living lv Los Angeles can have trie benefit ol the same troa'. meutaalf they went to San Francisco. Consultation tree, personally or by letter. T)R LIEBIG & CO. core all NERVOUS, PRI VATE AND CHRONIC OF MEN. Cases curable guarantied, no matter how com plicated or -woo has failed. Our dlngnosia sheet and confidential bcox for men sent free. £jfjT- All business sacredly coofiiential. Hours: 0 a.m. to 4 p.m.; Sundays. 10 to 12. LOS ANGELES BKANCH, 123 S. MAIN ST, THE NORMA MARKET 1 S2O S. MAIN ST. IS NOW BELLING FOR CASH: Rlbsteak 7o Leg of mutton So Round steak Os Mutton chop M l Sirloin l'Ji •"orkchon l"a Roast beef So Veal iiutfeia It'" Eotl beef 4 and tic Reel and Mint, stew 5.j Only tiie very best of meats kept iv stool;, and no m-ddiing wagons. TELEPHONE 1171. M. T. RYAN, Proprie' or.