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UNITY'S NEW TRUSTEES ; XLSOTBS BT THE CONGREGATION LAST NIGHT A NEW, ERA IS PROMISED The Retiring Trustees Bay They Will Start a Now Congregation With Sr. Thomson aa Pastor The schism which has existed in Unity church for the last six months should be aow converted into a memory. The board of trustees resigned with sardonic cheerfulness and there was no effort to re tain them. About fifty people, members of the congregation, were In the audito rium ot tbe church when the meeting opened. President Humphreys of the board of trustees of the church In calling the meeting to order explained the pur pose of the call—to pass upon the tendered resignation ot the board. To prepare them for this, tha secretary read his report ot the preceding; meeting, after which the treasurer took the floor for about Aye mm UtM. There wma cause for gasps at what ha told them. He said the receipts of the cor poration from January 16, 1886, to date wen tiM. and the expenditures 11460.98, leaving' Just exactly 56 cents in ready cash in the treasury to balance an Indebtedness aggregating 13600 or so. This wasn't cheer ful news, so they approved the report quickly and passed on to other matters. Mr. Humphreys then took the paper in ■mad from the outgoing board of trustees and read as follows: ' LOB ANGELES, May 10, 1898. To the Members of the Church of the Unity, at Los Angeles, Cal.: We hereby tender our resignations as members of the board of trustees of this church, to take effect from this date. It is our opinion that when we were elected as trustees we represented at least 80 per cent of the congregation, who filled the church and its aisles to overflowing; but a very small minority, with its ill advised pastor, have so seriously dis turbed the successful workings of, tha eburch' that most of Us members and attendants have ceased to attend or give It their financial aid, hence the said ■mall minority have become the ma jority, resulting in the large monthly Increase of Indebtedness, and natur ally creating a lack of harmony between the present board and remaining mem bership; and for these good reasons we hope you will at least agree with us once and accept our resignations. J. F. HUMPHREYS. E. K. GREENE. DR. J. H. BARNWELL O. C. THOMPSON. J. M. SCHNEIDER. J. L. PAVKOVICH. M M. GILLESPIE. W. E. BAXTER. D. F. HALL. Some one moved the acceptance of the resignations. There was an Immediate sec ond, and the matter was ended with not a dosen words spoken one way or the other. Judge Works was then elected tempora ry president. "We have just accepted the resignation of the old board of trustees Of this church as a unit," he said, "and It Is now In order to elect their successors. We cannot believe or take for granted all they have said, but we will choose others In their stead, and I suppose things will go on as heretofore. I presume It is neces sary to have a temporary secretary also, and will some one therefore kindly suggest a name for that position." R. Helmann was selected. The following gentlemen were then elected as members of the board of trustees, without opposition and in conjunction: S. A. Butler, F". A. Gibson, R. Helmann, H. Jevne, W. G. Kerckhoff, N. Mathews, T. Pascoe, N. Pease, J. D. Works. Printed slips bearing these names were distributed. The meeting then adjourned, again to the apparent surprise of all, and the newly alected trustees went into private session. It will be recalled that last August the Rev. J. S. Thomson, then pastor of Unity church, resigned, and the circumstances preceding his resignation and subsequent dissensions have caused a lamentable di vision In the congregation. Mr. Pease of the new board, who has previously served, ts of the opinion that the church will get along very well In the future. The new board. It Is claimed, was elected from among the men who took no part In the unfortunate squabble. They fully realise the Indebtedness, but all of them express confidence In making the church ledger bal ance on the right .side soon. The Seceders The retiring board Is out of Unity church altogether now, and with them their fol lowers. They say they will start another church, with Dr. Thomson as pastor. The latter Is now In Chicago, but, it Is said, will resign his pastorate at the end of the pres ent month to take a trip to Europe. He wrote Mr. Humphreys that he would be willing to come back to this city if a guar antee of $5000 annually for two years could he raised. Over $4000 of this sum is said to be already subscribed, with not all the friends of Dr. Thomson yet seen. They say they will open their new church in Septem ber, at which time Dr. Thomson will have returned from his European trip. The Thorn son ltes claim that the op positionists were a hindrance to them, and were so persistently objecting to what they did that they eventually had lo decline to do anything, fearing a repudia tion. The adherents of the new board deny this, and say that with the complainants away they will be able to do well. MATANZAS BAT PECULIARITIES It la Shaped Like a Big Foot With the City at the Toe Matansas, which has the honor of hav tag witnessed the first real nght of the war. Is the second commercial city of Cuba and distant only fifty-four miles from Ha vana by road and seventy-four miles by rail. The bay where the fight took place Is beautiful. It forms the mouth of two rivers, the San Juan and Tumurl. The bay of Matansas is shaped for all the world like a big foot, and the city Is located ex actly at the toe. The place where the en gagement occurred la just at the mouth of tho bay, where there ts deep water. Maya point where the first battery was encountered, la at the extreme northeast corner of the bay, right on the open ocean. In front of it for half a mile or so the water Is shoal, and on the outer edge of this bank there is only about eight fathoms, while beyond there is a sudden drop with fine sea room from one to two hundred fathoms deep. Inside of a mile from the ■pint. Maya Is marked by a lighthouse, visible a tang distance at sea, and the point If prop erty fortified would guard the bay thor sagtuy, for it is only throe or four miles across, and tha batteries command the whole entrance. The new batteries, which It was the purpose of the Aeet to reduce, were located oa Gorda point, which is on the westward side of the bay. Just about at the Instep of the foot. These batteries, if they had been completed, would have been a serious Impediment to the capture of Matansas, as tbsjy command the bay at a point where It Is considerably less than two miles wide. There are other fortifications, Morillo Castle, directly opposite to Gorda point. San Severlno, on the same side with Gorda, and just outside of the city, and Penas Altas fort, on the southeast front of the bay. Matansas, Itself way up at the toe, was well out of the line of the, Are. It Is divided Into three sections by the two rivers, very much aa Chicago Is spilt up. Pueblo Nuevo corresponds to the Bouth side. Matansas to the West side and Ver sailles to the North side of Chicago. Some day, when Cuba has been made free, Ma tansas will be a summer resort, for be tween the city and Maya point are the cele brated caves of Bellamar, opening upon the bay. There used to be a line hotel there, but the Insurgents took a notion to burn it up one night, and succeeded so ad mirably that there is now nothing left of It, but when peace comes American tourists will undoubtedly flock into the beautiful bay, not only to visit the caves, but to see the two spots at which the American navy directed Us first Are since the war of the rebellion. Matansas bay Is peculiar owing to the fact that warships can sail up It and have deep water within a mile of the city, so that tt will be perfectly feasible to command the town when It Is desired to make a landing there.—Washington Dis patch. USES OF ROYAL KINSHIP Instances in Recent International Affairs in tha Old World The candidature of Prince George of Greece for the governorship of Crete Is a striking Illustration of the personal rela tions of the reigning houses In Europe. He wrote a letter to his cousin, the emperor of Russia, asking him to support his claims. The emperor at once adopted him as the Russian candidate. They are not only cousins, each being a grandson of King Christian IX. of Denmark, but are also in timate friends of nearly the same age. They were companions in a journey around the world, and Prince George, by his cool ness and courage, had saved his cousin's life from an assassin's attack in Japan. A personal appeal for support could not be disregarded. The governorship of Crete has remained an unsettled question since the war be tween Turkey and Greece. The European powers, while pledged to protect the Island and to reform its government, had been unable to agree upon a candidate for gov ernor. One name after another had been proposed, only to be rejected. The wily sultan objected on general principle* to every candidate. When Nicholas 11. or dered his ministers to propose Prince George's name the significance of the nom ination as the personal choice of the sov ereign was perceived throughout Europa France, as Russia's closest ally, at once supported the candidature. Lord Balls bury seconded It gladly, especially as the prince was the nephew of the Princess of Wales. Italy acquiesced. The attitude of the kaiser Is not yet fully known. Greece had plunged Into war In order to liberate and annex Crete and had been dis astrously defeated. The appointment of a son of the king of Greece aa governor of Crete would be a considerable victory for the prostrate little kingdom. The sultan refused to consent to It and appealed to the German emperor. Russia at once applied pressure by demanding the payment of ar rears of Interest on the unpaid war in demnity contracted by Turkey In the cam paigns of 1877-8. Whenever the sultan is obstinate he Is forcibly reminded that Turkey owes Russia a great deal of money. This candidature, which will at once do much to retrieve the fortunes of Greece, and will offer a practical solution ot a troublesome question of European diplo macy. Is the outcome of the intimate rela tions of the two Cousins, who were together In the far east. In the same way the German emperor. In entering upon a diplomatic and naval cam paign In China, commissioned his brother to visit Queen Victoria at Osborne. Prince Henry ts quite a favorite among the queen's grandsons, and in consequence of his visit more friendly relations between England and Germany have been estab lished. Whatever may be the rival poli cies of Russia and England In China, the family relations of the two courts tend to promote compromise and peace. Nicholas 11. has married a granddaughter of tltt queen, and is strongly Influence*}, by his mother, who is a sister of tbe Princess of Wales.—Youth's Companion. Yellow Journalism This new term In the newspaper world Is variously translated and variously used. The term Is a recent tramp word, that Is now making the rounds ot literature: and Invading other walks of life than newspa per literature. A few days ago Modjeska spoke of "yellow plays."a When cheap novels cam* into being years ago they had yellow backs, and people spoke ot them as "yellow-back novels," and everybody condemned them. After them came the two New York papers, with gaudy red and yellow pictures to desecrate Sunday and corrupt young minds. This was called yellow Journalism. From this the word became a tramp and Is applied to all kinds of noxious things. But It still Is more particularly applied to those pa pers which print false news, made up In their own offices, which claim to have spe cial correspondents In all parts of the world, when they have not. Yellow journalism Is the sensational, false and debased newspaper work that orig inates falsehood and stops at no slander or wrong to attract attention or sell a paper. Such journalism unquestionably has a place In the American attention, and the tendency Is to Increase it. While the world grows better always, there Is always a lot of people who grow worse.—Birmingham Ledger. Not a Difficult Problem It doesn't require much of a mathemati cian to figure out that 75.000,000 of people with money to burn can whip 18.000,000 of people with money—to get—Kansas City Star. NEW WARSHIP PICTURES An entirely new set of colored pictures of Uncle Sam's battle ships and cruisers has been re ceived at The Herald office. The pictures would pass readily for water-color paintings, being the very finest specimens of modern color paint ing. These are every one worth framing. A set of four of these oleo graphs will be given free with each monthly subscription to The Dally Herald paid in advance. There are only one thousand of the pictures, and they will disappear like a morning daw. Come early if you want a set LOS ANGELES HERALD. WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY tt, 1898 HE IS PATRIOTIC Agent Hervey Tells Why No Flag Is Flying W. R. Hervey, the agent for the Gardner & Zellner building, at 218 South Broadway, feels greatly aggrieved over an article In Sunday's paper regarding no flag and pole having been put on top of that block. He resents any imputation upon his patriotism and states that the reason that the flag was not put there before was because of the absence In Santa Ana ot D. H. Thomas, the owner of the building. When the matter of having a flag first came up, Mr. Hervey wrote to Mr. Thomas and called his attention to it. As there Is an asphalt roof on the building and a hole will have to be dug into it for a place to put the pole, Mr. Hervey did not care to take the responsibility upon himself and left it to his principal for disposition. Mr. Thom as replied to Mr. Hervey, the latter states, saying that the flag and pole would be put up as soon as he came here. This corre spondence took place about eleven days ago. However, a flag has been purchased, a pole procured, and If Mr. Thomas arrives today, as expected, the raising will fake place, the flag be thrown to the breeze and everybody made happy. McGarry-Quinlan CHICAGO, May 10.—(Special to The Her ald.) Miss Mary Evallne Quintan, daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Quintan, 159 Eugenic street, became the wife of Michael Joseph McGarry. an attorney of Los Angeles, Cal., this morning at 8:30 oclock, at the Church of the Immaculate Conception. Miss Alice Qulnlan, sister of the bride, attended as maid ot honor. A reception followed, after which the bride and groom left for Los Angeles, where they will reside. Beyond the Pale The department responded to an alarm of fire from box 54, at the corner of Bel mont avenue and Temple street, last night at 7:30. The Are proved to be some distance west of the city limits. The character of the Are was not ascertained, but Assistant Chief Smith thought that It was probably a barn containing hay. DEATHS LATjoXlTWlilo^th^^ 1898, the son of D. R. and A. E. Ladd. The Herald. Rates for Classified Advertising Linen—S cents per line lor each Insertion. Notice of Marriage. Birth or Death—Free. Obituaries, Funeral Notices and Special Announcements— 10 cents per line. SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENTS HERALD SUB-AGENCIES— ADVERTISEMENTS left at the fol lowing agencies will receive prompt at tention, and will be printed as quickly and with the aame care as It left at the main office, 138 S. Broadway: DOWNEY AYE.* AND EAST SIDE— L. P. COLLETTE, 681 Downey aye. OLD WORLD DRUG STORE, IMS Downey aye. WM H. HARMON, 765 Pasadena aye. CENTRAL AYE. AND VERNON— H. L. SCHERB, Adams st and Central aye. CHICAGO PHARMACY, Central aye. and Twelfth st J. V. AKBY, corner Central and Ver non avenues. MAIN ST. AND SOUTHWEST— E. T. PARKE PHARMACY, 8129 8. Main. WESTLAKE GROCERY, corner Alva rado and Seventh sts. .H. L. PARK, DRUGGIST, cor. Thirty eighth and Wesley aye. T. W. BROWN, JR. DRUGGIST, Junction of Hoover, Union, and Twenty fourth sts. TEMPLE AND NORTHWEST— DR. H. KALLEWODA, DRUGGIST, cor. Temple st. and Beaudry aye. FRANK D. OWEN. cor. Temple and Belmont aye. VIOLS & LOPIZICH, DRUGGISTS, 427 N. Main st BOYLE HEIGHTS— H. C. WORLAND, 2113 E First, Bu tton B. J. P. WYLIE. 1977 E. First J. M. HARRIS, 18(2 E. First SPECIAL NOTICES NOTICE—THE LOS ANGELES CITY Water Co. will strictly enforce the fol lowing rules: The hours for sprinkling are between the hours of 6 and 8 oclock a. m. and 6 and 8 oclock p. m. For a vio lation of the above regulation the water will be shut off and a line of (2 will be charged before the water will be turned on again. tf FOR SALE—HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE of all kinds; carpets, office desks, gas stoves; bedroom sets from (8 up. What have you to sell? R. W. WOOD, 419 8. Broadway. Tel. red 1384. tf LOS ANGELES STEAM CARPET CLEANING CO. will clean and lay all kinds of carpets at 4c. per yard; all work guaranteed. 329 E. Second st. Tel. main 74. tf THE DAILY JOURNAL, PUBLISHING county official records, real estate trans fers, mortgages, Uens, building news; one dollar monthly. 205 New High st tf WE TO properly launder gentlemen's summer suits, coats, trousers and vests. EXCEL SIOR LAUNDRY. Phone 367. tf LADIES, MY MONTHLY REGULATORS never fall. Sample box, particulars, and article worth (1 for 10c. MRS. A. PRICE, Asbury Park, N. J. 20 LADIES' MONTHLY Never falls. Send 4 cents for Woman's Safe Guard. WILCOX MED. CO., Dept 2, Philadelphia, Pa. tf MILITARY AND MARINE SHIRT waist sets for the daughters of Uncle Sam: sample lot. W. A. Gets, jeweler, 336 S. Broadway. RING MAIN 217;" CARPETS CLEANED, laid same day. PIONEER STEAM CAR PET CLEANING WORKS, office 643 S. Broadway. tf EXCURSIONS ROCK ISLAND ducted excursions every Tuesday and Wednesday; low rates; quick time; Union depot, Chicago; office 214 South Spring strset tf WANTED HUMMEL BROS. & CO., EMPLOYMENT AGENTS. California Bank Building, 300-302 W. Second St., In basement. Telephone 508. MEN'S DEPARTMENT Two stonemasons, $3.50; man and wife, $30 etc.; choreman, beach, $10 etc.; Ger man choreman, $15 etc.; rock foreman, $60 etc.; 4 teamsters, $30 etc.; 10 Ironmen, $2 day; rock drillers, $2; teamsters, $25 etc.; laborers, $1.76; ranch choreman, $15. MEN'S HOTEL DEPARTMENT Ranch cook, $15 month; oyster opener, $10 week; camp cook, $50; waiter for camp, $40; butcher, hotel, $10 week; dyer and cleaner, $2, $2.50 day; baker, country, 125 month. HOUSEHOLD DEPARTMENT German rouseglrl, Ventura, $20 and fare; housegtrl, Pasadena, $20; Rialto, Murletta, $15; German cook, $25; second girl. $15: 4 houseglrls, $20; 3, $15; girls to assist, $10 to $12. LADIES' HOTEL DEPARTMENT Hotel laundress, counrry, $25; woman, kitchen helper, Pasadena, $10; waitress, do chamber work, Pasadena, $20; pastry cook, $40 to $45; young lady stenographer, telegrapher and bookkeeper, country, $60. HUMMEL BROS. & CO. THE CLERKS' EXCHANGE. 203 S. Broadway, gives the assistance you need when in search of employment; strictly membership plan; Investigate. 11-13 WANTED—THE OPERA RESTAURANT, 117 8. Main St., serves the best 100 meal In the city; try it and be convinced, tf WANTED—6OO MEN TO HAVE THEIR shoes soled, 35c. M'LESKEY'S, cheapest place on earth, 124 E. Second st. 6-27 Female Help THE CLERKS' EXCHANGE, 203 S. Broadway, is just what you need most when desiring assistance to a situation. Strictly membership plan. Investigate. Ladles' office, room 13, second floor. 11-13 WANTED — A GIRL TO DO GENERAL housework. 124 S. Hellman St. Agents WANTED - AGENTS TO SELL BAT tleshlp pictures. 360 8. Broadway. 14 Situations—Hals WANTED—SITUATION BT FlRST class accountant, long experience In wholesale and retail; highest city refer ences. AddreSß "BOOKKEEPER," box 408, Station C. 14 WANTED—A GOOD BARBER WANTS a good steady position. Address GEO. A. SIESCH, New Ulm, Minn. 11 Partners WANTED—SILENT PARTNER WIL- Ung to Invest mosey enough—say $15,000— to establish In Los Angeles a system of horseless carriages for passenger trans portation; the advertiser has the knowl edge and the business capacity necessary to make the enterprise a financial suc cess, but lacks the capital; he will guar antee a net profit the first year of 50 per cent on the investment and will ask for nothing for himself out of the business till that Is paid; he has Investigated all the possibilities thoroughly and knows that there Is an opportunity here for making a good deal of money easily, le gitimately and without risk. If inter ested, address H. C, Box 49, Herald. Money WANTED—S2OOO FOR FIVE TEARS AT 9 per cent per annum gross, with which to build house on unincumbered lot worth (1500. Address P., box 32, Herald. 12 FOB BENT Booms FOR RENT — UNFURNISHED, 27 rooms, as a whole or en suite. Every modern convenience for housekeeping, at half the usual rates to those who can give satisfactory references. 127 E. Third street. tt HOTEL PORTLAND, 444 ft 8. SPRING St.; new management; modern appoint ments; strictly first-class. 6-11-98 Furnished Booms THE M'KENZIE, FURNISHED ROOMS, , rates reasonable. See to be convinced. 827% S. Spring. tt FOR RENT-PARLOR SUITE. 847 8. Hill St. II Stores and Offices FOR RENT—BUILDING, 76x140 FT..TWO story and basement; cement floor, side walk and freight elevators; fronts on two streets, and Is suitable for wholesale or manufacturing business. Apply at room 102,1. W. Hellman building, Second and Broadway. tf I Miscellaneous FOR RENT— FINE CHANCE FOR A MANUFACTURING CONCERN The quarters formerly occupied by The Herald Printing Establishment. No. 221 EAST FOURTH BT. Are offered for rent or to lease tor a term ot years. A large two-story building, well suited to manufacturing purposes, equipped with steam plant In perfect running ro der; apparatus for oil burning, etc Terms very reasonable. Apply at Her ald business office, 136 8. Broadway, tf (FOR RENT—BEST LOCATED BAKE shop at Cataltna: favorable terms to right party. BANNING CO., 222 S. Spring street. tf FOR RENT—REMINGTON TYPEWRIT er, No. 2, tn first-class condition; rent, $3.50 a month. Apply 315 Henne building. 11 PHYSICIANS DR women and children; confinement cases a specialty. 315 W. Fourth. Office hours from 8 a. m. to 2 p. m. DR. UNGER CURES CANCERS AND tumors; no knife or pain. 107% N. Main street. tf DR. MINNIE WELLS-DISEASES OF women—at her block. 127 E. Third st. tf MUSICAL XNSTBUOTION PIANO HOUSE; A. G. GARDNER~iIS Winston St., near the postoffice building; Brlggs pianos, new and secondhand; also other makes. tf LOST AND FOUND No. 5409 of the Lob Angeles Savings. Finder will please return tbe same to the bank. a-U BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES Little Maggie Gold mining claim. In the Plnacate mining district, six miles west of Ferris, Riverside county; the best chance for a practical miner with a little ready money to get hold of a geunlne, producing mine that there is In Califor nia today. The Little Maggie has been worked off and on in a primitive, hand-to mouth way for several years, but never to any great depth. Most of the work has been drifting and stoplng, "above the water." The water comes in at6o ft., and at 75 ft. there is so much of it that fur ther sinking on the vein becomes imprac ticable without machinery, which the present and former owners, being poor men, have not been able to buy. But the gold is there, and whoever will go 75 ft. further down will have a mine that will make his fortune. The claim is 1500 ft. long, with the ledge In sight every foot of the way, and we will forfeit $500 if there is a foot of it In which there Is not gold. The average yield In the aras tra, extending over a period of four years, has been about $60 to the ton of ore. The best ore, and the most of it, has been found at the greatest depth—that Is, be low the water level. We are convinced, not only from our own experience, but from that of the Good Hope, the Gavllan and other mines In the neighborhood, that depth Is all that Is necessary to In sure a great mine. Neither of the mines mentioned had at a like depth with the Little Maggie anything like the showing the latter has. And the water, though troublesome to us, because we lack ma chinery with which to take care of It, is In itself valuable. It could be sold for a good price any day, though of course It will be needed on the property whenever a mill Is put up. There is enough to run ten stamps and possibly twenty. The property Is in every way an interesting one. We offer It for sale simply because we haven't the means to develop It as It ought to be to be profitable. We will sell it on the most liberal terms, and give the buyer every opportunity to Investi gate and satisfy himself of Its value before he Invests a cent. For further Information about it see J. M. HASSON, at the office of Sherwood & Koyer, 144 S. Broadway. 12 AGENTS MAKE 18 TO $11 A DAT SELL- Ing our popular priced cameras; most profitable agents' line on the market; general and local agents wanted. LA CROSSE CAMERA CO., X (, La Crosse, Wis. COFFEE AND RUBBER ARE MONEY winners; for small tracts of land on easy payments see LA COMPANIA EMPRE SA MEXICANA. 1801 Fisher building, Chicago. FOR SALE—SALOON BUSINESS AT San Pedro; very low price for cash. Ap ply to H. J. WOOLLACOTT, Liquor Dealer, 124 North Spring st. tf I SELL OUT ALL KINDS OF BUSINESS. I. D. BARNARD, 112 S. Broadway. MONEY TO LOAN LOAN ON DIAMONDS, jewelry and sealskins; also on pianos and household furniture, without removal] business confidential; private office fot ladles; low rate of interest. Stocks of merchandise bought. PACIFIC LOAN CO., W. E. DE GROOT, manager, rooms 2, 3 and 4, 114 8. Spring st tf UNION LOAN COMPANT, STIMSON block, cbrner Third and Spring, loans money on all kinds of collateral security, watches, diamonds, furniture and pianos, without removal; low Interest; money at once; business confidential; private of fice for ladles. CLARK A. SHAW, man ager, rooms 118, 114 and 116, first floor. Tel. 1(61. References, Citizens' bank, Se curity Savings Bank, tt MONET TO LOAN IN SUMS FROM SIMS to (200,000, on inside gilt-edged Income bearing property only. Inquire ot F. Q.. STORY, room SOS Henne block, 122 West Third st TO LOAN—MONET IN LARGE OR small amounts at lower rates of Interest than others charge on all kinds of col lateral security, diamonds, watches, jew elry, pianos, furniture; life Insurance and all good collateral; partial payments re ceived; money quick; private offloe for ladles. G. M JONES, rooms 11-14, 264 a Broadway. 1-30-99 MONEY LOANED ON DIAMONDS, watches, jewelry, pianos, sealskins, car riages, bicycles, warehouse receipts and all kinds of collateral security; storage free In our warehouse. LEE BROS., 402 8. Spring st. tf_ MONEY TO LOAN ON ALL KINDS OF personal security, diamonds,watches and Jewelry; business confidential. Collat eral Loan Office, J. WIESENBBRGER, 315 S. Spring st tf TO LOAN—A BARREL OF MONEY ON diamonds, pianos, furniture and all first class seourltles; business confidential; CREABINGER, 247 8. Broadway, rooms 1 and L 6-29-tf TO LOAN—IF YOU WANT MONEY ON real estate security, I have It in any amount; (5000 to $50,000 at ( per cent WM F. BOSBYSHELL, 107 8. Broadway. 6-20-tf POINDEXTER & WADSWORTH, ROOM 308 Wilcox building, lend money on any good real estate; building loans made; It you wish to lend or borrow call on us. tf MONEY TO LOAN—ON IMPROVED real estate. Interest decreases as you pay. STATE MUTUAL BUILDING AND LOAN ASSN., 141 S. Broadway. 5-20-tf MONET"TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE In any amount, 6 to 8 per cent Interest; light expense. HOWE th OBEAR, SIS Bradbury building. tf MONEY TO LOAN—(2OO TO $95,000 ON city and country real estate. LEE A. Mc- CONNELL & CO., rooms 802 and 303, 218 8. Broadway. tf I CAN MAKE YOU LARGE OR SMALL loans at very light expense. HBNRT HART, 103 E. Second St. tf MONEY AT S PER CENT! ON GOOD real property. M F. ODEA, 203 Brad bury building. \ tf MONEY TO LOAN-BUILDING LOANS a specialty. EDW. D. SILENT & CO., 212 W. Second. tf TO LOAN-6 TO 8 PER CENT MONEY. BRADSHAW BROS., room 203 Bradbury block. tf DENTISTS 239% & Spring st.; painless extraction SOo; fillings; plates from $4; all work guar anteed; established 12 years. Hours, 8-5; Sundays, 10-12. Telephone, Black 1273. tt FRANK STEVENS. 824% a SPRING ST.; open days and evenings; also Sundays; electric light. Tel. Black 821. DR. B. W. DAY, DENTIST, 142 S. BROAD way, room 127, New Hellman building. 6-16 MASSAGE MISS WILLARD, COMPLEXION BPE ciallst, Electrical Facial Massage. Office hours, 10 to 4. The Florence, 308 South Main, Room 20. 6-1 MME. ROBBE, LATE OF B. F., 316 ft R Spring, room 20; genuine massage. BOOKS b6oksof^llTkYnd¥bwgjitTs^ and exchanged. JONES' BOOK STORE, 226 and 228 W., First st tf FBUITS AND VEGETABLES LUDWIG ft MATTHEWS, WHOLESALE and retail fruits and vegetables. MOTT MARKET, IK 8, Main st Tel. HO. tf FOB SALE Houses FOR SALE—HOUSES AT COST—HERE is a chance for you If you have the money; no reasonable cash offer refused. Re moved to 442 Byrne building. Residence 1603 Toberman st Telephone, main 488. J. C. ELLIOTT. IS FOR SALE—FOR 17.60 A MONTH AND A small cash payment I will build you a new 4-room cottage, plastered and paint ed to suit In my Third Addition, Eighth and Mateo sts. Why pay rent, when you can own your own home 7 C A. SMITH, 213 W. First st tf City Lota sad Lands FOR SALE—OUT ON THE HEALTHFUL hills, where the air Is pure, sweet and delicious, where In winter the tenderest flowers bloom without fear of frost, and in summer nobody knows It Is hot till he comes down to the lower levels—one or more of the prettiest hill lots In Los Angeles. They are on Arnold st and front south. They are between Blxel st and Lucas aye. Arnold Is the street midway between Third and Fourth sts., and Blxel street, and Lucas avenue, are half way between Spring street and Westlake park. They are beautifully situated and the neighborhood Is first class. They are smooth and level and Just high enough above the sidewalk to be nice. The street Improvements are all finished and paid for. These are not "cheap" lots. Nobody need look at them with that Idea. If you want a lot or lots nice enough to be worth at least 81600 apiece, see these, for you can get them now for SIIOS. 8. R. HENDERSON, 1257 W. Fourth St.. or Herald office. FOR SALE—MUST SELL CORNER OF 100 by 130 feet, with 5-room house, and well southwest, for $800, $200 down, bal ance on time or part trade, with light horse and delivery wagon. Address E., Box 35, Herald. U FOR SALE—WE SELL THE EARTH. BASSETT & SMITH, Pomona, Cal. tf Country Property FOR BALE—LAND IN PARCELS TO suit at Colegrove, a near suburb of Los Angeles, on Santa Monies electrlo road. COLE 4t COLE, attorneys, 232 N. Main St., Los Angelea, tf FOR SALE—FORTY-ACRE ALFALFA ranch ten miles from city, with good, 6-room house, barn, stock and farm Im plements; the whole will be sold for $7000 cash; no agents. Address E., Box 18. Herald. Stocks and Bonds ROBERT NALE & CO., BTIMSON BLK., have another lot of street Improvement bonds for sale. Call soon, as they won't last long at the price. Plenty of money to loan. tf Miscellaneous FOR SALE— One Anita, nearly new, 220. One Cleveland, $23. One Crescent, E-6 frame, $10. One Keating, 810. L. B. WINSTON, 534 8. Broadway. 13 FOR BALE-tl00; ALASKA REFRIGER ATOR, suitable for grocer, restaurant, saloon, etc., In fine condition; yours for $66; smaller refrigerators at half price. R. W. WOOD, 419 8. Broadway. tf FOR SALE—CHEAP—SECOND - HAND store doors, sashes, counters, shelving, etc 21« Bast Fourth St. 4-12 FOB EXCHANGE of properties. BEN WHITE, 286 W. First 6-17-96 PERSONALS MEDICAL ELECTRICIAN REMOVED from 819 S. Grand aye. to 618 W. Eighth st.; female diseases treated by electric ity; cure guaranteed. tf WALL PAPER—New stock, low prices; guaranteed work. NEILSEN BROS., 704 -708 S. Spring; 'phone red 1753. tf LADIES, MY MONTHLY REGULATOR never fails; trial box, 10 cents. MRS. B. ROWAN, Milwaukee, Wis. 1-29-99 POWDER OF LIFE CURES ALL STOM ach troubles. At all druggists and 138 S. Broadway. 12 FINE OLD CLARET, 15c. A GALLON. Depot, 705 Upper Main st. 12 MINING AND ASSAYING pectors—We are prepared to furnish the necessary capital for developing mining property, and we are also ready to fur nish the necessary machinery for min ing where the conditions will Justify it. If you have a property which you are unable to handle for lack of means, or you wish to sell It, this Is your oppor tunity. Call on or address us for par ticulars. THE MINING AND INVEST MENT GUARANTEE CO., rooms 240 and 242, Wilcox block, Los Angeles, Cal. 6-28 IF YOU WANT RELIABLE ASSAYS, ore tests, etc., which can be depended upon and are guaranteed correct, call on LEW E. AUBURY, B. M., 115 West First street (opposite Natlck House), the oldest established California assayer In the city. No students or amateur work. Bullion purchased. Mines examined. Best mining references. 27 THE BIMETALLIC ASSAY OFFICE and Chemical Laboratory, 124 B. Main st R, A. PEREZ. B. M.. Manag-ar. 12-4tf EDUCATIONAL S. Spring at, Loa Angeles; the oldest, . largest and most elegantly •quipped commercial school In Southern Califor nia; hundreds of successful graduates In banking and business houses; in session all the year; enter any day; evening school on Monday, Wednesday and Fri day evening; three complete courses, commercial, English and shorthand and typewriting; a thorough, practical and progressive school; large faculty ot ex pert teachers; rates of tuition reasonable. Call or write for catalogue. LOS ANGELES BUSINESS COLLEGE, 212 W. Third st, Currier block; up-to date, progressive, advantages unsur passed; day and evening sessions; write for catalogue and booklet on new budget system. 5-30 GUITAR LESSONS BY PROF. ARB valo; specialties, tone, technique, execu tion, rapid progress. Studio, room 126 Wilson block. 8-12 BATHS separate suite for ladles. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA VITAPATHIC INSTI TUTE, 634% 8. Broadway. tt GRACE ROBINSON, GENUINE VAPOR and hot salt tub baths; select patronage. 120 N. Main st, rooms 8 and 4. 4-11 OORA FRANCIS, CABINET BATHS and massage. 233 W. First, room 4, be tween Spring and Broadway. 6-10 LEORA DARWIN—ELECTRIC VAPOR baths; select patronage. 224 8. Main St., room 6. 6-9 GRACE ROBINSON, TUB AND VAPOR baths, 120 N. Main st, room 1 lm MEDIUMS juuwui^w^-'W— ------ —.—.— i— ~ ~ 1 lyiai REMOVED—MRS. PARKER, MEDIUM and Palmist; life reading, buslneaa speou latlona, mineral location!, removal!, law aults, travels, marriage, children, dig positions and capabilities; all affairs if life. 416% South Spring street. Room S. Fees, 60c and SI MME. LEO. MEDIUM AND CARD reader; tells past, present and future; gives lucky charms; brings the separated together; causes speedy marriage; all those In trouble, love, business and fam ily affairs, see her. 126 W. Fourth st MME. GRACE, CARD MEDIUM AND palmist; the wonder of the 19th century; reveals the past, present and future. 644 B. Los Angeles st, between Fifth anal Sixth sts. tf MRS. WALKER, CLAIRVOYANT AND life business reading medium; all busi ness affairs of life looked into for the ad vancement of your future. 316% 8. Spring) street tf MRS. KATE HOSKINS—TRANCE mS dtum; sittings dally; evenings by ap pointment; circle Tuesday evening; 26a. At 322 S. Spring st. S-jj MRS. E M. DUVAL. CLAIRVOYANT, the most wonderful |n her profession! now at 618 S. Los Angles st PEARL BNOWDON, CARD READING; ladles, 26c; gents, 50c. 124% B. Spring st, rooms 2 ar.d 3. 6-13 AGNES H. PLEASANCE, TRANCE spirit medium; sittings dally. 356% a. Spring st tf AGNES SMITH, CARD READER, CAM be consulted at 242% S. Broadway, near city hall. 12 PHRENOLOGISTS IRA L. GUILFORD. 828% S. Spring. 11 LINES OP TRAVEL LOS ANGELES AND"rJ£D6NDO'RAJJC: waj company. Los Angeles depots Cor. Grand are. and Jefferson st Leave Leave Los Angeles Redondo for for Redondo Los Angeles 8:80 a. m. 8:00 a. m. 1:80 p. m. 11:00 a. m. 5:30 p. m. 4:16 p. BS> 11:30 p. m. Sat only S:to p. m. Sat only Take Grand aye. electrlo ears or Mala st and Agricultural park cars. L> 1. PERRY Superintendent To the Best Ocean Resorts h LOB ANGELES P i TERMINHLt J-l RAILWAY CO F TIME OF PASSENGER TRAINS, EFFECT FEB. 21, 1898. From L,os Angeles to Depart Arrive) Ulendtle, Troplco and I *B:Suam *10KI0 am Verdugo Park | *$ ux> pm »s :07 put Pasadena, i *7:16 am *S :42 am Qarransa and I*l2:ispm *1:52 pm, . Ostrich farm ( *5:80 pm *S:s6pm Ban Pedro, < *8:46 am *B:l6am Long Beach and 1 *l:sopm 12:06 pm Terminal Island ( *5:10 pm *6:25 pm Altadena.. *12:16pm 1:M pm Catallna Island <S:4Ksm 46:10pm Catalina Island ||B:4sam ||7:9opm, •Dally. tKxcept Sunday. ||Sunday only. Excursion rates every day. Boyla Heights, Daly street and Downey aye. cat Unas pass Terminal Stations. & B. HYNES, General Manager. PaciSc Coast Steamship Co. ■V Tha company'! alegant IWcnw iteamera Santa Rom gaga, and Pomona leavo Ro- dondo at 11 a.m. and | KlBwl Fori Lo* Angalo* at I.B* p.m. for Ban Franclseorla TpSSMsMHI § a nt& Barbara and Port « Harford May 8, 7. 11.15. IS, "1 2». 27. 21. Juna 4, 8, 12, 1«« 20, 24, 28, July 2, and every fourth day) thereafter. Leave Port Lo. Amgele. at 6 am. and Redondo at 11 a.m. for Bart Diego via. Newport May 1, 6, ». 12,17, 21, 25. 29, June 2, 6, 10, 14,18, 22, 28. 30, July 4, and every fourth day thereafter. The Santa Roea will not stop at Newport. Cars con nect via Redondo leave Santa Fe depot at 10 a.m.. or from Redondo Ry. depot at 9:Si a.m. Cars eonneot via Port Los Angeles leave S. P. R. R. depot at 1:35 p.m. toe steamers north bound. _ . The steamers Coos Bay and Homes' leave Ban Pedro and East San Pedro for San Francisco via Ventura. Carpln terta, Santa Barbara, Qavlota, Port Har ford, Cayucos. San Simeon. Monterey and) Santa Crux at «:80 p. m. May 4,8.12,16,20,24, 28, June 1,5,9,12,17,21,25,29, July 3 and every; fourth day thereafter. Cars connect with) Steamers via San Pedro leave 8. P. R. R_ (Arcade depot) at 6:03 p.m. and Terminal Ry. depot at 6:10 p.m. For further Infon matlon obtain folder. The company re serves right to change, without previous steamers, salens hours) ° "&4 W. Second St.. Los Angelas. : QOODALL, PERKINS & CO., 1 Oan. Acta.-BUR AMKRICAN AND RED STAR LINKS To England, Antwerp and the Continent RED STAR LINE-New York, Philadel phia, Southampton, Antwerp. AMERICAN LlNE—(Philadelphia-Liver pool service). Philadelphia, Queenstown, Llv erpool Under Belgian and British flags EMPIRE LINE—For Alaska and tha Gold Fields. Steamers Ohio, Indians, Penn sylvania, Illinois, 3400 tons; Conemaugh, 2400 tons. (Formerly In the Transatlantic service ol the American Line). APPOINTED SAILINGS FROM SEATTLE: Steamer OHIO—JUNE 15th. Steamer INDIANA—JUNE 22d. riteamer PENNSYLVANIA—J ONE 29th, lot ST. MICHAEL Connecting with company's fleet of new and modern steamer* and barge* on the Yukon riverthrough to Dawson City and intermediate point*. For passsge and freight apply to INTERNATIONAL NAVIGATION CO, 80 Montgomery St, San Franolaco, Cal* or any of It* agencies. LEGAL NOTICES IN TM county of Los Angeles, state of Cali fornia,—ln the matter ot the estate of Emtl Newman, minor. Edward H. Reich, the guardian of tha estate of said minor, having filed a peti tion herein, duly verified, praying for an order of sale of real estate of said minor for the purposes therein set forth, it Is therefore ordered by the said court that the next of kin and all persons interested in the estate of said minor appear before the said superior court on Friday, the 13th day of May, 1898, at 10 oclock a. m. of said day, at the court room of said superior court. Department, two thereof. In tha court house, In said county of Los Angeles, state of California, to show cause, why an order should not be granted to said petitioner to sell so much of the real estate) of said minor as shall be necessary. And that a copy of this order be pub lished at least four successive weeks la The Herald, a newspaper printed and pub lished In said county of Los Angelea. W. H. CLARK, Judge of the Superior Court. , Dated April 12, 1898. Carroll Allen, Attorney for Guardian. . Notice of Stockholders' nesting NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE annual meeting of the stockholders of tho Church Extension Society of the Protestant Episcopal Church for Southern California will be held In the Guild Hall of St. Paul's church, Olive street, between Fifth and Sixth streets. In the city of Los Angeles, at eleven oclock a. m. of Friday, May 20th, 1898, for the) election of a board of directors and such other business as may come be fore the said meeting. S. M. HABKINB, Secretary. THE COPARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE existing between B. F. Gardner and W. E. Oliver, and known as Gardner & Oliver, Is this day dissolved by mutual consent, B. F. Gardner taking the store at 305 S. Spring st., W. E. Oliver taking the store at 105 8. Spring st. B. F. GARDNER. ' W. B. OLIVER I Los Angeles, May 9,1888.