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MINES AND MINERS Faith ln California mining properties has . been rewarded this year by the discovery In three localltes of extensive deposits of high-grade ore. First came the news of the remarkable developments at the Keystone mine In Amador county, then of the strike of a million dollars' worth and more of rich rock of the Gwin mine In Calaveras, and ■ now a discovery of equal if not double im portance Is reported from the Black Oaks mine of Tuolumne. The Black Oaks is an old mine, the fruit ful mother of many past discouragements, owing to some of which the property went to its present owners for a nominal sum as ■ sheriff s sale. An estimate of 15.370 tons of ore is regarded as a fair one for the find Just made, and some of this assays $14S per ton. Signs of another great ore body in the Black Oaks have already appeared, but as • matters stand handsome fortunes for the four proprietors are In sight. One probable effect of these strikes will be to bring the total of the state's gold pro duction for the year up to a point whlrv* will recall flush days; and another, to attract a proportion of the mining capital now tend- Ir.g toward the Klondike back to its old haunts. It takes but a faw such discoveries to make investors realize that the saying that California has so far been merely scratched for gold and that there Is more in Its depths than was ever taken from Its surface Is a fact of science and not a con jecture of enthusiasts.—San Francisco Chronicle. A Fhenomcnal Discovery One of the most phenomenal discoveries . made In this section Is that of Burgess & Murphey, which itself came in for consider able exaggerated prominence last year. It is located at the head of Hickory gulch and was discovered almost a year ago by B. F. Burgess, who had come from Dunsmu'r, and John Murphey, a young man employed at tho Nash mire. After tracing the find for a considerable distance up the mountain side they encountered a dike above which could be found no gold. After more exploit ation they found a favorable point to do some sinking and were rewarded by the discovery of a large formation of ocherous matter carrying extremely high values In gold which could conveniently be washed out by pan. Five or six hundred dollars, all told, were removed from this incline before fifteen feet depth had been attained, a bunch of $249 from twenty-two pans being taken out near the surface. This seam, which has since been traced for a distance, of 900 feet, has again penetrated several hundred feet east of the original opening, and an incline of sixteen feet there, with the work that had been done on the former, closed the encouraging developments oTlast season.—Redding Searchlight. Roundabout Yreka The Blue Gravel mine at Greenhorn, about a mile soutli of Yreka, still continues to pay handsomely, and the water supply by means of pumping from bedrock holds out remark ably well. The company Is under an ex pense of about $100 a day for the hands em ployed and the material used, and the pro ceeds average from $300 to $400 a day. Ini . addition to the first installment of $6000 for the property, the second installment of $2000 was paid a few days since, and the other two of $2000 each will be paid within the next three and six months. Bailey & Carrick have struck an exceed ingly rich quartz ledge on the north fork, of Greenhorn, below the Katie May mine, which crosses the old Mountain Boomer mine. The ledge is six to eight inches wide, and bids fair to prove very valuable. Theji have been taking out considerable quartz and will soon haul it to mill for crushing. The quartz so far obtained is estimate!! lo yield $75 a ton or more. The Yreka company, prospecting it. the Humbug mountain west of Yreka, under superintendence of Tim Austin, has (he tunnel run about 400 feet, and finds very hard, base rock, mostly iron. This is con sidered a good indication of gold, and it Is hoped the company may be able to find an iron mountain equal to the ricli iron moun tain at Keswick In Shasta county.—Yreka Journal. A Big Gold Brick C. F. Holland came down from his gold mine, the Elevada. near Julian last night, bringing with him the largest gold brick taken out of the Julian-Banner camp since the palmy days of the Stonewall eight years ago. The brick was seen at Mr. Holland's office this morning. It weighs over twenty pounds and Is valued at about $5400. It Is the result of a crushing of 103 tons of ore at Cave Corns' Ranclilta mill, near the Ele vada. It will thus be seen that the ore lo very rich, nearly $50 per ton, In fact. Mr. Holland says there Is plenty more just as good ln the Elevada. and an unlimited quan tity of a lower grade.—San Diego Sun. Rich Copper Strike A wonderfully rich and extensive copper Strike has been made on the Montgomery lode, near Globe, by tho Black Warrior Copper company, of which James A. Fleming of Phoenix is president. It is said that there are already 30,000 tons of ore in sight of an average value of $10 a ton. Mr. Fleming believes, from indica tions, that when the amount in sight has been exhausted, the removal of the oro body will have only begun. Twenty tons are dally sent to the Buffalo smelter at Globe. The strike has created an inter est in Globe, amounting to an excitement. The Next Gold Rush The next gold rush Is likely to be to the Philippines. It was two years after Call , fornia was conquered by Americans when the Influx of miners began, but it would not be surprising if within two months after General Merritt lands at Manila we should hear of miners leaving California to ply their calling ln that tropical coun try. Indeed, there is enough in Ihe United States consular report just Issued to con stitute a very respectable basis for a book, and If the document comes into the bunds of some of our practical miners, we shall expect to hear of companies being organ ized. The report is based on a pamphlet sent from London to the state department by Ambassador Hay. and which wns written by Frank Karuth, V. R. G. S., and pub lished under the title, "A New Center of Gold Production." Karuth is the president of a Liverpool company called the Philip-j pines Mineral syndicate, and Is perhaps in-' terested in booming the mines; but the j stories he tells are certainly plausible, not i to say exciting. If one may believe only j a part of what he says .all the kinds of j mines known elsewhere—quartz, gravel \ and placer—exist In great abundance nnd i under circumstances favorable to working. I though there are the drawbacks of the oil- i mate and the total absence of roads, which makes the transportation of machinery and supplies very expensive. Some of the mines, however, border the ocean, ar.d therefore have the advantage of easy accessibility.—Oakland Enqulr»r. The Hemet Belle Parties ln town from the Tauqultz dis trict give the information that a four-foot vein of very rich ore has been opened up on the Hemet Belle mine. This is the old est mine in the district.—Riverside Enter prise. Will Fay Handsomely An exceedingly rich development has been made ln the Black Oaks mine, located on the east belt of the mother lode in Tuolumne county. The mine has been paying handsomely for some time past, but the bed of ore now cut, it is cluimcd. will yield from a million to two million dollars. Charles G. Yale of this city is one of the principal owners of the June tion, the mine next beyond the Black nOks, and the Cot ton Brothers of Oakland are owners of an other near by mine.—Oakland BnqUlror, Discovered by n Dream Walter Fcrral and J. J. De Vose, two men who have been prospecting in Tuolumne county, n few days ago found a "blind" ledge which gives an exceedingly rich prospect. The Sonoma Democrat says one of the men discovered the ledrre through a dream, which he experienced three nights in succession. After the third night they concluded to look for the mine. De the dreamer, led the way, until he came to two little prospect holes, each about five feet deep, which Ferral had dug. and exclaimed: "Here it is!" Starting in one of them, the men went to work with a will. Just seven feet from the surface they struck the blue clay, which proved to be exactly six inches In thickness, and un der it was the odd colored four-foot vein just as it had appeared in the vision. It is to be hoped the mine will turn out to be something more than a dream. Washing Golden Sands According to the Sacramento Record- Union there is talk again of washing ihe sand in the channel of the American river, in the hope of finding lots of gold there. The bed of the river just below the state prison at Folsom is to be dredged lor go!,! by the American River Channel Mining company, which has been incorporated by John B. Oonyeau, John L. Cook, Nelson Fife, Harry A. Cook and Louis A. Larse n. Some rich deposits were worked on the American river in early days, and the or ganizers of the new company believe that drifted gold ln paying quantities may be found in the gorge between the dam and the bridge. A Lucky Name Over $3000 worth of ore is said by the Redding Searchlight to have been uncov ered in the Commodore Dewey quartz mine on Schoolhouse hill ln one week with one man's labor. To Work Low Grade Ores On Thursday morning the Forest Hill Gold Mining company started up Its mill on what was formerly called the Old Span ish mine. To their mill has lately been added a cyanide plant to control rebellious ores. They are working about thirty tons a day, that average from $S to $10 per ton. The mill Is run by water power, and con sequently very cheaply. It is the inten tion of the company to enlarge Its plant to the capacity of the Mercur mine in Utah. The Mercur company, on a similar pro cess, works $G ore at a profit of $4. Tho company's ledge at Forest Hill is over 50 feet in width, with gold all the way through it. but it Is the Intention of the owners to work only the rich chutes and those the most easily handled. IT WILL BE READ Advertisers in The Herald may hereafter find a word or two in their advertisements wrongly spelled, but the readableness of the advertisement will not be hurt, and it will be read by many more people, and a good deal more carefully than has usually been the case. The Herald's "Spell ing School" will add a new interest to advertising. The Glenwood I No range like U for economy In fuel, per fect work and durability. For sale at James W. Heliman's, successor to W. C. Furrey company. Wall paper, late styles, low prices, at A. A. Eckstrom's, 321 South Spring street. | SFECIAL NOTICEB NOTICE—THE ANNUAL MEETING OF the stockholders of the Bank of America will be held at the office of the corporation In the Los Angeles Savings bank on Tues day, July 5, 1808, at 3 oclock p. m., for the purpose of electing a board of directors and transacting such other business as may be deemed expedient. GEORGE H. STEWART, secretary. June IS, IS9S. 7-5 NOTICE — THE LOS ANGELES CITY Water Co. will strictly enforce the fol lowing rules: The hours for sprinkling are between the hours of 0 and 6 oclock a. m. and 6 and S oclock p. m. For a vio lation of the above regulation the water will be shut oft and a fine of $2 will be charged before the water will bo turned on again. tf DRS. COON & GILLETT HAVE OPENED business with the Antiprotoxicologlan baths, and are already doing a good work; those who come with crutches and canes . go away and forget them; come and see us, we will do you good, at 423 V» S. Spring street. tf IF YOU HAVE A SUMMER GARMENT that you are particular about having properly laundered, send it to us and you ! can rest satisfied that It will be correctly done. THE EXCELSIOR LAUNDRY. Tel. 367.' LOS ANGELES STEAM CARPET CLEANING CO. will clean and lay all kinds of carpets at 3c per yard; all work guaranteed. 329 E. Second st. Tel. main 74. tf ! THE DAILY JOURNAL, PUBLISHING I county official records, real estate trans fers, mortgages, liens, building news; one ! dollar monthly. 205 New High st. tf j j RING MAIN 217; CARPETS CLEANED, ! laid same day. PIONEER STEAM CAR-! | PET CLEANING WORKS, office 643 S. ! j Broadway. tf I j | i THE GRAND PACIFIC RESTAURANT entirely refitted. Is again doing business at 312 S. Main st. 21 | - — I fiOOD PASTURE ON EASY TERMS. AP ! ply to JOHN FLOURNOY, 103 N. Broad ! way. 24 I | PHYSICIANS 1 DR. UNGER CURES CANCERS AND tumors; no knife or pain. 107V4 N. Main street. tf DR. MINNIE WELLS—DISEASES OF women—at her block, 127 E. Third st. tf The Herald. Rates for Classified Advertising Linen—s tent* per line lor each ncrtion. Sotice oi Marriage, Birth (r Death—Free. Obituaries, Funeral Kctiics and Special Announcements — 10 crnls per lint. WANTED Mala Help HUMMEL BROS. & CO EMPLOYMENT AGENTS. California Bank Building. SM-303 W. Second st.. in basement Telephone 509. WANTED—A LIVE MAN WITH SMALL capital to handle a valuable patent; a money maker. Full particulars at the Crocker, 212 S. Broadway, room 1. 30 WANTED —500 MEN TO HAVE THEIR shoes soled, 35c. M'LESKEY'S, cheapest place on earth. 124 E. Second it. tf WANTED—SIX FIRST CLASS CARPEN ters; free transportation: $3 a dny. Call HUMMEL BROS.. 3110 W. Second st. 20 Female Help WANTED—LADY FOR INSURANCE; A permanent position to the right party; sal ary: give experience. Address L., Box 14, Herald. 20 WANTED—A FEW GOOD LADY SOLIC- Itors for staple article; salary or commis sion. Address L.. Box 11. Herald. 25 Kale and Female Help COLORED HELP FURNISHED FREE of charge. JOHN W. FOWLER, 200 Vi E. Second st.; tel. red 14SS. tf n -7— ■ Situations Male WANTED—EMPLOYMENT IN GRO cery store to drive delivery wagon and take orders; experienced. Address L., box 55, The Herald. 20 f ANTED—TO TAKE FULL CHARGE OF summer hotel by man and wife; good and efficient management assured. Address L., Box 29, Herald. 21 WANTED—BY FIRST-CLASS HOTEL man. position as manager for summer resort; can give reference. Address L., Box 26, Herald. 22 WANTED—WORK IN A WHOLESALE house by a steady, honest young man. Address L., box SS, The Herald. 20 WANTED—AN EXPERIENCED BAR. ber, to take charge of a hotel barber shop. Address L., box 57, Herald. 20 Situations—Female WANTED—POSITION AS MANAGING housekeeper for widower; am musician, educated and used to good society; also stenographer; no objection to children. Address J., Box 62, Herald. 20 WANTED—BY LADY OF REFINEMENT and good southern family, position as housekeeper; no objection to the country; fond of children. Address J., Box 53, Her ald. 22 WANTED—SITUATION BY A COMPE tent person as housekeeper, or anything pertaining to housework; references. Ad dress L.. box 45. The Herald. 20 WANTED—BY EDUCATED YOUNG woman, position of trust; capable of do ing any work of secretary. Address L., box 46, this office. 20 WANTED-POSITION AS COOK IN family; can cook fancy dishes: wages $25 per month. Address L., Box 2, Herald. 20 WANTED—BY FIRST-CLASS DRESS maker, work by the day. $1.50, In families; references. Address L., Box 6, Herald. 20 YOUNG LADY WISHES SITUATION AS governess or Infant's nurse: city refer ences. Address N., box 17, Herald. 20 To Purchase WANTED—SECOND HAND WHEEL IN good order: Chicago mnlee preferred; state where can be seen and lowest price. Address L., box 50, Herald office. 20 ! WANTED—TO PURCHASE FOR CASH, ladles' bicycle; must be In first class con dition. Address L.. box 49, this office. 20 WANTED —TO PURCHASE FURNl ture for 10 to 12 rooms, on payment plan only of $40 per month. Address L., box 44, The Herald. 20 WANTED-TO PI'RCHASE A YOUNG horse, suitable for family use; must be be cheap; cash. Address L., box 37, Her ald. 20 WANTED—TO PURCHASE LIGHT RIG ! mules; must be fit for hard trip on desert, j Address L., Box 49, Herald. 20 Board and Booms ■ WANTED—NICE ROOM WITH BREAK fast and dinner, near business center, by gentleman; give price and conveniences. Address L., Box 13, Herald. 20 Partners WANTED—PARTNER—LADY DESIR OUS of investing a small amount in a profit able business and give her time will do well to address L., Box 22, Herald. 20 WANTED—LADY PARTNER WITH $200 to $300 cash: good paying business; privi lege of Investigation. Address L., Box 21, Herald. 25 LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, JUNE 20, 1898 WANTED Agents WANTED—AGENTS FOR "GLAD STONE, HIS LIFE AND PUBLIC SER VICES," by Thos. W. Handford. A won derful story of a glorious career; over 500 large, radiant pages; 100 superb, rare engravings; richest, biggest, best and only endorsed "Gladstone book" pub lished Only $1.50; commission, 50 per cent: credit given; freight prepaid: outfit free; drop all trash and clear $300 a month with the only true and good "Gladstone book." Address THE DOMINION COMPANY, Dept. 36, 352-356 Dearborn St., Chicago. 7-10 AGENTS, 10 CTS. BRINGS YOU SAM ples and catalogue of patriotic emblems, etc., by return mall. Quick! MANUFAC TURER, Box 1275, Boston, Mass. mon-fri-aug 19 Beal Estate WANTED—BARGAINS FOR CASH; IF you have any snaps in real estate that you want to sell, call at once. I have buyers. JOHN L. PAVKOVITCH, 20 220 West First street. Miscellaneous GIRLS, BOYS AND INFANTS FOR FAM illes and for adoption. Write REV. J. W. DANIELS, 206 Bullard block, Los Angeles. WANTED—A 5-ROOM COTTAGE BUILT in exchange for a 4-room house and lot, all clear. 309 S. Main st. 21 WANTED—ONE OR TWO CHILDREN to board; no other" children; references. 528 Clayton St. . 21 WANTED—TO BUY A LADIES' WHEEL on payments; state style and price. Ad dress L., Box 27. Herald. 20 FOB BENT Booms FOR RENT-DO YOU WISH TO SECURE desirable furnished or unfurnished rooms with or without hoard, in- or near the city, or at Santa Monica? If so, step up to THE CLERKS' EXCHANGE RENTAL BU REAU, Room 13, second floor, 203 South Broadway. Our ladles personally visit and see what the rooms really are, and the Information is absolutely free to you. 25 Furnished Rooms FOR RENT—PLEASANT ROOM, LARGE, with sun; quiet surroundings; $8 per month; suitable for gentleman. Address J., Box 54, Herald. 20 FOR RENT—IN QUIET PRIVATE FAM ily, pleasant room with atl the comforts of a home. Address J., box 58, Herald. 21 MCE FURNISHED ROOMS, $1 PER week and up; $25c night. 519 S. Spring. 6-27 THE M'KENZIE, HOUSEKEEPING rooms, en suite, $10 month. 827% S. Spring tf HOTEL DEWEY—NEW; SELECT YOUR rooms; transient. 621% S. Broadway, tf Houses FOR RENT—DO NOT PAY RENT; BUY one of the following 5 houses, which will be sold at auction Saturday, July 2d, at 2 p. m.. on the premises, 1220, 1236.1240, 1244 Victoria St., and 1244 Staunton aye.; terms $100 cash, balance $10 per month, with in terest at 8 per cent. ALLISON BARLOW & Co., 13 S. Broadway. Jul2 FOR RENT— $8.50—5-rooms, 795 Merchant St. $9.00—5 rooms, 779 Merchant St. $12.00—6 rooms, bath, barn, 932 Towne ay. $20.00—9 handsome, large rooms, por celain bath, mantel. 907 E. Ninth st. $13.50—212 W. Twenty-third Bt. WIESENDANGER, 427 S. Broadway. 30 FOR RENT-$2O, 9 rooms, 907 E. 9th; $12. 6 rooms, barn, 932 Towne avenue; $9, 5 rooms, bath, 779 Merchant street; $8.50, 5 rooms, bath, 795 Merchant street. 30 WIESENDANGER, 427 S. Broadway. Furnished Houses FOR RENT-DESIRABLE FURNISHED rooms: also, good day board, by Mr.York. THE ELLIS, 315 N. Broadway. 20 Pasturage FOR RENT—ANY ONE DESIROUS OF finding good pasture for their horses, please address L., box 43, Herald. 21 Miscellaneous FOR RENT— > FINE CHANCE FOR A MANUFACTURING CONCERN The quarters formerly occupied by The Herald Printing Establishment No. 221 EAST FOURTH ST. Are offered for rent or to lease for a term of years. A large two-story building, well suited to manufacturing purposes, equipped with steam plant in perfect running or der; apparatus for oil burning, etc. Terms very reasonable. Apply at Her ald business office, 136 S. Broadway, tf EXCURSIONS ROCK ISLAND PERSONALLY CON ducted excursions every Tuesday and Wednesday; low rates; quick time; Union depot, Chicago; office, 214 South Spring street. tf MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS ' PIANO HOUSE—A. G. GARDNER. 118 Winston St., near the postoffice building: Briggs Pianos, new and second-hand; also other makes. 1( LOST AND FOUND LOST-ON FIGUEROA ST., A BLUE cloth cape and handkerchief with $8 tied In it. Please return to 1023 Valencia st. and receive reward. 20 FOB SALE Houses FOR SALE-DO NOT PAY RENT; BUY one of the following 5 houses, which will be sold at auction Saturday, July 2d. at 2 p. m., on the premises, 1220, 1236, 1240, 1214 Victoria st., and 1244 Staunton aye.; terms $100 cash, balance $10 per month, with in terest at 8 per cent. ALLISON BARLOW & CO., 123 S. Broadway. Jul2 FOR SALE—FOR $7.50 A MONTH AND a small cosh 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, wh°n you can own your own home? C. A. SMITH, 213 W. B'lrst st. tf FOR SALE—NEW COTTAGE, 5 ROOMS, bath, water closet, enameled sink, mantel, 40-foot lot. fenced, $050; easy terms; on White St.; Vernon cars. WIESEND AN GER, 127 S. Broadway. 6-20 FOR SALE-4H700; COTTAGE; REAUTI fuI home; neat as a pear; close in; $700 cash: balance on long time; this is a great bargain. Address N., box 1, Herald. 20 Country Property FOR SALE—LAND IN FARCELS TO suit at Colcgrove, a near suburb of Los Angeles, on Santa Monica electric road. COLE & COLE, Attorneys, 232 N. Main St., Los Angeles. tt City Lots and Lands FOR SALE—THE BEST 40-FOOT LOT for $150 on White street; Vernon cars. WIESENDANGER, 427 S. Broadway. 6-20 FOR SALE—WF SELL THE EARTH. BA3SETT A SMITH, Pomona, Cal. tf Stocks and Bonds ROBT. HALE & CO.. STIMSON BLK. tf MONEY TO LOAN TO LOAN-MONEY IN LARGE OR small amounts at lower rates of interest than others charge, on all kinds of cot lateral security, diamonds, watches. Jew elry, pianos, furniture, life Insurance and all good collateral; partial payments re ceived; money quick; private office for ladles. G. M. JONES, rooms 12-14. 254 S. Broadway. 1-30-99 MONEY TO LOAN IN SUMS FROM $1000 to $200,000, on Inside gilt-edged Income bearing property only. Inquire of F. Q. STORY, room 303. Henne block, 122 W. Third st. 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 S. Spring st. tf MONEY TO LOAN AT NET INTEREST rates of from to 8 per cent per an num, according to character and size Of loans. EDWARD D. SILENT & CO., 212 W. Second st. tf TO LOAN-A BARREL OF MONEY ON diamonds, pianos, furniture and all first class securities; business confidential; CREASINGER, 247 S. Broadway, rooms 1 and 2. 6-29-tf TO LOAN—IF YOU WANT MONEY ON real estate security, I have it in any amount; $5000 to $50,000 at 6 per cent. WM. F. BOSBYSHELL, 107 S. Broadway. 5-20-tf POINDEXTER & WADSWORTH, ROOM 308 Wilcox building, lend money on any good real estate; building loans made; if 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 ASS'N, 141 S. Broadway. 6-20-tf MONEY TO LOAN-$2OO TO $95,000 ON city and country real estate. LEE A. Mc- CONNELL & CO., rooms 302 and 303, 21S S. Broadway. tf MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE In any amount; 5 to 8 per centinterest; light expense. W. H. OBEAR, 110 S. Broadway. tf J. C. CRIBB & CO., R. 319 WILCOX BLDG, lend money on good real estate. If you wish to lend or borrow, call on us. 25 I CAN MAKE YOU LARGE OR SMALL loans at very light expense. HENRY HART, 103 E. Second st. tf MONEY IN LARGE OR SMALL amounts at 6 to 8 per cent. M. F. ODEA, 203 Bradbury building. tf MONEY TO LOAN IN SUMS TO SUIT, on good real estate. F. A. HUTCHIN SON, 116 S. Broadway. 7-11 TO LOAN-5 TO 8 PER CENT MONEY. BRADSHAW BROS., room 202, Bradbruy block. tf LOW RATES—E. C. CRIBB, 218 S. Bd'wy. LOANS. A. H. HEDDERLY, 206% S. Bd'y. BATHS DORA FRANCIS. CABINET BATHS and massage. 233 W. First, room 4, be tween Spring and Broadway. _ ALCOHOL, STEAM AND VAPOR baths given by two southern ladles. 139% | N. Spring, rooms 20-21. 6-24 FRUITS AND VEGETABLES LUDWIG & MATTHEWS, WHOLESALE and retail fruits and vegetables. MOTT MARKET, 135 S, Main st. Tel. 650 tf BOOKS BOOKS OF ALL KINDS BOUGHT, SOLD and exchanged. JONES' BOOK STORE, 126 and 228 W. First st. tf FOR EXCHANGE Real Estate FOR EXCHANGE—FOR CITRUS FRUIT orchard, bearing, a comfortable house of 12 rooms. Address J., Box 46, Herald. 22 FOR EXCHANGE — PROPERTY ON Hoover st., improved, for lots In East Los Angeles. Address L.. Box 24, Herald. 20 FOR EXCHANGE—IMPROVED PROP , erty, southwest side, for grocery. Address L., Box 28, Herald. 20 Miscellaneous FOR SALE—BUGGY; MODERN, lllGH grade, In good condition. Address L., box 39, The Herald. 20 1 FOR EXCHANGE—A TEAM OF HORSES, harness and buggy for furniture. Address L, Box 12, Herald. 20 I ■ ' = T it ■ PERSONALS PERSONAL — A SNAP! CASH GRO cery and fixtures complete, worth S2OOO, for $1600; everything first-class, in busi ness center, lowest rent in city; reason* for selling, sickness. No agents. G.. box 48, this office. 21 ELGIN TUB BUTTER, 25c. LB.; CON densed milk, sets. can, olives, sets, Bets. and lOcts qt.; bring buckets, prunes, peaches or apricots, 6 lbs. 25cts. FOR REST HOOD, cash grocer, 333 S. Main St. MEDICAL ELECTRICIAN REMOVED from 819 S. Grand aye. to 618 W. Eighth St.; female diseases treated by electrlc ' lty; cure guaranteed. tf LADIES' MONTHLY REGULATOR- Never falls. Send 4 cents for Woman's Safe Guard. WILCOX MED. CO., Dept. 2, Philadelphia, Pa. tf WALL PAPER-NEW STOCK. LOW prices; guaranteed work. NEILSI2N BROS., 704-708 S. Spring; 'phone red 1753. tf BABY'S FIRST STEPS ARE IMPOR tant; we have the right shoes to fit the lit tle feet. BLANEY'S, 352 S. Spring, tf MISS WILLARD, COMPLEXION SPE clallst; one treatment free. 808 S. Main st. 1 FOR WINDOW SHADES, GO TO THE factory, 222 W. 6th. Prices the lowest, tf LACE CURTAINS DONE UP; 818 S. Olive. BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES WANTED—TO PURCHASE OR LEASE by reliable party, experienced in the business, a weekly newspaper; send copy and terms. Address J., Box 45, Herald. 22 FOR SALE-$lOOO CASH; AN ESTAB llshed business, with steady cash trade of over $600 a month; fair inspection granted. Address L., box 38, Herald. 21 FOR SALE—CHEAP, LADIES' AND gents' misfit clothing business; com pelled to sell on account of sickness. Call at 240 E. Fifth St. 23 FOR SALE—A GOOD PAYING Busi ness: no opposition; little expense; easy to run; $1000 will buy It. Address J., Box 48, Hearld. 2 0 WANTED—A MANAGER FOR DRESS making parlors; must be an expert mo diste. Address L., box 56, The Herald. 21 I SELL OUT ALL KINDS OF BUSINESS. I. D. BARNARD, 112 S. Broadway. BUSINESS PERSONALS FOR SALE—RESTAURANT, $125, IF sold Monday; a bargain; feeding 200 daily. 210 East Second. 20 EDUCATIONAL WOODBURY'S BUSINESS COLLEGE, 228 S. Spring st., Los Angeles; the oldest, largest and most elegantly equipped 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 of ex pert teachers; rates of tuition reasonable. Call or write for catalogue. LOS ANGELES BUSINESS COLLEGE. 212 W. Third st., beginning July Sth and continuing six weeks, will conduct a spe cial summer school. Write at once for particulars. DENTISTS ADAMS BROS., DENTAL PARLORS, 239% S. Spring st.; painless extraction, 50c; fillings; plates from $4; all work guaran teed; established 12 years. Hours, 8-5; Sundays, 10-12. Tel. black 1273. tf FRANK STEVENS. 324% S. SPRING ST.; open days and evenings; also Sundays; electric light. Tel. black 821. WATCHMAKERS LARGEST ASSORTMENT OF COLLAR buttons In rolled gold and fancy fronts; most styles 5c each. W. j. QETZ, 336 8. Broadway. tf MINING AND ASSAYING THE BIMETALLIC ASSAY OFFICE and Chemical Laboratory. 124 S. Main st. R.A.PEREZ E. M., Manager. 12-4-tf LEGAL NOTICES Notice of Annual Meeting THE REGULAR ANNUAL MEETING OF the stockholders of the Los Angeles Sav ings Bank will be held In the offices of the corporation. No. 230 N. Main St., Los An geles, Cal., Tuesday, July 6, 1898, at 3oclock p. m., for the election of a board of direct ors to serve for the ensuing year and for such other business as may properly come before the meeting. 7-5 W. M. CASWELL, Secretary. MEDIUMS REMOVED—MRS. PARKER. MEDIUM] and Palmist; life reading, business spec ulations, mineral locations, removals, lawsuits, travels, marriages, children, dis. positions and capabilities; all affairs ot life. 4111% South Spring street, Room 3. Fees, 50c and tl. 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 family affairs, see her. 125 W. Fourth st. MME. GRACE, CARD MEDIUM AND Palmist; the wonder of the 19th century; reveals the past, present and future. 544 8. Los Angeies St., between Fifth and Sixth sts. tf MRB. WALKER, CLAIRVOYANT AND life business reading medium; all business affairs of life looked into for the ad vancement of your future. 316% S. Spring street. tf MRS. BANFORD JOHNSON, INDEt pendent slate writer and clairvoyant me« dlum. 330% S. Spring st. Hours, 10 a. m. to 4 p. m. daily, Sundays excepted. 7-5 MRS. KATE HOSKINS, TRANCE ME. dlum; sittings dally; evenings by ap pointment; circle Tuesday evening; 25c. At 322 S. Spring st. tt MRS. E. M. DUVAL, CLAIRVOYANT and business medium; the most wonder* ful in her profession. 446 S. Main st. tt MRS. E. Z. BARRETT, BUSINESS AND mining; sittings dally; circle Tuesday evening. The Chelsea, 239 S. Hill st. 20 PROF. GEE—READINGS, Jl; TEST ClR cle Tues., Sat., 7:30, 15c; developing clrcla Thurs., 7:30, 26c. 449% S. Spring st. 28 REMOVED-MRS. ELLA WHTIE. 122 3. Olive, well-known trance, test medium. Hours, 10 to 11 and Ito 5 dally. Jly-11 AGNES H. PLEASANCE, TRANCE spirit medium; sittings dally. ©5% S. Spring st. tf i DO ADVERTISERS $ Realize what The Herald's t sj "Spelling School" is doing i£j for Herald advertising?— e& Making every line and word JL it» of it read attentively over ,JL cy|» and over again by hun- JU JL dreds of people, and fixing it in their minds perma isL nently and "for keeps." Do ,3* ,-X* they see how immensely the ,'L i.jL effectiveness and value of ,4, )„ the advertising is increased? .'>., If they do not, they certain- tly ought to. JL LIKES OF TRAVEL To the Best Ocean Resorts H "-LOS ANGELES- - T\* ,1-1 RAILWAY CO frj TIME OF PASSENGER TRAINS. EFFECT FEB. tt, 1898. From Lus Angeles to Depart Arrive Ulendale, Troplco and | *B:soaui *10W0ata Verdugo Park I "4:07 pin Pasadena, i "7:15 MB *B:42aid Garvanza and <*l2:i.>p.n *1:52pi0. Ostrich Farm t *s:3opra *6:Mpa», b'au Pedro, 1 *B:4sam *B:lsani Long Beach and 1 *l:s)pm *12:0S pal Terminal Island < *s:lopra *3:i5 prjj Altadena •l'2:l6pui *l:sipaS Catallna Island «S:4>am (5:10 pos Catallna island ||B:4sam l|7:3opna "Dally. (Except Sunday. ||Sund»y only. Excursion rates every day. Boyle Heights, Daly street and Downey aye. cat lines pass Terminal Stations. a B. HYNES, General Manager. Pacific Coast Steamship Co. The company's elegant *»>• steamers Baata »»«» IBDIkW and rumona leave He ■Shsa doi.do at 11 am. and KltWml Port Lus Anarelea at 2:30 aMBII p.m. for San Francisco via sSßafsU Santa Barbara and Port Harford June 4. 8. 13.16. 20, 24 , 28, July 2, 6, 10, 14, la. 22. 26. 30, Aug. 3, and every fourth day thereafter. Leave Port Los *»»«'«" »* ( a.m. and Redondo at 11 a.m. for San, DleiS June UM. «. »• *>' i ul * *1 I. U, 16. », 24, 28, August 1 and every fourth day thereafter. Carscon nect via Redondo leave. Ban* Fe d«po t at 10 a.m.. or from Redondo By. depot at 9:30 a.m. Cars eonneet via fort Los Angeles leave 8. P. R. R. depot at 1:8* p.m. foe steamers north bound. The steamers Coos Bay and Hpmest leave San Pedro and Bast San Pedro for Ban Franolsco via Ventura, Carpln. terla, Santa Barbara, Oavlota, Port Har ford, Cayucos. San Simeon. Monterey and Santa Cruz at p. m. June LI, 9,18,17,21, tt, 29, July I, 7, 11. 16, It, 22,27,31, Aug. 4 and? ever fourth day thereafter. Cars connect with steamers via San Pedro leave S.P.R.R, i Arcade depot) at 6:03 p.m. and Terminal ty. depot at 5:10 p.m. For further infor mation obtain folder. The company re. serves right to change, without previous notice, steamers, sailing dates and houra Of sailing. W. PARRIS. Agt., U4 W. Second St., Los Angeles. GOODALL. PERKINS * CO.. Gen. Agtl.S. F. LOS ANGELES AND REDONDO RAIL, way Company. Los Angeles depot: Cor. Grand aye. and Jefferson st. Leave Leave Los Angeles Redondo for 1 for Redondo. Los Angeles 8:00 a. m., Bun. only 7:00 a. m., Sun. only 0:30 a. m. dally 8:00 a. m.. dally 10:45 a. m., Sun. only 9:30 a. m., Bun. only 1:30 p. m. daily 11: :00 a. m., dally 5:30 p. m. daily 4:16 p. m., dally 7:00 p. in., Sun. only 6:45 p. m.. Sun. only 11:30 p. m., Sat. only 6:30 p. m.. Sat. only Take Grand aye. electrlo cars or Main st. and Agricultural park cars. L. J. PERRY, Superintendent. AMKRICAN AND BKP STAR LINES To England, Antwerp and the Continent KKU sTAtt LINK—New York. Philadel phia. Southampton, Antwerp AMKRICAN LlNls-(l'hlladolphla-Llver. $001 service). Philadelphia, Queonstown, Llv rpool under Belgian and Hritisa flags KMPIRK LIN£-For Alnaka and the Gold Field., Steamers Ohio. Indiana, Ponn tyivanla, Illinois, 8100 tons; Conomaugb, 2400 tons. (Formerly in the Transatlantic servioe of the American Line). APPOINTED SAILINGS FROM SEATTLE: Steamer OHIO—JUNE 13th. Steamer INDIANA—JUNE 22a. i-tesmer PENNSYLVANIA—JUNK 29th, (or ST. MICHAEL Connecting with company's fleet of new snd modern steamer, and barge, on the Yukon river through to Dawaon City and Intermediate points. For passage and freight apply to INTERNATIONAL NAVIGATION CO, 80 Montgomery at, Baa Franolaoo, OaU or any oi Ui agencies.