Newspaper Page Text
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1873.
It wot'r.r> almost seem as If the fates
were conspiring to try the patience and
ability of the Hekai.d, by depriving
us of our telegrams. Two and three
columns of dispatches will alter the
appearance of the Hekai.ii wonder
fully; and no oeverer trial was ever
vouchsafed to a new journal than the
subjecting it to severe criticism on its
two first issues, without an item of
news from the wires.
Notice to Correspondents.
The columns of the Hkuai.d are
open to correspondents of every shade
and phase of opinion, so long as the
language of the writers is temperate
and free from personalities and abuse.
No anonymous communications no
The Financial Panic.
Present indications are that the
financial storm has done its fury. The
shore is strewn with remnants of shat
tered financial barks. All storms
drive away the noxious vapors and
purify the air. The probability is that
the law holds good in regard to finan
cial disturbances, and that soon the
troubled waters will be stilled, and the
financial air clear; that order will rule
out of chaos, and the business of the
country be placed on a firm basis.
The stock bubble has bursted as a
thousand bubbles of similar general
nature have done before. Any attempt
to obtain money, to render paper firm,
when there is no value received back
of it must of necessity be a failure.
Laws, failure, the Mississippi scheme,
the paper expansion preceding tlie
French Revolution—all are instances.
The government of the time, and the
laws bolstered them up as best they
could, their machinators concealed
the absence of a value received back
of their paper; but all was useless
the bubble burst as it always will
sooner or later.
Money represents value of some
kind. You may make a pretended
value; you may call n dollar, a mil
lion, but it makes not it a million.
Every dollar becomes but a millionth
part of a real 'dollar. You may buy
stocks until they sell for a hundred
times their value, but when return in
terest is not commensurate with their
price, they must fall - the bubble must
But what effect will the panic have
upon currency aud gold". A difficult
question. Gold will probably approach
currency in its value. While securities
were falling rapidly, and bankrupts
were being made by the score among
those Who held other stocks, currency
and governments kept their position,
varying no more thau under the or
dinary demands of trade. While other
securities went up and down like
footballs, eurroncy and governments
stood strong, partaking but in a slight
degree of the general uneasiness. A
currency thus strong in troublesome
times must soon, in a quiet season, ap
proach a gold value.
It is a false argument to point to the
east, and conclude that a gold currency
is the only safe currency. The recent
panic bad nothing to do with currency,
except so far as to disturb the stocks
upon which currency is based. This
panic was a panic of stocks not of cur
rency, differing in this from tliat of
1857, which embraced lioth stocks and
currency. This panic would have oc
curred no matter whether the medium
of currency was gold or greenbacks.
The invasion of California by lhe
Chinese cannot be lightly regarded
or thrown aside as a trifling mat
ter. Chinese build railroads, manu
facture cigars, boots and shoes, have
a monopoly of laundries, and un
derbid even negroes in all domestic
avocations. As a race they are of a
morally low order; impurity and Im
morality they do not regard as sins,
whilst habits of fllthlness and a disre
gard of ventilation aa a sanitary law,
are their characteristics.
Tho money they make here is in
variably remitted to China; even
their remains are consigned to their
native country, so that not even their
bones may remain in our midst.
Where they congregate in considera
ble numbers vice is rampart, and ini
quity of the worst kind prevails. To
quote single instances of honest and
faithful Chinamen is merely to amass
records of freaks of nature, or to enu
merate cases of the trustworthy grate
ful wolves which once nursed Romu
lus and Remus. Their conversion to
Christianity, is a farce, their object in
joining schools purely a selfish one.
" Individually they are slaves of wealthy
companies, socially of the lowest order
of their race, morally most degraded,
and naturally i»osseßHing dishonest
proclivities. Their industry and
powers of imitation are generally de
voted to selfish and low ends, their
nefit to the country negatived by
harm they do it. Their presence
-s immigration and stops the
. «ide of white lal»or from set
ting in fn a word Chinese immigra-
to the country as the
they promulgate, and
11 ed amongst us.
It is »*:»» 'ng to las an "ir
rac . Mia. They cor
rect ffregularitie if. ■ i-»rs in tha fol
.Mr. J. < I Otis, .;. I' paid ihto the
county tr*a»ur> W, lues-lay last, 94k\
flr.e- (toiler ed from irregular actors
ou the Pre* >tt slag.. .
The Election of District Attorney.
Just after an exciting general elec
tion, and just before the Judicial elec
tion, the questioi 'naturally eonacs up,
why the ballots for the office of Dis
trict Attorney are taken at tlie general
election, and so separated from the
other officers of the Law.
I'nder the system now in vogue, the
District Attorney is one of several
candidates on a general political ticket.
Everybody admits it to be political,
and the tight is not upon men, but
upon issues. The candidate is sunk
in the issues he represents. The
man is the little thing, the platform
on which he stands, is tho great thing.
As one of the candidate*, he is a part-
ner in the wire-pulling, and often
bribery by which it is too common to
secure tlie success of a political ticket.
Thua, if personally interested, and per
sonally implicated, he, If elected, may
make no attempt to punish the crime,
by •which his own election, or that of
his party friends was accomplished.
Tlie bribed voter thus escapes scot
free, beeuusc the briber is tlie prose
If the District Attorney was elected
atthe same time the Judicial election
occurred, he would, in a measure, he
free from political trammels. The Ju
dicial is -rather, ought to be—free
from politics, it ought not to be con
sidered, in select ing our Judges, wheth
er they are good Republicans or good
Democrats, but whether they are
clear-sighted, logical, upright men.
Although this is not the case, to the
extent it ought to bo, yet the Judicial
elections are much freer from party
bias than the general, and by so
much would the District Attorney, if
nominated and elected on the same
ticket, be free from bias. By so much
more would the chances be increased,
that he would be untramuieled by
party ties and obligations, and unim
peded in his work by election compli
If a Constitutional Convention is to
be called, and if the Constitution and
Codes are to be amended, would it not
be well to havo this matter looked
What is Reform?
Honest reform may be defined as a
desire for purity and a loathing 6f cor
ruption. The definition holds equally
good whether applied politically or
socially. Kither as regards a fallen
man or woman, or a corrupt party in
politics, reform signifies rejection of
wrong and adoption of right. Reform
knows no servility aud bends to no
party. It is independent. In the
HgjM way that the late speeches of
Governor Booth may lose him tlie
Republican vote and fail to obtain for
him the sympathy of the Democrats,
ho reform stands alone. It com mat ids
respect, if it wins no admirers. It in
sists on its own goodness, though i t
perish at its birth. The problem to be
solved by the Independent journalist
of to-day is, whether he can live aloof
from tlie slough of corruption, which
has hitherto supported so many pse iwfo
organs of public opinion. Prudence
and discrimination are the essentials
of a journal tbat would keep its fame
unsullied; vigor, energy and capabil
ity must be its characteristics. As it
is with a journal, so is it with a man,
and men make up parties.
Railroads and Panics.
Very short and terse, but well wor
thy of study, is the following little
broehvre from the pen of a great finan
cial writer in the east. No compari
son of railroads and real estate jobbery
could be shorter or more to the |>oint:
H It is easy to sit here in New York,
beside piles of money earned and
owned by somebody else, **r uchr bales
of merchandise, the creation of the la
bor of others—it is easy to sit as some
of our didactic bankers do, nnd tell of
inflation caused by building railroads.
The transportation system of the coun
try has made New York city what it
is—lias converted the upper port ion of
this island from sheep-pastures into
building lots priced at near $200,000
per acre, average. This is positive in
flation. The values moved hither hy
railroads enable our rich men to enjoy
their purple and tine linen, and it is not
evidence of good sense that they should
decry that which puts costly mansions
over their heads axd makes possible
the luxury of comfortable city life.
The Express has honored the ap.
pearauee of the first issue of tlie Her
ald by devoting a large portion of its
space to the utterance of very kindly
sentiments. Starting on a new ca
reer, unknown, unheralded and fight
ing an uphill battle, such words are all
too welcome. The Herald does not
forget that the words of the article re
ferred to are carefully weighed and de
liberately chosen. Sincerity stands
out boldly in every congratulation,
and the welcome, if a guarded one, is
yet very warm. For the good wishes
extended to them by their respected
contemporary, the editors of the
Herald return unqualified and
The Foij/iwiNO are the resolutions
which will probably send Charles A.
Wetmoretoan early grave, exclude
him forever from the great metropolis
of San Diego, and wither his hopes
and aspirations ever to become a suc
cessful man. Witli such a ban upon
him, how bitter must life be!
RemfAvrd, That the dispatches pub
lished in the San Francisco and Sacra
mento papers of the 24th, dated at Los
Angeles, are false in every particular.
Itemised, That we believe that
Charles A. Wetnore was the author of
the same, and that we have uo need
of him in San Diego, hoi ng competent
to attend to our own arTairs; that we
now and always have had full faith
and confidence In the Texas and Pa
clflc Railway Company, ami have had
no cause whatever to complain of
Jacob Hanks is the new postmaster
:tt Haycens. Ferry, Arizona.
Pacific Coast News.
President Oilman will go oast short
Hon. Mark Ablrick, of Tuscan is
The Co«*a Rica is still in the dry
Occident has gone to the San Jose
McClure's Military at Oakland was
burned last Saturday.
Daniel Drew does not like the finan
cial condition. Who does ?
Clarence King is "doing" Mount
Whitney for the third time.
Sic transit Captain Jack and his.
I His transit was sick Devil.)
Rev. Mr. Bently is retained by the
conference at Santa Barbara, for ano
Sixty thousand jK-rsoris visited the
Michigan State Fair, on the 17th of
This year, it lias concluded to rain in
San Diego, whereat the San Diegans
are exceeding glad.
The Independent movement is quite
successful iv San Diego, and promises
to carry the county and district.
it is reported that (Joodall, Nelson«Si
Perkins propose to buy out the Santa
Barbara interest of the Pacific Mail.
N. (Jreen Curtis, of Sacramento, is
said to be an aspirant for the I. S.
Senatorship now held by Mr. Casserly.
Ritualism is still rampant in Eng
land and causing considerable ill-feel
ing among the members of the Epis
The Cent ral Paeiile has removed its
head office from Oakland to San Fran
cisco. It should have been there in
tlie first place.
John Moss, prospector, has found
for three miles square in Arizona
very good gold prospects. The coun
try is well watered and well timbered.
Tbe San Francisco ChtonMe esti
mates the election expenses of the
county at $40,(100. Over |36,1Mtl had
been allowee and paid upon the 28th
The S. F. Chronicle heads its articles
about women: 'The Weaker Vessel."
The Editor is not at home, wen I.aura
D., Susan F,. and Rose Me call, how
A " world-renowned Kt'stronagrajih
er" is giving entertainments in the
different towns of the State. No ex
planation will be given of the nature
of his perforformanee, for obvious
No one cau understand the row tlie
San Diegans are kicking up about
water frontage, etc. They are a very
happy family down there. When they
don't' know what else to do, they meet
and "unanimously resolute."
Anna Mehlig, the great Pianist,
made 145.000 last season, and has ta
ken a trip to Stuttgart nnd Munich.
Mrs. Matthias iii ay accompanied her
partly on account of her health, and
partly to enjoy the privileges of paint
m in tlie galleries ol* Europe.
The San Francisco Cadets had a gay
time in New York, and are now oh
the return home. As to whether it is
advisable to exhibit boys in this way
and make lions of them, opinions dii
rer. Donbtless the trip was instruct
ive as well as beneficial.
The old ship Vanderbilt, now the
Three Brothers, attracts immense
crowds in San Francisco. Her carry
ing capacity is 4,-"»00 tons, and her reg
ister 2,972 tons. She is to be com
manded by ('apt. Cummings, nnd will
sail for Liverpool in about ten days.
Extraordinary things are cxjiected of
Tlie attendance at the i'niversily
this term is at present, hy the register:
Seniors, 23; Juniors, 'S>; Sophomores,
51; Freshmen, 53; Students, at Large,
lti; Special Students, 39; Past Gradu
ates, 3; making a total of 220 students
enrolled. Considerable work will be
furnished to students who desire il at
THIS AND THAT.
Frosts in the east nave damaged the
Hon. Wilder T). Foslin, member of
Congress from the Grand Rapids Dis
trict, died not long since.
The Farmers of Illinois are on the
war-path, and are making things
lively. Thirty-two counties huve
nominated Orange tickets, and calls
are out for 2o Conventions.
Dan Rice, the circus clown, is talked
of as a possible candidate fer Governor
in Pennsylvania. He would probably
have the'support of "the ting.''
Mr. Fansworth, of Illinois, distri
buted his back pay among the counties
which he represented, it is a little
difficult to understand what business
they have with V. S. money.
Wilkie Collins, who married one of
the la c Charles Dickens' daughters,
is in New York giving readings. He
will probably visit California iv
March. The Lotus Club honored him
with a formal reception.
The Duke of Norfolk, Lord Walter
Kerr, Admiral Jerniiigham Monsignor
Capel, I/wl ArimdeTl of Wardenr,
Lord ('owner, I»nl Beaumont and a
number of other distinguished gen
tlemen are among the Sacred Heart
Pilgrims to Paray-le-Monial.
The Janesville CkutfUa of the sth
ultimo, has a boy who went to a party
with a quarter of a pound of cayenne
pepper in his ]>ocket. This he strewed
ou the floor, and when dancing began
about 2,000 people- were seized with
sneezing. Marshal Crotzenberg arrest
ed the boy who was sent to jail for forty
days ane fined $14 90. This should
cure the lad of practical joking hence
EXCHANGE SAUCE PAN.
The Weekly Arizona Miner wel
comes the Herald prospectus, calls
the time of year a scaly epoch goes a
marriage, raises it one birth better
and three deaths takes the money; is
sorry for P. W. Smith getting wound
ed, ' wants the Plaza and cemetery
fenced, and alludes feelingly to ah
offering of bear meat. The 23d In
fantry Rami evidently performs
here and a man named Norman Kid
ridge "pled" a fancy glass in the door
of Nifty Saloon.
The San Dier/o World of the Ist
inst., has a prodigal wealth of young
girlhood in its schools. A masked
bitrglai|svho makes ladles swea 1 , a pre -
fessional water taster in the person of
a sheriff and two excavated bodies.
The City Fathers have been down tlie
well. Charles A. Wet more was dis
inherited and blown up at a mass
meeting, and the community is.strick
en with railroad epizootic.
The Mendocino Jhmoerat quotes
quails at a dollar and a quarter a dozen.
The thennoi ue ter at a hundred, an
nounces a local concert with a grand
overture in Imitation of birth, thunder
rain and lightning, records, the birth
of twins, and tlie plastering of the
Court House. The Democrat is a
neatly printed tasty sheet.
PACIFIC COAST TELEGRAMS.
|s|*vial to tlio Los AuiP'lrK Heiahl.l
Elect ion ol Hit nk Officer* Treasure
lost Hit.l Fomitl.
San Diego, October 51.
At tlie annual meeting of tbe Di
rectors of the Bank of San Diego, tbe
former officers were elected.
Wells, Fargo & Co. shipped Slo,ootl
of bullion on the stage from Julian to
this city, yestenlay, which was lost
out of the hind boot, F. fl. Davis, of
the San Diego Mission, found the box
aud brought it to the agent here, with
the contents intact
Wilmington, October 2.
Tbe following pdtMßfffini sailed per
Orizaba yesterday lor San Francisco:
Miss Annie fancy, A. S. Livingston,
Mrs. C. Rrosnier, A. Wilcox, Mrs. Ca*
well, C s. Btrowbrldge, W. W. Kirn*
('apt. Sears, Joint A. RulHh, L. J. Col
by, J. Heekley, G. K. Hyde.E Hunsc,
P. Landers, F. R. Lafoucherie, Mr.
( Irani and wife, M. li. Grimshaw, Mis«
Nora Griffin, W. Parks, <\ E. Brock
tncr. For Santa Barbara—N. P. Aus
tin and wife, fl. F. Trannitb.
For the Herald.
Viniculture in California.
The viniculture of California is so
onerously taxed by the Federal Gov
ernment, by the State, and by coun
ties and cities, for railroads and steam
ers, that it is apprehended that the cul
tivation will be abandoned on the
Pacific Slope. If a vlneyardist takes
up a piece nf waste ground anywhere,
ami plants a vineyard, the tax assess
or soon finds that it is worth hundreds
of dollars per acre because it is a vine
yard. What makes it a vineyard?
Why, the fact that vines are planted
thereon. But the same officer assesses
the vines as improvements, which
make it a vineyard. As soon aa the
grapes are pressed, be assesses the
juice, as wine, ut so much per gallon,
and the worn-out pipe that Holds It at
ten cents per gallon in addition. This
is twice as much as the old pipe could
be sold for.
Tlie rule applies equally to the State
and county, and to the city when the
vineyard has the misfortune to lie sit
uated within incorporated limits. The
vi neyardist who sella his own wine and
brandy from a cellar, has to pay a
quarterly license as a merchant to the
State and county, and to tiie city every
month. If a poor viuuvardist who
makes wine has a pot or still, in which
he proposes to utilize the residues of
his manufacture, lie is charged a
monthly license for the same of $10.
The Internal revenue officer then
comes, and finds that such a wine
maker sells more thau five gallons of
liquor in one package. He is, there
fore, reckoned by the internal revenue
law as a wholesale dealer, and sub
jected to a license of SIOO per annum;
but, if he sells less than live gallons,
he is also rated as a retail dealer, and
must pay a retail license of $2. r > per
annum. If ha manufactures the waste
and residues of his wine into agua
diente, he has to pay to the internal
revenue 70 cents per gallon for stamp",
and to keep a phalanx of form-nooks
that no one could understand, even
were he educated to it from his in
fancy, for they will change every other
month, perhaps. If the revenue officer
finds that the wine-maker mixes ono
wine with another, or one liquor with
another, or makes wine bitters, then
he is rated fts a compounder; or, if ha
rectifies his liquors, lie is subject to a
license of $200 per annum as a recti
fier, and to keep a new set of books, buy
stamps, notify the ganger, and repwrt
monthly to head-quarters at Wash
ington every month, on the peril of
ruin and confiscation.
After all this, there is no sale for the
wine or brandy at the locality of pro
duction, anil the maker must become
a wine and brandy merchant at San
Francisco, where his goods are again
subjected to the same string of taxa
tions and perplexities. If he consign
his goods to a commission merchant lv
New Yorit or elsewhere, who is not a
liquor-dealer, he is subject to the same
series of taxation.
Then he has dealings with the nabobs
of the Central Pacific Railroad, whose
rates of transportation are so high as
to make it impossible to ship any great
quantity of goods to the inferior. The
employes, also, of that company, treat
♦'very man who approaches them with
such arrogance and indifference as to
create abhorrence. If he has to deal
with the Pacific Mail Company, lie
will meet abundance of red tape and
circuity, (which, however does not ap
ply to the company's agent at Loa An
geles, who is the most attentive and
amiable of gentlemen.) If goods are
shipped at San Pedro for the East, they
ate lirst taken to San Diego and land
ed there until it is convenient for tbe
agents to ship them again, while their
hill of lading responds for nothing.
In a word, while every one brags
about California as a great* wine coun
try, the laws, and every' scrub In au
thority, exert themselves to tho ut
most to destroy the Illusion. Thus a
great industrial enterprise, for which
the climate of California is peculiarly
suited, is crippled in its incipient state
to satisfy the insatiable desire of stu>
pid and ignorant legislation to tax
what it calls a "luxury" until it shows
signs of being frozen out of existence
altogether. V. G.
PRAfiF.lt- In this city, October 2, 1873,tothe
wife of Samuel Progcr. a son.
[WatilN published nt the rate uf iP-$ oenta per
Hue for raeh Insertion, or 10 rent* per Unit lor
throe Insertions. No n<lvcrtlnemcnt under
this head taken ftir less than ttesmb]
WANTED— BEVEBAL DAY
BOARDERS can find good accobimo
dstlontj nt MKH. UACKMAN'M, Spring Htr*<d.
T T suited to a small fnmlly, and not mors
tlmu oie mile from the court-house. Address
H. ('., rfkkald ottlce, stating price and locu
WANTED -TWO OR THREE
DAY R"AUI>ER.s can be aiwonuno
dajed with flr*t-chws hoard at COL. PEEL'S).
For First-Class Printing,
GrO to tl»«- •« HFWALft."
_ _ N J**_ TO-DAY.
—OF THK —
Richest and Newest Patterns!
IN EVERY STYLE.
of vurtttl uud rkotefiM tun*.
The Carpet Warehouse
MtHay, October 6th, 1873,
I* Tt B iM INEN
Lately octupled by Hi H Waioirr * Co.
TliU io.i;iilQ.'.ui .tola lot- |MM entirely
T* KSPft >A J± r V Xl)
A FCTLL LINE OT TflE
RICHEST FURNITURE CUVERINGI
IV ALL IT-! BRANCHKH.
Rugs and Mats.
Plain and Striped Reps
l.i>H ANHKLKH, Cftt.
The largest and most commodious Hotel
south of San Francisco.
rp HE V N I)E RS 1(1N E I) BRG
1 leave to Inform tho traveling public Hint
they have leased this WK1.1.-KNOWN HO
TEL, and from their experience can truly *a>
that hesk permanent and transient boarder*
will And a HOME.
FOR, PRIVATE FAMILIES
We have suites of Rooms at moderate prices.
The extenalve acquaintance we htiw ioruicd
throughout the Suto with the
Trtivellinfr < 'oiiimunity,
is a IttOklenl guuraniee that this House will
alwaya lie their FAVORITE RESORT, nnd we
shall endeavor to maintain our reputation by
THE BEST THE MARKET AFFORDS
lor our table, and the CHOICEST WINFs
AND I.hi Cults for our bar.
We have all Spring Beds at this Hotel.
K» .Our terms arc moderate. Call and »cc
ua.-»a HAMMEL AND DENKER.
For Sale Very Cheap.)
LOTH, ROTH IMPROVED AND
unimproved, In the business portion nud
aitbnrtia of the city. Apnlv to
oci-imjgß M. WHALINO, Attorney.
FARMERS A MERCHANTS
1* A. 3f X
IBW I.OH A-NCIKI^frUN.
Capital 8600, 000
.lOHN 0. IkiWNEY Pkmidkst
I. W. HELLMAN Cashier
Exchange lor sale on
Hum FrMiiflMcti, New York.
FranklHrl. Paris and
Receives Deposlls and issues Its certificate*.
Buy* and sells Legal Tenders, (loverilliient,
State, County aud City Honda. Will alao pay
tko highest prlc lor <.old and Silver Bullion.
From nnd alter this dale, ou all moneys
lull aa term dopoalt*, interest will ho allowed.
Loa Angeles, July 1, is;l. oc2-lm
WM. WORKMAN, F. P. P. T»:MHL,K.
TEMPLE * WORKMAN,
TEMPLE BLOCK, LOS ANOELES.
Receive issue their Certlfleates anJ
UENF.KAL lIANKINO BI7NINENM.
MAW IN THE LONDON AND SAN FRANCISCO fMNK ILIUITEOJ,
AT SAN FRANCISCO.
Exchange for sale on
.Now Voi-le, I i amharg,
I.oiitlon, llerliu anti
Is'K.il Tenders, Bullion, tiold Dust and (iov
ernuieiit,Slate,l ouuty anilclly Bond* bought
and Hold. Receive valuables for safe keep
CAN PI DATE NOTICES.
FOX UINTRK'I' Jl Wif..
ANDREW OLAHSELLi* lierol.y announced
as a candidate lor lhe office of District Judge
of the Seventeenth Judicial District, at the Ju
dicial election In October.
Y. MEPI'LVEDA is announced a* a candi
date for tho oiHch of Pi strict Judge of tho 17th
FOR fIMATI JI'UfUE.
H. K. S. O'MELVENY U a candidate for
County Judge of Ixm Angelea county, at the
A. A. WILSON ia v candidate for tha office
of County Judge at the October election.
1 OK JINTII X Ol' THK PKA
J. J. AVERS will M a enndidalo for Justice
of the Peace, for this Tow nship, al the ensuing
JOHN TRAFFORD will be a candidate lor
re-election to the office of Justice of Ihe Peace
for Loa Angeles To whip, at the Octohor elec
J. IL LEUOY MANAGER
K. LIPSTS..: AOENT
Grand Fashionable Night!
Devoted Especially to Comedy!
THE ACCOMPLISHED ARTIST,
MME. MARIE Dl ItET
In Nine Diatlncl Charactera.
FRIDAY EVENINU, OCTOBER S. 1H73.
First time of Tobin's Elegant Comedy of
DUKE ARAN7.A X W. PIERCY
JITI.IANA Mme. MARIE DP RET
H KV'KN'H THI M-A IN.
SATDRDAY NIOHT tho great emotional
play,SIN, SORROW AND SHAME.
Box Sheet for reaerved seats open at theatre
from 10 A. M. to 4P. M.
No extra charge lor reserved seats.
Admission -Dross Circle, jl. t'uiquellc, ;nl
centa. Private boxes, U,
Doora open at 7:30. Curtain rlaea at 8.
tJo L. WARD &; CO.
OFFER FOR HALE TO THK
TRADE. TO ARRIVE:
THOH. EMERY A SONS' CANDLES, 12t<»14
SWaStb'REWERY A LEA IVIRTER, quarta
SATIN IiLOKS AND CORN
HTARCJ^JnJ'' 1- *" n>l h oo*lw_
j ADIEri, YOU CAN BVY FIRKT
Millinery and Fancy Coods.
Juat arrived direct from the Kaat,
Wa are determined to make one GRAND
CLEARING SALE, and otftrour large stock,
commencing tho-aeaaon, at 7» cents on the
Dollar, at No. 1 Spring street. „,....
oei-lmla MRS. J. X WMALI>
\\r A.NTKD-IN ALL NEIGH*
V? BORING TOWNS, al od local can-
VMMf *"d correspondent lor tiie HeHai.o
S. H. SLAUCHT,
RE A I. ROTATE,
SALE AND EXCHAN6E AGENCY!
BUYS AND HF.LI.N REAI ••
tHU' in all sections nt tin' t T II 101 l >
I art:.- tracts lor Mia in Southern < 'allllil
Homes for Farmers,
Homes for Mechani
Homes for Business Met .
\' in«*> ova.
City Ho Hi
tti all kind* and at all prices.
Special attention paiil to 111.'
EXCHANGE OF CATTLE. Hi R iFS,
SHEEP AND OTHHII STOCI
whi-n* tho boat prnducta of thrrountr.. will be
freely Ml Ml exhibition, to which all persona
aro nol only Invited, hut urged to eomrtlM ti.
It will not only tend to entertain oui v laltora,
but will enable them to sec what wo -at Hu
bert', nnd thu* encourage thorn to v I Ii
capital and energies with ours, to doveli .
vast resources of our country, Add to the
charms of tlio most beautiful cllnitit in Ihe
Bring Along Your Best Res !ts
oi honest labor, and curious frcakao Da ire
and aec If wo cannot astonish thu woi I \U
report what you have done.
Special Attention to Exhibition ol ures
and general information oxol.a iged ai
to tho mines of our country.
Mining and Water Stock on E: anff
AU orders promptly attended to. a
mat Inn given CHEAPLY and with
Wo are fully convinced that the tl
hand when old things are to la* do:
and nearly all things arc to become n
sequently, many chanson will becon 1
sary, and lo facilitate 1 Ills object Ik
pose In our present business uivpnclf
fiur extensive acquaintance with the nopli >i
the Kastern Slates, us well as our ki iwlo i
of this country and Its people —which w<
worked diligently and hard to learn v tea
largo aiiiotiut of
Choice. Desirable and Cheap F opti ly
we have ou sale and to lease, we tool • I 'il
of WIWM. unit that In hall' tho battle in
our motto is onward and upward <*' the
watchword, Know Thyself, the w
study. So we Matter ourselves thai
We Can Give Entire Satiate Hon
to those who may entrust their basin l It
care. Peraona having real estate of jit mi
to sell, and those wishing to parch -• will
please give us a call.
We have on sale tho following ileal ibed
Fauns, Dwellings, lluilding Lot-, Htorea, Hi
mcix stands, stations, Orange, him- noi
and other Fruit Trees; Cattle, rforsi >tid
othorHtock: besides many other firs
cnard and Farm Larids, houses ami I ota, and
Kancho*, improved und unimprovoi fi a 2
toB,oooaor«'s—some with flue dwell i
all necessary out-buildings; and h fhl
proved land, ranging from M to SUM pern
uot advertised In the following list:
Parties desiring to Ml I or buy would ;i<> well
to call and submit thclrbualnos* to h . all
Interests entruated to him will prom; t ntten
Hon' The following property on Inn . .
lot Acres ol 'flood Fanning I .and Miliar
lor Dairy purpoaea or sheep range; Hi MOO worth
of Improvements iv fences and buildings;
well watered und lv every wny.deslri.i le, IMt
uated ono mile from Compton, nit:' i les
Irom Los Angel.-*. Price $12,W10.
NO. (il. A station on the road to trlMOft;
stage road ; 130 miles from l.os Angel house,
baru and out-bulldiugH; good ranch and arftl .
for cattle and sheep; turm-houae and rui ulahed
store, goods and all tho Nlock for aah in run
ning order -cheap, 'fit If is said to lie I pay 1113
— ALSO -
NO. iiH. 3.1 acres unimproved, l}i in lrom
eoiirt-honao; a tine cos nor location o 111 lip
street; good healthy location. This |, v ■• will
he sold altogether, or in lots of ii or 10 M
liood, choice land; easy of access 0 j... •
conveyance; tint- chance for city turn
- - Also -
NO. Mi. hiO acies improved, near n fl«
-luici .Mission. House and 04 her out hi idliis;
well watered; good grain or fruit isn 1
NOW. HI, 51 and 52. 4and .1, and6Jaj »
splendidly and pleasantly located: g • .-. ' .
und water privileges; from midii to »'>,
NO. (H. 8 32-100 acres Improved lan wllh
f;ood house of .1 rooms; ISj miles Iron court
lousc, near omnlbtia line und uood v I ml.
Well watered. On it are plumed 174
tree*, 4 and '1 voars old, iv rinc eondlti it und
111 Sicily lemons, ti yeara old; fs) bnarit,,. - nil
and nut trees, of splendid quality, an< ue
acre of alfalfa. A dealrahle und ohcii| >l 1
NO. till. 4 l * MM splendid land, Hi
from the court-house, adjoining the al* H In
planted with walnut, orange and lenuv
tan he purchased at a bargain for cash , ti -
Nlrable elty ln».
— AX.so -
NO. tt 10 »eres,well Improved; good: 1
of « rooms; I' mllea from eourt-houae, ou
Pedro street. On It are planted 1.10 lime and
5 yeara old, 100 lemons, 4 aud years kli
orange trees, 5 yeara old, SO apples, II p
peaches, 4 rigs, 1 Italian eheatnut, "igrn
• ull In g<«Hl b«>«ring.
NO. H3. 1:; acres well Improved, I
from tho eourt-houae; good house, 4 in
eluding wines; two stories, contains . . ins,
closets, buth aud atore-room. all turd tin
ished. Three fine weeping willows g'..i i il,
yard; 24 bearing orange trees, loaned ul 1
fruit; 29 white walnut,BB apple, is po ,
apricot, 7 quince, 3 pomegranate, al In 'no
bearing; 77 orange.3 years old, In or h
wulnui, 4 vearsold, In nursery; lOOwv
orange, lemon and lime treea. Also, el ml
of :\fiw grapevines, and 1% acres alfall rue
place In near the termtnus of the
line; a good location healthy aud
foi mile or 10 rent; a line properly at