Newspaper Page Text
THURSDAY APRIL 11, 1878.
Herald Steam Printing House.
The Herald Sleam Prlutlng House Is
j not em-passed by any Job Printing oflice
' on the Paclflc Coast, outside of San Fran-
J, Cisco, in facilities for doing Job work
|. bow prices, good work and expedition
\ may be relied upon at this olllce.
The Conservative Agency or Great
Probably no reader of the Her
ald will be disposed to doubt the
fact tbat we can be harsh and tren
chant in our criticism of the Re
publican party, which consum
mated a long career of dereliction
by the Inauguration of a fraudulent
President—a deed which it now
repents in sack-cloth and ashes.
Because we denounce the short-
comings of the Republican party it
by no means follows tbat we are
insensible to its strong points.
There are phases of its history
which aro positively epic. Be
cause we believe that it should
now be turned out of tbe adminis
tration of the national government,
end should be replaced by the Dem
ocratic party, as long as the latter
ia on its good behavior, it does not
follow that the Democratic party
should not be turned out for cause,
to be replaced, in turn, by the Re
Tbe Republican party has
achieved its successes by stealing a
lot ef genuine, Jeflersonian Demo
cratic thunder. It should never be
forgotten that Thomas Jefferson is
really the author of abolitionism
divested of sectionalism. It was
Thomas Jefferson, tbe founder of
the Democratic party, who drew
up the bill for tbe government of
the Northwestern territories—a bill
which forever excluded African
slavery from them. Of course,
Thomas Jefferson would not bave
sympathized with a purely New
England crusade against the South
and its institutions. But tbe Re
publican party has always cun
ningly disguised, in its platforms,
its sectional aims.
We recognize in both the
Democratic and Republican par
ties agencies of unspeaka
ble good to the United
States. A party with a his
tory ba9 responsibilities. The Dem
ocratic party, with its history dat
ing from the very beginning of the
century, is a boar and venerable
institution. Whatever errors it
may have committed —whatever
Cessations of popular, Republican
energy it may have experienced—
it possesses a I remendous and po
tential agency for good. It is tlie
element which, pur excellence, an
tagonized the monarchical, impe
rial and aristocratic instincts of the
capitalists of the United States. It
is a breakwater against the aggres
sions of capital and a guarantee for
popular rights. It has resisted the
centralizing tendency which al
ways gathers power with increas
ing wealth. But it is, nevertheless,
in its way, conservative.
Ou the other hand, we can recog
nize, in the Republican party, ex
truded from power, compelled to
retrench its extravagances and in
solence, an agency of much good.
We think it would be politic, at
rare intervals, to allow it to admin
ister the National government. Iv
possession of uncheoked power it
would run too much to Grants,
Schuyler Colfaxes, Babcocks, Bel
knaps, and, ultimately, to imperi
alism. Recalled to its senses, at
stated intervals, by political re
verses, it would correct the gross
abuses and rank corruptions, with
imperialistic tendencies, which
make its long, undisputed posses
sion of power pei i lons.
The country 10-dui', suffering
from a pronounced communistic
impulse, finds asplendid guarautee
of safety and rescue in the exis
tence of two such organizations as
the Democratic und Republican
parties. Iv the crude, fe
rocious utterances of the Kear
ney orators, cleanly and self-re
specting people see the danger
from which two great National
parlies, witli v history, rescue
them. When wo come to read the
utterances of these rhinoceros
hided, foul-mouthed declalmers,
we feel a throb of gratitude towards
great political organizations which
will protect us from the dominion
of au uuwashed mob. A rhetoric
which partakes of the hog-waliow,
a leadership which emanates from
tlie stews, a political inspiration
which has its source in tlie swamp
lands which grow hemp, au idea
which dales back to ADacharls
Clootz for an archetype, to-day
challenge Ihe votes of California
au?. We are hugely pleased to
discern the signs that the reverbe
rant and, if it could be so, bloody
fanaticism, has already lost its
force. Tlie tiucleau tide will spend
its flow ngainst Democratic aud
Republican breakwaters, and Its
ebb will be so rapid and so inslg
nißcaut that the fact that it even
tuated in a breaker will, sometime
uence, excite surprise. But that it
will come to naught will be en
tirely owing to (ho fact that we
have, lv the United States, two
great national parties, with a his
tory, and both of which will dis
dain to yield to any ephemeral and
We have too often indicated our
sympathy with the Idea that the
people should rule tbe railways
and all other corporations for it to
need reiteration from us now. We
idesired to see tbe bill of the Com
missioners of Transportation pass..
But the Legislature was too en
tirely uuder the dominion of the
railway—especially the Republican
portion of it—to make the attain
ment of tho aspirations of the
people practicable. The San Fran
cisco Chronicle, having commented
severely upon Gov. Irwin's signing
of the Hart bill, Mr. Johu T.
Doyle, oue of the Commissioners
of Transportation of California, ad-
I dressed to tbat paper the following
The concluding paragraph of
your article ou " Fares and
Freights," published on Friday
last, seems to call for some reply
on my part, especially as ordinary
official reserve must close Governor
Irwin's mouth on the subject. I
presume 1 am at liberty to state
that on tbe morning of tlie lust
day of the session he desired ra.> to
read tbe Hart bill, as amended iv
the Senate, aud to give him my
opinion ou its practical operation
in various ways, if it became a law,
which I did. He did not ask, nor
did I offer, any advice as to
whether bo should sign it. But I
am now free to say that if lie hud
asked me and slated the circum
stances, I should havo unhesitat
ingly advised him to sign it. The
circumstances were these: Tile
Hart bill had been some days in
his hands for consideration nnd he
had given no indication of signing
it. On tho contrary, reports were
rife that he would not do so. The
General Appropriation bill had
not been passed. It was entangled
In a dispute, as to details, between
the two Houses, on which neither
party would give way, and which
Committees of Conference had
failed to reconcile. Mr. Tuttie had
during the previous week been
nominated for Insurance Commis
sioner, and was ou Monday morn
ing confirmed hy the Senate. Im
mediately afterwards, at the re
quest of the Governor, and with
his own consent, the confirmation
was reconsidered aud the name of
another gentleman substituted, and
now we have Mr. Tuttlo gazetted
as Transportation Commissioner
under the uew law. My conjecture
is this: That the differences on the
appropriation bill were all a uham,
a sort of comedy, enacted under
the direction of a lobby stage man
ager; that in the course of Suuday
the Governor was Informed by au
thority that the farce would
be kept up and no appropriation
bill passed uuless ho approved the
Hart bill und gave tlie railroad
men the selection of the Commis
sioner. He thus had presented !o
him as alternatives: First, to lose
the appropriation bill and under
take to carry on the State govern
ment for a year and a half witiiout
a dollar of money available to pay
expanses; or, second, to call to
gether that same Lcffislatwre, with
power lo sit for au unlimited time,
and do unlimited mischief; or,
third, to sacrifice the Transporta
tion Commission and consent to
tho creation of a new one, to be
nominated by the railroad compa
nies. Of the three evils he chose
the least. You may not agree witli
him, but cau you say he did
wroug? Your intimation that he
was Influenced by the promise of
the next Benatorsblp is entirely
repelled by his veto of the Tobin
bill, donating to the railroads the
streets iv Mission Bjy. There was
a bill with "millions in it," against
which no voice had been raised,
because it slipped through both
houses entirely unobserved. Tho
people are indebted to Gov. Irwin
for arresting more bad legislation
this year than was ever before pre
sented to the Executive at once.
Bejust to him, uud do not nssunie,
because you fail to see tho expla
nation of an isolated fact, that
there was a bud motive for it.
At the approaching meeting of
tho conclave of Episcopal Bishops
a stroug ellorl will be made to
have a Missionary Bishop of that
Church appointed for New Mexico
aud Arizona. tn tho Pacific
Churchman, of April 4th, appears
a protest against the project from
Rev. W. H. Hill, of this city, who
desires to see a Missionary Bishop
appointed for Southern California
aud Arizona. We entirely sympa
thize with Rev. Mr. Hill's idea,
more particularly as the State of
South California is a certainty of
the near future. We protest
against a divorce of the natural
alliance between Southern Califor
nia and Arizona. " Whom God
hath joined together let no man
put asunder," and tho union of
sympathy of Southern Califor
nia aud Arizona is perfect.
Let us by all means have
an Episcopal Missionary Bishop
for Southern California and Ari
zona, resident tn Los Augeles.
Tho missionary Bishopric would
doubtless soon be erected into a
regular diocese. The missionary
Bishops of the Episcopal church, by
the way, are provided for from the
general fund of the church. Thus,
though the present Episcopal con
gregations of Los Angeles might
prove insufficient to afford a fitting
maiutenance-for a Bishop, the da
flciency, which would not long ex
ist, would be supplied from this
fund. While we are on this sub
ject, if we are not misinformed,
Bishop Kip has expressed himself
as warmly in favor of an Episcopal
Bishop for Southern California.
We already havo a Catholic Bishop.
Why not have an Episcopal one
We have expressed it as ouropin
ion tbat tlie Democracy of Los An
geles county lias admirable mate
rial for the Constitutional Conven
tion, aud we have added that we
think we can elect "an unbroken
Democratic delegation to that
body. The Express thinks that the
better plan would be to elect dele
gates irrespective of party. We
differ with the Express. We think
that the Republicans, where they
can, will elect Republican dele
gates, that the Workingmen will
do the same, and wo also opine
that tlie Democrcy will make a
pitiful showing if thoy throw away
their own strongholds. Of course,
if we cannot find as good material
inside of tho Democratic party as
out of it our argument loses its
force, and the Express's view would
he the better one. But we nre con
fident that we can. We can count
over on our lingers tho names of a
dozen Democrats resident in this
county who would add luster to
LAST NIGHT'S NEWS.
I Special to the Herald by Ute Western
Union Telenrapli Company.l
Pacific Coast News.
TEie More Alur«ler nm'N!lKA'ln»
Han Buena Ventura, April 10.
1:30 P. si.—ln tho More murder case
the prosecution have now had W.
H. Hunt on the Stand ten hours,
Including yesterday and this fore
noon, vainly endeavoring, accord
ing to report, to induce him to re
peat under oath the information he
has given outside. He will again
be called after recess. The convic
tion strengthens that Bwanson and
Conk were not present at the mur
der though, like Hickerson uud
Brown, they were invited to join in
the conspiracy. Again the prose
cution say they expect to close this
evening. No defense will he made
except that tho discharge of the
two übovo named will be de
During tlie prevailing warm
weather tho number of prisoners
now confined in theelose, ill venti
lated jail render it a place of tor
ture to the prisoners. The Sheriff
opens the doors, etc., as often as is
prudent, but at night tlie air is al
j jttca TnruN since* Bvltteajee,
Later. 3:20 l*. M.— Jesse Jones,
one of the more murderers, lias
turned state's evidence nnd con
firms nil the witnesses for the
XoNte makes a full voatftaMosh
San Buenaventura, April 10.—
Jesse Jones,one of the prisoners ar
retted for the More murder, has
made n full confession implicating
.Sprague, Churchill, Lord, Curlee,
McCart and a new man named W.
H. Hunt, hitherto unsuspected.
He was arrested to-night nnd Cook
and S wansou released. Jones was
present at tlie killing aud his state
ment fully confirms that already
given by tho witnesses Hickerson,
Brown and others. Jones, one of
tlie detectives who worked up tbo
case, is a cousin of the Jones who
confessed. Tlie detective before pro
ceeding far found his cousin deeply
implicated and of course nt once
made terms with the authorities to
save his neck. The confession
ends nil doubt as to the guilty par
ties, Hunt has hitherto borne an
irreproachable character and his
arrest is a great surprise to tlie
Ventura O.uaty Crop*.
San Buenaventura, April 10.—
In this county tho condition of the
crops is as favorable as in the
splendid spring of 1870, and very
nearly double the breadth of laud
then sown is now sown to barley.
The early sown barley is all headed
out aud In some localities is pretty
badly infected with weeds. What
little is seriously affected this way
will be sold standing to the owners
of hogs. The S|iiing sown barley
never looked so well, the weeds
having been plowed down after
sprouting. The grain is perfectly
clean and will give a splendid
yield. Nothing but very heavy
lute raius, which will beat
down the rank stalks,
will now prevent this. In
the higher valleys about five
times the usual amount of wheat
has been sown. The dense growth
is preventing tlie evaporation of the
extra moisture, which may cause
some rust. in this section, how
ever, tho only ill effect of rust is to
diminish tlie weight of the grain
from live to ten pounds per bushel.
A good deal of flax and canary have
been sown, the former of which is
growing very tall and will yield a
good fibre this year as well as seed.
Generally tho straw here is too
short lo be merchantable. About
all the ground not. now in grain
will be planted to corn during this
and next month. Good corn land
rents readily at $4 per acre.
Honey iv considerable quantities
is being taken from the hives.
Hnu f>ieifu County Crop I'roapeela.
San Diego, April 10th.—Esti
mates including ull the principal
valleys show that there are up
wards of twenty thousand acres iv
wheat and between ten at. * twelve
thousand acres in bailey in this
couuty. It is considered an under
estimate to put the average of tlie
wheat harvest at twenty bushels to
the acre, and barley at iifty bushels
to the acre. The grain everywhere
is in splendid condition. All our
grain is Spring sown.
.Ibllullttut Crofts Ileiiorleil.
San Francisco, April 10th. —
Tlie crop reports received this eve
ning from all parts of the State are
of the most encouraging character.
With a few exceptions, the pros
pects are good for au abundant har
vest in all quarters. The Southern
portion of tho State aud the San
Joaquin valley, in which crops
failed last year, promise equally
well with tlie Northern valleys. In
some localities there is complaint
that the early sowu grain lias
grown so rank as to lodge, but. this
has not occurred to any material
extent. Tbe exceptions above re
ferred to are tlie low bottoms in the
Sacramento valley, which were
drowned out by the February
floods, aud the Tule Islands in the
delta of tlie Sacramento river. The
latter are still Hooded over the
greater portion of their surface and
nothing more than late crops of
vegetables can be expected there.
Latest Eastern News.
< ii.M.m.ssiov \ i.
Washington, April 10th.— Sen
ate. —Voorhees offered a resolution
directing tbe Committee ou Pen •
sious to report a bill granting pen
sions to soldiers of the war of 1812,
their widows and orphans, and said
he would call it up ou the 13th inst.
House. — O'Neill presented the
remonstrance of a large number of
merchants aud manufacturers
against the passage of the tariff
The following bills were referred:
By Fuller, authorizing the issue of
treasury notes anil the taking up of t
greenbacks and national bank 1
notes; prohibiting contraction of c
tlie currency anil repealing tho In- -
lemal Revenue laws; hy Turner, t
making it illegal fur any member 1
of either Houso of Congress to act I
as general advisory attorney for 1
certain corporations and patentees; I
also, a joint resolution directing i
the Committees on Civil Service <
Reform of the two Houses to in- I
quire into the propriety of meeting t
executive patronage by con9titu- i
tional amendment, and also into
the propriety of adopting some
new method of keeping tho ac
counts of the Federal Government; i
by Potter, a joint resolution pro- .
posing a constitutional amendment
as to the sessions of Congress. It
provides that after 1880 thero shall
be but one session every two years,
unless when Cougress shall bo
convened by tlie President.
Tlie House then went into Com
mittee of tha Whole, Garfield in
tlie chair, ou tlie Pension Appro
priation hill. The bill appropri
ates $29,286,571 and provides that
after July Ist, 1878, pensions [shall
he paid by the Treasurer of the
United States under direction of
Ihe Secretaries of the Treasury aud
the Interior. Tbo items of appro
priation are as follows: Army in
valids §13,150,000; widows and mi
nors SI,830,000; survivors of the
war of 1812, $1,332,000; widows of
soldiers of the war or 1812, $1,247,
--974; fees of examining surgeons,
$850,000; for navy invalids $210,000;
widows and minors $334,000; fees of
examining surgeons $1,000; for
carry ing out the provisions of the
act $96,000. Smith, of Pennsylva
nia, explained the bill aud said by
abolishing pension agencies tho
government would save $200,000
Hnnua stated that a pension
agent had to pay a clerk out
of his fees and he thought tbe
■ bill ought to be entitled "A bill to
i rob a pension ngent of his pay."
Smith proceeded to argue in fa
vor of tlie hill.
After remarks by Finley, the
committee arose without taking
action on the bill and the Hoase
adjourned. Thereupon a caucus of
Republican Senators aud members
was announced to be held at 8
o'clock this evening in tlie Hall of
I-nelUc Mast Interests.
Washington, April 10th.—Sen
ator Sargent to-day gave notice
! that he will to-morrow call up bis
joiut resolution on tho Chluese
question, with a wiew to aflbrdiug
an opportunity for his colleague
(Booth) to speak upon it, and that
he will immediately thereafter
1 move its reference to tbo Foreign
[ Relations Committee, from which
lie hopes for speedy action.
Miioh.il made an argument be
fore tho Senate Indian Affairs Com
' mittee to-day in advocacy of his bill
1 authorizing tlie removal of Indians
' from the Umatilla reservation aud
opening its lauds to settlement.
! Tho Committee were favorably im
pressed and will probably agree to
1 report next week.
Tlie House Public Lands Cora
-1 mittee lias authorized Wigginton
'to report for passage Luttrell's
' bill authorizing the actual settlers
recently ousted from the Klamath
Reservation to acquire title to their
lands under the pre-emption laws.
, A motion was made in this com
, mittee to-day to omit California
' from tlie provisions of Patterson's
bill authorizing the free use of
timber on mining lands, but no
j action lias yet been taken concern
ing it. The proposition is based on
the idea that the puvisions of
Patterson's bill, though euitablo to
the sparsely timbered regions of
Colorado, are uot safe to apply to
the thick forests of California, and
that the hitter should he left to the
operations of the bill already
agreed upon by the committee,
which provides for the sale of tim
ber lands in California, Oregon
uud Washington Territory aud also
for the free use of timber for ipeot
| lied domestic purposes.
RfSlorntlou ol tlie Incomo Tux.
Washington, April 10th.— Tho
Ways and Means Committee to-day
decided by one majority in favor of
restoring tho income tax. The yeas
were Tucker, Sayler, Robbins,
Harris, Buicburd and Gibson; 0.
Nays—Wood, Garfield, Banks, Kel
ly and Phelps; 5. The details of
tlie measure have yet to be pre
Tliree .Uen Droivuert.
Omaha, April 10th. — Seven
young meufiom Gleeuwood, lowa,
i west out hunting yesterday several
miles below Omaha, and three of
them were drowned in the Missouri
i river by the upsetting of their boat.
Their names are Charles R.
Mcrshou, William Miller and J. M.
' Smith. Mershou leaves a wife nnd
• three children.
Iloatou Wool Slnrkel.
Boston, April 10th.—The wool
demand isconfined to the immedi
ate wants of manufactures and
prices continue to rule low and un
satisfactory. California 14®26J for
Fall and Spring superior, and X
pulled selling at 35©40, with choice
superiors at 41@45.
lllcli Uolil Discover*—Demi.
Deadwood, D. T., April 10th.—
Considerable excitemout was caus
ed to-day by an assay of $300 gold
per ton, obtained from quartz
which was takeu from a mine in
Whitewood Gulch, about a mile
from Deadwood. This vicinity
heretofore has been very little
Major E. Welch, formerly post
trader at Fort McPherson and
Camp Sheridan, Nebraska, and
latterly one of tho heaviest proper
ty owners iv tlie Black Hills, died
An Absc.iutlluir limit l'rrfiKleiit.
Denver, April 10th.—It is pub
licly announced hero that H. A.
Mclntyro, President of the First
National Bank of Colorado Springs,
Colorado, has absconded with $70,
--000. The first disclosures were
made quite recently and showed
that Malntyre had In the interim
following the death of the late
President of the bank, aud before
the vacancy was suppled, secured
from the depositors of this bank
between thirty aud forty thousand
dollars. Iv addition to this, he has
hypothecated stock of the two
banks with which he was connect
ed amounting to $25,000. It is
feared that the effect on tlie Bake
Cily Bank will he irreparable, and
that further disclosures will swell
the estimate already made.
European Cable News.
It wh nil IlrnKKadoeio.
London, April 10th. —A corres
pondent visited Portsmouth yester
day and funnd the reports of great
preparations there for war without
foundation. No troop ships are
taking on soldiers and there is but
little more than tlie activity of or
dinary times. Work is proceeding
slowly and repairs aio in progress
on two or three arinorod ships.
There is no extra accumulation of
troops or munitions of war. These
facts, in connection with the pacific l
tone of the Parliamentary speeches 1
rather force the inference Unit much '
of the late clamor about prepara
tions for war is simply a feint nnd
that war was uot so much intended
as generally believed.
a if Rastst ii Question.
London, April 10th.—The Tunes
says tho speeches of Lords Bea
consfleld and Salisbury are thought
at Vienna to point to the probabil
ity of war nnd to hold out small
hope of a Congress, which is there
believed to betheouly possible way
of reaching v pacific solution. This
supposed attitude of England is not
approved at Vienna, because the
Austrian government lias made no
provision lor the eventuality of the
final failure of the Cougress pro
ject. It is said, however, that
when the necessity of deciding Is
forced ou Count Andrassy, ho will
undoubtedly resist Russia's de
mands aud make un alliance with
England, provided he can carry
tbe court party with him. With
this contingency iv view Russia
has taken a llrm grip on Roumania
and should the government at
tempt to resist her will, tho coun
try would find itself in a most em
barasslug position. Therefore, it
is by no means certain that the
flnalSSSpolicy of Roumania
will coincide fully with the present
manifestations of popular feeling.
Should war be confined to England
and Russia, Roumania can manage
to escape serious consequences, but
should Austria enter Into action
the principality cannot avoid being
crushed almost irreparably between
the contending forces, no matter
which belligerent sho chooses as un
Apropos of tho rumored orders
sent to Admiral Hornby, a St.
Petersburg letter in yesterday's
Berlin jVbrd Deutsche Zcitunij,
likely to como from an authorized
source, says: "Turkey cannot be
permitted to remain neutral in au
Anglo-Russian war. If sho allies
herself with Russia she will have
to give up Constantinople as a
pledge of her fidelity; if she sides
with England Constantinople, Gal
lipoli, Buyukdere aud the European
shores of the Bosphorus and the
Dardanelles will he occupid by
Russiau troops at any risk. Tlie
Russian fortifications around Con
stantinople render the conquest of
that city certain, and Russian tor
' pedoes will soon teach English
vessels to keep at, a distance, lest a
return to BessiUa Bay should be
It is announced that a review of
' 20,000 Turkish troops will beheld
near Constantinople on Thursday.
' It is stated that Hobait Pasha
' has obtained a short leave nf ab
sence for the purpose of visiting
1 The Roumanian government of
ficially reaffirms tlie correctness of
■ Prince Ghika's reports of his iutor
' views with Prince Gortscbakoff,
< when the latter used threatening
The pacific and argumentative
' tone of Russia's reply to Lord
Salisbury's circular is recognized
with satisfaction by the Loudon
■ papers as indicating the purpose
l uud giving hope of a final arrange
ment hy negotiations. Tho Times
1 claims that both Lord Salisbury's
aud Prince Gortschakolf's circular
should he submitted to tiio judg
ment of Europe.
Pera, April 10.—Fourteen thous
aud Russians are sick between
Sau Stefano and Adriaiionle.
JUST RECEIVED, THE BEST LINE
KVKK OPENED HERE,
SPRING St., CENTRAL BLOCK.
WE SELL OUR
BY FAR CHEATER THAN ANY
OTHER HOUSE IN THE CITY.
SPRING St., CENTRAL BLOCK.
Flannel and Light Weight
■JUST IIICCEIVED nt the
SPRING St., CENTRAL BLOCK.
UNDERSHIRTS nnd DRAWERS AT
Gee.; Hats, 60c; Hocks, i pairs lor
2jc: Haudkcrclile a, 2 for 2>c.
SUITofCLOTHES for 96.75,
and all goods gold at our sloro 2> per
cant, cheaper than any other
house in the city.
SPRING St., CENTRAL BLOCK.
FRENCH DRUG STORE!
Has been removed from SIGNORET'S
Cardona Block, 118 Main St.,
Opposite llio Mariposa Store.
FRENCH AND OTHER FOREIGN
PERFUMERY, BRUSHES AND
ALL TOILETTE ARTICLES.
»B*Prescrlptlons prepared with great
LUMBER AT REDUCED PRICES
— AT —
Perry, Woodworth & Co.'b
— AND —
Nn. l« commercial street, near
Kallrond lie Pot. mrao-U-
TO LET, CHEAP?
THE LARGEST HALL 11.
35il00feel anil IB'i foot ceil inc. Adjoin
ing tlie I'leo House, on Wain Ht. Inquire
of WM. ABBOTT, on the premlsi ■.
NO. 41 SPRING ST.
a full assortment of flrst>elsM Family
Groceries, Teas, Coffee, Sugar, Butter,
Iggl, Bacon, Bams, hard, etc., kept on
hand AT REASON ABLE PRICES. fe2otl
KWONG HING & CO.,
37 BPKINC4 ** XR, X ICT.
Chin and Japanese Goods and Toys.
FRF.sH TEAS,cheapest and best in the
town. CIGARS of the best brands. Ser
vants nnd hands of all kinds furnished,
With Water Power,
, On the wett tide Of ALAMEDA STREET,
on the line nf nnd adjoining the
Southern Paeino Depot
This Water Power
' Consists nf ft stream, with n rapid car
| rent, three Teet deep aud six feet wide.
I For further particulars, apply at the
- ott>o of
I ROBERT S. BAKER,
In Arcadia Block, I.os Angeles St.
1 Will give FREE LECTURES for one
month.WEDNESDAY AND SATURDAY
I AFTERNOONS, at 2 o'clock,
" ON HEALTH,
At her rooms, ut sotttnoatt corner of S ec
. oud and Olive streets. fel7-l lv
I am now ready to receive animall on
, pasture, In my enclosed lands, In the
; western part of the city.
I All animals ut owners* risk.
| Apply at my otUce. I\ BBAUDRY.
81 N6W High street, opposite Pico Home,
; J U H 1 L E E
IN AID OF THE ERECTION Of
Good Templar Block.
One Hundred Musicians
Place and dalo will bo announced
Admission, - - - SI.OO
Carpets and Furniture!
Dotter & Bradley's.
Latest Styles in PARLOR SUITS! Elegant Display of
CARPETS! Immense Reduction in Prices!
GOODS EXHIBITED ON THREE FLOORS.
80, 82, 84 and 86 MAIN STREET-
HEINZEMAN & ELLIS,
DRUGGISTS AND CHEMISTS,
7'~ Main Street,
Ihe CHOICEST TOILET ARTICLES,
PUREST THUGS and PATENT MEDI.
clues ol alt kinds. 08~ Prescriptions care
fully compounded day and night. no2-tf-3
Shirts and Neckwear
EVER SEEN HERE,
P. S.—Also, A FULL LINE OF
11 ATS on hand.
LEHMAN & CO.
Completes! and Most Select
STOCK IN THE CITY.
GW PRICES THE LOWEST AND SE
LECTIONS THE BEST.
Repairing & Upholster; W oik
MADE A SPECIALTY.
MT Call and MO us before purchasing
129 & 131 MAIN ST.,
mi9tf Mcdonald block.
A. McKE NZIE,
Fine Wines & Liquors.
H. & H. W. Catherwood's
Fine Old Whiskies
From their agents, DICKSON, Do WOLF
& Co., Sun Franclseo; also,
Old Bourbon and Rye
Dlrcel from Louisville, Ky.,liy tlie B'ttie
or Gallon, at LOW PRICES.
Genuine Scotch and Irish Whisk?y.
English Ales and Porter.
THE SAMP UB ROOM
Is provided with the purest
WINES, LIQUORS AND IM
PORTED HAVANA CIGARS.
BUT" ENGLISH ALE ON DRAUGHT.
Main street, noar Court, I.os Angeles,
Having been appointed Oener.il Agent
Mutual Aid Association
of Southern California, my office w!ll
hereafter be with E. Germain A Co. Tbe
advantages of tho Mutual Aid Associa
tion as a protective society cannot be ex
aggerated. Persons desiring lo secure a
resource in time of need should commu
nicate with me. altf H. SHERWOOD.
By a French lady, an infant to nurse,
dither ut her own nouße or at the house ol
the chlld'H parents. Enquire of Dr. Lup
po, Rooms 11 and 13, Downey Block.
By n man ana wife, situations, tlie hus
band on a ranch, understanding tho caro
of horses, any kind of laboring work and
farming, and the wife as general house
servaut. should like to be together.
Address HUBERT FARIANS, Railroad
House, opposite the New Southern Pacl
flo Depot. aO-lw
At Iho RAILROAD HOUSE, opposite
the now depot, n good woman cook. Lib
eral wages will be paid.
al)-3l SIMON WHITE.
FOR SALE—FOR. RENT.
The BILLIARD SALOON opposite tho
New Depot. For price, etc., enquire ou
Ihe premises, or ol Lips, Cralgue <& 'jo.,
No. :i Los Angeles street. a!Mw
One or raoro rooms,with hoard, hot and
cold water bath, etc. Persons visiting
Dos Angeles will find this ono oi the
pleasantest locutions In town. Address
P. O. Box HO7. mb2tftf
A COTTAGE OK FOUR DOOMS,
Fully furnished with bedding, furniture,
kitchen furniture und water, at No. 132
Huena Vista street, Dos Angeles. Rent,
820 per month, puyabU in advance. Ad
dress U. W. W., Herald office- mrVti
PASTURE LAND TO RENT,
In quantities to suit, for one or three
years. D. FREEMAN,
aps-lw Dos Augeles.
$l~to $1000 to Loan.
AT THK STAR DOAN AND BROKER
Removed to No. C COMMERCIAL ST.
Will ndvance on collaterals 81 to $1000,
on all kinds of personal property, such
as watches, Jewelry, diamonds, pistols,
guns, etc. Gold, stiver and U. S. Curren
cy bought and sold. nlltf
CHOICE IRRIGABLE LANDS
Near Orange and Santa Ana,
Which were heretofore reserved by Glus
sell & Chapman, are now offered for sule
orrent. Itß-RAILRO.VI) DEPOT VERY
Apply to C.VPT. GL ASSELL, In Temple
Block, Los Angeles, or M. F. PARKBR,
Sunny Rooms and Board,
Geutlemeu and their wives uud single
can he accommodated with board
und fine, large, front, sunny rooms, con
taining all modern conveniences and
homo comforts, at the
New High street, only one blcek
from the l'ostoffico and Court House, and
commands a charming view of mountain
and valley. JclflU
Money to Loan,
ON CITY PROPERTY, AT REA
Apply to C. CABOT.
le2tuf 31 Temple Block.
Private Boarding House,
No. 21, Cor. Third and Hill sts,
MTBOARD BY THE DAY, WEEK OK
MONTH. Terms Reasonable. Dtftf
MADAME RITA MICHAUX has le
moved to No. 13 Wilmington slreet,
where she will cut, fit and sew up the
waist of a dress or nucque for one dollar.
Will ulso go out to "cut, lit and prepare
ork. 113 ml
An IRON-GRAY HORSE, with black
head. Anyone finding ihe hame will
please notify DR. PORTER, 15 Franklin
street. a pit f
Came to the place of the subscriber, at
the Ballona, one bay and one gray mare
and one black horse, all branded L. P.
ou the left hip. The owner can recover
the same by paving charge.*.
ftp7-'2w 11. LELONG.
LOST, r,n Wednesday evening, April
:td, a valuable seal ring, with monogram
"J. T. G."-the letters J. T. within theG,
The above tlward will be paid on the, re
turn of the ring to the Herald offioe.
Persons who desire to become conver
sant with photography will be instructed
In th. art by mo upon an expeditious
method and at moderate rates.
SECOND-HAND OUTFITS FOR
SALE, AT SIOO, »200 AND
UP TO $1000.
These are decided bargains, and the
purchasers are certain of large profits.
ap3tf Wellenslelu's Art Gallery.