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title: 'Daily Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1876-1884, June 23, 1878, Image 2',
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DAY JUNE 23, 1878.
Politicies of California sad of
il tho Constitutional
over we may well *ay
> never doubted tbat
igmeu'M party would
he State at least once,
et we were in error aud
nted. We confess tbat
ok, until Tour or five
the electiou, that the
would oarry their own
ity. In this we have
to be mistaken; but,
tud essential fact* of
igmen's carrying the
t large and the San
ilegates, we have never
an opinion that they
Fortunately, for the
and for the week fol-
Palaoe Hotel oonfw
k the trouble to place
i reoord at least a halfa
as to this belief. Of
ie heat of the campaign,
id ad missions which, as
in, It would have been
r us to have made,
ourselves to-day cou
th the fact that the
»n have won a victory
ly qualified by the other
ly half the people of
otetf at the last alec
y the further cireum
the Constitution framed
ay be overwhelmingly
the referendum. The
thing to know is, what
this Workingmen's vic
n national politics?
il, it should be borne in
California is a specially
ie. In this Common
e are nineteen chances
hat the party which suc
rear will be beaten the
! to go back to the dia
f Geo. C. Uorham and
ones, in 1867, let us
which ushered iv the
mph of 1873. There
>nts positively epic in
campaign which Booth
i the professional poll*
, the corporation*. We
litation iv saying that
d been as great v man
;bt him to be—if ho had
tithe of the magnetism
h with which we cred
a time when we leaped
traces and supported
ifess that we can some
it of tlie party traces),
dent party of Califor
nia ramlfisd all over
States, and people dts
3ra n Usui and inimical
-artel tJjo Democracy
, wouia uave voted an Independent
ticket In such numbers that Booth
might have been President. The
only effect <>r that movement was
to confer upon Booth a national
reputation which he has tince la
mentably failed to sustain. Yet
the Independent movement was
graced and buttressed by an abili
ty, a depth cf genuine Jeffersouian
Democracy, a happiness iv plat
form* and an electrical force of ora
tory, which utterly failed to pene
trate the barrier of the Sierras. It
not only evoked no response in the
East, but it did uot oven penetrate
to Nevada or Oregon.
Will the Woikiugmau's niove
; raent of California be more endur
ing or will it ramify further? We
answer emphatically not, and we
•hall give our reasons for this opin
Imprimis, there has been, for the
last fourteen years, iv the East, a
Workingmen's movement which
far overshadows in ability aud de
fiaiteness of purpose anything
j which has so far been developed iv
[ California. It Is composed of
* two elements. Oae was that of
the Workingm-m proper, as repre-
I tented by Gen. Sam F. Carey, of
Cinolnnatl, who once succeeded in
Catting himself elected to Congress.
The other is made up of European
Red Republicanism, which lias a
Socialistic phase in Germany aud
I a Nihilist front in Russia. Both
these elements have had a thorough
National ami State organization
for nearly fourteen years iv the
ip VJuited States. They have affilia
ted with a later organization known
as the National party, aud they
have largely furnished the follow
; log for the greenback movement,
which has been an incident of our
later politics, outside of the range
within which George H. Pendleton
bad curbed his theories.
In the East all these elements
have been helpless but they have
really served as an auxiliary to the
Democracy. In California the
Workingmen are mainly Demo
crats, from the simple reason that
the Democratic party Is the only
organization that has ever really
sympathized, in the Uuited States,
with the hewers of wood and the
drawers of water—the men who
have made the country nil that it
la. In the East the workers in
Iron aud cotton have been Repub
lican, owing to the Republican
tariff. Hitherto the manufacturers
have always succeeded in inducing
their operatives to vole the Repub
lican ticket by the argument that
the tariff, enacted by the Repuhli
[Voau paity, was the secret of their
* prosperity. Since tlie puddler, the
operative and the worker iv glass
GENTLEMEN AND BOY'S FURNISHING GOODS, the Very Best Assortment in
finds himself only one remove from
starvation, tariff and all, the man
ufacturer has lost his hold on these
men. They are ready to quit vot
ing the Republican ticket and to
rush into any new movement,with
the single result of largely
strengthening the. Democratic
Throwing California out of the
count, the Democratic party will
enter the next Presidential elec
tion with the old Southern States
and the State of West Virginia,
oertaiu. All it will need to win
the next Presidential electiou will
be New York aud Indiana, or
Pennsylvania and Indiana, while
the probability is that we shall
carry both of those States, with at
least a half a do/, ju more. If all
the workingmen are segregated in
a party by themselves it will only
result iv still further weakening
the Republican party. In Califor
nia the prepouderauoe of Working
men has been Democratic ;in
Pennsylvania aud other manufac
turing States it has bejis largely
Republican. It was in Allegheny
county, Pennsylvania—tho region
of iron, glass and cotton workers—
that, i;i a total vote of forty thous
and, fourteen thousand majority
was rolled up for Grant. That day
is over, and the Dem icratic party
is the beuel'uiary of the change,
and it will, none the less, be the
beneficiary of any euergizing of
the labor movement which may
result from sympathy with the tri
umph of the VYorkiUgmen of Cali
fornia, should such an effect be
noted. The politics of the busi
ness man aud farmer will remain
the same as always; for, fortunate
ly, iv the Etst and South, at least,
the Democratic parly lias always
been the dstcrmiued foe of the iu
soieuce of corporation* and aggre
The Rest Struggic.
j There can ba uo question but that
sentimental politic* have been re
tired from the field In the United
States. All parties will hereafter
aot ou tlie motto of the poetical
free booter, "He may take who
hath the power, and be tiny keep
who can." Iv this lametitable
phase of our politic*, introduced by
the Eight to Seven Electoral Com
mission, it bejomes interesting to
know just what the Deimorucy
may expect. They will have the
next Senate of the United States by
a large majority. We find the fol
lowing speculations as to the com
plexion of the next House of Rep
resentatives In the New York Sun
of June I2tb:
When the present Congress met,
on the 15th of October, Ilia Demo
crat. 1 ! liail a numerical majority of
thirteen iv tlie House ut Repre
sentatives', since incteased from
contested seats, and I lie Republi
cans hud a majority of live iv the
(Stat**, In view of the possibility
of the electiou of President being
thrown into the next House, much
Interest has been excited as to
whether this latter majority could
be retained iv its present hands.
At the meeting of Congress the
States stood us follows:
Illinois, Now Hamp,hire,
Indiana, New Yorii,
Massachusetts, Rhode Island,
Michigan, South Carolina,
Alabama, t Mississippi,
Arkansas, | Missouri,
Connecticut, New Jersey,
Delaware, North Carolina,
Ueotgla, 1 Tennessee,
Kentucky, ) Texas,
Maryland, [ West Vliginla.
Colorado was transferred to the
Democratic column by Ihe admis
sion of Patterson, and Califor
nia was divided by tlie admissiou
of Wiggiuton. Whether these
changes will extend to the next
Congress is doubtful. Colorado
will probably return a Republican,
and very few votes may retain or
unseat Wigginton. Aside from
these two States, there are five
others to determine the result.
Oregon has already voted one loss
to the Republican and one gain to
the Democratic column. Ohio has
been redistricted, to insure a Dem
ocratic majority in the next dele
gation. Soutli Carolina will be
transferred to the Democratic side,
and Florida, now divided, may be
aounted with equal certainty in
Thus the Republicans will lose
four votes counting by States,
while the Democrats are uot likely
to lose one, unless the loss of a siu
gle member should divide Connec
ticut. This has heretofore been
considered probable, but Is now re
garded as unlikely to happen.
New York Is Republican now by a
single district, so that a gain of
one Democratic member would
change the political complexion of
tho State as represented iv the
House. The present probabilities
seem to be that the States will be
divided in the next Congress in the
Arkansas, New Jersey,
Connecticut, North Carolina,
Ueorgla, Mouth Carolina,
Mississippi, West Virginia.
lowa, New Hamrsblre,
Kansas, New York,
Massachusetts, Rhode Island,
The Democrats will have an ad
vantage in the fall campaign fiom
the developments of the Fraud,
and they ought to be able, under
the Impulse given by the Potter in
vestlgatlon, to carry several States
that are now classed as Republican,
and to win tlie next House by
more than double the present via-
Jonty. But they have the habit of
blundering on the eve of a certain
euscees, so as to convert it into a
defeat. Why, they had to be
forced into the Potter investigation I
LAST NIGHT'S NEWS.
|i| lal lo llio Heral.l by tlie Western
tTni.m Ttlegrapll Company,l
Pacific Coast News.
Tlie WurkJukiuek'N Vute imsuusiuh.
San Francisco, Juno 22d.—A
geutleman from Petaluma familiar
with the political affairs of Sonoma
county, states that tlie Working
men in that county voted for tho
delegates at largo nominated by
the county committee wing of the
Workingmen's party. Mauy of
these are the same as those on the
Kearney ticket but the whole of
the delegates at large for the First
Congressional District and several
from each of tlie other districts are
different. As tlie Workingmen in
Sonoma threw about 1000 votes
this fact becomes an important
factor In determining tlie status of
Arr .l(tl r*r fivuuezzlciueuf•
San Francisco, June 22.—A. J.
Severance, Treasurer of the Barce
lona Silver Mining Corupauy, was
arrested to-day en a charge of hav
ing embezzled $8,167 of the fuuds
of the compauy.
San Francisco, June 22.—Stan
dard silver dollars or silver dollar
certificates 99i bid, 99j asked; legal
tenders firm at 99jf buying, 99j sell
ing; brokers are buying half dol
lais to-day at 2.35 to 2.37J per cent,
diseouut, and selling them at 1J
and 2 per cent, discount; trade
dollars 97* buying, 97* selling.
Mexican dollars 91 buying 95 sell
aittv.-iueuli ol linllaiia.
San Francisco, Juno 22J.—A
Palisade dispatch says that twenty
five well armed Indians crossed the
railroad track near Argenta this
morning, going north. Coustant
reports come from the lino of the
Eureka and Palisade Railroad of
small parties of Indians passing
north, nearly all of whom are
A Silver City dispatch says tlie
Umatilla Indians have all left the
reservation. The Blue mountains
are full of lhem.
N»u-l*nrllaau M»J irlty Iv Hnuiiuia.
Santa Bosa, June 22d.—An es
timate from tlie returns received at
the Democrat ofllco up to date
gives the Non-Partizan ticket for
delegates at large about 800 major
ity. Of the delegates at large for
the First Congressional district Es
tee was on the Workingmen's
ticket also, and his majority will
probably reach 2000 in this county.
Tlie toe In Tulare < ii.ilj .
Visai-ia, June 22d. —About half
the usual vote polled. Returns
come in very slow. Fourteen pre
cincts heard from. No election held
at two precincts. Four precincts
to hear from, which are solid Dem
ocratic and it is very doubtful if
any election was held in either of
them. The vote now stands:
Brown, 411; Talbot, Workiugman,
322 and Butler, Non-Partizan, 152.
The delegates at large staud about
the same, with the exception of
Archer, Democrat, who runs ahead
of his thket, nod Waters, joint
Democrat and Non - Partlzan.
Smith, Non-Partizan, is slightly j
Latest Eastern News.
Tli >r. tier luvrßlljatluu.
Washington, June 22d. —Iv the
course of the examination of Mrs.
Jenks with reference to tho per
sons present in parlor "P" at the
St. Charles Hotel at tlie timo she
picked up the letter hearing the sig
nature of John Sherman, she stated
that James A. Garfield and Gen.
Hale were among those present,
but she wasquitesure Mr. Snerman
was not there at the time; nevir
knew of any other letter addressed
to Anderson and Weber which
contained a guarantee. Shu had
never seen the document since she
gave it to Don Weber. Her hus
band had told her that Pitkin had
mentioned the existence of the
Shermau letter to him on the 6th
of January last. She came to
Washington on her own account.
Had notified Kellogg of her inten
tion of conning before she left New
Orleans. She came here on busi
ness of her own aud business con
cerning the nation at large. Wit
ness admitted having written to
Anderson inquiring if he desired
"tlie S letter." After further inter
rogation regarding tlie Shermau
letter, witness asked Butler what
he wanted with the Sherman let
Tup Mouume.it Ciiiimltielou,
Washington, June 22d.—The
Monument Commission met at the
Executive Mansion to-day to ar
range for the completion of the
monument. The President was
asked to detail Gen. Casey, Super-
Intendeut of Public Buildings, for
general superintendence of the
work and Capt. Davis, of the En
gineer Corps, to prepare plaus for
strengthening the structure.
Tin 7 DKln't Menu 11.
Washington, June 22d.—Mac-
Muhon explained that in his pas
sage with Mr. Reed yesterday he
had not intended to reflect upon
that gentleman's veracity and mat
the reports iv the papers to that
effect were mistaken. Mr. Reed
explained that he had not under
stood that MacMahon had made
any such reflections and that what
the newspapers had published in
regard to the matter was an error.
n»slou Wool Market.
Boston, June 221.— The wool
market is generally unchanged,
with the demaud quiet and moder
ate. Manufacturers purchase cau
tiously and only at low prices.
There is no improvement in ilie
demand or price*, and a very un
settled feelin r prevails at present.
For new wool it is difficult to real
ize cost. The transactions In
fleeces were quite limited. There
is still considerable old wool on
the market of a very desirable
quality, for which buyers are not
willing to pay cost. For new woel
the prices open low. There was
more inquiry for California wool.
The sales of the week comprise
35,200 pounds of spring at 22@30
and 90,000 pounds fall at 16@18.
Bold Train Rouberr.
Omaha, June 22d.—A sleeping
car on the Chicago and Rock Is
land train, which arrived here this
morning from Chicago, was robbed
last night by two thieves during
the run from Wilton Junction to
Dcs Moines, lowa. The robbery
was not discovered uutil about
daylight. The thieves entered the
car at Wilton at 6.45 and left it at
Dcs Moines after midnight. Among
the passengers robbed was Mr.
Neligh, of New York, en route to
California, who lost $250 and his
baggage checks. Two Harvard
College students, en route home to
California, lost $100, and Lieuten
ant Bourk, Aid-de-Camp on Gen.
Crook's staff, lost $40. These were
the principal losses, some of the
other passengers being plucked
for small amounts. The pocket
books were rifled of their
contents aud thrown back into
the berths. The thieves were
very adroit operators, but they
seem to have been very hurried in
their work or else they would have
robbed every passenger lv the car,
which was about two-thirds full.
Some of the passengers, especially
those bound for San Francisco.were
very well fixed in a financial way
and the thieves might have secured
a much larger amount than they
did had they made a clean sweep.
No clue has yet been obtained as to
Don't Call a Man a Liar.
Never tell a man that ho is a liar
uuless you are certain that you can
lick liiin; for, as a general thing,
when you say that it means fight,
f have arrived ut this conclusion
through sad experience. I know
[hat it is uot safe to give the lie to
a uiuecular Christian. I did once;
lam sorry for it now, as I uever
grieved for anything else iv the
whole course of my life.
Wo were standing on the side
walk in front of the club when I
made the statement, talking poli
tics; aud men who talk politics,
and get angry over it, are, to put it
mildly, luuatics, or elso want an
office. This man made au asser
tion, touching the fair fame of my
favorite candidate, which I be
lieved to bo untrue. It is probable
that if it had been as true us it
was false I should have taken the
same course; because, you under
stand, a man has no seuse
who talks politics anyhow.
I think I suld that before,
but it is all the same. I want
to make it strong, ami get you to
understaud how 1 got my orna
I mildly suggested that a man
w!io would make such a statement
as that was lost to all sense of
shame aud would be guilty of any
He disagreed with me ou that
point. As for himself he uever
made a statement except upou the
most ample proof. My candidate
was the meauest man unhung.
I told him he lied. I have been
kicked by a mule; have fallen out
of a second story window ou a hur l
pavement; eaten green persim
mons; heard Miss Blow read poetry
for two hours aud a half; skated;
hunted; rode a sharp-backed horse
of mustang parentage, an adept in
the art of "buckiug;" suffered grief
of various kinds, and still clung to
life; UK all these are a leather in the
balance as compared with tho lit
tle word liar.
Immediately after saying it I sat
down—not in the way people usu
ally sit dowu. I sat ou the rim of
my right ear, about ten feet from
the spot when; I had been stand
ing when I made use of the expres
sion quoted above. lam not used
to silting in that position and do
not think it agrees with me.
I have heard of people who " got
up on their ear" and walked off. I
wish I knew how to do it, and
would have propelled myself away
from that spot immediately if I had
possessed this happy faculty. I
proceeded to bring myself to a per
pendicular, fully intending to use
the means of locomotion which na
ture had given me; but when I
came right elds up something
ran up against my nose, and as I
felt rather tired, I sat dowu on my
other ear. I like a change—it is
too monotonous doing the same
thing over and again.
Somebody took my large friend
away, and I was quite pleased when
ho was gone. I have concluded to
look twice at a man before I give
the lie again. My eye is in mourn
ing, my nose swelled to the size of
a citron with the color of a blush
rose, and my store clothes look as
if they had been run through a
patent sausage machine. I would
not have that man's temper for the
Longevity of English Statesmen.
I From the N. Y. Graphic.]
It Is remarkable that most of the
eminent English statesmen of the
present and past generation have
lived to be old men and have re
mained in active life up to the last.
They enjoy vigorous health, and
live, as Earl Russell did, long be
yond the allotted three score years
and ten. There is the Earl of Al
bemarle, who is now seventy nine
years old; tho Duke of Somerset is
seveuly four, the Duke of Devon
shire is seventy, the Duke of Port
land is seventy eight, the Duke of
Wellington is seventy one, the
Marquis of Hertford is seventy
seveu, the Marquis of Cholmoude
ley is seventy eight, the Marquis of
Ailesbury is seventy four, Earl
Suffolk is seventy four, Earl
Shaftesbury is seventy seven, Earl
Stanhope is seventy three, Earl
Graham is seventy nine, Earl Asn
burnham is eighty one, Earl Buck
inghamshire is eighty five, Earl
Hardwicke is seventy nine, Earl
Bathui'st is eighty four, Earl Chi
chester Is seventy four, Earl Grey
is seventy six, Earl Lonsdale Is
ninety one, Earl Harrowly is
eighty, Earl St. Germaios is the
same age. Earl Howe is eighty two,
Earl Staubroke is eighty four, Earl
Zetland is eighty three, Earl Al
lenborough is eighty eight, Earl
Crowley is seventy four, Viscount
Leinster Is eighty seven, Viscount
Hill Is seventy eight, Viscount
Stratford de Redcllfte is ninety,
Viscount Evorsley is eighty four,
Viscount Halifax is seventy eight,
Lord de Ross is eighty one, so is
Lord Benuers, Lord Saye and Sele
Is seventy nine, Lord Donmer is
eighty eight, Lord Teynhatn is
eighty, Lord Sondes is eighty four,
Lord Lovel is the same. Lord
Gratitley is eighty, Lord Gage is
eighty seven, Lord Clanbrassil Is
ninety, Lord Reveusworlh is
eighty <<ne, Lord Reylelgb is eighty
two, Lord Wigan is ninety Aye,
Lorn Plunket Is eighty five, Lord
Fingall is eighty seven, Lord Ken
lists ninety one, Lord Hamilton Is
eighty five and Lord Wolvertnu is
eighty one. Earl Beaconsfleld is
in his seventy fourth year, Mr.
Gladstone is four years"younger,
John Bright is only sixty seven
and Earl Granville is but sixty
The Sorrows of Genius.
IBurlingtou Hawkeye J
The nigbt is waning and tlie
bush of inspiration makes the
sanctum solemn. The news editor
has just written himself a New
York dispatch telling all about the
serpent. The political editor is
just closing a crusher full of blood
and thunder, and winding up with
a terrible exposure. The proof
reader Is opening v now easo of
pencils, for the purpose of maik
ing all tho errors in six lines of
proof. The funny man, from the
tearful expression of his sorrowful
countenance, is known to be in the
throes of a joke. The Joke is born,
and this is its name:
"A man died iv Atchison, Kan.,
last week from eating diseased
buffalo meat. A clear caße of sui
cide—death from cold bison."
Enter the intelligent compositor
—This Atchison item—what is the
To him the funny man—Bison.
Intelligent comp.—B-i-s-o-n ?
The Intelligent compositor de
mands to be informed what it
means, and the painstaking fuuny
man, with many tears, explains
the joke, and with great elabora
tion shows forth how it Is a play
on "cold piseu."
"Oh, Yes!" says the Intelligent
compositor, and retires. Sets It up
Fuuny man groans, takes the
proof, seeks the intelligent compos
itor aud and explains that lie
wishes not only to make a play on
the word "pisen," but also on the
"And what Is that?" a?ks the in
The funny man patiently ex
plains that it means "buttAlo."
"Oh, yes!" shouts the intelligent
compositor, "Now I understand."
Mortified funny man retires, and
goes home in tranquil confidence
aud growing fame.
Paper comes out in tlie morning
Tableau—red fire aud slow cur
There is a fellow iv Jasper coun
ty jail for Btealiug a pair of shoes.
Since his incarceration, the county
has hail to buy him a pair of shoes,
has boarded him, has been at (lie
cost of arresting liira, will have to
pay the expense of his trial, and
then, if convicted, pay the cost of
keeping him during the term of
his imprisonment. Upon a view of
these facts, the Carthage Patriot
says, "as a business transaction
this Is not a success."
According to an English writer,
there are four vast areas which
have uever been traversed by civ
ilized man, and which among them
constitute about one seventeenth
of the whole area of the globp. Of
these the greatest is the Antarctic
region, the extent of which is
about seventy-live times that of
Great Britain; the second lies
about the North pole; the third is
in Central Africa, and the fourth in
Western Australia. The areas of
these unknown regions of the
globe are estimated approximately
at about 11,500,000 square miles.
One of the most desirable and pleasant
ly located cottages at SANTA MONICA,
with furniture. Enquire of JOHN E.
JACKSON, County Surveyor. J23-Jw
ON FRIDAY MORN ISO, JONG 2bT, a
small, white, TEHUIER DUO. t.ul and
ears cropped; answers to the name of Vie;
be was last seen near the rallroai station
at Forest drove. Ihe fluder will be liberally
rewarded by delivering blm at the Fashion
Saloon, No. 01 Downey Block, Los Angelos.
OPENING OF A NICE BARBKR SHOP
In TEMPLE BLOCK, No. 4 Spring street.
Kverybody is Invited to give us a trlul,
and we will guarantee satisfaction.
SHAVING. IS cts.; HAIR CUTTING.
25cts. Ladies' and children's hair cut
ting a specialty. JeO-lm N. RECH.
I am now ready to receive animals on
pasture. In my enclosed lauds, in the
western part of the eltv.
All animals at ownets' risk.
Apply ut my otllee. I. BEAUDHY.
81 New High street, opposite pi C o House
LOS ANGELES GUARDS'BALL
On Thursday, July 4th,
4**T TIIK ARMORY,
TICKETS f„r salo at Upham A- Rac's
nnd members of the compauy. JUtd
NEW YORK BREWERY
(BucrtHni»r to Chris. Henne) Proprietor.
flit CLEAREST, PUREST and MOST
hrtlLM ANT LAQER BEER South of
uni/tr* for DRAUGHT or rOTTLED
v it promptly attended to.
Tin uolebrated Beer from this Brewery
lenW competition In the State. mrs-tf
CYPRESS HEDGE PLANTS.
lUav:iu i v on hind a few tlio-jßand of
the MON'TERKY CYPRESS, vlllch
makes such v handsome hedgo. They
are it, boxes, so that they can be lifted
out. with the Wldney Transplanter, war
ranting every one to live. Also, fine
plants of Mime In pots. They have been
very source; can be bought cheap now,
when small, but If lo:t until fall or win
ter they will be turgerand dearer.
IL It. SPENCER.
jeH-Xra Hill street, near First.
A SITUATION*, by ft man aud wife, lu
ll iv band aft a cook ami baker, (he wife
competent to do housework. Inquire at
the Kali road House, New Depot. JSI-lW
ByaKl'l. a iltuftiton to do chamber
work and general housework. Apply at
the Kallroad House, New Depot, jV-O-lw
Wanted to Exchange.
A lot on Slxlb lire* t, Santa Monica, rjtix
IoD, uith gtHid well wuter, tree for two
years. Will exchange for a horse and
hurncss and 11mlit wagon, Inquire at
BASSET A CO.'H BTORE,Santa Monica,
or wntc to O. P.AYLEY, Santn Mouiea,
PARTNER WANTED with Sl>CO to
SSUUO, iv au established, safe, cash busl
ines, paying large profits. Address 11.
D. ADAMS, I*os Artgeles. J2J-.U
FOR SALE—FOR RENT.
A Stable latest Improved BILLIARD
TABLE, in good order. Will be sold ut n
bargain. Can be seen at Noell's Wine
Rooms, No. 111, Cnrdona Bio -k, Main st.
One or more rooras.with board, hot nnd
cold water bath. etc. Persons visiting
Los Angeles will find this one ot the
pleasantest locations in town, Address
P. o. Box UO7. mh2*tf
a cottage of four ROOMS,
Fully furnished with bedding, lurnlturo,
kitchen furniture and water, at No. Un
Huena Vista street, Los Angeles. Kent,
$2U per month, payable In advance. Ad
dress G. W. \V., Herald office- mrs-tf
MONEY TO LOAN.
$iiOOO at IV percent, on good real
estate In Los Augelesor vicinity. Euquirc
\V. H. NOUTHCRAFT,
$1 to $1000 to Loan,
AT THE ST Alt LOAN AND BIIOKEU
Removed to No. 6 COMMERCIAL ST.
Will advance on collaterals $1 to JlOOO,
on alt kinds of personal property, such
as watches, jeweiry, diamonds, pistols,
guns, etc. Oold, silver and I!, s. Curiep
cy bought and sold. nlltl
CHOICE IRRIGABLE LANDS
Near Orange and Santa Ana,
Which were heretofore reserved by Gins-
Bell <& Chapman, are now offered for sale
or rent. S9~RAILROAD DEPOT VERY
Apply toCAPT.QLASSELL.In Temple
Block, Los Angeles, or M. F. PARKLIt,
Grocery Store for Sale.
Doing v good business; .sailsfa-Hory
reasons given for selling. Enquire at the
Tlerald office. myCStf
Sunny Rooms and Board.
Gentlemeu and their wives and slnglo
gents cau bo accommodated with board
and fine, large, front, sunny ronma, con
taining all modern conveniences and
home comforts, ut the
New High street, only one blcck
from tho Postoltlce and Court House, and
commandsu charming view of mountain
and valley. jelOlf
P. CASE NAVE. J. ttOQUH.
LOS ANGELES STEAM
COFFEE AND SPICE MILLS.
From this date you will find in our t'ne
tory the best ground and roasted colfee
unit Spices, put up in paper or in cans,
iv the best and most stylish man tier.
Messrs. P. Caseunve <f Co. have luted
up Ihelr factory, so as to permit them
to sell these articles at ban Francisco
prices. They respectfully solicit your
patronage. 1: CABENAVE A- CO.
By the Lake Vineyard Land a id Water
Association, the best Orange and Heral*
Tropical Fruit Laud In the state. Water
right goes with the land Apply toihe
office of 11.I 1 . Beaudrv, No. 61 Neir High St.
apisti F. w. wooo, Secretary.
Exotic Gardens & Nursery
Jffigj LOS ANGELES STREET, in jJSj
TTT rear ot Cathedral. Zfm
I would respectfully announco to my
old customers and the public generally
that I have on hand and shall keen eve
rythlng iv my line of business—TßEES,
SHRUBS, PLANTS, etc., wholesale aud
retail,and at LOWEST PRICES.
Orders from abroad promptly executed
and satisfaction guaranteed. Plants de
livered free of charge In the city.
LOUIS J. STENGEL,
mr2-Cm Formerly Shaeffer A Stet.gel.
NO. 4 1 SPRINC ST.
A full assortment of flrst.class Family
Groceries, Teas. Coffee, Sugar, Butter,
Eggs, Bacon, Hams, Lard, etc., kept on
hand AT REASONABLE PIUCES. fe2otl
Examination of Teachers.
The regular examination of teachers
will begin lv Hi-
HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING,
In this city, on WEDNESDAY, the 20th
Inst., and close on Frldnyjollowing. Ap
plicants for teachers' certificates are re
quested tn be o.i hand promptly at 0 a.
m. Otherwise they cannot be admitted.
w. I*. McDonald,
Co. Hup't Schools.
Los Angeles, June 11). 18T8. Jlltd
AfJQ&EOATE CAPITAL, 833,000,000.
IMPERIAL of LONDON,
NORTHERN of LONDON,
QUEUN Of LIVERPOOL,
HARTFOED of Hartford,
fIXE INSURANCE COMPANIES.
JOHN' CARLIN, Agent,
JelD-lm 8 Commercial street.
GO TO THE
No. r,7 SPRING Si., Near First,
Where the FINEST ASSOiIT.M ENT of
BREAD AND CAKES
In the city is to be found. WEDDINO
CAKES A SPECIALTY,
mil 1 in HENRY SCHUMACHER.
C3r WL A. TXT ID
CLOSING OUT SALE!
FOR THIRTY DAYS.
On account ot being obliged t'» remove front my present, quarters, as the store I
am now occupying Is to be removed to ni-iko room for a IIOW building, f will, from
Sell Off | jjjjß 4&k Ii( ■ ' AN
Consisting of Ihfl J
' •' i'/ TheBe CCOCIS
Latest Stylos '
BOOTS ' My Ow«
MIIOIOS, ManUfaClUre *
«W- Ifavln? on hand a large stock of FRENCH CALF AND KID I have
QItKATLY REDUCED PRICES on all classes of work made lo order.
CALL AND EXAMINE STOCK AND PRICES. Don't forget the place,
32 3VE STREET
Near St, Charles Hotel H. Schindler.
Los Angeles, June 21st, 1878.
Gh IE?/ A IT D f
At Agricultural Park, Thursday, July 4.
FIRST KACK-Sweepstake; free for all two-year-olds; mile heats, 2 In 3; en
trance, 810; S23addecl; all to the winner.
SKCONIJ HACK — Trotting race—l ree fir ail horses that have never beaten
2:10; two mPes and repeat, to harness; entrunee, $20; $30 added; sic md horse to
MflVe oni rum c.
Eutrlw to close with J, 11. Wiori on SATURDAY, June 20th.
J- H. WOOD, Proprietor.
""" GRAND OPENING. >
American Clothing House!
Fine Stock of Clothing, Cent's Furnishing Coods.
and Hats, etc. Our Stock is Entirely New and will
be Sold at Bottom Prices. At two doors North of the
OF THE IMPORTED STOCK OF
JUST RECEIVED FROM THE EAST.
AST THESE GOODS WILL IIE OFFERED FROM THE PRES
ENT DATE UNTIL THE FOURTH OF JULY AT A GREAT
SACRIFICE, AS THEY MUST RE SOLD.
CALL AND EXAMINE.
Cor. Los Angeles & Commercial Sts.
Los Angeles, June Ist. £ LAVENTHAL.
Tho undersigned Ims recently been ap
pointed Agentand will Issue policies di
rect lor the well known
INSURANCE COMPANY of New Yoik
This Company has a
Paid-up Capital of $ 1,000,000
Assets nearly $2,500,000
In addition to tbe above, I also still
represent tlie following sterliug compa
NORTH BRITISH & MERCANTILE,
Liverpool & London & Globe,
iETNA, oi" Sartfferd,
l iiion, ol' San Francisco.
Policies will lie Issued at rensonable
rates. Loa«aawllt be promptly adjusted
and immediately paid.
W.M. J. BRODRICK,
nisiBlf 8 COMMERCIAL ST.
BAPTIST CHURCH, SPRING St.
In order to meet the VMfttl of many pa
rents this Institute will he in session du
ring the Bummer, and ofTers facilities to
all those desiring special Instruction In
ANY or ALL branches oi the public
Those who desire promotion and feel
incompetency*!!! any study gone over can
have unsurpassed facilities for reviewing.
For terms, etc , address
MRS. UEOLVA MAST DIXON.
F. O. llox mi. JeOtf
Fine Wines & Liquors.
H. & H. W. Catherwood's
Fine Old Whiskies
From Cielrtigents, DICKSON, DeWOLF
A Co., sun Frunclsco; also,
Old Bourbon and Rvo
Direct from Louisville, k'v., by tho nettle
or Gallon, at LOW PRICES.
Genuine Scotch end Irish Whiskey.
English Ales and Porter.
Is provided with tbe purest
WINES, LTQUORS AND IM
PORTED HAVANA CIGARS.
»TF.NaU<H ALE ON DRAUGHT.
Main street, near Court, Los Angeles.
CON FECTION JE ItY.
MR-". SIMPSON announces to her
friends and the public that sbe bas
opened a store nt OLD SANTA MONICA
CANON, whore alio will keep a full sup
ply of Dread, Cakes, Confectionery.
Fresh Fruits, Nuts and Clrocerles at Los
86TICE CREAM ON SUNDAYS.