Newspaper Page Text
SUNDAY NOV. 3, 1878.
Herald Steam Printing House.
The Rerei'i steatn Printing House Is
aot surpassed by any Job Printing offloe
an the Pacific Coaat, outside of San Fran
aiaoo, In facilities for doing job work.
Low prices, good work and expedition
stay he relied upon at this office.
Political Farmers of Friday's Elec
Next Tuesday will bo a field, day
all oyer the United Htates. Thus
far slightly less than fifteen pel
cent, of the members of tbe next
House of Representatives have
been elected; and, with the excep
tion of three or four States, like
California, the rest will be returned
on that day. It is about conceded
that the struggle will result in a
Democratic majority larger than
that in the present House. Were
It not for certain features of the
campaign in New York aud Mas
sachusetts this result is looked
upon as so nearly inevitable that
the election would be divested of
all Interest. In Ne i York city
there Is a feud in the Democratic
ranks of the most envenomed kind
—ao relentless that the auti-Tam
manyites and all Democrats who
are opposed lo tbe one mau power
aa represented by Mr. John Kelly
have actually gone the length of
uniting with the Republicans on a
combination municipal ticket.
Tbe frlenda of Mr. Tilden are large
ly represented in this movement.
Mr. Kelly, ln tbe Insolence of his
little brief authority, not only as
sumes to rule the city of New York
with the arrogance of an Emperor,
but to diotate the policy of the
Democracy of the United States.
Tbe signs are many that Tammany
will encounter a, rude shuck next
Tuesday. With the Democracy at
feud in its stronghold It is reasona
ble to suppose tbat the party will
lose a number of Assembly and
Senatorial districts aud several
Congressmen, making the issuo ol
the struggle favorable to the aspi
rations of Mr. Roscoe Coukling fot
a re-election to the United State.
Senate. It is just possible, bow
ever, that tbe very acrid little con
troversies going on between the
friends of the Administration am
tbe Conklingltes may go fai
towards making amend* for tht
temporary disorganization of tht
Democracy, and that we may gait
aa much as we lose in New York.
The candidacy or Ben Butlei
for Governor of Massachusetts im
parte all the interest to the contest
In that State. Butler is the norn
Ineeofa Democratic Conventioi
and of a National Labor and green
back organization. A second Dem
ocratic Convention, met, however
repudiated Butler and uomiuatei
Mr. Abbott, a very wealthy am
.aristocratic Democrat, as tin
atralglrt out Democratic candidate
The Republicans re-nominatet
Gov. Rice, a member or t lie Beacot
atreet aristocracy. Butler's can
vase baa undoubtedly been largely
damaged by the poor showing madi
by the National L ibor parly ami
greeubackers iv Ohio and Indiana
But he Is a foem iv worthy of auj
man's steel. Personally be is ex
oeedingly popular amongst tin
masses of all parties. His parvent
opponents delight to stigtuatizi
him as a demagogue. As a mattei
of fact he is an exceedingly saga
eious, alert and enterprising oh
gentle-man, who lias Just enteret
his sixtietli year aud who means tt
be Governor of Massachusetts if i
combination of all earthly audac
ity, energy and hard work can en
able him to compass his darlini
ambition. The general drift o
comment iv the press is that But
ler is waging a losing fight, bu
then tbe press is mistaken as oftei
as not, and nine-tenths of tht
newspapers are bitterly hostile tr
him. Oue thing about the Massa
chusetts campaign should be prettj
well assured, aud tbat is that tin
Republicans, owing to the enlenU
tordiale between the Democrats
aud the Labor Party aud green
backers, ought to lose several Con
Now that the Pacific Court, aud
Indeed, almost the whole people oi
the United States, have their eyes
fixed upon the Comstock lode In
breatblesscuriosity to learn wheth
er or no there Is a new bonanza iv
the Sierra Nevada.a few words con
cerning silver produotion will not
be out of plaoe. The subject bas a
•pecial Interest for Angelefios be
oause silver deposits lie on every
■Id* of our city, and Arizona and
Honors, whose development cannot
help acting beneficially on our fu
ture, are filled with gold and silver
Until tbe discovery of the Com
stock lode Mexico was thb chic
gold and silver producer of the
world. The precise volume of the
yield of the precious metals since
the days of tbe conquistadores can
•ot be ascertained, but it is safe to
adopt tbe estimate r ' Humboldt—
Wbo bad access to the official regis
ter*:—which somewhat exceeded
two billion dollars. He also adopt
ed tb* "elaborate and cautious sta
tlstlas" of Danson, for the bi-me
tallle yield of forty five years, from
ll»4, which be makes $763,000,000.
From 1848 to 1878, the amount, ou
th*appraisement of the Comml*.
•ionar of the General Land Offloe,
•ze**d*d $700,000,000. We there
for, reach the conclusion from
these data that the aggregate
amount of gold and silver produced
in Mexico (exclusive of territory
ceded to the United States) since
tbe Conquest must reach the enor
mous sum of three and a half bil
lion dollars. But it is confidently
believed by geologists and practi
cal miners alike that even this al
most fabulous amount gives but a
feeble Idea of the future yield which
will be realized from tbe richest of
the old mines still unexhausted
and from numerous recently dis
covered lodes, especially by im
proved methods, uuder more favor
able auspices of government and
•ociety. "lufact," s..U one of the
most learned aud experienced of
Mexican mineralogists, " whole
mountain ranges in several of our
States are little less than success
ions of bonanzas,"
The Comstock lode has to far
rtelded in the neighborhood ol
.hree hundred millions iv gold aud
lilver, and a great many persona ot
sxcelleut judgment have looked foi
the speedy exhaustion of tin
mines ou account of this murvelout
production. Nothing, however
is more conclusively established
than the enduring character of t
silver lode, or of a lode carrying
gold aud silver. Mlues of tho pre
cious metals have been woiked it
the Hartz mountains for uearlj
four hundred years, and they prom'
ise to go on yielding for an Indefl
nite time. The Comstock lode
though a large Infant, is but a babi
in swaddling clothes compared ti
this and other venerable lodes fa
The Mexican statistics nf tlio
yield of mines ore exceedingly in
teresting. From Mr. Anderson's
"Silver Country" we learn that up
to 1810 there was v steady increase
iv the yield of the mines, the aver
age annual coinage In the twenty
years preceding that date being
some $23,000,6000. During the fif
teen years of revolution which en
sued, the delivery from tho mines
fell off about a third, but since 1850
tbe mines of the central States
seem to have regained their old
prosperity, tho United States Cou
sul-Qeneral having estimated the
product for 1875 at $27,000,000. But
while tiio present annual yield is
not far from the figures exhibited
by the Spanish records of sixty
years ago, there is reason to believe
the source of supply—tho local dis
tribution of (lie lodes worked at
the two epochs—is very different.
Evideuce is not wanting to attest
the immense suniseontributed from
regions now abandoned by reason
of their remoteness und insecurity.
Foroxample, tlio city of Durango,
some two band red miles northwest
of Zacatucas, hud only eight thou
sand inhabitants iv 1783; but iv
that year Zambrano, the great
miner of the northern country, dis
covered tlio mines of Gmirisamey,
and the town soon trebled in popu
lation. Iv twenty four years this
mau derived 530,000,000 from ills
own claims, and a multitude of
other miues were opened, so tbat
the Biinual yield of the State was
$5,000,000. lo regard to the min
eral treasures formerly laid open
at Santa Eulaha, in the State of
Chihuahua, some remarkable
statements are cited from a piper
read before the Royal Geographical
Soolety of Loudon iv 1859. It ap
pears that at the most flourishing
era of Spanish operations in this
region a contribution was raised
of two grains of silver from every
mark produced, for the purposo of
building two churches. The edi
fices were soon completed, the cost
of that at Chihuahua being $600,
--000 and of that at Santa Euialla
$150,000, while a surplus equal to
the latter amount remained from
the money collected in this man
ner. The total proceeds of the
contribution thus reached $900,000,
which iudioatoe a weight of 1-15,000
marks dug out in a few years from
tho mines of a tingle district, and
worth, at the average valuo of sli
ver, $145,01)0,008. The working of
these deposits substantially ceased
upou tho expulsion of the Span
iards, but in 1833 a census was un
dertaken of the whole quautlty
produced at Santa Eulatiu, and the
result obtuiued was $130,000,000.
Iv view of such a prodigious
yield as that of Santa Eulalia It is
impossible to put a limit to what
may be achieved by modem ma
chinery and methods. Wherever
enormous deposits of the precious
metals, like those of the Comstock
lode, are found, the presumptions
are all iv favor of their permauen
cy. The disoovery of precious ore
bodies in the Sierra Nevada and
Union Consolidated at depths oi
2100 aud 2200 feet will, if it is veri
fied by a large yield, establish the
old Mexican idea that a silver lode
Is praotioally inexhaustible.
lhe Cincinnati Gazette says: The
Southern cotton fields are white
for the picking, but no laborers are
to be had. The distribution of free
rations attracts the negroes and
idle whites to the cities, where
they remain, while the great sta
ple upon which the South depends
ror its living in theyear to come is
suffering incalculable injury
A little New York girl was in the
f?" B, , r * °» ?J' 8 "' BDd *l'e fl«t
time in her Ife witnessed the ope
ration of milking. Watching the
proceeding intently for a while
a„rf ' n 'P e , cted «». cow minutely
■,^. then punched out the poser
"Where do they put it In?"
R«H D „ d '?' doc ! o, >" "■'cd a man in
Boston, "you think my wife will
get well?" "XamsureofTt ?fy 01 ,
can persuade her to take this dose "
Deotor, take it she shall, if I have
to break every bone in her body " ,
LAST NIGHT'S NEWS.
ISputtal to Iht) ilkK.vi,D \yy tUo Western
UuioN Tulfciup'i DoOiJ any.
Pacific Coast News.
she 4'T».Httllll>i»i><tl <'.i*ivct.l«oii.
BACBAM.EKTO, Nov. 2.—The Cull
vention met at 10 o'clock.
Campbell from the Cointuit tee or
the Executive Department, pre'
sented a report which WM mailt
the special order for Monday. This
report makes hut little change in
the prtajut Constitution. S-'O
lions one, four, five, six, seven,
eight, ten, eleven, twelve, fourteen,
fifteen, seventeen remain as at
present. The alteration recom
mended are, in section two, that
tho office of Governor shall com
mence on the first Monday after
the first Tuesday iv January suc
ceeding his election. Iv section
three the qualifications of tho Gov
ernor are five years residence in
the State and he must be thirty
years of age. In section nine a pro
vision is introduced that special
sessions of the legislature convened
by the Governor slull be confined
to tiie subject mentioned iv the
proclamation. See. 13, relating to
pardons, is omitted, tlie subject
having been reported by another
committee. A change is made In
section sixteen by prohibiting the
Lieutenant Governor from being
appointed to any other ofilco dur
ing the term for which be is elect
ed. In section twenty the salary
of tho Governor for the next two
years II fixed at 60,000, that of the
Lieut-Governor being the same as
the Speaker of the Assembly.
The Secretary of State, Treasurer
and Controller $3,000; those of the
Attorney-General aud Survoyor-
General to be fixed by the Legisla
ture. At the end of two terms the
aala:Ms may bo diminished by tbe
Legislature, but not increased, and
the office of Surveyor-General may
New propositions submittal I: By
Huestis, providing for the support
of common schools.
By Howard, providing for tbe
distribution of waters by irrigators
aud the preservation of vested
rights in water; also, for tlie estab
lishment of cooperative societies
and the adjustment of difficulties
between capital and labor.
By Reynolds, providing that
municipal authorities shall not
have power lo levy street assess
ments which shall uot increase the
value of the property to at least the
amount of the assessment.
By Andrews, nu.horlzeng the
Legislature to enact registration
laws applicable to particular dl»"
By Noel, in relation to taxation.
By Bweaty, declaring the illegal
ity of secret tribunals and provid
ing for the punishment of partici
By Harvey, in relation to capital
Tinnin offeted a resolution that
the Controller furnish a return of
the cost of tho militia since 1851.
Swing, of Sau Bernardino, sup
plemented the foregoing by re
questing the Adjutant-General to
send a statement of the killed,
wounded and missing of the Na
tional Guard of California. [Laugh
Alter a long debate tho Conven
tion refused tho invitation of the
Committee on Public Buildings to
visit the State Frison.
The Convention went into Com
mittee of the Whole on the article
on the pardoning power. The rec
ommendation of the committee
was to associate the Chief Justice
with the Governor in granting par
dons. Campbell moved to amend
by associating the Attorney-Gen
eral with the Governor instead of
the Chief Justice aud offered a fur
ther amendment associating with
tlio Governor the Judge before
whom the criminal was tried. At
12 o'clock the committeo reported
progress and a recess was taken.
Sacramento, Nov. 2(1.—Oo re
tssembllng tha Convention weut
into Committee of tho Whole and
resumed consideration of the psr«
Fileher moved to amend hy giv-
Dg the Governor anil Attorney
jeueral power to appoint a third
MeFarlaud moved to amend by
caving the section the same as in
be present Constitution, with an
idditiou that prisoners thrice eon
'icted cannot be pardoned. De
Larkin introduced a proposition
for the election of three State War
dens by districts for four years, to
manage the State Prison, Insane
Asylum, Deaf and Dumb Asylums
and other penal and charitable in
stitutions. They shall also consti
tute a Board of Pardons, where an
unanimous request is necessary.
Tinnin in the chair ruled the
amendment out of order, a 9 con
taining matter not germain. An
appeal from the chair was not sus
Blackmer offered an amendment
restricting pardons to cases where
newly discovered evidence estab
lishing tiie Innocence of tho ac
On motion of Huestis, who said
that the Convention was not iv the
proper mood to discuss the ques
tion and iv view of the fact that
Shafter, the Chairman of the Com
mittee, was necessarily absent, the
Committee rose and reported pro
gress. The Convetion then ad
journed till Monday at 10 a. m.
Rnlof.ou, ma Phoiograpar, Killed
■ Fall from a Ualldliiit.
San Francisco, Nov. 2.—About
half-past 4 o'clock this evening, as
W. H. Bulnfson, the well-known
photographer, of the firm of Brad
ley & Itulofson, was superintend
ing the construction of a sky-light
ou the roof of tlie building in
which his gallery is located, a
three-story brick, lie missed his
footing and fell to the sidewalk
His head and shoulders struck oil
some tin packiug cases piled uear
tbe curbstone. Ho was at once
taken to a drug store near by and v
few moments after removed to his
borne, where ho died shortly after 5
o'olock. A hurried examination
while at the drug store showed that
no bones were broken and but few
contusions, death resulting from
■alt Agnnni my official*.
San Fkanctsco, Nov. 2d.—John
O. Day, formerly a member of the
Arm of agitators—Kearny, Knight,
Day, etc.—bas brought suit against
Mayor Bryant. ex-Cbief of Police
Ellis, Alf. Clark and Police Judge I
Lnuderback, to recover $10,000 for
unlawful imprisonment. Day wai
arrested about a year ago witb
Kenrny and others for using vio
lent and incendiary language in an
address to a Workingmen's meet
MHU £ mm . , .. M.irhet-.
SanKkancisco, Nov. 2.—Wheat
aotlve and buoyant; choice milling
$1 75©1 775; cboice shipping $175;
good do, SI 70(o)l 72J. Barley
sales of coast feed at 75@90c. Corn
in good demand; small yellow
$1 njfel 20; large do. $1 17J; large
white, poor, $1 12$. Oats dull at
$1 26@1 425. Hay—Common stock
$0$; choice wheat $15$. Potatoes—
Tomales 90.@51 10; Cufl'ey's Cove
$1 15©T 30.
Latest Eastern News.
I'mM itta-l e,-tletici al Key on Hie
Washington', Nov. 2d.—Post
maslor-Ueneral Key to-iluy Bays
tbat tlio recent publication in the
New York Times, purporting to
give his views ou the Chinese
question, gives a very imperfect
description of the tenor of bis re
marks during tiie private conversa
tion referred to. He expressed no
opinion of liis own and though he
informed his interlocutor that the
California employers of Chinese
spoke well of them, he did not
intimate that tho opposition to
Chiuesu Immigation was confined
to politicians or the lower classes of
the community. He says that he
thinks porno of the arguments
against the Chinese are not very
strong, hut lie is by no means will
lug to he classed with those per
sons who favor unrestricted Chi
nese Immigration. On tho con
trary, he thinks it threatens seri
ous evil to the good of tho country.
I>eain» from Yellow Fever.
Memphis, Nov. 2.—The Hoard of
Health officially reported 9 deaths
during the 24 hours ending at 6
o'clock to-night, five of these from
Tne game «»i l«aeroaao,
Boston, Nov. 2.—Tbe Caugh
u.iwaga Lacrosse team of Indians,
the Champions of Canada, defeated
the Union Athletic team of this
city to day, hy two out of three
European Cable News.
Hilalrl|».kl liieclloua — 8113 |HH »
LONDON, Nov. il.—The munici
pal electioo.9 held throughout Eng
land aud Wales yesterday were
closely contested nnd on political
rather than local issues. The News
oiaimi that tho whole balance of
tho changes favor the Liberals.
Tiie Times says that great
Britain lias concluded to purchase
Delagoa tiay, in southeastern
Africa, from Portugal, for tliree
Tile f edcHf rlim I'ouilNt.
London, Nov. 2J.—At 4 o'clock
this afternoon the scores of the
principal contestants in the walk
ing match stood: liorkey, 510
miles, Brown 492, Bowell 455.
Weston will probably walk again
in tho course of tho oveuing. The
Echo says that O'Leary iuteud9 to
contest the championship with the
winner of tbti match.
MuU'l'UN Iv t:io KUNftinn Army.
London, Nbv. 2—The St. Peters
burg journals report large numbers
of suicides and attempted suicides
in the Russian army in Bulgaria.
Gold currency fur luilin.
London, Nov. 2d.—Private tele
grams confirm the statement that
the government of India contem
plates ilie adoption of a gold cur
rency, making English gold coins
a legal tender throughout the
country. The importation of sil
ver will probably be prohibited af
ter a given time and the rupeo and
smaller coins will be used as a frac
T<> I'O'ooomie Amluat Aljctiiiuia
London, Nov. 2d —Tiie Premier
of Hyderbad lias placed tlio whole
treasury and army of that Stato at
the disposal ot the government, to
be used against Afghanistan.
Eenl of flio EMtarttAflOaK] W.tlbliiic
London, Nov. 2;i.— The Interna
tional pedestrian tournament,
which begun at Agricultural Hall
Monday morning last at live min
utes after one, terminated at 10.30
to-night. The competitors num
bered twenty-three, including Wes
ton. The stakes were £500, with
the Astley helt, valued at £150.
Vaughan and Weston were tho fa
vorites at the start and tbe betting
was live to one against Corkey. At
the conclusion the score stood:
Corkey, 521; Brown, 505; Rowell,
469; Hibbert, 440; Eunis, of Chica
go, 410; Courtney, 404; Hay, 400;
Richardson, 3SO. Sixteen thousand
persons were present at the close
and much enthusiasm prevailed.
Air.urn ou ib« Oilior aide,
London, Nov. 2d.—lt looks lets
warlike again. There Is a growing
feeling that tho postponement of
the British expedition against Af
ghanistan meanest* abandonment.
A leading Russian authority takes
the same view.
All the parties to the general
European war appear to he again
seeking a diplomatic solution of the
vexed problem. Meantime the
fact remains that Russia has not
relinquished one foot of the ground
occupied by her at the end of the
war andall evidence of her warlike
preparations indicate that she has
no intention to retire.
| VesuTina Genius; n Ready On.
' Naples, Nov. 2d.—Mount Vesu
vius continues spasmodic. There
was an increased discharge of lava
Thursday night, but on Friday the
volcano was again quiet.
Intimidation by Radicals Lou
Ouoof tba telegrams from New
Orleans to the New York Herald
the manipulators of the dispatches
to this coast did not send, while
they were grinding out their Rad
ical grist from the "Outrage Mill."
It tails of a secret organization
similar to that of the Know Noth
ings, whose leaders are desperately
bent on forcing the election or their
candidates, among whom are Geo.
L. Smith, Collector of Customs;
Thomas C. Anderson, Madison
Wells and R. M. J. Kenner, of the
Returning Board; H. C. Dibble, A.
J. Demont, President of the Radi
cal State Central Committee; P. F.
Hsrwig, ex-Deputy Collector of
Customs; J. It. O. Pitkin, ex-Unl
ted States Marshal; Louis Honor,
Appraiser or Customs; J. H.
Sypher, ex Congressman; Thomta
H. Jouks aud A. U. Murdnck, hus
band and brother of Mrs, Jeuks; J.
ti. A. Fellows, W. X Flsb, iditois
of tbe Republican; L. A. Sheldon,
ex - Congressman Aoklln and tbe
leading Radicals in twenty-four
parishes of the State. It was or
ganized In 1877, v. .s oath-bound,
and had tokens, li now embracts
all the National pr.ily, the Radical
leaders, tho entire bo called Nalive
American party, a number of sore
head Democrats i nd about 4,800
negroee in Nuw Orleans alone.
Besides these there were a number
of merchants and professional men
who were formerly Democrats car
ried on the roll. The oath taken is
binding uuder tlio penalty of death.
Tho Association nominated tlio en
tire National ticket. There is also
a minor organization styled the
Bed Warriors, the members of
which are bound by tbe strictest
penalty to do the bidding of their
chief without question. In acase
where the killing of any ono is de
termined, the members draw for
the mission by ballot, The aim of
the Red Warriors is to terrorize
naturalized citizens just piior to
election, nnd ou election day, and
to surround the polls and intimi
date voters. Jt was determined re
cently at the secret council that iv
case the election went against
them tbe boxes were lo tie seized
and destroyed. The entire organi
zation nro now known to the
authorities, and measures have
been taken to suppress it ut once.
On the least exhibition on their
part tho militia will ba summoned
out by a general alarm. The Rad
ical papers aud leaders of the North
heartily favor this sort of intimi
dation, while they keep up the
lalse cry or Democrats intimidat
ing Radical negro voters —5". F.
han PBA.NOISOO BTOGK AN'li NX
San nuutcttoo, Nov, 2.
Ophtr t»HtW»H Batcher
Huxieau 75@7S S Neva,!.-! 200®19S
li & P lsvan'i C'.a'i UQiHt
Bmß 20Sj|55 Exchequer,... C»J@6S4
Oalltcrnia ISA flat Overman !sfi»27!s
?avae:e si\ @22 Justice S\
Oon Va. 12X($12>; Union „...16u@157J$
Chollar f.i aita wwis-,
HAN Lady Dryan...2BsS>2)«
Point 10K nim, Julia 0*»@8
Imperial ...1 „i 3U Caledonia s®ss;
Jacket 24X@24 S Hill 3 lugs
Eentuck 7 ' 4 ui.s Challenge tv»l CO
Confidence 11« N V <3l 65
Alpha lslSherldan ....1 20®m
PRIZE SHOOTING MATCH.
THE RIFLE SEOTION of tho TURN
VEREIN GEEMANIA will open their
new Range on HUN DAY, NOV. THIRD,
at the AKIiOYO BECO, on which occasion
there will bo Prize Hhootiug at 100 yards
range, with fine breech-loaders, open to
all comers, commencing at 1 o'clock P. M.
In the evening a SOCIAL DANCE will
beheld at TUIiNVEREIN HALL, when
the prizes will bo distributed.
Admission to ball, 50 cts. Ladies free.
CARD FROM MR. COHN
TO HI9 Eit I ENDS.
Last Monday I issued cards of inviUtion
for a wedding to tako place at my resideuco
next Sunday, November 3d. Owing to the
unexpected death of my father-in-law, Mr.
M. Nathan, I am compelled to dispense
Witb the public ceremonies, and have tho
wedding strictly private in character. I
extend my regrets to friends and ask thoir
kind consideration in vie w of tho unavoid
nl-81 6. COHN.
Iv the Trobate Court,
Of the County of Los Angeles,
State of California.
ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE WHY OU
DEROK SALE OF HEAL ESTATE
SHOULD NOT BE MADE.
Iv the matter of the estate of B, D.
J. de Barth Shorb and Margaret S. Wil
son, the Executor and Executrix ot the
estate of B. D. Wilson* deceased,
having tiled their petition herein, duly
verified, pray ing for au order of sale ot
a portion or the real estate, of said de
ceased, for the purposes therein sot forth,
from which petition it oppoars that it In
nocresary to sell some portion of the said
real estate to pay the debts outstanding
against the decoased and the debts, ex
penses and charges of administration.
It is therefore ordered by the said Court
that all persona Interested in the estate
of said deceased appeur before Die said
Probatu Court o*n
WEDE3NDAY, the 4tb DAY OF
At eleveu o'clock tn tho foronoou of said
day, at the Court Room of .said Probate
Court, at the Court House, ln the clt>
and county of Los Augolcs, to show
cause why an order should not. be granted
to tho said executor and exeoutiix tc
■ell so much of the real estate of tht
■aid deceased as shall be necessary.
And that a copy of this order be
published at least four successive weeks
ln tho Dally Los A ngeles Heiuld, a news
paper printed and published iv said
Los Angeles county.
ALBERT M. STEPHENS,
Dated Nuvembei 22, 1878. ii3-4w
Fine Wines & Liquors.
4. & H. W. Catherwood's
Fine Old Whiskies
'rom their agents, IJICKSON, DeWOhF
A Co., Sau Francisco; ulso,
J. 11. CL'TTEIVJ
Old Bourbon and Rye
From tlielrugents, A. P. Rotating i (Jo.,
San Francisco, by ihe Bntttn or
Gallon, at wholesale prices.
Genuine Scotch and Irish Whiskey.
EnQlish Ales and Porter.
TUKSA »£ IM.KUOOM
Is provided with the pureat
WINE.S, X.TQTJORS AND lU
POUTED HAVANA CIGARS.
•ST ENUU-11l ALB ON DRAUGHT.
IR?**' near Court, T<oa Ancelei.
Partlos Willi »2"j00 to 13000 cash, wlshlna
o angago In a .are, moderately paylni
iiislness.can learn or such an opoorlu
lllv by enquiring at No. 1»4 Spring Hi.,
ir address box 1015,1.0s Angelea. 031-3t
THE "I" STORi.
MYERS & MEN DELSOI\
Importers of the Brand of Tea.
LOS ANGELES, October SOtk, 1878.
We take great pleasure in announcing the arrival f
our second shipment of TEAS direct from Yokohama, f
the same high grade that made our first shipment so L
servedly popular. As we have every facility for testis
Teas at a moment's notice, we shall at all times be hapr
to try our Teas with samples of other Teas brought to v
thus giving our patrons an opportunity of comparing th
Teas and judging for themselves. Our Teas are importe
directly from Yokohama by ourselves, and NOT RE
PACKED IN SAN FRANCISCO IN IMITATION Ol
JAPANESE PACKAGES. Imitation packages ca
easily be detected, as the paper is somewhat different
being harder to the feel; the colors, blue and red, ar
deader than on the imported papers, and a last infallibl
sign is that all Teas repacked in San Francisco are pu
up in metal forms leaving the coiners sharp and square
while those put up in Yokohama, being done by hand, tht
corners are round.
ST Beware of Old Teas Bought at Auction ane
IN STAPLE AND FANCY
We sell a Better Article at Lower Prices than any other
House in the City.
Coffee Fresh Roasted Every Day.
48 <fe SO ST.
I „ osi-lw
CITY OF PARIS,
53 &c 55 DVCA-XlfcT STREET.
In order to make room for our extensive Fall purchases, we will hold a
Special Clearance Sale!
Beginning on the 27th instant, and will offer .some very
, Public are cordially invited to call and convince themselves that we
really sell at prices never heard of before, and that we DEFY COMPETITION.
Choice Prints 0f > , - ~,,
Lonsdale and White Rock Muslins '.'.\\\u IZZ Zll
Heavy Brown Sheetings, one yard wide 2 yards for I
Two and 2|-yards-wide Sheeting $oVvl£\
All-wool Red and White Flannels 25c Sir 111*
Linen Napkins - .25c.pei yaid
Linen Towels f P er * ozen
Corsets, sold before at $1 50 ][['.'.]]'.:[[; [ $1 per ff* "
A Great Variety of Dress Goods, sold before at 25c.'.ioi'and lf,c'
Men's and Boys' White and Colored Shirts * n j \£
Cheviot Shirting i o'' "V * Si
Cashmere for Dresses, in all colors::..':::: «S
Black Gros-Grain Silks »* }gj
BLANKETS A SPECIALTY.
3 Points Heavy Gray Blankets $3 | 4 Points Heavy Gray Blankets $4
White Blankets also Reduced in Proportion.
MEN'S AND BOYS' CLOTHING AND UNDERWEAR
Below tlxo Lowest j
SPLENDID ASSORTMENT OF LADIES' CLOAKS, $5.00. )
#i«=*EVERYTHING Marked in Plain Figures and Only ONE |
TERMS, STRICTLY OASH.-^f
Eugene Meyer H^.
CITY OF PARIS, 53 & 55 Main St.