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DAILY HERALD. PUBLISHED SEVEN DAYS A WEEK. JosephD. Lynch. James J. Aykrs. AVERS & LYNCH, - - PUBLISHERS. t Entered at the postoffice at Lot Angeles as second-class matter. J DELIVERED BY CARRIERS At SOe Per Week, or 80c Per Month- TERMS BY MAIL, INCLUDING POSTAGE: Daily Herald, one year $8.00 Daily Herald, six months 4.26 Daily Herald, three mouths 2.2 Weekly Herald, one year 2.00 Weekly "erald, six months 1.00 Weekly Herald, three months 60 Illustrated Hbrald, per copy 15 Office of Publication, 223-225 West Second street. Telephone 156. Democratic State Ticket. (Election, Tuesday, November 4,1890.) FOR GOVERNOR, IDWAKD B. POND, San Francisco. FOR LIEUTENANT-GOVERNOR, B. T. DEL VALLE Los Angeles. FOR SECRETARY OP STATE, W.C. HENDRICKS Incumbent — FOR ATTORNEY GENERAL, WALKER C. GRAVES San Francisco. FOR SURVEYOR GENERAL, BTANLEYC. BOOM Humboldt. FOR STATE COMPTROLLER, JOHN P. DUNN Incumbent FOR TREASURER, ADAM HEROLD Incumbent FOR CHIEF JUSTICE, JOHN A. STANLEY Alameda. FOR ASSOCIATE JUSTICES, GEORGE H. SMITH Los Angeles, JAMES V. COFFEY San Francisco. JACKSON HATCH, tshort term) San Jose. CLERK OF SUPREME COURT, J. D. SPENCER Incumbent. SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION, H. CLAY HALL San Mateo. District Nominations. FOB CONGRESSMAN FROM SIXTH DISTRICT. W. J. CURTIS San Bernardino RAILROAD COMMISSIONER—THIRD DISTRICT. LAWRENCE ARCHER Santa Clara. BOARD OF EQUALIZATION —FOURTH DISTRICT. JOHN T. GAFFEY Los Angeles. "County Ticket. T. H. HOWARD, Superior Judge.... Los Angeles MAX LOEWENTHAL, " W. 8. KNOTT, " Pnsadena F.D. JOY, " Pomona W. U. MASTERS, County Clerk . . Pasadena ED. D. GIBSON, Sheriff El Monte M. E. C. MUNDAY. District Atty... Los Angeles DR. JOSEPH KURTZ, Treasurer... W. N. FORKER, Auditor Newhall R. BILDERRAIN, Assessor Los Angeles B. 8. EATON. Tax Collector Pasadena J. N. PEMBERTON, Supt. of Schools .. .Vernon W. 8. WATERS, Administrator Los Angeles DR H. NADE U, Coroner " L. F til EL. Surveyor Redondo L. M GRIDER, Recorder Downey W T. MARTIN, Supervisor Ist Dist .Pomona T. E. ROWAN, " 3d " Los Angeles 8.1. MAYO, " sth " " LEGISLATIVE NOMINATIONS. JNO.WOLFSKILL, Slate Senator . Santa Monica AM.BRAGG. Assemblyman 76th Dist. Compton J. R. MATTHEWS. " 77th "Los Angeles HENRY B. WESTERMAN, 78th " Pomona TOWNSHir NOMINATIONS. Justice Los Angeles Township W.CRAWFORD Constable" " D. F. FINUCANE " " " . C. E. ROBERTS CITY JUSTICES. BiW. READY. W. P. HYATT. THURSDAY. OCTOBER 33, 1890. It is manifest from tSie cartoon pub lished in yesterday's Times that the artist of that paper is badly cracked in his upper story. The jim-jams could not have conjured up a more incongruous mass of tangled craziness than is got together in that sorry attempt at satire. Republican political logic—"You're a liar!" More of the same sort —"Let us have a clean and impersonal campaign; but; your candidate is Buckley's catspaw, and moreover he stole the state of Ore gon. Don't say anything mean about any of our men. If you do, you're a liar!" There will be no voting allowed on certificates of registration issued by any official. The language of the code is ex plicit and to the point. It says that no voter shall be allowed to deposit a ticket unless his name is on the great register in use at the polls where he of fers his vote. That is the law. Regis tration has now closed for the Novem ber election, closed last Monday night, and no person not registered prior to the close of registration can vote at the next state and county election by any process. Ox* of the features of the McKinley bill that the Republican press is making points on favorable to the party, is the tax on Tahiti oranges. Now, as a matter of fact, the bill has reduced the tax on Tahiti oranges. The old rate on oranges in bulk was $1.60 per 1000, and the new rate is $1.50. All Tahiti oranges come in in bulk. Neither tax amounts to enough to protect the industry, being on an average equal to $1.60 per acre. As a matter of fact no duty on Tahiti oranges protects California, for the reason that the fruit in question comes here not earlier than June, when ours is all gone to market. The last Puck has an excellent car toon showing the .effect of the McKin ley bill on the farmer and the laborer. John Sherman stands in the toga of a Roman senator looking at a big lemon squeezer between the arms of which a farmer and a laborer are being pressed to force the fat out oi them into a big bucket beneath. The squeezer is worked by three brawny, but bard-featured fel lows, marked monopolist, manufacturer and trust. Under the cartoon is quoted from a speech, of Sherman to the effect that now this protection bill has become a law, he hopes that the farmer and laborer will get their just share of the benefit*, . The sentiment of those working the arms of the press is: "O, bosh, John! We paid for the legislation and we propose to work it for all it is worth!" And there is all there is of the McKinley tariff bill at a glance, that he who runs may read, un less he is blind. Since Dan Burns' record has been so thoroughly exposed, he has not been pat forward so prominently in Mark barn's canvass as he was at first. Yet that convicted defaulter is still the boss who pulls tbe wires behind the scenes. The fact is that Dau, notwithstanding he stole thirty odd thousand dollars when he was secretary of state, posses ses the brains and the unscrupulosity to THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 23, 1890. make him a valuable leader and mana ger of the party. He showed his deft ness when he successfully traded off the 64 votes of Loe Angeles in the conven tion for Markham's nomination. With such men as Burns, Stow and Chute to manipulate the campaign, the Republi can party cannot complain that it is at all behind hand in first-class boss mate rial. Burns alone would make more than an offset for Buckley, whilst what Stow and Chute don't know about subterranean politics is not of the slightest consequence. REVOLUTIONAY REPUBLICAN METHODS. Governor Hill's speech in Canton, Ohio, Tuesday night, was a marvel of forceful arraignment of the revolution ary and reckless methods of the Repub lican party. He showed clearly that the party was influenced alone by the selfish policy of retaining power, no matter how unconstitutional or illegiti mate the devices may be to which it resorts to compass that end. He cites the fact that the qualifications of terri tories to be admitted as states into the union were not population or develop ment, but a Republican majority. Hence Wyoming and Idaho were admit ted, with much sparser populations than New Mexico and Arizona, simply because they had cast a majority of Re publican votes, whilst the two latter cast a majority of Democratic votes, and were therefore left in their terri torial condition. This, however, is bnt a sample of the revolutionary methods of the Republi can party. These methods are betrayed all along the line of its legislation and management of public affairs. Could there be anything more subversive of the principles upon which our system of government is based than the way in which the house of representatives, un der the despotic ruling of Speaker Reed, turned out Democratic members and gave their seats to Republicans? Reed having arbitrarily assumed one morning, against objection and protest, that there was a quorum present, took up the contested election case of Langston vs. Venable, from Virginia. The reports of the com mittees were presented, and at once Ven able was ousted. "Let us have another case," shouted a member. Then the contest of Miller vs. Elliott was called up. No statement of the merits of the case was permitted, nor even the read ing of the report «f the committee, but in two minutes and a half a Demo crat who had been elected by a majority of nearly fifteen hundred votes, was in continently "fired," to use an expres sive street term. It needs, under such summary methods, but the possession of a nominal majority of representatives to swell the party representation and carry any measure, no matter how monstrous or how destructive of fundamental prin ciples. Is it not time that those people who have looked with favor upon Reed's rulings against the minority should re vise their opinions? Have they for gotten that minorities have often in the most perilous stages of parliament ary history preserved the liberties of the people? The rights of the minority have more than once prevented con gress from carrying out the most atro cious acts of legislation that could be attempted. But tbe power of the Re publican party must be perpetuated, and Reed's rulings, as a means to that end, must be maintained. The pending election force bill is an pther instance in point. That measure has but one object, and that is to turn over the elections oi the people in the United States to nine supervisors and their deputies, a large and preponder ating majority of whom will be Repub lican partisans experienced in the work of transforming Democratic majorities at the polls into Republican majorities on the face of the returns. The McKinley "tariff is made up alto gether in the interest of the capitalist classes. The farmer and the wage worker are to be .-squeezed so as to still further swell the millions of the rich, and to give the latter increased political power by virtue of their control of the wealth of the country. The protected manufacturing syndicates, the protected trusts, the protected money-getters, will have it in their power through their control of mills and workshops to coerce the votes of the labor that will be at their mercy, and thus dictate the poli tics of the government in all its depart ments. The people who caonot ace the revo lutionary tendencies of the policy of the men who manage and control the Re publican party must be either blind to facta that are as transparent as crystal, or are willing to see our institutions fall irrevocably into the hands of a pluto cratic oligarchy. But there are Mien in both the great parties who will resist this treasonable attempt to subvert our institutions. The time has not yet come when republican government can be successfully undermined and an aristo cracy of wealth erected upon its ruins. The revolutionary strides of the Reeds and Mc Kin leys and their backers will be met with a resistance which will teach them that there is yet a spirit abroad in the country that has not forgotten the great principles upon which our gov ernment was originally founded. ENGLISH CAPITAL AND ENGLISH LABOR. Every sensible man has always known that our tariff legislation has operated to shut out the products of foreign labor but not the labor itself. The manufac turer has been protected at both ends, by having everything he makes in creased in price by the customs duty on it, while he has always managed to get the lowest-price labor to be found in the markets of the world. So well is this understood that it has long been the fashion for British capitalists and manu facturers to come over here with their money and their processes "to get on the right side of the line," as they have expressed it. But now comes the deliberate utter ance of the leading industrial periodical 1 of England, The Steel and Iron Trade Journal, with an announcement as to what they will do as to the new tin plate tax. Let our readers weigh these words: "The new American tariff cannot affect the tinplate industry to any ex tent for some time to come, as the Americans are not in a position to supply themselves with tinplates, and they are hardly likely to place a prohibitive im post upon such a useful commodity Some of the chiefs of the tinplate In dustry are now in America, or on their way there, to attend the meetings of the Iron and Steel institute at New York, and no doubt they will take advantage of the tour which is arranged to follow the meetings, to observe what chances there may be for starting tinplate works with English capital and English labor. If tinplates are to be made in the states to successfully compete with the prod uct of the Welsh works, the possibility of which we doubt, it will only be done with the aid of the leaders of the tin plate industry of this country." Senator Stanford is reported to have returned from the German baths rejuve nated in mind and body, so that he is like a giant refreshed with wine. His utterances prove this to be a perfectly correct report. Immediately on his ar rival in the state he was interviewed on many points. Among other things he discussed the tariff, and told what he thought of the proper arrangement of the schedule in a very general way. The rejuvenated senator, full of wisdom im bibed at the spas, said he thought the imposts ought to be so laid as not to increase the cost of articles of general consumption to the poor and moderately well-to-do portions of the population. In a week or so he was again interviewed with special reference to the McKinley bill. His first utter ances were being quoted as in perfect consonance with Democratic doctrine, and the senator was to be given an op portunity to expr>ss himself directly on the new tariff law of his party. He eulogized the McKinley bill with out stint or reservation. That set tles the matter. The senior sen ator has evidently washed from his system the last trace of senility and mental decay. The man who can recon cile the two views set out above is an intellectual giant of the highest calibre. Decayed mental powers and senile weakness will no longer trouble human kind. All we have to do is take a trip to Wiesbaden. That is a pretty easy matter if you are a millionaire, and surely it is worth many millions to be able to reason as does Senator Stanford. The Sacramento Record-Union has taken a tumble. It is out in an em phatic article deprecatory of the pro gramme that calls for bitter person alities, private scandals and all that sort of logic in politics. The Sacra mento paper probably has found that two can play the game and the other fellow holds a stronger hand than he does. When this campaign was opened the Democratic press without an excep tion called for a clean, impersonal can vass. The Republican papers said this was right and that it would be done. The Union was foremost in this. Within two days that paper opened up a bitter and virulent line of baseless assertion to Mr. Pond's disadvantage, and within a week the whole pack was fol lowing on the same trail, led by the Union's cry. This was depre cated by the Democratic press at all points, and a halt was called. Warning after warning was given that reprisals were sure to follow: but the whole pack kept up its inane yelp. Forbearance got beyond the line of virtue and our party said all right! Cry havoc! and let slip your dogs of war! Now it is discovered that the tall wil low from Pasadena has as many vulner able points in his political armor as any man that ever ran for so high an office, and that he is getting the worst of the campaign of personalities. The Union and the others ought to have stopped before they began. AMUSEMENTS. Nanon Produced Last Night at The Grand. The announcement of Nanon drew at the Grand last night a very large audi ence, many of the critically musical people of the town being noticeable in 1 the front ranks of the dress circle and elsewhere. Nanon has been so often produced here, and so often by the same cast as last night, that the playgoers of. the city are perfectly familiar with all its elements. The one pretty waltz song that runs all through the acts is one of the favorites of all lov ers of opera. Tbe setting was after Carleton's very best method, and surpassed his previous efforts. The choruses were done as all such work this week has been done, to the satis faction of every one. There was not a flaw in it. Carleton sung the waltz song in excellent voice, and Miss Lane as Nanon, was charming, as also was Miss Vincent. Murray sung the Nanon song as adapted to the taste of the de Mamtenon to slow music so exceed ingly well as to win an applause that shook the house; he de served it. Tonight Emmie.a companion picture to Nanon, but all in all. better will be produced. For the Saturday matinee a change is announced by which the Queen's Lace Handkerchief will take the place of the Brigands. The management makes the following announcement: The Mikado will be the farewell performance of the "Carle tons" in Los Angeles. The renewed suc cess of this opera recently, in San Fran cisco, amounted to an ovation for the company, so much that the repertoire had to be changed and the Mikado repeated to gratify the unanimous de mand for another opportunity to see it. Mr. Carleton will, on thiß occasion j make his farewell appearance in Los Angeles as an impresario of opera, but be hopes to be with us again in a season or two with an entirely different branch of musical entertainment. One of the points of special interest on Saturday night will be Miss Winston's singing be tween the acts, of several of her cele brated Scotch ballads. Her reputation as a ballad singer is a matter of record, to the extent that she is unanimously hailed as the queen of ballad singers. Spanish Americana. A large and enthusiastic meeting of the Pond Spanish-American club took place last evening, Ralph Dominguea presiding, After the club's business was trans acted, eloquent speeches were pro nounced by Judge R. A. Line and W. P. Hyatt, "Chalk" Egberts and Pan Fiii ucane, who will surely poll the SDanish- American vote regardless of politics. Speeches were also hiade in the Span ish language by A. F. Sepulveda and J. J. Villalobay, who intelligently dis missed the issues of the day, aiid re viewed the Democratic ticket, from Mayor Pond for governor to "Chalk" Roberts for constable. Great credit is due to the r-panish-American young men for the interest they have taken in furthering the interests of the Demo cratic party. DAILY REAL ESTATE RECORD. Wkdnerday, Oct. 22,1890. TRANSFERS. Cahuenga Land and Water Co by M « Aguirre sheriff to Karl C Watrcnbach—Sheriff s deed. N W'4 of XE'4 of sec 17 TIJR 14 W, also N of NWk of tec 16 T I S X 14 W. also known as bins 47 38 39 4043 14 45 46 49 50 51 52 53 62 63 and 64 Cahuenga; $12,000. Samuel W Little, David Remick and John It Clark to E II Fosdiek—2>£ acres in Ro Lob Feliz: $2450. Mrs Lizzie Waldow and Charles F Waldow to Mrs Orah S Adcock —K',s of lot 8 bl 2 Los An geles Homestead trt: $1200. John X Baldwin and Lilla H Baldwin to Alfred Workman—Si lot Bbl 3 OS; $25 0. Charles H Dimmiek to same—SU lot 8 bl 3 O 8; $2500 R W l'oindextcr to Gustav Helmann—Lot 6 and Nloit of lot sbl 4 Park trt; $3500. Charles E lAUgford to W S Wright—Agmt to convey NJ j of lots 3 and 4 bl A Bonestell trt; $2uoo SUMMARY*. Number of transfers of $1000 and over, 7. Amount, $26,150. Number of transfers under $1000, 32. Amount. $9423. Nominal transfers, 6. Total amount, $35,573. Note—Transfers for which the consideration is under $1000 are not published in these col umns, Lord Randolph Churchill is a great consumer of cigarettes, smoking almost as many as Henry Labouchere, the edit or. Nearly all the men in public life in England, except Mr. Gladstone, use to bacco. According to the secretary of the Na tional Cranberry association the cran berry crop will bo 20 per cent, larger this year than in 188 D. The crop last year amounted to 135,000 bushels. 5 CENT DEPOSIT STAMPS. " A New Feature In Savings Bank Deposits. The Security Savings Bank k Trust Co. At 148 South Main street, has for the past six months been receiving Children's Deposit* iv sums as low as 25 cents and issuing to each de positor a pass-book As an aid to this department of our Savings Bank and for the purpose of encouraging Small Savings by all persons both old aud young, we have decided to introduce what is known as the 5-CENT DEPOSIT STAMP. We will issue a 5-cent Stamp, about the size of a U. S. Government stamp, bearing the panic of our Bank. To the purchaser of two of these stamps will be given a blank book containing ten leaves, each leaf ruled for twenty stamps. On presentation to the Bank of one of these leaves with 20 stamps, a pass book will be is sued to the depositor showing a deposit of one dollar, which will at once i egin to bearintcrest according to the rules of the bank. Every time a leaf filled with twenty stamps is presented, a dollar credit will be entered in the pass-book, and so on. In order to facilitate the working of the sys tem and in order to enable all desiring to avail themselves of its benefits, to secure the stamps and blank books we will have agents in various and convenient parts of the city and county, who on the purchase of two or more stamps, will give to such depositors a blank book. The qepositor, when he has purchased twenty stamps and filhd one leaf, can send or bring the same to the ü ßankand secure his pass book. This 5 cent feature of Savings Deposits has been successfully operated in many of the Eu ropean and several of the prosperous and pro gressive American Savings Banks: notably the Citizens Savings Bank in Detroit. Believing that it is the province of a Savings Bank to receive and encourage the making of small deposits by both children and grown people as well as to receive the larger accounts of the more well to do, we have decid dto adopt this 5 Cent Stamp System as the simplest and most effective way of obtaining the end desired. We are pleased to announce to tbe uublic that in a short time we will publish in the daily papers a complete list of our agents of whom these 5 Cent Stamps and blank books can be ob- BOARD OF DIRECTORS. Isaais W. Hellman, Emeline Childs, H. W. Hellman, - Maurice S.Hellinan, S. A. Fleming, V. P., J.A.Graves, A.C. Rogers, T. L. Duque, Andrew Bowne, James Rawson. F. N, MYERS, Pres. J. F. BARTORI, Cas, er. 10-10-lm J.G CUNNINGHAM,! Manufacturer of and Dealer in Trunks and TraveliDg Bags 132 S. MAIN ST., Opp. Mott Market. Telephone No. 818. Repairing promptly attended to. Old trunk taken in exchange. Orders called for an delivered to all parts of the city. au2o-3m SALE OF_BONDS. Anaheim Irrigation District, Orange County, Cal. Notice is hereby given by the Board of Direc tors of Anaheim Irrigation District that said board will, at its office in the city of Anaheim, in the county of Orange, State of California, on the 6TH DAY OF JANUARY, In the year 1891, at 2 o'clock p. m. of s«id day, sell to the highest responsible bidder, for cash, in gold coin of the United states, bonds of the said district to the amount of three hundred thousand dollars being par of an issue of bonds aggregating the sum of six hundred thou sand dollars. That sealed proposals for the purchase of said bonds will be received by said board, at their office, till the day and hour aforesaid, at which time said board will open the proposals and award the purchase of said bonds to tbe highest responsible bidder; but said board reserve the right to reject all bids, and will in no event sell any of said bonds for less than ninety per cent of the face value thereof. Bald bonds are dated the first day of January, In the year 1890, and. bear interest at the rate of six per cent per annum, payable semi-annually. Any interest accruing between said date and the date of the sale and delivery of said bonds shall be credited, before delivery, on the first maturing coupons attached to said bonds. J. 8. GARDINER, Secretary of said board. I Auabeim, Cal., Augusts, 1890. 10-23-201 1 WE LEAD «f IN LATEST STYLES, FINEST GOODS AND LOWEST * PRICESK- We defy Competition. All our Goods are marked in plain figures. SPECIAL PRICES THIS WEEK IN HH LADIES' UNDERWEAR f c are Headquarters for Dress Goods. CITY OF PARIS, 203 to 209 North Spring Street J^OTICE— LOS ANGELES AND PACIFIC RAILWAY COMPANY. Location and principal place of business, los Angeles city, Ca'ifornia. There is delinquent upon the following described Stock, on account of assessment levied September 10, 1890, the several amounts set opposite the names of the respective shareholders, asfolliws: L it *ici in SUBSCRIBER. SS 5 3 g c Itf Id TOTAL. S 15 I* J* 8* C. Barnard 43 54 $ $ $ 270 00 $ 270 00 T.Bennington 82 20 100 00 100 00 R. O. Brewer 194 35 175 00 175 00 C. Cole 29 100 100 00 500 00 COO 00 " 30 100 100 00 500 00 600 00 31 133 145 04 133 00 665 00 943 04 S. Cole 90 10 1 250 00 100 00 500 00 850 00 91 50 125 00 50 00 250 00 425 00 D. F. Donegan 36 50 50 00 250 00 300 OO " 37 50 50 00 250 00 fcOO 00 V 38 50 50 00 250 00 300 00 39 67 67 00 335 00 402 00 76 50 50 00 250 00 300 00 81 30 30 00 150 00 180 00 207 100 139 70 100 00 500 00 739 70 " 20S 100 250 00 100 00 500 00 850 00 209 100 250 00 100 00 500 00 850 00 210 50 125 00 50 00 250 00 425 00 Justin Delpont 239 5 5 00 25 00 HO 00 240 5 5 00 25 00 30 00 F. E. Frantz 244 lis 590 00 590 00 245 146 730 00 730 00 J. Fargo 182 100 500 00 500 00 A. Gayford 27 133 665 00 665 00 70 117 585 00 585 00 07 50 250 00 250 OO M. E. Gait itt 54 50 250 00 250 00 H. Garthwf.it 46 54 270 00 270 00 M. S. Lee 243 100 500 00 500 00 s. w. Luitweiler 19 200 1000 00 1000 00 20 205 1025 00 1025 00 J. W. Madderill 128 15 75 00 7J5 no S. P. Rees 32 50 250 OO 250 00 35 67 335 00 335 00 Robt. Steere * 22 162 50 110 00 272 50 R. C. Shaw 52 41 VO5 00 205 OO 59 30 150 00 150 00 A. H. Trotter 237 50 250 00 250 00 C. B. Woodhead * 7 35 00 35 00 M. L. Wickß 44 43 215 00 215 00 Jno. Wolfskill * 162 542 50 810 00 1352 50 Jennie L. Wicks .. 249 200 1000 00 \tOOO 00 •Certificate Unissued. And in accordance with law and nn order of the Board of Directors, made on the 10th of September, 1890, so many shares of each parcel of said Stock, as may be necessary, will be sold at No, 200 N. Los Angeles street, I.os Ange es city, on the 29th day of October, lt-90, at, 11 a. m., of said day.to pay delinquent assessments thereon: together with costs of advertising and expense of sale 10-14-15t F. E. FRANTZ, Secretary. BARTLETT'S JEWELRY - MIC HOUSE Has Removed to 129 N. SPRING 31 NEXT DOOR TO PEOPLES' STORE J. J. SCHALLERT, President. T. W- BROTHERTON, Vice-Pres. J. H. BURKS, Secy. 4 Trees Cor. 3d and Spring. ICE CO. V— CAPITAL, - _ $100,000. DIRECIORS: J. J. Schallert, T. 8. C. Lowe, Geo. R. Shatto, W. L. Packard, T. W Brothertou. This company will soon be fully equipped to furnish the citizens of Los An geles solid ice, manufactured from water, free from all impurities. The ice fnr nished by this company will be absolutely pure, so much so that druggists will use it instead of the distilled water of commerce. The Citizens' Company was formed to relieve the impositions of a monopoly, and they fully intend to do it, and will furnish ice at the lowest rates. Do not contract with any other company. 9-13-tf -»i REMOVAL.. T. I[. KLAGES, (Formerly the OPERA HOUSE JEWELRY STORE) Has Removed to NO. 120 WEST FIRST STREET. .. Where he will keep up the high standard of goods that has made him iustlv PblpHkhw throughout Southern California embracing Finest White Diamonds, Spectacles Sterling■ GoJtaam Silverware Opera Glasses, Jewelry of all kinds. Bronze Goods, Gold and Silve■ Watches A?t J.u-14-im S. H. BUTTERFIELD, 5 Photographer. J Crayon Portraits a Specialty. 315 S. Spring street. TEMPLE BLOCK GALLERY OABI NETS, $3 PER DOZEN.