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LOS ANGELES HERALD. VOL. 37.—N0. 73. PROGRESS. What Was Done Last Year. A Glorious Advance- ment Made. Figures Showing: Twelve Months' Growth. Senii-Tropicdom—What It Is and Has Done. The Section, the County and the City. Statistics About the County's Govern ment and Resources. A Showing; of Oreat Value—The City and County Government—Weather. Railroad Business-The Population. Hot unm Showing; the Profit of Handles—A Compendium of Informa tion for the Resident and for All Who Are Interested In Southern Cal ifornia. Southern California is that part of the state lying between the Sierra Nevada mountains and the Mexican boundary lino, with the Pacific ocean on its west and the Colorado river and the Nevada state line for its eastern boundary. It includes the extreme southwest corner of the United States. Geographically, it lies between the 32d degree and 35th degree parallels of north latitude and 114 th degree and 121 st degree, longitude west of Greenwich. That there are three Californias is a fact generally overlooked. The name California was invented by O. de Mon talvo, a Spanish novelist ot the six teenth century. He gave it to a sup posed island "on the right hand of the Indies, very near the gate? of the ter restrial paradise."' The early Spanish explorers applied the name first to the peninsula of California, which for nearly 100 yeras after its discovery they sup posed to be an island. With the exten sion of Bpanish domain northward in the year 1709 to the 42d degree of latitude they carried tbe name. Afterwards, when the outlying province •of California was politically divided on about the 32" parallel of latitude; the upper portion was called Altr. or Upper California, while the peninsula was known as Baja or Lower California. In 1843 Upper California was purchased of the Mexican republic by tbe United States, aud two years afterwards was ad mitted as a state. Topographically, the state of Califor nia is divided into two distinct sections, ad different in climate, products and in terests, as are France and Italy. The Sierra Nevada mountains, which consti tute the eastern boundary of the state for nearly half its lengtb on the north, at an average altitude of over 7,000 feet above sen level, swing around to the west, and, cutting the state in twain, terminate in the bold bluff of Point Conception. That part of California lying to the north of this high range of mountains has a climate like that of France. That part of the state lying south of these mountains has a climate like that of Italy south of the Alps. Southern California includes the coun ties of Inyo, San Bernardino, Ban Diego, Orange, Los Angeles and Venturt, and parts of the counties of Santa Barbara and Kern, embracing an area of about 60,000 square miles. The topography of Southern California is divided by the Sierra .Madre, a mount ain range with an average altitude of 5000 feet, into two great plains. These mountains, beginning in Ventura coun ty on the north west, bend around to the south, and, running 760 miles, termin ate in the headland of Cape St. Lucas at the southern end of the peninsula of Lower California. On their eastern side is a portion of the great plain or basin of the Colorado valley, whose river drains a large part of tbe territory between the Rocky mountains and the Sierra Nevada. The larger portion of this basin within the limits of Southern California is unin habitable, except along the valleys of the Owens river, Itfnjave river and the Colorado river, and Antelope valley. West of the Sierra Mad re is a cres cent shaped territory lying between the mountains and the sea, including about ■6,000,000 acres of the finest land and climate on the face of the globe. The horns of this crescent have their tips at. Point Concepcion on the north and Point Loma on the south. These are about 215 miles apart in a straight line from point to point. The bow of the •crescent-shaped land is about eighty miles wide in its thickest part, from San Pedro to Banning, on the summit of the Sierra Madre. It is in this narrow strip of territory that a very dense pop ulation will be found within a few years. The principal attractions are, first, an equable climate, and second, a rich soil. The climate of Boutbern California in cludes all kinds, from the burning sands of tho Colorado desert to the snow crowned summits of its sierras. In the habitable portions the climate is very equable. The greatest extremes ever noted were a minimum of 12 degrees and a maximum of 135 degrees. The first occurred many years ago at Keeler, Inyo •county, on the occasion of a very cold wind from off tbe summits of the Sierra Nevada in mid-winter. Tbe second hap pened at Santa Barbara several years <sncce daring a not wind from the Mojavo desert. These were the lowest and high est points that the thermometer was ever known to touch in Southern Cali fornia where anybody lives. Their duration was very short. The extreme cold at Keeler lasted only one night. The great heat at Santa Barbara was only for a few minutes while the wind was at its strongest. The record of tem perature in Southern California bliows that nowhere is the mercury below 32 degrees on more than eight days in the year, nor above 90 degrees more than any sixteen days, the average lowest ex treme cold being 26 degrees and the highest 110 degrees. These extremes of cold last for only about an hour in the early dawn, sometimes just long enough to form a coating of ice a quarter or half an inch thick, never more than an inch in the coldest spots, or a sprinkle of hoar frost on the lowlands. The great est extremes of heat last only about an hour along about 1 or 2 o'clock in the afternoon, and that in the interior val leys only. The effect of the heat is modified by the exceeding dryness of the atmos phere during the day, the percentage of moisture sometimes falling as low as 27 degrees. Dry heat hurts nobody as the French philosopher proved long ago. Farmers and labor's here work in the summer's sun with the mercury at 80 and upwards, and experience no in convenience whatever, the perspiration evaporating immediately and the body keeping cool. Tbe variation in some places between day and night tempera ture is as much as 30 or 40 degrees. But this is not inconvenient, when it is re membered that at the same place the mercury goes no higher than 80 degrees in the day, and falls to 50 degrees in the night, making a blanket a comfortable covering. Bnt these variations are sel dom, and in few places. The daily average of the winds is from nothing to'twenty miles. The severest winds have seldom been over twenty six miles an hour. Some times poorly constructed frame buildings on slight foundations have been blown down. Only twice, since records have been kept, has the wind been sufficiently strong to blow down a fairly good house. The last time the wind in some portions probably attained a rate of fifty miles an hour, and that in places exposed to the "suck" of big canons. Sometimes a sand storm comes off the Colorado des ers, inconvenient at the time, and blows for a day or two, but leaves tbe air fresh and pure. Occasionally in the summer there is a dry north wind that does slight damage for a day or so, and they are soon gons and forgotten. Once in a long while there is a slight earthquake shock. The hardest earth quake took place, way back in 1812, when a church tower, built of round cobble stones, poorly cemented, was thrown down. This was the only shake known here within the memory of man that has caused the death of any person. But these are only a few drawbacks to a cli mate and country which approach per fection as near as any spot that can be found on this old earth. Practically, it is a climate that is warm in winter and cool in summer. The rain season lasts only six months. Storms seldom last over three days at a time, and then most of tbe rain falls gently in the night. In the higher alti tudes on the mountains the rainfall is always heavier than on the lowlands. Hence after a hard storm of any extent or duration the river beds, which are usually dry in the summer, are often filled with a torrent. Sometimes they overflow their banks, and the lowlands are covered with small seas for a short time. Railroads occasionally suffer at such times from washouts, and travel will be interrupted for a few hours until repairs can be made. But floods are never very serious, and it is seldom that they occasion a loss of life. The rainless or dry season generally lasts from April to November, although some years it begins and ends a month earlier or later. When it begins the grasses all dry up, and the earth pre sents a parched and brown appearance. Still the cattle do not suffer, for the burr-clover seeds and other dried grass es, scattered profusely everywhere, afford a splendid pasturage for stock. For orchards, vineyards, small fruit?, and sometimes for cereals, irrigation is necessary. This is an art which the American settlers learned from the .Mux icanß, and upon which they have made many improvements. Big dams have been built in the rivers and cations, by which the waters of the winter rains and the summer snows are saved and t iken thence in ditches, Humes or pipes, for many mile? and out on to the land and distributed evenly over tbe surface. It is a great art to know when to irrigate, and just how much water is needed for certain soils and tbe different products grown. By means of irrigation farmers are enabled to have a sufficiency of water at regular intervals aud in quan tities to suit They do.not depend upon the fickle heavens for a proper supply of moisture, but have it "on tap," as it were, and can give their growing crops the needed amount whenever r> quired. Co-operation is practiced in irligation to the highes 1 ; degree by means of pri vate and public corporations. From necessity, there has-been a great deal of legislation on this subject. Northern California, on the other Bide of the Sierra Nevada mountains, requires little or no irrigation compared with Southern California, on account of having a greater rainfall. The greater portion of the wealth and population of the state is in the north, and Northern California has always acted very un justly towards Southern California in the matter of irrigation laws, as in many other things. Northern California several years ago affirmed the doctrine of riparian rights, wnich, if enforced in the southern part of the state, would destroy all agriculture in this section. Happily, although the law of tbe state, it is not carried out to ita full extent. Thia is one of the chief reasons why Southern California desires a division of the state, which will come sooner or later, so it can make laws that will benefit this section. All tbe old civilizations of past ages were established in irrigating countries. Here, in Southern California, is being laid | the foundation of a civilization which will yet rival those of Babylon, Egypt, and those which flourished along tho Mediterranean sea. By means of irrigation the farmer here raises two and three different crops on the same land during tbe year. It is a common sight to see barley and. corn raised in the same field, , one after the Other, and that before the year is out. Southern California is pre-eminently FRIDAY MORNING. JANUARY 1, 1892 —SIXTEEN PAGES. an agricultural land. Tbe soil is varied. On the highlands it is chiefly a decom posed granite mixed with desiccat ed vegetable matter, and dry and warm, tbe richest soil in the world. On the lowlands it is often a debris, or a mixture of various earths. Some times a clay, again sandy loam; at other places adobe, a thick, black heavy soil. The lowland soils are often cold and wet, snd are subject to slight frosts. The reasoa of this is a well-known me teorological law, that during the night the warm air rises up along the hills and uplaids and tbe cold, heavy air seeks the levels of the lowlands. For this reason, many of the elevated val leys never have any frosts, and delicate vines and plants, such as heliotropes, tomatoes, and all kinds of flowers grow out doors all winter long. This difference in soil and climate, of even a few miles, guides the farmer in planting. One section is suited to citrus and raisin culture, another to deciduous and cereals, and so on. The agricultural prodncts of Southern California are as varied as are its soils and climates, Commencing, then, with the rain season, when the grasses begin to grow and the grain farmer has fin ished his seeding, the citrus harvest commences, and lasts from December until way in April. By this time many of the deciduous fruits begin to ripen, and this harvest lasts till late in the dry season. There are only two seasons —the wet and the dry. Spring, summer, fall and winter, as known on the Atlantic coast, are unknown here. Sleigh riding and other snow sports are known only in the traditions of the fathers. Blizzards, cy clones, tornadoes and hurricanes are alike unknown or forgotten phe nomena. During the summer a thunder storm occasionally comes up across the Colorado desert, along the summit of the Sierra Madre, and once in a long while gets down into the valleys. They are mild storms when compared with the electrical disturbances in the eastern states. Such a climate, of course,' ren ders agriculture capable of the highest degree of development. Crop follows crop without failure, always insured by irrigation, free from destructive storms, and in a climate where the farmer can work outdoors nearly every day in the year. Such a favorable condition of cli mate renders unnecessary the winter housing of stock, the annual preparation for the rigors of winter, and overwork for shelter from summer showers. Along in the time of the eastern fall season the vintage begins, and lasts till winter time. From two to seven crops of alfalfa, or Chile clover, is harvested from the same fields each year. Vege tables are fresh all the year, as also are manny berries and small fruits. The sea affords the choicest fish. At different times of the year various kinds of fish have their "run" along the coast, from which the markets are well sup plied. For years Southern California was noted for its cattle, la the early part of the present century, trade first com. menced With' the Atlantic states, the Californianß exchanging hides, horns and tallow for the manufactured goods of New England. It was during this period, toward its close, when Richard H. Dana visited this coast, and after wards told the delightful story of his voyage in Two Years Before the Mast. When the great gol 1 excitement of 1848 broke out in Northern Caliiornia, the chief supply of meat came from the south. Aud wnen that boom burst, many of the southrons found themselves wealthy from the proceeds of their sales. The old missions numbered their cattle by the tiiousamls, and did a big business with the Yankee traders. In 1833 34, when the Mexican government confiscated the missions and their property, the mis sionaries slaughtered their cattle by the thousands in order to prevent them fall ing into the hands of the government, but, in spite of this, cattle were soon as numerous as ever. SomHtimes th* drouths would come, or seasons in which the rainfnll in tho valleys would be insufficient to give the native grasses a good start, and the cattle would perish by the thousands. The Spanish were the first to bring horses to America. Here their horses often escaped, and ran in bands, and increased rapidly in numbers. Thesa wild California horses found plenty of feed on the luxuriant grassy plains. They were called mustangs, probably derived from the Spanish word, mos trenco, an estray. viany of these mus tangs had strains of Arabic blood. They were very hardy and fleet of foot. In stances "are known where they per formed many'wonderful feats of endur ance. Some of them when tamedmade splendid records on the turf. With the settlement of the country, all the bands of wild horses are gone, having been either captured or killed. But they suggested the raising of i better Btock, and tho success of California horses in the east attests to the prog ress made in this line. The mines of Southern California de mand more than a passing notice. Gold was first discovered in California, not by Marshall at Coloina in 1848, but near the mission of San Fernando in 1842, and thousands of dollars' worth of the dust was taken from the placeres. The place res iv the San Gabriel canon have also yielded many tbous tndsof dollars. Later, the gold mines at Julian created an excitement. The silver mines of Calico have yearly paid many thou sands of dollars for more than ten years. There are many oaying mines of gold, silver, antimony, copper and lead. Asbestos is found in paying quantities. The tin mines of Temescal are attract ing world-wide attention. There are also large deposits of kaolin and other valuable eartns. Aluminium runs to a high percentage in many of the clays. The petroleum fields rank among the best producers in the world. Marble, dolomite, granite, brown, red and green stones are among the best build ing materials, with plenty of boautiful onyx for finishing. Native building timber is scarce, but fuel, such as oak, pine, chemisal, brea and oh, is abundant. Southern California was first discov ered and visited by Europeans in the year 1542, by an expedition under Juan Rodriguez Cabrillo, a Portuguese, in the employ of Spain. In 1769 the Spanish took formal possession of the country. In 1822 it passed with the Mexican rev olution into the possession of that gov ernment. In 1848 it was purchased by the United States from the Mrxican re public and in 1860 California was ad mitted as a state into the onion. For many years after the American oc cupation, Southern California remained a quiet, pastoral country, until the ad vent of the railroad in 1877. This gave easy communication with the great markets and centers of wealth and pop ulation of the east, and immigrants be gan flocking in. Large tracts of land were divided and sold in small holdings, irrigating enterprises were established, andthe prosperity of the country com menced. In 1885 a [competing transcontinental railroad came in. Intoxicated with the brilliant prospects of the future, a real estate boom was inaugurated. A heavy discount was made on tbe future, which proved to be too remote. The attempt to force the growth designed by nature resulted in more or less disaster, yet the boom was not an unmixed evil. It began and finished many valuable enterprises, which otherwise the country would not have enjoyed for many years. It also taught the good lesson that the resources must be developed and the country built upon a substantial basis; that agricul tural lands are only worth what they will produce; that town lots are valuable only according to the density of the population, just as goods are priced according to the laws of de mand and supply. This lesson, the moot valuable one on earth, is being slowly learned in this country. The greatest drawback to the development of the country now is the tendency of the cap italists to oe satisfied with 2 and 3 per cent interest per month, on their loans, when the same money judiciously in vested in the development of land, water, oil, mining and manufacturing enterprises would yield them returns of 200 and 300 per cent per month. Not all are so short-sighted, however, and to the far-sighted class, which, happily, is in the majority, is due tbe magnificent prosperity which the following columns tell so well. VISIBLE SUPPLY. Amount of Flour and Grain on Hand December I, 1891. The quantity of breadstuff's on hand in the state December Ist, estimated by the Produce Exchange, is as follows: l Francisco and Oakland wharf ....... loma, Humboldt, Napa,Solano. Yolo. Olusa and Glenn. ... Tameuto, Yuba, Sutter, Butte and Tehama • atra Costa and Alameda ■ • - • i Joaquin Stanislaus, Merced, Fresno, Tulare and Kern i Mateo, Santa Clara, San Benito, Santa Cruz, Monterey and San Luis Obispo „ „ its Barbara, Ventura, Los Angeles, Orsnge, 8an Bernardino and San Diego j Totals - ... le 1.1891 i 3ember i, 1890 le 1.1890 cember 1. 1889 le 1,1889 member 1.1888 L ;y 1.1888. v mnry 1 1888 y 1,1887 mary 1.1887 y 1,1886 6,145 11745 28.514 41,309 23.670 2,020 26,640 I v, 9,964 575 671 565 1,746 840 1.036,725 2,605 "10 2,932,975 Ct S. '98 2,590 114, 3!>\8B" 2,883,602 730,710 768 365 432 042 260 095 140,615 308,365 f:43,410 168,404 2,320 18,255 114,621 28,500 1 380 20<0 1,318 46,682 174, 91 39,503 107.419 60,4 '5 235, 32tt 33,675 < ! 74,405 i 243,550 ' 10<,700 275,126 120 075 81,155 Beans, ek". 69,286 700 2,850 940 120 i 76 138 30 J 921 263,255 192,140 580 Corn, ctls. 39 545 ♦Including grain afloat in haibor and in transit. Stole a Hot Stove. "It was the cold, your honor, and 1 did not mean to steal," said Thomas O'Neil at the Tombs. He was charged by William A. Tompkins with stealing a stove from the propeller Peekskill. The prisoner, who is a longshoreman, wandered out Sunday night and went aboard the Peekskill. The only thing of value which he saw was a small stove valued at eight dollars, with a nice, warm fire in it. He took it and was arrested, but failed to explain when Officer McCarthy of the Leonard street station found him carrying it up Canal street.—New York Advertiser. Earthquakes in 1891. The record of earthquake shocks kept at the Smithsonian institution in Wash ington shows that there have been more of them this year thus far than there were in any previous year of recent times. There have been numerous slight shocks in many parts of the country, and there have been heavier shocks in South America, Asia, Africa and the islands of the Pacific. When the earthquake record of the world for the year 1891 is made up at the end of December it will be long and elaborate.—Yankee Blade, A very young married couple, perhaps the youngest in the country, have their abode ,n Sterling, Conn. They are Mr. and Mrs, C. Fennet, who have been mar ried five months. His age is fourteen years and seven months, and she is nine months older than he. A new explosive called terrorite has been invented. It is a gelatinous com pound, the ingredients being a secret. It is said to be safe to handle, very pow erful and can be fired in shells The fruit and potato crops of Califor nia are so great that a large percentage of them will not be brought to market owing to the price being so low that it will be roprsAMaole. OUR NUMBERS. The Great Increase In Population. What the Censns Figures Demonstrate. Figures of All the Southern Counties and Towns. A Marvelous Increase During the Past Decade—A Complete Showing of the Inhabitants. The figures furnished by the census department relative to tbe growth of population in California during the past decade show an astonishing ratio of in crease. Particularly is this true of the counties in the southern part of the state. The following summary shows the population of each county according to the censuses of 1880 and 1890 and the increase or decrease during the decade : SUMMARY BY COUNTIES. Per oent. 39.72 or... 49.05 23.75 <i9.35 <i4 18 o2 33 11.00 7.90 0.31 ol3 58 237.90 51 30 21.04 75.11 7 55 26.92 I n .... i 3 . . . . 203.93 15.44 <xl2.72 37.59 42.95 13.34 o73 30 64.90 24.00 ol6.59 e.ii O20.18 17.35 14.83 a e 'i is San Rei San Bei dinn «an Di" 227.47 305.98 ••••• 27 80 17.58 75 80 16.36 San MntPo Santa Bar- nara Santa CISrs Santa Cruz Shasta 81 errs Siskiyou... °olano Sonoma Stanislaus. aut.ter Tehama... ,781 65.60 37. "O 50.52 27.82 o23 74 4'.27 13.37 26 21 14 73 6 01 6.61 n2* 61 117 84 O22.50 98 52 7.75 a!4.60 Trinity . Tulare Ventura... Yolo...... Yuba LOCATION. Twenty-five cities and towns have a population of 3000 or more. The largest numerical increase in urban population is found in San Francisco, where an in crease of 65,038, or 27.80 per cent, is shown. Los Angeles shows an increase of 39,212, or 350.64 per cent; during the decade Oakland, San Diego and Fresno show large increases. The largest per centages of increase are found in Pasa dena, Fresno, San Diego, Santa Ana, Los Angeles and San Bernardino. No population was returned in 1880 for Berkeley, Riverside and Pomona, which have become places of considerable size. The following table shows the popula tion of each county in detail by minor civil divisions, including the population of all incorporated ;places, and of alt unincorporated places having 200 or more inhabitants, so far as it has been possible to make the separation from the returns of the enumerators: Minor Civil Divisions. 1890 1880. Los Angeles county 101,454 33,381 Azusa township 1,851 704 Baltona township 4,492 2,493 Cahuenga township 1,725 Calabasas township 440 Chataqua township, including Redondo Beach town 669 Redondo Beach town 603 Compton township, including Compton town 2,013 Compton town 636 Downey township 3,538.. El Monte township, including Monrovia town 2,557 1,813 Monrovia town 907 Fairmount township 711 Fountain Valley township 143 Long Beach tuwnship, includ ing Long Beach town 1,051 Long Beach town 064 Los Angeles City township, co extensive with Los Augeles city 50,395 11,183 Wardl 5,318 Ward 2 8,627 Ward 3 7,4-<2 Ward 4 ...5,795 Wards 2,426 Ward 6 3,210 Ward 7 6,855 Ward 8 6,928 Ward 9 3 744 Los Angeles township, includ ing Garvanza and Ivanhoe towns 2,998 Garvanza town 411 Ivanhoe town 332 Los Nietos township, including Whittiertowu 1,926 3,241 Whittier town 685 Pasadena township, including Pasadena city 7,222 Pasadena city 4,882 391 Rowland township 736 — San Antonio township, includ ing Florence town 3 269 1,679 Florence town 750 San Fernando township. 1,110 1,306 San Gabriel township, including Albambra and San Gabriel towns 1,713 1,517 Alhsmbratown 808 t- an Gabriel town 737 San Jose township, including Pomona city 5,010 1,170 Pomona city 3,634 Santa Monica township, includ ing Santa Monica town 2,327 Santa Monica town 1,580 417 Soledad township 2,711 412 South Pasadena township, co extensive with South Pasa dena town 623 Wilmington township, includ ing can Pedro and Wilming ton towns 2,360 1.865 San Pedro town 1,340.... Wilmington town 687 911 San Bernardino county. 25,497 7,786 Alessandro precinct 91 Americas precmot 87b Banning precinct 301 -_y , ~,„ „ ,^,,- l k a PAGES 9 TO 16. FIVE CENTS. _ . 1890. 1880* Barstow preciact Xl* Bear Valley precinct 39 . . .. Beaumont precinct 403 Cajon precinct 118. !!.!.!. Calico precinct 431 Ccntrat precinct 1,134. . . . '. Chino precinct. 236 ClOverdale precinct 86 ! Colton precinct, Including Col ton town 1,716 Colton town 1,315..! Cucamonga 416. Daggett precinct 277 Eau Riverside precinct 330 Ktlwanda precinct 231 Hawley precinct. 9 Highland precinct 666 ; Holcomb Valley precinct 20 Ivanpah piecluct 11 Jarupa precinct 216 Martin precinct 134 . . Mill precinct. 446 Mission precinct 327 Mountain precinct \ OroGrande precinct..' H . a Summit precinct. 1 008 Victor precinct J Mount vernon precinct 1,001 Nantan precinct 12 Needles precinct 748 Newberry precinct e7 Ontario precinct, inc.uding On tario town 1,229 Ontario town. 643 Pass precinct. 184 Perdew pieclnct 131 Providence precinct 119 Kedlands precinct, including Kedlands town 1,981 RedUnds town 1,904 Rial to precinct 829 Rincon precinct 295 Riverside precincts Nos. 1, 2. and 3, coextensive with Rlv ersidecity 4,683 San Bernardino precincts East, South and West, coextensive with San Bernardino oity. . 4,012 San Bernardino city 4,012 1,673 Ban Satvator precinct. 228 San Timoteo precinct 830 Seven Oaks precinct • 22 South Riverside precinct, in cluding South Riverside vil lage., 556 South Riverside village 280 Temescal precinct 276 Union precinct. 131 San Diego county 34,987 8,618 Alpine precinct 284 Ames i reclnct 71 Aquango precinct 22 Ballena precinct 320 Banner precinct ISO Bernardo precinct 100 Blodeu precinct 82 Borona precinct 36 Campo precinct 418 ~ Capitan Grande precinct 38 1 arlsbad precinct 155 Chollas precinct 155 Cbula Vista precinct — 389 C ahullia precinct 90 Co ton wood precinct 66 Del mar precinct 306 Deluz precinct. 105 Delura precinct 88 Descanso precinct Green Valley precinct.. 1 Jamul precinct ( 117" Lyons precinct ( x.i/o -equau precinct I Viejas precinct ' Diamond precinct 85 El cnj ,11 precinct 562 Elslnore precinct, including El slnore town 475 Escoudido precinct, including Escondldo town .1,065 Escondidotown 541 Fall Brook precinct 415 Goejlto precinct 143 Inc 10 precinct 191 Julian precinct 481 Lake precinct. 225 Lakeside precinct. 150 Linda Vista precinct 191 McCarthy precinct 172 Mesa Grande precinct 140 Mission precinct 123 Mo ument precinct 360. . Mount Falrview precinct 254 Murietta precinct 454 National City pr> clnct, coexten sive with National City town 1,353 National City town 1,353 24- Oceanside precinct, Including Oceanside town 427......*.. Otay precinct 413 Pala precinct 2)5 Palm City precinct 39........ Paradise precinc? 125 Paym-ster precinct 38 Perris precinct 602 Pinery precinct 207 Pnti ero preci net »1 Poway precinct 406 San Diego city 16,160 2,657 Ward 1 1,083 Ward 2 2,010 Ward 3 1,924 Ward 4 1,074 Wards 1,726 Ward 6 2,477 Ward 7 2,346 Ward 8 1,916 Ward 9 1,003 San Jacinto precinct, includ ing San Jacinto town.. 1,192 San Jacinto town 661 San Luis Rey precinct 434 Kan Marcos precinct 369 tan Patqual precinct 327 Santa Maria precinct 394 Smith Mountain precinct 61 , wo ,th Oceanside precinct 27. South San Jacinto precinct 171 Sprin.r Valley precinct 281 Strawberry precinct 35 Temecula precinct 1»8 Tia Juana precinct 103 Vallecitas precinct 94 Valley Center prei iuct 265 Warner precinct 130 Wildemar precinct 2rt) Winchester precinct 365 Yuma preciact 258 Ventura county 10,071 5,073 Hueneme township 2,0*>7 1,130 Piru township 174 Saticoy township, including Santa Paula town and Sati coy village 3,371 1,680 Santa Paula town 1,047 188 Saticoy village • 218 Ventura township, including Mordhoff vlliago and San * Buona Ventura city 3,869 2,263 Nordhoff village v(44 San Buena Ventura city 2,320 1,370 San Luis 16,072 9.142 Arroyo Grande township, in cluding Arroyo Grande and Nipomo villages 3,434 998 Arroyo Grandu village 466 Nopomo village 218 Cholame township 800 Hot Springs township, Includ ing Paso Itoliles town 1,524. .■ Paso Rubles tjwn 827 Moiro township 1,817 281 Oso Flaco township 168 Salinas town-hp, including 'iempleton town 1,728 1,209 Tcmpleton town 308 San Jose township 810 872 San Luis Obispo towusuip, In cluding San Luis Obispo city 3,359 3,754 Ban Luis Obispo city 2,995 2,243 San Mlguei township, Including San Miguel town 1,663 San Miguel t .wn . . 458 San Simon township, including Cambria village 931 1,860 Cambria village 288 Santa Barbara county 15,754 9,513 Township No. 1 1,683 1,172 Township No. 2, coextensive with Santa Barbara city 5,864 3,460 Sauta Barbara city: Ward 1 316 Ward 2 1.397 Ward 3 1,735 Wa»d4 1.-34 Ward 5 852 Towushlp No. 3 1,547 1,217 Township No. 4. including Santa Yncz town 1,045 459 t-anta Ynez town 211 Township No. 5, lncludli g Lompoc town 2,330 1,307 Lompoc towa 1,015 2^6 Township No. 6 630 628 Township No. 7 1,880 1,270 Township No. 8 775 Orange county 13,589 Anaheim township, including Anaheim town 2,917 1,469 Anabeimtown 1,273 833 Orange townsnlp, including Or auge town 2,721 Orange t*wn 866 679 San Juan township 801) Hlversdo tewnship j ranla Ana township. Including Bknta Ana city. 4,290 3 024 Tustin township 1,076 ... Westminster township 1,864 7*t