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A FALSE PROPHECY. ' Would be prophets tell us i * Wa shall not reknow > * Them that walked our fellows Jn the ways belowl 1,-- Smoking, smoldering Topheta, > j Steaming, hopeless plaint si , Dreary, mole eyed prophetsl Poor, skin pledging saintsl ' Knowing not the Father, What their prophecies? jf i, Grapes of such none gather- Only thorns and liesl j -• —George Macdonald in Cosmopolitan. Puritan Small Boys. In a book in which Jonathan Trumbull leoorded the minor cases he tried as justice of the peace is this entry: "Hia Majesties Tithingman entered com plaint against Jona and Susan Smith, that on the Lord's day, during divine service, they did smile." They were found guilty, and each was fined five shillings and costs. But it was the "small boy" whoso behavior in the meet ing house provoked the Puritan elders to groan in chorus, "Foolishness is bound in the heart of a child." The boy behaved badly because he was seated with other boys, instead of with his father and mother in a family pew. They were herded together on the pulpit and gallery stairs, and tith ingmen and constables were appointed to watch over them, "and see that they behave themselves comelie, and use such raps and blows as meet." In one parish it was ordered in town meeting "that there be some sticks set up in various places in the meeting house, and fit persons by them and to use them." A Persian Mode of Punishment. An extraordinary punishment is now in vogue in Persia. It was introduced by the present shah with a view to put ting a stop to the petty pilfering that had had unbridled sway for hundreds of years. It consists in taking the culprit through the following "course of sprouts" and is said to be very effectual, especially when it has been applied to One guilty of the third offense: The first time a man is caught in the act of stealing he is "bastinadoed" (beat en on the soles of the feet with an iron rod) and made to sign a paper declaring that that will be his last offense. If he forgets this when the soles of his feet quit burning and tries it again, the sec ond offense calls for the amputation of bis right hand. If he is still obdurate, and goes at it left handed, the third and of course last resort is decapitation.— St. Louis Republic. Arranging Pansles. You must pluck pansies every day if you would have them bloom continually.; There is not so great a field for their rangement in the house as with many other flowers. I have a low, shallow,; flaring basket of amber glass in which I lay them. A pretty way to arrange them is this: Along the edge of a shelf, bracket, man tel or whatever it may be, put in a row of small vases straight up and down, little yellow match jars shaped like a are sold), and into these put your pan sies with faces upright looking over the edge, only three or four in each. There is room for all sorts of delicious com binations and contrasts of colors in this arrangement.—Mrs. Celia Thaxter. Many Languages in German Colonies. The Germans are trying to count the languages that are spoken in their colo nial possessions. In east Africa they have found fifty languages, in southwest Africa, twelve; in Cameroons, twenty; in Toga, five or six. These figures do not include a large number of dialects which are almost equivalent in some cases to another language. The Ger mans have no idea yet how many lan guages are spoken in their South sea possessions, but they have thus far counted fifty. Their missionaries and agents are hard at work reducing the languages which are most used to vri t ing and making dictionaries of them.— New York Sun. i Bought Up Offending Organs. A story is related of the composer Verdi that has to do with organs. One time a friend while visiting him was shown through the composer's homo. When the door was opened into one room it was found to be filled with bar rel organs of all sizes and patterns. "What on earth are you doing with fill these?" asked the astonished friend. "Those are a few that have annoyed me with 'La Miserere,'" answered the great artist, "and they will never do so again."—New York World. A Natural Inference. Teacher—When was Rome built, say, Fritzchen? Fritzchen—Rome was built in the night. Teacher—How do you make that out, you silly boy? Fritzchen—Because you always sir, that Rome was not built in a day.—■ Saphiru Witzblatt Massachusetts has given a last rest ing place to two presidents, NewHamp: shire to one, New York to three, Penn sylvania to one, Ohio to two, Illinois to one, Kentucky to one, Tennessee to three, and Virginia—the "mother of presidents"—to five. A heavy plate glass shade, ornament ed with gold and securely locked to three staples set in the marble top of a : pulpit in a church in Brussels, is said to cover one of the thorns which formed a part of the Saviour's crown. More people were executed in England during the reign of King Henry VIU than ever before or since in the tight little island, the number reaching 71,400. "Gentlemen," said one worthy noble man, who loved to use the Devonshire dialect, "I wish to propose a toast; and that there is this here, 'Fox hunting 1'" "Contagious diseases," says the old philosopher of the Canebrake region, "is sometimes gen'ly always ketehiu." Falling Malr Produces baldness. It is cheaper to buy a bottle of skookum root hair giower than a wig; besides, wearing your own hair is more convenient. All druggists. California Vinegar Works, 555 Banning street, opposite soap factory, ■ear Alameda and First streets, one-half block from electric light works. TJse German FamUr Soap. How We Feed Other Nations. The advance statement issued from the treasury department of the exports of domestic breadsttiffs from the United States for May, 1892, furnishes much in teresting information. As compared with May of last year, such exports have increased to an astonishing degree, be ing valued at $109,956,984 in May, 1891, and $272,476,023 in 1892. Taking these two months, we find that with the exception of barley the exports of all the breadstuff 8 have grown enormously. For instance, corn, $3,073, --093, as against $1,431,936; oats, $473,052, as against $12,232; rye, $443,446, as against nothing; wheat, $9,642,414, as against $6,667,808, and so on. Not less interesting is it to notice which are our leading ports of export for breadstuffs. Of course New York takes the lead in this, there having been shipped from here breadstuffs to the value of $8,568, --810. During the same time there were exported from the following places breadstuffs valued as follows: Balti more, $3,103,500; Philadelphia, $2,808, --917; New Orleans, $1,184,610; Boston, $1,614,681; San Francisco, $823,984; Du luth, $458,278; Newport News, Va., $325,271, and Chicago, $244,974. These shipments from Newport News were undoubtedly to the countries south of us, which, under reciprocity treaties, are taking more of our breadstuffs than formerly. But see how Duluth, "the zenith city of the unsalted seas," looms up as a place of export for breadstuffs, beating Chicago in this respect two to one.—-New York Mail and Express. The Largest Flower Known. In Mindinac, the farthest southeastern island in the Philippine group, upon ono of its mountains, the volcanic Apo, a party of botanical and ethnographical explorers found recently, at a height of 2,500 feet above the sea level, a colossal flower. The discoverer, Dr. Alexander Schadenberg, could scarcely believe his eyes when he saw amid the low growing bushes the immense buds of this flower growing like gigantic cabbage heads. But he was still more astonished when he found a specimen in full bloom, a five petaled flower nearly a yard in diameter, as large as a carriage wheel, in fact. This enormous blossom was borne on a sort of vine creeping on the ground. The native who accompanied Dr. Schadenberg called it "bolo." The party had no scale by which the weight of the flower could be ascertained, but they improvised a swinging scale, using their boxes and specimens as weights. Weigh ing these when opportunity served, it was found that a single flower weighed over twenty-two pounds. It was impossible to transport the fresh flower, so the travelers photographed it and dried a number of its leaves by the heat of afire. —Pearson's Weekly. Why People Lose Weight in Summer. To most persons the summer season is a time of excitement instead of quiet rest, as it should be. With the approach of warm weather most people begin to lay plans for vacations and enjoyments, and in a little while have worked them selves into a state of excited anticipa tion. JS ot only this, but they unaertaKe 02Eoii*oio»,e viurniyinfir rrmsiflprahl a travel, either by land or water, so that during the heated term they have completely departed from the quiet paths of life trodden so steadily all the rest of the year. Now it is a well known fact that the majority of people lose weight during the summer. This loss is generally ac counted for by the smaller quantity of food consumed during warm weather, but we should say that the excitement incidental to vacations and traveling was as much responsible for it as tho other. It is a question if our Indian summer, the most charming season of the year, would not make a better vaca tion period for the majority of people.— Boston Commercial Bulletin. AU in His Eye. A man calling himself Dr. Henry vis ited the house of Mrs. F. K. Brewster, in Suffolk, Conn., on Thursday, and rep resenting himself as the assistant of Dr. Morgan, of Boston, who had been treat ing her for an eye disease, announced that he was sent to perform an opera tion. Mrs. Brewster, who is seventy five years of age, gave her consent. The bogus doctor said she had an abscess on the eye and he would remove it. He produced an instrument, made two or three motions with it over the old lady's eyes and then exhibited in the palm of his hand as the removed abscess a substance which afterward proved to be beefsteak. Then he collected twenty eight dollars from the old lady and left. —Hartford Letter. A Glacier In California. A glacier has been found in southern California, and now American pride ought to be satisfied. For many years tradition has told of such a phenomenon of nature, and recently an expedition was sent out to investigate the matter. The tradition was verified, for upon the Greyback mountain, the great est of the San Bernardino range, a gla cier one mile long and on the average of 200 feet in depth was found. The icy mass, according to computations made, moves downward at the rate of forty seven feet a year.—Los Angeles Herald. Phosphate and Eggs. A farmer of North Mahoning town ship, Pa., purchased some phosphate a few months ago. It was not all used and several pounds remained in a barrel, where a nest was made for a hen. The hen hatched thirteen chicks in sixteen days. Another hen was set at the same time, but it took her the usual time three weeks—to bring out her brood.— Exchange. A Clock on the Eiffel Tower. The Eiffel tower is now the highest clock tower in the world. A gigantic clock has been placed on its second plat form, and scientists daily and hourly take observations on the motion of the pendulum, it being their idea that the revolution of the earth on its axis may be visibly demonstrated by the experi ment.—Paris Letter. Mlles's Nerve and Liver Fills. Act on a new principle—regulating the liver, stomach and bowels through the nerves. A new discovery. Dr. Mlles's Pills speedily cure biliousness.bad taoto, torpid liver, piles, con stipation. Unequalled for men, women, chil dren. Smallest, mildest, surest! SO doses, 25 oeuta. Samples tree, at 0, H, Henne, Patronize California Industries By ordering B. F. Double Kxtra Brown Stout superior to any foreign made stout and porter Jacob Adloff, agent. LOS ANQEEES HERALIT: TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 6, 1892. The Key /*\ to. Success \ in washing and >—*v t\3 cleaning is Pearl |(\\ r'ff*. By doing l\ / \ away with the \ i a ) ruobin g- 11 °P ens the wa y to \V Jl rV *** V 1 easy work; with Pear line, a y ° J weekly wash can be done by a lo weakly woman. It shuts out l w J possible harm and danger; all J things washed with Pear line \*k y\ last longer than if washed with [ 1 soap. Everything is done better \ with it. These form but a small part of the V —Why women use millions upon millions of packages of Pearline every year. Let Pearline do its best and there is no fear of " dirt doing its worst." Turn ° n the peddlers and grocers who tell you " this is as good as," or 1 Urll -tr "the same as" Pearline. IT'S FALSE; besides, Pearline is the I\-Cy never peddled. 5j6 JAMES PVLE. New York. FOR A HOME BY THE OCEAN Go to East San Pedro on Terminal Island, which has re cently been subdivided into lots by the Los Angeles Terminal Land Company. These lots face directly on the ocean. You will find fine bathing, boating and fishing. A fine bath house and pavilion have been built by the company. Six passenger trains leave and arrive daily. Prices for lots are reasonable, and terms easy. For particulars call on or address GEO. H. PECK, General Land Agent, San Pedro. N. C. CARTER, Sierra Madre. W. W. LOWE, Long Beach. J. S. MILLS, Pasadena. SCOTT & WHITTAKER, 229 Spring St., Los Angeles. HANCOCK BANNING, IMPORTER OF SOUTH FIELD WELLINGTON LUM P - : - C OAL, OFFIOE: 130 WEST SECOND STREET, TELEPHONE 36 Yard, 838 North Main Street. Telephone 1047. WOOD AND KINDLINQ. ft AT O SIGNS ! SIGNS ! W I ■ l \ I MR. WM. MERQELL, late of Omaha, Neb., ■ ■ I is now located with OIvJl 1 O 6. STROMEE, 2 = ST It is just a hundred years since Wil liam Murdoch discovered that coal gas might be used as an illuminaut. In his Cornish homo he heated coal in an iron kettle and applied a light to the end of an iron tube coming from the kettle. How many people today have ever heard the name of this William Murdoch? use of steam, which has effected tho greatest peaceful revolution the world has ever seen. Murdoch, with his ket tle, also made a wonderful discovery, the value of which it is impossible to overestimate. Electricity as an illumi nant is now fast replacing its elder brother, but it is quite young. For sixty years and more gas has been a familiar friend, and its civilizing in fluence has been enormous. Feeble as its flame is compared with the brilliant arc light, those few among us who re member the old wooden posts with their sickly oil lamps that did duty in our streets, and served only to make dark ness visible, can testify to the gratitude we ought to feel to the Cornishman. Nothing has helped more to repress the ruffianism in our streets than this light ing up of dark places. It has in every sense been an enlightening power, and it is not exactly to our credit that we have forgotten the man who gave it us. —London Public Opinion. A Wonderful Music Box. An interesting arrangement of pneu matic mechanism for the production of high class music has recently been ex hibited. The instrument has two and one-fifth sets of reeds, the regular action of the air grooves being located above, and on top of the board containing these is a row of small pneumatics correspond ing in number to the keys of the instru ment; underneath this board are four rows of large pneumatics, one beneath the other, and from an arm on each of these pneumatics hangs a wire attached to a lever operating on the coupler but tons on the pitmans or 'wooden rods connecting tho keys of the instrument with the reed board valves. By means of these levers, operated by pneumatics, tho movement of the valves becomes automatic, subject to the passage over the air board of perfo rated paper. A peculiar characteristic of the motor which operates tho music roll, which distinguishes it from all other appliances of the kind, is its adaptability to running to the right to wind music and the left to rewind, or vice versa. When the instrument is in operation the keyboard becomes a thing of life, keys dropping with the exact rapidity required by the selection ren dered. —Philadelphia Ledger. Young Love's Dream and Awakening. Harry Hamilton, aged sixteen and Annie Mead, aged fifteen, went to the same school in Philadelphia. They be came attached to each other, and about a year ago became engaged to be mar ried. Owing to their youth, however, the engagement was kept a secret, and the parents endeavored to keep them apart. Monday Hamilton succeeded in getting a note to Miss Mead in a grocery pack age. The young girl escaped from home and joined Hamilton. They went to Camden and were married. They then took tho train for Wilkesbarre and se cured board at Mrs. Reeves', on Union street. Hamilton had a ten dollar note. He gave it to the landlady, saying, "We are solid for one week, anyhow, and can spend our honeymoon in peace.*' The young husband endeavored to se cure employment as a clerk, but as he was not known he failed. His father ar rived and took him home by the ear. The young wife's sister camo here on Saturday and marched her back to Phil adelphia.—Wilkesbarre Cor. Philadel phia Record. The Centenary of Coal Gas. GRATEFUL— COMFORTING. EPPS'S COCOA. BREAKFAST. "By a thorough knowledge of the natural laws which govern the operations of digestion and nutrition, and by a careful application of the fine properties of well selected Cocoa, Mr. Epps has provided our breakfast tables with a delicately flavored beverage which may save us many heavy doctors' bills. It is by the Juii- Xf : *— ..ii .-Hoioo of diet that a constitu tion may be gradually built up until strong enough to resist eveer tendency to disease. Hun dreds of subtle maladies are floating around us ready to attack wherever there is a weak point. We may escape many a fatal shaft by keeping ourselves well fortified with (pure blood and a properly nourished frame."—Civil Service Ga zette. Made simply with boiling water or milk. Sold only in half-pound tins, by grocers, labeled thus: JAMES EPPS A CO., Homoeopathic Chem ists. London, England. 10-9-tu-th&w-12m DR. B. C. WEST'S NERVE AND BRAIN TREATMENT, a specific for Hysteria, Dizzi ness, Fits, Neuralgia, Headache, Nervous Pros tration caused by alcohol or tobacco, Wakeful ness, Mental Depression, Softening of Brain, causing insanity, misery, decay, death. Prema ture Odd Age, Barrenness, Loss of Power in either sex, impotency, Leucorrhcaa and all Female Weaknesses, Involuntary Losses, Sper matorrhoea caused by over-exertion of brain, Self-abuse, Over-indulgence. A month's treat ment SI, 6 for $5, by mail. We guarantee slt boxes to cure. Each order for 6 boxes, with $5, will send written guarantee to refund if not cured. Guarantees issued only by H. M. SALE <St SON, druggists, sole agents, 220 S. Spring street, Los Angeles. CsX JAPANESE CURB A new and Complete Treatment, consisting of Suppositories, ointment in OapEules, also ln Box and Pills; a Positive Cure for External, Internal, Blind or Bleeding Itching, Chronic, Recent or Hereditary Piles. This remedy has never been known to fall. Tl per box, 6 for f5; sent by mail. Why suffer from this terrible disease when a written guarantee is positively given with 6 boxes. To refund the money if not cured. Send stamp for free sample. Guar antee issued by C. F. HEINZEMAN, druggist, sole agent, 222 N. Main Btreet, Los Angeles. Cal. /fTAKEAPILL.^ i lIOBB'S are the best on earth for '.A A- I 111 the Liver, Kidneys and Stomach. £t? \Vf DR. HOBB'S LITTLE VEGETABLE PILLS. SMALL IN SIZB. GREAT IN RESULTS. They act gently, yet promptly, dispelling Head* aches. Fevers or Colds, and cure habitual consti pation by thoioughly cleansing the system ol disease. They are sugar coated, do not gripe, and are purely vegetable. Perfect digestion follows their use. They absolutely cure sick teadache. DR. HOBB'S AROMATIC GUM PLASTERS. A superior Porous i Plaster prepared IV il VI ' rora B e lladonna, | 1 w J I Gum Olebanum (the I 1 Mi I 1 frankincense of tho VL* 'ill". A J Bible) Gum of the Eucalyptus tree of / ~ \ W r VJ California.andother gums. For Colds, Weak Backs or Soreness in any part ol the body they have a soothing and curing eticct. They act like magic. Ladies will find great relief by wearing one on the small of the back monthly. Price Dr. Hobb's Little Pills or Plasters 26c. each or 5 for $1. All Druggists, or sent by mail. Leading Physicians endorse and use Dr. Hobb's Celebrated California Remedies. Book Free. Hobb's Medicine Co., San Francisco and Chicago. FAl\~ Are you too fat ? If so, yon can be cured without the least inconven- ' fence or danger to health by takine it. HTIDNUT'S MAHIENBAD REDUCTION PILLS. Tho Pills are recommended and oold by the following drug gists, who will also send you a valuable Book on C'OHPULENCE, free on request: 0. F. HEINZEMAN, Los Angeles, Cal. DR. WONG HIM, Chinese Physician and Surgeon, has resided in ; Los Angeles seventeen (17) years. Ills reputa tion as a thorough physician has been f uliy es tablished and appreciated by many. His large Ei net ice is sufficient proof of his ability aud ' onesty. The doctor graduated In the foremost eolj leges, also practiced in the largest hospitals o- Canton, China. The doctor speaks Spanish fluently. OFFICE: New number, 639; old number, 117 Upper Main street P. O. box 584, Sta- f tion C. 12-17 tf pkntistb. . db. dlffenbaohkb, 119h b. | Bprlng street, rooms 4 and 5. Teeth extracted and filled with- ontpaln. 7-8117 1882-Establlshed-1882. DR. L. W. WELLS, COR. OF SPRING AND First streets, Wilson block; take elevator. Gold crown and bridge work a specialty, teetn extracted without pain. Room 1. m 4 tl R. URMY, DENTIST-OFFICE REMOVED , to 124V< South Spring street. All opera tions guaranteed periest at greatly reduced prices. Extracting and filling without pain. 4-16 tf R. TUCKER, DENTIST —OFFIOE NO. 120 X South Spring street. 11-85 " B. TOLHURBT, DENTIST, 103% N. SPRING at., rooms 2, 6 and 7. Painless extracting. *£SJS!KI A DR. F. LAMBERT CURES RHEUMATISM. 300 Aliso Btreet, Los Angelei. 8-13 lm VS. DR. WELLS-OFFICES ( N HER brick block, 127 East Third street, between Main and Los Angoles; diseases of women, ner vous, rectal, sterility and genito urinary dis eases; also electro therapeutics. Hours, 10 to 4,7 to 8. DR. G. A. BCHELLING, OFFICE AND RESI Sanaa. 502 South Broadway. Telephone 926. 7-30 lyr RB. DB. J. H. SMITH, SPECIALTY MlD wifery. Ladles cared for during confine ment at 727 Bellevue avenue. Calls promptly attended to. Telephone 1110. m2B tf ATTOKNKyS.^^^^ JAY E. HUNTER. ATTORNEY ■ AT - LAW- Bryson-Bonebrake block. Telephone 528. Practice in all the courts, state aud federal. 7-1 tl M. ALEX. RYAN, ATTORNEY AND Counsellor at,law, rooms 1,2,3,115 West First street, Los Angeles, Cal. Telephone 379. 7-23 ly EN GOODRICH, LAWYER, NO. 2 LAW building, 125 Temple street, near court house. Telephone 108; 7-6 tf K. TRASK, ATTORNEY AT LAW, FUL . ton block, 207 New High street, Los An geles. 1-1" « MARION BROOKS, LAWYER. OFFICE, s Rooms 28, 29, 30 and 31 Fulton blstk near courthouse, New High street. Telephone 981. 8-11 tf SOMETHING NEW AND EFFECTIVE IN gas or gasoline engines—Anyone having trouble with their gas engine, or contemplat- Ing putting up a plant o' power, will do well to call and examine the Golden Gate Gas, Gaso line or Natural Gas Engine and see it and be convinced that it Is by far tbe most perfected engine in the market today, we except none. T.M MARTIN, agent, 154-158 North Los An geles street. 7-34 6m MEDIIMB, DR. AND MRS. m"ORRILI74OG 8. BROAD way; sittings dally. 8-27 lm PERSONAL - MEDIrJM, BUSINESS AND test, 230k bouth spring street. Mrs. Weeks- Wrlght. 419 tf PERSONAL— MRS. PARKER, CLAIRVOY ant; consultations on business, love, car riage, disease, mine-al locations, life reading, etc. Take Spring and Washington-street car to Vermont avenue, go south to vine street, sec ond house from Vermont avenne. 1-27 tf CARRIAGE WORKS. WANTED —EVERYONE TO KNOW THAT I am manufacturing allklndsof spring wag ons, buggies and carriages at greatly reduced prices. B.'acksmithing, painting and trim ming done promptly. Leather top buggies from $125 to $150. RICHARD MOLONY, 323 Aliso strtct Los Ansreles Cal. DYERS ATID _ | PARISIAN DYE WORKB?S74 BOOTH MAIM Btreet. Best dyeing in the city. 1-13 tf ETROPOLfTAN STB AM DYE WORKS, 241 Franklin street. Fine dyeing and clean , Ing ; 1-13 tt : assess? ' i » v .. i i ! 469 ; J 1 Bouth Flower street. 8-16 ly t 9 JfIRANK M. KELBIY, (Of Bryan & Kelsey, 202 S. Spring), CANDIDATE FOB • 1 PUBLIC ADMINISTRATOR, Subject to the decision of the Ropablican Connty Convention. QEO. H. KIMBALL, CANDIDATE FOB PUBLIC ADMINISTRATOR, Subject to the decision of the Republican County Convention. JNO. A. PIRTLE, Residence Vernon, CANDIDATE FOB SUPERVISOR FOURTH DISTRICT, Subject to tbe decision of the Republican County Convention. W. FBANCISCO, ' CANDIDATE FOR SUPERVISOR SECOND DISTRICT. Subject to the decision of the Republican County Convention. J£ E. BARNETT, CANDIDATE FOR SUBBKVISOR FIFTH DISTRICT, Subject to the decision of the Democratic County Convention. J")R. B. F. KIERULFF, Present Member Board of Education), CANDIDATE FOR SUPERVISOR SECOND DISTRICT, Subject to the decision of the Republican County Convention. "jy|- T. COLLINS, CANDIDATE FOR SUPERVISOR SECOND DISTRICT, Subject to tho decision of the Democratic County Convention. Q E. CROWLEY, " CANDIDATE FOB SUPERVISOR SECOND DISTRICT, Subject to tbe decision of the Republican County Convention E. WIRBCHING, CANDIDATE FOB SUPERVISOR SECOND DISTRICT, ' Subject to the decision of the Republics County Convention. JAMES H. DQDBQN CANDIDATE FOB SUPERVISOR FOURTH DISTRICT, Subject to tbe decision of tbe Democratic County Convention JAMES HAN LEY, CAKUIDATR FOR SUPERVISOR FIFTH DISTRICT, Subject to decision of the Democratic county Convention. (I.ato Ticket Agent Banta Fe Route), CANDIDATE FOR COUNTY AUDITOR, Subject to the deolalon of the Republican County Convention. B. CONRAD, CANDIDATE FOR COUNTY AUDITOR, Subject to the decision of the Republican Connty Convention. Jjp B. LOPEZ (City Auditor), CANDIDATE FOR COUNTY AUDITOR, Subject to the decision of the Bepubllcan County Convention. J£ O. BOLLINB, Incumbent by appointment, CANDIDATE FOR COUNTY AUDITOR, Subject to the deolalon of the Bepublioan County Convention. rjrtHOS. A. LEWIS, Of Santa Monica CANDIDATE FOR COUNTY AUDITOR, Subject to the decision of the Republican County Convention. J A. KELLY, CANDIDATE FOR COUNTY REOORDSR (Incumbent), Subject to the decision of the Republican County Convention. JJ J. BHOULTBRB, CANDIDATE FOR COUNTY RECORDER, Subject to the decision of the Bepublioan County Convention. BRAY, CANDIDATE FOR COUNTY RECORDER, Subject to the decision of the Bepubllcan County Convention. »pROWBRIDGE H. WABD, CANDIDATE FOB COUNTY CLERK, Subject to the decision of the Republican Connty Convention. g M. PERRY, (Chairman Board of Supervisors,) Candidate for SHERIFF, Subject to tbe action of tbe Republican Connty Convention. JOHN C. CLINE, CANDIDATE FOB SHERIFF, Subject to the decision of the Republicans County Convention. QEOHGB P. McLAIN, CANDIDATE FOR SHERIFF, Subject to the decision of the Republican Connty Convention. J£ B. CLEMENT, CANDIDATE FOR BHEBIFF, Subject to the decision of the. Republican , County Convention. —————— _ j , „ CANDIDATE FOR SHERIFF, nbject to the declslrm of the Republican County Convention. J-jR. W. A. WELDOM (Incumbent), CANDIDATE FOR CORONER, Subject to the decision of the Republican County convention. J BANBURY (Incumbent), CANDIDATE FOR COUIITY TREASUREB, Subject to the decision ol the Bepublioan County Convention. rpHOMAS J WELDON, CANDIDATE FOR COUNTY TREASURER, Subject to the decision of the Republican County Convention. J£RNEttT NEITZKE, ~~* CANDIDATE FOR CORONER, Bubject to the decision of the Bepubllcan' County Convention. p M. D., Physician and Surgeon, CANDIDATE FOB COBONEB, Subject to tbe decision of the Republican' County Convention. B. WALKER. CANDIDATE FOR COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR, Subject to the decision of the Republican" County Convention. B. WBITNEY, • (Tncumbent,) Candidate iot COUNTY TAX COLLECTOR, Subject to the decision of the Republican*' County Convention.