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SUNDAY JUNE 2, 1878.
Herald Steam Printing House. The Herald Steam Printing House Is not surpassed by any Job Printing office on the Pacific Coast, outside of San Fran cisco, In facilities for doing Job work Low prloes, good work and expedition easy be relied upon at this office. Provincial vs. National Politics. We confess that tbe situation in California is such that our interest is centered Just now rather on Na tional than State politics. In the State of California the Democratic party, and, for that matter, tbe Republican party, is paralyzed by tbe general suspicion that corpor ations and the moneyed power have had entirely too largo an in fluence over party movemouts—an influence which bas extended to tbe disintegration of party lines and which calls, most imperative ly, for a thorough State reorgani zation of tbe Democracy, at leaßt. The Republican party ie so entire ly devoted to corporations, In its Instincts and history, that it can get along very well without reor ganization. Subserviency to corpo ratons le perfectly natural to it. But we admit that, in tbe dreary abandon of a portion of the Democ racy of California to the dictation of corporations, we turn, with an intense relief, to (he determined and manly attitude of the Na tional Democracy. The Potter in vestigati on Is the first note of re surrection, outside of the commend able spirit of economy and re trenchment shown by the last and the present Democratic House of Representatives, which we have of late observed iv tbe Democratic party. If we de aire to win, for a season, the Presidency and tbe other branches of tbe national govern ment, we must show that we are worthy of the trust. No emascu lated party will ever have the op portunity of enjoying, even for four years, the responsibility "of piwer in the United Stales. Un like our Republican friend*, wo do uot think that it is good for any party to hold power as a prescrip tlon. "Ride aud tie" is the very instinct of Republican govern ment. We have bad in California to listen to a fearful amount of pro vincial ranting about tbe Potter Investigation. Our telegrams told us tbe story of Blame, of Maine, standing iv tbe hall of Ibe House of Representatives, which has so often resouniled with hie | elcquence, find remarking that more than one hundred Re publican Congressmen were voting against a resolution of inquiry which they wished to see passed, while more than a hundred Demo cratic Congressmen were voting for it, although they devoutly wished it might be defeated. This leoneof the curious chapters in tbe history of tbe great Presiden tial fraud. There will be rare de velopments before the majesty of tbe American people is asserted, as it surely will be, and politics will, meantime, see strange bed-fellows. It Is useless to rely upon tho Re publican Associated press for any thing but unadulterated parlizan ship; but, fortunately, the United States mails, like the euu and rain, favor the politically just and un just alike. Tbe Eastern papers have at last come to hand and they tell a somewhat remarkablo story. We quote first from tho New York Herald ofMay 23d, which has the following in its Washington cor respondence of tlie preceding day; Tbe republicans, under tlie lead of Mr. Hale, lifted their hands against the Presidential title this afternoon. The Potter resolution was put through last Friday as a matter of party discipline, but against tbe judgment of runny demncrats, who are dissatisfied that It does not explicitly deny tbe In tention to attack the Presidential title. This dissatisfaction made itself public to-day in resolutions Introduced by Mr. Carter Harrison, of Illinois, in these word.-: Whereas a select conimttit.ee of tills has been appolnleit lo impure into certain frauds alleged to have been com mitted in Florida and Louisiana In No vember, 1K76.1H connrctlon with ivturnsof votes tor electors for l',csldent and Vice President; and "Whereas It Is charged that frauds of a like character were committed nt tbe same time In the States of Oregon aud BuuthCarolina; therefore be it Resolved, That said committee he and It Is hereby empowerrd to lnqulrelnto tbe same if, In Its opinion, tcstimonv thereon of a substantial character shall ho pre sented to It; and be It further Resolved, That the Senate and House of Representatives of tho Forty-fourth Con gress, having counted tho electoral votes for President nnd Vice President, and It having been declared that R. R. Haves had received the highest number of votes for President, and William A. Wheeler the highest number of votes for Vice President, it 1« not now in the power of Congress, nor is it tlie purpose of this House, through said Inve,ligation, 10 nn nul or attempt to annul the action of the Forty-fourth Congress in the premises. Mr. Harrison ntked their consid eration as a privileged question to which, of coursp, they were enti tled as germane to the Potter reso lution, anil the republicans, who have made s'ich an ado about the Potter resolution, signifying a rev olutionary attack on Ihe Presiden tial title, had now the opportunity, If they were sincere, lo vote for Mr. Harrison's amendment, and thus definitely settle this matter. The republican leaders anxiously con sulted for awhile, and then told their people not to vote, nnd the re sult or this was that, though ten republicans did vote, there was once more no quorum, aud Mr. Harrison's sensible resolution was denied admission and was thus de feated by the republicans. This at any rate closes their mouths. If GENTLE MEN AN D BOY'S FURNISH ING GOO DS, the V cry Best As sortment in some democrats meditate an at tack on the Presidential title the mass of the republican side have clearly announced that they freely consent to Ibis design. Their own act to-day shows a far more revo lutionary intent than anything tbe democrats have so far done. Tbe vote was very significant. In the first place, of tbe Potter committee, only one member, Mr. Blackburn, voted against Mr. Har rison's resolutions. All the oth ers, except three absent, voted for Mr. Harrison, and consequently voted that it is not now in the power of Congress, nor is it the purpose of this House, through said investigation, to annul or at tempt to annul the action cf the Forty-fourth Congress in settling the Presidency. Seventy-one democrats voted in favor of Mr. Harrison's resolutions and therefore against reopening tbe Presidential question, and only fifty voted against Mr. Harrison and presumably iv favor of reopen ing tho Presidency, though Mr. Mills, of Texas, who voted " Nay" to-day, was understood, the other day, to stand with Mr. Harrison. Of the fifty who, by this record, ap pear to favor an attack on the Pres idential title, eleveu democrats aud twe republicansaro from Northern States, the remaining thirty-nine are Southern men, and six are from Kentucky, two from Tennessee,two from Texas, two from Missouri, three from Mississippi, ono each from West Virginia, Florida, South Carolina and Louisiana, three from Arkansas, seven from Alabama sad six from Georgia. Of the seventy-one who voted with Mr. Harrison, and thereforeagainst reopening the Presidential title, only ten are republicans. Of tbe sixty-one democrats twenty-four are Northern and thirty-seven Southern men; of the Northern men five are from New York, five from Illinois, three from Pennsyl vania ami Ohio, the remainder being scattering; of tho Southern men, there were four from each of the States of Tennessee, Virginia, Maylaud and Missouri, seven from North Carolina, three from Texas, one each from Louisiana, Alabama, Mississippi and West Virginia, two from Kentucky. The House was by no means full, only one member fiom Louisiana voting at all, and other delegat'ons being thinly rep resented. We have quoted the Jlciald be cause it is known to Le so fauati oally auti-Democrat'c. Tho ac- count, of the same tenor, of the New York Sun, is equally long, but we give only the conclusion, as follows: Tlie accouuls of tbe conference held in Fostei's room on Thursday night last, at which an effort was made to save Hayes's title by aban doning his friends, lias drawn out nearly as many denials as the first accounts of the Wor inly conference, where an agreement was made to secure Hayes's title by abandoning his friends. Tlie Wormiy confer ence is now admitted, and will be proved. It will not be strange if the same tiling happens of the last conference. It does appear, how ever, that some men credited with being present while Hayes was there wero not 111 tbe rcom at the same time with Hayes. It will be seen, from the forgo ing extracts, that tho Radical journals of the Pacific Coast, from the blatant Chronicle lo the snivel ing Call, have mistaken their cue, aud have been dealing nut imbe cile and provincial politics. The fact is that the Republicans of the E»9t are beginning to be ashamed of the Presidential fraud, and they are now only anxious to end their disastrous identity will] it. They will release themselves from the guilt of being accessories after the the fact if they wavh their hands outright of tho Returning Board President, and they seem sagac iously bent on doing just that thing. We have never attempted to conceal our disgust at tbe aspect of the Constitutional question in tbe State of California. It is an un wholesome thing when two great political organizations show such fear of the Workingmen as to ap pear to coalesce lo beat them. The workingmen really belong In the parly of Jtfferscn and Jackson; and, when they aro repelled from it, there is something "rotten In Denmark" which will have to be repaired before the Democratic party is again successful In Cali fornia. Certain Democratic and Republican leaders fancy they have taken the best course to re duce Ihe Workingmen's organiza tion to a political nullity. We have said before, and we reiterate the opinion now, that the old and experienced political organizations have committed a mistake—an em phatic mistake. Neither a man nor a political patty ever loses one jot or tittlo by manliness or by standing to their colors. When political organizations are deliber ately surrendered to their enemies their members sometimes develop a devil may care disposition to help the fun along, irrespective of the result. The best way to have defeated Ihe Workingmen's at tempt to get hold of the Constitu tional Convention was to have made struightout Democratic and Republican nomination!, We may he guilty of a tremendous error in leaning to litis opinion; but, afterall, we aro half enclined to think that, aided by our in stincts, we hit the thing bitween wind and water. We have not yet formed a conclusive opinion, but the way the Constitutional ques tion present itself to us is that the Workiugmen have a capital chance of figuring creditably in the poll of the delegates when they are called at Sacramento, aud we en tertain no doubt iv the world that the new Constitution, when form ally promulgated and subjected to the ordeal of the referendum —the vote of the people approving or condom i tig-will be disastrously defeated. Tf our judgment shall be proven by the iisue to be false we shall most penitently titter a "per mea culpa," and o.ifess that there are somethings iv heaven and earth which are uot dreamt of in our philosophy. As tbete is some misapprehen sion about tho matter, we may as well state that Col. Ayers, ono of the candidates of the Sau Joso Con vention, ie in politics a Democrat. While the Express is strictly inde pendent from a partizau stand point, aud its editor has always ad vocated the light without regard to his party predilections, Col. Ayers is a Joffersonian Democrat. He fulfills in himself the trinity of qualifications prescribed by Jeller son for tlie occupant of any office— he Is honest, he is capable, he is sober. As a newspaper man our selves, from a newspaper stand point, we shall give his candidacy a hearty advocacy without regard to "pinto" Conventions, whether held at San Josd or elsewhere. We watched the action of the San Jose Convention with the viaw of sec onding sucli of its nominations as we thought Judicious, and the nomination of Col. Ayers is em phatically in ilie line of sound judgment. In the Convention be would be the right man in the right place. Tub meaning of the Poller in vestigation is disclosed by a stupid and evidently fragmentary dis patch which appears in our news columns. Honest John Sherman, in a letter, tells Auderson, of the Louisiana Returulng Board, that, as soon after the 41h of March as possible, he will be rewarded by Hayes and himself for the stand ho has taken. That is to say, in vul gar English, "Go on iv your vil lainous aud Judas like work, the thirty pieces of silver are ready for you." And they were undoubtedly ready. Olllce to their hearts' con tent awaited Anderson aud Wells. Our renders may wager all Ihe spare change they have that the Potter investigation, unlike the Grover investigation conducted by Oliver I'crry Morton, will disclose something. Whether or no the Associated Press allows Californi ans to hear the evideuce, iv seven days the New York papers will ar rive, and we tako the contract of keeping our readers advised. It gives us pleasure to note tliat Mr. W. E. Sliepliettl, of tlie Jeiiiu ra Signal, has heen nominateti by the Democracy of that county as a candidate to the Constitutional Convention. Mr. Shepherd is a newspaper man of ability and standing, aud we should look to him for sterling work In the event of his election. Notwithstanding Republican clamor to the contrary, the Demo cratic House of Representatives has placed itself eolemuly on the record as iv favor of iuvestigatiug any sustained allegation of electoral fraud In any State. LAST NIGHT'S NEWS. inpeclal to tho Herald by tbe Western Uuton Telegraph Company.] Pacific Coast News. Delegate Elrctlau*. Davisville, Cal., June I.—The Workingmen's delegates from So lano nnd Yolo met hero to-day In joint Convention and nominated C. P. Montgomery, of Solano, Re publican, as joint delegate to the Constitutional Convention. Santa Cruz, June Ist.—This af ternoon the coalition Convention of Democrats and Republicans nominated County Judge Andrew Craig as delegate from this county to the Constitutional Convention. A committee of ten was elected to meet at Watsouville, Juno Bth, with a like committee from Mon terey und San Renito to nominate a joint delegate to the Constitu tional Convention. Eureka, Cal., June Ist.—The Democratic Convention for the Senatorial District comprising Del Norte, Humboldt aud Mendocino counties met in this city this after noon to nominate candidates for delegates to the Constitutional Convention. Stockton, June Ist.—Tho Work ingmen of this county held their Convention in this cily to-day. There was quite a number of dele gates present. The following per sons were nominated: S. V. Tread way, stock raiser and farmer; D. A. Learned, farmer; J. O. Hutchlngs, farmer; B. F. Rogers, coal dealer. Auburn, June Ist.—The Placer County Workingmen's Convention met here to-day for the purpose of nominating two delegates to the Constitutional Convention. Lee D. Thomas, of Rosevillc, and John R. Winders, of Dutch Flat, were nominated. S« Delegates Xoinlmtttil. Marvsnille, June I.—The Con gressional and Joint Seuarnrial Convention called by tho late Dem ocratic County Convention lo as semble In this city to-day, for the purpose of choosing eight delegates at largo and one joint with Sutter county to the Coustitulional Con vention, met at the Court House at 3 p. M. and adjourned sine die without making any nominations. No delegates wero present outside of Yuba county. llenvj Ore ntnl Wool Kin |nneii!i. YUMA, A. T., Juno I.—Five thousand pounds of Silver King concentrated ore and about fifty thousand pounds of wool from Tucson, are on to-night's train for Sau Francisco. Tbo steamer Mo have arrived from Aubrey to day with live tons of Castle Dome ore and two bars of "Signsl" bullion. Latest Eastern News. Hon,at J eliu .hlievm'iii Washington, June Ist.—Before the Potter Committee to-day, Judge Sliellabargor, counsel for Slier man, said in reply to a question, that he bad no knowledge of Sherman's ever having written suoli a letter. Butler offered a res olution, which was adopted, pro viding that Ihe paper identified he received but uot read until Sec retary Shermau he called before the committee and have au oppor tunity to see it, whereupon Chair man Potter noli tied Sherman of tbe action of tbe committee. A letter was produced, signed by wit ness, addressed to Weber, stating that Packard was raising hell be cause of their refusal to protest agaiust the returns In their respec tives parishes. Recess. After recess Secretary Sherman appeared ami the letter which was claimed by Anderson to bo a reply lo his letter, was showu lo the Sec retary, who said: "Mr. Chairman, I believe, upon my responsibility, from the view I have taken, that I never wrote such a letter. If I have written it, It must have been when the Returning Board con vened to count the returns and I do not believe I ever wrote this letter. At the same time there are things in this letter I would have written to these or any other men engaged iv such occupation, but I don't btlievo I wrote this let ter." A vote was then taken on the question of having the letter read and it resulted affirmatively. It is in substance as follows: Your note of even date just re ceived. Neither Mr. Hayes, my self nor the other gentlemen with me shall forget the obligations un der which you will have placed us if you stand firm in the position you aro taking. From a long con versation with Mr. Hayes lam justified in assuring you that you will be provided for as soon after the 4th of March as possible, and in case you are compelled to leave tho State, that will not materially interfere. Win Attn train 51 en. Omaha, Neb., June I.—Tho Un ion Pacific will arm all train men on express trains, owing to the lia bility to robbery. Twenty-six re peating rifles were ordered to-day. No information concerning the whereabouts of the four men who robbed the sleeper on hist Tues day's west bound express 11119 yet been received here. Miilsm B ill netnus BenAr, Chicago, June Ist.—Under date of April 13th, Major Quldo Ilges, commanding the Seventh Infantry, at Fort Reuton, iuforms military headquarters here that hostile Sioux, Arrapahces, Cheyennes and other Indians assembled at the eastern corner of Cypress moun tains, known as Sitting Bull's Camp. They contemplate an early invasion soulh of the boundary line. Major Ilges considers the situatiuu serious. Two thousand warriors, trusted by nobody in that region, tully armed and equipped, defiant aud ready for a fight, have caused him to move his fort to a new place better fitted for defense. Sitting Bull recently made a ran corous harangue and promising to return to the United States when the grass grows and make the "so jers weep." A grand war dance aud mustering of various tribes follo-.ved this speech. European Cable News. I lie Untirr Hnrf.irsi Disaster. London, June 1. —It is extreme ly difficult lo obtain exact Infor mation about the sinking of the "Grosser Kurfurst." The survivors were taken on board the other iron clad aud nobody from either of the three vessels has lauded at Folks bone or Dover. All the morning papers give different estimates of the number of lost and saved. The Telegraph reports IG7 saved out of a crew of 620. The confusion and conflict of statements yesterday were so great that the first boat whicli came ashore at Folksbone reports that the foundered vessel was Ihe British iron clad "War rior." An eye witness writes that the "GiosierKurfursL" was landing the squadron and that the "Koe nig Wilhelm" was following and struck the "Kurfurst" iv an effort to wear ship to avoid a merchant man. Twenty-three of the "Kur furst's" officers were saved. The "Preussen" was some distance astern at the time of tho disaster and did not come up in time to assist In tho rescue. NEW TO-DAY. ~C. D. HOIT7 Veterinary Hurgoon, AT FEKOUSON 4 UO.SE'S STAPLE, Main street, Lou Angeles. jeli-'iui FOR RENT. TWO-STORY HOUSE on Temple street, Houso has eight rooms, with all modern Improvements. Enquire at premise* or ai tho a.ore. 120 Maiu street, Uardona Block. Je2-3l LOS ANGELES Exotic Gardens & Nursery LOS ANGELES STREET, In Z£Z rearol Cathedral. ZJ? I would respectfully nnnounco to my old customers and tbe public generally that I have on hand and shall keep eve rythlng In my line of business—TßEKS, SHRUBS. PLANTS, etc., wholesale and retnil.and at LOWEST PRICKS. Orders from abroad promptly executed and ftatisiactlon guaranteed. Plants de livered free of charge In the city. LOUIS J. STENGEL, mr2-2m Formerly shaefter A Stengel. SHEEP PASTURE TO LET. StJlO ACIIKM WELL WATERED GRAZING LAND. Apply to ROB'I «. BAKER. my2j-lw NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. GRAND JUBILEE IN AID OK IHii ERECTION OF Good Templar Block. One Hundred Musicians WILL PERFORM INCONC 10 RT AT 2 P. M. WEDNESDAY, JUNE sth. and: p. m. THURSDAY, JUNt- 6th. Admission, - - - -31.00 mltd Picnic! Picnic! Picnic! I' Oi RTII ANNUAL PICNIC OK THE THiRTY-EICHTS ENGINE CO. NO. I, AT THE RACE TRACK, Agricultural Park, On Sunday, June 2d, 1878. THK LARGEST PROUHVMME OF THE SEASON. Grand Base Ball .11 ate It FOR. A BILVER-MOUNTED RAT, lo be competed for by the AMATEUR an t DAUNTLESS Base Ball Club.. 08-Prlze Dancing, Foot Racing, Saelt Racing, Fat Man's Race, Donkey Race, Foot Ball, CatchingUre:ised Plir, Throw ing the Heavy Stone, I'lizs Jumping, and Balloon Ascension. VALUABLE PRIZES will be awarded to all successful competitors. A BEAUTIFUL PAVILION hni been erected lor Music by Kalmbach's Brass Band. Crand Ball at Night. No means has been spared to malio this the most enjoyable picnic of t ho season. ADMISSION, To all Partsof the Grounds, • - - LO cts. Ladies Free. sny27td GREAT REDUCTION M PKICf 3 OK FIKST CLASS CLOTjtIIIVG ! CLOTHING ! CLOT HI TV Gt ! AT THE QUINCY HALL QULNCY HALL QUINCY HALL Clothing House, Cor. Commercial & Main Sts. Jeltf LEHMAN & CO. Furniture. Carpets, BEDDING, ETC. Completest and Most Select STOCK IN THE CITY. snr PRICES THE LOWEST AND SE LECTIONS THE BEST. Repairing & Upholstery Work MADE A SPECIALTY. tar Call and see us beforo purchasing elsewhere. 129 & 131 MAIN ST., miiitr Mcdonald block. S. HELLMAU, TEMPLE BLOCK, Has Just ropcived from Eastern manufac. turers a variety of Decorating Vines and Sprays, Parlor Kaleidoscopes, and a full line of Whit, and Waluut splints, Chess Boards and Men. myStt MISCELLANEOUS. THE BAZAAR, Cor. of Main & Requena Sis., A Kb' NOW OPENING AN IUMHNSK LINK OF SUMMER SILKS, BLACK SILKS, Trimming Silks BLACK AND COLORED CASHMERES. DRESS GOODS. 800 pieces of DRESS GOODS from 15 oti, to fl'J els. per yard. LINENS. 50 pieces ol PURE DREsS LIN ICS'S at !25 cts. per yard. SUITS. 22j Ladies', Misses and Children's Wash Poplin, Linen antl Percale Suits, from $'J per.Suit tin '. upwards. CORSETS. 600 Ladies'nnd MlsfM' CORSETS, from 60 e!s. to f(i per pair. PARASOLS. 375 Ladies', Misses' and Children's PAR ASOLS, from 60 cts. lo 510. HOSIERY. 5,000 pairs Ladies', Misses' aud Children's While, Colored and Striped in SK. from 15c. up to $1 50 per pair. WHITE AND FIGURED Piques, Lawns. Nainsooks, Jaconets, Tarletons, etc. Ginghams, Checks, Prints AND A FULL LINEOF DOMESTIC GOODS Bottom Prices ! A FULL LINK OK GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS. We are Just receiving a splendid lot of Gents', Youths' and Boys' s v i t s, HATB, BOOTB & SHOES. Trunks & Valises. We aro pleased to notify tho public tbat never before have we had such a large and well assorted stock of goods, which we will sell at prices tbat defy competition, fur cash oisr:r_i"x\ Isaac Norton &Co., Cor. Main & Requena Sts,, ml-lf Opposite the U. S. Hotel. NEW TO-DAY. CLOSING OUT! OF THE IMPORTED STOCK OF DRY GOODS!CLOTHING JUST RECEIVED FROM THE EAST. fct¥-THESE GOODS WILL BE OFFERED FROM THE PRES ENT DATE UNTIL THE FOURTH OF JULY AT A GREAT SACRIFICE, A3 THEY MUST BE SOLD. CALL AND EXAMINE. Cor. Los Angeles & Commercial Sts. HELLMAIN HI.OCX. Los Angles, June I* £ INVENT HAL. GRAND OPENING DISPLAY OF Till- CAPITOL STORE No. 19 Spring Street, ON SATURDAY, June Ist, AND THE FOLLOWING WEEK. FOR THIRTY DAYS ONLY WE WILL OFF Kit Til TIER PUBLIC OUR LATEST IMPORTATIONS OF SUMMER GOODS ATHABD TIMES l^lfclOES! THE LATEST SPRING STYLES At the following Unprecedented Reductions, to wit: GRENADINES, 103. per yard; LAWNS, 15c. per yard; \ ICIORIA LAWNS, plain, striped and plaid, 20c. per yard SILiBLS. All Shades and Colors at 50 cis. per yar.l. SUITS. LINEN SUITS, $5; PERCALE, $2; WRAPPERS, 50c. XT KTDERWB A. IFL, Embroideries, Laces and Hosiery At prices alouo to he fjuiid ut Ihe CAPITOL STORE, Where is offered at "BED ROCK" PRICES n full and complete line in the VERY LATEST STYLES of Foreign and Domestic ID IRTT GOODS! ALSO, A COMPLETE STOCK OF Men's and Boys' Clothing, Hats, Boots and Shoes, Cent's Furnishing Goods ufSSS' S2S mako fia,ly seloellons, We will give you MORE GOODS for LESS -MOW hi V tlian you can buy elsewhere. Come uud c mvinee yourselves at the Capital Store, No. 9 Spring St., Los Angeles. I. COHN & CO., Proprietors. lEt ACBSI Hacesi^^^^Races! GRAND TROTTING CONTEST OVER AGRICULTURAL PARK COURSE Free for nil horses in tho District that have never henten 2:45' mile heats, 3 in 5 (o harness, for a divided purse of $200—5125 to first '$50 to second and $25 to third horse, on ' THURSDAY, JUNE (JTH, 1878. Five to enter aud three or more to start. Entrance ten per cent. Entries to close on Saturday, June Ist, at WOOD'S ox»ei« a. house:, STREET. J. H. WOOD. For Sale at a IJargain. lOtt ACRES of choice agricultural land, pajt mesa und the other bottom or sandy loum, near Fulton's famous Sul phur Wells, ono mile from Railroad Lie pot, all under a new board fence. twill sell half or all, either half being part mesa or orchard land, susceptible of as high stateot improvement as any In the Stale. One of ttio tluest arteslon wells In tho country, with a fountain nine reel above the surface of the ground, which may be used as an ornamental fountain and al the same time bo used as a motive power, as well us lor irrigation. A young orchard, barn, dwolllng, etc.; and I will ■ell farming implements, house, furni ture, etc., if desired. Address, 11. RAMBOZ, my2olf NorwallcP. O. 1* K2 M. O V A L.. Mr. So Rothchild Has removed his EXCHANGE A BROK ER OFUCK from Ihe Temple,* Work, man Bank room to the house occupied by J. Strelits, Merchant Tailor, SPRING STREET, Adjoining Messrs. Lowln & Co.'a Book • tore, where he hopes lo see his friends and patrons as of old. mB-lmo AT tho solicitation or numorous citi zens of I.os Nletos, T. VV. DAWSON will be neandidalo for the Consiltui'onal Convention, bui Ject lo Ihe action of the Democratic Convention, mlstd