Newspaper Page Text
§ 0* Srttgeto giftaUt.
WEDNESDAY JUNE 19, 1878\
Election t-> take placo Wednesday,
rikST CUNQKES3IONAL DISTBIOT,
J. C. SHORB, EDW'D MARSHALL
1. W. WILLIAMS, JAMES L. ORD,
•J. W. HARPING, CAMERON H. KINO
H. P. IRVING, CHAS. A. SUMNER.
LOB ANGELES COUNTY TICKET.
VOLNEY E. HOWARD.
. WM. H. STEPHENS,
JOHN F. GODFREY.
The Devotion To-Day—The Ticket.
Democrats should rally to the
polls la numbers to-day. We
know of no occasion in which it is
mora exigent to exercise the fran
chise of tbe citizen tban in mat
ters which concern the making of
tbe organic law of the State. For
tbe three delegates from Los An
geles oounty there are two local
tickets—the Democratic aud the
Workingmen's. Tbe Republican
party has declined to make any
local nominations. The three
Democratic nominees are men of
notable ability, being surpassed as
lawyers and orators by few men In
California. Two of them—the
Messrs. Volney E. Howard and
Wm. H. Stephens — are men of
national reputation. Col. John F.
Godfrey, the youth of the trio, is,
In our opinion, destined to boons
of the first men ln the State. These
gentlemen are all specially com
petent to influence the discussions
of a deliberative body, and they
bave all given a great deal of at
tention to the interests of Southern
California. It should be not tbe
least of their recommendations
tbat they are all not only incor
ruptible but that tbey are unap
proachable through any avenue of
The Democrats of Los Angeles
county generally consider them
selves bound by the action of the
County Central Committee in
sending delegates to Ihe non-parti
zan Convention at San Jos6. We
believe the San Josfi non-partizan
ticket will receive tbe immense
preponderance of the Democratic
vote of this oounty.
Tbe tickets which bave been pre
pared for the voters of Los Angeles
county, under the auspices of the
Democratic County Central Com
mittee, Include the regular Demo
cratic norn inations for the First
Congressional district, pursuant
to tbe resolutions of the Democratic
County Convention. For the sec
ond, third and fourth Congres
sional distiicts tlie ticket is the
non-partizan oue. There is just
one exception as to this—in the
third district tbe name of J. Me. M.
Shatter has beeu replaced by that
of John S. Hagar.
In order that Democrats who
sympathize with the action of the
Committee, and with the County
— Convention's endorsement of the
regular Democratic nominations
in tha tint district, may know just
where they stand, we give below
tbe ticket as distributed through
Lo* Augeies county:
FIRST CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT.
J. C. Shorb, J. J. Williams,}
J. W. Harding, J. L. Ord,
Cbas. A.Sumner, C. H. King,
E. C. Marshall, H. P. Irving.
SECOND CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT.
H. H. Haight, Henry Edgerton,
J. B. Hall, J. M. Porter,
Walter VauDyke.Hugb M. Laßue,
James E. Hale, Rufus Shoemaker
THIRD CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT.
Isaac S. Belcher, Marion Biggs,
John S. Hagar, A. P. Overton,
Beuj. Shurtleff, W. J. Tinuin,
W. F. Hetistiu, John M. Kelly.
FOURTH CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT.
John Mansrieid, W. J. Graves,
P. B. Tully, O. V. Smith,
J. J. Ayers, E. Martin,
Byron Water?, G. W. Schell.
.LOS ANOELKS COUNTY.
W. H. Stephens, V. E. Howard,
John F. Godfrey.
From Mr. L. J. Rose, of Sunny
Slope, we learn that the fruit crop
of the current year promises to be
very satisfactory both as to quality
and quantity. The orange yield
will come up to tbe most sanguine
expectations, aud the vineyards
never looked better than now. As
there is a slow but sure improve
in siit noticeable in both the de
maud fur and the prices of Califor
nia wiuei there are better times
ahead for our vineyards. It is only
io tbe last fur or five years tbat
our wine-makers failed to, make
large profits. The Introduction of
such foreign varieties of grapes as
■ have been proved by experience to
be adapted to the soil aud climate
of Los Augeies county has been
noted everywhere on un extended
scale. With a reliable and remu
nerative m irket for California
wines aud brandies. Lis Augeies
oounty possesses a source of incal
culable wealth lv the near future.
The election to-day will deter
mine just what amount of real
strength there is in tlie Working
men's movement in Ban Francis
co. If they have any considerable
following the political situation at
GENTLEMEN AND BOY'S |FURNISH|ING GOODS, the Very Best AssortmentTn
the Golden Gate Is peculiarly
favorable to making that fact very
apparent. There are In San Fran
cisco the Non-Partizan, the
straight Democratic aud tbe
straight Republican tickets, which
cannot fail to cut up the vote op-
posed to the Workingmen in a
very marked manner. It is true
that there are two factious amongst
the Workingmen themselves—the
Knight and Kearney wings—but
the Lieutenant General is said to
swing the whole heft of the party.
If, with such decided advantages
in their favor, the Worklugmen of
San Franciscocai/i wiuonce, why,
then, they may as well disband.
Fortunately for the Non-Partizan
ticket their Democratic and Repub
lican opponents have not had time
to organize thoroughly throughout
the Stata at large. In Sau Fran
cisco, however, considerable ener
gy seems to have been infused iuto
the movements of both tbe old par
ties. We repeat it—to-day will tell
whether or uo the vaporings, fear
fully prolonged, of one Dennis
Kearney, are "mere sound and
fury, signifying nothing," or the
robust outgivings of a crude but
strong popular movement.
The system of "headers" in uni
versal use in California is a mis
take from a farming standpoint,
especially when applied to wheat.
With "headers" the farmer has lo
wait until all tlie grain is ripe us
it stands, and tbe result is that
much of it is too ripe, and the grain
loses its moistuess and elasticity,
and does not begin to make as fine
flour as i 3 being turned out by the
Wisconsin mills. By tho U9e of
reapers the farmer is able to extend
bis harvesting over a much longer
period. By cutting it aud shocking
it and allowing it to cure in the
shocks, he turns out a grain which
makes an incomparable flour. It
is true that the dry California
grain is much prized for mixing
with English wheal; but, as a
bread-maker, it Is leagues behind
Minneapolis club and some other
Eastern wheats, for the reason
We suppose that no election ever
held in California excited so little
interest as that of to-day. There
was a languid interest in the ques
tion of having a Constitutional
election when the proposition was
originally submitted to the people.
It was doubted for a long time
whether it had carried. Unless the
voters wake up all at once there
will be nn unprecedeutedly light
vote all over tbe State. This lan
guor is shared by our own voters.
Very few men who have important
work to do to-day will drop it to
go to tlie polls. Theoretically this
is all wrong, aud tbe elector should
be ashamed nf himself, but tbe fact
remains that he is'n'l. Four thous
and votes in Los Augeies couuty
on tbe Constitutional question, not
withstanding the bad weather for
harvesting, which leaves the
farmers comparatively disengaged,
is our outside estimate of the re
The hay crop la Los Angeles
oounty Ibis year is unusually large,
but the quality is quite inferior.
The rank growth brought about by
the heavy rains at first led to ex
aggerated estimates of the value of
the crop. Had the rainfall stopped
at eighteen inches we should have
been able to chronicle infinitely
better results both iv the cereals
and the hay crop than we can now
do. We learn that in San Diego
county, where the rainfall was
much smaller than in Los Angeles,
the hay crop will be unusually
large and of fine quality.
We have never disguised it as
our belief that the Democratic
party of California owed it to them
selves to nominate a State ticket
by tbe usual State Convention of
the party. From the standpoint of
expediency to-day's election will
determine whether or uo we were
right. From the standpoint of
principle we were right absolutely.
That there is a general disgust
amongst Democrats it is useless to
deny, but we hope tbey will re
cover from it sufficiently to do their
duty as good citizens.
We have every reason to believe
tbat the vote given to Col. Ayers
in Los Angeles county to-day will,
by its thoroughness, be a gratifying
recognition ot that gentleman's
long and unflagging efforts in be
half of the leading interests of this
whole sction. Col. Ayers will
run well In the rest of the State,
aud he should and undoubtedly
will poll an exceptionally large
vote In Los Angeles city and
The day is not far distant when
the housewife will glance into
the woodshed, and, rinding the
husband bas gone off without split
ting the dally allowance uf fuel,
will take down the phonograph,
bowl Into it a volley of epithets
that will register lUO pounds pres
sure to the square inch on the
safety gauge, and then call out to
her boy: "Here John, go down
town and grind that out to your
darned lazy old father, and see that
you turn tbe crank lively, too."
A little girl bad a representation
iof "Moses in tbe bullrushes" in her
picture book. "Here, grandma,"
said she, innocently, "is a picture
of Jesus lv the huckleberry bush
LAST NIGHT'S NEWS.
(H.xjiriiil to* the Her iM by the Wp«'»»rii
Uulmi TeleicrHph Coin t <an y. 1
Pacific Coast News.
Oiii. <■».»; Vt>«Kit will) Trmurc.
San Fkancisco, Judo 18th.—
Sailed, steamer Collma, for Pan
ama; Oceanic for Japan, via Yoko
hama, with the following treasure
lilt: Flue silver $1,288,428; trades
$104,860; Mexicans $53,267; Gold
coin aud dust $8,817,
Biu I riinel.ro Markets.
San Francisco, June 18.—Flour,
prices again reduced 12} c; extra
family aud bakers' $5 «7.}f., "> 75; ex
tra superfine $5 87); superfine $4 50
©4 GO; wheat quiet; good old mill
ing $1 80; barley dull, new 85®90e;
old 93@97. Oats unchanged; corn
dull; large yellow $2; rice inactive
nominal I}. Hay, new crop 7©12.
Potatoes dull $IJ@sl|. Wool
quiet aud unchanged. To-morrow
being a legal holiday the banks
will not be opened.
San Fkancisco, June 18.—Stau
dard silver dollars or silver dollar
certificates 99} bid, 99J asked; legal
tenders firm at 99| buying. 99j sell
iug; brokers are buying half dol
lais to day at 2.35 to 2.37} per cent,
discount, and selling tbem at 1}
and 2 per cent, discount; trade
dollars 97J buying, 97j selling;
Mexican dollars 93,' buying, 94
Tue tsiiuallou lv IdMtitf.
San Francisco, Juue ISth. —A
Silver City dispatch says: Chief
Winnemucca bas returned to Ber
nard's aud Whipple's camp ou the
Owyhee river. He says the hos
tiles are killing hundreds of cattle
and leaving the carcasses to rot.
Tbe hostiles have left Stein Moun
tain and are moving towards Har
ney valley, thence to tbe Malheur
Agency and Snake river, aud will
probably keep on fill they effect a
Junction with tbe Columbia River
Indians, which addition to their
forces will, tbey calculate, enable
them to sweep the country. They
are determined to retain the Piute
prisoners until tbey can get a suffi
cient number of arms from tbe
white meu they kill to arm them.
Egan'a party is rebellious, and
their horses and arms have
been taken from him and
his Indians. Camp Harney will
probably be captured by tbe In
dians lo morrow and if so there
will be a terrible slaughter of the
whites congregated there for pro
Nothing bas been beard from
Howard since yeserday. Ifbedoes
not effect a junction with Stewarl's
force the party accompanying him
from camp Lyons could easily be
captured by tbe savages. Tbe gen
eral situation is quite critical and
tbe massacres that will probably
be perpetrated bid fair to exceed in
numbers those of the Ntz Perce^.
Troops ou.tlie OslbDf.
San Francisco, June 18th. —A
Boise City dispatch says that Capt.
Bernard arrived at Owyhee cross
ing, three miles abeve the nioutb,
yesterday, with his company of
cavalry. Capt. Whipple with his
two companies has joined him.
General Howard is supposed to be
twenty miles in advance. Wiune
mucca, tbe Piute chief, came
into Captain Bernard's camp
last night. bringing witb
him a small party of his
men. Wiunemucca tells as siuister
a story regarding the designs of the
hostiles as bis daughter Sarah. A
dispatch was received here last
night from Baker City, Oregon,
saying that the hostiles bad raided
on Burnt river yesterday and stole
twenty-two head of horses and
probably did other mischief. Capt.
Bendier's company of cavalry left
here early this morning for Old's
ferry on Snake river.
San Francisco, June 18th.—To
morrow being a legal holiday the
hanks, stock boards and public of
fices will be closed.
Numa Duperu, Jr., fifteen years
of age, eldest son of Numa Duperu,
of this city, who bas been spending
tbe vacation with friends at Noyo,
in Mendocino county, fell from tbe
cliffs yesterday while hunting sea
fowls eggs aud was drowned.
Died Irom Ilia Wuuude.
Eureka, Nev., June 18th.—Ed.
Rickar, tbe couductor shot by Alf.
Chartz, died at eleven o'clock last
night. His funeral to-day was
largely attended, there being a
large delegation from Palisade und
along the line of tbe railroad.
By reason of this assassination,
the Eureka Republican newspaper
this evening gives notice that tbe
lessees bave surrendered their
lease. Tho probabilities are that
it will suspend publication alto
gether. Almo.-t tbe whole com
munity bave withdrawn their
■liumliwuo off lv Julu ilie llitMile*.
Boisk City, Juue 18tli. — A
rumnr Is current in town that the
Shosliones have left Smoky valley
in a body and goue north, headed
for Blowawe, on tha Central Paci
fic Railroad. It is supposed that
they are on their way to Join the
hostile Bannocks. These Indians
have always been well treated by
the whites, and cauuot havo any
grievances against the while peo
ple. They inti9t, ln their route
north, cross the line of the Central
Pacific somewhere between Battle
Mountain and Palisade. A large
number of Sboshones from Bel
mont, Eureka and the valleys are
here, ostensibly in attendance on a
fandango. Tbey endeavored to
purchase >>owder and lead In large
quantities, but were refused by the
storekeepers, who, in some In
stances, were warned by Ilie offi
cers against selling ammunition to
Indians. These Indians have now
nearly all left, going in various di
Tlie Piutes are quiet but very in
quisitive about the war, which
they p rotas to deplore.
Latest Eastern news.
Washinoton, June 18.—House,
The Senate resolution extending
the time for final adjournment
until Wednesday at C p. m., was
Potter moved a suspension of the
rules for the passage of the bill
providing for the judicial ascertain
ment of elainis against the Uuited
States. It provides that any person
who may have a claim of which
tbe Court of Claims has not now
jurisdiction but founded on equi
ty and justice and not barred by
any statutes of limitation, may tile
his bill in the Court of Claims, set
ting out the grounds of claim and
relief desired. The Court, after try
ing cases, shall report its findings
to Congress, which body shall not
consider or allow or authorize tbe
payment of any private claim not
payable under existing law until
tbe same has been beard and re
ported to Congress by the Court of
Tbe resolution to suspend the
rules and goto tbe Speaker's table,
that passed last night, having ex
pired with tbe legislative day of
yesterday, was rejected. Yeas
130; uays UO, less thau the ueces'
ry two-thirds. The Speaker col
strued the vote as an indication
tbat he should now recognize the
members on his private list to
move a suspension of the rules,
Danford moved to suspend the
rules and pass tbe bill to authorize
ii fid equip the expedition to tbe
Arctic seas. Defeated.
Townsend moved to suspeud the
rules aud pass the bill to repeal
that section of tbe resumption act
which authoilzes the sale of United
States bouds for tbe purpose of re
sumption and to provide that
Uuited States noles shall be re
ceivable for duties on imports.
.Evening Session—The Senate
amendment appropriating $20,000
for the expenses of tbe Presidential
Election Investigating Committee
was concurred in. The amend
ment adds $20,000 for the Senate
Committee and $10,000 for investi
gations of tbe Department of Jus
tice. A message from the Senate
announced the passage of the Sun
dry Civil Service Appropriation
bill with amendments aud, on mo
tion, Atkins's amendments were
concurred in and a committee of
conference was ordered.
Senate—the Senate substitute
for tlie bill repealing the Resump
tion Act was reached wheu the
Senate amendments were finally
non-concurred in, for want of the
necessary two-tbirds majority, so
that the bill fails. Tbe amend
ments were to make greenbacks
receivable for four per cent, bonds
and for customs duties. The vote
was taken after much uproar and
excitement and was a mixed oue
both as to politics and localities.
At noon tbe parliamentary day of
Monday was closed by adjourn
ment, aud that of Tuesday beguu
A resolution to extend the ses
sion until six o'clock Wednesday
evening was passed.
Tbe amendment directing the
Secretary of the Treasury to pay
Southern mail contractors fur ser
vices rendered prior to the war was
finally agreed to, with amendments
providing that claimants shall
give bouds for the return of the
money to tbe United States iv case
it shall be subsequently discovered
that the claimants were paid by
the Confederate States, and also
tbat any claimant who shall re
ceive payment from the United
States alter having been paid by
tbe Confederate Government shall
be punished by due and imprison
Morrill substituted an amend
ment making tbe necessary appro
priation for the purchase of land to
increase the width of the roadway
around the Naval monument in
front of the Capitol.
Beck opposed the nmendineut
aud advocated tbe removal of the
monument, claiming that it was
put there to perpetuate in marble
for all time a civil war, and that it
would keep up ill feeling.
Tbe amendment was agreed to.
Blame called attention to the
amendment already agreed upon,
providing that newspapers shall be
paid commercial rates for adver
tising aud moved to amend
so as to provide that adver
tisements inserted by the govern
ment since April 10, 1877, shall he
paid for at like rates. The amend
ment was agreed to.
Mitchell submitted an amend
ment appropriating $50,000 for the
erectiou of a first class light bouse
on Tilamook Head, Oregon. Agreed
The President pro tern. laid be
fore tbe Senate tho House resolu
tion requesting the Senate to grant
permission to Hon. Stanley Mat
thews to appear before tbe Potter
Wallace submitted the following:
Resolved, That (he Henate, iv
compliance witli the resolution of
tbe House of Representatives of
yesterday, do allow the attendance
of Hon. Stanley Matthews, a mem
ber of this House, before the com
mittee of the Houso now charged
with the investigation of the al
leged frauds iv the electoral votes
of the States of Louisiana
and Florida, for tbe purpose
uf giving such evidence of the facts
concerning tbe subject matter of
said investigation as may be iv his
knowledge or possession. Ordered
that tlie Secretary notify tho
House of Representatives accord
ingly. Referred to the Committee
on privileges and Flections.
Tbe House joint resolution to pay
certain contestants for Beats in the
Forty-fifth Congress, was then
taken up and pending discussion
the Senate wentinto executive ses
sion, and when the doors re-opened
took a recess.
Evening Session. — Spencer
called up the resolution submitted
by him a few days ago, authoriz
ing tlie Committee ou Military
A Hairs to sit during the recess for
the purpose of considering the re
vision of the army regulations aud
bringing up the record and other
legislation now pending in the
oommittee. Agreed to.
Paddock called up the House bill
for the relief of settlers on public
■Illlii niKuftil liy inn I'rmlilont.
Washington, June 18th.—The
President has signed the Army,
and River nnd Harbor Appropria
Tbe Senate confirmed Sumner I.
Kimball, of Maine, as General Su
perintendent of the Life Saving
Hum r mat m ilrllevrr in tint lv-
ni'iu or Hnjren-a fltM.
Washington, June 18th.—But
ler, asan individual member of the
Judiciary Committee, to-day sub
mitted to the House his reasons for
dissenting from tbe resolution and
report of the majority in regard to
the inviolability of the President's
title. He thinks it remarkable
tbat, in the face of the sixth sec
tion of the act establishing the
Electoral Commission, tho Com
mittee should have come to
the conclusiou that the pro
ceedings of the Committee
or of Congress subsequent thereto,
constitute an immovable finality,
when the law itself declares the
coutrary and the contrary was em
phatically assured by the House nf
Representatives. Instead of con
stituting a finality these proceed
ings were on their face and iv ex
press terms merely a temporary
expedient or device to avoid the
contingency of a lapsed election,
for which the Constitution had
made no provision. Congress, lie
says, by tbe express words of the
law, declared that its object and
effect were provisional only and
the President entered upon his
office with the express notice lhat
bis tenure was questiouable in
character, of doubtful validity and
not made absolute by tbe inter
pretation of the extra Constitu
tional commission, but to be exam
ined and adjudicated upon by the
lutflau AKeut CokUiim tl.
Washington, June 18th.— The
Senate has confirmed s. S. Lawsou,
of Illinois, for tbe Mission agency
■ lie t'r.slilrui st, Hie t iiptr.,l.
Washington, June 18th.—Tbe
President aud Cabinet were at tlie
Capitol for about two hours this
afternoon and a large number of
bills were signed, after examina
tion by the heads of tbe respective
The President has nominated
Sumner J. Kimball, of Maine, for
General Superintendent of tbe Life
Tbe risucrlea A word.
Washington, June 18.—In con
sequence of the failure lo obtain a
two-thirds vote in the House for
the motion to pass the bill under
suspension or the rules to pay Ihe
fisheries award of the Halifax
Commission, tlie Sauate will in
sert an amendment to effect tbat
purpose in the Sundry Civil Ap
propriation Bill. This amendment
can be concurred In by a simple
majority of tlie House.
Maine Democratic <'oiiveutluu
Portland, Me., June 18th,—Tlie
Democratic State Convention met
to-day and organized with Charles
W. Larabee, of Batb, Chairman.
After the appointment or the usual
committees, a recess was taken.
The convention adopted the fol
First, demanding payment of tbe
bonded debt as rapidly as possible;
second, that no more government
bonds bo issued; third, opposing an
irredeemable currency but favoring
a currency for all classes of the
people, the abolition of the pres
ent national system and favoring
the gradual substitution of green
backs for national bank bills;
fourth, endorsing the investigation
of the Louisiana and Florida
frauds and insisting on the punish
meut of tbe guilty parties and vin
dicating justice; fifth, such legisla
tion us will secure to eucli man a
just reward for his own labor;
sixth, condemning tlie Republican
Alonzo Garcelon was nominated
for Governor when the convention
Colered Oin. . r Kiiim.
Augusta, Ga , June 18tb.—Gus
Harris, a colored United States
Marshal, was killed at Edgefield
Court House, South Carolina, last
evening by Brooker Toney.
• ■resident or Batata Dominaro.
Havana, June 18th.—Advices
from San Domingo report tbat Gen
eral Gonzales has been re-elected
European Cable News.
Conlrailletury Reports at Itse « on-
London, June 18.—Berliu cor
respondents send very contradicto
ry accounts of the doings iv tlie
Congress. Some assert that Lord
Salisbury proposed the admission
of Greece, supporting his proposal
iv a speech which occupied the en
tire sitting. Other correspondents
declare that the admission of Greece
was not discussed at all, but post
poned till Weduesday. It is stated
tbat when Count Andraasy Intro
duced the question of tlie bounda
ries of Bulgaria he made an earn
est speech urging a division of
European Turkey iuto districts on
a basis of nationalities, thus ren
dering reform and regeneration pos
sible, without severing their con
nection with tbe Porte.
The Congress sat less tban two
hours yesterday. Whatever may
be the vote of the majority of the
Statos it is not bolieved tbat tlie
Cougress will undertake to compel
by force au exchauge of Bessarabia
for Dobanecbka or sanction tlie
Russians in crossing Roumaula.
If the latter, after en expression of
opinion by tlie Congress continue
to refuse to make an exchange
England will Insist upon a rigorous
limitation of thaJprlnolpsTlty of
Bulgaria to the territory north of
Kleellnus In Itomr.
Rome, June 18 —The city elec
tions nre over. The Cut holies
elected two out of twelve munici
pal councillors. The three provis
ional councillors chosen are libe
Arr.lrs lv lii.ltcy.
Constantinople, Juue 18th.—
Tbe Sultan has in a measure re
covered from his alarm regarding
tlie conspirators. Safvet Pasha,
with the object of developing
tho resources of the empire, is
drawing up a document for publi
cation encouraging joint stock
companies lo solicit concessions
from the government for tlie con
struction of railways, ports, canals,
works of Irrigation and manufac
AOOBEOATE CAPITA 1 ,, «33 000,000. ~~
IMPERIAL of LONDON,
NORTHERN of LONDON,
QUEk£N of LIVERPOOL,
HARTFOED of Hartford,
FISE INSURANCE COMPANIES.
JOH.V CAttLIN, Agent,
Jeie-lm B Commercial (Street.
LOS ANGELES, Out,
PROPRIETORS EBERLE ISROS.
Sunday Next, June 23d,
GRAND INTRODUCTORY I'ICNIC,
BALL AND REFINED MUSICAL
GIVEN BY THE PROTEANS !
FRED. I. MACKLEY. MIM MYRA
HOLLO WAY. CHAM. McJARIHY AND
W. BRN.WSTFR, under the palronaga of
the Los Augeies Workingmen's Society.
iwsplendld Baml In attendance. Brass
and Siring Concert altcrnonn and even
ing at 8 o'clock. Street cars ron till 12
•VA OMISSION, 50 da. jelOtu
The Clieapest Cloth
ing and iurnlahlng
Gortds Store in the
city is the IMPOR.
TANT, 21) Spring St.,
Central Block. Tin
lowest prices und
FAIR find POUARK
DEALING TO ALL
1 Between Franklin streot and Main or
Spring, WATCH-KEYS AND CHARM,
i with woven hair ornaments. Please re*
turn to this ofllce and oblige the owner.
Wanted to Exchange.
A lot on Sixth street, Santa Monica, 50x
150, with good well water, tree for two
years. Will exchange lor a horse and
harness and light wagon. Inquire at
• BASSET A CO.'S STORE, Santa Monies,
or wnlo to G. BAYLKY, Santa Monica,
' CoL Jell-iiw
FOR SALE—FOR RENT.
A Htrahle latest Improved BILLIARD
TABLE, In good order. Will be sold at a
bargain. Can be seen at Noell's Wine
Rooms, No. 114, Cardona llio , Main St.
FOR SALE CHEAP.
The Pioneer BILL POSTING BU3I
NESS of Los Angeles, consisting or H
bill hoards, brushes, buckets, etc. For
particulars enquire of SMITH, 70 Spring
A HOUBB ON FORT STREET, No. 57,
oue block irom Poatofflce, of Aye rooms,
a kitchen, bath-room, servant room and
store room. Apply at the premises from
10 A, hi. to 2 P. M .or at t lie offloe of 11. D.
Pi?fi Downey Block, under the stairs.
One or more rooms,with board, hoi and
cold water bath, etc. Persons visiting
Los Angeles will find this one or the
pieasantest locations ln town. Address
P. O. Box 1107. inh2iHf
A COTTAGE OF FOUR ROOMS,
Fully furnished with bedding, furnllure,
kitchen turnlture and water, at No. 132
liuena Vista street, Los Angeles. Rent,
MO per month, payault In advance. Ad
dress G. W. W.. Herald office- mi-5-tf
$1 to $1000 to Loan,
AT THE STAR LOAN AND BROKER
Removed to No. 6 COMMERCIAL ST.
Wilt advance ou collaterals SI to 81000,
on all kinds of personal property, sucti
as watches, Jewelry, diamonds, pistols,
guns, etc. Gold, silver and U. S. Curren
cy bought and sold. nlltl
CHOICE IRRIGABLE LANDS
Near Orange and Santa Ana,
Which were heretofore reserved by Glas
sell A Chapman, are now offered for sale
orrcnt. ea-RAILROAD DEPOT VERY
Apply to CAPr. QLASSELL, ln Templo
Dlock, Lot Angeles, or M. F. PARKER,
Grocery Store for Sale.
Doing a good business; satls.'iißtory
reasons given for selling. Enquire at the
Herald office. my26lf
Sunny Rooms and Board,
Geutleineu and their wives nnd single
gents can bo accommodated with board
and fine, large, front, sunny rooms, con
taining all modern conveniences and
home comforts, at the
New High street, only ono block
from the Poslofflce and Court House, and
commnndsa charming view of mountain
and valley. JelOtf
MONEY TO LOAN
At reasonable rates, on country properly.
WM. D. STEPHENS,
By Ihe Lake Vineyard Land and Water
Association, Ihe bestOrnnge find Semi*
Tropical Fruit Land ln tbe Htato. Water
right goes with the land. Apply to the
office of I*. Beaudry, No. 81 Now High St.
apis;! F. W. WOOD, Secretary.
P. CASENAVE. J. ROQUE.
LOS ANCELES STEAM
COFFEE AND SPICE MILLS. \
From this date you will find In our fac
tory the best ground »nd roasted Coffee
and Spices, put up In paper or Iti cans, .
la the best and most stylish manner.
Messrs. P. Cascuaye A Co. have ntted
up their factory, so as to permit them
to sell these articles at Han Franclsoo
prices. They respectfully solicit your
patronage. p. CASENAVE A CO.
JUST OPENING AT SLANEY'S
A LARGE STOCK OF
BOOTS & SHOES
Having just returned from the clly. I now ofler to my friend* nnd patrons as Une
a setectlon of goods as can ho found In H'tn Francisco, comprising tlie following
t, i Also, MISSES'.
V \\\ H CHILDREN'S and
il » \\* I IN* ANT'S
4kmk- Ai.siye. ,
- ,; I BOOTS,
ALEXIS TIES. ' / ! 'ffjfiJ^^ ll SHOE '
Low-buckle Shoes '^3f!^> ; - DURABLE
Very Handsome. AND CHEAT.
In soliciting patronage and knowing the vaiits «f my cnalomeri.-, I am deter
mined In keep nothing but tho BEST QUALITY OK (jOODg, and WILL SELL
THKM CHEAPER, than the same can be bought elsewhere.
oarCALL AND BE CONVINCED.
100 MAIN STREET,
OPPOSITE WELLS, FARGO Ac CO.'S.
OF THE IMPORTED STOCK OF
JUST RECEIVED FROM THE EAST.
fiisgrrHESE GOODS WILL BE OFFERED FROM THE PRES
ENT DATE UNTIL THE FOURTH OF JULY AT A GREAT
-SACRIFICE, AS THEY MUST BE SOLD.
CALL AND EXAMINE.
Cor. Los Angeles <& Commercial Sts.
il »Mj tmljl. rv ii look.
Los Ange.es, June Ist. J? LAVENTHAL.
GRAND OPENING DISPLAY
Uo. 19 Spring Street,
SATURDAY, June Ist,
AND THE FOLLOWING WEEK.
FOR THIRTY DAYS ONLY «|
WE WILL OFFER TO THE PUBLIC OUR LATEST IMPORTATIONS OF\SS
SUMMER GOODS /
-A.T TIMES PRICES! *
THE LATEST SPRING STYLES
At the following Unprecedented Reductions, to wit:
GRENADINES, 10c. per yard; LAWNS, 15c. per yard;
VICTORIA LAWNS, plaiu, striped find plaid, 200. per yard
S UIVIMER SILKS.
A'l Shades ami Colors at 50 cts. per yard.
LINEN SUITS, $5; PERCALE, $2; WRAPPERS, 50e.
XT IVTDE A. n.
Embroideries, Laces and Hosiery
At prices alone to be fouud at Ihe
Where is offered at "BED ROCK" PRICES a full and complete Una in
the VERY LATEST STYLES of Foreign and Domestic
3D ZR,IIT" GOODRt
ALSO, A COMPLETE STOCK OF
Men's and Boys' Clothing,
Hats, Boots and Shoes
B»-<.'iill nnd make early selections, Wo will give you MORE Qi
MONEY than you can huy elsewhere. Come und convince yourso 6
Capital Store, No. 9 Spring St., Los Angeies.
I. COHN & CO.. Proprietors.
Private Boarding House,
No. M, cor. Third nud 11 ill sts.
HW-BOAHD BY THE DAY, WEEK Oil
MOMTH. Terms Reasonable. oltftr
C. D. H01"T,
AT FERGUSON A ROSE'S STABLE,
Main street, Los Angeles. J 0.2-2 m
NO. 41 SPRINC ST.
A full assortment of first-class Family
Groceries, Teas, Coffee, Sugar, Butter,
Eggs, Bacon, Hams, Lard, etc., kept on
hand AT RF.A*<OVAIIT.rc pnrrroja f.,.,„.