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THURSDAY OCT. 27, 1881.
Herald Steam Printing House. ru« facilities or the Hikald Steam printing House for aolng Job work are not •arpassed In California outside of San Pranotaeo and Sacramento. All work en trusted to ns will be executed with neat ness and dlspatoh at the lowest living tates. •SMCCIA.I. HOTICB. Hereafter notioee of companies, socie ties, ehnrehes, etc., will only be Inserted In the HaaAX.n as paid advertisements, Ws reserve, tor Places of Worship, a grat is directory, which will appear every Sunday morning. Whin our railway connections ( with the East are thoroughly es- ( tablished and placed upon a har- . monious basis tbe faot that we oan , eat oranges in Los Angeles to-day, , (and from the tree, which were at , least measurably ripe in the first ( days of March, will be a control!- j ingfaotor. The fact is that tbe oranges plucked from the Wolf •kill and Bliss orchards in this | city, ou the 26th day of October, J are indescribably delicious and far ahead of the same oranges from ■ the same trees, seven months ago, ] This is the only orange producing | section of the globe of which this •an be said with truth, and it will , •nable our orohardists to coutrol, - ultimately, the American market, ( and at very satisfactory prices. When one reads of $361,000 be ing subscribed to the Garfield fund 1 one can't help thinking that the enthusiasm for the martyr Lincoln ia a purely simulated one. The widow of a man who had a policy —a policy which is comprised in the words af* saved and rehabili tated Union—of a man who was •hot down as the representative, par excellence, of tbe Union cause —is left in a comparative state of - poverty, while the dol lars by tbe hundred thousand are rolling Into tbe coffers af Mrs. Garfield. We would not diminish tbe receipts of the admirable wife of Garfield by a dime, but tbe oontrast Is a very peouliar one. It 'would seem to us that tbe abound ing gratitude of a great people to recognized and consecrated service to a great cause might find expres sion towards the widow of Lincoln! However invidious It may seem, there has been no movement in that direction. Elsewhere we reproduce a por tion of the eloquent sermon preached by Bishop Keane, of Richmond, Vlrginis, at tbe memo rial mass which he celebrated at Yorktown, at the late Centennial Celebration. Every word of his eloquent tribute to France, and eu logistic of her supreme help to the United States iv our hour of su preme need, Js true to the letter. This country should move, as doth the magnet to the pole, to the sis ter European Republic and with aentiments of never-dying grati tude. There is something roman tic and noble iv every aspect of French intervention in the fierce War of the Revolution. Lafayette, for instanoe, excepting Washing ten and Cincinnatus, waa the pur est and most disinterested champi on of tbe right that ever lived. The Centennial of Yorktown is a fitting time from which to date a revival of special cordiality to wards the people of our sister Re public. That there is a strong Demo oratlc impulse in Europe just now we do not for a moment doubt. Tbe presence, in a bunch of old feudal monarchies, of tbe Repub lic of Franoe, is a constant menace to the despotio governments, and there are not wanting signs that the old Holy Alliance is being re vived. The meeting of the coward- Esnperor of Russia with the old Emperor Wilhelm, at Dantzic, is to be followed by an interview be tween the Emperors of Russia and Austria at Granitzi, unless Alex ander 111. Is blown up meanwhile, •r his pusillanimous iustiucts oounsel continued immurement in the fortress of Peterhoff. Next we are to have an interview between King Humbert, of Italy, and the Austrian Kaiser. The astonishing thing about the whole programme !• tba attitude of Austria and Italy. Austria, in entering into the pact, acknowledges herself as tbe bond slave of Germany, whioh will de yonr her twelve millions of Ger- mans at her leisure, while Italy shows a strange willingness to sur render tbe whole future of the Latin race. But the dominating element in the complicated Euro pean situation, is tbe Democratic Impulse, of which little note Is now mad*. When tbe confederat ed despotisms make their assault on Republican Franoe they will be confronted with the spirit of 178* and 1848, with whatever calcium light* may be thrown on the situa tloa by the socialist and nihilist developments of later years. Thbre are a lot or toadylitlo newspaper! In San Fraoolioo Which are engaged in bolstering •p the Hawaiian angar monopoly •rOlanaßpreekele, of tbe Golden Gat*. A.ll tbeee )onrnall*U hay*, HKltlwehiy, aolltt arguments for their position. Tbe fact is that tbe Chronicle, iv bucking against this humbug, is doing one of tbe few good things of which an en lightened publio oan acouae that journal. We are heartily with it on the Hawaiian sugar proposition. Should it also develop a zeal against tbe saintly Senator John F. Miller and his fur seal monop oly we should begin to have a good deal of respect for tbe "live jour nal." The fact is, probably, that the attitude or the Chronicle in the case of Spreckels and of Miller (when tbe latter came up for United States Senator) was Influ enced by tbe same regard for the "main chance" which, in the one case, was responded to, and in tbe other was not. In the classic lan- guage of the modern era, "tbe case being altered, that alters the case." it is a ourious and somewhat dis couraging circumstance that the anniversary celebration of York town was gro6sly blundered from the word go. No provision was made for tbe great multitudes who would naturally assemble on a spot consecrated to the ideas of liberty and to tbe traditions of a Republic. Tblß is certainly calcu lated to excite surprise, but it is In line witb certain eccentric per formances of (be United Btates. Away back in the beginning of tbe Republic, Congress passed a reso lution, which has so far proved abortive, that a monument should grace the scene of the critical event of a seven years' struggle. Yet, as a people, we have been clownish enough to neglect tbe proprieties of tbe occasion. There is no monument at Yorktown, though tbe citizens of tbe United States, with occasional reverses, have been tbe most prosperous peo ple on the face of tbe globe. There is something humiliating iv this emphasized phase of our ingrati tude. But the roll is by no means filled up. The Washington monu ment has also lagged for tbe weary years beginning with the death of the Father of his country and the opening of die present century. There ia v very cullous element in the American people, or such a twin shame would not have been rcoorded. Htutig by, centennial recollections, both outrages may be repaired, and it is certainly high time that they should be. By one of those nccidents which will happen in tbe best regulated newspaper offices an article ap peared in tbe local cslumus of yes terday's Herald which is perhaps calculated to annoy tbe people of San Diego, amongst whom the writer numbers many valued friends whom be would not wound even by a pin prick. The article itself is really a boyish joke, and it came to the Herald office, tinder cover to the editor, from the regu lar marine correspondent of this paper at Wilmington. Recognlz iug tbe handwriting on the en velop, we tore It open; and, seeing tbe usual manifold paper on which it was written, without reading it, we at once placed It on the copy hook, supposing that it recorded tbe ariivals aud departures of the oustomary Mary Janes of tho sea going family. It then went through the normal order which did not include our seeing the proof. While It is too late to save our sculp from our brethren of tbe newspaper guild at Han Diego, as this explanation will reach them after they have sharpened and used their quills, it will neverthe less arrive iv time to assure our friends in that promising city that, however we may distrust their ability to figure largely in agricul tural production, our belief in the perfection of their climate and the beauty of their bay is preoisely what it was when we lived there. We should never have permitted even a jest sneering at either to enter the columns of the Hirald with our knowledge, notwithstand ing an occasional sally in whioh we have ourselves indulged apro pos of the overwrought expecta tions of our Southern friends. Feeling, Iv common with all Democrats, a keen interest iv tiie result of the struggle, in Virginia between Mabone, the negroes and the proßtituted nml surrendered Republican party In that State and tbe Democrats and honest debt payers, we are keeping an observ ant eye upon all outgivings of the Eastern press which might Indi cate what the result will be. In the preliminary skirmishes of the latt Presidential campaign in Ohio and Indiana the correspondence of the New York Herald was marked by a singular sagacity. In tbe case of Indiana, the filial outgiv ings of that journal Immediately preceding tbe election were accu rate to a notable degree, Thus far, In Virginia, the Herald corres pondence bureau has principally busied Itself with interviewing tbe leaders on both sides. Rlddleber ger, representing the repudlators, and editor Glass, of tbe Richmond press, representing the Democrats, have glveu their Impressions at length, each claiming the victory far the opinions and men whom ha champions, and tbat by large ma jorities. The chief of tbe Herald bureau himself, however, is thus far non-oommlttal. He says truly that, with such a mass of deotf Ignoranoe as is embodied in tbe black vote of that State, an Intelli gent estimate of the result Is im possible. One thing be says un hesitatingly, and that Is that all the centers of intelligence iv the Stats—all tbe cities and court house towns—will vote overwhelm iugly against Mahone and repudia tion and for tbe Democratic ticket and an honest payment of tbe debt of Virginia. Tbe rural dis tricts are the doubtful factors. There is another feature in the contest which tbe Herald corres pondent does not take into tbe count, at least in his correspond ence, and that is the extent to which Republican money from tbe East shall influence the result in Virginia in favor of repudiation. With the best intentions iv the world we oannot, for tbe life of us, pretend to form an opinion as to how Virginia will go. One thing, however, we believe to be certain, and that is that if repudiation suc ceeds in Virginia the thing will be catching elsewhere. It is a dema gogic touchstone which will bring myriads Into line. If the wealthy Republicans of tbe East have con tributed money to the repudiation cause In Virginia, they bad better look to it that they, are not hoist by their own'petard in New York and Massachusetts. The thing would spread faßter than a rassh or small-pox. LAST NIGHT'S NEWS. | Special to the Ueiuld by the Western Union Telegraph Company. I PACIFIC COAST. ■TOOK RKPOKT. SAN IfKANOISOO STOCK A Nil BX OHANUB ROARII. MOKNINQ SBSSIOI*. • man Francisco, Oct. 28. 418 0ph1r,6%, b';i 600 Belcher, 1.00, 1 95 110 (J A V, ■>-, 30is Nevada, 18%, 150 B A B. 11%, 11% 1:1% 745 Uala, 75c, 70 « o Bullion, 1.60 370 Savage, 3.85, B.UO 100 Kxchequer. 1.10 50C0nVa.2.30 3185 Overman, 2\i. 850 Potosl, 2.50 2.60, 2 65, 2.55, 50 Ohollar, 2.10 2.60 b 3 100 H * N, 3 503 Onion, 13%, 13% 110 Point, 1.90, 1.91 520 Altn, 3.95,4 350 Jacket, 3.85,8.90 100 Occidental. 1.50 10 Alpha, 3.90 50 Andes, 155 OPKN UuAl.D—l.4s f. 41. Silver Hill, 2ic o, 30 a; Belcher, 105 s; Benton, 85c b,7oc n; Mono, 1.56 b; Cale donia, 20c b, 25 a; Ken'ink. 214 b; Best A Belcher, 11% b,ll%tt, Union, 13% b,IS% a; Jacket, 3.50 s; Overman, 245 b, 2.60 v; Potosl, 2655; Ophlr, 5%b,5%a; Andes, 1.60 b; Sierra Nevada. i 3% s; Scorpion, 1.40b. 1.45 a; Justice, 90c b, 96 a; N Belle, 12b; Bullion, 1.60 b, 1.65 a; Cullfornia, 70c b,75a; Alpha, 3.90 b; Exchequer, 1.40 b. l%a; Bodie. 7 a; Oon Virginia, 2.30 b, 2.35 a; Savage, 3.9 Sb; Uould A furry, «!» I>, 7a; O AC, 6% b, 7a; Ulah, 6H b, 6% a; Ophlr, 5' H b; Albion, 2.25 b; frown Point, 1.96 b, 2 a; Hale A Noroross, 8 b. f tthM«UK(«r« Nlkltdl Hllfl l£H»t. Fresno, o*l., Oot. 26 —The fol lowing is the list of passengers for the Huulh aud East ou the train which passed this place at 5 P. M.: Mrs X Uplinger and two daughters, Oakland; Mrs Belle McDonald, Sacramento; H Drummnnd and wife, Dublin; E Brown, Mrs C Du hem, J Moore, F Stamper, J H Smith and wife, Miss Hyde, B F Blatchford, S Lachman, M Turner, San Francisco; E H Spooner and wife, Mrs E M Crane and 3 chil dren, Arizona; H M Hawk, J M Hnuter, Illinois; M E Juice,Tomt stooe; Miss Julia B Hills, Miss .Linda Hills, Mrs Hummel, San Jose; C Duoommun, L Jaooby, Los Angeles; B D Fay and wife, New York; R R Scott, Mrs D B Brun nell, Washington Territory; J Rowe, Boston; J L Kennedy, Ven tura; H W Orabb, Oakville; Mrs E G Norton, Virginia City; Mrs Maun and 2 children, Thomas; B M Mariner, Tucson; Paul C Blum, agent Grandma's Birth Party. K'.iai Above. BAN Francisco, Oct. 26th.—It has been raining bard to-day, wind southerly, with prospects of a con tinued storm. Advices from tbe interior show that the storm Ib spreading over the northern and central portions of tbe State. Boy Aeelileutnilj- *hal hds Kllleil. Ban Jose, October 26.—John M. Hogan, a messenger boy in tbe American District Telegraph Com pany's office, aged fifteen years, was shot and killed to-day by Stephen Espinosa, another messen ger, aged fourteen years. The lat ter was handling a revolver and bad, an he supposed, extracted all the cartridges. Young Hogan was standing in front of him, when Es pinoza began snapping tbe weapon and the remaining cartridge ex ploded, the ball taking effect in Hogan's head ana producing death in a few minutes. Espinosa was arrested, but was released after the facts of the unfortunate affair were made known. abuoimc »•«! »i Tombstone— Tnree *'Hooa" Cowboys. Tombstone, Oct. 26th.—A san guinary shooting affray occurred on Fremont street this afternoon. Four cowboys have been in town for a few days past, drinking heav ily and making themselves gener ally obnoxious by their boisterous conduct. This morning City Mar shal V. W. Earp arrested one for disorderly conduct, and he was fined $25, which he paid, and was disarmed. He left the Justice's Court sweariug vengeance. The Sheriff, Marshal Earp aud his brother Morgan tried to induce the party to leave town, but they were thirsting for gore and refused to be pacified. About 3p. M. tbe Earp brothers and J. H. Halliday met the cowboys, who drew upon them at once, when a lively fire com menced from the cowboys against the three citizens. About thirty shots were fired rapidly, and wheu the smoke of battle cleared away it was found tbat Jim and Frank McLoury were gasping in the agonies of death. Bill Clanton was mortally wounded and died shortly after. Morgan Earp was wounded In the shoulder, It Is thought seriously, V. W. Earp re ceived a flesh wound in tbe calf fit the leg and Halliday escaped un hurt, but with several bullet holes in his olothss. The streets imme diately filled with resoluteoltizens, many of whom were armed with rifles and pistols. Tbsre is great exoltement but no further trouble is anticipated. Ike Clanton, sine of the cowboys, escaped with a slight wound, and Is now in Jail. The Sheriff's posse are now under arms. Morgan Earp, af tar he was wounded and had fallen, struggled to his feet and continued the fight till be emptied bis revolver. His wound Is not thought to be serious. The citizens are determined to put down the riotous element at all hazards. EASTERN. Money »..<, a,..*.. New York, Oct. 26th.-Silver bare,ll2|. Money, easy, 3®4. Gov ernments quick. Stocks closed Irregular. Western Union, 87}; quicksilver, 13}; Pacific, 49; Mari posa, last, 2; Wells, Fargo & Co,, 136; New York Central, 139}; Erie, 44|; Panama certificates, 193; Union Paoifio, 120,; bonds, 116}; Central Pacific, 94}; bonds, 115; Sutro, ]}; Tombstone, 5; Mineral Creek, 10; Pacific, 69}. Petroleum, firm ami dull and nominal; United, 89; crude, 7@B; refined, 7| asked. Waalitngtoei Iteius. Washington, Oct. 26th.—The President has accepted the resigna tion of First Assistant Postmaster General Tyner. The total amount of bonds em braced in the 105 th call and re ceived to-day is (2,700,000. Ex-Custodian Pitney will answer some of tbe charges in the Meline report. Prominent Indiana men are en deavoring to secure tbe appoint ment of Gen. B. Wright as auditor of railroad accounts. A petition iv his behalf bearing, among other names, that of John C. New, was sent to tbe President to day. Secretary Winilom bad a long inteiview with President Arthur this afternoon. The Secretary says that, with the close of busi ness to-day, bis administration as Secretary of the Treasury virtually terminated. He will be at the De partment part of the time till next Friday. irssi'd Mwieiiaeai*. Washington, Oot. 26.—Tyner, iv ills statement, says that he never made an expenditure for the Star route service without consult ing the then Postmaster-General, Gov. Jewell, and that later, when in charge of the Department, he refused to make a large increase of the service. He required of Gen. Brady monthly statements regard ing the Star route servloe, and never sanctioned any large expend itures. Duriug tbe last month be was Postmaster-General no He pub lican camo to him, and after be bad ceased to be Postmaster-Qen eral he was informed that during that month Brady had largely ex pedited tbe service. He went at once to Gen. Key, who had Just as sumed charge of the Department, told him of it aud advised bim to caucel all orders for Inoreased service. Tyner says further that the Star roule prosecutions were frequently matters of consultation between himself aud President Garfield; tbat he took his report of tbe iuvestigatlou made by himself Into the service aud read It to Gen. Garfield, who requested that he might also show It lo Gen. James, which be did. This was soon after Geu. Garfield became President. Wliat tue t*eu|,ln sre WwliilieT BM,r. Washington, Oot. 26th.—The District Attorney, opposing the postponement of the Guiteau trial, said: "Has anything been present ed upon which the court could act except Iho statement of counsel? He would establish the fact that a save man killed the President. It was Important that a save man who assassinated tbe President should promptly |explate tbat crime. That was what tbe people were wailing for; not tbat this man should be proveu insane." The Court, in granting tbe post ponement to November 14th aud no longer, said: "If this were an ordinary case of voluntary arrange ment of couueel to euteracase, he should esy the oase should not be subordinated to other engagements; but it was a consideration not to be disregarded that tbe order of the court had taken counsel from the performance of other engage ments. " Dm d on (tie Oats. St. Louis, Oot. 26th.-A Post- Dispatch special from Kansas City says: Major John Mix, of the Ninth Cavalry, U. S. A., died ou tbe Santa F* train this morning while en route from Fort Cum mingH, N. M. lie leaves a family at Westminster. rat.i rutin >< a lilt est.—a Lion at l.a.ste. Atlanta, Oct. 26th.—After the performance ot Coop's circus at Cartersville, a difficulty occurred between a circm mau and the Deputy Marshals and others, in which a negro who shot dead. Others on both sides were badly beaten and bruised. Two of the circus men were shot. Whiskey was at the bottom of the row. A lion ami a bear escaped from their cages during the fight. The bertr was killed but tho lion is still at large. There is considerable ex citement. ' rue Turki.ns IJafstaaMetai uiitaed. Richmond, Va., October 26th.— Twenty thousand strangers united with the entire population of Rich mond Iv closing the Yorktown Centennial Celebration. The pro cession of -the military and civic organizations and industries of the city occupied two hours In passing a given point. At the close of the parade the llriti-h flag was hoisted on the State Capitol and saluted. A pyrotechnic display finished tbe festivities. FRANCE AND AMERICA. The Colonies Would Havo Given up the Straggle bat for French Help. The sermon at tbe Mass of Thanksgiving at Yorktown was prsaohed by tbe Right Rev. Jobs J. Keane, D. JJ., Biikjep of Riobmoud, and will be pub lished iv tbe Vatholio World for November. Tbe oloaing passage of tbe sermon was In these words: Well may France bold a large share In our tboughts*to-day, since one of tbe chief objects of this cen tennial celebration is to commem orate our alliance with her and the Invaluable aid received at her hands. Blessings on tbat noble land which, alone of all the nations of the world, stood by our country iv her hour of direst need and be came tbe chsmplou of her strug gling liberties! Blessings on her for the cheering sympathy poured into our country's droop ing heart I Blessings on her for the noble generosity wb.lob spared nothing and counted no oost of men or money ! Blessings ou her for the chivalrous leaders who rivaled Washington iv their devoteduess to the cause, aud fur tbe thousands of brave men who bore unmurmuringly the untold hardships of a dreary campaign iv a strange land: who panted for the fray as eagerly as our own patriot soldiers; who, on this battlefield, outnumbered tbe colonial forces, and laid down their lives more nu merously to secure the glorious re sult. Never can our country for get Washington's declaratiou that, were it not for the aid given on this spot by France, not only would tbe victory of Yorktowu never have been gained, but tbe disheartened oolonial forces would probably have disbanded and given up altogether the struggle for liberty. Think, there fore, ol what France has assured to us, and then think whether there ought to lie, or ever can be, end or limits to our gratitude. May all that is honorable and no ble die out of the hearts of men ere the remembrance of this die out of our country's heart! May this soil, sacred to our country's liberties—more sacred than even old Independence Hall, because wbile there she made the grand but almost, desperate venture, here the wreath of victory was twined around her brow—may It be ever doubly sacred because of the min gled blood that has hallowed It; and may that mingled blood be the covenant of v friendship that can never die—a friendship more last ing than the monumental shaft which here is to tell all future generations of the al liauce between France and America! • John Davis, a South Carolina negro, had a pretty mulatto wife, and Hank Johnston, also a negro, fell in love with her. She did not encourage Hank, aud be went to a voudoo conjurer for a charm to touoh her Heart. Tbe conjurer, afttr mature reflection, decided that the charm should consist of some fox hair, beeswax, v drake'e foot and n little sand from Mrs. Davis's Bhoe, all sewed up in a small bag and worn by Hank over his heart. At the end of a week the woman confessed a love for him, but refused to separate from her husband on his account. Tbe conjurer made a charm to alienate Davis from his wife, but it had no effect. Then be gave Johnston a charmed bullet with which to murder Davis, and a new bag of scraps warranted to protect iilm from conviction by auy jury for the crime. Johnston killed Davis as directed, and during tbe trial, which has just been held at Co lumbia, he had perfect confidence in the conjurer's assurance that a verdict of guilty could not possibly be rendered, The jurors, however, were uot hindered by tbe voudoo isin, and the murderer is to be hanged, though he and many of bis superstitious friends believe tbat he will miraculously escape the baiter yet. A hoarding bouse at Floyd, Ind., is kept wholly for tbe accommoda tion of persons temporarily resid ing there for tbe purpose of ob taining divorces. It now has twenty-nine Inmates. In several instances marriages havo grown out of companionship in this house. A wedding was lately held an hour after the couple concerned had received the decrees legally separating them from their former marital partners. NEW TO-DAY. ___ i Wanted. A lot of halr-plnt and one pint flasks. Boys, gather them up and bring them along to WOOLLACOTT'S. o27tf Wanted. A UOOfi SALESMAN. Apply at 61 Main street. o27tf Furnished Room Wanted. By a gentleman, a furnished room and I use of sitting room, with or without board, Address "Central," box 825, Host - office. It NOTICE. MRS. 8. J. STREW will find her hus band at the United Btates Hotel. It : Diminished Tiger la reimbursed In great measure, to those troubled with weak: kidneys, by a judi cious uae of Hoßietter'sstomach Bflters, which invigorates and stimulate-* with out exciting the urinary organs. In con- Junction with Its influence upon them, it corrects ticidily, improves appetite, and Is in every way conducive to health and nerve repose. Another marked quality is its control over lever and ague and its power ol preventing it. NifKor sale by all Druggists and Deal ers generally. Awarded the Highest Medal at Vicuna E. A H. T. ANTHONY & CO. 591 Broadway, New York, (Opp. Metropolitan Hotel), MANUf AdTUWtUB. JHPOBTKBS AMI) DBA! ■TBS IN Ohromos & Frames, Stereoscopes, Views, Albums, Qraphosoopa, ud Bui table Views. PHOTOOUAPHIO VATEIUALH. We srs hesdaaartars tor everything In the war of Stereopticom and Magic Lantern*. sar oatalosne ot Lanterns and allies, with (Unctions lor using, sent on application. Any enterprising man can make mousy raw advsetlsssuat for rsisrsnes. 1 WANTS—LOST—FOUND. Wanted. A GOOD HORSE, to be paid lor in painting. Address or apply to J. E. HOW, bouse and sign painter, 178 Main street. 026-lw Wanted. A German man and wife, without chil dren, would like a situation to take care ofa ranch. * Address HANS RADEMAKER, Los Augoles city. 025-2t Situation Wanted. By a German girl, as cook or to do gen- Iral housework In an American family, nquire at the Wright House, Main at. 025-8t Situation Wanted. A young man wishes to obtain a posi tion as clerk In a retail grocery; has had considerable experience; can bring first-class references; speaks German and English. Apply or addross J. B. Q.UINN A CO., 2 Temple stroet, Los Angeles. 02l . Wanted—To Property Owners. An improved plaae wanted near the foothills; price not to exoeed $10,000. Parties desiring to sell at a fair valua tion for CASH, will send description of property to "Purchaser," Herald oince. 015-2w Vaquero Horses Wanted. 20 VAQUERO HORSES, from four to six years old; need not be broken. Address, stating price, R. M. POUND N, 01-lm Manager Tejou Ranch. &5 O O Re ward. Ths above reword will be paid for tbe ;urt;si and conviction, or for informal ion tbat will lead to the arrest and convic tion of the thief or thieves who broke into my pasture on tbe Kancbo Potrero and stole two cr more head of cattle branded It. (4. therefrom on (Saturday night, October22d. ofiMW R. GARVEY. FOUND! A place where a fine cup of coffee or pot of tea, with nice lunch, FOR TEN CENTS. Also, pure milk furnished In auy quantity. Baked Beans and Brown Bread Boston style every day. SMITH'S COFFEE HOUSE, No. a COM MERCIAL STREET. JyBo-lm MINES FOR MARES. The subscriber wishes to exchange several mining claims in the best locali ties in Arizona for first-class brood mares. Address, 1. W. LOBD, j.vl'tr Los Angeles. FOR SALE. The property known as tbe GERMAN SCHOOL, at the corner of Second and Charity streets and Bunker Hill avenue, is for sale at a very reasonable price. For further particulars Inquire of L. LICHTENBERGER, Main street, sjfjtf Express copy. 880,000 TO LOAN On first-class real estate security at 0 £er oent. net, In sums of $10,000 or over, nquire at the Herald office. 0013-lm rtKS=»CAPITALISTB, notice thtslll SFTM SPLENDID INVESTMENT in city property Is offered; will net IS per cent. Call on C. WHITE, Je23-n6m Room 49, Temple Block. FOR SALE—FOR RENT. Furnished Rooms To Let, With or without board, at <>v HILL ST, uts It Furnished Booms To Let. Two nicely furnished Iront rooms.with use of kitchen, if desired, on Pearl Btreet, opposite residence of Mayor To berman. Enquire on the premises. 020-lw Horse and Phaeton. Any person having a good, gentle, family HORSE and ph ASTON for sale reasonable will please address Box 523, Los Angeles Fostoffice. 021-lw Furnished Rooms To Let, IN SUITS OR SINGLE. Apply to MRS. ALICE CONOLY, cor ner Fort and Temple streets. ol'Mw FOB SALE. A TWO-STORY DWELLING!, NO. « FORT ST., 10 rooms, with all modern Im provements. A Ureal Bargain. Enquire at premises for particulars. 09-lm FOR SALE. On the DUARTE-30 ACRES of highly Improved land, good house, orchard, eto. Also, 30 acres ot unimproved land. For terms apply to JOSEPH WILSON, at Perry, Woodworth A Co., 76 Commer cial street, oHMm ■ __———— Furnished Rooms To Let On the hill, about two blocks from the Poitotfice, with or without board. Ad dress H., Herald office, 023-lw BOARD and BOOMS. 206 SPRING ST. Private Boarding; Sunny Rooms, en suite or single, furnished .with all the comforts of an elegant private home* six minutes walk from the Poslofflce, avTerms very reasonable, Jyl2-6m FOR SALE. A WELL-IMPROVED FARM OF 80 ACRES; two artesian wells; orchard and vineyard of 20 acres. Inquire of A. W. POTTS, County Clerk's ofllce. m2*-lw FURNISHED ROOMS, Pleasantly located and neatly furnished, TO-LET, SINGLE OR EN SUITE, Corner Fort and Franklin streets, one blook from Postofnce. d3ltf TO EXCHANGE. Any person desirous of exchanging Improved or unimproved business prop, erty or vine or fruit land, improved, for Improved property in Oakland, or lor a fine brick residence property in Brook lyn, N. v., will please address P. O. box 628. 021-lw Kimball Mansion, NEW HIGH ST.. LOS ANGELES, Cal. aarSPAOIOUS PARLORS, Fine Suites, and Large Single Sunny Rooms, contain ing all modern convenienses. aarTHE TABLE supplied with the best the market affords. feMtf MRS. M. H. KIMBALL, Prop. Golden Gate Academy, OAKLAND, Rev. H. E. Jewett, Principal. A HOME SCHOOL FOR BOYS AND YOUNG MEN. Qualifies for State University and for business life. Terms for board, tuition, washing, lights, etc., 170 per quarter, payable in advance. Mr. Jewett expects to bo la Los Ange les from Oct. sib. to 12th, and will be glad to give any information In regard to the Golden Gate Academy to any who may be expecting to send sons away to school. Ho may be addressed. oareßeV. o.J, Hutchi»s,t.os Angeles, Cat, QHMtw-jnvap NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. CITY OF PARIS. iBBi. FALL AND WINTER! isai. GRAND OPENING! MONDAY, OCTOBER 17th. The stock in our different departments being now complete, the public is cordially invited to examine tbe grandest array of FANCY GOODS MD CLOTHING EVER PRESENTED IN THIS CITY. Silk, Velvet and Plush Department. Dress Silks, Cloaking Silks, Watered Silks, Brocades. Surahs, Satins, Plushes, Plain Velvets, Brocaded Velvets, in Plain and Fancy. Dress Goods Department. Fancy Cheviot Suitings, Scotch Tartan Plaids, French Beige Cloth, Ombre Stripes, Shoodas, Cashmeres, Ombre Plaids, Ladies' Cloths, Waterproofs. Hosiery Department. In this department we have full lines of PLAIN and FANCY, in COTTON and WOOLEN, for LADIES, MISSES, CHILDREN and INFANTS, comprising ALL GRADES and LATEST STYLES. Fancy Goods Department. By a new extension in this department, we were enabled to in crease our assortment in this line. It ia by far the largest and moat complete in this city, and comprises everything that is new and fashionable in Trimmings, Ribbons, Neck-Wear, Buttons, etc., etc. Glove Department. K3rWe call special attention to our RIVERSIDE LACED KID GLOVES, which are recognized the BEST in the market. Our STANDARD three, four and six-button KID GLOVES give universal satisfaction. Full lines of Ladies', Misses' and Children's CLOTH and LINED GLOVES. We are offering an unusual bargain of THREE-BUTTON KID GLOVES at 600. a pair. COMPLETE LINES OF Ladies', Misses' and Children's Merino Underwear, Ladies' Muslin Underwear, Felt, Knit and Satin Skirts, Zephyr, Saxony Wool, Germantown Wool, Knitting Yarns, Shetland Wool, Embroidery, Chenilles and Silks, etc. Knitted Goods Department. This department comprises full lines of Ladies', Misses' and Chil dren's HOODS, Ladies', Misses' and Children's SACQUES and TJLSTERETTES, NUBIAS, LEGGINS and BOOTEES. Cloak Department. LADIES' CLOAKS, DOLMANS and ULSTERS, in all prices and styles, ranging from $3 upwards. MISSES' and CHILDRENS' CLOAKS and ULSTERS in all prioes and styles, ranging from $2 upwards. Clothing Department. Our Clothing Department is now filled with the best of goods. We have the LARGEST ASSORTMENT, FINEST FABRICS, NEWEST STYLES and BEST FITTING, and sell at the Lowest Pbioes. sVSpecial attention called ton line of NOBBY SUITS made of choice material and of perfect fit, for YOUNG MEN. Our stock of BOYS' and CHILDREN'S SUITS is now replete with garments of the Latest Styles. Plain and Reversible ULSTERS, ULSTERETTES and OVER COATS, for Men, Youths, Boys and Children, comprising every thing NEW and STYLISH. Men's Furnishing: Goods Departm t. Stylish Neckwear in all Varieties, Silk and Linen Handkerchiefs in all grades, Silk Knitted and All-Wool Merino Underwear, LARGE ASSORTMENT OF Wool and Cotton Fancy Hose, White and Colored Shirts, Collars and Cuffs. Hat Department. Our line of HATS comprise all the NEWEST SBAMS3 for Men, Boys and Children. O EUGENE MEYER & CO., 17 & 19 Spring St;