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THE MUSIC OF HIS CHIN. Lan a music-loving mail, And would go far t* hear Pat Ullmore, or some Africaß, Whose tones aro sweet and clear: But save mo from the perseu who Will evermore begin, And evermore will put you through The music of his chin. I care not for tho old songs, Though 1 can get them cheap; Their memory to the past belongs, So let them idly sleep. But worse than old songs is the friend, Who seeks your time to win, And who, when started, will not end The music ot his chin. I've heard steam-whistles, brazen gongs, And bells of every tone; I've heard the shouts of maddened throngs, Ami heard a jackass groan ; I've heard a female lecturer sneer At wicked men and sin; These are as naught, for now I hsar The music of his chin. FUN, FACT AND FANCY. It's "Hands all Round" on tbe pianos now. Tennyson's war-whoop has been set to music.— Atlanta Conttitulion. A Michigan man told his daughter that if she learned to work he would •urprise her. She learned the art, and he surprised her by discharging the hired girl. "A kiss for each falling star is tbe lover's rule," says the Boston Star. Our best girl may expect us around dur ing the meteoric shower next summer.— Bradford Star. "I have my doubts about the coffee, but I'm sure the sugar's pure," said Brown as he deliberately put six lumps into his coffee, to the horror of his boarding-hoafco mistress. An exchange says that Brattleboro's girls pad their shoulders. Alas ! What with cast-iron corsets, false hair, corked eyebrows, complexion powder aud pad ded shoulders, aro our sweet,unsophisti cated country girls coming to. Said the actress: "I am not ashamed of my age, whioh is 26. Thon why do I say I'm 16 ? Why, people always as sume that an actress lies ten years on her age, and if I told the truth I'd be •et down as an old woman of 36." Count Zichy, the Hungarian pianist, has but one arm. Send him over here; let us make him tho fashion; let it be the style for pianists to cut off one arm. Then it will be an easy thing to break the other with a club, and then the Re public will be at peace. A city chap, who had escorted a coun try girl to a theatre, thinking to please her, went and bought some apples. When he placed them in her lap she 'spoke up loud enough to be heard all about. "What do you take me for—a cider mill?" City chap collapsed; he couldn't stand the press. In a Western town recently the "star" who shoots an apple off a man's head missed his cue and killod the apple holder. The audience was so delighted that it demanded an encore, and the manager came forward and said that owing U the prodigious expenso of ship ping a corpse East they would be obliged to reluctantly forego a repetition.—Aor riitown Herald. Aprominent citizen whose idiosyncrasy is that of becoming intoxicated and go ing to bed with his clothes on, was sur prised with the following the other mor ning from hia wife: "You were not as drunk as usual last night, Henry dear, were you?" "Well, 1 don.t know'" says he; "what makes you think so?" "Why," she replied, "I sco you took your overshoes off before you went to bed."— Cincinnati Saturday Night. When Queen Victoria entered London as a bride she wore a white bonnet, which conformed with the Parisian style of the day. To every new daughter-in law she has presented a fac simile of this white bonnet, and tbe piece of headgear has been worn by every ono of them upon their entrance to the metropolis. The grotesqueness of style may be fancied, and it is said that all the daughters-in-law have looked as misera ble as widows riding in funeral proces sions when obliged to don the unbecom ing garment. What Broke a Printer. The publisher of a weekly newspaper in Michigan, before the war, was under the saddle and hitched to a wagon to boot. He carried a load of doubt, debt and anxiety which would have crushed a secretary of the Treasury in one brief week. A dollar was a cart wheel in his eyes, and two cart wheels in the eyes of his employes. It is vividly remembered by the writer how a certain publisher in an interior town felt as happy as a king when he could send for two bundles of paper at once, anil it is more vividly re membered that he never saw the week when he could buy one bundle of paper aad pay off the hands too, in cash. One day a printer died. Perhaps he gradually starved to death, or maybe the anxiety as to how he could buy both wood and flour the same Saturday, finished him off. At any rate a new printer came up from Grand Rapids to fill the gap, anil his wages were to be $12 per week. On the first Saturday he got an order on a hardware store for $10 and $2 in cash. On the next Saturday he got a boot-and-shoo order for $9 and as 3 order on a grocery. On the third Saturday he had to take a $6 order on a livery stable and let the balance go over. His fourth Saturday had arrived, and he had 818 due him. An order for that amount on a saw-mill man was quietly laid on his case, and the l>ooks balanced, but lie protested: "Why, I can't use this order." "Why not?" "I don't want any lumber." "You don't?" "No, sir." The publisher looked blank, scratched his head, and after a minute, hurried over to the desk with the remark: "I see— all right. I'll tear this up and give yon one on a cooper for $10 and an other on the undertaker for $8 '. You had better arrange to get married and settle down here." The printer went out of that town that evening by a very muddy highway, having disposed of his orders for $2 in cash and a satchel to hold his spare shirt.— Detroit Free Prest. A Photographic Gun. In taking instantaneous photographs some difficulty is experienced in bring ing the object into the field of the camera. The process of taking aim at, for instance, a moving object, such as a ship, has sometimes to be repeated sev eral times, and in the end the result is unsatisfactory. M. Marrey has, to get over this difficulty, designed a pho tographic gun. This is a very large revolver, with a stock to put to the shoulder. The barrel is a telescope, that is to say, it contains the lenses of a camera; there are sixteen apertures, which take the place of the chambers. The photographer puts in a sensitized plate behind the apertures, and, per forming an operation analogous to cock ing the weapon, he is ready for the field. On seeing a flying bird he takes aim and pulls the trigger, the chamber revolves once, and in one second he obtains sixteen little pictures of the bird in various positions. Hitherto M. Marrey has made use of his photo graphic gun for the purpose of investi gating the flight of birds. THE TOTAL WRECK. The Next Great Bullion Producer in Arizona. A Description of this Remarkable Property-A well Managed Mine. [From the Arizona Citizen. J While the mines of Pima county have not been given the prominence in speculative circles that those of Tomb stone reached so suddenly, their devel opment has beeu nia:keil by a steady and quiet progress partaking more of the character of legitimate industry, until the magnitude of their wonderful resources can no longer remain an open secret. This is particularly the case in the great veins of ore now exposed to view in the misnamed Total Wreck mine, located in the Empire mining district, thirty-five miles from Tucson, and seven miles from Pantano, a station on the Southern Pacific railroad, with which the town of Total Wreck is connected by a magnificent wagon road constructed by the present owners of the mine of that name. The present developments of the TOTAL WRECK MINE Are the direct result of the steady pur pose ami untiring energy of the gentle men who acquired title when the pros pect was considered quite an indifferent one to ordinary eyes, but which has given the most substantial proofs of the good judgment of its owners, and it is to-day one of the greatest bonanzas of the world, and is about to take its prop er place at or near the bead of tbe list of profitable bullion producers. The system with which the mine has been opened is most admirable, and an inspection of its inner recesses of min eralized rock; its galleries of glittering ore and numerous winzes that sink into dark aud mysterious depths, with rich silver-bearing ore on all sides, is enough to inspire the visitor with a sensation of awe, aud he wonderfully puts his bands involuntarily in his pockets, half expect ing that some of the treasures about him will find its way therein, ready milled and coined. Tbe Citizen has often found pleasure in detailing tbe developments of this wonderful mine, and yet each succeed ing month add ucw marvels and brings to light additional evidences of the abundance of wealth therein stored, awaitiug intelligent effort and enter prise to bring it forth into the light of day. DESCRIPTION OF ITS DEVELOPMENTS. It was the good fortune of a member of the editorial staff of the Citizen to visit this promising mine, recently, and through the courtesy of the superintend ent he wnspermitted to make a thorough examination of the mine, and was given every possible facility ol acquiring in formation as to its actual value. He found that the most flowery ac counts of the property were in no wise exaggerations, and was very much sur prised at the vast amount of high-grade ore in sight. Tho mine is now opened to a depth of 32,"> feet, by au incline shaft following the dip of the ledge, which is a aliout thirty-five degrees to the south. The main shaft is well and thoroughly timbered. It is a double compartment, the larger of which is sup plied with a tramway for the ore cars, which are used instead of a cage; the incline being so slight. The other com partment provides a stairway for descent into the mine, at ouce easy and safe. The footwall is the floor of this incline, and only so much of the ore was remov ed from the lodge as was necessary to mako and timber it, and although tbe vein is cut from eight to ten feet in width, a large body of rich ore still re mains ou the hanging wall, which in one place has been cross cut sixteen feet, and in another place twenty-one feet. Stations will be placed at •Very fifty feet of the incline shaft, at present they arc one hundred feet apart, and at each station drifts have been run on the ledge to determine the extent of the ore body and to prepare for extracting it. The lirst, or lO.Vfoot level, has 930 feet of drifts, more than one-half of which is ore: 212-foot level has '250 feet of drifts all in ore; the 325-foot level the drift was run from a winze southeast of tbe shaft and has not yet reached the shaft. It is SKHeet iv length and is yet 20 feet from the shaft. A tunnel has beeu run fata the hill, cutting theshaftat the 212 --foot level, and has a length of 24!) feet. Winzes have been sunk between the levels, which show immense bodies of ore. ORE IX SIGHT. A computation of the amount of ore in sight, with liberal allowances for all waste, gives a result of 36,731 tons in the mine. The average assays from daily tests during the week of develop ment was $72 per ton. Allowing that the working test will be $60 per ton, it gives the muguilicent sum of $'2,203,860, as the actual value of the orenow visible. THE HOISTING WORKS. At the mouth of the main shaft, on the apex of the hill, are located the hoisting works, but recently completed. The building is a substantial structure 24x7.") feet in size. Doublo reels are driven by double engines of thirty horse power aggregate capacity. The machin ery is all of the best manufacture and most approved patterns. The ore car, after reaching the mouth of the incline, will run on a tramway a short distance to a covered ore chute und be emptied. The ore will descend a distance of sev enty feet to the ore house in close prox imity to tho mill. , IU TWENTY-STAMP MILL Now iv course of construction, is to be a model affair. It is being pushed to completion under the direction of Win. Armstrong, formerly of Virginia City, as rapidly as is consistent with good work manship, and is a structure of perma nency. It will be capable of working sixty tons of ore every twenty-four hours, and its busy, ceaseless clatter will probably begin about September Ist. WATER WORKS. A plentiful supply of good water has been obtained by siuking a well, about a mile and a half southeast of the mine. Although water has been struck, the excavation will be pushed still down ward until a depth of 172 feet is attain ed, which carries it below the cienega. Drifts will then be made to give ample capacity for the storage of the water, A large steam pump will force the water into two large tanks with an aggregate capacity of 100,000 gallons, erected on the point of a hill midway between the well and mine. The water descends to the mill by its own gravity, and will be pumped from there to the hoisting works above. Mains are also laid through the town and its people will be supplied with wateivfrom this source. RECENT DISCOVERIES. The Total Wreck Company own two mining locations—the Total Wreck and the Red Rock; which intersect each other towards the southwest. The shaft on the Red Rock at thirty feet in depth shows a six-foot vein, with ore still on the hanging wall. As no cross-cut has been made the width of the ore is un known. About three hundred feet southeast from the present workings of the Total Wreck, another ledge, probably thesame that enters the Red Rock claim and the same upon which work has been done, has been opened to a depth of forty-five feet, and is still being developed. The ore is high grade and abundant. At twenty-five feet the average assays of five samples gave $41. The pitch of this ledge leads to the belief that it will unite with tbe main ledge at a greater depth and form an ore body of immense size. KOON OMICAL MAN AC EM E.N T. Probably no mine in tbe Territory, at the same stage of development, has re vealed as much wealth as is now ex posed to view, and the fortunate stock holders can now congratulate themselves that this work has not only been done thoroughly and judiciously, but also economically. Money has not been wasted because they were opening up a bonanza. The manager has given it the closest personal inspection and the ben efit of years of business experience. The practical underground workings of the mine have been under the direction of Win. Shaw, and tho work itself is a sufficient guarantee of his qualifications as a miner. The company now has up on its dumps between 4,000 and 5,000 tons of ore, enough, when milled, to pay all that has hecn expended in all the de velopments of the mine, with the hoist ing works, mill, water-works, office, lodging-house, store-room, stables, aud assay office, complete. This is a mutter upon which the stockholders are to be congratulated. If tho same careful management char acterizes the future handling of this pro perty, there is no doubt but that it will head the list of Arizona dividend-paying mines. Without entering into fnrther details, it can be safely said that no more prom ising or desirable mining property exists than that of tbe Total Wreck company. Its reserves of ore already in sight arc simply immense, and its possibilities of undeveloped wealth are beyond compu tation. It is one of the great mines of the world, whose fame rests upon its actual merits. THE TOWN Of TOTAL WRECK. At the base of the bill in which the mine is located, the town of Total Wreck has been laid out, and it is now a flour ishing and busy village, containing all the necessary commercial concomitants with the usual industrial auxiliaries of an active town, and now has a popula tion of some 300 people. E. L Vail is the active proprietor of the town, the major portion of which is on a mining claim owned by him. The surface ground is proving a lionanzn whether one is ever found below or not. OTIIEH mines. The Empire District has a largo num ber of claims located, some of which will undoubtedly develop into valuable mines, but as yet little systematic development has been done outside of the Total Wreck. The Justice and Mammoth group of mines gives great promise. These mines aro owned by a New York corporation which will push the work of development later in the season. Outside of the Total Wreck the New York min ing company has done more work than any other. The writer visited their property, but as the superintendent was absent we were refused admission to the mine. There was some very line looking ore on the dump, and we hope that the property will come up to the expecta tions of its owners. The Cross is another claim which w ill lie developed, we hope with the satis factory results which its proximity to the great bonanza leads its owners to ex pect. It has just been incorporated in this city under the name ot the Cross Mining Company, by Thomas Morgan, B. H. Hereford and C. C. Stephens. On a future visit we hope to see more of the district and note further develop ments. George H. Geinghiy, the wretch who made a beastly assault on his daughter and then tried to murder her, has been sentenced to ten years' imprisonment by Judge Belden at San Jose. Hall's Vkoktaulk Sicilian Hair EUDUWBI is a scientific Combination of some of the most power ful restorative agents in the vegetable kingdom. It restores gray hair to its original color. It makes the scalp white and clean. It cures dan draff and httmofs, and falling out of the hair It furnishes the nutritive principle- by which the hair is nourished and supported. It makes the hair moist, soft and glossy, and is unsurpassed as a hair dressing. It is the most economical prep Station ever offered to the public, as its effects remain I long time,'making only an occasional application necessary. It is recommended and used by eminent medical men, and officially en dorsed by the State Assayer of Massachusetts. The popularity of Hall's Hair Kencwer has in creased with the test of many years, both iv this country and in foreign lands, and it is now know n and used iv all the civilized countries of the world. For sale by all dealers. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. h. slotterbeokT 77 aiAXKT STREET, Guns, Pistols, Rifles, Ammunition, Cutlery, And Sporting Cioala of all Descriptions. ALSO, A FINE SHOOTING GALLERY. REPAIRING OP FINE GUNS A SPECIALTY. sl2tf «itter s Among the medicinal means of arresting dis ease, Hostetter's Stomach Bitters stands pre-emi nent. It checks the further progress of all dis orders of the stomach, liver and bowels, revives the vital stamina, prevents and remedies chills and fever, increases the activity of the kidneys, counteracts a tendency to rheumatism and is a genuine stay and solace to the aged, infirm and nervous persons. For sale by all Druggists and Dealers gener ally. Wine for Sale! PURE AND UNADULTERATED Port and Angelica Wines, In lots of not less than Aye gallons. Price, 60 and 75c per Gallon. Apply at LINDEN PARK, No. 110 First street, near the river. inlS-lin PHYSICIANS. Dr. Joseph Kurtz Has removed his office to No. 29, Main street opposite Baker Block o"Eye and ear diseases treated with the care of a specialist. ap22 Dr. J. S. Griffin, UTSTAIRS, CITY OF PARIS BUILDING, SPRING STREET. Office Hours- 9 to 11 A. at, 1 to 3'and 7 to S r. M. Residence -East side of Main street, below First. ml&tf Dr. H. Roszas, PHYSICIANAND SURGEON, MOTT BLOCK, Spring St., near P. 0. Office Hours—9 to 11 A. si.,; 2to 3 and 7to 8 P. M. felti tf F. T. Bicknell, M. D., OFFICE—City of Paris Block, Rooms C, 7 and 8. OFFICE HOURS—B to 11 A. vt., 2too r. M. MTlfajf be found at office after 7 t. M. d7-3m J. B. Winston, M. D, HEALTH OFFICER, NO. 7 DOWNEY BLOCK. Office hours from 8:30 to 11 a. St.; and from 1:30 to 3:30 r. M. Vac cination gratuitous. 529-tf J. Hannon, M. D., County Physician. MASCAKEL BUILDING, upstairs. Residence, Rooms 49 and 50, Baker Block. Office hours from 10 to 12 a. ji.; from Ito 4P. m. ap2o-tf LAWYERS. JOHN MANSFIELD. W. A. CHENEY. Mansfield & Cheney, ATTORNEYS AT LAW. ROOMS 49. 50 & 51. TEMPLE BLOCK. Will practice in all the Courts. uiO-lm William D. Stephens, ATTORNEY AT LAW, . ROOM 85, TEMPLE BLOCK, LOS ANGELES, Will give special and prompt attention to tho probate of wills and settlement of estates of de cedents. aji3o-ly K. P. DEL VALLE. TIIEO. J. UK POT, DEL VALLE & DE PUY, ATTORNEYS -AT- LAW. Rooms 4 and 13, CITY OF PARIS BLOCK. ap2s 3ni Walter D. Stephenson, Attorney and ..Counselor at Law. OFFICE - NO. 8 TEMPLE BLOCK. Hknhv W. Smith. T. B. Brown, A. W. Hctton. District Attorney. Smith, Brown & Hutton, ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Oftice— BOOMS 91 Si 92, TEMPLE BLOCK, mrlltf J. Brousseau, ATTORNEY AT LAW. S3TSOH. 60 AND 57, BAKER BLOCK, mrlltf H. M. Mitchell, Attorney and Counselor at Law. Omcs- rooms 70 & 77, temple block. mlr.'tf JNO. S. CHAPMAN. J. A. GRAVES. Graves & Chapman, Attorneys and Counselors at Law. ROOM NO. 0 BAKER BLOCK. felltf S. C. Hubbell, ATTORNEY AT LAW. ROOMS 3 & 4, DUCOMMLN'S BLOCK, OOTMI Main and Commercial Sts., Los Angeles. iny7tf GEORGE S. HUPP. THOS. H. SMITH. Smith & Hupp, Attorneys and Counselors at Law. OFFICES-38, 39 Si 40 TEMPLE BLOCK. Will practice in all of the State and Federal Courts in California and will give prompt and faithful attention to all business entrusted to them. nltf MISCELLANEOUS. v > • BOTTLED BEER DEPOT Bottled Beer for Sale by the Single Bottle or in QUANTITIES TO SUIT, AT THE FOUNTAIN EXCHANGE, No. 1*23 Main Street. mylstf Teutonia Hall, No. 100 MAIN STREET, U. S. BUILDING. FROHLINGER & MATHIESON, PROPRIETORS. WINES, LIQUORS, BEER, ALE AND CIGARS of the best brands. LUNCHES of all kinds supplied on short notice. fel2tf Depot Saloon, OPPOSITE THE £ NEW DEPOT. Wines, Liquors, Beer, Ale and Cigars. *«rA tirst-class Bowling Alley. Tr-A m5-lin CHAS. MASSEY, Proprietor. THE SISTTTO- No. 10 Commercial St. HENRY, Formerly of the Palaco Saloon. BEST LIQUORS, BEER AND CICARB. £2TCome and see me. J3ltf HENRY NORBOE. C. DUCOMMUnT" HARDWARE, MECHANICS' TOOLS FOR ALL TRADES, —And dealer in— Paints, oils. Varnishes, Window Glass, Brushes, Sheep ear punches, Pruning Shears, Honey Knives, Sheep Shears, Assayers' Outfits, Spectacles, Eye Glasses and other Optical Instrument*, Pocket and Table Cutlery (Imported and Domestic), Fancy Goods, etc-, and 25,000 Assorted Articles. No. 64 MAIN ST., Lot Angeles, Cal. ap26tf NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. REDLA NDB. The Most Celebrated Colony in the State! HEALTHFUL CLIMATE ! EICH SOIL ! Abundant Water! Tbe owners of the Redlands tract, having disposed of a large of tb»li lands, now oiler for salo 50 ACRES ONLY, AT $125 PER ACRE. This being all that will be offered for the present season. The soil is rich and especially adapted te the growth of trees and vim s. The title to the land is U. S. Patent and l>evoiid question. Tho W \ Tl.lt RIGHT is ample and is sold with the land. The situation of the REDLANDS is the finest in the San Bernardino Valley, the view being unequaled and the elevation 2000 feet above the level of the sea. The climate is unsurpassed, the location being so far inland that fogs and northers are almost unknown. <W Post ol lice address, San Bernardino, Cal. JUDSON «Sc BROWW. REDLANDS, Cal., April 10, 1882. "The tract of land is finely located and the soil all that can be desired, wnile the system of owner ship and arrangement of the water is the most complete ever yet offered to the irrigating public of Southern California."- Riverside Press and Horticulturist. "Redlands is made up of a compact soil largely composed of the sittings of glacial mud and con taining a large proportion of the soil elements especially adapted to the choicer kinds of fruits. That a grand success await* the holders on is certain, where no natural element of success is wanting." — CoßWpoadenoi Ban Francisco Bulletin. niHJtf La Esperanza Store, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN Choice Groceries, Provisions, WINES, LIQUORS AND CICARS. Family orders made a specialty. Goods delivered to all parts of the city. Or ders taken at residences overy morning. Also, Commission Merchants. 130 MAIN STREET, LOS ANCELES. mr3tf No More Dyspepsia. Recommended by All Physicians. BEAD CEBTIFICATE: CM BACZ OF EOTTC.E. A Sure Cure for Indigestion, Loss of Appetite, and the best Liver Regulator known. SOLD ONLY IN CLASS. To fdl or sell any but tho genuine article out of our bottle U a felony, and, w hen detected, will be prosecuted to the full extent of the law. jmedby ARPAD HARASZTHY & Co, mis 530 WuMngtca St., Sin FnaelKa, Cal. BOC^^EliR THE MOST DELICIOUS AND ONLY LAGER BEER Brewed on the Pacific Coast. Sold by all principal Saloons, Groceries and Restaurants. J-S'ASK FOR IT. In point of brightness, body and line flavor, the BOCA is unsurpassed. BOCA BREWING CO., apl-lm San Francisco, Cal. NEWYOMBREWE^ LAUTH & STECKER, PROP'S, (Successors to Chris. Henne) * The CLEAREST, PUREST ami MOST BRILLIANT LAGER BEER South of San Francisco. Orders for DRAUGHT or BOTTLED BEER promptly attended to. The celebrated Beer from this Brewery deflos com|i«titiou in this State. ISCSESWICH & CO, San Francisco, Sau Jose and Los Angeles, PRODUCE, SHIPPINC AND COMMIS SION MERCHANTS. Oranges and Lemons. Eastern and interior trade supplied with CARLOAD I.OXS And by smaller quantities. Fruit picked and parked fresh from orchards. App[es, grapes, etc., in their season. Correspond ence solicited. ADDRESS: P. O. Box 1388, P. O. Box 1212, San Francisco. Los Angeles. ORANGE ORCHARDS BOUGHT. Call at Yard, south end of New Los Angeles St. jstf A. M. WARREN, AUCTIONEER, St. Julian Livery Stahles, 37 Los Angeles Street. Having had an experie n re of years in ness, I offer my services to sell all kinds of In city or country, at public or private sale as low as the lowest. my«-lm OMAHA WHITE LEAD The following Guarantee is on every package' I¥omm WHiTßli\i]lor x Manufactures only one brand of WHITE LEAD, and that is Perfectly Pure and never adulterated in any form; therefore we guarantee this and every other pack age of Lead sold by us to be Perfectly Pure Carbonate of Lead. Manager. X X WE OFFER TO THE TRADE The Omaha Brand OF PERFECTLY PURE WHITE I EAD, IN LOTS TO SUIT, At Lowest Market Price. This Lead stands at the head and is guaranteed to be unsurpassed for Fineness, Whiteness and Covoring Capacity. 42TWH1 doliver at San Francisco Prices at San Francisco, Sacramento, Marysville, Stockton, San Jose, Los Angeles. Scofleld & Tevis, Agents for the Pacific Coast. E. A. Edwards, MANAGER FOR LOS ANOELES, 23 Los Angeles Street. mhSltf ::::::::44th::::::: Popular Monthly Drawing of the Commonwealth Distribution Co., IN THE CITY OF LOUISVILLE ON WEDNESDAY, MAY 31, 1882. These drawings occur monthly, (Sundays ex cepted), under provisions of an Act of the Gen eral Assembly of Kentucky. The United States Circuit Court, on March 31st, rendered the following decisions: Ist—That the Commonwealth Distribution Company is legal. 2d—lts drawings are fair. The Company has now on hand a large reserve fund. Read the list of prizes for the MAY DRAWING.* 1 Prize JSO.OOO 1 Prize 10,000 1 Prize 6,000 19 Prizes, $1,000 each 10,000 20 Prizes, $500 each 10,000 100 Prizes, $100 each 10,000 200 Prizes, 850 each 10,000 000 Prizes, $20 each 12,000 1000 Prizes, $10 each 10,000 9 Prizes, $300 each, Approx'n prizes 2,700 9 Prizes, $200 each, Approx'n prixes... 1,8000 9 Prizes, $100 each, Approx'n prizes... 900 1900 Prizes $112,400 Whole Tickets, $2. Half Tickets, $1. 27 Tickets, $50. 55 Tickets, $100. Remit Money or Bank Draft in Letter or send by Express. Don't send by registered letter or Postofiioe order. Orders of $5 and upward, by Express, can be sent at our expense. Address all orders to R. M BOARDMAN, Courier-Journal building, Ljuisville, Ky., or R M. BOARDMAN, 309 Broadr/ay, N«tw York. ~R. W. PRIDEIAmT BOOK-BI3STDEB AND MANUFACTURER Of BLANK BOOKS Account Books, STATIONERY, ETC. Special attention given to Illustrated Works, Magazines, Music, etc. This establishment is furnished with new ma terial and machinery, aud will do work as cheaply and as well as the San Francisco binderies. 54 SPRING STREET LOS ANOELES, CAL. ap £tf- Notice to Owners of Dogs. City license on dogs for the year 1882 is now due. All dogs and sluts running at large without the proper tags will be taken up and impounded on and after June the Ist, 1882. H. KING, Chief of Police. Los Angeles, May 11th, A. U. 1882. mlxtd LEGAL. Mortgage Sale. Execution No. 1251. Iv the Superior Court of the County of Los Angeles, State of California. Fanners' and Merchants' Bank of \ Los Angeles, Plaintiff, ( vs. | J. H. Lyman ct al., Defendants. I ' Cnder und by virtue of a decree of foreclosure and order of sale entered in the Suiicrior court of the county of I,os Angeles, State of California, on the 12th day of May, A. I>. ISB2, and a writ of execution for thu enforcement of judgment re quiring sale of property under foreclosure of mortgage, issued out of said Court, annexed to said Ucree ami dated the l.lth day of May, A D, 1 382, in the above entitled action and iii favor ot '.irmers' and .Merchants' Hank of Los Angeles, plaintiff, and against J.H. h.v man and T. A. Carey, fondants, a certified copy of which said decree of foreclosure, duly attested under the seal of said Court on the 13th day of May, A. 1). 1882, and delivered to me, together with tho writ annexed thereto on the 17thd*] of May , a.ii. 1882, whereby I SIB commanded to sell St public auction to the highest ami best bidder for cash in U. S. gold coin the following and in said decree described real estate, to-wit: All that certain piece or parcel of land situate in the county of LO9 Angeles, State of California, and in the rancho Santiago de Santa Ana, bounded and particularly described a. follows, to-wit: The north fourteen (H)acres of the east half (1) of lot number three (3), block E, of the A. B. Chapman tract of said rancho, as surveyed by Frank Lcrouvrcur in IS7O and extended by E. li. Nicoles in 1871. Public notice is hereby given that on THURSDAY, THE ir.ru DAY OF JUNE, A. D. 1882, At 12 o'clock M. of said day, I will proceed to sell at the Court House door, opposite the Sheriff's offico, on Spring street, in the city and county of Los Angeles, State of California, at public auction to the highest and best bidder for cash in United Status gold coin, to satisfy said decree for princi pal and interest, attorney 's fees, costs and all accru ing costs, all the above described real estate, or so much thereof as may be necessary to satisfy said sums. Given under mv hand, this the 17th day of May, A. 1). 1882. WM. It. ROWLAND, Sheriff. By JAS. C. KAYS, Under Sheriff. Summons. In the Superior Court of the State of California, in and for tho County of Los Angeles. Thomas S. Day, Plaintiff, vs. Jennie 11. Day Defendant. Action brought in tho Superior Court of the State of California, in and for the County of Los Angeles, and the complaiut tiled in said county of Los Angeles, in the office of the Clerk of said Su perior Court. The People of the State of California sendgreet ing to Jennie 11. Day, Defendant. You are hereby required to appear in an action brought against you by the above named plaintiff in the Superior Court of the State of California, in and for the county of la>s Angeles, and to an swer the complaint tiled therein, within ten lays, (exclusive of the day of service) after the 5..; vice on you of this summons—if served within this county; or, if served elsewhere, within thirty days—or judgment by default will be taken against you according to the prayer of saiil eom .laint. The said action is brought to obtain a decree of this Court dissolving the bonds of matrimony now existing between plaintiff anil defendant, and for such further relief as he may be entitled to, and for costs of suit. Reference is had to complaint for particulars. And you are hereby notified that if you fail to appear anil answer thu said complaint, as above required, the said plaintiff will cause your de fault to be enterud and will apply to the Court for the relief demanded in the complaint. Given under my hand and the seal of the Supe rior Court of the Statu of California, in and for the county of Los Angeles, this 20th day of March, in the year of our Lord, one thousand eight hundred ami eighty-two. [Seal.) A. W. POTTS, Clerk. By A. Kinipau, Deputy. mh2stf Summons. In the Superior Court of the County of Los Angeles, State of California. Fanny Yon Otto, plaintiff, vs. Charles Edward Yon Otto, defendant. Action hrought in the Superior Court of the connty of Los Angeles, Statu of California, and the complaint tiled in the office of the Clerk of said county. The People of the State of California, send greeting to Charles Edward Yon Otto, defendant. You aro hereby ordered to ap|iear iv an action brought against you by tiie above named plaintiff in the Superior Court of tin county of Los Ange les, State of California, and to answer the com plaint filed therein, within ten days (exclusive of the day of service) after the service on you of this summons—if served within this county; or, if served elsewhere, within thirty days. The said action is brought to obtain a decree dissolving the bonds of niatriniany existing be tween the plaintiff and defendant and for gen eral relief. Reference is hereby made to tho complaint on file herein for fuller particulars' And you are herefty notified that, if you fail to appear and answer the said complaint, as above required, the said plaintiff will apply to the Court for the relief therein demanded. Given under my hand and the seal of the Su perior Court of the said county of Los Angeles, State of California, this 13th day of April, iv the year of our Lord, one thousand eight hundred and eighty-two. ISeal.) A. W. POTTS, Clerk. By A. KIMI'AC, Deputy Clerk. Endorsed: Walter 1). Stephenson, apl4-2m Plaintiff's Attorucy. Mortgage Sale. EXECUTION NO. 8147, late 23d district court. In the Superior Court of the City and County of San Francisco, State of Cal fornia, Department No. 3. Savings and Loan Society, Plaintiff, | versus > John McDonald et al., Defendants, j I'nder and by virtue of a decree of foreclosure and order of sale entered in the Superior Court of tho city and county of San Francisco, State of California, I>e]>artnient No. 8, on the 24th day of April, A. D. 1882, and a writ of execution for the enforcement of judgment, requiring sale of property under foreclosure of mortgage, issued out of said Superior Court, annexed to a certified copy of said decree, and dated the 29th day of April, A. D. 1882, in tho above entitled action, aud in favor of Savings and I .nan Society, plaintiff, and against John McDonald, Eliza McDonald, Mary Jane McDonald and Dan iel McDonald, minors, Thomas Leahy, the guar dian of said four minors, W. 11. Perry, N. P. Campbell, M. W. Childs, John McDonald and 11. Newinark, defendants, a certified copy of which said decree of foreclosure, duly attested under the seal of said Superior Court on the 20th day of April, A. D. 1882, and delivered to me, together with the writ an nexed thereto, on the Oth day of May, A. D. 1882, whereby I am commanded to sell at, public auc tion, to the highest and best bidder, for cash iv U. S. gold coin, the following and in said decree described real estate, to wit: All that tract or parcel of land Bituate in the City aud county of Los Angeles, State of Califor nia and bounded and described as follows: Commencing at the angle in tho northerly line of Commercial street, between Alameda and Los Angeles streets, running thence northerly seventy seven and 4 (77J) degrees east along said line of Commercial street thirty-two and 0-10 (32 0-10) feet, more or less, to the lot of John G. Downey; thence north five (s°) degrees west along tho lot of said Downey ninety-six (96) feet; thence north sixty-nine J (09f) degrees west fifteen and 3.10 (15 3-10) feet; thence south seventeen and t (17 j) degrees west one hundred and five and 5-10 (105 5-10) feet to the northerly line of Commer cial street, and thence south seventy-two and j' (72}') degrees east along said line of Commercial street twenty-five (25) feet to the point of com mencement, being lots ono and two (1 and 2) as shown and designated ou the map of part of the property of Herman Herisch, recorded October second (2nd), 1800, book one, miscellaneous rec ords, page 547. Public notice Is hereby given that on \VEDNESDAY, THE 31st DAY OF MAY, A. D. 1882, At twelve o'clock M. of said day, I will proceed to sell, at the Court House door, on Spring street, opposite the Sheriff's office, city and county of Los Angeles, State of California, at public auc tion, to the highest and best bidder, for cosh in U. S. gold coin, to satisfy said decree for princi pal aud interest, costs ami all accruing costs, all the above described real estate, or so much there of as may be necessary to satisfy said sums. Olven under my hand, this Oth day of May, A. D. 1882. WM. R. ROWLAND, Sheriff. By JAS. C. KAYS, Under Sheriff. Evergreen Laundry, Called for and delivered to any part of the city, by J. J. Phillips. Adams Street. Orders can be left at the book store of Mr. Sam. Hellman, Spring street NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. DEMOCRATIC PEIMARY ELECTION. Notice is hereby given that, at a meeting of the Democratic County Central Committee of Los Angeles County, on Saturday, May 20th, 1882, it was Resolved, That a Democratic County Conven tion of the County of Los Angelos County will be held at Turnverein Hall, In the City of Los Angeles, on Saturday, June 10th, 1882, at 10 o'clock a. m. For the purpose of electing fifteen (15) delegatus to represent Los Angeles County in the Demo cratic State and Congressional Convention to bo held at San Jose on the 20th day of June, 1882. That, for the puriwvse of electing delegates to said County Convention, a primary election will held by the Democrats of the several precinct*, hereinafter named, on Tuesday, June 6th, 1882. That the polls of the several precincts shall be opened at 1 o'clock P, m. and closed at sunset of day. That the following shall he the test for the voters at the said election: First, that they are qualified voters under tho laws of this State; second, that they intend to support the Democratic ticket at the ensuing State election. That the several Judges of Election, whether appointed by this Committee or otherwise selected, shall be and they are hereby authorized and re quired to canvass thu votes cast at their respect ive voting places and to issue to the delegate* elected to so id Convention proper certificates, to he presented by th < delegates, to the Convention when assembled, and that said Judges seal up the ballots, poll and tally lists used at said elections and forward the same by some safe means, bo fore the meeting of the said County Convention, to the Secretary of the Deniociatic County Com mittee, at Los Angeles City. That the following shall'be and is a list of tho several precincts, polling places, judges of elec tion, and the number of delegates to said Convention to which the several precincts aro and Khsll be entitled, respectively—that is to say. Anheim—Planters Hotel; A. Rimpau, judge;s delegates. Azusa S. ('alien's store; S. Cahen, judge; 3 delegates. Cientga- Park .Station; William Dryden, judge; 2 delegates. Cahuenga—School bouse; V. Maud, judge; 1 delegate. Compton - Nowmark's store; George W. Carson, judge; :i delegates. Duarte -School house; T. A, Caldwell, judge; 2 delegates. El Monte-Doc l son's Hotel; J. C. Hannon, judge; 5 delegates Elizabeth Lak< — lleffner's Hotel; S. Heffuer, judge; 1 delegate. Florence-School house; W. P. Cutler, judge; 2 delegates. Fountain Valley School house; W. Caudle, judge; 2 delegates. Garden Grove-School house; Dr. 11. W. Head, Sr., judge; 2 lelegetcs. Los Nietos- School house; E. M. Sanford, judge; 3 delegates. Las Virgines -Fernando Dominguez's house, Frank Alexander, judge, 1 delegate. La Ballona—Scoool house; Jno. D. Young, judge; 2 delegates. Los Angeles—First Ward, Gerken's Saloon; George E. Long, judge; 5 delegates. Second Ward, Court House; M. Teed, judge; 11 delegates. Third Wcrd, Turnverein Hal;l J. L. Morris, judge; 7 delgates. Fourth ward, No. 2 Engine House; George Kerckhoff, judge; 5 delegates. Fifth Ward, Hall of Washington Gardens; John Osborne, judge; 4 delegates. Monte Vista School house; George W. Cate, judge. 2 delegates. Newhall -R. R. Station; C. B. Richardson, judge; 2 delegates. Norwalk —School house; J. B. Halloway, judge, 3 delegatus. Old Mission Basey's store; Edwiu Besvvick, judge; 2 delegatus. Orange -Anderson's Hotel; Patterson Bowers, Judge; 2 delegates. Pasadena—School house; Charles H. Watts, judge; 1 delegate. Pomona- School house; Jesus Bilderrain, judge; 2 delegates. Ravena -School house; John Bell, judge; 1 delegate. San Gabriel -Tuck's store; Josse Avise, judge; 1 delegates. San Jose Rubottoin's Hotel; James Fryer, judge; 2 delegates. San Juan Capistraua -EganV office; Richard Egan, judge; 2 delegates. San Antonio—School house; R. L. Ligou, judge; 2 delegates. Santa Ana— Humphreys' office; C. W. Hum phreys, judge; 0 delegates. San Fernando— Moffttt's store; A. B. Moffitt, judge; 2 delegates. Sepulveda- Ilaworth school house; John Cook, Judge; 1 delegate. Silver—Buster's office; J W. Buster, judgu; 5 delegates. Santa Monica- Santa Monica Hotel; George Brovvney, judge, 2 delegates. Silverado- Knapp's office; Alexander Gardiner, judge; 1 delegate. Tustiii-l'tt's store; Dr. Wall, judge; 2 dole gates. Vernon—School house; J. 11. Brewer, judge; 2 delegates. Wilmington—Jacoby's store; David Alexander, judge; 3 delegates. Westminster-- School house; J. Y. Anderson, judge; 2 delegates Yorba - School house; Prudeneio Yorba, judge; 2 delegates. All quailificd electors of Los Angeles County who approve of the principles Of the Democratic pvrty, and all who think the tins: has ' arrived for administering at the iwlls a rebuke to the course of thu Repub lican majority in Congress and two suceessivo Republican Presidents in relation to tiie Chinese question, are cordially invited to participate in the Primaries and Convention hereby called. By order of the Democratic Cent ml Committee. J. DkBARTH SHORB, Chairman. WALTER D. STEPHENSON, Secretary. Botltd In the Superior Court Of the County of Los Angeles, State of California. In the matter of the estate of Charles Flanagan, deceased. N. A. Mac Donald, the administrator of the es tate of diaries Flanagan, deceased, having filed his petition herein praying for an order of sale of the personal property and the real estate of said decedent, for the purposes set forth iv his said pe tition: It is therefore ordered by the Suiicrior Court of Los Angeles county, State of California, that all persons interested in the estate of said deceased appear before the said Superior Court on Thurs day, the Bth day of June, 1882, at 10 o'clock A. M. of said day, at the court-room of said Court, in the city and county of Los Angeles, to show cause why an order should not be granted to the said N. A. Mac Donald to sell so much of the real estate ot said deceased as shall be necessary, and all the personal property described in said petition. And that a copy of this order be published at least (4) four successive weeks in the Los Angeles Daily Herald, a newspaper printed and published in said county of Los Angeles. V. E. HOWARD, Judge of the Superior Court. Dated May Bth, 1882. m»td BETTER THAN GOLD! California Fruit Salt! A Pleasant and Eflicacious Remedy. If You Have Ahused Yourself By over-indulgence in eating or drinking; have Sick or nervous Headache, Dryness of the Skin witli Feverish Tendency, Night Sweats and Sleep lessness, by all means use SLAVEN'S FRUIT SALT! And feel young once more. It is the woman's friend. Try it; #1.00 per bottle, t) for 95. For sale by all druggists. F. HEINZEMAN, Agent for Los Angeles. m5-ly Montana Meat Market. The Pioneer Market of this City. 144 MAIN STREET, NEAR FIRST. Keep on hand the best Beef, Veal, Pork, Mnt. ton. Salt Meats and all kinds ot Sausages. Meats delivered to all parts of the city. A- FRANCE, mrl-dm Proprietor.