Newspaper Page Text
2*os 3Ui}dC;i SfTitftl
SUNDAY DEC, 28, 1873.
CITY AND SUBURBS.
Merry Christinas nnd Happy New
Year printed On Postal Cards. For sale at
Harris A Jacoby's ('ash Store.
At Harris & Jacoby's Cash Sloru
Han Bernardino Alfalfa Seed In ,"(lib bugs, at
•Jih' per lb.
CosoBKOATIoNAi. t.'ii i/itcii.—Subject for to
morrow morning—"Toe Origin of the Festival
of Christmas and Ihe Childhood of Christ."
No se-vlce In the evening. Jnsiab Bates, Pas
tor pro ten.
M. E. CHUnCH Booth—Rev, A.M.Campbell,
pastor. Preaching al Leek'H Hall every Sun
day at 11 a. m. and 7p. in. Sunday School at
I2)| p. in.
M. E. bmJRTH, Fort Street -J. M. Campbell,
yastor. Preaching at 11 a. in. and 7p. in. by
. R. Taney, P. E. Sunday School at l'_ p. hi.
Seats tree. Love Keast at 9K a. in.
El'lscoi'Al, Cut'aril—Services for the pres
ent in tlie hall of the Good Templars, St Main
street, 11 p-stalrs. Honrs, 11 A. M. and ;i 1". M.
Sunday School, 9%.
It looks like ruin.
Oranges are arriving at the depot in
There are a lew eases of scarlatina
The bridge is to be lighted.
A great many orange trees will be
planted this season.
The Oil Refinery is progressing, and
will soon be in operation.
Religious services at all the churches
to-day. Are you going.
The ladies are preparing for the lit
tle contest at the park next Saturday.
The flood Templars met at their hall
over Caswell' store last night.
Real estate is pretty lively, and most
of the purchases are made by those
t hat intend to improve.
Any one can tell that there is a va
cation in the public schools, there are
so many children on the streets.
Grapes are nearly out of market,
but oranges are getting plenty and lay
in golden piles in all the fruit stores.
The present.term of the County and
Probate Courts comes to an end next
It costs |6 a ton to get bullion from
Los Angeles to the anehorage,and!S2 75
from there to San Francisco.
Taxes must be paid before the first
of January. After which they become
delinquent, and the penalty will be
Last night was the quietest Satur
day evening we have seen in this city
for a long time. Christmas kind of
takes the suap out of the boys.
The hotels are always full, but like
an omnibus, they expand sufficiently
to accommodate a few more, whenever
a steamer comes in.
Bullion continues to arrive steadily.
A large quantity accumulated while
the roads were bad, and we may look
for large receipts.
The Argus says that the San Ber
nardino chess club is anxious to play
a game with the club of this city at
any time convenient to them.
In the East whenever a city gets a
population of ten thousand, it wants
Uncle Sam to build it a post office.
Why hasn't Los Angeles put in its
Quiet times at the depot, no teams
departed, and only six cars of freight
dispatched. Mathews is the only busy
man in the crowd, he had plenty to do
The Pacific Oil and Lead Company
advertise to pay 3} cents per pound or
■5175 per ton for castor beans- This is a
good price, and their culture cannot
but be profitable.
Subscribers to the Wkf.ki,v Her
ald should renew their subscrip
tions at once and secure the best week
ly paper in Southern California, for
trie coming year.
A correspondent who says there are
a large number of deserters from the
army, in this city, advises them to
take advantage of the President's pro
clamation, and return to duty, after
which, he says the people here, will
welcome them back with open arms.
C.J. Shepherd, manager of the tel
egraph office in this city, is en route
for home, and will arrive on Tuesday
next by the Telegraph Stage Company
—but did not charter an extra vehicle
as he left his 19 children in San Fran
The wool-growers' convention meets
in this city on tlie 15th of next month,
and from what we learn it is destined
to be one of the most important meet
ings that has ever been held here.
Tlie wool interest has assumed very
large proportions, and there are many
importantquestiohs to discuss.
R. R. Haines, District Superinten
dent ofthe Western I nlon Telegraph
company for Southern California, has
fitted up a perfect little bijou In the
front part of the store now occupied
by the company, in which he is going
to move the machines from their pres
The Spanish dramatic entertain
ment at the Merced Theatre last even
ing was attended by » goodly number
of our Spanish citizens. Our reporter
'inquired of the doorkeeper what was
the subject of the play, and was in
formed that it was u qien Sabe,"—
probably something new.
John S. Hittell, the editor of the
Reawrces of California, in a private
letter to a friend in this city, predicts
that the time will soon come when
the valleys and mesa lands of this por
tion ofthe State will be covered with
villages and cities like Italy in its
A friend in the East to whom we sent
in a letter a small boquetof flowers,
gathered in the garden in December,
has suggested that flowers and fruits
preserved in paraffine would be very
pretty and tasteful presents to send to
our friends in the snowbound North.
We do not exactly know the process,
but understand that it is simple aud
A special meeting of Los Angeles
Lodge No. 42 F. & A. M., was held
last evening. The following officers
elected on the Ist inst., for the ensu
ing year, were installed by Past Master
Charles Prager: S. C. *oy, W. M.; H.
S. Orme, S. W.; M. Levi, J. W.; S.
Myer, Tr. C. Smith, Sec. The following
were also appointed: M. Michaeles, S.
D.; Robert R. Brown J. D.; T. W.
Temple, J. Zimmerman, Steward; W.
If every subscriber to the Herald
would, after reading his copy, itir.il it
to some friend in tlie East, a mass of
information about Los Angeles and
vicinity would be circulated that could
uot help but be of great benefit. The
eyes of thousands are turned to this
Southern paradise, and calls for infor
mation are constantly being made.
One copy of the Herald contains
more about the county and its re
sources than fifty letters, and then it
is much easier mailed.
A worthy servant of uncle Sam,
Surveyor Goldsworthy has been glad
dened by the arrival of a bouncing
boy. Boys arc needed in Southern
California, and this is one more, and
of a good stock.
A private letter from a friend in
Northern Illinois just received, says:
"I have just got home from the Post of
fit c, brushed the snow off my clothes,
thawed the frost out of my ears and
fingers, and set down to read your let
ter and the copy of the Heh.vlh you
were so kind as to send. It makes my
mouth water to think of the garden
vegetables and fruits you are enjoying,
and when I go to filling up the stove
with coal, I vow that before another
winter comes around, I'll be with you
in Los" Angeles, away from frost and
OUR BUSINESS HOUSES.
CHILD*' lIAKDWAHK ESTABLISHMENT.
The large stove, tinware and hard
ware establishment of M. W. Childs
on Los Angeles street presents a busy
scene, und is one well calculated to
give a stranger a favorable idea of the
business of this city. Mr. Childs is
one of our most enterprising mer
chants, as those who remember what
he did at lighting up and decorating*
the rink lust month will freely admit,
and we are glad to record his success.
Looking through his immense stock
we discover that the Richmond porta
ble range is a favorite among house
keepers. This valuable adjunct of the
kitchen is manufactured in Richmond,
Connecticut and is justly famed for its
economy in the use of fuel, and its
great convenience. A large stock of
theft is constantly kept on hand, they
vary in price from thirty-five to two
hundred dols., the smaller ones supply
ing the wants of an ordinary family,
while the larger sizes will accommo
date a restaurant or hotel, We noticed
one very complete, and elaborately
supplied with all the furniture that
could possibly be desired, which had
just been sold for use on a ranch. Mr.
Childs also keeps a full assortment of
all kinds of cooking stoves, prominent
among them the famous Charter Oak,
which has made such a reputation
throughouht the East. The Laurel
Range and the Eureka, are also large
ly represented. Mr. Childs also makes
a sheet iron cook stove that is very con
venient for camping purposes.
Of parlor and heating stoves there
is a large and varied assortment, ele
gant in design and moderate in price.
The stock of tin, copper and sheet
iron ware is not excelled in Southern
California, and a large number of
hands are constantly kept at work pro
ducing it. The heavy copper and iron
work is done at the large shop on Main
street, where the most improved ma
chinery for the manufacture of such
goods, is in operation, and from which
shop large quantities of work is turn
ed out. Artesian well pipe is a special
ty with the shop, and as much as one
thousand joints per month are turned
out. Of shelf hardware, Mr. Childs
keeps a heavy line, and also of glass
ware and crockery; in fact it would be
hard to name an article wanted about
the kitchen or farm that cannot be
found in this ample stock. Agricultur
al implements, such'as plows, harrows,
etc., and farming tools of all kinds,
from the best makers are kept con
stantly In stock. Taken altogether,
from the cursory glance that our
limited time allowed us to take, we
should say that no more complete or
better selected stock of goods can be
found outside of San Francisco. Mr.
Childs is a man who takes pride in
tlie growing business of our county
and section, and his enterptise in con
tributing so largely to the exhibition
given by our Los Angeles Agricultural
Fair, entitles him to the thanks of the
meykr's china store.
Prominent among the business
houses of this city and one that is espe
cially attractive to the ladies, is the
store of Samuel Meyer. Here we find
an assortment of porcelain and glass
ware, and an array of plated ware that
is positively dazzling. In china sets
Mr. Meyer does not intend to be sur
passed. We noticed several beautiful
setH, and on inquiring the price were
astonished at their cheapness. One of
elegant workmanship, and splendid
design, consisting of 160 pieces, is of-
fered for only $90, while a perfect lit
tle gem of a tea-set, just the thing for
a cosy little family, is sold at the very
low price of $15, though it contains 44
In glass-ware the most fastidious
taste as well as the most economical
disposition can be suited. What took
our eye especially was the wine sets,
ranging in price from $5 to $45. Rosy
wine gurgling from such exquisite
bottles into such delicate glasses,
would tempt a New England deacon.
Mr. Meyer is also receiving a very
superior lot of Plated goods from the
Meriden Brittannia Company, of Mer
iden, Conn., and a large and elegant
stock of Gas fixtures from New York.
His stock of Mirrors is large and com
plete, while in lamps and lamp goods
the variety is endless. The com mon
er varieties of earthen-ware and glass
ware are stacked around in lim
itless profusion, and it would be
a singular taste, indeed, that could not
be .satisfied in his store.
Hotel Arrivals-.-Dec. 27.
Clarendon—James Grant, Arizona;
James Stewart, San Bernardino; A
"Wolfe, San Francisco; I R Purson,
J R Frink, San Bernardino; RSterens,
San Francisco; H P Belknap, Jr., I
Thorn, C P Stanton, Arizona; C J
Everitt, Philadelphia, Perm.
Lafayette—J H Baker, San Bernar
dino; P Jernying, M Leonard, Madame
Oarvias and daughter, San Francisco;
L Gildmacher, Los Nietos; S Wheeler,
San Pedro; M Franker, Santa Clara;
John Smith, Jr., Pleasant Grove,
Iowa; John Gerson, Catalina Island.
Pico House—J D La Rue, Mount
ains; J Van Mathis, San Gabriel
Canon; J Heaton, S P R R; H S
Everett, N Carolina; C C Blake, Ne
vada; M L Kurtz, Portland, Oregon;
M A Seifert, Kentucky.
Real Estate Transactions.
Deeds filed for record for the 24 hours end
lug at 4 o'clock, Dec. 27,1873, as reported for
the Daily Hkrai.d by Judson 4 Gillette,
Searchers of Records for Eos Angeles county:
Casilvo Agullar et al to T Sanchez et al—
"Sanc'.iez property" fronting on "calle de l,os
Negras," city ot Eos Angeles; |L
Prudent Beaudry to BChadsey—Lot 4, block
105, Bellevue Terrace; $350.
H Chadsey to E A Baxter— Lot 11, block 105,
Bellevue Terrace; 91 000.
John 8 Griinn to Thos F Craft—3,933 acres
In Rancho San Bascuul; $25,000.
F W Atheam to B Bennercheldt— Building
lot No 7, Anaheim; 8800.
H \V SaUman to J B DuUola—lx>t 3, block 7,
C Tustln to A S Seeley and C M Wright-
Lots 10 and 11 in Tustln City; #1.
D Wehsenberg to Deidrlck Wllhelm Burk
haus—Farm lot No 1 and Town block No 36 lv
Rancho Sao Antonio; i 1,000.
WFHomersto E Gamier— Part of Rancho
Enclno, 10,000 ueres: $10,000.
Caleb « ii slit uk Appointed Minister to
Washington, Dec. 27.
The President has appointed Caleb
Cushing Minister to Madrid. The nom
ination was to be sent to the Senate
Immediately upon the re-assembling
of Congress. Cushing has just had a
short Interview with the President in
reference to the Spanish mission which
he has accepted.
Mailing; of the Kilgrar Ntewart.
Information has been receive from
Baltimore that the steamer Edgar
Stewart is expected to sail in a few
days. She has cleared for Jamaica,
taking nothing but passengers.
The Vlrff lulus' Prisoner* to be Export
ed to Hall I more.
Delegations of Cubans will leave
Baltimore to-morrow for New York to
meet the steamer Juniata to escort to
Baltimore Seflors Manuel Silverio and
Amador Saco, formerly of the Edgar
Stewart, who are among the survivors
of the Virginius. They have fought
in Cuba, and their escape from death
is to be attributed to the extreme
youth, Selverio, being only seventeen
years old. They will join the crew of
the Edgar Stewart.
Vice President Aqullerro Ordered to
General Aquilerro, Vice-President
ofthe Cuban Republicans, has been
recalled to active duty, and will prob
ably sail on the Edgar Stewart.
Letter from President Orton on the
New York, Dec. 27.
The Times, Tribune and World, pub
lish a very able letter from President
Orton of the Western Union Telegraph
Company, reviewing the Postmaster
General's reccommendation regarding
Postal Telegraphs. These journals
say that Orton entirely tlisposes of the
argument; he shows by statistics that
so far from increasing telegraph facili
ties, government control of the tele
graph must inevitably be more expen
sive than existing arrangements, and
will thus either deteriorate service or
do it at a great loss, in which case, the
masses must be taxed to pay the ex
penses of telegraphic service for the
small per centagc of people who em
ploy it. Though dignified and res
pectful, Orton's letter is a severe cas
tigation of Creswell for his interfer
ence with private rights in a case
where he does not know enough of the
essential elements of the question to
see that what he proposes must inevi
tably work to retard or defeat the ob
ject which he proposes or desires to
(strike on Western Line Peun. It. It.
Thomas A. Scott, president of the
Pennsylvania Railroad, and G. Mc-
Crelghton, general western agent, left
this city this morning for Philadelphia
in response to a despatch calling their
immediate presence, on account of a
strike on the western lines.
Pacific Coast Telegrams.
San Francisco, Dec. 27.
Michael Kelly committed suicide to
day by cutting his throat with a
butcher knife. He leaves a wife and
seven children; was by trade a ship
Scarlatina continues abundant in
this city. During the past week fif
teen deaths are reported from this
cause, making seventy deaths so far
this month; against fifty-nine, last
Scarles fever prevails in Eastern
cities, but in none is disease as fatal
as in Philadelphia. During the month
of November there were twenty fatal
cases in Buffalo.
Cork rill g-oes lor tbe Gambler*.
Police Commissioners did not make
any appointments to-day. Chief
Cockrill says gambling fraternity can
not expect any favors from him and
he will use all legal means to suppress
Jos. Richert was arrested to-night,
for assaulting a man on Pacific street
with intent to murder him. The first
bail forfeitures, under the new code,
was paid over to the Treasurer by the
County Clerk to-day, amounting to
An intelligent and very respectable
looking German woman and her son
were arrested to-night for shopjifting.
They are strangers in the city.
Australian and American S. S. Line.
S. C. Merrill & Co., agents for the
Australian and American Steamship
Company, report that the steamer
MacGregor will arrive in San Francis
co on or about the 19th proximo, and
sail on Tuesday the 27th. Clyde-built
steamers specially adapted to this line
have been built and will thereafter be
dispatched on schedule time every 28
Sacramento, Dec. 27.
A very handsome office has been
constructed In the Assembly rooms of
the Sergeant-at-Arms, for the W. U.
Last night all the officers of the va
rious Masonic lodges in this city, and
the Itoyal Arch Chapter, were install
ed by the Oraud Master of the State,
Isaac S. Titus. After the installation
there was a collation spread for tha
Lorn by Fire.
Vallejo, Dec. 27.
This evening, about 8 o'clock, the
residence of Mr. Co*, situated on the
northeast corner of Bamforte and
Carolina streets, was entirely consum
ed by Are. A lamp exploded in tbe
hands of Mr. Cox burning his face and
hands very badly, and the flames im
mediately spread,consuming the build
ing and an adjoining frame house.
Loss about $3,000.
Vasquez (In- Kobber ol Klntfwtoii Par*
tlcnlors of (lie Itald.
Visai.ia, Dec. '21.
Further particulars fnmi Kingston,
Fresno county, show that the robbery
of that village, last evening, was per
petrated by Vasquez' band, number
ing about eight or ten Mexicans, two
Americans and a negro. They tied
their horses on the bank of the river
opposite Kingston, crossed the bridge
on foot and took possession of the
hotel and two stores, they tied down
about thirtj'-live men by covering
their weapons in detail, and then pro
ceeded to rifle the safes and money
drawers of their contents, after which
they robbed their victims of watches
and other valuables. In the mean
time the alarm had spread and several
parties armed with guns and revol
vers took up their position across the
■treet and opened Ure on the robbers,
which was returned by the robbers
who were all well armed—Vasquez
himself carrying four navy revolvers.
The Robber* Driven Oft*. Pursuit by
They were finally compelled to re
treat, closely pursued by the citizens
who continued firing on them. Two
parties were formed and started in
pursuit within an hour or two. An
officer from this county collected a
posse of 15 or 20 men and started in
pursuit also, while another posse under
Sheriff Blackburn started from Fresno
this afternoon, one of the gang was
captured on the plains and brought
back to Kingston. The remainder of
the band are supposed to be making
for the Coast Range hotly pursued by
men who will make no troublesome
prisoners should they overtake them.
Traces of blood found on the bridge
this morning, show that one of the
robber-? was wounded. About $2,000
in coin, besides watches and other
valuables were taken. Several vic
tims of the robbery recognized Vas
quez's picture as the leader of the
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
Han Francisco Board or Brokers.
San Juan 27 Justice 18
Ophlr 230 Buckeye gM
Gould <fc Curry 29>-» Succor
Best* Belcher SJi Julia tt* /t
Savage 135 Caledonia 39
('hollar 74J4 Knickerbocker Ok
Hale* Norcros 79 AA U Hi
Crown Point 108 Globe 2%
Yellow Jacket., 102 Baltimore 0
Imperial Quartz 4
Empire B?4 Lady Bryan V/ a
Kentuck 27% Sierra Nevada 32^
Alpha 77!' 2 Dauey 4
Belcher 102.$ Exchequer 49>^
Confidence 14 l « Seg Belcher 142
Con Virginia 02 Overman 94
Bacon 0% French 8%
Bullion 33 American Flat 7%
Utah 10H Watson 5'- H
Central 146 Tyler 1V 4
Silver Hill 15 Senator 7%
Eclipse 8 Central No. 2 46
Challenge Union 17
Dayton 8V 4 South Overman l\_
Rock Island »jj Falrmount 2
Dardells 2% Plctou D*
N V Con 7 Kossuth 9
Woodvl He 2% Green \y %
Silver Cloud 2% Jake Little fM
Franklin '2% Am Con 2%
Nevada 2'i Golden swan 3
South Comstock 2%
San Francisco Markets—By Telegraph.
San Francisco, Dec 24.
FLOUR—The local trade Is supplied at 86 70
WHEAT—Exporters quietly securing lurgo
lots in the interior ut full rules. Market for
lots here nominal 82 25 <<I 2 30.
BARLEY — Coast feed 81 35<<t81 03, brewing,
81 55fa81 05.
GATS-Quotable at 81 80.
CORN—Yellow 8145&81 50.
HAY—BI2(3BIB per tun.
POTATOES — Humboldts 81 10<i*17O; other
kinds 90cc<t81 10.
GNlONS—Consignments received yesterday
sold at 81 85.
PROVISIONS—BO fts mess beef 810,42 lbs ex
tra prime pork 8«; lbs extra clear pork
811; 20,000 fts extra sugar-cured hams 12c; 22,
--000 fts California bacon Wy_s®lV: t ; 20,000 fts
Eastern tlarce lard 10c; 250 cases California
lard lO'f 1 le In 5 and 10 pound cans.
DAIRY PRODUCTS—Fresh rool butter 40(1*
SOc.otherklnds 25&35 C. Eggs dv 11 ut 450tT>%0
Following is a list of exports received at the
depot, awaiting shipment December 27:
520 bars bullion; 167 boxes oranges: 6 boxes
lemons; 6sacks castor beans; 31 sacks corn;
2bblswlne; 19 bales wool; 1 oil painting; 1
box red peppers; 364 wet hides; 20 bundles
sheepskins; 2 bbls tallow; 4 cases milse; 2
bill* brandy: 6 pipes wine.
Fi.oun— Beans, ■ cwt 2 50
Extra %< bbl $7 Nails,» keg 6GO
superfine 075 Canned truit't'dozt 50
Bacon, V ft It Ass'd Jellies 5 00
Hams , 18 Dried Apples %lb 7
Uard 15 " Peaches 7
Sugar, crushed 14»/j " Grapes 8
'• Island No. 1. IS* Potatoes,? cental 100
Cotree 20 Sweet Potatoes 200
Corn, V cental 130 Salt, common 150
Barley 1 " Liverpool 200
Wheat, 200 Candles, K....18C4US
Butter, lb 40 Candles 16 090
Cheese 16@1« Brooms, ? d0z...83 75
Swiss Cheese S! X A Liquors, case.s<jilo 00
Codfish HK Domestic Cigars
Salmon 7 1000 825<<i!870
Mackerel 74 Imported do.8120(!(*200
Tea 1 3 Powder—
" Oreen 100 Mining, ¥ keg....55 00
Starch K\% Canned 7c«Jl
Tobacco 50001 00 Fuse, ItflOO feot...s2 00
On the overland train, the other day
a passenger whispered to the conductor
"I have a little bottle of splendid
whisky here, which I would like to
have you sample, but I can't get the
cork out." "Do you want a corkscrew?
All right. I don't drink, but I can get
you a corkscrew." Turning to the
other passengers he asked: "Is there
any gentleman from California on the
train?" "Yes, sir; lam from Califor
nia!" "Thank you, sir. Let me take
your corkscrew a minute." And,
sure enough, the implement was hand
ed over, showing that the conductor
had not reckoned without his host.
" The Pioche Record of December 18th
reports a rich strike in the Havana
mine at that place. The mine has a
solid body of ore twelve feet wide,
which experts assert will assay from
$200 to $300 to the ton.
The total amount of assessments,
during 1873, on 142 mining claims in
the Pacific States and Territories,
amounted to $6,729,743.
A man named T. A. Powers, who
keeps a restaurant at Truckee, has
been grossly assaulted at Truckee and
beaten cruelly without provocation.
PACIFIC COAST BREVITIES.
Stoctkon is going to have a steam lire
A public library is to be formed in
It is supposed to '"correct" the
boundaries of San Jose\
General Bidwell has been selected
agent of the Chico Grange.
Thirty thousand baskets of oysters
were shipped from Shoalwater Bay to
San Francisco in November last.
Sefior Pedro Sais has sold his ranch
in Marin county to Messrs B. Wer
mouth and P. K. Austin for G0,00l).
Mr. Garvin almost severed his hand
in twain, in Stockton, on Sunday, in
slipping and falling on a plowshare.
Doherty a farmer in Alameda coun
ty, estimates that he has lost $10,000
this year in grain devoured by squir
We learn from a newspaper publish
ed in Dundee, the principal seat of the
jute trade, in Scotland, that a patent
lias been taken out by Mr. William
Rutherford, manager, with Messrs.
William Lierd & Coy, manufactures
near there which, from its nature, is
likely to be ot considerable interest to
the farmers of California, and others
interested in the bag trade, and which
from the description given of it, is
likely completely to supercede the
present mode of bag-making. This
patent is for the protection of an in
vention by which the bags are turned
out from the loom ready for use, with
bottom and sides complete, requiring
no sewing whatever. It is stated that
the bags can be made of any size, and
that some difficulty at first expe
rienced in the mangling orcalendering
of them has been successfully over
DAY A> I> TVlCillT,
— AT Til X—K —
Fisher & Co. have a very flue stock
of Gold Spectacles. What Is a nicer and more
appropriate Holiday Present for an aged per
Another tine lot of Jewelry, Watch
es, Diamonds, and Clocks, Just received at
Fisher & Co..*s. "
Of Special Interest to Farmers.
At the Esperanza Store, No. 108
Main street, will be found the largest and
choicest stock of Merchandise, Groceries,
Liquors, Cigars, etc., in Southern California.
It is well known that at this store you can
buy all goods In their line at from five to ten
percent, choaper than nt any other store In
Los Angeles; also that the highest price ls
paid for all kinds ol country produce. All
goods delivered to any part of the city free of
Wonderful. Isn't It?
The amount of goods one can get for 81 00 at
the Dollar Store ls really astonishing; nnd
Dansmoor Brot ben deem It a pleasure to show
their beautiful stock of Holiday Goods to all
who may choose to call. Parties buying pres
ents for Sabbath Schools or Christmas trees
will find it to their advantage to call on Duns
moor Bros, before making a selection. "
Look nt This!
The only place in the city to get
choice Engravings, Chromos, Gil Paintings,
etc., ls at M. V. Ponefs, 06 Main street, where
you can buy them cheap for cash, or pay In
weekly lnstnllmentsof from2s cents to $1, ac
cording to tlie amount purchased.
OS" All men ought to know that all kinds of
gontlemen's Clothing will be made with neat
ness and dispatch by a regular tnllor. The
finest Imported nnd Domestic Cloths always
on hand at D. W. Flt/.patrlek's, coiner of
Court and Spring streets.
US. The tide of Immigration Is steadily set
ting lv, and the first thing eastern people do
ls to throw away their New York Hats and buy
a new one of Desmond. They say there Is no
comparison between the two. <>
The Emerson, Weber and Chicker-
Ittg pianos for sale on the instalment plan.
J. D. PATRICK, Traveling Agent. Leave or
ders at Hellman's Book Store. nov22ml*
ttiT J. Cobn keeps fine Havana and Domes
tic Cigars. No. 61 Main street, Downey,s Hloek,
Thompson & Gerson's saloon.
»«U Every style of Painting and Glazing
done in the highest style of art, and nt reason
able rates, by C. Raphael & Co.
Can be Imught or rented at F. Foster's black
smith shop on Aliso St., near tbe depot, d2O-U
HOUSES FOB RENT IX COMP
TON, near the depot, Ibr men doing bu
siness In Los Augeles, or others. Monthly
Tickets to Los Angeles, 88.
Also, for sale, or rent. 40 acres choice land,
under cultivation, near depot, good house, ar
tesian well und other Improvements, very
' AIM, forsale, Five Ranches, choice land con
taining good water for Irrigating abundantly:
one 20, one 40. two 80 and one 100 acres. Great
bargains. ( HAS. B. WRIGHT.
decliHm Mtn. View Hotel. Compton.
I Wants published at the rate of 9% cents per
line for each insertion, or 10 cents per line for
three Insertions. No advertisement under
this head taken for less than 25 cents. |
WANTED— A dwelling house, con
venient to the business'part of the city,
with four or Aye rooms. Apply at this office.
WANTED— A PURCHASER FOR
a bouse containing four rooms, and
a lot 100x165 feet on the west side of Hill St.,
between tenth and eleventh. Terms mode
rate. Apply on the premises, or at this office.
WANTED First-class Dress
mnkers, Immediately. Apply to Miss
Logan, at Mrs. Parks' Millinery store, Lafay
ette block. dec2s-4t
WANTED TO RENT—A small
dwelling house, unfurnished (or part
ly furnished) pleasantly situated. One with
some land and fruit trees preferre* Address,
with particulars, 11. 1). H., at Evening Express
TO RENT—Two or three Furnished
Rooms in suits or single, with board,
tire, and home comforts. Apply to
S. H. SLAUGHT,
Real Estate Agent, Main street.
WANTED— A pair of horses, wagon
and plow for service on a ranch. Ad
dressJE, W. It. this office. dec2o-3t
A GENTLEMAN LATELY FROM
the east is desirous of making an ar
rang >ment with some one in or near the city,
enga ;ed In the cultivation of semi-tropical and
other fruits, for the purpose of gaining a prac
tical knowledge of fruit raising. Am not
afrall of work .and will devote my whole time
and attention tothe business. Good references
Address, stating where an v iterview may be
had Lock Box 463, P. O. del2d2wl
a. » A . jC^S
A Magnificent Stock of
E.E. FISH ERA CP'S
Diamonds and Gems
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
A flue stock of
to onlj *iLeQ
In Endless Variety.
Clocks and Spectacles.
All our goods engraved
free of charge at Head
| FISHER'S |
STAND ARDIOBSERVATORY TIME,
67 Main Street,
.nut i ft mi » i
1 mil y\ t > Bi|< i
Lou A.txg€iiem, Calilor*nin.
73 Main St.,
I> OWN X V 13 OC X .
SALE AND EXCHANGE AGENCY!
BUYS AND SELLS REAL Es
tate on commission. Has large tract* lvi
sale In Southern California.
Special attention paid to the
SECURING of LOANS
EXCHANGE OF CATTLE, HORSES,
SHEEP and OTHER STOCK.
To the Exhibition of Ores,
and general Information exchanged In regard
to the mines of our country.
Mining and other Stocks on Exchange
All orders promptly attended to.
We have on sale a large list of first-class or
chard and Farm Lands, Houses and lx>ta, and
Ranches, Improved ana unimproved, trom 2
to B,oon acres, ranging from pi to $ 1,300 ncr acre,
not advertised In the following list:
20acres on Washington street at city lim
its, west side; good location; right f> plenty ol
100 acres good grain land to rent for one
crop; very cheap.
Two houses and lots In central part ot the
city: $1,500 and $2,300, or the two for UMW
400 Acres of Good Farming Land, suitable
tor Dairy purposes or sheep range; (0,000 worth
of improvements In fences and buildings;
well watered and in every way desirable. Hit
uated one mile from Compton, nine miles
from Los Angeles. Price $12,000.
15 acres unimproved, \y_ miles from court
house; a fine corner location on a main street.
Good, land: easy of access by public convey
ance; fine chance forclty home.
NOS. 50, 61 AND 52.
4. 5 and .v., acre lots; pleasantly located;
good soil and water privileges; from tOuO up
600 acres unimproved land, one mile from
town, on railroad; near church and school; In
a good neighborhood.
Fruit and Vineyard Ranch of 22 acres: wine
cellar, with casks and stock of wine; tools and
materials,with the crop; comfortable house
and other buildings. There ls 200 per cent.
Sroflt on wine at the present price of grapes,
range and lemon trees.as well as other fruits.
Riots, 180 feet fronton Main street,and 180
on spring street. We want money to build
houses with. 83.000.
00 acres near the fair grounds, Just outside
the city lim'ts.in tbe vicinity of artesian wells
80 acres good land; valuable without Irriga
tion; artesian wells easily supplied. 8!2,40o.
House and lot with 40 acres, to be divided to
suit the purchaser; with or without house or
improvements, in 5,7% or 10-acre lots near the
city limits. 1750, *»37 or $1,500.
About 1,200 acres of choice fruit land, and
the best vineyard land In this country, well
watered; water all rises on the place, sh',ooo.
600 acres, same as above; improved; 30 miles
from Los Angeles. $30,000.
20 acres on San Pedro street, near Jefferson;
cultivated, und has 50 bearing fruit trees; lies
in the city wuter limits. $2,000.
8,000 acres unimproved land, with water pri
vilege, at £6 per acre. Apply at this office, or
teG. D. Compton, at Compton.
12 acres of choice land, all in orchard and
vines In full bearing, located in the central
part of the city. Extra good water privilege.
Good house, barn, and all necessary out-build
ings. Pays well. $12,000.
8 32-100 acre* Improved lands, WIL. good
house of Aye rooms; 1% miles from court
house, near omnibus line and rood school.
Well watered. Ou It are planted 174 orange
trees, 4 and 5 years old, in fine condition, and
10 Sicily lemons, 6 years old; 50 bearing fruit
and nur trees, of splendid quality, and one
acre of alfalfa. A desirable and cheap place.
4% acres splendid land, one and a half miles
from the court-house, adjoining the above. Is
planted with walnut, orange and lemon trees.
Can be purchased at a bargain for cash. A de
sirable city lov. $1,800.
120 acres at $15.
House und lot, $1,200.
House and lot, $1,000.
Bee ranch, Improved; 160 acres; $500.
12,000 acres unimproved; 8,000 do; farming
land;*l 80 per acre.
11 acres oranfe trees on Washington street:
97 neres unimproved; $:w per acre.
160 acres at Florence: $30 per acre
2.H00 acres at Compton; $10.
12 to 1,500 acres al »1 1 per acre.
3,000 acres at Compton; $25 per acre.
5 ac c-, orange, lemon and lime trees, in the
city, for $2,500.
20acres Improved, with house, fencrs, alfal
fa, etc; $1,000.
106 acres, fruit, gruzing and farming land:
best in tlie country for semi-tropical fruits;
water free and In abundunce; greatly im
House and lot, 60x120, on Main street: fine
residence; modern built house; $6,000; cheap.
Building Lots 100x155 feet, for $10 each.
Three sections of land near Riverside, at
32 1 per acre. FssftstfMhiXt tmm
40 acres improved: 1,000 choice varieties of
grapes; 25 walnuts; 175 orange tree 4; 30 apple;
good house; splendid land; $4,000.
NO. 140. y
A good business lot, about 35 feet front, o
Main street; $3,000.
.V) neres on Jefferson street In the city; t2OO
32-3 neres highly Improved, in the central
part ofthe city; good house of 7 rooms; about
250 orange trees; 1,000 choice grapes; all kinds
of choice fruit In abundance, bearing. No
cost for water; $11,500.
100 acres good grain land, well watered, to
rent for one crop. West end of the city; cheap.
100 shares Central Land Company of Oak
land, for sale or exchange; $2,500.
Two lots, centrally located, for 1125 each.
Une lot on Spring street , near Fifth, $750.
House containing 4 rooms and lot 100x165
One and one-hall lots on the hill for $200.
Nine lots, or over 4 acres, In the suburbs of
San Francisco; $2,000.
Forty acres improved, house and buildings,
teams, tools, crop, good fences, well watered,
at Compton; $3,000.
A full set of artesian well tools, two nugerjs
and coupling for 500 feet.
20 acres of land ou Alameda street, very
cheap for cash.
A valuable silver mine for sale very cheap.
100 acres oak timber land, on railroad, at
$40 per acre.
SWPLEASE READ THIS NOTICE.TSa
BJTBuyers are at no expense whatever wLen
the purchase money is peld-at my office.
i»<»- Persons paying money outside the office
will be held responsible lor my commissions.
s). H, MLAI OHT, Real Batata Agent mm
78 Main street, Downey Block,