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I «JS ANGELES WEEKLY HERALD
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ill Hi ml* ol Job-Work tlouv ti»
r-ni|ioH' with Mm* FraDClwo In
I'rlvv.stylo, Anil Eletriture ot Worhi
V. E. HOWARD. F. EL HOWARD.
Howard, Brosscau & Howard,
ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS
AT LAW. Rooms, 88, H7 anil 08 Tem
ple Block, third floor, Los Angeles.
HENRY T. HAZARD,
,\ TTOKNEY AT LAW
(IOLLECTION DEPARTMENT, O. A.
J Doliliison, Manager.
OFFICE —11 oins 8 and 9 Downey
S. C. HUBBELL,
A TTORNEY AT LAW, Rooms 3 and i
Ducommun b Block, corner Main A
Commercial streets, Los Augeles. may7-tf
A. QI, ASSELL, G.H.SMITH
A. U. I'll ATM AN , 11. M. SMITH
GLASSELL, CHAPMAN & SMITHS,
OFFICE—TEMPLE BLOCK up-stalrs, I,ob
\ nicelcs. California. oc2-tr-2
~aT c. balcerT"
ATTORNKY - AT - 1..A.W,
ROOM 50, TEMPS BLOCK,
LOS ANIiELES, CAL. Jylitr
STKIMIES SI. WHITE. J. O. UICKXKLL.
Bicknell & White,
ATTOUNKYM AT LAW.
OFFI 'E-Rooiu M, Temple Block,
DR. WALTER LINDLEY,
No. 19 FORT ST ,
Between Temple Franklin stieels.
N. S. GIHEKSON, M. O. 1.. M'IiUIRK, M. D.
Drs. Uiberson & McUuire,
(Successors to Dr. T. S. Slanway,)
Office, Main Stieet,over Hotter & Brad
ley's Furniture Store,
uesldenee,-.!0I Main street, at the foot
ol Third oai-liu
Dr. N. P. RICHARDSON,
i h.Vhiciiiu ami £*nx**]:eon
lii'sltlenee, Fort Hill, | Office, No. 19pow-
KHOtte Vista street. I ueyßlack, upstairs.
J. HANNON, M. D.,
Rooms Hand 15, caudona block. >
Resilience Downey Avenue, Kast
Ijom Angeles, near tho end of Hired rail
OlUce hours from 10 to 12 A. m. ; from 1 to
lPi Mi ap2o tf |
K. D. WISE, M. D.
OFFICE IN CARDONA BLOCK, LOS I
Angeles, Cat., neirly opposite Court
House. oa-DISEASSS OK FEMALES A
SPECIALTY. auls |
J. Bechtinger, H. I).,
PHYSICIAN TO THE ITALIAN IN- 1
dependent and French M. B. socle- .
ties. Ocullstof the French Hospital In
SAn Francisco. All chronic obstinate
(.uses unit operations qu the eyes attend ,
OFFiCE — No, 701 Sacramento street, ,
corner of Kearny. Residence—SE. cor- 1
tier Mason aud I'aclac streets, San Fran- i
eisoo. 003 ly
Hits removed to tho new am) spacious
rooms, Nos. 6 and 12 Cardona Block,
Main streut. (formerly occupied by Dr.
Palmer) where he will be happy loseo t
his 11 lends aud former patrons. tB;f
Dr. A. Loeweiihorst,
O HI H O POD I W r .T ■
o o irTin - S.
Extracts corns without using knives,
files or acids. Cures bunions, in growing
nails, etc,, without pain. Ladies and
gentlnnen desiring lo have operations 1
periormed can have them done at their
residences without extra charge.
Please address through I'ostoftlce or
leave orders, at bis Institute, Northwest
Corner of spring and Fourth street.
CHARGES MODERATE. lelOtf
RECOMMEND TO FAMILIES ,
For a trial, and wo let the consumers be
tbe Judges of its merit*. 1
OVAlso, Importers and manufacturers ■
of Hplces, Chocolates, Teas, Cream Tar*
tar, Hod a, Saleratu* and Infallible Yeast
405 & -407 SANSOME STREET,
U29 Son SAN KHAN CISCO.
NEW YORK BREWERY
(Suoeessor to Chris. Renne) Proprietor.
The CLEAREST, PUREST and MOST
BRILLIANT LAGER BEER Soutu or
Orders for DRAUGHT or I'OTTLKD
Ui.f.H promptly attended to.
The celebrated Beer from this Brewery
defies eomcetitlon in tbe State. mrii-tf
O Fer day, at home
VS>*J H V[>JU\J Humpies worth fl,
tree. Stihos * Co.. Poviland. Me.
Los Angeles Daily Herald
(From the Evening Express.)
DISCRIMINATION AGAINST CALIFORNIA
Wine growers, wine mer
chants and others interested in
wine production, have for
| warded a memorial to the
I Pacific Coast delegation in Con
gress, in which they set forth that,
in revising the tariff, that body
contemplates the restoration of the
advalorem duty on imported wines
and (bo reduction of tax on the in
j ferior wines of Europe from forty
i to twenty-five cents per gallon, and
[praying that the delegation shall
use their efforts to prevent such
changes. The memorial asserts:
First—The ad valorem duty of
twenty-five cents per gallon on
wines valued at forty cents or less
per gallon at point of shipment,
admits under that tax uine-lcnths
of all foreign wines imported into
the United States.
Second—The low-priced foreign
wines admitted at twenty-live
cents per gallon are those which
most strongly tend to displace pure
native wines in our makets.
Third—The ad valorem system
lias, In times past, heeu productive
of fraud, peijury, and mercantile
and official demoralization.
The frauds committed under the
ad valorem system were fully dis
cussed in these columns three
years ago, when the law was
changed to a specific duty on each
gallon. We thought at the time
that the law was changed on the
merits of tho case preseutcd, but it
would appear, from the following
bit of history, which we take from
the San Francisco Cull, that the
change was made by the concur
rence of the importers, who wanted
to make v speculative corner on
the wino market. The Call says
that after tho ruinous vintage of
1575 the prices of wine in France
went down. The New York im
porters were heavily stocked, and
to protect themselves from tho
OOmpttUlOO of the low-priced
wine?, then so abundant in Eu
rope, they united with the Califor
nia dealers In getting the old ad
valorem duly changed to a specific
duly of forty cenls per gallon. The
California dealers are just begin
ning to realize the beucflt of the
change, as A slight proof of which
it may be slated that the steamer
Granada, on her last trip, carried
off a shipment of 40,t!00 gallons of
wine to New York. The average
shipments heretofore at this season
have not been greater than 15,000
gallons. Our wine manufacturers
contend that the restoration of the
old duties on wines is advocated by
the New York importers to enable
them to compete the better with
California. The proposed changes
|p the tariff have already been ap
proved by the Ways and Means
Committee of tbe House, and it is
thought will pats through Con
gress, unless a strong and general
protest is made from this entire
Coast. Our people need not be told
how important the wine interest
has become lo California, aud how
greatly it may be enlarged if pro
tected against the inferior im
ported winesof Europe. Tho supe
riority of the California low-priced
wines is acknowledged wherever
they are used, and it becomes the
Press of the State to back up the
movemtut of the wine producers
aud wine merchants by joining in
a unanimous protest against ad
verse Congressional legislation. No
little mortification is felt by these
producers and dealers at the lack of
interest felt on this subject in our
own Legislature. A concurrent
resolution in harmony with the
spirit of the memorial from which
we have quoted, was iutroduccd
into the Senate by Col. Smith, of
Los Angeles, which body, it was
supposed, would pass it immediate
ly under a suspension of the rules,
but instead, it was referred to the
Committee on Federal Relations,
which is considered tanta
mount to Its delay or death.
It would be a Md com
mentary on the wisdom of Con
gress, if it should restore tho ad va
lorem system in the face of the ex
perience of its past abuses and the
fact that the duty, as now
imposed, is beginning lo work
beneficially to the wine industry
of our country. This industry is
young an I weak, and should re
ceive fostering care instead of be
ing subjected to the difficulties of
adverse and unfriendly legislation.
The vintners of this section are
Just beginning to see their way
into healthy activity. An unpre
cedented demand for the
wines of this State is
producing a reaction favorable
to the wine-growing in
terest of the Coast, but this itn*
proving condition of the iudustry
would be brought to a sudden stand
still by tbe restoration of the ad
valorem duty. Instead of aiming
a stunning blow at an industry
which promises to benefit tho
country to the extent of supplant
ing the Imported wines consumed
in the United States by our own
purer productions, Congress should
encourage the interest by laws that
will relieve it from many of the
LOS ANGELES, THURSDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 21, 1878.
oueroui exactions under which it
now suiters from a complicated
and inexorable revenue system.
Tim Miner and his Mines.
Senator Jones in bit great speech
last Thursday on the silver bill,
paid a glowing tribute to the miner.
The prizes in raining are few,
the failures many; but there is
always doubt enough to check un
due expansion. A comparatively
small number have reached the
plane of success, while many have
failed and fallen by the way. Shall
those who are now hopefully toiling
be punished for the success of tba
few? No braver or hardier men
ever courted fortune by thestraight
forward road of toil, sacrifice and
President Lincoln, in one of his
messages to Congress, declared
them worthy not merely of ordina
ry protection of law anil Justice, but
jf extraordinary measures of en
;ourageraeut. The mining regions
of the country frown with the most
Forbidding aspects of nature. In his
restless wanderings in search of the
precious metals, the miner sees no
itately forests, no smiling lawns,
:ior luscious fruils to enchant the
lenses or soothe the mind; hut it is
v torrid valleys and on bare, bleak
mil ( trackless mountains that
gold and silver are sought and only
occasionally found.. In his search
the miner leaves behind him every
luxry of life, every convenience of
comlort, an d every necessity of
growth. The metal which the sil
ver miner seeks to obtain is not, as
is usual in gold mining, gathered
from alluvial sands by unskilled
toll. It can only be wrenched from
Its embraces of adamant by ex
hausting labor. It cau only be sep
arated from the baser surrounding
by expensive machinery and efforts
of patient science. No dollar of gold
[or silver obtained by mining has
jever involved the robbing ofono
man by another, but has been fairly
won in a struggle between the rude
j forces of nature and the dauntless
, energy of man, anil was an addition
|to thewealth of the human race.
My constituents have
RIGHTS AS SACRED AS THOSE OF
TUB NATIONAL CREDITOR.
It is my high duty and privilege
to defend them on this floor, and I
shall make no apology for the ardor
and persistency with which I dis
charge this duty and exercise this
| privilege. Does anybody doubt
that the Senators from Massachu
setts would rise with indignation
if iinybudy yiioulil stigmatize as
speculators," and "members of an
oil ring," the bronzed whalemen of
Nantucket and New Bedford, who,
when fortune has favored, bring
safely into port the wealth which
they have not obtained by wreck
ling railroads or by watering rail
j road stocks; but which they have
created by struggling with Ihecold,
the darkness, the storms, the Ice
■ Hoes of Arctic seas?
| AND WHY SHOULD I RESTRAIN MY
When I hear the stigmatizing epi
thet of "Bonanza-swindlers" ap
plied to my constituents, who are
toiling in the gloomy passages, un
der exhausting beats, two thousand
feet below the surface of the earth,
away from the cheering light of
day, in an industry which is be
lieved to pay less profit upon the
average than any other known to
man. Ido not shrink from a com
parison of the ways and methods
of the acquisition of wealth in
mining industry on the Pacific
Coast with the ways and methods
of its acquisition anywhere, and
least of all with the ways and
methods of Wall street, where
these attacks upon my constituents
Tlie silver miners of the United
States have shirked no duty either
in peace or war; they demand
neither protective legislation for
exemptions from their full share in
the burden of taxes, nor special
privileges of any kind; but they
SPECIAL INTERESTS IN THE PRO
DUCTION OF SILVER,
And it is ft task equally easy aud
grateful to me to vindicate them.
They are engaged 111 a lawful aud
honest industry, and who, between
the two oceans, are better entitled
to fair treatment than they? The
people of Nevada do not shrink
from any comparisons to which
they can be subjected. It was be
cause they were known to be loyal
and patriotic that Nevada was ad
mitted as a State into tho Union.
It was admitted during the crisis
of civil war as an added bulwark to
the defence and liberty of the couu
try. If their numbers were few,
they have maintained good govern
ment; efficiently protected life and
properly; liberally endowed insti
tutions of education and benefi
cence, aud have so well ordered
their finances that their Governor
has been recently urged to convene
the Legislature in extra session to
reduce taxes, iv order to prevent
the accumulation of an inconveni
ent surplus iv the treasury. lam
ready to meet here and everywhere
any comparison betweeu the vague,
shadowy aud unsubstantial after
born expectations and understand
ings of the holders of bonds, prom
ising coin, that they shall be paid
in gold, as against the
EQUITAIILE AND LAWFUL CLAIM
Of my constituents—that one of the
money metals of tho Constitution
shall not be strikeu dowu after they
have crossed a continent to explore
for it, and devoted their lives and
fortunes to its development aud
production. I confront the charge
that they seek an unjust addition
of ten per cent, to the value of
silver by its remonctization, with
tho demand that the robbingof ten
percent, of their just earnings by
its demonetization shall no longer
be persisted iv. When they em
barked in the business of silver
mining they had every right to ex
pect and understand that it would
continue to be money, as it had al
ways been as far back as histury or
tradition goes. Tbey bad no reason
to believe it would be denied use as
money, to whicli it lias been con
secrated by the nnwritteu law of
all ages, and to which it was dedi
cated by the Constitution of the
United States. Has the recently
formed expectation of bondholders
to be paid in gold any foundation
either In equity or antiquity com
TO THE KIUIIT Or' THE MINCII
Of the Pacific Coast to expect that
silver would continue to enjoy ils
ancient franchise of coinage? The
bondholders have invested their
money upon a contract embodied
in a law which was constructive no
tice to them of its terms. Direct
notice wasalso given thorn by the
law itself being referred to on the
face of each bond, together with the
terms on which they are by
that law made payable. Tim
bondholders' right lo a faithful
performance of Ibis contract is us
earnestly insisted on by tiie advo
cates of thisbill as by its opponents.
Theuiineis not only have invested
their money, buthave risked health
and life upon the taitli of the then
existing law, which was a solemn
pledge to them that the precious
metals were both to continue to be
used as money. The bondhold
er asks that laws shall be continued
in force which were enacted after its
contract was made, and which
changed its term to hit advantage
and disadvantage of the nation, and
especially of the silver men, whose
industry it threatens to destroy.
THE MINER ASKS THAT TUB CON
Shall be observed, and that the
law under which his industry was
organized, and upon which it was
founded, shall be restored. These
two demands are incompatible
with the other. To the impartial
judgment of the American people
the miner submits their compara
frightrful Tragedy at Lone Plar
[Translate! from I* Cionloa.l
A friend writes from Lone Pine,
under date of Feb. IStlt, giving an
account of a horrible tragedy
which occurred there. He snys
Sunday, about 9 o'clock in the
evening, a young maii named
Gumacindo Palacios, cousin of
Frank Debeney, "tho I'ortugee,"
assaulted Indian Dick, at his cabin,
with the intention of taking away
Dick's wife. Dick, very properiy,
resisted, anil Gumacindo laid him
dead upon the door with a bullet.
The news of the murder ppread
about town with tbe rapidity of
lightning, mid tfic neighbors, dis
gusted at such a barbarous pro
ceeding, occurring without provo
cation, and especially as Dick was
held in high regard ns one of
tho steadiest, must quiet aud
honorable worki ngmen here,
proceeded to tlie house of "the
Portugce" to arre9t the murderer
and deliver him to the officers of
the law. Frank Debeney resisted,
saying that he would deliver the
criminal only to to tho Slierilt in
person. By accident or bud luck
the Sheriff! Mr. Thomas Pusstnore,
returned from the ranch of tho
Messrs. Diaz, where he bad been in
attendance at a family re-union,
about 10o'clock that evening. As
soon as he was informed of what
had happeued, he went to tbe
house of Debeney, accompanied by
a number of citizens. Finding the
doors closed and a prospect of re
sistance offered and failing by ev
ery peaceful means to gain admit
tance, he forced the irout door.
Several shots were fired from with
in on the instant, killing the un
fortunate Sherilt'on the spot.
Tbe Indignation of the citizens
was now raised to the boiling point
and I refrain from giving; a circum
stantial account of what followed.
Suffice it that, not one of the occu
pants left Die house alive. Six
dead bodies—tho victims of that
tragedy—were interred on the fol
lowing day, numbering the Sheriff,
Mr. Thomas Passrnorc, Indian Dick,
Frauk Debeney, Gumacindo Pala
cios, Carlos Ferman and Kuetacio.
The California Vintners and the
The new tariff bill contemplates
the restoration of the ad valorem
duty on imported wines, aud the
reduction of the tax on tho inferior
wines of Europe from 40 to 2b
cents a gallon. Tbo vintners of
California who are making
the bulk of tho aheap and
pure wines produced in the
United States, say that the reduc
tion of tho tariff on low-priced
wines will have a strong tendency
to drive out better native wines,
which are now produced at such
low rates that there is no motive
for adulteration. Most or the
low-priced wines Imported are
more or less adulterated.
For instance, claret, one
of tho cheapest wines, rarely
reaches the consumeriu a pure con
dition. The ad valorem system,
they say, has always encouraged
fraud. Invoices are sworn to under
tho real value for tbe purpose of es
caping the tax on the higher grades
The vintners of this State have
encountered aud overcome a great
many obstacles. Recently they
have made encouraging progress.
There are not less than $30,00.0,000
Invested in this State iv vine grow
ing and wine making. TJuder
the present tariff the vintners
are enabled to send as much as
3,000,000 gallons of pure wine lo
New York annually. llecent
shipments by v single
steamer have been us high as
40,000 gallons. Toe vintners want
to be let alone for at least a few
years until they are fairly on their
feet. Tbey have had a bard time
in bringing this pioneer Industry
to some degree of success. They
are now in a fair way to supply the
whole country with oheapand pure
wines. Why should this Industry,
now in its infancy, be crippled by
a tariff in favor of the cbeap wines
of Europe?— S. F. Bulletin.
Largest Auction House in
H. R, BROWN,
AUCTION AND COMMISSION
Two doors East or Old Stand, on COURT
ST., opposite Court House.
aw REGULAR SALE on Saturdays
will commence at o'clock A. ar. Spe
cial yales inado at any time.
HOKHKs. WAOUNS, anil all kinds of
goods bought and sold.
JalOtf 11. It. BItOVVN.
OLDEST AUCTION HOUSE
IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA.
lE. w. noyes
Has opened out at No. I MARKET ST.,
opposite, the Court Housl*, and will be
pleased to serve b Is old friends ami the
public. Particular attention paid to Heal
Estate sales. Regular sale days for
Horses and rolling stock,
As I have no partners and do my own
work, I Intend to inuke my charges less
than Ihoso of anybody el.se In the busi
ness, charging on real estate two per
cent, for the tlrst 31000 undone percent,
on all sums above that amount.
Will buy FURNITURE, HORSE*.
WAOONK and all kinds of property, And
n. h.—Hat urday's sales commence at 10
a. m. and close at -I p. x. v«l
E. W. NO YE*
Oldest Auctioneer in Southern OullforW i.
AN OLD AUCTIONEER IN A
(from St. Paul 1 Minnesota,) is now to bo
l'Jti Main Street,
Next tbe Marble Yard. Send along your
Kuruiture, Mtoves, Bedding, Horse-, Hug*
gles. Wagons and othermerchandise you
may have to dispose o*". Auction every
Saturday motning at 11 o'clock precise
ly. R<>al Estate sales also attended to.
n 20 -dm
The undersigned, a Sermon lady teach
er, who has a thorough knowledge of all
educational branches, the teaching of
music and fancy works and has received
her diploma in Oeimany as a school
teacher and teacher of Kindergarten and
fancy works, Is now preparing to give
lessons lo children and Indies In the (Jer
man Language, Fancy Work and Music,
lit the CO'tNKR OK MAIN AND mcc-
DMD ST RLETs.
Teaching the German language, for
chlhlren mi classes,two lessons per week,
per month, $1; young ladles, In elas*e*,
t'l por month. Teaching smglo persons,
two hours weekly, tor children, $1 per
month; for ladies, §,1. Lessons in fancy
works: Cor children, 82 per month ; for
ladies,Bl per month,weekly, four hours,
Piano lessons, weekly* two hours, $g per
Otllco hours.every fort-noon from 10 lo
II ovio-k. 1 U7-lm I OA SCHMIDT.
"El Molino Farm."
Forbuslucsn and educational reasons,
desiring to remove into Loj Angeles, l
"EL JIOLINO FARM,"
Including residence and oot*bulldlngl
horses, mules, wagon, harness, agricul
tural implements, etc., for the term of
TWO OR THREE YEARS.
The farm consists of 204 acres, on which
urtMO.UOd grape vines, over 2,000 ornngo
trees, 700 English walnut trees, 600 lemon
and lime trees] also a number of block
walnut, pecan i almond, tig, apricot,
plum, peach, apple, pear trees, baa.anas,
etc.; two or three acres of alfalfa, fifty
ncres vacant arable laud, and
THE WHOLE TRACT ABUNDANTLY
All ached to the residence is a spacious
bath-room, supplying hot, col.i and
shower bat lis. There Is also a 151 LLIA RD
ROOM, table and appurtenances.
The farm Is most eligibly situated In
the FRUIT BELT of the
San Gabriel Mission Valley
About eight miles east of Lot Angeles
eliy. and near the Railroad Station of
San Uabrie) Mission. If not leased,
I WILL SELL THE ENTIRE
On advantageous terms, to-wit: oue
third (rash, the balan rt e in one, two, three
and lour years, at It) percent, interest per
iiuuutn interest, payable semi-annually.
E.J. C. KEWKN,
Nos. 10* 11 Strclitz Building, Spring St.
S. F. Bulletin and Chronicle copy, oftltf
The Steams Ranches.
AM'UED IIOIIIN'NOX, Trustee,
51'J .Market St., Nun i-'rauclsru, fal.
l)/ i / \( \(\ ACRES OF LAND FOR
OviUUv Wslti in lots to suit, suit
able for tlie culture of Oranges, Lemons,
Limes,Kigs, Almonds, Walnuts, reaches,
Apples, Pears. Alfalfa, Corn, Rye, Barley,
Flax, Rnmle, Cotton, etc., aud also many
thousand acres of
Natural Evergreen Pastures, Suit
able tor Dairying.
Good water is abundant at au average
depth of six feet from the surface. On al
most every acre of this land FLOWINU
ARTESIAN WELLS can be obtained, and
tbe more elevated portions can be irri
gated by tho water of the Santa Ana river.
Mostof these lauds are naturally moist
requiring only good cultivation to produce
TERMS-One-fourth Cash; balance in
one, two aud three years,with It) per cent
I will take pleasure in showing Ihese
landsto parties seeking land, who ure
Invited to como ami sco this extensive
tract beloro purchasing elsewhere.
WM. R. OLDEN, Agent.
Anaheim, Los Angeles county, Dec. 24,
Montana Meat Market.
FKCKL.INU Kit & FRANK, fPI/tt
The best, ami tenderest McatsAUtfj
in the market. None but the mbdSK
Prlmest Beof and Mutton
ever to be tound. Note the address —Mom
tana Meat Market. Main Street, near
Flnt. Lew Anxelea
JUDSON, GILLETTE & SMITH,
EXAMINERS OF TITLI
Room! 1.1 unci 14, McDonald Blook,
Main St., LOS ANGELES, Chl.
John E. Jackson,
CIVIL ENGINEER. AND SURVEYOR
Room 41 Temple lilocli. sWtf*
Wm. H. J. BROOKS,
Searcher of Records and
Examiner of Titles.
A IisTACTS OK TITLE, including overs
transaction from (he earllMt dales lot lit
present time, made Willi nccurney and
k9-allkn's nuionra, narnsrßpri»|
and Temple Blroels.
.Tamos C. Kays,
NOTARY PUBLIC AND CON
OFFICE—Tempi. Blook (pari urold Bank
Oommlaaloaer of Heeds lorihestate oi
Indiana. i 9 lm
I have removed my otllco to
No. 10, MOTT'S BUILDING,
Adjoining the new Poatoffloe.
T. I>. MOTT.
8.8. BICKNEI.L. I>. 11 b'AllliUll.Vlt.
Adjoining the Union Depot.
009venient lo all trains arriving or dc
partlng from Lou Angeled Street cars to
ml parts of the city. Everything new
iintl clean. Board by the day or week at
reasonable rates. tt34U
ST. CHARLES HOTEL,
LOS ANGELES, CAT*,
S. W, CRAICUE&CO..
The St* Charles it located in the bust*
neea centre of the city, end is the largest,
most elegant and completely organized
Hotel tn Southern California.
Free coach to the house.
J. A. GORDON, Manager.
Ifo'Western Union Telegraph in Hr.tel
Mojtivo Junction, Oal«
rpHia house ra now peparbd tek
1, to receive its numerous petronsJ|ffiß|
iiid the traveling public In general, lin
ing entirely new and splendidly iur
■ii-t. ■!, It affords superior accommoda
ITS TABLE D' HOTE
Is second to none In Southern California
TiiK BAH is supplied with the choicest
brands nf wine*, liquors and cigars.
An elegant HI Id,l A ROOM Is also
ittecbed to the house.
All trams stop here fur brO&kfOlt and
nipper, it Is the point of departure for
he celebrated Inyo county mines, viz.—
L>ar\vin, Lone Pine, Cerro ijordo and I'an
tmint. The ofllceof the
LONE PINE STAGE CO.
is at this hotel, The patronage of c
huvelingpubllc is re-mectuilly solicited.
MATTHKW.i A BOYD,
Formerly Hotel Das Princes,
13 THE ONLY
IN THE CITY.
V. DOL, Prom ietor.
SIERRA MADRE VILLA,
A Private Hotel on the mesa or table
lands of the Sierra Madre Mountains.
01 tmOtfl unsurpassed fur
Summer or Winter Residence.
Commands a charming view of valley
and mountain, overlooking the San (Jit
bilel orange groves; is four miles from
railroad and telegraph station; house en-
Ifiely new, lighted by gas, and contains
all modern conveniences.
A School lor children on the premises.
For particulars addiess proprietor, I. O.
Rox 1141, I.Ms Angeles.
1 offer my place, three-uuarters ot n
mile from iiowney City, on the Wilming
ton road, adjoining the College; at a har
gattt. It comprises
Fifteen of which are In fruit, of choice
varieties. There are eight acres of Mus
cat grapes. Comlortable house on the
LOW PRICK A RKASONABLK TERMS.
Immediate possession will be given. It
desired,with tbe entire growing crop ot
truits, etc. Water right attached to land,
but no necessity lor use. Apply to
ir* 6m O. H. ALLEN, on tUo prerol.es.
Fashionble Merchant Tailor,
No. 12 TBIfPLB Blook, Spring street
Los Angeles. He has the LARUKST
FINEST AND BEST STOCKED TAILuK
-INQ ESTABLISHMENT in Southern
CVll'ornia. His old customers and the
public will find It the place to get 13ES I
STYLES and FITTING obtainable.
VELVET & SILK VELVETING,
Constantly on band. Refers to the prin
eipal gentlemen of the city, tor wuvjni lie
has made clothing.
bWNo necessity to send to San Fran
cisco for good fitting suits. dec'KMf
When you wish to have clothe* made
to order and m good fit, o*ll on
J. BERNSTEIN, NEW YORK TAILOR,
No. IT* MAIN ST.,
Between First and Market, Los Angeles,
and you will be sure to yet a food tit. at
prices to suit,, sit) lit
FARMERS' 6 MERCHANTS'
Of Loa Augcles.
CAPITAL 500,000 OO
ISAIAS W. IIELLMAN President
BOARD OF DIRECTORS.
ISAIAS \V. HELLMAS, EUGENE MEYKR,
0. \V. Cuilds, L. C. Goodwin,
CHARkkfl Ducommun, Josb Mahcarei.,
Johns. Griffin, C. E. Thou,
Exchange for sale on
NEW YORK, LONDON, DUB
LIN, FRANKFORT, PARIS,
BERLIN ami HAMBURG.
Receive Deposits and Issue Their
Buy land Hail
LEGAL TENDERS, GOVERN
MENT, STATE. COUNTY,
AND CITY BONDS.
Will also pay the highest price for OoM
and silver Bulllou.
From and nftertliis date,on all moneys
le tas Term Deposits, interest will be al
of Log Angeles.
Authorized Capital 300,000
M. R. 1* AT KICK President
E. P. RPENCE Cosh*?*
M.S. pATitn I-, H. ||. Motr,
A. A. WlU'iiX. M, Marury,
M. WoodwohtH. I* Lankeksiiim,
O. S. WITJIRKBYi JNo. <J. CAPItoN,
J. E. lIOM.K.VIIFCK,
This Bunk is prepared to receive de
posits on open account, issue Certificates
of Deposit, and tnmsact a general Bank
Collections made and proceeds remitted
at ear rent rules of exchange.
LOS ANGELES COUNTY MM,
M UN STREET.
Los A Dfft.Pl Cftl
Capital Stock (paid up), 300,000
J. B. SLAUBON President
U.K. BAKKi! Vice-President
1. M, ELLIO TT Cashier
J. S. Sr,A UftOV, P. Hk,». LTDHY,
V. A. HooVKtt, ROUI I; C H. IIAKKK,
J. BtXBT, UKo. \V. PItKSIOTT
A. W. Bowman.
Receive Saylngi Bank deposits.
Buy and sell exchange on San Francisco,
New York, London, Paris, Berlin and
Buy exchange on all parts of tho United
.Slates avid Eurepe.
Receive money on open account nnd (Cer
tificate of Deposit, and do a general
bank! ng and fxehauge business.
EIGHT V THOUSAND AP
Inm proparolto sell,at nnpreeodent*
- diy low lUures, eighty thousand apple
nees of the most, approved varieties.
Those who propose to sot out orchards
would do well to call aud examine my
stofk. Ia in ateo prepared tosell PEAK
and other orchard trees, on favorable
terms. My Ohfeet In sacrificing the-«e
trees is to ret iie fro in the nursery busi
G. D. COMTTON.
COMPTON, Los Augdes Co., Cel.
Containing five rooms, in the beet t of the
city. Mplendli view aud good location.
A six loom dwell:"-* house. In good lo
cation; close to busiuehi portion of tbe
city; bus just beeu newly puinlcd and
papered. Apply to
P. BK AIT DRY,
No. SI New High SL.opp. Pico House.
t, 1.0. Auitrln, 1 odge Ms. 4*. r.
*, A*l M -- T " e «<»'«" me.iu.ji
Jr of this Lodge are held an tut
nrHt MONDAY' of each raoutl at
' 7:.X) P. m. Members of Penlal
pha, No. 202, and ill Master Mn«ons in
good standing are cor Daily invited
By order of the W:-M:
, ('has. Smith. Secretary.
■ Ins Angolet Chapter No. 33, R: ■ a-.
Stated convocation. 00 I ,
I ,-If\ 7 MONDAY of each month
l/yVK/ 7>S p. m. at Masonic Hall.'
4M lilW Sojourning companion. In
ITV AlB good standing cordially in.
vlted. By order of
8. C. FOY, H. r «•
1 I Sim. Praqib,
Us Angelet Council No. It, Rani aatt
Select Matters, F. ft #_ H.,
Holds Its stated assemblies "* n
Monday of eaoh month at Ma NnVOa
at 7:30 p. M Sojourning Com
(food standing are fraternally
attend. By order of the. 1
! I■ _B. CUNNINGHAM,
Ca>ur Do Lion Commander, b^
Holds its stated conclave, at the An.
lum in Masonic Hall, on the Th<Td
flimisDAY of oa-l) month, at 7Ko>oio«b
f. w. Sojourning Kntclits Templar Ir 1
good standing are cordially Invited to at
tend. By ordor of the
;. ('. I.irTLKPiii,D, Recorder. ' '.'
I. O. O. F. *
-««sj A"nelito lodge Mo. iaa.
■• "v- k< ."--•(Jm
!15<P"«I till* Lodge are held even
*ffT. MONDAY evening at X o'clock
at Odd Fel ~*«■ Hall, Downey Bloc..
V isiting and sojo .ruing brother. In good
standing are iuvlled to attend.
M. LEHMAN. N. O
Fued. W. Wood, K ec . sec.
Los AliKrlm 1.<..1 k -r Wo. 33, I. O. O.f.
:Jg(aLr.. I tegular meeting held on
iatfSkm-. WEDNESDAY EVENING of
"«9JilP F '' iU!h we|,k "• 7 >4 o'clock. So
lournlng brethren in good
standin;; are cordially Invited.
, ~ J- W. BAUD, N. v.
A. Frank, K. 8.
Orange Grove Encampment, No. 31. I.e.
-fiftiiri REGULAR MEETINGS beta
•'Hffr3|afe£W;,.. ,, 4' Second >-nd Fourth
SER? * ' EsT'AYs of each month at
, , 7« P. H. Sojournln* P«tri
!ed to au?ud '"" ldinß are cordially lnvl.
t, c. c. lifs, c. p.
11. Maiixsen, Scribe.
§ Knights of Pythias.
OLIVE LODGE. No. M.
meets every rHiirsaujf evenimTat
7 o'clock, at U.c Cattle - Hall.
Downey Block. Ml sojourning KnkatlU
in good standing are eerdiallylnvited.
I. A. DUNSMOOR.C. C.
< E. Mii.es,K. of K. s.
C- nfidence Engine Company No. 2.
■nr REGULAR MEETINGS ol
f'H&l 'his Company will take place
/rJaEA*. on the tlrst Wednesday eve
■fflWKi. "' en, ' u month, at f
>»*xCeHfiJ o'clock. By order,
W. S. MOOKE. Secretary.
C. F. HEINZENIAN & CO.,
Successors to J. B. SAUNDERS * CO
DRUGGISTS AND CHEMISTS,
The CHOICEST TOILET ARTICLE*,
PUREST r.RUGS anil PATENT MEDI.
cines of all kinds. •■>- Prescription* care
lully compounded day and night. uo2-tf~»
FRENCH DRUG BTOREI
Has been remove! from SIONORET'3
Canlona Block, 118 Main St.,
Opposite the Mariposa Store.
FRENCH AND OTHER FOREIGN
PERFUMERY, BRUSHES ANIJ
ALU TOILETTE ARTICLES.
ntrPrcscrlptions prepared with great
"' ' ■'■ ■ dstf
SIR ASTLEY COOPER'S
VITAL RESTORATIVE I
The great English r, inedy for Nervous
Debility, Spei iimlnri Ilea aud i runialura
Decline of Physical t,.ico.
The Vital Restorative
Will positively cure, thoroughly and
permanently, any case of HXHAL'S I Ell
VITALITY or Nervous Debility, either
aeutoorof long standing, and in either
sex, no mailer from what cause pro
The Vital Restorative
Is a lliorooglily scientific prescription. Is
not a quack nostrum, hence penectly
sate to take: is pleasant to the taste,
supplies to tho cerebro spinal and sym
pathetic system of nerves new force,
Purifies and Enriches
The blooJ. rejuvenating and reinvigorat-
Ingbofh mind aud body. Thousuuda,
boih In this country and in Europe, can
testily lo the great restorative properties
of this really great medicine.
Price, 81 per bottle, or four limes the
quantity lor Sill. Sent to any address se.
cure irom observation.
Address all lelters to
A. E. MINTIE, M. D ,
(Uraduale of the University of Pennsyl
vania and late ltesidcnt surgeou lo the
Orlliopodle Hospital of Philadel
No. 7.*2 Montgomery St.. San Francisco,
P. s. — Die. MINTIE can be consulted
In reference to l lie above complaints dur
ing olHce hours from 9 a. h. to 8 p. a.
dally, and from B to 8 in I lie evening.
Sundays, lo a. m. to lr. m. Consultation
FKKK. Thorough examination and ad
vice, it. Full directions and advice tree
with every package of medicine. IyIDU
W.A. S H i
Called for and delivered to nti> \*nrt
of the city, by
Heed & Phillips, Adams St.
Ordi-rs cun ho ]eft n.t tbe book store of
Mr. Stun Hi Uuihii, HjirlnK Ht. ol»f