Newspaper Page Text
THURSDAY FEB. 28, 1878.
Herald Steam Printing House.
Tne Herald sieam Printing House Is
not surpassed by any Job Printing office
oa tbe Pacific Coast, outside or San Fran
otsco, in faotlltles for doing job work
Low prions, good work and expedition
amy be relied upon at this office.
Where the ... Comes From
Wblle we don't regard tbe chan
ces as imminent tbat Mr. Hayes
will be turned out of the White
Houee, such an event is by uo
■MM impossible. With one mem
bar of the Louisiana Returning
Board already employed at bard
labor ln tho penitentiary, and with
Walls and the others on tbe way tc
keep him company, damning de
velopments are liable to be reported
at any moment. Finding tbat the
President is powerless to protect
him, Wells may find his tongue,
Facts may at any time come out
that would compel the American
Congress, in very self-respect, tc
take action on the greatest pollti
cal crime, unaccompanied by vio
lence, which was ever perpetrated
under the form of a Constltutiona:
Who would have predicted, oue
short year ago, that tbe very men
who mad* Hayes President would,
after a few months, hate him witr
- sTO ititeuaity compared with whict
their antagonism ,to Tilden is i
colorless and dead feeling? Yet
tbat is precisely tbe way the cast
stands to-day. Such men ai
Chandler and Cameron can hardly
contain their tempers when Hayes's
name is mentioned. Senator
Conkling, in a pitched battle, has
brought a Republican Senate to
join him in a terrible rebuke to
theFresident elected by themselves.
Old Ben Butler and old Beu Wade
both express tbe most unmeasured
contempt for Hayes, while Cham
berlain, Kellogg, Packard, and the
Inne line of Radical Republicans
who sympathize with them,
have declared war to the knife,
and Ihe knife to the hilt,
against the fraudulent President.
It now appears quite probable that
Wm. i itt Kellogj, the fraudulent
United States Senator from Louis
iana, will be in the field with his
little revelations. The following
Washington dispatch from the spe
cial correspondent of the New York
.Sun indicates that a new cause for
anxiety exists for Hayes. Con
stant dropping will wear a stone, it
is said, and we suspect that the
pleasure Hayes anticipated from
his unjustly acquired office is
turned to gall by that drift of pub
lic opinion which ceaselessly
busies Itself lv discussiug the infa
mous means by which be became
President. The correspondent
The $20,000 which Wm. Pitt Kel
logg is being pressed to pay to the
Union National Bank of Chicago
was part of tbe money paid aud
agreed to be paid by the visiting
statesmen to secure tbe counting of
the electoral votes of Louisiana for
Hayes. It had to be raised quickly.
They did not dare to telegraph for
it, and they could not draw for it
through a New Orleans bank. The
emergency was a pressing one, and
tbe malls were too slow. It wus
the eleventh hour. Tbe Returning
Board, after rejecting every poll in
various parishes, against which
any evidence could be trumped up,
after throwing out all the parishes
which oould with any colorable
pretext be claimed to be bull-dozed,
I found that there were three Hayes
' electors who lacked between seven
and nine hundred voles of having
a majority over their Democratic
competitors. Something had to be
done immediately. One member
of tbe Relurulug Board refused to
go any further iv this dangerous
business unless more money was
forthcoming. He demanded cash
down as an earnest of the future,
ln this dilemma tbe visi ting states
men went to Kellogg and said they
must have $20,000 forthwith. He
protested tbat be hadn't that much
money. Tbey said he must raise
it, and they would see that he was
reimbursed. He borrowed the
amount from tbe Collector of In
ternal Revenue, and tbe balking
member of tlie Returning Board
was paid $6,000. Then the count
ing out and counting in went on
until the job was done. Johu
Sherman and bis fellow-conspira
tors knew tbat the money came
from (he Collector of Internal Rev
enue, and tbat it was the money of
tbe United States. They knew it
was used to bribe a member vf the
Returning Board. Tbe money was
not repaid to the Collector of In
ternal Revenue until nearly eight
months afterward. He could not
settle his accounts without it, and
demanded it from Kellogg. John
Sherman had not kept his pledge
that it should be reimbursed to
Kellogg. It was his intention to
squeeze it out of Kellogg, who
wanted his seat in the Senate and
oould not afford to let the truth be
known, because it would certainly
destroy his chance of getting into
the Senate. Accordingly, Kellogg
bad to borrow $20,000 of the Union
National Bank of Chicago, and C.
B. Farwell became his surety.
Kellogg got his seat iv the Senate,
but be does not think it is fair tbat
$20,000 of his $30,000 salary for six
years should be eaten up in this
way, while Hayes does not con
tribute one penuy of his $200,003.
To bring this matter to a square
issue, I propose to prove in any
court of justice or before an Inves
tigating committee of either House
of Congress: First, that Kellogg
has repeatedly said that $20,000
was borrowed of the Collector of
Internal Revenue In New Orleans;
second, that he borrowed it at the
request of the visiting statesmen;
third, that the visiting statesmen
promised him it should be made
good; fourth, tbat it .was this mon
ey which secured the counting in
of tbe three Hayes electors, who
were still behind on the 30th of
November; and, fifth, that Kellogg
repeatedly said that if he did not
get his seatiu the Senate he would
raise hell about this $20,000, and if
it wasn't repaid to him, Hayes
would have to get out of the White
OUR good natured Southern
neighbor, the editor of tbo San
Diego News, has lately taken to
copying portions of Herald arti
cles on transcontinental railways.
Below portions of said articles
which we had thought wo had care
fully elaborated, and into which we
supposed we had infused a good
deal of common sense, will appear
such exhaustive and annihilating
criticisms as "this is too thin." We
should dislike to llj to disturb the
tender confidence of oar neighbor
in Tom Scott. For liia nonce, to
oblige it, we shall concede that his
star is in the ascendaut und that It
deserves so to be. But how would
it be—perish tho thought-lf it
shall turnout that Tom Scott is just
as helpless to carry out any plans
of railway building whatever as
either the editor of the News or
Herald? If wo believe this, and it
turns out to bo the correct idea
after all, we shall not have shown
such au astonishing lack of wisdom,
especially uot when we consider
that Scott's projects aim at the ag
grandizement of San Diego and uot
of Los Angeles. While our argu
ments are not dependent for their
respectability on Scott's success or
failure, tho people who have beeu
placing their whole reliance on the
pseudo railway king will find their
arguments and their interests both
powerfully assailed iv the event
of Congress declining to stultify
the long and consistent record of
the Democratic party, which it cer
tainly wou'd do by granting a new
Tub Charter Committee for now
nearly a month have been indefat
igable and earnest in their labors
designed to give Los Angeles a
good local constitution. The great"
bulk of the labor lias been imposed
ou a few public spirited gentlemen.
During that time it has been ex
ceedingly difficult to get a quorum
together, yet we have reason to be
lieve that tho work has been well
I done. To-morrow afternoon, at 1
o'clook, at tbe City Council rooms,
it is proposed to bold a final meet
ing, of the Obaraoterof revision aud
ratification. It is hoped that every
member of tlie Committee will be
present at this meeting. It is there
proposed to give tbe instrument
the final touches; and, as the
working members of the Commit
tee have at no stage consulted their
own personal convenience, it is
hoped that all will incommode
themselves a little ou Friday and
that thus n full attendance will be
The Santa Barbara I'ress conies
to us in a handsome new dress of
type, somewhat enlarged and with
the evidence of manifold improve
ments iv its make up discernible at
Investigation into the opium-eat
iug habits of residents of the She
nandoah valley, Va., reveals the fact
that in the town of Staunton one
hundred pounds of the drug aro sold
every week. Many young women
and "ladies of the first families"
are slaves of the habit. A local
newspaper says that public atten
tion was first called to thi subject
from tbe fact that a woman sent
her horses to be sold that she might
use the money to purchase opium.
Her agent was unable to sell them,
and when ho told her so she fell
dead. A public anti-opium meet
ing has been held, and a petition
for a tax on the drug is iv circu
The municipality of Rome lias
Voted $20,000 toward a grand bronze
column, surmounted by a statue of
Victor Emanuel, to be erected ou
the Termini square, near the Baths
of Diocletian. The other cities of
the peninsula have subscribed lib
erally to the same project, as also
private individuals at home and
abroad; so that there will be no lack
of funds. The monument is te be
after the etyle of Trajan's columu,
and is to record In twining has re
lief the royal deeds in behalf of the
unification of Italy. On the assem
bling of Parliament, on Feb. 16, n
bill is to be passed unanimously to
pay the King's debts, amounting
Tlie exportation of forest tree
seeds is assuming dimensions in
tliia country. California sends
$10,000 worth per year. The princi
pal purchases aro made for Ger
many, Austria, England, anil the
colonies iv Australia and Mew Zea
land; and at prenent the demand
exceeds the supply. The seeds of
the Oregon pine, known also as
the yellow fir, are most in demand.
The timber of tbat tree is as good
as British oak for ship building,
and has beeu found sound after
eighteen years use for this purpose.
The South Sea colonies are plant
ing the California redwood tree ex
tensively.—N. Y. Sun.
The Third Regiment of French
Zouaves, observing Victor Eman
uel's bravery at the battle of Pales
tra during the war with Austria,
elected him a corporal of their reg
iment, a distinction of which tbe
King was proud. His name was,
until recently, daily called by the
officer on duty, and the oldeßt sol
dier present would advance and
reply, "Absent on leave." The
regiment: has conferred the same
rauk on King Humbert.
Frog cultureis tlie latest Western
industry, and is being systemat
ically carried on in Minnesota. It
is a simple process, consisting
chiefly iv the protection of eggs and
tadpoles from birds and other ene
mies by means of wire screens. The
product thus far reported amounts
to 3,000 dozen legs, of which two
thirds have been shipped to St.
Louis, where they bring an aver
age of twenty cents per dozen.
They usually omit "When I can
read my title clear," when tbe fam
ily s'mg hymns together on Satur
day e.-enings at the White House.
It is dine out of respect to Ruther
ford's I', clings.
LAST NIGHT'S NEWS.
[Hpeci.il to Hie Herald by tbe Western
Uulon Telegraph Company.]
Pacific Coast News.
lj,fr«-.»M, ,1 U,l*luo**t nt Yillßl-Ore
Mlllimttiitn — U't'rttlu'r.
Yuma, Feb. 27tli.—Tbe business
of the Southern Pacific Kallroud
has so increased that they have
found it necessary to erect an ad
ditional warehouse for tbe accom
modation of tbo Arizona traffic.
Withlu the past ten days upwards
of 300 tons of freight has passed
through Yuma for Colorado river
points, aside from an immense
(liiautity for inland points. Two
car loads of mill machinery ar
rived this moruiug for tlie I'iual
Mill and Mining Company. Min
ers generally seem pleased with
the prospect. New and rich devel
opments have been made recently.
Inland travel is increasing, and
the stage company have again put
ou four horse coaches.
To-night's train takes out 2100
pounds of Silver King concentrat
ed ore, valued at $22,000, and 300
pounds of silver nuggets from tho
Kiug mine, worth $10 a round;
also, IS tous of Castle Dome ore,
shipped to Oakland.
Light rain showers and south
east winds have prevailed to-day.
It Is now clear and calm.
UmuiiKlutr lialu» lv Oreauu.
Portland, Ogu., Feb. 27.—The
past 6 weeks have been so contin
uously stormy that farming opera
tions iv the country,like trade in the
city, have been very sluggish and
have mado but little progress. Re
ports from the interior state tbat
the large quantity of rain which
has fallen lias proved quite damag
ing to many wheat fields. Those
on Hat lands which have been
drowned out, are not the
only lields that have beeu injured,
for in some places, hilly lands have
been badly washed. The reports
are probably somewhat exagger
Tlie Nlurui lv Nim I.li la Oill»|M.
San Luis Obispo, Feb. 27th. —
The roads throughout tlie country
are iv such a condition from tbe con
tinuous rains that travel is impeded
and business veiy dull. Ruin to
day has fallen in torrents. The
streams are high aud considerable
damage has beeu done. One bridge,
built by tho county a year ago at a
cost of $3,000, at San Simeon, is
swept into tbe ocean; another at
Cayucos is gone aud two miles of
railroad track is entirely washed
from Its bed. Although much
damage has been done the boun
teous rain, which now is over 25
inches, is going to have a very ben
eficial result, insuriug two gaod
years growth of grass. The grain
is beyond all that could be antici
pated. Tho farmers in the South
ern part of the county are urging
tbe extension of the railroad. In
consequence of the promising sea
son one hundred thousand acres of
land will be offered to settlers iv
small tracts at prices ranging from
$S to §20 per acre.
Windjsoulh, with a steady warm
tffefflelntlve —TM K*Ui*«rt'l <|nee
lloa In belli Iliume*.
Sackamento, Feb. 27.—Senate
—I'iersou submitted a concurrent
resolution requesting the Califor
nia Congressional delegation to op
pose the bill in Congress abolishing
the olilce of TJ. 8. Surveyor Gene
ral in the States aud Territories aud
to transfer all business to Wash
ington. To Committee on Federal
Smith, of Los Angeles, presented
a joint resolution quoting from the
Republican, Independent aud Dem
ocratic State platforms of 1875 on
freights aud fares, closing with the
expression of tbe opinion that it is
the duty of the Legislature now in
session to regulate the freights anil
fares now iv use on Railroads.
Morton moved to refer the resolu
tions to the Committee on Corpo
rations. A long debate followed,
mainly relating to remarks of Sen
ators on theArchor bill of Uvoyears
ago. Ultimately tho resolution was
ordered printed and made tbe spec
ial order for Saturday.
Tbe Senate took up the bill pro
viding for a State appropriation of
$25,000 for tbe training ship James
town. Ou tbe roll call for final
passage, tbe vote stood, ayes 18,
noes 15. McCoppiu chauged from
no to aye and gave notice of recon
Assembly. — Murphy, of Del
Norte, moved that the House go
into Committee of tlie Whole to
consider the railroad bills—Assem
bly bills 225, 220, 227 and 541.
Waters objected to any parlia
mentary tactics to prevent a call
of tbe previous question.
The ayes and noes were called
and resulted: Ayes 30, noes 30. Mo
Murphy moved to consider all
the bills at once. Tna House then
took up the Transportation Com
missioners' bills iv order. The
Clerk read No. 225, an act amenda
tory of and supplementary to nu
act entitled an act to provide for
the appointment of Commissioners
of Transportation, to tlx maximum
charges for freights and fares and
to prevent extortion and discrim
ination on railroads in this .State,
approved April 13,1870.
Haile in the Chair. Tending tho
reading of the bill, the House took
a receis. After recess the Clerk re
sumed the reading of railroad bill
No. 225. After the reading of the
bill, with the amendment* of the
Committeo ou Corporations' was
concluded, Hart renewed the mo
tion tbat the House go iuto Com
mittee of the Whole for tbe pur
pose of considering the bills. After
debate the motion was carried hy
4G ayes to 31 nays.
The House, as a Couimiltee of
tbe Whole, took up bill 225.
Tuttle stated that he had some
amendments to offer, which he
had not yet prepared, and moved
that when the committee rose the
bill should be reported back and
made tbe special order for to-mor
row, immediately after reading the
Haile moved to pass bill 225 tem
Tuttle moved that the Committee
take up 226, erroneously numbered
225, an act in relation to railroads
(railroad police bill). The bill was
read and reported by the Com
Johnson moved that it take the
same course as tbe preceding, 225.
Tuttle moved that the Committee
rise and report back this bill with a
recommendation for its passage.
Johnson's motion was carried and
the bill temporarllylpassed.
Bill No. 227, erroneously num
bered 226, was then taken up and
read with tbe amendments of the
Committee on Corporation*.
After the reading of the bill with
out taking any action, the Clerk
proceeded to read Hart's bill, No.
541, an act to create the ofnoe or
Commissioner of Transportation
and to define hit powers and duties.
The duties are to fix the maximum
charges for transporting passengers
and freights on certain railroads
aud to prevent extortion aud unjust
Tultie offered an amendment to
section 2, substituting the Lieu
tenant-Governor as ex-officlo Com
missioner of Transportation until
otherwise appointed by law, the
persou to be appointed by the Gov
ernor. Lost, ayes 30, nays 31.
Tuttle offered a further amend
ment to section 2, as follows: A
Commissioner of Transportation
shall be appointed by tlie Governor
who shall hold ofllce until the next
general election, when a Commis
sioner of Transportation shall be
elected. The duties of said Com
missioner shall he as heretofore
prescribed. Lost, ayes 23, Noes 33.
The amendment ottered by John
sous inserting the words, "making
the terms of the Gth section apply
specifically to auy railroad included
in the provisions of this act." Ac
Tuttle moved to strike out the
words "six" and insert "Aye" iv
the second section so that no new
station, switch or side track that
may be petitioned for shall bo es
tablished within less than five
mileß of oue already established.
Dare moved to amend again by
substituting four for live. Lost.
The House rose as a Committee
of the Whole aud reported progress.
Tlie Asaeasiueul ttsVOatltf AltlMl,
Sacramento, Feb. 27th.—Tho
House Assessment Committee to
day took the testimony of It.
It. Donnell relative to the assess
ments on properly in Kern county.
The main point seemed to bo that
Donnell had assessed Haggiu'sland
in that county on tlie same basis as
that of small holders. He assessed
desert lands at fifty cents per acre.
Chart i able l>«ilimli»n -Maitninnsjli*
San Fuancisco, Feb. 27th. —Jas.
it. Keene has telegraphed from
New York to the San Fraucisco
Bulletin to distribute $2500 on his
tccount among the churches of the
;ity and tlie Protestaut Relief
Committee engaged in alleviating
;he wants of the suffering poor.
Iv the inquest on police officer
Capella, shot on the 25th iust., the
iury this afternoon found a verdict
charging Mrs. Capella with man
Tim Uiklu at Oilier I oilit .
San Diego, Feb. 27th.—There
has been the heaviest storm of the
season since 7:30 o'clock last even
ing. The rainfall to Ibis evening
is over au inch. Ituinfall for the
Arrived this morning, steamer
Los Augeles, witli passengers,
freight and United States mails,
and sailed at 4 P. M.
Marysvii.le, Feb. 27.—Rain has
fallen all day with slight intermis
sion. At (his hour it still contin
ues with a prospect of continuing
through tlie night.
Colusa, Feb. 27.—Monday night
aud all day Tuesday we expeiieuced
the heaviest storm of wind and
rain for the season. The river is
8 inches below high water mark
and is about at a stand still, but
inclined to rise. Weather cloudy,
with showers all day to-day. Wind
South. Rain fall from noon Mon
day to noon to-day 1.20 inches.
Total for the season 28.03 inches.
Latest Eastern News.
AlleiM|»t l(> Ucvlve Ibe Nautlllttit
Washington, Feb. 27.—Among
tbe thirty-tbreo hundred bills
which have been introduced in the
House of Representatives during
the past four months, oue which
bears tho very inconspicuous title
of "a bill for tlie relief of certaiu
citizens of the United States," rel
ative to a private laud claim, has
to-day been discovered to be noth
ing less than a proposition to revive
tbe Santillan claim, covering the
greater partof thecity of San Fran
cisco. Horace Davis made the dis
covery through the Chairman of
the Private Laud Claims Commit
tee, to whom the bill was referred
when introduced by Representative
O'Neill, of Pennsylvania. The
Chairman of the Committee seems
to be favorably impressed with it
aud when Davis told him it would
undoubtedly be regarded witli
alarm and call forth opposition
from California, he said be would
be glad to receive an expression of
views on tlie subject from the San
Francisco newspapers. The bill
proposes to give the United States
District Court for California power
and jurisdiction to determine iv the
light of alleged uewly discovered ev
idence whether tbo Santillan claim
was a valid grant at the time when
said grant was declared invalid by
the Supreme Court and the value
thereof at that time, and whether
said lands have been disposed of by
the United States; and gives tbe
right of appeal to the Supreme
Court from the decision so author
ized to be made. The grant of this
extraordinary jurisdiction is, bow
ever, made conditional upon a pro
viso that action shall be tlrst taken
by tlie owners of tbe claims as fol
lows: The Trustees of the San Fran
cisco Land Association shall exe
cute aud record in the office of the
County Recorder of the city and
county of San Francisco a deed of
release of all their right, title and
interest of, in and to all lands
known as tbe Mission Dolores, lauds
in and near said city, included
within the alleged grant by Gov.
Pio Pico under the laws of Mexico,
bearing date February lOtb, 1846,
and known as the Bolton claim for
the use and protection of all per
sons lawfully in possession of said
lands ar any part thereof .-reserving,
however, to said trustees tbe right
to apply to tbe Congress of tbe
United States for compensation
therefor. The promoter of the bill
says its purpose is only to lay the
foundation for a claim against the
government and uot to distrustany
property holders. But granting
that tbey have no other purpose in
view, the hill seems open to grave
objections as being against public
policy, opening tbe door to possibly
manufactured records and as being
very loosely drawn. Thus, for
instance, the word "lawfully"
iv the foregoing proviso
is susceptible of various construc
tions, and no mention is made of
the corporate holders of the prop
erty, nor of streets or]"of public
The Houso Public Lands Com
mittee to-day decided to report fa
vorably on Luttrell's bill granting
to O. W.Wozencraft and associates
at present valuation such portions
of the Colorado desert as they may
reclaim by irrigation. The bill
will he amended in accordance with
the suggestions of tlie Commis
sioner of tbe General Land Office,
to make Its terms more definite.
The committee have also agreed to
recommend the passago of Lut
trell's bill allowing certificates of
deposits made by pre emption set
tlers for surveys lo bo received In
part payment for their laud.
The T'.trtff-lutor Wtttlo coinruerce.
Washington, Feb. 27th. — The
Committee on Ways aud Means
to-day acted finally on the sugar
schedule of the tariirbill. To-mor
row the committee will consider
silk and ■Ilk goods.
Tho bill reported by Representa
tive Etgan, from tlie Coruraiitee
on Commerce, for the regulation of
inter-State commerce and to pre
vent unjust discrimination as to
freight charges and facilities by
railroads aud other common car
riers, is accompanied by an elabo
rate report in favor of its passage.
The committee quote authority to
show that Congress has power to
enact such a law as they propose
and argue that, as Congress only
can furuisli a remedy for the evils
cited, the time has come when this
duty should be performed.
Ettaluu* llielr frosiievllvi, fr'nll.
Washington, Feb. 27th.—There
are intimations to day iv quarters
entitled to credit that if the Presi
dent does not veto tlie silver bill
he will assuredly accompany his
approval with a message request
ing supplemental legislation.
« OX.IIISMO V Al.
Washington, Feb. 27.—House.
Tbe Senate bill amending the act
providing for the publication of a
new edition of tlie revised statutes
was takeu from the Speakers' table
Crittentlen ottered a resolution
directing tho Judiciary Committee
to enquire whether the Uulon Pa
cific Railroad Company has invest
ed its funds in the stocks, bonds,
or other evidences of debt of any
other corporation aud if so, what
corporation andjwbethersaid Union
Pacific has violated its charter by
so doing. Referred.
The bill issuing arms and am
munition to Idaho Territory was
Tlie V.imleruiU Mill t'outrel.
New York, Feb. 27th.—In the
Vanderbilt will case to-day a mo
tion was made to amend tho orig
inal allegation of the contestant.
Mrs. Lebau said the pretended will
aud codicil were procured by undue
influenco on tho part of Win. H.
Vanderbilt und others. She says
that from motives of delicacy she
did uot wish to bring in the names
of Mrs. Frank A. Vanderbilt and
Mrs. M. A. Crawford as having ex
ercised undue influence on the do
ceased, but she has since obtained
sufficient proof of it and now de
sires leave to allege undue influence
by them. Mr. Clinton put in a
very tied answer that all the allega
tions of undue influence is unqual
ifiedly false. The answer was ac
companied by an affidavit from
Mrs. F. A. Vanderbilt and Mrs.
Crawford absolutely denying that
they had exercised any undue in
fluence. The motion to amend
HeW yoru Wool Murliut.
New York, Feb. 27th.—The de
mand for all kinds ol" wool is quite
moderate and prices remain gener
ally unchanged. Manufacturers are
purchasing cautiously aud are in*
different about the future. Califor
nia is in fair demand at 11@22 for
fall and 20@83 for spring. Pulled
wool, 30©46 for superfine and X.
Auii-Debi Payer* 1 mil Vetoed
Richmond, Va., Feb. 27th.—
Governor Holliday has vetoed the
Barbour bill, which embodies the
scheme of the anti-debt payers in
the Virginia Legislature. The veto
created great excitement and a
boisterous attempt was made in
the House to prevent Its reading
being heard. The bill, it is said,
cannot bo passed over the veto,
and it will necessitate au extra
session of the Legislature.
European Cable News.
■irUi'lcuey lv iAusimliHii Wool.
London, Feb. 27th.—Private tel
egrams from Australia state that
the deficiency in the wool ship
ments to date Is 57,000 bales.
Germany Ple,»ae(l Willi Briynrri
Berlin, Fob. 27th.—The Nation
al ICcituny cordially welcomes tho
appointment of Bayard Taylor as
United States Minister t'> Germany
as one conferring honor on Germa
ny and America alike and calculat
ed to strengthen the already
strong ties between the two coun
tries. President Hayes, says the
National Zeitttna, deserves Ger
many's sincere thank-.
London, Fab. 27th.—A Vienna
correspondent, probably in sympa
thy with Count Andrassy, says the
peace-at-any-price agitators cautiol
prevent the government from car
rying the credit through the dele
gations and the Reichrath, hut if
they should succeed in balking tho
government's policy, tho govern
ment will resign. Another corres
pondent says there is uot much
probability that Austria will do
more than protest against the
terms of peace, whatever their
character may be.
'i lii) Times, in a leading editorial,
says: The struggle is between
Count Andrassy's policy of the
maintenance of Austrian interests
as heretofore declared aud tempta
tion offered by Russia lo counter
balance those interests.
TU* Momli of ilia Danube.
Galatz, Feb. 27.—Tbo Russians
have proposed to the Danubian
Commission that tbe latter under
take the work of clearing the Bu
lima ranutli of the Danube.
Tlio Knarlluli vcmlou or tbe l*i'ace
St. Petersburg, Feb. 27.—The
Agenee Russe says tbe conditions
of peace published in Loudon are
inaccurate. Russia has never de
manded tbe expulsion of tlie Mus
sulman Inhabitants of Bulgaria.
She has only demanded the recall
of the Turkish officials aud troops.
Russia does not hand over a portion
of Bosnia to Servia. The question
of tbe straits is reserved for tho con
sideration of Kurope. The published
version contains other gross inaccu
Bam.lN, l-'eb. 27lh.—A letter Bay*
as to tlie amount of credit asked by
Count Antlrassy, that he means to
make uso of it simply to mobilize
the army. Tlie object of the vole
of credit is rather that lira Govern
ment may be anil have the appear
ance of being prepared for all
luvrsitsp or I'crrliory f.,r Ni-rvlssuil
Constantinople, Feb. 2"lh.—lt
appears that Russia aud Turkey
have agreed upon an increase of
territory for Servia and Monten
egro. The latter acquires the ports
of Splzza, Antlvnri and Dulcigno,
but not Scutari. Montenegro will
border on Servia and the latter will
regain old Servia.
Oftlco anil Residence-No. 15 FRANKLIN
LOB ANGELES, Cal., Feb. 27. 187 S.
Scaled proposals will bo received until
SUNDAY, March 3J, to aupply medl
cinea to meinbera or tbe Spauit.li Ainerl
can Benevolent Society.
Address all communications to
W. 0. JOHNSON,
La Cronica anil [.'Union copy, IMMta
Thopubllenre hereby notified that I
have purchased the interest of \V. Wat
son lv the above uamed saloon,
CORNER OF COMMERCIAL &
LOS ANGELES STS.,
And will continue to keep it in tlrst-class
9W IIEER, CIGAn3, etc., t.f the best
quulliy, always on baud.
le2B-lw <J. If, VOIGUT.
LOS ANGELES OIL COMPANY.
Location of principal place of business,
City of Los Angeles, California,— Lo
cation of works, Vontura county, Cal
There 1h dellnquont upon the following
described slock, on account of assess
ment No. 2, levied on the 3d day ofJud
nary, lb-s, as per the several amounts
set opposite the respective stockhold
ers, as fol lows:
No. of No. of
Name. Certificate. Shares. A nit.
Mrs Susan Is Edson 15 50 $12 50
N Jones 24 125 31 25
W U Row land 44 250 U2 50
H M Smith Not issued 250 02 60
Charles Duriee 20 250 03 50
And in accordance with lawand In pur
suance witli an order of the Boaid of Di
rectors made, on the 3d day of Janunry.
1878, ho many shares of each parcel of
such stock as may bo necessary will be
sold fttj public auct ion at the office of tho
Secretary, No. 15 Downey liloek, in the
city of Los Augeles, on the
15th DAY OF MARCH, 1878,
At 12 o'clock noon of that day, to pay
delinquent assessments thereon.together
with costs of advertising aud expenses
WM. J. NEELY,
Los Angeles, Feb. 27, 18:8. fe^Btd
By vlrtuo of an execution issued out of
Justice J. li. ranter's Court, of Sun Jose
Township, county of Los Angeles, fttate
of California, dated the 26th day of Feb
ruary, 1878, ln a certain action wherein
Thomas J, Emrlck,as plaintltf, recover
ed judgment against the Pomoua Water
Company, on the 26th day of January,
1878, I have levied upon tho following
described property, to wit:
All the right, title and Interest of the
said defendant, the Pomona Water Com
pany, in and to the right of water devel
oped in that portion of the Ban Jose
ranch, Lea Angeles county, known as
the Paloraares Clenegas, by the Los An
geles Irrigation and Land Cn-operntlvo
Association, together with tho right of
all future developments in said Clenegas
which the said defendant acquired by
deed from the salJ Los Augeles Irriga
tion and Land Co-operative Association
on or about the 14th day of March, A. D.
1870, and all rights In and to said Clene
gas and t he developments of water there
in since subsequently acquired; and also
all ditches and rights of way terdltohes
or water owned and made by said de
fendant for tho conveyance of water
among and Ho wing and developed in,from
and on tho said Clenegas to the lown of
Pomona and the Pomona tract of land.
Notice is hereby given that on
WEDNESDAY, THE 20Tir DAY
OF MARCH, 1873,
At 12o'clock M. of that day, in front of
tho office of the Justice of the Peace, In
Pomona, .San Jose Township, in the
county of Los Angeles, I will sell all the
right, title and Inleiest of said Pomona
Water Company ln and to the above de
scribed property, at public auction, for
cash lv U. s. gold coin, to the highest
and best bidder, to satisfy said execution
and all costs.
Dated at Pomona, the 20th day of Feb
ruary, 1878. J. A. BERRY,
Certificate of Co-Partner
Know all men by these presents, That
wo, Jacques Levy and John Howell, ull
residing in the city of Los Angeles, coun
ty of Los fcUMIM, State of California, do
hereby certify and declare that we have
organized nnd formed ourselves Into a
co-partnership, und we covenant and
agree, each with the other, to be co-part
nors for the purpose of carrying and con
ducting tbo business of buying and
selling meats ana uf a general meat mar
ket, in the city of Los Angeles, couuty of
Los Augeles, State of California, under
tho Urm name and style of "Jacques
Levy & Co."
That the principal placo of business of
said co-partnersnlp is situated In the
city of Los Angeles, county of Los Ange
les, and Stato aforesaid. That ttie
names of all Ihe persons Interest
ed as partners In such business are above
stated and signed hereto, and that such
partnership will continue and be lv force
until further notice by us.
In witness whereof, we have hereunto
set our hands and seals, this twenty
aeveutM day of February A. D. 1878.
JACQUES LEVY. ISeal.l
JOHN HOWELL. LSeol.J
STATE OF CALIFORNIA, 1
County of Los Angeles.) '
On this26th day of February, A. D. one
thousand eight hundred and seventy
elght, before me, A. W. Potts, County
Clerk, in and for Los Angeles counly.
Jersonally appeared Jacques Levy and
ohu Howell, known to mo to be the
same persons whose names nro sub
scribed to tbe annexed iustrumcnt, and
acknowledged tome that they executed
In witness whereof, I have hereunto
set my hand and affixed my official seal,
at my office in the said county uf Los An
geles, the day and year in this certificate
flist above written. A. W. POTTS,
fe;B 4w-w County Cl^lk.
Boot and Shoe Manufacturer,
Two doors south of the I'oslonicc,
IMF-Satisfaction guaranteed. fe2-lm
IP O HO* S_-A. L lE.
50,000 Orange Trees,
FROM THREE TO FIVE YEARS OLD,
AT FROM SlO to lift) per 100.
Specimen trees can be seen at the Auc
tion House of W. H. NORTH CRAFT,
corner of Spring and Market streets, or
by visiting tbe Nursery, within tea min
ute's drive ol tbo Court House. J25-lm
Furniture, Carpets, Bedding, Etc.
MESSRS. LEHM AN & CO.
Would respectfully announcelo tlielr friends ntul patronsthat they" have RE
MOVED THEIR EXTENSIVE CARPET WAREHOUSE to
Nos. 129 & 131 Main Street, McDonald Block,
And to the complete lino of CARPETH, UPHOLSTERY GOODS, etc., heretofore
kept by us, wo have added the newest and completest stock of F URNITURE
and BEDDING ever brought to Southern California. Our Block is all new, care
lully selected and bought at the lowest pos§lble prices, and we only request that
any one ln need of any thing In our lino to favor us witli a call and we can convince
thorn of tho truth of our assertion. Our CABINET AND UPHOLSTERY DE
PARTMENTS ate Mirpitsscd by none lv the stato. and since wo make this branch
of the business a speclulty, wo are prepured to offer special Inducements to any
requirement* in that line.
LEHMAN & Co..
felO 120 4 131 MAIN STREET, MCDONALD HLOCK.
H. SLOTTERBECK & Co.,
No. 1 Commercial St., Los Angeles,
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN
Guns, Rifles, Pistols, Powder, Shot, Caps,
Cartridges, Wads, Fishing Tackle,
Anil everything pertaining to SPORTSMEN'S GOODS. Have on hand tho latge.l
ami beat stock ol BREEOH-LOADING SHOTGUNS, RIFLES and PISTOLS ln
Southern Catllornla, wh'.eh we will noil at prices to suit the times.
Agents for the new BALLARD KIFLEH, the REST and CHEAPEST GUN In tbe
world. SLOTTERBECK'S CELEBRATED SPORTING RIFLE.
Repairing Dono by Practical Workmen & Guaranteed.
H. H. SPENCER,
TBA.OHBB OF PENMANSHIP AND
Has opened classes lor instruction In tlio
above branches at, his resldoncn on H 11,1.
STREET, near First, commencing on
MONDAY, February iOth, 1878.
Altemoon Class, from 1 to 4 o'clock p.
M. dally; Evening Class, from 7 10 0
o'clock p. nr.; Saturday Class, irom 9 to
12 A. m. and from 1 to 4 P. m.
An opportunity will be afforded to ac
quire my new system of Chlrytbmogra
phy, or Tlmedhand writing, In which to
write rapidly as well as legibly can be
learned ln a few lessons. The practice
which requires years to make experts ln
Penmanship and Bookkeeping can be ac
quired iv a lew months with advanced
1 EKMS-Evening Class—Penmanship,
per mouth, $7; Bookkeeping, SS.
Afternoon Clhss — Penmanship, S3;
Saturday Class—Penmanship, per les
son, GOc; Bookkeeping, per lesson, SI.
Special Instruction to teachers and oth
ers desirous of qualifying themselves for
teaching Ihe above brunches. The un
dersigned being familiar with and hav
ing taught lor years Payson, Duuton 4
Scrlnner and the Spencerlan systems of
Penmanship, o»ch may select tho style
most congenial to their tastes. For far
ther Information call at residence during
the hours from 1 to 4 o'clock p. m., or ad
, dress the undersigned. ,
H. H, SPENCER.
ft-2M.ii fjoolt Box 631.
NO. 41 SPRING ST.
A full MlurtmentOf flraUOlftM Family
Groceries, Teas, Coffee, Sugar, Butter,
Eggs Uucon, Hum I *, Lard. •to., kept on
hand AT PRICES. fo2otf
Will give FHKE IiKCrUUES for ono
month WRUNKIDAY ANDSATLJKDAY
AFThKNOONc, at 2 o'clock,
At her room*, nt southeast corner ot Sec
ond and Olive streets. fel7*lm
Land for Sale.
THE UNDERSIGNED HAS
165 Acres of Fine Farming
On tlie Old LosNielos roaJ, adjoin
ing tlie city limits, for sale.
Apply to T. I). MOTT,
i!27lm Room 10, Mott's Building.
J. Q. JACKSON
I .umber Dealer
Corner Alameda and First Streetl.
DOORS, WINDOWS, BLINDS,
POSTS, SHINGLES, LATHS,
SHAKES, PLASTER OF
PARIS, CEMENT AND
To House Owners.
1 It is now the best season of the \?;ir to
' paint buildings. Be not deceived Into
buying worthless paint mixtures, but
1 call al the PAINT DEPOT ol
Foster, Howard & Co.,
i No. 7 ARCADIA BLOCK, and examine
samples of the BEST PAINTS In the
, market before buying. dsarPRICEH LOW.
Sliver taken at par. The current pre
; raium allowed on gold and greenbacks.
For Sale Cheap.
' A Cottage and Lot on Hill
St., Near First,
Commanding a view of the ocean and
valley. The undersigned will dlsposoof
' the above property, with a view to Im
prove and DUild on the adjoining lots.
Apply to M. KELLEHER,
Office—No. I Temple street. U J7 tf
, Nos. a and 7, Odd Fellows' Block, second
floor, over Postomce.
' Mr Dresses cut by S. T. TAYLOR'S
. SYSTEM. A perfect flt guaranteed.
San Francisco, May, 1877.
sale grocers, take pleasure in
remarking the increased de
mand lor BOWEN'S PRE
MIUM YEAST POWDER
and of testifying to the gen
eral satisfaction given by this
M. Ml KM AN A CO.
H AAS IS I (os.
TILLMAN* BE N DAL.
ALBERT MAD it CO.
J. A. FOLUER & CO.
W. W. DODGE * CO.
NEWTON BROS. A CO.
TABKR, lIARKER <fc CO.
WKLLMAN, PECK A CO.
ROOT £ SANDKHSON.
LEDDEN, WHIPPLE A C 1.
lONES * CO.
KRUSE * EULEH.
M. A C. MANGELS.
.1. M. PIKE * CO.
K. DAN Kill A CO.
A. POSTER* 00.
ADAM-, McNKII.A Co.,
BOOTH & CO., do
MILLIKEN 81t0.5., do
MKBII7S A CO., do
ALLEN & LEWIS,
JlO-aAw-lf Portland, Oregon
J£E IT HERE UNDERSTOOD, THAT t,
123 MAIN ST., oppoxlto Cardona Block,
hereafter to bo known us
Pride of the West Shaving Parlor,
Will SHAVE forlho popularprlee of
HAIR CU"TTING,2Sc. SHAMPOOING,23(J.
I will do tlio boat of work and will not
allow myself lo be excelled ln the City of
Los Angeles. None but first-class work
Physiology and Phrenology.
At ber rooms, southeast corner of Second
and Olive streets, from 10 A. M. to i p. at.,
on Physiology and Phrenology. All per
sons suffering from any kfndof disease,
male or female, should not fall of con
sulting Mrs. B-, as sho will answer all
questions on Pyslology. All secrets kept
inviolate. Persons wUhlng to consult
Mrs. B. Nt their own residences, can
leave their orders at Steere * Baldy's
Furniture Store, 110 Main street, opposite
the court House.
83-CHARGES MODERATF. lelO-lin
fP XJ E. I.
Cheaper than Wood
1" O It,
Los Angeles Cas Co..
AT THEIR YARD ON ALISO STREET.
$15.50 PER TON.
J. M, GRIFFITH & CO,
Alameda and First Streets
DBA I.KKS IS
PLASTER OF PARIS, ETC. ETC.