Newspaper Page Text
Wt m T>\> Printing office
Mfflltles for doing Job work
good work and expedition
be railed upon at t lus office.
Stanford and Kearney
Occasionally one whose duty it is
to write for the press comes across
an Incident in the handling of
which he is repaid for much of tbe
arid journalistic ground which he
is obliged to traverse. It is a sort of
oasis in tbe desert of every day
life. Such is the interview which
Dennis Kearney lately had with
Gov. Stanford. Slightly travesty
ins the language of Commodore
Perry and applying it to Kearney,
he "met the enemy (Stanford.) and
was his'n." The ex-Governor un
lnuted the great agi
) latter left the rail
's presence with the
belief, tuny in-pressed on heart
and memory, that Stanford was
a very good sort of a
man. Of this fact we
have no doubt The ex-Governor,
in the limestone country of the
Mohawk valley, New York, where
ha was born, took on tbe giant
frame, robust physique and accom
panying mental stamina and soft
ness ot heart which have enabled
him to rule as lord of Nob Hill and
to win the confidence of Kearney.
In his Ingenuous confession of tbe
effects of that interview, Dennis
Kearney admits that Stanford is a
smarter man than he took him to
be. Now if Dennis ever doubted
tbe California Railway King's
smartness, be fell into au error
which we havo never committed.
A man who can get himself recog
nised as the owner of a bank ac
count-of twenty millions or so, who
can build transcontinental railways
and tell the United States govern
ment to call off its dogs when
hunting up such a vulgar aud pro
saic incident as overdue and accu"
mulatcd interest, whatever else be
may lack, is smart. In fact, tbe
American word ia not the proper
one; he is not only smart but
clever, in the full significance of
the English phrase. Dennis Kear
ney, in making this announcement
to tbe concourse assembled on tbe
Sand lots in Sau Francisco, is tell
ing not only a twice told but a
twenty times told tnle.
Dennis Kearney was toid l>y
Stanford he is a working man.
Aud that reminds us of an old
Massachusetts story. One of tbe
early English Governors of the
Colony of Massachusetts Bay once
set a lot of Indians to work on a
public improvement. Tbey worked
faithfully for a time, including
their chief. But, finally, tho latter
observed that, while tbe English
Governor occasionally "bossed"
the job, he was very chary about
catching hold of a pick or shovel.
The incident made a deep impres
sion on the chief. One day be ap-
proached the English dignitary
and said, wiKi the primeval sim
plicity of the forest, " You no
work." "Oh," said the Governor,
tapping his forehead significantly,
"I work head work." With an in
telligence which did him honor
tbe chief immediately applied
himself to consuming an indefinite
amount of fire-water. He got
royally drunk every day. The de
moralizing t-tleeta of this procedure
were soon apparent, and the Col
onial Governor thought it well to
take tbo aboriginal chief to task.
Tbe latter met the reproof with be
coming dignity. Remembering the
melodramatic gesture of his lectur
er on tbe previous occasion, he tap
ped bis forehead with tbe dignity
of an Indian Chief, and replied,
"Me work head work, too." In
that one sense Gov. Stanford is un
doubtedly a working man.
But there is something Arcadian
In the breezy and delicious frank
ness with which the ex-Governor
met the Agitator. When Kearney
reproached Stanford for employing
Chinese laborers, ho wan assured
by the Railway King that he had
to spend so much money in bribing
legislators at Sacramento not to
luin him that he was compelled
to make up the defi
ciency by cheap Chinese labor.
Witli Ihe honest workingmen in
stalled as legislators at Sacramento,
he added, no money would have to
be paid out this way, and he would
then be able to yield to the i nstiucts
of lilb great labor-loving heart.
Then none but Caucssians would be
employed in running and extend
ing railways. "But the legislative
thieves and villains of the Demo
cratic and Republican rarties,"
said the Governor, dropping easily
and naturally into the language
dear to tho heart of Dennis Kear
ney, "had vow to be attended to.
Oh for the tlay when I shall have
only to dial with the Ma I wart sons
of toil—the men who earn their
bread in tho sweat of thvir brows.
When that blessed day comes I am
ready to take my departure, to
sing my nunc dimitlia &m\ exclaim,
though even then my spirit be
winging its flight to the land of the
'sweet by-aud-by,' 'Eureka!'" '
This was not exactly the lan
guage of Gov. Stanford, hut its
■pirit. Though we have not enjoyed
v tho happiness of hearing it fall
from tbe lips of the California rail
way king, even at a remove of five
He hail tbee as the true
Hrypheus of the Labor party! We
Tiad supposed, just as Kearney had
supposed, that thou wert one ot
the luxurious Sybarites who be
lieved that capital was tho Corin
thian column of society. Like
Kearney, we did tbee injustice.
Like Kearney, we are uudeceived;
and, like the great agitator, we
hasten to make the amende honora
ble. May tby labor-loving shadow
never be less!
The Londen Season Over.
In a dogmatic seiife the Leuttu
season has just begun. Our Catho
lic and Episcopalian fellow citizens
will recognize, with proper ceie
monials and observances, the ad
vent of the drear and joy-debarriug
forty odd days which will commem
orate the passion of the Saviour.
But, dropping religion, and apply
ing ourselves to the hard, dry facts,
California has unuergone a Lenten
season from which the has just
emerged. It was a season charac
terized by all the natural drear
habiliments of woe—a season in
which the gracious rains failed, in
which our streams, always except
ing the Los Angeles, Sau Gabriel
and Santa Ana rivers, failed to ruu,
in which the underground waters
lost the impulse of freedom from
their rock imprisonment, aud forgot
to bound forth to the sunlight with
their old impetus. It was a season
in which only bottom lands and ir
rigated lands told a story of agri
cultural outcome. Happy was it
for Los Auaeles county that she
had such a great abundance of suoh
lauds—that her mountain environ
ment, reaching clear to tho Devil's
Slide, iv Utah, guarantees her un
unfailing percolation of the regen
erating waters! We endured the
ordeal in a thorough manner, as
our unfailiug water sources will en
able us lo etidure the next, which
will come, mayhap, six er seven
years from now. But the Easter
season this year, which will com
memorate Christ's deliverance from
the tomb, will also commemorate
the deliverauce of California from
a great peril. One more year
of drouth .would have shaken us
to our center. Only ouce, since
the American occupation, have we
bad two years of drouth in succes
sion, in California. We have es
caped that calamity this year. We
havo never yet had dealt out to us
the dismal dispensation of Egypt
in the days of Joseph, of seven fat
years followed by seven lean ones.
One la seven, with the exception
we have noted, is tho extreme of
disaster to which we are sutject in
California. We are learning a
wisdom which will leave this dis
pensation not a disaster but a
profit, owing to our splendid irri
gating facilities, before tho next
comes, because we aro developing
our water. It is all this which
leads us to say that, while the in
dividual may be penitential and
rebuked during the present season,
the section itself should be joyful
because it has emerged from its
We publish in our local columns
the text of the bill introduced by
Col. Smith in regard to Wilming
ton Harbor, about which so much
ado has been made. It will be
seen that the provisions of this
bill are regardful, to a punctilio, of
the people's right to the water
front at Wilmington. There has
really been no earthly cause for
anxiety, aud Col. Smith is proving
himself a vigilant friend of our in
terests in every respect.
LAST NIGHT'S NEWS.
IHpedul to the Herald by tho Western
Union Telegraph Company. I
Pacific Coast News.
Sacramento, March 13th.—The
Senate by the following vote recon
sidered the vote by which the Sen
ate refused to engross the bill for
the creation of a Bureau of Labor
statistics. Ayes IS, noes 10.
Haymond moved that the bill In
considered engrossed and placed ol
its final passage.
After debate the bill was ordered
to engrossment by the following
vote: Ayes 21, noes 11. Paired,
Pierson and Goodwin for, with
McGarvey and Shirley against.
Assembly—On the engrossment
of the retraction bill, the Clerk
read tbe bill by request.
Johnson offered an atuondineul
to section one, striking out the
word "corporation,'' so that tbe
section will apply to any public
officer or any person. Adopted.
Waters offered an amendment to
section one of the bill, striking out
the words "defamatory statement,"
so that the section will apply to
any false statement, etc.
Johnson offered further amend
ments to sections 2, 8, 4, 5 and 10,
so that tbe provisions of the bill
apply to any officers or persons,
omitting corporations in their ag
gregate capacity. It also provide!
that courts may give the defendau
iv any proceedings time to product
evidence. After the adoption o;
the amendments, Johnßou moveu
a suspension of tbe rules and thai
the bill be considered engrossed
and put upon its passage.
Waters moved to amend the mo
tlon by moving its Indefinite post
ponement. The amendment was
seconded by half a dozen members.
Johnson then asked leave to effei
an additional amendment to sec
tion 6, striking out the word "five"
before the word days after service
thereof and Insert "ten" iv lieu
After a long debate Johnson
moved tho previous question on the
motion to indefinitely postpone.
Carried. Ayes 38, noes 27.
Dorsey, for Indefinite postpone
ment, was paired off Willi Swilt,
•gainst postponement. Johnson
changed from no to aye. und gave
notice that lie would move a recon
■lderatiou of the vote. Adjourned.
San Francisco, March 13.—The
ease of J. C. Duucan, manager of
the defunct Pioneer Bank, charged
witli embezzlement, forgery and
perjury, was called to-day uud the
prisoner waived an examination.
Ho was then held to answer with
out bail. The Grand Jury being
now iv session, tbe cases will prob
ably be taken directly before that
Default of judgment in favor of
plaintiff— $125,721 81—was reudered
to-day in the Fourth District Court
in tbe foreclosure suit of Eugene
Crowell vs. Joßeph C. Duncan. The
mortgage was on the old Sau Fran
cisco Stock Exchange, on Califor
nia street, between Montgomery
ami Sansome streets.
rrojcrcs* ol itork lv Ojiltlr.
Virginia, Nev., 13th.—The fuee
of cross cut No. 2 in tbe 1,90U-foot
level of Ophir has been in ore since
yesterday. The ore out into assayed
all the way from $250 to $370 per
ton. As tbe cross out advauced to
the west, however, the grade of ore
fell somewhat aud the lowest as
says of yesterday aro the highest of
to-day. Cross cut No. 3 is being
driven to the ore to-day as fast as
the best appliances and hardest
working men can do it. There is
nothing yet iv tbe face of this cross
cut. The level having cooled suf
ficiently since connection between
the east and west drifts to admit of
it, work in the winze east of the
ore body will be resumed at once.
The engine at tbe chamber is being
repaired to-day aud sinking will
probably be resumed by to-morrow
afternoon or Friday morn i ng. The
winze is now down about twelve
feet aud is expected to cut
the ore body at a depth
of 80 to 100 feet. The wluee
from the 1700-foot level is being put
through as euorgetically as possi
ble. This is the most iinportaut
operation now going ou in tho
mine as it is intended to supply
fresh air to the 1900-foot level and
greatly lessen the cost of prospect
ing operations. It is believed that
fifty feet will bo made this week
and that this unusually rapid rate
will bo kept up until the 1700 and
1900-foot levels are couneoted.
KHlll nt Pel "Is Above.
Marysvii.le, March 13th.— Kain
again began to fall last night aud
continued uutii noon, when the
clouds broke away, leaving tho
wind in tho rain quarter. At this
writing it has again commenced,
with a prospect of continuing
throughout tbe night.
Local politics is the absor'ilng
topic, and will be until after Mon
Knight's Landing, March 13.—
It rained steudily last night aud
nearly all day to-day. Rainfall,
37-100 of un inch. It is raiuiug
hard this evening, with the wind
lv the southeast." The river fell
an inch to-day There is very lit
tle water in town at present. Tbe
roads are cut up badly, some being
Colusa, March 13th.—It com
menced raining at 4 o'clock this
morning and rained until noon, up
to which time thirty hundredths of
an inch fell. Tbe total fall for tbe
season is 29:12 inches. It com
menced raining again at 7 this
evening, with propects of con
tinuance all night. Wind south.
The river has been falling very
fast, but this steady rain will s ion
Latest Eastern News.
CUMU ■MMOU A L.
Washington, March 13th.—
ouse—After tbo iDtroduction
and refereuce of a few bills the
House weut into Committee of tbe
Whole, Cox in the Chair, on tbe
diplomatic appropriation bill. The
Committee having proceeded to the
consideration of the bill by sec
tions, Hale moved to increase the
salaries of the Ministers to Great
Britain, France, Germany and
Russia to ?17,5()0, instead of $15,000
as contemplated by the bill.
After considerable debate, Rea
gan, by unanimous consent, made
an explanation on the subject of the
proposed payment to mail route
contractors in the Confederate
States for services rendered before
the war and had read an extract
from his first report as Postmaster-
General of the Confederacy. The
object ot the reading was to show
that be had been correct in stating
that he hud,as Postmaster-General,
directed mail contractors to con
tinue the service under their con
tract with tbo United States, and
directed Postmasters to turn over
their postage stamps aud money to
the United States before control ol
the service was assumed by tbe
Confederacy. He confessed to hav
ing forgotten subsequent legisla
tion on the subject. He hoped the
House would not consider that he
had been dealing unfairly or disin
genuously with it.
Conger repliod to Reagan. He
disclaimed any intention to reflect
upon him and in tbe matter of the
bill to pay Southern mail contract
ors, that gentleman had contra
dicted tbe statement whloh he
(Conger) had made as to these con
tracts having been paid by the
Confederate Government. He (Con
ger) had met him and overthrown
him with his own proclamation.
The gentleman from Texas had
also denied that these contractors
had been paid by the Confederate
Government, but Willeta proved
that they had been. He did not
wish to say anything personal
about the gentleman from Texas.
He accepted his explanation for
whatever that gentleman might
consider it worth. Still the charge
remained unanswered. Geutlo
men on tho other side who were
familiar with the legislation or the
Confederate Congress and who
must havo known that over $800,
--000 had been appropriated by that
Congress to pay these contractors,
were silent upon that fact.
Douglas at this point roso to ask
a question of Conger. Conger de
clined to yield for that purpose,
but Douglas persisted and refused
to take his seat, as required by the
Chairman. Proceedings were thus
interrupted until Wood, of New
York, raised the questiou of order
tbat the whole discussion was ir
relevant to the bill before the com
mittee and therefore out of order.
The Chairman sustained the point.
Conger then moved a formal
amendment to the bill and pro
ceeded again to discuss tbe ques
tion of Southern mall contractors,
when a similar point of order was
made by Luttrell and again sus
Atkins, Chairman of the Appro
priation Committee, expressed bis
regret that the gentleman from
Michigan had not been allowed to
go on in his own way. It would
not have done a particle of harm,
as a false impression had been
made on the country.
Here he was interrupted by a
like point of order by Reed, which
was also sustained by the Chair.
He thought it very unkind In tbe
gentleman from Maine to make
the point, but he (Atkins) had a
way of payiug debts und he would
probably be able to pay thut debt
during their intercourse. •
Reed defined his course iv raising
the point of order aud intimated
that the position held by the gen
tlemen from Tennesse gave him no
more right to the floor than any
Atkins declared with some
warmth that tbe insinuation was
discreditable to the gentleman's
Reed—l have made no insinua
Atkins—The insinuation was
that I thought that I bad a right to
occupy tbe floor to the exclusion of
any other member. If it did not
mean that, it was drivel and non
Frye objected to auy further dis
cussion of tbo question.
Atkins then proceeded to argue
against Hale's amendment increas
ing the appropriation for tbe foul
principal Ministers 10 Europe.
Euttreli stated that most of the
Americ.au Consuls had violated the
law in regard to making quarterly
reports. In 1870 the number of em
igrants from Hong Kong had been
about 15,000 which, at $2 a head
Consul fees, should have amounted
to $30,000, whereas the Consul at
that port had accounted for but
Tbe vote was theu takcu upon
Hale's amendment and it was re
jected. 88 to 110.
New Orleans null I'ucllic Knllranil.
Washington, March 13th. —
The Senate Committee on the
Appropriation bill has agreed to
report it as it came from the House,
without any amendments.
A bill was introduced by Senator
Kellogg to-day in aid of the New
Orleans and Pacific Railroad Com
pany. It proposes to give It tbe
right of way through the public
lands between New Orleaus and
the Eastern terminus of the Texas
Pacific Railroad, together with a
graut of the same number of alter
nate sections of public lauds per
mile as tbe Texas Pacific Company
lias been granted in the State of
l°rl»ouers llelenaed by n Mob.
Washington, March 13.—Infor
l'ormation has been received that
three Illicit distillers were released
from the Pickens Court House,
South Carolina, jail last night by
an armed mob, who threatened to
drive tho officers from that section.
Commissioner Raura has authori
zed the officers to employ one hun
dred men to enforce tbe laws.
OlailflKllUbPll Men nt ».<>»Be rlienil»
Chicago, March 13.— The Journ
al's Washington special says:
There is a very hitler feeling be
tween Jero Black and Montgomery
Blair iv consequence of tbe Mc-
Garrahan claim exposures. The
latter usserts that he can prove tlfat
Black was paid $15,000 to assist
McGarrahan when he was Attor
ney General aud a member of
Buchanan's Cabinet. Rich devel
opments aro promised on the part
of both Black und Blair.
New York market..
New York, March 13th.—Flour
dull nnd depressed, high grades
being 10@15 off. Wheat quiet and
tinner. Wool unchanged. Sales
of 109,000 lbs fall California 13Jfe
Dramatic lilekerluKa Ended.
New York, March 13th.—Tiie
case of tho "Exiles," after several
adjournments, on application of
plaintiff's counsel came up to-day
before Judge Donahue. Plaintiff's
counsel stated that they waived all
claim to the drama aud admitted
that it was a dramatization of a
novel from which their French
original was taken, but claimed the
title. Judge Donahue denied the
claim and dissolved the injunction
to restrain defendant from playing
the piece, which has been given tbe
past ten night at tbe Broadway
Theatre under tho suspended in
Trains Klinuluic ASalu— Mure Dead
Cheyenne, Wy., March 13th.—
All the railroads to this place
are now open, excepting the Colo
rado Central, which still has about
eight miles of hard packed snow to
clear. The Denver Pacific train
reached hero at noon to-day. Trains
from the west on the Union Pacific
came through this morning. The
coaches on the Black Hills stage
line depart daily, but will doubt
less be much delayed in going
The loss of life from the storm
will be considerable. On Thursday
last a party of five men, Joe Cou
noy, H. J. Met 'ami, Chas. Wilson
and Messrs. Card and Kuntz left
Laramie City for a hunt and were
caught iv the storm. The bodies
of tbe last named three were found
yesterday at Cooper's Lake, twenty
miles west of Laramie. Connoy's
body and the bodies of two horses
were found this afternoon. Met'aim
is still missing. Stock men here
anticipate only a small loss In cat
tle, probably two per cent., aud iv
sheep five per cent. The weather
hero to-day is clear and warm and
the snow rapidly disappearing.
Boston Wool n»rkel.
Boston, March 13th. —The wool
market continues very dull for all
kinds and prices remain without
improvement. Sales of Ohio and
Pennsylvania at 4i!@43c for X, me
dium and XX and above, the latter
price being about all that cau be
obtained for the best fleeces in tbe
market, although holders of most
choice wool are not disposed to sell
at that rate. Michigan and New
Hampshire fleeces range from 38@
40c, and low and course fleeces from
34@37c. Combing aud delaine
wool is dull aud prices nominal.
About 4S(r<}soe are tho extreme
prices for the best lota oll'eriug.
Superfine aud X pulled wools are
in moderate demand at 32(aj35c.
California wool is quiet, selling ut
14@250 for fall and 20@320 for
European Cable News.
llouor lv n littclx— Ts KMM I'vvrr.
London, March 13th.—It ia un
derstood that the Sultan has con
ferred upon the Baroness Burdett
Coutts the grand cordon of Ihe Or
der of Mejaidle. Th is Is the only
instance of its bestowal on a lady
as a recognition of her •tfbrta in
behalf of Turkish refugees.
In consequence of the alarming
spread of typhus fever at St. Peters
burg, many families are leaving
the city. Tbe number of fresh
cases is estimated at between 300
and 400 daily.
Comsmualsilt' Jvuraiil belied.
Paris, March 13th.—Tho newly
founded Communistic journal, La
Commune Francaise, has been
Tue roue t or el \ |ai tu* Uorillnuy.
Rome, March 13th.—The Pope is
considering the expediency of ap
pointing Cardinal Eedschowski,
Archbishop of Poseu, to a post in
tbe Vatican to pave the way for
tbe appointment of an Archbishop
of Posen in agreement with tiie
Opening of tbo largest stock ol beautiful
Ever brought hero in our NEW STORE,
CENTRAL BLOCK, MAIN ST.,
OPENING OF OUR SPRING STOCK OF
At our NEW STAN I), SPRING STREET,
Don't forget an J call in and see the very
latest styles of new
NECK - WEAB,
Much As Four-in-Hand Chancellor*, a la
New York, Tycoon, Windsors and Broad
way, at our nnw store, CENTRAL
BLOCK, SPRING ST.
r ro-i >^w:
OPENING OF OUR SPRINO STOCK OF
THK VEHY LATEST, nt our New Store
ou Sprint; St., Central Bloclr.
MISS NETTIE STEWART
Has opened a Kindergarten at BROOKLYN
HEIGHTS, near the terminus of
the Street Railroad.
Tuition—sl per month. EleniAtary
instruction given without extra charge.
Hours—From 9:30 a. m. to 3 p. UU
Visitors received and work explained at
any timo with pleasure.
The Street Railroad Mill accommodate
scholars at half-fare.
Los Angeles, Cal., March 11, 1873. 12 lw
iy v jr. ] _
Cheaper than Wood
FOR S AI-.E,
Los Angeles Gas Co.,
AT TU Kilt YARD ON ALISO STREET.
$15.50 PER TON.
RARE CHANCE FOR A
107 Acres in the Azusa-Duarte
Water Rights Perfect and
FARM HOUSE, BARN & COR
RAL ON PREMISES.
aarEIFTEEN ACRES IN WALNUTS,
live years' growth. Also, variety of Fruit
Trees between the walnuts.
TERMS MODERATE, Apply person
ally or by letter to
A. J. HORN,
mr2tf Postmaster at EI Monte.
31 SPRING ST., DEALER IN
Jewelry and Silverware,
Has this day received, direct from the
manufacturers, a lame and choice (.elec
tion of tho above goods, expressly do
signed for tho
Hole agents for Lazarus a Mo rrls' relo
brated IVrfeeled spectacles aud Kye
Watches, Clocks and .Imveliy repaired
at short notice und warranted tv give
All Kinds of Engraving
X seen ted with neatness uud dispatch.
aara\\o we a, call before purchasing
IP 4a W WW Jf«". J- WorASOt., M.t—it.M:
tp 4 f\t\ " * .Hi..mii ! *rSi.»L«aZ£u
Carpets and Furniture!
•TTJSJT ♦OT»E3N"E3I> AT
Dotter & Bradley's.
Latest Styles in PARLOR SUITS! Elegant Display of
CARPETS! Immense Reduction in Prices!
GOODS EXHIBITED ON THREE FLOORS.
80, 82, 84 and 86 MAIN STREET.
ST. PATRICK'S BALL.
AGKAND DAW. WILL HE GIVEN I
CLAN - NA-CAEL
AT UNION HALL,
On the Evening of
IN AID OP THK
IRISH NATIONAL FUND.
Admitting Gentleman and Ladies, : : $1.00
MRS. M. E. PARK,
34 Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal.,
Takes pleasure to iurnrm her friends and
the public thut she will reopen business
at the above location
On Wednesday, March 13th,
WITH A KUX.L LINE OK
French Pattern Bonnets
ALL THE NEW
Latest Parisian Novelties.
WYou are cordially Invited to attend.
■gE IT HERE UNDERSTOOD, THAT I,
123 MAIN ST., opposite Cardona Block,
hereafter to be known as
Pride of the West Shaving Parlor,
Will SHAVE for the popular price of
HAIR t'UTTINO,2Se. SHAMPOOING,!*.
I will do vke best of work and will not
allow myself to be excelled In the City of
Los Angeles. None but first-class work
men employed. 1012-lm
NO. 41 SPRING ST.
A full assortment of ArtUelaM Family
Groceries, Toas, Coffee, Sugar, Butter,
Eggs, Bacon,HUM, Lurd, etc., kept ou
hand AT REASONABLE PRICES. fe2otl
J. A.Cakkv. Thou. a. Faoan.
REAL ESTATE AGENCY.
Hunchos. Houses. Lots and Other Prop
erty Bought and Sold ou Commission,
By Carey & Fagan,
DOWNEY CITY, CALIFORNIA.
Mr. FAGAN Is also an Attorncy-at-Law.
|f MMU PLATID WATCHES.
<PesMssi tß Si*ido.iinrU. SuauUW.U. Fn.
•J/Wfe Agnxm AddrM. A. bslm m Co., CWMefe
DIRECT FROM THE EASTERN MANUFACTURERS.
CLOTHING, DRY GOODS,
BOOTS, SHOES, HATS, Etc.
Sell Cheaper than San Francisco at Wholesale and
Corner of Los Angeles and Commercial Sts., Hellman Block.
Furniture, Carpets, Bedding, Etc.
MESSRS. LEH MAN & CO.
W "" M "mo'vel''k'ii^^x&nmv^o/lupkt r «-
Nos, 129 & 131 Main Street, McDonald Block,
And to the complete Hue o( CARPETS, UPHOLSTERY GOODS, etc.. heretofore
S Jr'rS..!! < ' have added the newest uud corapletest mock of F URNITURE
Una BEDDING ever brought to Southern California. Ouretock la all new, care
lull y selected and bought at the lowest possible prices, und we only request that
any one in need or anything in our line to favor us with a oall and we can convince
U'-fSVi'. i.!'£.. , . rutll OUl ' n»«ertlon. Our CABINET AND IiPHOLSTERY DE
PA RI M EMS are surpassed by none la the State, and since we make this branch
" me pre V ared to on9r "Wolal Inducements to any
LEHMAN ft Co..
MB I*9 Jl 131 MAIN STREET, MoDONALD BLOCK.
H. SLOTtERBEGK & Co.,
No. \ Commercial St., Los Angeles,
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN
Guns, Rifles, Pistols, Powder, Shot, Caps,
Cartridges, Wads, Fishing Tackle,
And everything perla,n|ii s t,, SPORTSMEN'S GOODS. Have ou hand the largest
and best stock ol BREECH-LOADING SHOTGUNS, RIFLES andl PflWOLf In
Southern Oalltornia, which we will sell at prloes to suit the times w
Agents fir the new BALLARD KIELKS, the BEST and CHEAPEST GUN In the
world. SLOTTERBE'JK'S CELEBRATED SPORTING RIFLE. uu ™ ln * n8
Repairing Done by Practical Workmen ft Guaranteed.
Land for Sale.
THK UNDERSIGNED HAS
166 Acres of Fine Farming
On the OU LosNletos road, adjoin
ing the city limits, for sale.
Apply to T. D. MOTT,
U27-1 m Boom 10, Mott's Building.
The public aro hereby notlfled that I
have purchased the Intercut of W. Wut
sou In the above nnuaed saloon,
CORNER OF COMMERCIAL 4.
LOS ANCELES STS.,
And will continue to keep It In flrst-elass
*r BEER, CIGARS, etc., of tho best
quality, always on hand,
fe2B-lw G. M. VOIGIIT.
Nos. G and 7, Odd Fellows' Block, second
floor, over Postofflce.
mW Dresses cut by 8. T. TAYLOR'S
SYSTEM. A perfect lit guaranteed.
MRS. II NIL LOW SKY
Will give FREE LECTURES for ouu
mouth WEDNESDAY ANDSATURD.VY
AFTERNOONB, ut 2 o'clock,
At her rooms, at southeast corner of See*
ond and Olive streets. fel7-lm
Physiology and Phrenology.
At her rooms, southeast eornsr ofSecond
and Olive streets, from 10 a. m . tv 4 p. u. r
on Physiology and Phrenology. All per-
Bona suffering from any kind of disease,
male or female, should not fail of con
sulting Mrs. 11.. as she will answer all
questions on Pysiology. All soorsts kept
inviolate. Persons wishing to consult
Mrs. H. at their own residences, can
leave their orders hi Steers a Baldy's
Furniture Store, 110 Main street, opposite
the Oourt House.
atsTCHARGKS MODERATE. felO-lm
Montana Meat Market.
FBCELINOBRtfc FRANK, r-VBSf
The best and tendered MequArSLP
In the market. No ne but the efMaß.
Prlmoat Banf and Mutton
ever to be found, Note the address—Mou-
Una Meat Market, Main Street, near j
First. Los Ant-alec 1