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Printing House, Spring street, opposite the
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Six months " " 6
Three months " " • 3
Delivered by carriers, per week, H cents
Advertisements Inserted at liberal rates.
PATRONS OF HUSBANDRY.
Following Is n list of Granges In I.os An
fellver—Los Nlotos—J. H. Burke, Master; E.
U. Wyllo, Secretery.
Compton—A. Hlgbie, Master; J. A. Walker,
El Monte-G. C. Glbbs, Master; .1. H. Gray,
Enterprise-Los Angeles — T. C. Alexander,
Master; W. T. Henderson, Secy.
Eureka—Spndra—P. C. Tonner, Master; Jos.
Fairview—Anaheim—Edward Evey, Master;
J. 1). Taylor, Secretary.
Fruitlaud -Tustln City—A. B. Hayward, Mas
ter: E. B. Nicola, Secretary.
Los Angeles—T. A. Garey, Master; T. D. Han
Los Nietos—E. B. Grandon, Master; .1. E. Mnr
New River— Los Nletos—R. B. Guthrie, Mas
ter; D. S. Wardlow, Secretary.
Orange—Richland—Thomas Brown, Master;
J. W. Anderson, Secretary.
Aauaa—M. W. Maxy, Master; J. C. Preston,
Florence—lf. Gibson, Master; Wm. Porter,
Alllunec-EI Monte-S. S, Reaves, Master; J.
W. Marshall, Secretary.
County Deputy—Thos. A. Gakf.y.
Local Agent—J. 0.. A. Stanley.
DIRECTORY OF OFFICERS.
R. M. Wldnoy, District Judge 17t« Judicial
District, composed of Los Angeles county.
Court meets In February, May, August nnd
Ignaclo Sepulveda, County Judge.
Court Commissioner. J. G. Howard.
State Senator, B. D. Wilson.
Members of Assembly, Thos. D. Mott nnd
Hherifi*. Wm. R. Rowland; Under Sheriff,
Albert D. Johnston; Deputy Sheriff, J. M.
County Clerk, A. W. Potts; Deputies, C. W.
Gould and S. H. Mott.
District Attorney, C. E. Thorn; Assistant, E.
County Treasurer, Thomas E. Rowan.
Superintendent of labile Schools. William
Public Administrator, George Carson.
County Surveyor, F. Ijecouvreur.
County Assessor, D. Botlllor.
Coroner, Joseph Kurtz.
County BoardTof Supervisors—Chairman, H.
Forsman; A. U Bush, F. Palomares, S. B.
Mayor, J. R. Toberman.
Marshal, J. R. Wolfe.
Treasurer, George R. Butler.
Attorney, A. W. Hutton.
Clerk, M. Kremer.
Surveyor, William Moore.
Health Officer, Dr. Wise.
Engineer, George G, McLaln.
School Trustees—H. D. Barrows, President;
George Smith, Wm. H. Workman, Wm. Prld
ham, M. Kremer.
BOARD OF TRADE.
Secretary—l. W. Lord.
Directors—Dr. J. S. Orlflln. C. C. Lips, H. W.
Hellman, J-S. Grimth.P. Benudry.N.J. New
mark, J. G. Dowaey, R. M. Widney.
Regular meetings, Tuesdays, ut 7:30 P. M.
AN ESSAY ON ELEMENTARY LAW
Read b r|Ka!>ert M. Furlong before the
Te truer,' Association.
The subject which I have selected
one that cannot be wholly
unfamiliar to any of you. Yet it is a
topic...that 1 never heard discussed;
never" have listened to in form of an
essay; never have seen a disseration
upon, except in the works of writers
Perhaps I should offer an apology
for advancing a theory which many
will pronotfnce impracticable, but,
begging leave to differ in opinions
with those who will thus consider it,
I will simply state my ideas on the
subject at the risk of being termed a
wild and impracticable theorist.
In the brief space allowed for an es
say it is impossible to be so compre
sive as to include all the means by
which any certain end can be attain
ed, therefore, I shall not expect to en
ter into all the minutiae of the subject
by particularizing or showing the pre
cise manner in which a course of law
studies should be conducted in the
school room, but will confine myself
more tb the advocacy of the study of
that science as a study of practical im
portance and of the highest utility.
The introductton of fife study of ele
mentary law in the public schools
merits the attention of educators, and
it deserves also the consideration of
those who have a supervisory control
over and who legislate forthe common
schools of our country. More particu
larly the former because it is for the
educator, the practical teacher, to
originate and advance new theories on
educational matters and present them
for the consideration of the law mak
ers. But this cannot be considered as
a new subject, or a new theory. The
Romans learned the utility of having
law studied in the common schools,
many centuries ago. Cicero informs
us the very boys were obliged to learn
the twelve tables by heart, as a car
men necettarium or fndispensible les
son to imprint on their tender minds
an early knowledge of the laws and
constitution of their country. How
ever, we of the present age do not
DipfU by their experience, but entire
: lyTfiipense with the study of law in
educational institutions and univer
sitcf. which is all the country affords.
r*Tn tftke op the topic hereby asking
why is this? Some one will reply by
saying, "there is no necessity for it,
and will speak of its unutifity; an
other wljl say that it is impracticable.
Let us examine these objections
separately and see how well tne points
First, then as to a necessity for it.
It is a duty; upon this point 1 will
dwell at some length.
Every person considered either as
an individual, or a member of society,
owes certain duties both to himself
and the government under which he
lives. Tiie performance of these duties
is essential to the happiness of the in
dividual and the well-being of society.
Through their non-performance the
delinquent suffers, ahd society suffers
also, from the Injury resulting to its
member. The duty he owes to him
self Is to know himself; to study his
own organization, his own being, to
learn its requirements, and knowing
them, to follow the rules that nature
has designed for his guidance.
It is for the educator to point out
these duties ftnd and teach a proper
observance of them. Ample provis
ions for this are made In the course
Los Angeles Daily Herald.
of studies adopted by our Boards of
Education. The pupil Is required to
study the anatomy of the human sys
tem, arid thus learning the organic
structure of his own body—learns the
physiological function of each partic
ular organ, then the hygienic laws up
on which his physical health and con
sequent happiness depend. This is a
wise provision in our school regula
tions, for Anatomy, Phsiology and
Hygiene deservedly rank among the
first of the sciences that should be
taught, even iv a rudimentary educa
We thus see that the heads of our
educational systems wisely consider it
as indispeslble to an education, and as
one of the duties which every person
owes to himself and his species, that
he be conversant with that science
which treats of his physical welfare,
and to those natural laws which he is
subject as an individual human being.
They should also consider it as indis
pensible that he be familiar with
those laws to which he is subject as a
member of society, and that he have a
competent knowledge in tnat science
which Sir. William Blackstone has
said "is the guardian of his natural
rights and the rule of his civil con
To have such a knowledge is a duty
that every citizen owes to his country,
and the duties that a citizen owes his
country should be held paramount to
all others excepting only the sacred
duty he owes his Creator. Por how
can he have proper respect for his gov
-1 eminent or its laws,—how can he
revere its institutions, or be imbued
with a true spirit of patriotism when
he la ignorant of the fundamental doc
trines upon which that government,
its laws and institutions are based?
In a Republic, such as our own coun
try, it is peculiarly necessary that all
should possess a knowledge of the ele
ments of law, for here the people them
selves are the law-makers, and how
are they to frame equitable rules of
conduct if unfamiliar with those great
principles of Right and Wrong, of
Reason and Justice, upon which all
just legislation is founded? It is true,
many of the legislators who represent
the people in different State assem
blies do possess legal learning suffi
cient to enable them to perform their
work, but it is safe to say that a ma
jority do not, but have to depend sole
ly upon the interpretation of a law as
given by the others, or else remain in
ignorance of it. Hence it is that we
find our legislative bodies ruled by a
few individuals, while the great mass
of the would be Solons who claim to
represent the people are wholly in
competent to perform the work in
which they engage. They are mere
balloting machines which, under the
management of skilled partizan lead
ers vote "aye" or "no" as the opera
tors dictate. And those operators,
those leaders— heads of cliques in leg
islative assemblies are not always
honest men. Hence It Is we have so
much unwholesome legislation.
The press and people throughout the
country denouuee our law-makers as a
class of corruptionists, dishonest men,
these imputations are In a great
measure unjust; the majority of our
legislators are honest men, so far as
the general sense of that term goes.
The people endeavor to select men of
integrity to represent them. And
many of those representatives enter
the halls of legislation with the best
of intentions, expecting to faithfully
carry out the wishes of the people.
But let us see them once there; they
are perhaps learned men, familiar
with books, posted in the current news
of the day, skilled in the arts and
sciences, familiar with all, save that
one science, the work in which they
are about to engage, of it they perhaps
know little or nothing, in all probabil
ity they never had an opportunity of
learning. The schools did not afford
them one. Yet being clothed with
power, they engage in the great work
of repealing or amending old laws,
and enacting new laws which they
perhaps have never before read! But
they find men there who are skilled in
political science, who have made it a
special study: Corporation agents and
Representatives of monopolies, who
by their superior skill become leaders,
and to whom the others must submit,
becoming mere tools in their hands,
and unwittingly working against their
own convictions. Through the chi
canery and cunning devices of these
political sharps our honest, but un
skilled representative is outwitted at
every point, like a back-woods farmer
among the sharps of a great city.
From this it must be apparent to all
that the corrupt and unjust legislation
which the people so bitterly complain
of, is the result not so much of bribery
and fraud, as of incompetency on the
part of Representatives. But how is
this to be remedied? and is it not time
It were remedied? that this defect in
the education of our legislators were
supplied? Is there not a necessity fur
it? certainly there is, and it were an
easy matter to show from the present
political aspect of the country, that
there is an imperative necentity for it.
But what is the remedy? I propose
the universal panacea for all such in
tellectual defects, and for all bad gov
ernment,— educate—educate*. Let the
youth of the land be taught the ele
ments of law; let them be instructed
in the science of government; let them
at least learn thoroughly the constitu
tion of their country, and the State in
which they live. They will thus ac
quire a taste for law studies which can
be cultivated in after years. As they
advance In life they will read works on
political eetmomy, on legislative
science, and legal enactments; more
than this they Will take a deep inter
est ln the laws by which they are gov
erned and endeavor to become famil
iar with them. Thus will the masses
become learned in a science that so
intimately concerns their happiness as
Individuals, and their welfare as a peo
ple—as a nation: thus they will see
their needs and know how to provide
for them by appropriate legislation;
thus at least they will be enabled to
obtain enough competent men to
creditably represent them in legisla
tive assemblages, and to faithfully ex
ecute the laws when enacted. But
where is this to be taught, ot; if not
taught, how Is it to be learned? Will
people learn it by intuition? No! the
science of law requires much study,
apd able instructors also to expound ft.
The public schools are the universal
institutions of learning in this coun
try, in them are the masses educated,
let law be studied and taught there,
step by step a» are the other sciences.
Says a celebrated writer on political
science, " It is perfectly amazing that
LOS ANGELES, FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 21, 1873.
..... "* Uti. ...... _ J
there should be no other state of life,
no other occupation, art or science, in
which some method of instruction is
not looked upon as requisite, except
only the science of legislation, the no
blest and most difficult of any. Ap
prenticeships are held necessary to
almost every art commercial or me
chanical: a long course of reading and
study must form the divine, the
physician, and the practical professor
of the laws: but every man thinks
himself born a legislator." The same
author says again: "How unbecoming
must it appear In a member of the leg
islature to vote for a new law, when
he is utterly ignorant of the old!
What kind of interpretation can he
be enabled to give who is a stranger to
the text upon which he comments?"
LIFE INSURANCE CO.
OF CHICAGO. ILLINOIS.
Cash Capital, . 81,000,000
Branches in all tiie State, of the Union.
HAVING NOW COMPLETED
the organization of our
We take pleasure In announcing that our Pa
cific Coast Stockholders have elected the fol
lowing well-known citizens ns officers of our
THOS. A. BALL, WM. R. WHEATON
A. L. GURNEY Secretary pro tern
JAS. T. BOYD. Attorney
THOS. BROWN Treasurer
CHAS. BURRELL Medical Examiner
OLIVER ELDRIDGE, JOS. A. DONOHOE,
JAS. T. BOYD, GEO. W. BEAVER,
CHAS. BURRELL THOS. HELL,
E. B. PERRIN.
11 at (Li Directors:
OLIVER ELDREDGE,LELAND STANFORD
GEO. W. BEAVER, THOS. RROWN,
N. G. KITTLE; C. CHRISTIANSEN,
JOHN F. MILLER, THOS. H. SELBY,
JAS. T. BOYD, R. F. MORROW,
C. I. BRENHAM, S. F. BUTTERWORTH
M. D. SWEENY, GEO. H. WHEATON,
I. FRIEDLANDER, WM. BTRLINO,
A. BLACK, THOS. A. BALL,
lOS. A. DONOHOE, WM. R WHEATON,
THOS. BELL, E. B. PERRIN,
C. T. RYLAND, WM. L. DICKENSON
WM. S. LADD.
\ t\ i • J *"} J V
REPUBLIC LIFE INSURANCE CO.
Was chartered by special act of the Legisla
ture of the State of Illinois, and commenced
doing business In July. 1870, making It now
Just three years old. Its plan of organl?atlon
was to have
15,000,000 Capital Stock,
with twenty percent, paid In,and the balance
subject to call. With BRANCH ORGANIZA
TIONS of stockholders iv the leading business
centers of the country, composed ofthe best
business men—thus making a Company of
National extent and prestige, and yet a
HOME COMPANY AT EACH BRANCH.
The Company at this date has policies in
force covering over of risks, with an
annual income of over
ALL ASSETS OF PACIFIC BRANCH IN
VESTED ON THIS COAST.
Capital Stock of Pacific Branch,
over » 800,000 00
Invested In Mortgages on Real Es
tate in California during the last
four months, over 100,000 00
328 Policies Issued at Pacific Branch
during same period, insuring 1,242,160 00
Charge* for Insurance 35 per Cent.
Lena than Mutual Companies.
>29n»W , • • ,7B9rf
TII X REPUBLIC
Does not borrow THE CAPITAL of Policy
holders on PROMISE* to return the same at
some INDEFINITE future period und CALL
IT A DIVIDEND.
In presenting the claims of THE REPUB
LIC to the patronage of the people of this
Coast, we shall at all times aim to be gov
erned by sound business considerations, and a
due regard for the rights and merits of com
OFFICF. OF THE PACIFIC BRANCH.
NO. Sl7 CALIFORNIA NTKEKT,
Below Sansome Street.
H. SCHNELLE'S BARBER SHOP,
NEXT TO GATES & NOYES' AND
under the "Express" office, TEMPLE
As he has the best available assistants
to be procured ln the State,
Hair Cutting, Shaving and
WlllTbe performed ln the best style of the ton
soria'l art. no2-lm
PROPRIETOR AND MANAGER
Hot, Cold and Shower Baths.
Shaving and Bathing Emporium. No. 78
Main street no2tf-Ip
Barber Saloon & Bath House.
HAIR TRIMMING, SHAVING,
SHAMPOOING, BATHS, Etc.
This establishment has Just been refitted,
and, after having engaged tne best Barbers In
the city, I respectfully solicit custom from all
who want work executed In the best style.
Makes the BATHING BUSINESS a special
ty, and has the finest set of Bath Rooms In the
city, ay Under the Bella Union. no2-lmlp
j7X.lvard & co.
Baker & Hamilton's
STAR MOLINE PLOW:
BAXTER UPRIGHT ENGINES:
AMES PORTABLE ENGINES;
THE CELEBRATED BAIN WAGON.
a. Illustrated Catalogues, with /rices, can
be had by application at our office, oelt-lm
DR. N. P. RICHARDSON,
pHYSICTAN AND SURGEON.
OFFICE-No. 14 Downef's Block, up-stalrs.
DR. A. 8. SHORB,
OFFICE-Nearly opposite the Post Office.
RESIDENCE -No. lSFranjllln street.
DR. H. Ss OR ME,
J>HYSICTAN AND SURGEON,
OFFICE AND RESIDENCE—In Lanfranco's
Building, No. 74 Main street.
Office Hours from 10 A. M. to 1 P. M., and
from 2 to S P. M. oc2-tf
DR. JOSEPH KURTZ,
pHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
OFFICB AMD RESIDENCE—In Heinsch's
Block, Cv>m mercUl and Las A age >es streets.
KS* Special attention paid to diseases of the
EYE AND EAR oc2-tf
DR. J. W. OLIVER,
OFFICE AND RESIDENCE-Sprlng street,
opposite the Mayor's Office. oc2-lptf
D. W. C. FRANKLIN,
AND SURGEON DENTIST.
OFFICE—39 Spring street, next to Fire En
glne House. oc2-tf
DR. A. LOEBEL,
SURGEON AND CHIROPODIST,
Alameda street, opposite the Sisters'
School. Corns and bunions extracted with
out using knife, flies or medicine, and with
out causing pain. Cures ingrowing nails,
warts, moles, freckles, etc. Treats scientifi
cally and successfully all kinds of sores of
longstanding. Charges moderate and satis
faction guaranteed. nov7-tf
HENRY T. HAZARD,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
OFFICE IN TEMPLE BLOCK,
LOS ANGELES, CAL
«*" Special attention given to business ln
the United States Land Office. oc2-tf
J. It. M CO.NNKI.L. A. J. KINO.
McCONNELL A KING,
Downey's Block, Main St., Los Angeles.
Offick—Rooms 28 and 29, Temple's new
building, Los Angeles. colgtf
A. GLAHSELL, O. 11. SMITH.
A. B. CHAPMAN. 11. M. SMITH.
GLASSELL, CHAPMAN & SMITH.
OFFICE—TEMPLE BLOCK up-stalrs, Ix>s
Angeles, California. oc2-tf
JAMES C. HOWARD,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Downey's Block, Los Angeles. oc2-tf
OFFICE-No. 18 Downey Block Los Angeles.
CHARLES LINDLEY. J. 8. THOMPSON.
LINDLEY A THOMPSON,
OFFICE-Room Nos. !il nnd 52, over Tem
ple & Workman's Bank. oc2-tf
W. Ik MARSHALL. WILL D. (lOC I.I).
MARSHALL A COULD,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW—OFFICE
opposite the Court House. Rooms Nos.
18 and 19Temple Block, Los Angeles, Cal.
Will practice In all the Courts of this State,
and attend to business In U. S. Land Office.
J. U. BATES. J. B. BRAMAN.
BATES A BRAMAN,
AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW,
OFFICES-Nos. 3 nnd 4 ALLEN'S BUILD
ING, corner of Spring and Temple streets,
Los Angeles, Cal. Practice in ail the Na
tional and State Courts. Collections made, de
mands prosecuted und the settlement of es
tates adjusted ln all parts ofthe United States.
Special attention paid to the examination of
land titles and to business in the U. S. Land
LEW. C. CABANIS,
NOTARY PUBLIC, CONVEY
ancer and Searcher of Records for this
OFFICE—No. 44 Temple Block, Los Ange
les, California. oc2-tf
V. E. HOWARD A SONS,
TEMPLE BLOCK, LOS ANGELES.
A. A. WILSON,
OFFICE—Room No. 11, Temple Block, Los
Angeles, California. oc2-tf
A. 11. JUDSON. J. W. GILLBTTK.
JUDBON A GILLETTE,
SEARCHERS OF RECORDS
TEMPLE BLOCK, LOS ANGELES
G. W. MORGAN,
JJEAL ESTATE AGENT,
Four doors south of the Post Office, Temple
Block, Los Angeles, California.
#W MONEY TO LOAN. ocfrtf
H. M. MITCHELL,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR
at law. Office—Room No. 10 Temple
Block, Lo* Angeles. P. O. Bos 48S. no7-tf
CHAS. E. MILES,
LOS ANGELES, CAL
Refers to—Dr. J. 8. Griffin, J. G. Downey,
L H. Tttns, Gen. P. Banning, I. W. Hellman,
The Introduction of water Into Cities, Towns
and Ranches a specialty. Contracts taken
for making sheet iron pipes, at my shop, or
where desired, on the most favorable terms.
N. B. WHITFIELD,
BROKER, REAL ESTATE AND
GENERAL AGENT. Particular atten
tion paid to the purchase and sale of sheep.
Office with J. U Ward <t Co. nofrlplm
R. E. JACKSON,
C CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER,
J Main street, a few doors below First, Los
Angeles. Contracts for buildings, nnd all
work executed ln a satisfactory manner,
piRST STREET, LOS ANGELES.
Fine Lager Beer for sale
IN QUANTITIES TO SUIT.
no2-Imlp JOS. LEIBER, Proprietor.
FORWARDING AY COMMISSION.
J. L. WARD& CO.
LONDON ASSURANCE CORPORATION;
UNION INSURANCE COMPANY OF SAN FRANCISCO;
COMMERCIAL [ MARINE! INSURANCE COMPANY,
(Combined assets exceed £14,000,000
IAtCOCX'S FINE EXYINMHtHER;
BAKER 4 HAMILTON'S AGRICULTURAL MACHINERY;
THE CELEBRATED lAIN WAGON;
SWAN BREWERY Cfl.'S ALE ANO PORTER.
HELLMAN, HAAS & Ctl
AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
HAVE FOR SALE
THE PUREST GROCERIES,
THE BEST PROVISIONS,
Liquors, Cigars and Tobacco
Of the choicest Imported Brands.
Paints, Oils, Doors, Sashes,
BLINDS, FARMING IMPLEMFNTS.
14 and 19 Los Angeles and Commercial Sts.,
HQS] LOS ANGELES. flm-tp
General dealer In all kinds or COCN
Hides, Grain and Wool.
Makes advances on Consignments to all
parts ofthe United States. Nos. 24 and 34
Allso St., LOS ANGELES. ocs-lytp
J. C. JACKSON
Keeps all kinds of
Lumber, Shingles, Laths,
DOORS, WINDOWS, BLINDS,
CEMENT ATNJD HAIR.
Alameda and First Streets.
PERRY, WOODWORTH & CO.,
AND PLANING MILLS.
NO. re COMMERCIAL NT.
Keep constantly on hand a full assortment
of LUMBER.. DOORS, SASH, MOULDINGS,
BLINDS, TURNED AND SAWED WORK.
All kinds of mill work done to order. oc2
GRIFFITH, LYNCH & CO.
DEALERS IN LUMBER.
CORNER FIRST AND ALAMEDA STS.
Mill Work oT all Kinds,
DOORS, SASH, BLINDS, ETC., ETC.
11. ('. WILEY. D. it. HBKRY.
WILEY A BERRY,
REAL ESTATE AGENTS
No. 33 MAIN STREET. LOS ANGELES.
LOS ANGELES SODA WORKS,
No. IS ALISO MTItEET.
HENRY W. STOLL, Proprietor.
Supplies Bar Rooms and private fami
lies with the purest and best
SODA AND NARNAPARILI.A,
Delivered to any part of the city. lno2-lm
CARRIAGES AND WAGONS.
(Successor to Roeder A Lichtenberger),
Wagons, Buggies, Carriages, Etc.
143, 148 and 147 Main street, I/>s Angeles,
Very respectfully solicits the patronage of
the public in his Hue of business. All ve
hicles built ofthe BEST MATERIAL An
Is connected with the establishment, where
all kind, of Blacksmlthing will be done to
Done with dispatch, and with a view of giving
satisfaction to patrons.
All Work Warranted.
PAGE & GRAVEL'S
New Carriage Shop.
OUR WORK IS UNE-Q*mg>
qualed by any done on the Pa- kW-*WL
After our experience ln the best shops In the
Eastern States, and our experience on this
coast, we are enabled to fulfil what we ad
ALL MATERIALS USED ARE THE BEST
THE MARKET AFFORDS.
M9r Repairs done neatly and with dispatch.
»%, All work done here is warranted,
a*. Prioes Moderate. Call and see. -se
Corner Los Angeles and Requcna
noHf Streets, Los Angeles, Umip
(OPPOSITE M. gKUIRw
MANUFACTURER AND DEAL
Wagons, Carriages, Hugsies.elc
Of all kinds; All work
Made of Best Concord Materials,
and In the future as reliable as ln the past.
Orders promptly attended to.
us. All kinds of Repairing dene to order.
Bight Mile House.
MRS. DONALDSON, OF THE
Eight Mile House, Oowaogo Pass, an
nounces that she will receive a few Bißtlemoo
to board. No pains will be spared to add to
their comforts, with facilities for going and
com I ng from t he en y. ocSl-tf
SPANISH AND FRENCH
INSTRUCTION IN FRENCH AND
SPANISH will be given to classes in the
afternoons or evenings, by
MISS JOSEPHINE LINDLEY
To a class of live or less, per lesson $2 00
To a class of any number over five, per
lesson 13 00
For further particulars, Inquire at the office
of the Los Angeles Herald, or Lindley A
Thompson, or at the Pico House.
University op California, )
Dkpartment of Languages. >
Oakland, July H, 1872. )
Herewith I certify that Miss Josephine Lind
lev has been a student In my department of
the University for five consecutive terms, viz:
from September, 1870, to April 3d, 1872. During
this time she studied the French, the Spanish
nnd the German languages, obtaining always
the highest marks for proficiency ana attend
ance, her average credit murk for five terms
being Iff per cent.
On entering tke University, Miss Lindley
possessed already such knowledge of the
French and Spanish Idioms as to be able to
speak them with ease, fluency, correctness,
and a mire pronunciation.
She may now'be considered thoroughly fa
miliar with the theory and philosophy, as well
as with the application of these two tongues;
and she may safely be recommended as a can
didate of great promise, for teaching the
French and Spanish languages.
P. PIODA, Prof. Modern Languages.
UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA.
Josephine Lindley has been declared by the
Faculty entitled to this Certificate of Profi
ciency In the departments of Geology and
Natural History, (Botany and Physical Geolo
gy,) Belles Lettres, (English Literature, Histo
ry , Ancient and Modern,) Chemistry, Modern
Languages, (French and Spanish.)
Henry Durant, President of University; E.
8. Carr, Prof. Chemistry; P. Pioda, Modern
Languages: Joseph Le Conte. Professor of Ge
ology and Natural History; William Swinton,
Professor of Belles Lettres; Martin Kellogg,
Dean of the Faculty. oc2-t f
16a Main Street, Low Angeles.
Session of this
SELECT DAY SCHOOL,
In which girls and boys receive a useful,
practical and com plktk English Education,
commenced on MONDAY, AUGUST 11, 1873.
TERMS PEB MONTH:
English Studies. Including the ordinary
School Branches, and Double-Entry
Book-Keeplng and Algebra $5 00
Primary Geography, Second and Third
Readers 4 00
Chart and Primer Classes 3 00
Latin, Phonetic Short-hand and Geom
etry, per month 12 00
Competent Teachers of Drawing, Painting,
and the Modern Languages, will be connected
with the Institution.
For further particulars, apply to the under
signed, at the School Building.
nPStBI W. R LAWLOR. Principal.
FRENCH and SPANISH LESSONS
IN THE FRENCH
and Spanish languages will be given to classes
or ln private, commencing rm
W EBNE9B AY, 4MTOBEB 1, 1873.
terms of tuition:
Private lessons I 1 00 each
Twenty lessons 15 00
Lessons to any number of pupils
over five, for one month, three les
sons every week, each pupil 2 00
French and SpanlshXcnool for children ev
ery day (Saturdays excepted) at 4 o'clock P.
M. TUITION, per month, JS.
For further particulars, inquire at No. 107
Main street. Translation of French, Span
ish and English. F. V. C. de MONDRAN.
ST. VINCENT'S COLLEGE,
Conductedliy the priests
of the Congregation of the Mission.
DEGREES CONFERRED, and the most
complete Education given. No more beauti
fully situated spot ln the whole of Southern
California. Apply by letter, or personally, to
REV. J. McGILL, C. M.
AND PASSENGER LINE
Through in Three Hours and a Half!
FA BE AT REOITED BATES.
a«_ Leaves Los Angeles daily at. 2 P. M.
OPPOSITE U. S. HOTEL, MAIN ST.
The purest WINES, the choicest CIGARS,
and the best FANCY DRINKS concocted
south of San Francisco.
a*"Temple Block, next to Wells, Fargo A
Company's office. no2-linlp
NINTH STREET, BETWEEN
Grasshopper and Griffin streets,
Gentlemen's, HOTEL AND RESTAURANT
WASH!NO done on reasonable terms.
PEARL BUTTONS sewed on, and ordinary
M ENDING done. Washing cal li d for and de
livered, FREE OF CHARGE.
BWOrder slate at Broderlck's Book Store.
nog-lmlp J. 8. O'NEIL
The Napa Gang Plow.
TO THE FARMERS OF LOS
Angeles County: We call your attention
*> the new IMPROVED GANG PLOW, pa
tented by D. A. Manuel, of Napa, aud adopted
by the Granges of this state. The points of
superiority are: Lightness of draft, It being a
centre draft; a castor wheel in the rear, which
makes it turn in a space sufficient to accoui
modateits length; It has a falling pole and
can, by sliding, be adjusted to the driver's
weight, and removes all pressure from the
horses' necks. We only ask farmers to call
and examine for themselves.
nol HELLMAN, HAAS A CO.
PN. ROTH A CO.
• NO. 43 MAIN STREET.
Wholesale and retail dealers in
Gents' Furnishing Goods,
Provisions, Pine Wines, Liquors, Cigars and
' qjftHlH YJIAC? t~t~
LINES OF TRAVEL.
LOS ANGELES 6 SAN PEORO
ON AND AFTER NOV. 1, 1873,
iruins will run as follows, leaving
WILMINGTON-7:45 A. M. and 1 P. M.
LOS ANGELES—IO A. M. and 3:46 P. M.
Except on days of steamers' arrival and de
parture, when trains will run to connect with
Passengers for San Francisco nnd Snn Diego
will leave Los Angeles by the 10 A.- M. train,
connecting at Wilmington with the Compa
mm* First-class passenger cars will run regu
No Charge tor Ntorag-e to Merchants in
the 4» sua try.
JOHN MILNER, Agent at Los Angeles.
oc2tl E/F,. HEWITT, Hupt.
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP CO.
N( HE»| LE FOR NOVEMBER, 1873.
Mohongo & Orizaba^^
for Haata Barbara. San Pedro, Ana*
helm Landing- and Han Biego.
STEAMER ORIZABA, CAPT. H. J. JOHNSTON,
Leaves San Arrive* Sort Leaves San Arrives San
Francisco. Pedro. Pedro. Fianctsco.
Nov 1 Nov 8 Nov 6 Nov. 8
Nov lit Nov 15 Nov. 08 Nov. 20
Nov 26 Nov 27 Nov 30 Dec. 2
STEAMER MOHONOO, CAPT. O. H. DOUGLASS,
Not 7 Nov » Nov 121 Nor 14
Nov.. 10 Nov 21 Nov 24 Nov 2fi
Dec 1 Dec 3 Dee... 6|Dec 8
The Mohongo will call at San Simeon and
Snn Luis Obispo.
For San Diego and all way ports, carry ing
OILS, ACIDS, POWDER, etc., not allowed to
be carried on passenger steamers, will leave
San Francisco November 2*th.
Freight on OILS, to San Pedro, CO cents per
FOR NEW YORK VIA PANAMA,
Steamers leave San Francisco November
4th and 16th. Ail call at Mazatlan, Manzan
llloand Acapulco.and all except steamer of
November 4th, at San Diego.
Passage from San Pedro, cabin, $100; steer
FOR CHINA AND JAPAN.
Steamers leave San Francisco November Ist
Through Bills of Lad ing signed, nnd tli rough
tickets sold to all ports on the San Diego route
to New York, Europe, Mexico and South
America, at San Francisco tariff rates.
To New York, cabin $100
To New York, steerage , 60
To San Francisco, cabin 15
To San Francisco, steerage 8
Cabin plans at agent's office. For passage
apply to H. McLELLAN,
nol Agent for Los Ansrelet County.
ACENOY Of* THE
Hamburg, Bremen and Stetten
Mail Steamship Companies.
BEING APPOINTED AGENT OF
the above Mail Steamship Companies
forthe Southern Coast, I am prepared to fur
nish THROUGH PASSAGE TICKETS by any
of those lines of steamers,
To and from Europe,
to New York and San Jr»» cisco at the lowest
rates. Also give MOjfF.YPOSTAL ORDERS
to all parts of
Germany, Nwltserland, Anstrla, France
England, Sweden, Norway
Which will be delivered to the receiver free of
charge, at their respective houses, In any part
Also, gives DRAFTS on any part of Europe
in sums to suit.
Collections made in any Part of
For part icnlars, apply to
H. FLEISHMAN, Bella Union Store,
oc2tf ;ti> Agent In Los Angeles.
J>UBLIBHED BY E. F. TEODOLI.
The only Spanish Newspaper
IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA.
Published every Wednesday and Saturday
mornings. Office In Temple's New Block,
Spring street, opposite the Court-house.
It has a large circulation in the State of Cal
ifornia, the Eastern States, Louisiana, Mexico,
and Arl7.onu.uiHl Colorado Territories, Central
and South America, and Spain.
"La Cronioa M
commends itself to the Advertisers who may
wish to bring their business before the Span
ish-speaking people and numerous population
of different nationalities, on the Pacific Coast.
Ad vert tains Bat— Very Reasonable.
sußsoKie-noNe—One Year, $6; Six Months
_*3 50; Three Months, R oc2ti4p
s:f o tourists.^;
THE CALIFORNIA PLACARD
EXCHANGE AND INFORMATION
BUREAU FOR THE PACIFIC COAST, «07
TO 615 MERCHANT ST.. SAN FRANCISCO,
has made arrangements to have active corre;
spondtng agents, not only In all the large east
ern cities of New York, Boston, Philadelphia,
St. Louis, etc., but in London, Pails. Berlin,
Vienna, Hamburg, Frankfort, Edinburgh,
Liverpool, Glasgow, Trieste, Odessa, Mar
seilles, and generally throughout Great Brit
ain and Continental Europe, Japan, China,
Calcutta, Madras, Singapore, Auckland, New
Zealand, Melbourne, Sydney and Australia.
Every occupier of one or more feet of placard
space will be charged at the rote of
One Dollar per Square Foot per Month.
The Exchange will be open to the public
from 8 A. M. to 10 P. M. each day.
FRED'K MARRIOTT, President.
BOARD OF TRUSTEES AND MANAGING COM
FRED'K MARRIOTTS JOS. AUSTIN,
JAS. T. WATKINS, JNO. MELVILLE,
JNO. MELVILLE, Corresponding Secretary.
BERNARD LEVY, Accountant and Linguist.
Spring Street, ojypostte the Post Office.
DAVE MAIN~HAS RETIRED
from the Judicial contest. In order to de
vote his time to more classical pursuits.
Floating down the stream of life placidly,
With bald-headed old GEO HUE DAKIN, they
will in conjunction prepare the following
The Bria Around the Corner.
The CHOICEST WINES, LIQUORS AND
CIGARS always on hand. , no2-lm
I. B. FERGUSON'S
tn the Exel naive Csmml—ian House to
ye to Bar Kverytbin* You Want.
CORNER OF COMMERCIAL
and Wiln%mgtoa streets^Los. Angeles
We furnish THE BEST TWENTY-FIVE
CENT MEALS or any restaurant In town.
Wholesome food, good cooking, and a clean
and airy dining room, has mude this restau
rant a favorite.* LINDNER « BOTTCHER.