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Los Angeles daily herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1873-1876, July 16, 1874, Image 3

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THURSDAY 'JULY 16, 1874.
O. W. Morgan still has Uioney to
The Ori/aha will sail f'»r nd Die-go
Saturday, July ISth.
The circus will he here to-morrow.
Our young Aniei ic.im are all expect ft*
We are glad (ole vrn that Dr. Stan*
way is improving somewhat froiu his
aenO'ia illness.
The Lo- Angeles sails for Satt Diego
to-day. Passengers will leave by the
lo a. m. train. On Saturday the
steamer will return and sail for San
About forty-five members of Merrill
Lodge, 1. O. <». T., participated in the
visit 10 the Gallatin Lodge on Tues
day evening. The party returned
about 12 o'clock the same nignl, highly
phased with their trip.
A warrant was issued yesterday for
the arrest of Charley Carson, on the
complnintof ey yon Satierwoid. (.'ar
son threatened to puncture the dia
phram of the complainant and allow
the light of heaven to pass through
him) hence the difficulty.
The caieof the People vs. Wily Me>
Nair, on a charge of committing rape,
'vas before the County Court yester
d y. The case was tried with closed
doors, and at 12 o'clock last night the
jury returned with a verdict of assault
with intent to commit rape.
Complaint was entered before Jus
t'ce Gray, yesterday, against one BeV>
iuiM lor disturbing the peace by shoot
ing a dog. The aggrieved party was
Maria Del Carmen M. D. Valen/uela
(the rest of the name is not given).
Defendant plead guilty, and was fined
A team drawing a wagon in which
a man and family were seated, ran
away yesterday on the corner of A lino
and Alameda streets. A small child
was thrown out of the wagon, hut for
tunately sustained no injury. The
team was stopped by the driver in a
short time without doimr any material
The steamer Senator sailed from San
Francisco yesterday morning, with the
following passengers for Wilmington:
J. Fnglander, W. Wright, J. G. Dor
man, Mrs. Osterman, Mrs. Fortman,
<\ VV. Coburn, Hoser Stantfer, Mrs.
Fox and son, Herman Newman, Wm.
E.Tyler, C.Webb, Mrs. Kleiner, J.
DeWitt, P. Dawson.
Mrs. Baokman while descending the
stairway at Mr. Kimhall's new resi
dence yesterday, met with what
might have proved a most serious ac
cident. Some six or seven steps from
the floor the heel of her shoe st ruck
the edge of a stair, and threw her
headlong upon the floor, the entire
weight of her hody falling upon her
face. Dr. McKee was hastily sum
moned, but fortunately found no bones
broken. A badly bruised face and a
terrible shock to the entire system
will require extra care on her part
aud good nursing for a few days, when
she will be all right again.
The Express says: " Downey City,
the name of the little town that has
grown up at the terminus of the Ana
helm Branch of the railroad, is quite
a thrifty and improving little burg.
There tiresome twenty houses grouped
together on a fine site, including all
(classes of country business stores. The
new Odd Fellows' building is going up,
And the walls are nearly completed.
it will be quite a presentable structure
when finished. The splendid and
thickly-settled country which sur
rounds it insures it a permanent posi
tion as a good centre of trade. Noth
ing can be more picturesque or beau
tiful than the roads in that vicinity,
passing between lines of locust, Cot
tonwood and ash trees, completely
shading them."
The Mutual Aid Association held a
special meeting yesterday at the Sec
retary's office No. 41 Temple Block.
A majority of the members were in
attendance, either in person or by
proxy. The amendments as proposed
!tiy the Board of Directors were
adopted with but one dissenting vote.
A meeting of the Board of Directors
was also held, and a large number of
applications for membership were
acted upon. The members were
well pleased with the management,
and no association of the kind ever
stood fairer iv public esteem than this
one does to-day. The July number of
the Mutual Aid will appear on Sat ur
day, Those desiring to advertise
showid apply at once. The next meet
ing of the Board of Directors will be
field on Tuesday, August 2oth.
The Russian Elver Flag has the
following item, which relates to Dr. T.
XL Kose, an aforetime resident of Los
Angeles, the designer of our High
School building and really the father
of our public school system. TlwFlag
rays: "L«.«t Tuesday, at the residence
of Dr. T. H. Kose, corner of Fitch and
Haydon streets, we saw a rare and
beautiful flower called the globe cac
tus. The bloom of the plant is com
monly known by the name given
above, from its growing in the form
of a globe. We believe the globe cac
tus blooms but once a year, and the
flower lives only a Say. A stem a
half or three-quarters of an inch in
diameter shoots out eight or ten inches
from the plant and terminates in a
floorer about the size and shape of. a
white Kly, with two sets of cream and
pink-tiuu'd leaves, exquisitely shaded
in various degrees of color. Besides
many choice plants and flowers, Dr.
Kose and wife are surrounded in their
■beautiful home by a great variety of
.evergreens and shade and ornamental
drees of larger growth than those of
■any other residence in the city."
Professor Denton's Lecture.
111 «
The first of his series of lectures was
delivered by Prof. Denton at Grange
Hall last night. A fair audience was
present, and throughout the discourse
remained wrapt in interest. The Pro
fessor has a rather pleasing address,
with a ready flow of language, and
he had no trouble in fixing the atten
tion of bis iiearers upon the subject in
hand, and retaining it to tbe end of his
lecture. The Professor's remarks were
illustrated by charts hung about the
room, illustrating tlie geological for
mation of the earth, the earliest ani
mal creations, mastadons, etc, as well
as a col!* i l ion of mineral specimens.
As a preface to his lecture, and in fact
to the whole course, the Professor
dwelt to some extent on the impor
tance of tho study of (geology. We
are in our physical construction from
the earth, containing its elements in
every part of our body. The history
of man is wrapped up in the history of
Map showing the geographical
and commercial position of Los
Angeles; ihe system of Trans
continental Kai'lroadson the Pa
cific Coast; the impassable
ranges of mountains parallel to
I he coast north and south of San
Gorgonlo Paaa —the only natural
pass in Ihe mountains from
lower California to Oregon;
showing also the largest nnd
richest mining region in the
world tributary to Los Angeles;
showing the proposed railroads
to the rich mini s of Cerro Gordo
and to Salt Lake; also the thirty
liflli and thirty-second parallel
routes and their junction at Al
buquerque, as proposed by Col.
Scott. The names of the follow
ing important places in the coun
ty are omitted from the map for
Want of SpaCe: Anaheim, popu
lation, ],">ou; san Gabriel* 200;
FA Monte, 100; Spadra, 80; Gal
latin, 100; Santa Ana, 50; West
minster, 50; Compton, 50; San
Fernando, 50; Florence, 60; Tus
tin City, 50. These are each the
nucleus of a rich farming section.
It is plain to be seen that Los
Angeles county is the represent
ative county of Southern Califor
nia, and the emporium of Los
Angeles county and Southern
California is Los Angeles City,
centrally located therein ; also
centrally located in the best val
ley on the Globe.
the earth. This history, written by
the infallible hand of God, is the
noblest to which we can devote our
attention. It is written by the fiery
linger of the volcano and imbedded in
the solid rock; it is every where to be
found, if only we can read Its import.
It is a practical study, and taken in
that sense it will pay in dollars and
cents. The farmer whose plowshare
turns the soil can learn of it with pro
lit. By it he will he able to judge of
the capacities of his soil and in what
respects it may be wanting and how
the defect can be remedied. Every
farmer can tell how long and how wide
his farm is, hut few can tell its thick
ne-s. He not only owns the surface,
but its depth to eight thousand feet.
Many a man goes poor all his life,
when upon his own land within thirty
feet of his nose thee is wealth enough
to make him richer than anybody
whom he knows. But geology is much
more valuable in its higher and nobler
sense. Especially is it important to
the theologian; he can learn what God
is doing by learning what he has done
in the formation of our earth. The
study of nature will in no way deteri
orate from all there is of true religion
and goodness and nobility.
The Professor then took up the sub
ject of the formation of the earth
through the action of water and lire,
which he treated in a very full and
exhaustive manner. He gave a beau
tiful description of the eruption of
Vesuvius and the destruction of Pom
peii and Herculaneum. Many other
examples found in history were cited
in proof of the theory tha: the center
of the earth is a molten mass. In
speaking of California he said that in
many parts of the State the entire
surface of the country is made up of
lava of volcanic origin. There are
numberless old and inactive volcanoes
in the State, and it is his opinion that
at some day these volcanoes will again
become active, producing earthquakes
and eruptions similar to those which
formerly occurred. The lecture was
intensely interesting throughout, and
abounded in beautiful illustrations
and pointed facts. The discourse was
fully intelligible to all present, being
couched in plain king's English,
without the scientific verbage which
proves so confounding to many in or
dinary scientilic lectures. To-night
the second lecture of the course will be
delivered, and we bespeak for Prof.
Denton a crowded house.
Tlio Valley mill A'ew City.
Kan Fernando valley is about forty
miles long and fifteen wide. The first
class land of which the valley consists
cannot be said to embrace more than
about thirty miles of the upper por
tion, as the lower portion is consider
ably washed and covered with gravel
and a growth of sage brush. The val
ley is quite regular in its outline and
is completely surrounded by a uniform
and regularly shaped chain of moun
tains, with the exception ofthe outlet
of the Los Angeles river at the lower
end, through which it makes its way
down to this city. It has a little chain
or cluster of hills in the northeastern
side, aud a few other undulations, and
with these exceptions it is almost per
fectly level. Thus situated—so com
pletely walled in—the scenery is hardy
surpassed by any of the charming val
leys with which our Golden State
abounds. From almost every portion
of the valley the Coast 1 me Stage road
may be seen winding down San Fer
nando mountain in the northwestern
end of the valley, while the Telegraph
Stage Line enters through the San
Fernando Pass, a narrow cafion in tlie
northeastern side. Some portions of
the valley are covered with beautiful
parks of evergreen oaks, and the thou
sand little mountain peaks set in thc\
surrounding chain which walls in this
lovely valley, present a picture larely
to be found. A little east from the
center of the valley stands the grand
old San Fernando Mission Key (such
was it original name), now known as
San Fernando Mission, tlie largest anil
grandest of all the missions of Califor
nia, with one exception: that of San
Luis Key. The main Mission building
of this latter contained five halls over
one hundred feet in length.
We have had the pleasure of visit
ing or seeing nineteen of the twenty
one old Missions of this State, and we
have never been so much interested as
in our visit to San Fernu.udo Mission.
Through the courtesy of Senator
Maclay,we spent the night at the Mis
sion, and the evening with Don An
dreas Pico, brother of Don Pio Pico,
who was General- commanding the
army at the time Don Pio was Gov
ernor, when Gen. Fremont took the
State. From him we learned many
interesting facts relative to the Mission
and the operations of the old Padres
nearly one hundred years ago.
Tbe old church, with the statuary,
bells, etc.; the old olive oil mill, and
ancient relics of their extensive oper
ations are objects of deep interest, es
pecially the old records which we had
the pleasure of examining. The
grounds covered by the buildings and
gardens walled in, embrace seventy
three acres. The church and main
building, covered by a connected roof
cover four acres. This Mission was
; founded the Bth of September, 170",
and was twelve years in building; five
thousand Indians were employed in
lis construction. The timbers were
brought from the other side of the
mountains by the Indians. The
wealth of this Mission at one time was
immense. The Padres at one time
owned 00,000 sheep, 3,000 hogs, and
worked GOO yoke of oxen, having the
whole valley, nearly, under cultivation.
Here now stands the stately old palm
trees, eight or nine feet in circumfer
ence, and here are olive trees seven or
eight feet in circumference. Here are
now standing almost every variety of
trees that California ever produced.
Richer soil can hardly be found than
in this section. Fourteen hundred
acres of grain, in one body, have been
raised adjoining the Mission this sea
son, yielding largely. To show the
warmth of this valley, and the rapid
ity with which crops mature, we will
state that roasting ears are now, the
middle of July, being gathered from
corn panted on land from which a
good crop of barley hay was cut in the
Spring. The rapidity ofthe growth of
crops all over this valley, so sheltered
as it is, is marvelous. We traversed
carefully nearly all the eastern portion
of the valley, taking observations of
the soil, the lay of the land, its adapt
ability, and especially the water sup
ply, particularly tlvit portion within
the purchase of Senator Maclay. The
climate, as indicated by what we have
said, is all that can be desired, some
what warmer in the Summer than
this city, with no frosts in Winter to
do any harm. FruUs do remarkably
well, as far as they have been tested,
and certainly those now growing at
the San Fernando Mission are a test
of the superiority of this locality, we
think, for all kinds of semi-tropical
fruits, some of the most delicate of
which are a great success, viz: the
pomegranate, etc. The palm tree here
has a greater growth than we have
seen elsewhere in Southern California.
The soil of all this sect on is a hard
sandy soil, of a reddish cast, with con
siderable gravel, especially near the
border of the valley. It does not bake
at all, and we di not see a crack half
an inch wide in the valley. We pro
nounce it first-class grape land; in
fact, we believe it to be tlie very best
large grape tract in the State.
More of San Fernando to-morrow.
Chamber of Commerce.
The Chamber of Commerce met last
night, in the Directors' room of tl o
Fanners' and Mediants' Bank. Pres
ent; President Lazard and Messrs.
Downey, Widney, New/mark, Griffin
aml Lips.
A petition was presented asking for
a daily mail from Salinas City to Los
Angeles, with a request that the
Chamber of Commerce indorse it.
On motion, the President was au
thor z d to in lorse the same,
Governor Downey placed the apart
ment of the Hank occupied at the dis
posal of t h e Chamber, and extended
an invitation to them to make it their
permanent place of meeting.
Ou motion Mr. Dips was requested
t n act as secretary pro tern, in the ab
sence of Mr. Lord.
Mr. Newmark, from the committee
to whom was referred the subject of
Local Option, reported the following
Resolved, That in the opinion of the
Low Angeles Chamber of Commerce
the Act of the last Legislature of this
State, conferring upon the voters of
townships the right to determine
whether license to sell liquors shall be
granted or withheld, is dangerous to
American liberty and subversive of
the rights of the people as guaranteed
by both our State and Federal Consti
Resolved, That should the Legisla
ture have the constitutional right to
refer this question back to the people,
it would have the same power to con
fer upon them the right to virtually
make any other laws, and this might
be so abused and carried to excess as to
seriously impair those sacred guaran
tees of life, liberty and the pursuit of
happiness which were the very essence
and foundation of our government.
Resolved, That as a question of
commerce, the passage of the law re
ferred to would necessarily be produc
tive of Irreparable injury,' for it would
to a great extent check the develop
ment of our wine interests, one of the
most important industries of our State;
and although in this view the question
of Local Option would most properly
come before this body, still this ( hani
i cr prefers to present its opinion to Ihe
people upon the higher grounds em
braced in the preceding resolutions,
hoping that these views may receive
such an indorsement of the people of
the whole State as will have the effect
of frowning down such pernicious leg
islation in future.
Resolved, That the press of this
State are respectfully requested to
publish the foregoing resolutions.
The adoption of the resolutions be
ing moved and seconded, Judge Wid
ney opposed them in a spirited speech.
He claimed that the Chamber was or
ganized for the purpose of furthering
the commercial interests of Los Ange
les county —not to pass upon questions
of law or politics.
Gov, Downey favored the adoption
of tbe resolutions.
Judge Widney replied and withdrew
his second to the mot ion, which he
had made simply to bring the matter
before the house. •
The question being put, the motion
to adopt was carried, Judge Widney
voting no, all the others votine aye.
He desired to be understood that he
claimed that the powers of the Cham
ber were limited to commercial inter
ests, and not to the legal rights of
The Chamber then adjourned.
Whßta Granger Think* About Thai*
Mottoes—l/ii.)liftt Atscw I. Ihe
Orangcro* <un J Mates tor Oflicc,
Honest Men.
Editor Herald: Since my last
several important items have trans
pired, of which I propose to speak.
First, was the celebration of the "glo
rious Fourth " in Los Angeles city,
which was done in a manuer worthy
the occasion; but the most important
feature of it to the mind of your humble
corre- indent was the "Granger por
tion of the procession," which, under
the able supervision of the Grand
Marshal, Captain S , made a very
imposing appearance. The only ob
jections that I have heard of were
brought by the Evening Express to
some of the mottoes written upon the
car in which the ladies rode, some of
which were as follows: "We now
number 1,500,000," " Honest men to
fill our offices," etc. Now, Mr. Editor,
what objection can the Express or
anybody else have to such mottoes,
gotten up by " honest Grangers ?" I
admit it would be something very
strange if we had honest men to fiil
all our offices! but is that any reason
we should not desire such a boon? Let
me say right here that it is a part
of the mission of the Grange,
and we intend, "by the grace
of God" and Granger votes, to bring
about just such results, and we call
upon all honest laboring men, who
have the good of the country at heart,
to come to the rescue.
Another item of no small impor
tance can he witnessed by looking in
upon the Board of Supervisors, where
can he seen those "bard-handed, sun
burned Grangers," standing around,
pleading for and demanding an equal
assessment of property. We do not
object that our property is assessed
too high, but we do object to large
grants of land being assessed at less
than one-fourth their value. We feel
that we have been grievously imposed
upon, ami now, sir, we have sworn by
the "Granger's God" that we wiil
tacitly submit no longer. Let me
again say that we demand nothing
unreasonable; we only ask for justice
and equity. The Grange County
Committee found large tracts of graz
ing land assessed at twenty-five to
seventy-live cents per acre, and some
as line kind as " ever a crow Hupped
bis wing over" assessed at two and a
half to eight dollars per acre, when
the small farmers are assessed at from
ten to thirty dollars to the acre. Is that
justice? No, sir. Justice in thunder
tones answers, No! We gladly wel
come enterprise and capital to our
fair land, but we do not want capital
to shirk duty and oppress the poor.
More anon, GRANGER.
Compton, Los Angeles eountv, Cal.,
July 15, 1874.
Masonic Notice.
loi Angeles Lodge N0.42, F. A A. M.—
The stated meetings of this Lodge are held on
tbe Hrst Monday of each month st t:.to v. m.
Members of l'cntalpha, No. 202, und till Mus
ter Masons in good standing are cordially in
vited. B, CFOY.W.M.
Chas. Smith, Secretary. ao2K-ly—o
Special Notices.
Agency Northern Assurance Com
panyof London and Aberdeen; ass ts, 110,000,
-000; und tbe old Hartford of Hartford Conn.;
assets, Si'.hOO.OOO. Otliee : Itoom No. 3 Howney
ltlock. JOHN CAItLIN, Agent.
Jy 18-tf—2?^
a*. The tide of Immigration is steadily set
ting In, and the first thing eastern people do
is to throw away their New York Huts and buy
A new one of Hkhmonii. They say there Is no
comparison between the two. '2}.^,
Agency Liverpool and London and
Globe Insurance Company. Assets, 821,000,.
000. Agency State Investment Insurance
Company, Kire and Marine. Assets, $3(10,000,
at Urodriek's Ilook Store, near the Postofflce.
- j
Young man ahoy! Fitzpatrick is
the man you are looking for. He will give
you the nicest tilting garments to be had in
the city; oloth of the best material; work
done upon honor, and tbe best satisfaction
generally. Call on him and have a lull suit
made at once. jy2 tf— 3
Tuttle & Lee, who have rented tho
large and wall-furnished photograph gallery
of Mr. V. Wolfenstcin. are turning out some
ofthe fines) photographs to be (bund In tbe
country. Their work is finished In the high
est style of the art, and warranted to give sat
isfaction to every reasonable customer. All
work promptly done, and terms reasonabe,
Business still continues lively at the
Lsp- ranza Ktore, and what Is the reason ? It
s because they sell goods there cheaper than
ever before. I'leuse note tho prices of a few
things of their large stock of goods and you
Will see that they will not be undersold by
lay Store tUla Slue of San Francisco: Flour,
Baker's Kxtr.i. $3 2> |>er hundred pounds
1 rushed Sugur.ll'v.PP r pound; Cotf. eSugar,
lOttO. per pound: Mindwieli I -land Sugir,
li'-.jt: par pound; Japan Teas,from 30. to 75c.
par pound; Cblna Tea, tTHo, perpound; Eng
lish Breakfast ten, at $1 per pound; K.xfru
Pine tea, $1 25; Soup, per box, $1; Suleratus
and Sodfi, 12V£c. rpr pound; Cheese, Hp. ppr
pound, Coflee, Itfc. per pound; Coffee, ground
2V\; Slarch, Iflc. per pound. And nil kinds
of groceries nt prices tlint are lower than ever
wss known before.
A. r r ONCE.
We have to dispose of our immense
Stock of Clothing, Dress floods, ele„ eto., to
make room for a very extensive Btoek of Pall
Good*, Just purchased in New Ydlk.and en
route for us. We huvc reduced the prices, and
you will find It to your advantnjfj to call a
I m portaiit,
It' •
On Main street, under tlie Lafayette Hotel,
before purchasing elsewhere.
— « fWWIH ) 1 I
Tliis remarkable curative herbal
preparation Is entirely unlike and greatly |
superior to nny other recupcrant ever dis
It strengthens the living vital nervadrtc
principle, and gives energy to the muscles,
nerves, filaments, membranes, and all tissues
of the Internal organs.
PIPIFAX—Keeps the skin in a supple
condition; the cuticle pliant; the pores open;
and brings the blood to the surface; thereby
enabling the system to counteract these bane
ful atmospheric influences.
PIPIFAX—Pusses through the blood, car
ries on* by presplration nnd other excretions
the effete and injurious materials ofthe body.
It ls soothing, alterative and deferative. Used
methodically and rntlonally, aided by suita
ble diet, it produces most important changes
In the system,contributing ti the reconstruc
tion of tissues, and removes vitiated matter
which has become not only useless but inju
rious. No other article has ever been Intro- I
duced which combines in such an extraordi
nary degree the principles of an efficient iinll
bilious agent, nnd tonle. Try It and he con
vinced. mav29 3m—2o
Buys as Good a Piano
Manufactured by
Sole Agent for the Pacific- ('cast, 7 und ».
SansomeStreet, San Francisco.
I. E. COHN, Traveling Agent,
Office at Harris & Jacoby's Casli store, Main
-treet. Jy3 tf-K
111 -*>■»* Hours
by Southern Pucitic Railroad, at 11.-3 ii
.\. m.,connect with the Telegraph stage Line,
running Concord coaches, Ii avlng San Fran
cisco daily lor Delano, connecting with trains
of Central Pacific Railroad tor sto-kton, .Sac
ramento, San .lose and San Francisco.
Wishing to visit Yost mite and Big Tree
Groves can procure tieko s lor the round trip
at the office. Passengersfor
Connect at Bakersfield with the Telegraph
Stage Company 's Eastern Line,
For Through Tickets—allowing 110 days
lay over—anil other information,apply to I.os
Angeles office Telegraph stage Line, United
Slates Hotel. WM. HAMILTON,
WM. H AMILTON. General Sup t.
span-am—io w. a i'PLeton. Ureal.
To the .Mod. bold <rs of I lie Co-opera
tive Nursery aud I run Company of
I,os Aneelea Comity.
I at a meeting of the Board of Directors of
said Company,held al the secretary's office
on Wednesday, July 1,1874, t lie first payment
of one dollar per share on the subscribed cap
ital stock of tbe t torn pa ny was called in, to be
paid to the Secretary at his otliee, No. 41, Te
mple Block, within thirty days from the (fate of
notice to be given by the President and Sec
retary. It was also ordered thai any sub
scriber to the slock of the Company tailing to
make such payment within thirty days should
forfeit his or her subscript ion to the stock, and
that sucb forfeited stock should be again pi need
on the market. Under this action, till slock
must lie taken by the :td day of August, at 12
Mil 1574, or be forfeited fo tlie Company. Tbe
Secretary is now ready lo issue certificates of
Los Angeles, July 2,1574.
THOS. A. GAREY, President
L M. Hoi-t, Secretary. .i v.'l Id—lS
Francisco with the largest assortment ol
Ever offered for sale In this city, comprising
Hair Switches, from $3 upwards,
Puffs, Curls, Waterfalls, Etc.
Also MOHAIR GOODS of every description,
jelttf-it'fr No. 9 Spring st. opp. Postotlice.
C*l Wf -second HAND PIANo-ll\
tjl | i j yen <t Bacon makers, for sale.
In.pi.it- of Mrs. LliSie C, linker, Music te.ieber,
:t!ispr ugkH.,oruf J. E, Cohen, with Harris ,fc
Jacoby. Jy»-tf—a
Has just opened a new and well-selected stock
That ha i ever been brought to this Market,
Consisting of
New York, Philadelphia and San Fran
cisco Custom-made Boots & Shoes,
Roth Hand-Sewed and Screwed,
Ladies' Fine Button Boot Balmorals,
Congress Gaiters and Slippe .
Also, the Finest Line of
Misses', Children's and Infants' Button
and Lace Shoes
That can be found In ihe City.
My long experience in (he business enal l< s
me to give mv custom) more sai isfacilon as
regards STYLE, QUALITY and PRICE than
any other house iv tin-, cPy.
My old friends and the, public in general are
respectfully Invited to call and examine my
Goods before purchasing elsewhere, and I
guarantee t bey will lie well sat Isfled, 'Or I will
sell my line goods tor LESS MONEY than lor
what they puy for common goods.
Opposite Wells, Fargo A Co.,
my.Vim— SB
The Steams Ranchos.
5 l .Market Street. Snn FrniiciMeo. Cn|.
on nnn acres of land
UV/iVVV/ for sale, In lots to suit,
suitable :or the culture of Oranges, Lemon-.
Limes, Figs, Almonds, Walnuts, Peaches, Ap
ples, Pears, Alfalfa, Corn, Rye, Barley, Flax,
Ramie, Cotton, etc., und also many thousand
acres of
Natural Evergreen Pastures, Suitable
for Dairying.
Good water is abundant at an average depth
of six feet from the surface. On almost every
acre of this land PLOWING ARTESIAN
WELLS can be obtained, and the more ele
vated portions can be lrregated by tbe water
of the Santa Ana river. Most of these lands
are naturally rnwist, requiring only good cul
tivation to produce crops.
TERMS—One-fourth Oasti; balance in one,
two and three years, with 10 per cent interest.
1 will take pleasure in showing these lands
to parties seeking land, who are Invited lo
come and see this extensive tract before pur
chasing elsewhere.
WM. R. OLDEN, Agent.
Anaheim, Los Angeles county. May -.'I, IST:}.
We have just received a Large nnd Entire
e>e: Punches and Cobblors Special tie*.
j 0 vi'i'E, proprietor,
ti. E. HARD, Manager. my Hi —1
Everybody Knows
— Tit AT —
Which he sells at the bottom prices, Mr.
Meyer lias Just returned from Sail FrulicLco,
where be has purchased bis
Of Summer Goods for this season.
Corner Los Angeles und Commercial Sts.
v. s. Lard Office, i
Los Amiklks, Cat, July I, IST*. j
iv this otliee by Jesse D. Hunter as a
purchaser in goodfal h and in a valuable
consideration of certain lands excluded from
the dual survey of the Pueblo or City lands of
the City of ijos Angeles, to be allow, d lo pur
chase under tlie provisions of Ihe 71 h Sect ion
of Hie Act of July 23, 1866, Ihe following de
scribed tracts of land, to-wit: Lots 1, 2, 3,1, ■*>,
U aud "of Section 8, and Lot 1 of Section 4, anil
eon .uning 101 l 7.V100 acres.
Notice is hereby given that a hearing will be
had upon said application at tlie Lulled Stales
Land Office, tit tlie City of Los t ngoles, Cal,,
commencing on Tuesday, tlie llth day of Au
gust, ISTI, at lo o'clock A. M., nt which time
and place all parties in interest will be allowed
t» introduce testimony, and cross examine
witnesses touching the claim of said appli
cant. ALFRED JAMES, Register.
J. W. Haversth k, Receiver. jyl Im —.">
Angeles City Water Company, residing
east ol Hill, New High und Cuslelur streets,
will please take
NOTICE, Thai they Will only be allowed
the use of water for gardens between the bonis
of 7 and 9 A. M., and I nn i b i\ M., on aim after
tins dale. Any violation of this rule, which
will be strictly enton-i d, will be met by
cutting ofT the water. Nor will anyoonsnmar
be allowed to fUrnlsh water for building pur
poses without leave ol I he superintendent.
Prutnber. will pie.is i hike notice that the)
will not be allowed to place bath-tubs oi
water-closets In i iy premises wltboiil lir.-l
uotifviiiL! the Hjpeiinteiidenl.
Loa Angklks, May tf, 1871. myttf—B I
ON AND AFTER JULY 1«T, r _:^_ »,
1H74, the undersigned wi. I■* >»:3*S?K
establish il 1 —
Spadra (Rubottom's)and San Bernar
dino, via Rincon, Chino and
Pitted up cxpros.ly for 'hp OOBVMI) nee and
GSHUfni i. of passengers will
Leave Spadra every Tuesday,
Thursday anJ Saturday,
On Ihe arrival of he tSX r. M. iraln fn m I.os
Anjreles,carrying he i . - Mall and 1.. pie.-s
for Rincon, < :i.lno, 1:1 v. i 1 c and ,-un R roar
dino. Retui Utlig will
Leave San Bernardino every Mon
day, Wednesday and Friday.
AtBO'clock A. M., onnni-etii g with Soutliirn
Pacific Railroad ai HpHitra oi Ls s A libelee.
Running Hun ano Fere tbe same as by the
CuoamtoDgo iou'e. Tills loun , avoiding ihe
Desert, inns along the val cv < 1 ilh-miiuh ' tin
river anil thioui.li tin- wi 11-kin wn iol< ny at
Hivers.de. 11. W. RORINHOM, Ptipile.oi.
Jan* ti—s
Lightrunningj Durahlc
Family Sewing Machine.
All kinds of Machines Bought, Sold, Ex
changed nnd Rented.
E. Butterick & Cos
Ladies' and Gentlemen's Underwent
Manufactured In n superior manner. Ma**'
rials ot the in st quality furnished
Ml I lie lowest rates.
Ail ki ids of Family Sewing and
Stitc h'ng by tho Yard.
M. 1.. lIA IT.
decl7—4 No. wi Spring St., Los Angeles.
Karciware and Willow-ware,
Dono lo Ord*-!-.
Sign of the Big Red Coffee-Pot,
J. L. Ward & Co.,
London Assurance Coloration,
Assets, M 13.000.000.
/Etna Insurance Co., of Ka.-tford,
A—ola, 50.000.000.
Union Ins. Co., of San Francisco,
Assets, M,000.000.
Policies are written by us in above com
panies, without reference to par, nt offices.
Liberal advancements made on OR \ Nor
PRODUCE, consigned to our Correspond nt*
in Ban Francisco, at moderate rates of coo
mission. je '2>,m —5
— i>j —
los anoeles.
friends and the public generally, tb.it
I nave eng.ged one of t he very best
W A T C II 31 A li. E II S
liir.'i-t from Switz-rhind, who will give
thorough satisfaction. Pc sous having
watebes or clucks to repair will plea.c give
me a trial ..nil judge fur tliemselv- s.
Also, constantly on hund, Jfc,(XKi assoittd.
articles, lor sale cheap, at
«'. I>l COMMUVS.
No. fin, my6ia 3
o w o h >v n (; sWte s.
CAM r ai. &r.00,000
JOHN ft. DOWNEY President.
1. w. il li.i,man Cashier
Exchange for sale on
Wiin ITVnticiwcai, N't-w "N'orlc,
London, I>ul>liii,
fccrankfurt, I *a,ri» ( mid
Aferltu, tlsmbarg.
Receive deposits uml issue their certillcates.
Buy and sell Legal Tenders, Government,
state. County ano City Bonds. Will also pay
the hlgh'-s price for Gold and Rtrvei Bullion.
From and after Hi s date, on all moneys
left as term d.-p isits. Interest will be all .wed.
toe Am,elw, June lath. 1874. iy—tw
tbe Blind,h: sop n.l an establlshm l nt
for tbe mauiilac.uiv ol all kinds of willow
On band and made to order. Baskets repaired
und chairs repeated. Being a finished work
man, lie respectfully solicits Hie public pu
troa igeofLos Angolea,
No. «0, spring sire, t, Crst floor, under Col.
Peel's boardinghou-e. jy'2't— %
Are well known in Los Angeles as sueeess
ful builders, und refer for recomincndutlooto
all for wlit-i (hoy hays dons wsrk. aiyie—

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