CTY AND COUNTY OFFICIALPAPER.
T JESDA V JULY 28, 1874.
Castac Placer Mines.
Col. B. M. Williams has returned
from the Castac mines, where he went
last week with a force of hands and a
supply of tools and provisions for the
purpose of digging a ditch from Eliz
abeth Lake. He reports the road up
the cafiou much easier to make than
he expected. The hands at work on
it will make it a good wagon road to
the head of the ditch in a few days.
There are no hills and very little grad
ing on the banks. The camp is in a
beautiful grove, with a fine stream of
water running by it. The old mining
engineer had made a preliminary
survey of the ditch before Colonel
Williams left, and to the great de
light of the company he found the
ditch could be shortened nearly two
miles by crossing a ridge that the
company had thought was too high for
the fountain-head. It turns out that
they will have one hundred and forty
feet fall above the ridge. There is no
fear of failure now. This company
have the means and the energy to put
this enterprise through, and from all
accounts when the water is on these
rich mines it will be the best mining
interest south of Sau Francisco.
There are thousands of acres of low
foot hills upon which you cannot get
a pan of dirt that docs not yield from
two to sixty cents to the pan. When
the water is brought to these placers,
there will be thousands of miners set
at work. For thirty years the natives
have been packing earth from these
mines on donkeys several miles to
water. Hundreds of excavations re
main to show the ancient sign. An
acquaintance with the customs and
habits of the old Southern Californi
ans is necessary to explain the reason
this rich treasure ha<3 lain idle so long.
Another feature of some moment in
regard to the;e mines is: the Southern
Pacific Railroad can find a better
crossing and shorten their route to
San Francisco over thirty miles by
running their road up this cafion to
San Francisco is endeavoring to
avoid the puyment of tlie Spring Val
ley Water Company's bill, by proving
the constitutionality of the Ensign
Act. On the petition for a rehearing
of the case before the Supreme Court,
City and County Attorney Burnett
has filed a brief in which the act is de
fended as creating a corporation for
municipal purposes, and as a
general law conformi ng to the require
ments of the Constitution. The prop
osition sought to be proven is that the
laying down of water-pipes in the
public streets of a city and county,
city, or town, and tiie introduction of
water into the territorial limits of a
city and county, city, or town, for the
use of the inhabitants thereof, are mu
nicipal acts, and the means thereto
and the purposes thereof are munici
pal. In support of his position Mr.
Burnett quotes decisions from Mas
sachusetts, Alabama and Maryland re
ports. The sole argument is to estab
lish the two points, first, that the con
tract between Ensign and the city
was for municipal purposes, and sec
ond, that it was made under and in
conformity with the general law. In
no part of the brief is an attempt
made to maintain the constitutional
ity of special or exclusive franchise
legislation. Mr. BURNETT seems to
admit the soundness of the Supreme
Court decision on that very vital
point in the case, and relies solely on
the assumption that the corporation
was formed in accordance with tho
general law. The answer to Mr. Bur
nett's argument is short yet it com
pletely overturns every proposition
advanced. It is tin' -: If the Ensign
contract ivasoneof those corporations
that may be formed under the general
laws, why ivas a special Act thought
necessary to give it a legal existence'?
This is the sole point at issue, and it
is this alone on which the Court will
decide the case. All corporations cre
ated by special Act are unconstitu
tional, and when a corporation sets up
that it was formed under the general
law, it must show that its creation
WM in no mannerduetoa special Act.
Quite recently, J. H. KTBKPATBICK
sold to our townsman, Spencer H.
Wilson*, thirty-one sheep of Spanish
Merino blood. The flock consists of
two rams and twenty-nine ewes. A
few days ago these sheep were sheared
and the following is the yield in wool:
The fleece of one ram weighed twenty
eight pounds—fifteen months' flip;
that of the other ram weighed twenty
six pounds and ten ounee9—same pe
riod of growth. The growth of the
ewe's fleece was fourteen months, and
the average weight of the twenty-nine
fleeces was sixteen pounds lour ounces.
The lightest weighed twelve pound*,
and tho heaviest twenty-one pounds
four ounces. These are extra fine
sheep, and we call attention to their
heavy yield of wool for the purpose of
showing tho advantages of growing
fine-blooded sheep over the common
stock. Leaving texture out of sight,
the fleece of one sheep like those of
Mr. Wilson will more than average
three taken from the backs of common
sheep. Ono of these Spanish Merino
sheep will consume no more food than
the Bheep that will shear but three or
four pounds of wool. ludecd, experi
enced xvoA growers tell us that it costs
more to feed a common sheep thau a
a Spanish Merino. In other words, it
takes about four times the amount of
grass to grow sixteen pounds of com
mon wool that it docs to produce that
number of pounds of Spanish Merino
wool. We presume all practical wool
growers are aware of these facts, but
they may be of interest to many about
to engage in the business, and there
fore we give them publicity.
Elsewhere we publish a short
note from our correspondent Mr. Mc-
Kxkiiit, in which he explains that
he possibly did the Herald and Santa
Barbara Pre** injustice in charging
them with over-estimating the many
advantages offered by Los Angeles
Valley to the farmer and fruit-grower.
We are pleased to see the gentleman
do himself this credit, and we are
pleased to know that he has come
lv re to remain. If he lives in this
part of tho State three months we
have no fear that he will write un
favorable reports concerninc the cli
mate and soil of Southern California.
The facts are all that need be stated
to prove this part of the State the
most desirable locality on the Pacific
Coast for those who desire cheap
and comfortable homes.
A WEEK or so ago we noticed an ad
vertisement In a Vlaalla paper, in
quiring for tho whereabouts of Miss
Mattie Graham, a young lady of
twelve or fourteen Summers, who iiad
disappeared from her father's man
sion. A later date from that village
contains the marriage of Miss Mat
tie to the youth of her choice, and
GRAHAM, pcre, will of course stop the
"information wanted" ad.
Ben Butler has published a letter
to prove that he never stole any
spoons. Letters from those who lost
the spoons exculpating Ben* from the
theft would be more acceptable evi
Mrs. Beecher says if all the wom
en in the world were to swear that
Beecher was unfaithful, she would
not believe it. Wonder if Mrs.
Beecher is not whistling by a grave
It turns out that Beecher's love
for the pretty sisters of his church is
merely platonic. We are glad to hear
this—platonic love is such a rare thing
The San Francisco Post says the
majority of the American newspapers
are the slaves of capital. The Post
tries hard to always be with the ma
Wheat is declining in the English
market. This indicates a decline in
LETTER FROM SAN FERNANDO.
The Oil Wells—Opinion of an Expert —
The Fruit Crop-Olive Culture.
Editor Herald: The reports from
the oil wells in the San Fernando
mountains are extremely favorable.
I yesterday saw a gentleman who
claims to have had a large experience
in the oil regions of Pennsylvania, he
having made the oil business his spe
cialty for a number of years. After
having been on a prospecting tour
here for two weeks, he says there arc
better indications here than he ever
saw in Pennsylvania. He also says
that if the wells at which the company
is now at work were in Pennsylvania,
they could easily sell their ground
Quite n little pile, is it not? There
are quite a number of parties here
that are only waiting to be assured of
tlie success of the present company
before commencing operations. They
think the reports are too good to be
true. If they are all that parties who
have visited them claim, they will add
an immense source of revenue to
LOS ANGELES COUNTY,
As the market is unlimited—having
all the Pacific coast to supply, as well
There are also very favorable re
ports from the new gold mines.
Amongst the old settlers of this coun
ty the richness of these mines is no
new tiling, and one and all say that if
an adequate supply of water can be
obtained, they will yield an enormous
amount of wealth, and of that supply
they do not express a doubt but that
it can be obtained.
New comers in our town for the pur
pose of commencing business and
building themselves homes are con
stantly arriving, and others for
preparing their farming lands for work
iln- coming season.
THE GRAIN AND IIAY
Raised in the neighborhood the past
season is being hauled in at a lively
rate. Everyone is busy, and the pros
pect of a largo crop the coming season,
with an ordinary amount of rain, is
very flattering; that is, a large
breadth of land will be sown. People
are just being convinced of the adapt
ability of the soil of San Fernando
Valley, for raising not only the small
grains, but of tobacco and all the
semi-tropical fruits, as well as of its
tine soil for grapes—which is said to
produce an article of wine equal if not
better than tho famous Cucamonga.
Tbe two orchards at the Mission bid
fair to produce a very largo crop of
olives, which fruit, bye the bye, if
properly managed wdl be a great
source of wealth in future years to
those who judiciously care for them.
The olive and the viue, so far as my
observation extends in this county,
seem here to have found a genial
home. The culture of these fruits
also can never be overdone. We have
the whole world for customers for the
same, but they must not be cultivated
in a slovenly manner, but each must
strive to raise the best fruit. So it
may be said of all kinds of fruits, that
those of tine varieties will always And
a profitable market. Yours,
San Fernando, July 25, 1874.
The Benicia Cement Works are
turning out 140 barrels per day, requir
ing the product of three kilns.
Terrible Flood at Alleghany City.
What Mr. Beecher Says.
3lr. Xiltott Reciipltulnti s
New York, July 27.—The New York
Graphic publishes an outline of Mr.
Beecher's defense* He says that he
will admit that Mis. Tilton formed a
very strong, loving attachment for
him, anil he submitted to her bland*
isliments, but denies positively that
their intercourse was ever of a crim
inal character. Still it was such as
was calculated to alienate her from her
husband, and in that was committed
the wrong to Tilton fur which he
made the written apology.
Tilton Repents tho Dmc,
Ni'.w York, July 27.—The report of
Tilton's cross-examination occupies
nearly four newspaper columns, lie
gave the particulars of several acts
charged in the first statement of the
affair in the library. He says he
saw Beecher) while sitting oa the
Hour, and .Mrs. Tilton on a low stool,
put his bands under her clothes,
caress her ankles and lower limbs,and
afterwarrls she denied it, but finally
confessed, and said she had abided
Beecher. He declared he never said
his wife was pure as au angel, but for a
long time endeavored to conceal her
offenses from the public. Of the scene
In Tilton's bed-chamber, he Hays that
when Mrs. Tilton opened the door,
Beecher sat in an easy chair with his
vest unbuttoned and plashing as red
as a rose. Mrs. Tilton explained that
she wanted a quiet talk with Beecher,
and they locked themselves in the
chamber to avoid interruption by the
children. At the time he accepted the
statement as tme. She always in
sisted to him that she could sec no
wrong in her intimacy with Beecher.
She regarded him as nearly Jesus
New York, July 27. —Tho steamer
Colon arrived at Aspiuwill July 25th
from New York. She brought sixteen
of the crew of the City of Guatamala.
The steamship Great Republic ar
rived at Yokohama July 20ili. The
steamship Japan sailed from Hong
kong July 25th for Yokohama and San
Francisco with 6'JO emigrants and a
full cargo, including 1,700 tons of tea
for New York via Panama.
Arrest of a Uoiiil l*asser.
New York, July 27. — Detectives
Sampson and Farley of the Central
otlice to-day arrested Louis M. Van
Eten, lately pardoned out of the State
Prison, where ho was sent for ten
years. He is now arrested for an at
tempt to pa9s a bond for $10,000, which
is identified as a portion Of $160,000 in
bonds stolen from the room of Castella
del Lazaga in St. George's Hotel.
This is said to be the same bond that
G.\V. Chad wick was sent up ten years
to Auburn for. Van Eten passed this
bond on the Bank of California at San
Francisco and Captain Lees of that
city is here with the necessary papers
to take him back.
Pittsburg, July 27.— There was a
most destructive storm here last night.
At Alleghany City the Hood was ter*
tible. The whole upper part of the
city was flooded, many houses swept
away and titty bodies are recovered.
The water rdse about fifteen feet there,
and In the vicinity at least one hun
dred and fifty lives were lost. Jt is
impossible to estimate the loss of
property, but it is immense. Whole
blocks of buildings were sw<»pt away
in a moment.
Another tireat Floarl.
London, July 27. —A Special dis
patch from Moravia says the town of
Azagro was destroyed by a torrent.
Sixty-four houses 'were demolished.
A few inhabitants escaped with their
lives. The railroad is badly damaged
in every direction. Many vineyarJs
The German squadron has been or
dered to cruise oil' fhe Northern coast
A shock of an earthquake was felt
to-day at Vienna.
A Mail Restate an Officer nnd la Shot
Anaheim, July 27.—This afternoon
Constable Dye Davis, attempted to
arrest Jose Moreno, who was recog
nized as a perpetrator of the outrage
on Mrs. Eldridge, in this place several
weeks ago. Moreno, upon being ar
rested, refused to accompany Con
stable Davis, and drew a large pistol,
stating he would shoot. Davis drew
a revolver and Moreno seized it by
tlie muzzle; Davis still entreating
Moreno to give up his pistol, which he
refused to do. Davis then shot Mo
reno whilst he held his pistol, the ball
taking effect below the heart. Mo
reno started to run and Davis shot
him again through the spine, killing
him almost instantly. One shot was
tired by Moreno witbout effect.
Lake City, Modoc county, expects
to have a paper. Wm. Cole proposes
to publish it.
WANTS-LOST-FOU N D.
LOsT.-IN THE CLARENDON HOTEL,
in this city, on or uhout the l~tli inst., si
u.uik book, issued by the iiibeinia liank, ol"
san Francisco, to Mary Shay. Tho book Is of
no consequence to anyone but the owner, as
ttie liank has been notiiied of its loss. Tlie
Under will please leave it at the liank or at
Los Angeles, July 28, 1871. Jy2B 3t-P,
LOST— BETWEEN Mit. BKNPH PLACE
and .Santa M >n ea, on Tuesday, July
-I'm, a package containing one pair of White
blanks, one comforter, ono omit, one pair of
pants and white shirt. 'Ihe under will please
return the same to the Herald office, or to
H. A. Suxc, corner Fifth aud liiil street j.
Jy 2ti-.it-!; ~,
A LADY OF .SEVERAL YEARS' EXPE
rience would wish to make au engage
ment as dressmaker in a few lamllics in the
country, by the we. k or month. Address,
"DHEaHMAKER," f. O. jy&Ww—l
ITIoCND-A MEMORANDUM POCKET-
J book, containing valuables. The owner
can have it by proving property and paying
costs. Call ttt HkuaLU otlice, or at Fergu
son's corn store. J. T. FINCH.
Jy23 tf-1 _
LOST-ON* MONDAY, EITHER IN TDK
city or on the road running out by the
Jewish burial ground, a poekei'book contain
ing tiio lir.-1 naturalization papers of Fred.
Gross, and two Ilfty dollar greenbacks, und
other valuable papers. The finder wi 1 be
liberally rewaided oy leaving the properly at
the 111 it \ 1.1. olHce.
Los Angeles. July 13,1874. Jy 11-tf a
FVHTIES WIsHINU t'KEKa PLANTED,
Fences built, or Whitewashing neatly,
piomptly, cheaply done, will please addrcs*
order to f. O. BOX 211. Jun3 tf—l
WANTED — FCKNISHED ROOMS TO
let, double or single, ut No 2, lieuudry
Terrace. my-17Zn»—1* MUH, y. BeitNEY.
SUM >!<•>> M.
Tho people of the state of California, sond
greeting to all smokers: You are hereby re
quested *o buy your clears and tobacco* where
you get VSICM for your money, that I* at
Main St., adjoining \V*. F. A Co.'s Express
MRS. N. A. PICKENS, M. D..
HOMOKPATHIC AMD HYGKIXIC PHY«
. slclan. Treat* uli diseases. Calls an
swe c I clay or night. Spec.alty: Obstetric*
and female diseases.
3'J spring irteet, I,os Angeles, Cal.
OF THE DAY.
Mn, W. T. CLAPP having LOCATED
permanent iym L » Angeles, Will attoad
tO Lie business p. rtain.ng to tin;
Wilcox Steam Water Lifter
For me in Los Aneeles eoun'y. My patron*
will find Mr. Clapp 10 he afar ami hnnornn •
business tnan. Call and-ce him at his resi
dence, San Gabriel OrangnG ove Association,
San Gabriel, or address P. (>. Box 78, Los \n
gele«. ALLEN WILCOX,
san Francisco, May 17. 1871. Jy2Bll—l
IN THE JUSTICE'S COUHT OF LOS
Angeles Township, In the county of Los
Angeles, ."State of lai.fornia.—W. H. Gray, J.
P. Sam'l Hellman, Plaintiff, vs Oerbosio
The People of the State of California send
greeting to Gerbosio Kills, Defendant: You
are hereby required and directed to appear
be ore me, at my oiflee In Los Angeles Town
ship, in th ■ county of Los Angeles, in an ac
tion brought against you by the above named
plaintiff and answer th" complaint in said ac
tion, on file in my office, on the first day of
Augu-t, <. D, 1874, at 10 o'cioek A. M , If found
within this county, and if not found in this
county, then within thirty days from the date
of the first, publication of this summons
The Said action Is brought to recover of de
fendant the sum of one hundred and thirty*
Aye 41-100 (9V& io; dollars, as prlncpal, arid
ninety-dx WHO) t>B. W) dollars Interest, all in
U. s. gold coin, alleged lo lie due on a certain
p omlssory note, dated "Los Angles, July
3i,1570," and bearing interest at the rate of
one nnd one-half pr cent. Interest per month
from d tte until puid, us per original on A o in
And you are hereby notified that if yon fai
to SO appear and MISWer said complaint, as
al*)ve required, said plaintiff will take Judg
ment airafns you for said sjsj 41 as principal
and #% 90 Interest, gold com, together with
costs of suit.
Make legal service and due return h"reof.
Given nnder my hand this 24'h day of July,
A. D. 1874. W. H. GRAY,
.lu-,iice of the Peace ofsald Township.
Truccopv. jv-a lm-j
THE SIN FRAMCISC) CIRCUS
Has kindly volunteered to give a BKXEFIT
to i he
LOS ANGELES FIRE COMPANY
(THE •• Hint i Y-EIGM i v
For the purpose of assisting In purchasing a
new Hose mart, Apparatus, etc.
On this occasion two of the lending perform
ers, who were Indisposed at the la.c appear
ance of the Circus In this city, will take part
The .vianageiii>-nt of this Stupendous Aggre
gation takes pride In presenting to thepuidie
i he following bi illiiuit array of unapproacha
ble performers, Highly Trained Horses, Per
forming Goats, and me wonderful Perform
38 years old, 42 inches high, weighs 7*l pounds
—the smallest elephant in the world—will be
introduced at each exhibition, by his trainer
SEVENTEEN STAR PERFORMERS
Miss Katie Holloway,
The Great Equestrian and Manage Artiste.
Champion Somersault Rider, late of Chiari
Tho Queen of the Air;
The Celebrated Gymnast, or " The Man with
tbe Iron Jaw;"
The renowned Peruvian .Indian, In his great
Bare-back Trick, Hurdle und Gro:esque Ac h,
from J. M. Hudson's North and South Ameri
The popular Musical und Talking Clown;
Aloiis. 1 luj,
Champion Dua-Devll Rider;
Tlie wonderful Gymnast and Tumblei;
The iSegrino Bros,
The Celebrated Acrobats; together with
Messrs. DODGE, ROGERS, SPALDING,
NORTH aud SMITH, in their upeciulties.
Beauiiful Stud of Trained Horses
Will appear in full uniform on this occasion.
Admission, Adults $1.00
Tickets to be had ut the principal business
houses in the cay.
(Successor to Roeder A Liehteuberger),
Wagons, Buggies, Carriages, Etc.
lit, lIS and lit Main street, Los Angeles,
Very respectfully solicits tho putroiuige of
me public it his line of buunoss, All ve
hicle* built of the BEST MATERIAL An
Is connected with the establishment, where
u!l kinds of Blucksinithing will be done lo
Done ulth dispatch, and with a tlew af glrlag
..... .I.H■lion to putrouj.
All Work Warranted
DR. J. H. STRON,
GRADUATE OF THE MEDIt AL COL
i .v, a, A u.ustu, Gi., cm be found at
uuu.u .so. v, over Ueuuiun A Haas' store, Los
FIREMEN'S ~B ALL
roa the bkxkfit or mit
THIRTY - EIGHTS,
On Tuesday Evening, July 28th,
AT TURN VEREIN HALL.
Committee of Arrangements:
CE. Miles, J. Farnhart, L. J. Sacriste,
G. H. saiuuiue.ti, ,T. Presm,
U. <.'. i ruman, D. W. Pitspatriek.
Reception < ommlttee:
D. C. Truman, C. C. Lips, C. E. Miles,
L. J. Jacrlsie, Ed. Hutu r.
J. B. Sanenlnettl, W. IT. Green,
l>. W. Fitzpatrick, J. Farnhart
J. Kur.z, Sidney ratcey.
I'M UK IS. admitting gentlemen nnd
ladie S3 OO
Jy I7«l- 6
"THE ORIGIN OF MAN," and "THE
DESTINY OF MAN."
In Grnnge Hull,
MONDAY AND TUESDAY EVENINGS, JULY
27TH AND 28TH, 1874,
At eight o'clock.
TICKETS, for the course 75 cents
SINGLE TICKETS SO cents
a*- Tieke s lor sale at Brodrlck's store.
THE SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
Shipping Association !
B. ft. WIESOX, J. O. DOWNEY,
'THUS COMPANY ARE NOW PREPARED
A. to receive on storage, or for shipment
largo quantities of the Agricultural and Min
eral productions of
M kk.cu a^jdisk,
And all other supplies for consumption in the
country; allofwuich will be
Covered by Insurance,
unless otherwise directed.
Liberal advances will be negotiated at cur
rent rales ol interest.
They a c piepared at all times to store
grain of all kind>, either In bulk or sack, fiee
Their extensive Wharf facilities and Com
modious Warehouses warrant them in guar
anteeing superior advantages at low rates.
A O It.M \ N C. JON Ks,
JUn6- 10 Secretary and Superintendent.
Successors tw John Galler.
Carriage and Wa^on
MAN i: FAC TO X V ,
Sou. 33, :t.i ami 37 I.on Angeles atrret.
LOS ANGELES, Cal.
VT AN UFACTU Ii E CAEtRI AG tup,
AxL Wagons and Vehicles of uli cJftl'tJCy
kinds, of the BEST MATERIALS, j&yigFi
and on short notice.
A Complete Painting and Trimming Estab
ar-R< pairing neatly and promptly done,
sea-i'iices Moderate. All work warranted.
FURNITURE FORJHE MILLION!
Nexi door to Hie UaKALb Office,
Has constantly on hand an extensive stock of
And everything In his line, which will be
sold cheaper than the cheapest.
mytitf OIVE HIM A CALL. lunllf-S
HO! FOR THE BREAKERS!
Steadman & Wolf
n.*VK OPENED A
SUMMER HOTEL 1 RESTAURANT
VISITORS AND CAMPERS CAN OBTAIN
meals, which will be served In the very
best style, thus avoiding the. trouble and an
uoyanceof out-door cooking and camp-fires.
A large tent has been ereoled, where parties
can have tbe best of LODGINGS, aud enjoy
the novelty of seaside camp life during the
sultry weal her, wlttt all the comforts of a
noun . C'harg-en It can, nable. [Jy!4tf—o
Clerk's Office, Boavd or srrsßVisons,)
Los .Angeles, State of California. j
IX ACCORDANCE WITH THE ORDER
ol said Bouid, notice is hereby g yen that
Hiatal proposals will be received ut this oltlce,
until Monday, August Ktu, 1874, at 10 o'clock
a. m , the. time fixed lor opening the same, to
ouild a road through the .san Fraoeisquito
Cunou. Specifications ou file In the Clerk's
office, The Board reserves lite right to teject
any or all bids, as the public good may re
quire. Proposals to be directed to suid Board,
and Indorsed "Proposals' for building road
through the mm Fraucisqulto L'adou."
A. W. POTTS, Clerk.
Los Angeles, July Uth, 1«74. Jyl2-td
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC.
THOSE WHO HAVE 7'LEDGES IX THE
pawn at the California Ixian A Pawn
nroker's office, will call and rede, m them. If
they do not in v few days, tne articles will be
soiu at. public auction at my store.
JylfcS-Uu-il E. GREENBAUM.
Ll U JJ -
iir >*, n . ii. Coli in ,
J-JAS JUST RECEIVED A FINE ASSORTMENT OF
HAIR, HAIR BRAIDS,
Ladies' and Childrens' Underwear and Fancy Millinery Goods.
Cloaks and Drosses
MADE TO ORDER AT THE LOWEST PRICK AND IN THE LATEST
STYLE. WARRANTED TO PLEASE.
Jyll Mr*. 11. COHN Cor. Kprlnic ami Temple st* tf-5
WITTELSHOEFER & RAPHAEL
(FORMERLY C. RAPHAEL AND CO.),
REQUENA STREET, _OPFOSITE U. S. HOTEL.
Looking-glass Plates, Walnut, Rosewood and
Gilt Mouldings of all Styles and Sizes.
PICTURES FRAMED AT SHORTEST NOTICE & AT LOWEST RATES
AGENTH VCkSm THK
California Chemical Paint Company.
LIBERAL IIVJ3T7CEMEIVTS OFFERED
TO niy& am II
PAINTERS AND COUNTRY DEALERS.
IMttin Street, Ang^eles*.
A First-class House - • J. A. BROWN, Proprietor.
THE SLEEPING AI'ARTM TiTX T»
Are large ami well ventilated, nnd in the hert possible condition.
THE TABLE ALWAYS SUPPLIED WITH THE BEST OF THE MARKET.
No expense will be spared to make the Hotel equal to any on the Coast. a26-tf—•
Cheaper tlian tlie Cheapest!
J. D. GUERRERO,
Comer of Plaza, above the Catholic Church, wishes to inform the public In
in general that he will sell from this date his entire stock of
Clotliinfir, BootM, Shoes, Hats nud Ennoy Uoods
AT SAN F KAN CISCO COST, POSITIVELY.
Not having the required room in my establishment to keep a mixed assort
ment, as heretofore, I will sell my entire stock of Crockery, Glues and Hard
ware, Groceries, Liquors and Cigars, at reduced prices, in order to make room
for a Summer Stock of Goods h>d>" Everything will be sold at San Francisc*
cost—hut positively for cash. J. D. GUERRERO,
jylstf-5 Cor. Plaza, T. P. Campbell's old stand, Los Angeles, Cal.
CLOSING OUT SALE!
— or —
At the lowest rates In the present market to
make room for an extensive slock of
Fall and Winter Goods
Soon to arrive direct from New York, whi< h
we will also offer to 1 c public at very reason
able rates, wholesale aud retail.
Gents' Furnishing Goods
HATS AND CAPS.
BOOTS & SHOES,
YOUTHS', BOYS & CHILDRENS'
MAPS TTP IX THE LATEST STYEE.
—- a i.so
OF AI.I. PKSCRIPTIONa,
Willed will beaffered to tha publle at
Lower Rates than the Lowest,
Tbe publle are cordially invited to attend and
examine our Immense stock
— IT —
Nearly Opposite the Postoffice
M. EDWARDS. If. HOFF.
an 23 8m~S0»i
— *T <~
Perry, Wood worth & Co.'s
PL ANI N Q MILLB,
Mo. Ie Commercial etreat, near Un.il
re>SMl !»»..*. t. sarAKf—*
3(3* Jl I* I>l E li «
Kimball Manufacturing Co.,
OF SAN FRANCISCO.
Tlim HARROW OFFERS GREAT In
ducements to the farmer overall others.
The faculty with which It can be conducted
from one to nnother Held; the saving of lahor
over the old method of WHlklng after; the way
It can be regulated, to work deep or shallow;
Its adaptability to irregular surface Of the aoll;
the division of teeth, whereby space Is divided
by H l 4 Inches, thus working over the surface;
with the thorough material nnd workman
ship, render It next to perfect.
Tillers of fhe soil, one and all, will please
call and see for themselves. Orders made In
advance will lessen the cost. The delivery
will be made to meet the wishes of.subscrib
ers. For any further lnfoimatlon, apply to
dp it k
EAGLE HAY PRESS
KIMBALL MANUFACTURING CO.
Sole Proprietors of California
The cheapest, quickest, most satisfactory
Hoy Press extant. Only Aye to eight seconds
required to press the hay. Requires no sink
ing. Set 'crn level and jjo ahead.
CP ■ (V ■ hundred of these presses are In
B* oi« .hA-Coast. They give complete satls
lucdou. Three men, with a pair of horses
80 TO 100 BALES DAILY.
Every farmer should have one, and bale
hay, when time serves best
S4. JLi. DEWEY,
Agent for tht Company,
Stoddard's, No. 78 Main St.
Hoffman »mi Hnehton River
In lots oi M barrels and upwards, for sale.
J. «J. REYNOLD'S
PIONEER HACK LINE.
CLAUEKIAJ.% HOT El*
;ontracts for Hacks, llarouclies, Carriages,
•ohc lies,etc. .for Weddings, Picnics, Bulls and
Ainerals. Noue but careful drivers em
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