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£05 Jrttgfttj Bcratil.
CITY AND COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER. SUNDAY AUGUST 2, 1874. Parents and Teachers. Sorue one has sent us the following sentence: "The teacher's task is half accomplished when the hearts that guide the home circle of pupils are throbbing for his succe?*." The great truth embodied in t »>•>.' f«AV words onght to convert the sent* nee into a proverb. The mnn or woman t hat does not love praise and feel encouraged over the cordial approval o* s h;- or her acts, is scarcely human, fliere are none of us that cannot be stimulated to renewed efforts throuaij tu<-friendly indorsement of what we have already done. We all love praise: we all love to be told that we are doing well; we all love the approving smile and en couraging word of those whose good opinion we value. We pretend not to care anything about it; but it is just as gratifying now, after twenty years' experience, to be told that an article is well written and to the point, as it was at the beginning of our journal istic career. We believe other editor* and other professionals are equally pleased at praise and equally depressed over adverse comment. Their modesty and pride will not permit an admission of the fact, but we are confident it exists. There is no class of professional labor ers that work with less encouragement from those who are directly interested in the result of theirefforts than school teachers. Parents all want their chil dren taught everything and as rapidly as possible, but they seldom encourage the teacher with their presence and approval. A man has a horse he wishes trained ; he sends him out to the race-track, se lects a trainer and every day he drives out and talks with the trainer and witnesses the speeding of his horse, j The same man has two or three little girls aud boys, whom, in truth, he thinks a great deal more of than of his pet horse, yet he sends these chil dren to a school conducted by a person with whom he has no acquaintance and with whom he takes no pains to become acquainted. People do not seem to care troy thing about those who teach their children. This is wrong and discourages those who have undertaken and are doing their utmost to perform a difficult and la borious task. Parents should visit the schools and become acquainted with the teacher". Where worthy they should receive their meed of praise. Young lady teachers are often com pelled to leave home and friends and seek employment among strangers. They are alone and lonesome, and too often have no friends save their little pupils. Parents have it in their power, and it is their duty, to invite the young women to whom they have eutrusted the training of their chil dren, to their homes; study their na tures, and with their friendship and approval encourage them to go for ward in the discharge of their duty. The old notion that a school-teacher is an inferior sort of person, is becoming somewhat obsolete. The mother who is too high-tonod to visit her chil dren's school-teacher or invite her to her house, has given birth to bipeds too good and too refined to attend a public school. Parents do not visit the schoolroom as often as they should. The Hebrew portion of the commu nity, not only here, but everywhere, more generally discharge this duty tban others, but all might do still bet ter. Parents owe it to themselves, their children and their teachers to visit the schools often and encourage und commend where commendation may be honestly given*. Winter Irrigation. One of the gravest problems of Southern California is the develop ment of large areas of fertile lands which are generally regarded as not sufficiently moist to carry a crop through the dry Summer months without resorting to artificial irriga tion. Is nature so much at fault as most of us are accustomed to suppose ? Probably not, as a few suggestions wiH help to demonstrate. Nature ir rigates in the Winter, if the real Spring-time of this part of the world may be called Winter. Our farmers irrigate in the Summer. We always do well to follow the methods of na ture, in dealing with the productions of the soil. Some of our more thoughtful fanners have acted on this theory. The result of their experi ments could not be more satisfactory. Their methods are as simple as they are successful, while no device could be more economical. With the first rain-fall, as soon as the plow can be made to turn a furrow, th© dryest land on the farm is thrown Into ridges by running furrows two or three feet apart across the field, so as to collect the water in the furrows and retain it there until it sinks into the ground. By this cheap device, but very little of the early rains will escape, but will be compelled to penetrate far down into the Summer-parched earth. When the grasses begin to grow it will be an easy matter between tlie rains to turn back the furrows and level the ground once more. This second rough plowing will destroy the grass and fertilize the soil, while it stUl remains for weeks in a loose and porous condition,best adapted to retain and absorb tbe rain. By mid-win ter the Held will be in perfect order for deep plowing, which will prepare the ground for absorbing the - rains like a sponge. Finally, 1 "aim have fallen and the weeds and gra-ses begin to grow with rank luxuriance, pat en a strong team and -übaoll your fleM, with the full assurance that you will be reward ed with an abundant harvest of corn, beans or potatoes: or that your young trees will grow strong and vigorous all Summer long without further thought or care. It may be objected that this is too much plowing. It is less culti vation than is required where the un healthful Summer irrigation is prac tical, and far loss work than is required in those parts of the country where Summer rains continually produce a formidable crop of weeds. On the other hand, as is well known to intel ligent farmers iv this part of the State, the late deep plowing here recom mended is all the cultivation the land requires, and weeds never start and no hoeing or other work is needed. By this inexpensive and simple means many thousands of acres in this region can be brought to the highest state of cultivation and Summer crops or trees raised without a struggle with perfect success, while no malaria will ever be produced by following nature in her beneficent effort to fill the soil with an abuadnnt supply of the needed moisture. Our Paper. It is with pleasure and no little pride that we again refer to the in creased circulotion, the individual and public commendation and general prosperity of the Herald. Its use fulness is becoming more and more manifest, and is acknowledged east and west. The testimony of visitors calling almost daily, is universal that the Herald or Herald pamphlet carried to them lv their Eastern homes the pleasing information, the glad news, the certain proofs that South ern California possesses advantages and conveniences far above our Atlan tic neighbors or those in the Missis sippi Valley, and they have come to see for themselves, and many of them to look out homes for their families. We know that there are still thous ands of good and true men in the States whose eyes are turned west ward, reaching these Pacific shores, anxious to learn more of this land of promise, and we wont the Herald to reach them, freighted with the glad tidings of our prosperity and happi ness, conveying to them and the world the news of the general pros perity at the present time of our Golden State. Our bountiful harvests, our immense present and prospective fruit yield, our prosperous mining and grazing interests, the very healthy condition of our financial, commer cial and business interests and the general health of our people.based up on our unrivaled invigorating and health-inspiring climate; especially can we report thus of Southern Cali fornia. Never were brighter pros pects before us. We feel like again reminding our business houses and all tradesmen of the great advantages of advertising in the Herald, and aid ing its circlation. There is no better medium of advertising in Southern California. * Pacific Coast Items. A branch of the Farmers' Bank at San Jose will soon be stated in Hol lister. Two shocks of earthquake were felt at six o'clock on Sunday evening at Santa Clara. One hundred and fifteen cases of honey in the comb, weighing 8,000 pounds, were shipped Saturday from San Diego, by Pauly & Son's to San Francisco. Mr. Riche, of San Diego, has located a fine bee rauch in the foot-hills about three miles south of old San Bernar dluo. He will put 400 bee-hives on the ranch at once. A Californian of means proposes to start a tanuery at Vallejo, if induce ments are offered him, aud the Val lejo Board of Trade have appointed a committee to confer with him on the subject. The Colusa Independent says the people of that locality are rushing to the springs and mountains. There is considerable sickness at Colusa at present, which generally assumes a typhoid form. The farm of J. Anderson & Co., in San Bernardino county, is probably the most extensive in that county. The entire body of land—two miles in length and one in breadth—was plantod this year in grain—wheat and barley. The crop turued out magnifi cently. The grain has all been cut, stacked, and ready to be thrashed out, It is estimated at the lowest figures that the crop will yield 20,000 bushels of grain. Tulare Items. from the Delta of Jult Hv. There are now six prisoners in the county jail. We learn from Michael Mooney that a man by the name of Sullivan, late of the ijfccoud U. S. Cavalry, was lying dead on the road between l'o«y creek and Delano last Saturday. The enterprise to which we have be fore referred—placing a steamer on Tulare Lake—is one of more than or dinary importance. It will afford the means of transferring wool aud lum ber to the western shore, thus render ing a large region habitable. We learn that the railroad company are pulling up the round bouse at De lano and removing it te tbe banks of Kern river, two and a half miles this side of Bakersfleld. We hear it said, further, that it is proposed to build a station some nine miles beyond the latter place. The regular nine o'clock gun-fire on the Yard no longer salutes tbe ears of our people. The cause of the discon tinuance of this time-immemorial custom is not known, or at least an nounced. Trie general impression seems to be that it is a master stroke of economy in the new line of reform recently chalked out. We have not yet computed the exact saving, which will be made by dispensing with this luxury. It must, however, be im mense—not less than $75 a year. In something less than 15,000 years this will make an aggregate saving suffi cient to build a man-of-war.—[Vallejo Chronicle, July 29th. Latest Telegrams. GREAT FIRE IN MICHIGAN. H<'4M-ti4M*'Mi Friends Mtill Oonflclont. *1 * " i WHAT OR. BACON SAYS. Fire la Mletilg-aa. Detroit. August L—-A fire broke out in Muskegan (Mich.), August Ist. Tlie portion of the city consumed con tained mostly wooden buildings. The best part and all the sawmills escaped. The tire originated in Hart's boot aud shoe store on Western Avenue and Terrace streets. Everything was burned to the railroad depot. About 200dwellingsand 100 places of business were destroyed. More Ciosaip Aboat too Scandal. New York, August I.—At the us ual Friday evening meeting last Sight at Plymouth Church, allusions to Beecher in the prayers were frequent. Mr.Holliday, in his' remarks.chose the words: "Behold how good and blessed it is for brothers to dwell together in unity." He read letters from old members of the church expressing great confidence in their pastor. The following is published this morning by mutual friends of Tilton and Beecher: "I know Mr. Tilton had got possession of the paper which Mrs. Tilton wrote, charging him with wrong-doing. Mr. Tilton went to Beecher's house to get it. I don't know positively whether he used threats; but 1 know he Went there with a pistol in his pocket, prepared (o get the paper by threats, if neces sary; I know he came away with it; Mrs. Tilton told me so at the time." Dr. Bacon says: It is my belief Til ton has been three years seeking to lay this egg, ami used my letter as a pre text. Theinvestigatingcommittee is a poor substitute for legal proceedings, and its verdict in any case will be un satisfactory. I feel no sympathy for Tilton, and withdraw my confidence in Beecher with the greatest reluc tance.'' The Tribune says: "It is wide ly reported that Mrs. Isabella Beecher Hooker an intimate friend of Wood hull, avows the belief that her state ments are substantially true, and has herself urged her brother to •public confession." ARIZONA. Prospects of Peace — Chants, the Apatbe Outlaw, Taken and Br beaded—Surrender or all bis Band —Beuegrade* Yielding- to Croak's «"'«—«'•'«« Prescott, July 30. —Major Babcock, Fifth Cavalry, telegraphed to the Ad jutant-General of the Department yesterday, that the head of Chuntz, the Apache outlaw, was brought into camp at San Carlos, on the 'loth in stant, by the party of Apache soldiers sent out from this place to hunt him down. These soldiers were assisted iv their search by Apaches still out in the mountains, who appeared to ap preciate fully the importance of mak ing this capture as a preliminary to seeking peace. All of Chuntz's band have surrendered. His brothers are now in the guard-house. Major Babcock further reports that renegade Indians are all coming in under t he terms of Crook's ultimatum. One hundred and seventy-three sur rendered at San Carlos on the 25th to Major Randall of the Twenty-third Infantry, and to Major Babcock, of the Fifth Cavalry. The people of Arizona are gratefully indebted for the zeal aud uutiring energy with which these officers have carried out General Crook's instructions, and brought a permanent peace to all our Territory south of Salt river. Summer Skating on lee. Skating has become a fashionable pursuit, and is carried on largely now at Princ's Ground. The skates used are, of course, the regular India-rub ber contrivances with which, at no little exertion of force, the skater glides over a flooring of asphalte. This is at best but a poor apology; and the idea occurrs to the writer of "Ta ble Talk" in Once a Week, could not something better be contrived? For instance: Ice is now made by machin ery—hard, pure, and in any shape and size—at a rapid rate. An ice floor would not, perhaps, be very easily maintained iv order, so keep to the asphalte; but why not have a fleshly , contrived skate, into which, as often as required, au attendant, standing by a machine, could slip out stout blades of pure ice, which would glide over the asphalte as rapidly as the metal blade does in Winter over an icy plain? There are disadvantages,of course. The blades would rapidly wear down, and they would dissolve; but there is the ma chine producing them continually, and i the skater would only have to glide up, hold up one foot—click!—a fresh blade could be slipped into a screw groove; hold up the other—click!— there would be a repetition, and away he could go.—[Court Circular. Thuniier-Storms In Alpine County The Qhronicle of July 25th has the following: "On last Tuesday afternoon a heavy thunder-storm—the heaviest we have witnessed in the mountains —visited this section. Rain fell in torrents for over two hours, accomp panied by the most vivid lightning and heavy thunder. It laid the dust very effectually, and gave the face of Nature an invigorating wash, cooling the atmosphere and making every thing generally lovely. About noon to-day we had auother very heavy storm—more severe than the above— with much hail. Our streets for some time were young rivers, and Silver creek rapidly rose above its banks. We shall not be surprised to hear that our roads are badly cut up." A short time ago, a mulatto office holder, in a speech delivered at the Vieksburg Court house, declared that if he were only a bachelor he could marry some of the leading white ladies of Vickaiiurg, and advised his hearers that a colored man wishing to marry a white lady, if he was opposed by pa rental interference—the speaker tak ing it far granted that the lady would be favorably disposed to such a matri monial arrangement—would be justi fied iv making a demand for the lady's hand at the point of the pistol. Of course such declarations as these in a city where race-prejudices are so strong as they are in Vieksburg, cre ated great feeling, and remtered the situation more perilous than ever.— fN. Y. Sun. Farmers around Marysville. under the impression that tbe potato crop below will be considerable less than usual, have planted quite extensively the second crop. NIW ADVERTISEMENTS. "DATS THE KIND O'IIAN~I A§> I have Just received a fresh supply of Im ported and domenie cigars, if you wish to know If dat lsh so, come to see me, und you will find It right away owt. I. GOLDSMITH, Main St., adjoining W. F. A Co.'s Express. J ai-lw-3 "VETERINARY SURGEON. OSCAR C. BALDY, V. S., TREATS ALL diseases of the horse. Can be found at the California Livery stable of Ferguson A Metzker. Main street, Los Angeles, ( al. nu2tt— I NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN TO THE members ofthe Hebrew Benevolent So ciety, that a regular meeting of the Society will be held this evening at 1% o'clock p. m., in the haseuienl of the Synagogue, lor the transaction of general business; also to hold the annual election of olticers of this so ciety. Byordtrof M. KREMER, an J ll—l President. CuSrTci GAR MANUFACTORY White House. Commercial St. THREE DOORS FROM LOS ANGELES ST. GOOD CIGARS • FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC) FOR SALE CHEAP. aug2tf—.t LADIES' HAIR DRESSING ESTABLISHMENT. CAROLINE C. BURTON. LADIES' HAIR DRESSING IN ALL styles. Braids, Curls and Waterfalls made at the shortest notice. Tangled hair straightened and made into any shape. Per fumes of the finest quality on hand and for sale. No. 9 spring street, Los Angeles, Cal. Assessment Notice. G1 RANGE CO-OPERATIVE COMPANY f of Los Angeles—Location of principal place of business: Los Angeles, California. Notice Is hereby given that at a meeting of the Directors held in this city on the 31st day of July, 1874, an Assessment (No. 1) of FIVE DOLLARS PER SHARK was levied upouthe Capital Stock ol said Company, payable »m -mediatihi, in United States gold coin, to the Secretary,tit the office of the Company, No. 41 Temple Hiock, Los Angeles, California. Any stock upon which this Assessment shall re main unpaid on the Ist day of September, 1874, will be declared delinquent, and advertised for sale at public auction, and, unless pay ment is made before, will be soUl on the 16th day of September, 1874. To pay delinquent assessment, together with cost of advertising and expense of sale. By order ol the Board. L. M. HOLT, Secretary. Office: No. 41 Templa Block, lx>s Angeles, California. Dated July 31,1874. augltd—lo FARMERS' AND MERCHANTS' kOfiooT ,< ' JLt'P'J BANK in?** nr.*. Moun .»ji<> ..'ifit*i O V LOS a>» a i-: 1.1: n. AT A MEETING .OF THE BOARD OF Directors of the Furmers' and Merchants' Bank of Los Angeles, held at their office on the-Kith Inst., the following resolution was passed: Senolvecl, That Assessment No. 4, ofSOO per share, be and the same is hereby this day levied upon the capital stock ofthe Farmers' and Merchants' Bank of Los Angeles, payable in U. S. gold eoin.lmmedlately to the Cashier of said Bank, at their office on Main street. Los Angeles. All stock upon which said as sessment Is remaining unpaid on the first day ofSeptember, shall be declared delinquent, and sold to pay said assessment, together with cost of advertising, on the iftith day of septem ber,.lB74, at the office of said Bank, at the hour of 10 A. M. LSAIAS W. HELLMAN, Cashier. Los Angeles, July 29, 1*74. JlySOtf-o SEASIDE HOTEL HO! FOR THE BREAKERS! Steadman & Wolf Have ope'xed a SUMMER HOTEL 1 RESTAURANT AX SANTA M O i\' I O A . VISITORS AND CAMPERS CAN OBTAIN meals, which will be served In the very best style, thus avoiding the trouble and an noyance of out- loor cooking and camp-fires. A large tent ha- been erected, where parties can have the oest of LODGINGS, and enjoy the novelty of seaside camp life dnrlng the sultry weather, with all the comforts of a In.no. (.'bargees Reasonable. [jy24tf-5 L. LICHTENBERCER, (Successor to Roeder A Lichtenberger), jyjANUFACTUBER OF Wagons, Buggies, Carriages, Etc. 143, 145 and 147 Main street, Los Angeles, Very respectfully solicits the patronage of the public in his line of business. All ve hicles built ofthe BEST MATERIAL. An extensive BLACKSMITH SHOP Is connected with the establish ment, where all kinds of Blacksmithlng will be done to order. RKPAIJRIIVO <t Done with dispatch, and with a view ef glviag satisfaction to patrou3. All Work Warranted . no7-tflp--2',... WANTS-LOST-FOUND. LOST.-ABOUT THE MIDDLE OF JULY, either in l,os Angeles or Vicinity, a nieinorandum pocket-book,containing a bond of Northern Pacific Railroad lor $11)0, and other papers and memoranda. The tinder wilireeivea suitable reward by leaving the *ame at this office. W. C. M. an 2 lm —3 IfIOUND.-AT RAMIREZ'S STABLE, ALT -1 so street, on tjie 271 hull., a hack mare mule; average height; tops of both ears cut off; lame in right fore fool, and has on a hal ter. Owner will please call, prove property, pay charges, and take her away. J. R. RAMIREZ. Los Angeles, July 31,1871. aul tf—3 ■\]|7-A.NTED.-TO RENT-A DWELLING TV bouse in the city, with not le«» than four rooms, for a family without children. Apply at room 10, Lafayette Hotel. jy3olw— i,V WANTED. -A FCRNISHED OR L'NFUR nished room, for a single man, about one-half mile south of the Court-house. Ap ply to Fosloftleo box 383. jy2«3l- '4 A First-class cook wants a srn> XV at ion. Address or apply to "J. T.," U uTted States Hotel. Jy2ll 31->4 LOsT.-IN THE CLARENDON HOTEL, in this city, on or about tbe 17th inst., a bunk book, Issued by the Hibernia Hank, of San Francisco, to Mary Shay. The book is of no consequence to anyone but tlie owner, as the Bank has been notified of Its loss. The tin.ltt will please leave it at the Bank or at Hkralp office. Lot Angeles, July 28, 1871. Jy2B 3t— IJ-J A LADY OF SEVERAL YEARS'~EXPE rience would wish to make an engage ment as dressmaker in a few families iv the country, by lhe week or month. Address, - DRESSMAKER," P. O. Jy9e-lw-l I*OUND~A MEMORANDUM POCKET ! book, containing valuables. The owner can have It by proving property and paying costs. Cull at UkkaUi olhce, or at Fergu son's corn store. J. T. FINCH. Jy2a-tf-l ' LOST-ON MONDAY, EITHER IN THK city or on Ihe road running out by the Jewish burial ground, a pocket-book contain ing the first naturalization papers of Fred. Gross, aud two fifty dollar greenbacks, and oilier valuable papers. The finder will be liberally rewarded by leaving the property at tbe Hi.KAi.ii otlice. Los Angeles. July 13,1874. Jy 14-tf 3 WANTED — FURNISHED ROOMS TO let, double or single, at No. 2, Beaudry Terrace. wy-J72i*—l* MRS. 3. BORNEY. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. PIANOS FOR M A X In Easy Installments. Large Discount for Cash HALLET, DAVIS & CO S OF BOSTON, Are tUc best and cheapest Instrument, now in use on this coast. ■W The following parties have purchased them in this city, and we refer to them, with their consent: HON. M. MORRIS, D. V. WALDRON, Esq., SAM TEL PRAGEH, Esq., L. H. WITTS, Est*. \V. F. EDOAU, Esq., w. WILSON, Esq., W. WOODWORTH. Eay., H. C. AUSTIN, Esq., K. PICO, esq. WM. G. BADGER, San Francisco. Tamil) Sansotno street, SOLE AGENT OF THE PACIFIC COAST. I. liL OOIITV, Traveling Agent. CO-OPERATIVE WAREHOUSE AND Shipping Association ! It. 11. WILSON, J. Oi DOWNEY. President. Vlce-I'resident. THIS COMPANY a HE NOW PREPARED to receive on storage, or for shipment large quantities of the Agricultural ami Min eral productions of SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. ALSO-. LUMBER, war AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS, And all other supplies for consumption lv the country; all of which will he Covered by Insurance, unless otherwise directed. Liberal advances will be negotiated at cur rent rales of inleres'. They a c ptepared at all time* to store grain of all kinds, either 111 hulk or sack, free from dampness. Their extensive Wharf foci I!ties, aim ( om modiotis Warehouses warrant them in guar anteeing superior advantages at low rates. NORM AN I . .lON KS. JUU(i -10 Secretary and Superintend! Nt, FURNI TURE Ml LU ON ! H. NEWBAUER, SPK I M G f-i T«is*: T . Next door to the Hkhai.u Office, I-imn i- : a ;- ai !' [•<•, I 'I'll Has constantly on hau I an extensive stock of FURNITURE, BEDDING AND WINDOW-SHADES, And everything in his line, which will be sold cheaper than the cheapest. myfltf GIVE HIM A CALL. lunltf-5 PIONEER SADDLE AND HARNESS >1 ATV T JAC T O Ji^Y. S. C. FOY Proprietor. IN 1854. Importer, manufacturer, wholesale and re tall dealer In all kinds of Saddlery and Har ness. Tbe best brands of Saddle, Harness and Si.l.. Leather, always on hand and for sale at wholesale and retail. No. 17 I.oa .'Yncelea Mtreeet, LOS ANOELES, CAL. nol.Vtf-5 — n 1 ■-_, , SEALED PROPOSALS. Clerk's Office, Roaro of Supervisors, > lam Angeles, Slate of California. j IN A( I'OKDANCE WITH THE ORDER oi said Hoard, notice is hereby given that scaled proposals will he received at this otlice, until Monday, August si„ 1871, at PI o'clock A. M , the time fixed lor opening the sunn . Lo taiild a road through the Han FraneUqulto Canon. Specifications on file in the Clerk's otlice. The Hoard reserves tbe right to rejeoj any or all bids, as the public good may re quire. Proposals to he directed to said Board, and Indorsed "Propa.ss.ls for building road through the San Franclsqnito Cation." A. W. POTTS, Clerk. Los Angeles, July 11 tb, 1*74. Jyl2-td MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS. 'jSwftk S. 11. €2 011 N , J_JAS JUST RECEIVED A FIXE ASSORTMENT OF l l AIM. HAIR HHAIDS, Ladies' and Childrcns' Underwear and Fancy Millinery Goods. Cloaks ;iixl Drosses MADE TO ORDER AT THE LOWEST PWTE AND IN THE LATEST STYLE. WARRANTED TO PLEASE. j>n Mrs. 11. IWIISf for. Spring nnd Temple Ms n 0 WITTELSHOEFER & RAPHAEL (FORMERLY & RAPHAEL AND CO.), REQUENA STREET, OPPOSITE V. S. HOTEL DIBiALIIXSttSI lIN l*»iiits, Oils, "V ar 11 i s lie s. llvuslios. and Glass. Looking-glass Plates, Walnut, Rosewood and Gilt Mouldings of all Styles and Sizes. PICTURES FRAMED AT SHORTEST NOTICE & AT LOWEST RATES A<iTCTVTtS~V'Orj TUB! California Chemical Paint Company. I]\l>TTeia>ll<:rNrX» OFFERED TO mjoJm 13 PAINTERS AND COUNTRY DEALERS. CLAREKDOH HOTEL, Main Stvo«»t, Low Aiifl,eleta. A First-class House - - J. A. BROWN, Proprietor. THE SLEEPING APARTMENTS Are large ami well ventilated, and In the bust possible condition. THE TABLE ALWAYS SUPPLIED WITH THE BEST OF THE MARKET. No expense will be spared fa make the Hotel equal to any <>n the Coast. a2O-tf—6 Cheaper tlia.ll tlie Cheapest ! J. D. GUERRERO. Corner of Plaza, atfbve the Catholic Chutvh, wishes to inform tlie public In in general that ho will sell from this date his entire stock of DRY GOODS, C? lot lilt i iff, Uootw, Sliuoh, HutK aiul Fau«y f.ootlss AT SAX I'HANCISCO OOHT, POSITIV ELY. Not having the required room in my establishment to keep a mixed assort ment, nn heretofore, 1 will sell my entire stock of Crockery, Glass and Hard ware, Groceries, Liquors and Cigars, at reduced prices, in order to make room for a Summer Stock of Goods gfeaj" Everything-will be sold at San Francisc* cost—but positively for cash. J. D. GUERRERO, jylfitf-5 Cor. Plaza, T. P. Campbell's old stand, Los Angeles, Cal. CLOSING OUT SALE! THE CAPITOL OV 1 SUMMEK tJOOUs* At the lowest rates In the present market to make room rpran et tensive *h>cl <n Fall and Winter Goods j fcoon'ioarrivedirectfrom New tork, which we will also offer to Ihe puhlie ut very reason ulJle rates, wholesale and retail. I>HY <TrO<>l>!S, FANCY GOODS, - Gents' Furnishing Goods HATS AND CAPS, BOOTS & SHOES, ■ YOUTHS', BOYS & CHILDRENS' iu'l .ti'jtli iilf# ttiibooft mooi 9fii /, CLOTHING, MADE UP IN IHE LATEST HTYI.E. ' V vlit*.«H • jitwlu' ii Her')-f)*i > moT 11 AU4O- — ■ ' . ~ .. ■ to- CARP E W « Ami Oil-OlotllK. OF ALL DKBCKIFTIONB, Whleh will be offered to the public at Lower Rates than the Lowest, >VlfsV? V"d 4 *>7lt*> BOY ,ait'C/;i»'H *' a gjil.'qiuii The publle are cordially invited to attend and examine our Immense stock —AT — THE CAPITOL, HPKINO STItKKT Nearly Opposite the Postoffice M. EItWAEDS. Mi Hull. ai>23 Sm-JOft, LUMBER AT REDUCED PRICES — AT — Perry, Woodworth & Co.'s LU3IIIISR YARDB —Ax n — PLANING MILLS, n<»- IS Commercial street, near Hall raad Depot, nsiiO-tf— * iff -V « *X TZ It f-4 OBSERVE THE CALIFORNIA HARROW MAXI'FACTT'RED BY Kimball Manufacturing Co., OF SAN FRANCISCO. THH HA It HOW OEFERS GREAT IN duce mcnta to the farmer over all others. The f;ie~lty with wliieh it can be conducted from one to another flefiT; the saving of labor over t iie old method Ol'walking alter; the wav il can be retaliated, to work deep or shallow: Us adaptability to Irregular surface ofthe soil: the division or teeth, whereby space is divided by Hii inches, thus working over the surface; with lhe thorough material aud workman ship, render il next to perfect. Tillers of the soil, one and all, will please call and see for themselves. Orders made In advance will lessen lhe cost. The delivery will be made to meet the wishes of subscrib er-. Eor any further information, apply to the undersigned. >>: . 9tin HOtric i LootmC EAGLE HAY PRESS KIMBALL MANUFACTURING CO. to • . »• ' KM Sole Proprietors of California The. t-Jieaptst, Quickest, most satisfactory HaY Press extant. Only five to eipht seconds required u> press tiie buy. Reonlres no stak ing. . -Set 'em level and ko ahead. Over t,\ b"udi*d ia these presses are lv use on hi •'. They erfve complete satis faction, 'il.ne men, with a pair of bors-es press easily 80 TO 100 BALES DAILY. Every farmer should have one, and bale hay, when time serves best TIME I*"* MOIXEY. . APJ'f-V TO L, DEWEY, Agent for the Company, Stoddard's, No. 78 Main St. Ilon~mH* anit llmlaon Hirer Rosendale Cement lv lots ol' ,m barrels, mid upward*, for sale. .J. JT. REYAOLD'S PIONEER MACK LINE. CLAUENUQN HOTEL. tv.ntrartv for Wadrtrparoiiebes, Carriages, (•oiiehes.eie., for Weddings, Ft mice, Halls and Funerals. .Sw* but careful drivers em ployed. JlytU-2