CITY AND COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER.
SUNDAY OCT. 11, 1874.
The Ventura Signal calls for more
steamers on the coast route and as
serts that those now running are car
rying more passengers each trip than
the law allows. It atso claims that
the rates for freight and passage are
unreasonably high. They are certainly
high enough—too high for the rapid
filling up of this portion of the State
with what we need most of all—people.
These things cannot be helped, how
ever, at present. Time will regulate
them for the better. The two lines of
steamers now doing the business of
the southern coast are inadequate for
the business, and for the good of the
country we could wish that opposi
tions were not.so easily bought off or
that the old companies would place
more steamers on the route.
Word reached the city yesterday di
rect from the Temple claim. Tlie well is
now about two hundred feet deep.
The oil is within four feet of the top
of,the well,with immense volume of gas
escaping. The excitement at the well
and in the neighborhood is intense.
We learn that parties are on the way
from the city Jtojvisit the well to-day
Great credit is due the parties who
have stuck to this enterprise under so
many discouraging circumstances.
They deserve a thousand-barrel well.
To Mr. Spangler is due the credit of
the particular location of the place
where the well is sunk and to his gen
ius and enterprise the company are
indebted for their success. Mr. Ram
sey, who is at work on the San Fer
nando well, writes that the oil cannot
be pumped out to within forty feet of
the bottom of the well, it flows in so
rapidly. This is an excellent quality
of oil, pronounced equal to any in
Pennsylvania by oil experts direct
from that State. This excitement
must increase. The territory is ex
extensive end millions will be realized
from it when developed.
The Railroad Again.
We do not hear much railroad talk
of late, but presume the gentlemen
having the business in hand of push
ing the Los Angeles and Independence
railroad enterprise ahead, are working
with more zeal and less talk than
usual. The effect of this railroad on
the future of our city and valley is
well understood. We all know and
feel that no one thing would add more
or as much to the aggregate wealth
and business prosperity of this part of
the State as the early completion of a
railroad connecting Los Angeles with
the rich and extensive mining region
lying one hundered and fifty miies to
the east of us. We discussed this
proposition at a time when Panamint,
Cerro Gordo and Holeomb Valley
were the only mining camps known in
the locality, and they were hardly
prospected. It was then shown that
the road was not only important to us,
in a business light, but that it would
prove a good investment for its own
era. If this was the case, then how
much more important to us and how
much more valuable to its owners
will the road prove, now that we have
the most substantial reasons for be
lieving that in place of two or three
mining camps, the road will not only
actually reach to, but penetrate to the
center of a rich mining section with
an area hundreds of miles in extent?
The people of Los Angeles valley
should make the building of this road
the one great purpose of the day.
Pipes for the City's Water.
There are two important reasons
why the water which now runs through
this city in ditches should be carried
beneath the surface of the ground in
pipes. One of these is the saving of
the large quantity of water now lost
by sipage and evaporation—a consid
erable item when we remember the
demand for every drop of water the
city can furnish. If the water was
conveyed iv pipes from the fountain
head to the opposite extreme of the
city limits, the quantity we should
bave for irrigation would approximate
one-third more than is now supplied
those depending on the city for their
irrigating water. It will be seen that
the saving thus made would in a few
years more than meet the cost of pur
chasing and laying down the pipe.
But the saving in water is the least
important reason why the suggested
improvement should be made. These
ditches now endanger the health of
the city. It is the opinion of a num
ber of our physicians that the zanjas
are the leading cause of the scarletina
which now prevails to almost an
epidemic degree among the children
of the city. The water furnished tho
citizens of Los Angeles is impure at
beat, but that of the ditches is even
more unwholesome The ditches in
the lower portion of the city are the
receptacle for a great deal of sewage,
yet there are hundreds of families that
take the water used for cooking and
drinking purposes from them. Is
there cause for wonder that sickness
The Leading Paper of Southern California.
Froni the Los Angeles Sued-Callfornlche Post.
Our neighbor, the Herald, has
commenced, this week, its third vol
ume, and we are highly pleased to
state that under the excellent man
agement of 'he present able Editor-in-
Chief. Mr. J. M. Bassett, this paper
hs>s become the leading daily of
Jackson and the Third Term.
We ure pained t«> learn from Eastern
telegrams and newspaper)* that tlie
apologists of Grant have assailed the
memory of Jackson by industriously
circulating statements to the effect
that the old hero in his lifetime as
pired to a third Presidential term. It
requires no great amount of moral or
physical courage to kick a dead lion,
and these slanderers are welcome to
all the credit that attaches to such an
act. But we venture to assert that
were Jackson living, their courage,
like that of Bob Acres, would have
oozed out at their fingers' ends before
uttering such" base slander upon his
memory. Among these apologists we
notice the distinguished names of a
number of political soldiers of fortune
—mere "war bosses" belonging to
the great Democratic stud, who, for
the past decade and a half, have been
browsing around and picking up a
precarious subsistanceupon the sterile
plains of "war-boss"' Democracy;
and, notably among ihem, one James
Lyons, of Virginia, who comes out
boldly for Grant and the third term,
and quotes Alexander Hamilton as
authority for the third term move.
Had Mr. James Lyons appealed to the
real sentiment of Mr. Hamilton, he
need not have stopped :it the third
term, but could have gone on for a
life term, or even hereditary succes
sion to the Presidency. Mr. Hamil
ton, in his day,was never looked upon
as a particular apostle of Democracy
(vidr the Federalist), but as he grace
fully yielded to the popular sentiment
of the day, and by his splendid abili
ties rendered the infant Republic greal
service in many ways, and particular
ly in placing her finances on a solid
foundation, we ure willing to drop
the curtain upon his political status. In
the interest of Democracy, Mr. James
Lyons would have found Thomas
Jefferson a much better authority;
but, as he could find nothing in the
life or teachings of this great apostle
of Democracy which would warrant
his recent gymnastics in the political
arena, he was forced to go out of his
legitimate fold and appeal to Mr. Ham
ilton. But the way£ of political "war
hosses" are devious and past under
standing. The fact is, these Demo
cratic "war hosses" not being blessed
with the patience of the very respect
able Mr. MiCAWHKit, and becoming
tired of M'aiting for "something to
turn up," have suddenly flopped over
into the fold of the party with seven
principles—the two loaves and five
fishes—with Grant as master of cere
monies. Jackson has left his impress
indelibly upon the minds of the world,
and particularly upon the people of
the United States. Faults he may
have committed, and we, one of his
staunehest admirers, concede the fact
—but, being convinced no man was
more ready to acknowledge and re
trieve them. But is there a man,
woman or child within the boundaries
of the United States, from Maine to
Louisiana and from tlie great lakes to
the seashore, who ever doubted his
patriotism and honesty of purpose ?
If there are such, let them speak out
or "forever hold their peace." Let
these slanderers point out a single act
of his life, an utterance, or document
over his signature, which will sustain
them in their base assault upon his
memory. Are there no old men
among us who knew Jackson person
ally, or witnessed his triumphant re
turn home from Washington in 1836?
—a worn-out, subdued old man, with
scarce strength enough to stand while
receiving the plaudit of " well done,
thou good and faithful servant," from
his grateful fellow-citizens who had
assembled iv thousands at every sta
tion and steamboat landing through
which he passed. There is at least
one among no who had the pleasure
of meeting him at Louisville
on that occasion. and will
never forget his snow-white ball and
worn-out looks, or the words lie then
uttered. In answer to tlie sympa
thetic looks, rather than the words, of
the friends around him, he said: i'Yes,
my friends; the Presidential office is
no sinecure, and I have grown old and
feeble. My mission upon earth,
whether for weal or woe, is now ended
and 1 am thus far on my way home,
where 1 should have been four years
ago." And yet this old man is accus
ed by these men of having aspired to
a third Presidential term, and that lie
"would have entered the field had it
not been for the advice of his friends."
The idea is preposterous and is only
worthy of the source whence it ema
nates. Jackson never had a secret —
he was as open as the day—and his
greatest abomination was the man
who solicited a private interview with
him. His invariable answer was: "I
have no secrets, sir; if you have any
thing to say that will not bear the
light of day, I do not want to hear it."
As for tho "advice of friends" pre
venting him from coming before the
people for a third term, it is an unmit
igated slander. No man since the days
of Washington left the Presidential
chair with greater political strength
and popularity than Jackson, and if
any man on earth could have recon
ciled the people to a third term,
Jackson was the man. But he never
thought of such desecration of high
precedent, and would have spurned
the idea if advanced by others. It
was Jackson who grafted the one
term principle upon the Democratic
platform, and which was becoming
generally recognized by all parties be
fore his death. He, like Washing
ton, always held that the Presidential
term of four years was too short, and
was willing to extend it to six or even
eight years, with constitutional ineli
gibility thereafter, ou the ground that
four years was too short a time to im
prest anypolicy, however good, upon
the country, and that the second-term
principle was highly objectionable on
the ground that it opened the door to
ambition, and as a corrolly the first
term was more apt to be devoted to
the interests of pai ty than those of the
country. When his duty was plain
before him, Jackson was not a very
patient recipient of advice from any
source, much less from political ad
venturers and place-hunters who
swarm around the capital like vul
tures over a dead carcass. This was
very forcibly exemplified at New Or
leans, when an entire Legislature and
a large portion of the representatives
of the wealth of that city, including a
high judicial functionary, advised him
to surrender the city to the British,
who were hovering in great force iv
tlie immediate vicinity, to save it
from bombardment and pillage. We
all recollect how he treated this ad
vice. He placed muskets in their
hands and marched them, under
guard, to the front, and there on the
Held of Chalmette made them tight
for their property and the honor of
their country! But, in conclusion, we
trust that this new move of Mr.
James Lyons may result in bringing
money to his depleted coffers, if not
honor to his name; aud should he suc
ceed in carrying the Old Dominion for
Grant the third term, he will merit
high consideration at his hands, and
will doubtless be the recipient of a fat
office, fat salary, fat perquisites ami
A correspondent of La Otonica at
the Old Mission San Gabriel writes
the particulars of a shooting affray
which occurred on the 4th instant at
that place. It seems that three disor
derly characters —Raphael Rassey,
Antonio Ochoa and George Harry—
were somewhat under the effects of
liquor on the day in question, and
started out from the store of Rassey
with tin; purpose of finding ono Se
bastian Rubles, agaiust whom they i
had some groudge. They met the ob- '
ject of their search at the residence of ;
Antonio Soledad Rodriguez and Bassey
drew a revolver and fired upon him.
Two shots took effect, one lodging in
the groin and the other entering the j
cheek. The three would-be assassins
made their escape, we believe. At last
reports Robles was in a very precari
ous condition. The unfortunate man
has a wife and eight children who 1
would be left in want should the affair
prove fatal, Serious complaints are
entered that the people of the Old
Mission are left entirely without the !
protection of the law and at the mercy
of every band of drunken and lawless
vagabonds who may choose to assert
their authority. The nearest officer is
at El Monte, some three miles distant I
aud by no means readily accessible In
any sudden emergency.
Washington, October 9th. Tlie
commission recently appointed to ex
amine the Union Pacific Railroad, to
determine whether it is complete as
a first-class road within meaning ofthe
act of Congress, have just completed
an examination of the road. The re
port is looked for witli very great in
terest, as its recommendation, if fav
orable, will permanently establish the
status of the road, and give to the
Company its entire land grant,
amounting to some 12,000,000 acres,
not an acre of which has yet beeu pat
ented to the road.
The Commissioners appointed to in
tigate the affairs relating to the recent
alleged murder of five Osage Indians
by tiie Kansas Military, have sub
mitted their report to the Commis
sioners of Indian Affairs. They found
that the attack on the Indians was
unprovoked, and utterly unjustifiable.
They presume that when the atten
tion of the authorities of Kansas is
called to the evidence in the case,they
will not hesitate to direct a return of
the property captured from these
friendly Indians. It is recommended,
in any event, that the Government of
the United States should see that the
Osages are reimbursed.
Philadelphia, October 9. ■ The
wool market is dull but prices firm.
Stock is scarce. Colorado washed, 28
<« 36 cents; Colorado unwashed, 24(Vi'26
cents; Extra and Merino pu11ed,[email protected]
cents; No. 1 aud superfine pulled, 43
iTi cents; Texas fine and medium,
28fa 35 cents; Texas coarse, 22(3 2")
cents; California line and medium,
2W« 37 cents; (California coarse, 22fa}35
A Iteuinrkuble t'unrjfe.
LOUISVILLE, October nth.-Judge
Bland Ballard, of the t'nited States
District Court for the District of Ken
tucky, delivered a remarkable charge
to the Grand Jury at tho opening of
Court to-day; instructing them that
tlie United States Court lias no juris
diction in Kentucky to punish Ku-
Klux outrages under the Enforcement
Act. Upon this subject tho Judge
charged the Jury as follows: "And,
now, I cannot omit speaking to you
in respect to this class of cases which
is attracting so much attention
abroad as well as at home. I refer to
what are ordinarily denominated
Ku-Klux outrages. Let me say once
for all, that in respect to them this
Court has no jurisdiction whatever.
For their continuance the people of
the State and tribunals of the Slate
are responsible." ~
Tlie I'oHtal Conveuttou.
Bksnk, October 9th.—The Postal
Convention was signed to-day by all
the delegates to the International
Congress except those from r ranee.
Mm- Former Casey Still nt Liberty -
MiHiuff Stock I \. If. in.-mi
BAH Francisco, October Otl».— Fol
lowing are tlie particulars given of the
escape of the forger, Henry Casey:
He embarked from Sacramento in a
small boat, attended by three men;
reached the Benicia straits Saturday
night, where the yacht Mary Dono
van was in waiting to receive him, in
charge of a picked crew of Italian
fishermen. The yacht sailed down
the bay and through the heads with
out touching at any point, She was
seen lying a full day alongside a ship
bound for Liverpool, but whether the
ship consented to receive the distin
guished passenger from the yacht, or
he was subsequently embarked from a
pilot boat, ia not positively stated.
Detectives are satisfied, however, that
he went in the ship.
The excitement in the mining share
market continues and there is a great
crowd on California street, completely
blocking the sidewalks. It is reported
on the street that prices are well sus
A dozen ship-carpenters are working
on the new ship now being built by
Messrs. Perkins & Co., at the foot of
Marin street, Vallejo. The huge four
inch planking is now going on, while
on the inside tlie deck-timbers are in
place, and the flrst course of the deck
placking is being fitted in place.
Good advice for betting Men.
An interesting race is beln* run between Ci
gar Morea in this city; therelor I would advise
anyone who wants to bet, to put up bis
money in favor of quality, as that is sure to
win the contest, and I am certain that every
one will admit that tlie best Cigars and Tobac
cos can be had at I. GOLDSMITH'S),
Main SI., next to W. F. <fc Co.'s Express.
The latest Illustrated Papers alwuvs on
HOOK B INDS R.
Dowjiej Block, COT. New High und Temnle
RRJVT.-A BRICK COTTAGE house
Xj on Hill street, containing live rooms with
furniture complete, and stnble on the premi
ses. Address S. BOI'SHEY.
octll-lw* This Office.
ROOMS FOR RENT.
HAVING LEASED THE TWO UPPER
stories iif Perry A Riley's new building,
I will be prepared to rent rooms in suits or
single, furnished or unfurnished, by the
mouth or year. The rooms aie flrst class in
every respect. Apply on and after Mondnv.
October lath, to s. H. BLAUGHT,
Real Estate and Business Broker,
octll-tf No. 10, at head of stairs.
rpwo HORSES WITH HARNESS ON,
1 taken up at Harper's ranch, near the
Pair Grounds. Owner can have them by pav
ing advertising and other expenses. oclO lot
lOST.I OST.- BETWEEN LECK'S HALL ANO
J Lazard's store, last evening, a ladles'
sleeve button. Kinder will please leave it ut
H KKALD Ofllce.
win perform at Ihe
M above Hall, for four
K\ JgpSbv Sunday. Monday,
da y- October 11th.
'*utirji z '* l2th - 13tn&14th
ADMISSION, i Reserved seats, ) HI OO
Doors open at 7 o'clock, P. if., performance
to commence at 8. Reserved seats can be pro
cured at Brodrick's Book store without extra
Dissolution of Partnership.
riIHE FIRM OF WILLIAMS Jt ROGERS has
1_ this day dissolved partnership, by Wil
liams purchasing the interest of Roirers; Wil
liams assuming all obligations ofthe late co
JOSEPH L. WILLIAMS.
WALTER E. ROGERS.
In retiring from the above named Arm, I
cordially recommend to my friends and pa
trons, my successor, hoping they will be as
liberal to him as they were to me.
WALTER E. ROGERS.
Los Angeles, Oct- S, 1874. lw
I3ART INTEREST IN A GOOD PAYING
Office Business on Mum street. Cash re
ONE OF THE BEST BAR AND BILLIARD
Saloons in the City. Very easy terms.
AVERY FINE, AND THE BEST Lo
cated Wine, Beer and Oyster Saloon In
this City, elaborately fitted up, with large
stock. Low rent and doing a splendid busi
ness. Will be sold at a great bargain. Owner
retiring from business. Apply to
DEWEY, KIMBALL A CO..
IT. s. Hotel Building, cor. Los Angeles SI.
Wanted.- -FOUR OR five fair average
Carpenters. Apply to
oi l l itt At Alden Fruit Drying Works.
WANTED. A THOROUGH GOOD Book
keeper having dally a few hours nt his
disposal, would like to keep a se, of Books,
oct.l-lm Address W. D., this office.
WANTED.- A WET N URHE.—Apply at
Dr. Shorb's office, opposite the Post
Iy-NY PHAETON. HORSE AND HAU
ness. Apply to
oetl-lw NOYES 4 DPRFEE.
SIXTEEN ACRES OF LAND
lyivVß MAIN AND WASHINGTON STS.
Ten Acres in Vineyard and Orchard.
One- Tliuusnnd Foreign Vine..,
Which produced SUM) worth or grapes this
year. The Other vines are 14 years old, and
produced 100,00(1 pounds of grapes. Orange
orchard Just coming into bearing.
PRICE, - - *9.000,
Address •< M." I'ostofflee Box 93. sep3otl
If You want a Howard Watch,
consult C. H. BUSH before pur
rpHE STOCKHOLDERS of the Southern
_I_ California Sanltury Hotel and Industrial
College Association, will meet at the ofllce of
the Secretary, on the loth of October, at 10
o'clock A. M.
GEORGE C. GJBBS.
°Vu t 5,187 *' Secretary,
The Best Engraving Done in Los
Angeles is executed by W. B. TUL
LIB. Call and see specimens at
BUSH'S Jewelry Store.
A FINE YOUNG THOROCGHBBKD
i?V Horse, Top Buggy and Harness. Will
be sold together or separate, ut v low figure as
the owner has no use for them. Apply at
octiKit stables, Ix>s Angeles street.
SOLID COLD JEWELRY OF THE
LATEST STYLE IS ON SALE AT
C. H. BUSH'S.
CARS WILL LEAVE depot, until further
notice, at 3:45 p. M., to connect with steam
ers Orl/.abu and Ventura, for Han Francisco.
Other duvs, usiiul time.
E. E. HEWITT,
Call on C H. BUSH when you
want to buy a Seth Thomas Clock.
CITY OF PARIS!!
Monday, October 12, 74.
Eugene Meyer & Co,,
slot 53 Main Street
Win open rbelt
new and Elegant
S T UI'K O t
Fall and Winter Goods!
Cashmere de Bagdad,
Black and Colored Silks
In all Qualities and Shades.
PARTICULAR ATTENTION is called lo
this line of goods, being our direct Importa
tion from the celebrated manufactories of
Lyon (France), and which will be sold ut Im
Plain Black Goods:
LONDON CLOTH, •
a complete stock oi the latest stsies ol
Lace« nud Trimming m,
match our DRESS QOOD3.
FRENCH B ROC HE, SCOTCH SHAWLS,
In great variety.
Baby Linen and
Housekeeping Goods !
In all the Different Styles!
GENTS' AND BOYS'
lv great variety of the latesi sl> lee,
Gents' Furnishing Goods,
Comprising a full line of Ihe celebrated
ATKINSON WHITE SHIRTS
California Made Underwear.
COTTON and WOOLEN HOISERY,
Etc., etc., etc.
California and Eastern Made
BOOTS &, SHOES!
We Invite the people to examine our new
goods. Our stock Is complete in every branch,
having extraordinary facilities In the purchase
of our goods, most of which we receive direct
from the manufacturers. We ure enabled lo
sell them at lower prices than other house 4
here. We shall continue the
ONE PRICE SY STEM.
CITY OF PARIS!
EUGENE MEYER & Co.,
(Successors to S. LAZARD & Co.)
fin. Identical place in the angelic city —
Have you found it, friend? -if not, 'tis a pit) —
Every one praises it in prose and in ditty.
|OENTICAI as being both neat and complete,
Defying all others in prices to compete,
£ver) one knows that its stock can't be beat.
Nothing like leading all others in trade
T°baccos, Cigars, Snuffs, Soaps and Pomade,
| every variety and in ever) grade.
Qollars, Cuffs, Shirts, Ties, Gloves, et cetera,
Ai wholesale and retail, low prices, you bet, eh!
L°"k! Cohen 8c Day is don't ever get fretty.
38 IssT T I<T STR/EE T.
Don't mistake place.
PROSPER run IP. W. A. MATTHEWS
[Lttte Ofthe L A. A S. P, Railroad.]
PHILIP & MATTHEWS
REAL ESTATE BROKERS,
GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS.
Houses Rented, Hills Collected, liny every kind of Country
Produce. Money Loaned.
Agency of the Trans-Atlantic Fire Insurance Co.,
of Hamburg. - - Capital $750,000.
OFFICE at the Telegraph office. Main street, No. 36.
Business hours, from 9 a. m. to 5 r. M. octitf
SoiTfO"! (iOIXi!! GOIVEJ!!
IS T O T 3rl E IS
it' PEOPLES PALACE!!!
IS! - . IS!
Well then, if a dollar is worth saving, call at the
and examine our prices.
IT A L A IT
WILL |W| M j| WILL
PAY c c 1 ™ V
YOU! H H II YOU 1
YES! ffi YES!
IT S ' S IT
WILL V V WILL
PAY E E PAY
YOU! I I YOU!
■j T T
By the money you save in buying goods cheaper at the PEO
PLES PALACE than elsewhere.
. II WE ADVERTISE NO PRICES,
h! WE ADVERTISE NO PRICES. l!
w WE ADVERTISE NO PRICES.
Z But mark all our goods on show, and visitors
and intending purchasers can see at a glance, jJ"!
■p that they can get most value for their money at y}
* ii this establishment. O
§ THE PEOPLE'S PALACE r
~ ! Sells Gents' and Boys' Clothing, Gents'
J~ Furnishing Goods, Boots and Shoes, CO
~ Hats, and Fancy Goods. "0
—' Selling ioi'Cash. r
a Selling fbr 0a43&« £
9 Selling; for Cash, f*
j < > IS I t V , £
Enables us to sell cheaper than others, for mm
S WE MAKE NO BAD DEBTS. C
cl WE MAKE NO BAD DEBTS. -
Uj ||_ WE MAKE NO BAD DEBTS. 2
$ THE PEOPLE'S PALACE H
NO. 40 MAIN STREET.
— Tt "V —
R. D. PITT,
KKAL KHTATK AGKNT.
No. 30 Downey Block.
A N ELEGANT AND COMMODIOUS
Dwelling House with eight acres of land
planted in thrifty Orange Dees thul will bear
fruil In two yearn. Water plenty and neigh
borhood ]>Ichsii 111. Apply to
It. D. PITT,
Heal Estate Agent,
sep2ti!f Room SO Downey lilock.
A FARM OK FORTY ACUKS OP IM
proved funning hind. House oi' six
rooms, barn, corn house and liable. Two
good wells on the place. Six acres In alfalfa.
The whole properly enclosed hy a willow
hedge, situated near n railroad station.
Apply lo R. 1). PITT,
Real Estate Agent.
sepS.'Wf Room 20 I>owney Block.
IMPROVED R A NC II O F TWE N T V
acres, with corn crop fenced; also, house of
two rooms and orchard of apples and peaches.
Plenly of water. Two horses, plow aud other
farming utensils. Apply lo
R. I>, PIT,';
Real Kstate Agent,
sepUVtf Room SO Downey Block.
41/4 At'UK FIELD? HALF KNCLOLEI)
J l>y planted willows. Good barley
land. Plenty of water. Apply to
R. D. PITT,
Real Kstate Agent,
sepifj-ir* Hoom SO Downey Block.
CUCAMONUO HOMESTEADS FOR SALE.
Full description to be hud from
R. D. PITT,
Real Estate Agent,
sep2titf Room SO Downey Block.
- BY -
-R. ID. PITT,
It KAI, ESTATE AGENT,
Koom SO Downey Black.
TO RENT—A SPLENDID NEW HOUSE
I just finished, with every modern Improve
ment, containing SO rooms, and situated ou
.Main stieet, opposite the Pico House.
Apply lo v. D. PITT,
~„, „ Ken ' Estate Agent,
se|<2<»tf Room SO Downey Block.
rilO RENT—TWO LARGE BRICK STORES,
A. with gas and water fixtures; on Allso
street, Apply to R. d. PITT,
Real Kstate Agent,
sep.'otl Room SO Downey Block.
COTTAGES, TWO-STORY HOUSES AND
farms, to sell.
R. D. PITT,
Heal Estate Agent.
30 Downey Block. scplW.tf
£IUTTAGES AND STORES, TO RENT.
R. D. PITT,
Heal Estate Agent.
SO Downey Block. sepl9:tf
ELGIN WATCHES ARE SOLO
CHEAPER BY C. H. BUSH THAN
ANY OTHER FIRM IN THE CITY.
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