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THE DAILY and WEEKLY HER ALD has more than double the cir culation of any other paper published in Southern California. Business men recognize it accordingly as the best advertising medium South of San Francisco. SUNDAY, OCT. 17, 1875. NEWS OF THE MORNING. Return* from all the counties of Ohio have been received', and Hayes' majority foots up 4,7j3. The Republicans have v majority in both branches of the Legislature. A run on the Home Savings Bank, of Bos ton, occurred yesterday. The Bank Is on a sound basis and stood the run br.ively. The Secretary of Mate has been advised that the government of Prussia has changed Its determination and that it will participate lv the Centennial. A London dlspitch says one hundred work men were injured, and It Is feared fatally, by an overflow of molten metal at Wuhan's ir. h works yesterday morning. From Paris comes the news tint M. Thiers Is giving the McMihon party snmo trouble. The French authoriUes have arrested the Carl Ist chief Camuendy Asslgllano. Dispatches fiotu Bambay report the occur rence of disastrous floods In the province of Oulserato. Tha town of Ahniedabed has been Inundated and many of the Inhabitants dc strayed. Tbe destruction of lives and prop erty has been very great. Over 20 000 psople have been reads ed homeless. The difficulty between the V. S. Minister to HayU and that government has been amica bly adjusted. The b uk Arbitrator, f om Quebec, for Bel fast, became waterlogged in the gale of tin 10th, and was run ashore ard abandoned at St. Pierre. The crew waa saved. The New York merchants are speculating In produce, and corners are threatened Iv cot ton, pork and lard. The next lowa Lc-glslnture will have nlnety two Republican majority on Joint ballot—a gain ot seventy-six since the 1 tat Legislature. The Turks now hold Serlbla, the stronghold of tbe Insurgents. Don Carlos U reported to have Imprisoned General De Querary and several other chief*. The military telegraph from Camp Lonell to Apache Is being pushed vigorously, and will soon he in operation. Nows has reached Portland, Oregon, that the men working on the Nevada and North ern Extension Telegraph Line nnd on the Meacham Creek road have been driven off by Indians. A Mexican attempted to commit rape on a young lady near San Diego yesterday, but was prevented by a boy, who was attracted to the spot by the screams of the girl. Advices from Rio Janeiro announce that the Countess,eldest daughlcrof the Emperor, has been delivered of a son. The new English war vessel Boadlcen, a sixteeu-gun screw corvette, constructed of Iron, was launched successfully yesterday at Portsmouth Navy Yard. No less than one thousand four hun dred and ten editorials of the past week in the various journals were headed "Exit William Allen." While it may not be In order now to ask whether elections elect, we may enquire whether inflation inflates, and repudiation repudiates. Eight Southern States through their legislatures have petitioned Con gress to grant the required aid to Tom. Scott's Texas and Pacific Railroad bill. "Any man who controls over a mil lion of dollars is a thief and a robber," shouted a Communist at a meeting in New York the other day. The man who makes such a statement is a liar and a fool. Down In Sonora where Professor Silva's Colony Is to go, the natives will murder a white mau for the por celain buttons on his calico shirt. The government officers are having every man arrested who Is suspected of hav ing; three half dollars in cash lv his possession. The San Diego papers claim that some two hundred to two hundred and fifty persons from San Diego, Sauta Barbara and Los Angeles counties will Join the Mexican colony that is to be located in Sonora, Mexico. This may be so, but we did not suppose there were so many impressible citi zens in Southern California, We ap prehended that the colonists will soon be seeking the coverof the Star Span gled Banuer again. In the case of Virginia L. Minor appealed to the Supreme Court of the United States from the Supreme Court of Missouri, the question of woman suffrage under the fourteenth amend ment was settled. The Court held that women "were citizens of the Uni ted State* beyond question where na tive born or the children of citizens," but the right of franchise was not necessarily the privilege of citizen ship and the States had the right to restrict it to men. The zeal with which the agents and ex agents of the Wilson series of school books are attacking Mr. FITZ QERALD raise the suspicion that in the event of tbe election of Mr. Carr that series will be again forced into the schools. This little speculation will cost the parents of the State over a quarter ofa million of dollars. Should Carr be elected he will be as putty in the hands of the book rings and they will manipulate him to meet their schemes for robbing the people. Fitzgerald la uncompromisingly opposed to change in school books au(l if he la elected as he undoubtedly will be, those having children to edu cate need have no apprehensions that a new series of school books will be forced upon them at a heavy expense. The active and unscrupulous opsosi tion which the agents of the Wilson series are making to Fitzgerald leaves no room for doubt but that they have Carr fixed and know what they can do w.tta him If th.-y can secure his eltction. A Progressive People. The Japanese are proving them selves the most tractable people in existence. Under the influence of Western civilization the creeds and customs ©f centuries are being aban doned with a readiness that is excep tional in the world's history. Never did any people prove such apt schol ars. The nobility are not exceeded by the lower classes In the work of pro gress. Japanese, having deter mined to put themselves upon the level of the most enlightened nations, shrink at no Innovation, however time honored and deep rooted may be that which they are called upon to aban don. The religion of a people is most difficult to eradicate. Whatever sac rifices of secular customs mankind may be willing to make to insure ad vancement, the most intelligent races have sternly com bat ted any change in their belie* or superstitions regarding the other world. But in Japan there is the same alacrity in religions reform that has been witnessed in the com monest customs of daily life. The Japan Herald reports that the Bud dist religion is fast passing away in the island. No less than six or seven hundred Buddhist temples have been devoted to some other use than that for which they were constructed, and in a single province since 1873 about seventy one have been turned Into dwellings. This revolution has not been brought about by the mission aries, but sprung from a more enlarged views of their dignity as men. With increased knowledge they have de tected the absurdity of bowing down to idols and worshipping gods of wood and of metal. While abandoning their ancient faith they do not embrace the Christian religion, or ratberdonot us yet receive with favor the disciples of Jesus. It seems to us that Japan affords a striking illustration of the advantage of the school-house over the church in lifting nations to en lightenment and power. Education has quickly overthrown the debased religion, and the minister of God can now speak to an intelligent and eager listening people of the great truths of the Bible, conscious that the progress which he makes will not be as evan escent as the impress of his foot upon the shifting sands. Mexico Advancing Rapidly. The condition of afl'uirs in our sister republic of Mexico is more gratifying than the most sanguine friend of that country could have anticipated. Since Liberty first dawned under the pale light of the Southern cross, Mexico hits been a menace to free institutions all over the world, because iv that iand, torn by domestic feuds and bur ied iv ignorance and superstition, rep resentative government has been a mockery and civilization lias made no progress. The skeptic has pointed to the land of the Montezumas as a liv ing illustration of the incapacity of man to govern himself, and the inhe rent weakness of a republic. While it cannot be denied that the people of Mexico have really had no govern* ment during the greater part of the time since they were freed from the Spanish yoke, it must also be admit ted that In such a country the most absolute monarchy would have been equally impotent. Recent events lead us to hope that Mexico has been pass ing through a fermentation that best fitted her for a condition of permanent prosperity and substantial power. The progress of the last decade leads us to hope that the Mexican has awakened from his long slumber and started iv the race for enlightenment witli the energetic people of the Northern lati tudes. The church reform being ac complished, the country has been en abled to suppress violenceand inaugu rate beneficent measures. Internal improvements have been pushed for ward. A railroad from Vera Cruz to the city of Mexico is completed and doing a fair business, and other roads are being built, while telegraph lines are threading the republic in all direc tions. Education is becoming more general an-, literature is encouraged. A Senate has been added to the Na tional Congress, and the laws will henceforth be more fully considered and conservative. The people of this section of California have a deep in terest In the condition of Mexico, for in that direction our merchants and bankers may look for a large accession to their business. The day is not far distant when the Southern Pacific railroad will push a branch on to the city of Mexico, opening up a magnifi cent mineral country and establishing reciprocal commerce with several mil lions of people. When that time ar rives Los Angeles will be in a position to take advantage of so great an op portunity, and can unquestionably surpass San Francisco in the race for supremacy in the Mexican trade. The Spanish language is familiar to our people, aud the character and wants of the Mexican better understood than in any city in the United States. This of itself is a decided advantage, and when it Is supported as it will be by capital, aud by facilities for handling ores and bullion, will secure to our metropolis tbe cream of the trade of the richest valleys antl finest mines of Mexico. Hop Growing. Tbe farmers of Southern California I>ave not devoted the attention to hops that seems warranted hy tlie peculiar adaptation of the climate and soil and the profitableness of the industry. This staple crop always finds ready sale, and the average price is suffi ciently high to leave a good margin of profit to the California grower. The cost of growing hops in tiie Eastern States ami in Europe is fifteen cents per pound, and hence it is impossible for prices to ever be below that figure for any length of time. This season the crops everywhere have been largo and the markets glutted this Fall. The nominal price in San Francisco sunk as low as 12} cents, but it has rallied within the past few days, and tho last sales were at 1C cents per pound. Tiie average price since 1867 has been 25 cents per pound, exclusive of that year, when it was 75 cents. Inasmuch as the crop in this State is a certain one, no rain ever falling dur ing the critical stage of the culture, and the California product is ofa supe rior quality,commanding better figures than the Eastern growth, our hop fann ers need fear no absolute loss.and on an average are assured of remunerative prices. At the hop farm in El Monte the product is 3,000 pounds per acre. Two-thirdsof that yield may he safely relied upon at all times. This at 25 cents per pound would make the gross proceeds $500 per acre, and the net profit half that sum, or $2,500 for a ten acre patch. The growth of tho El Monte farm could have been sold at the lowest price this year (which is really hard pan), 10 cents, and left a fair profit. The cost of puttingouta ten acre hop Held is about as follows, ex clusive of the land: Forty thousand roots, at eight dollars per thousand, $320; 12,000 cedar poles, at $30 per thousand, $360; drying-house, $500; warehouse, $400; implements, $100; total, $1,680. The yield the first year is about 750 pounds, and the third sea son the vines are in full bearing. The initial cost of I he plant may be greatly lessened where hop growing is merely one branch of the operatious of the farmer. From sufficient roots to plant one acre a good start can he had, and the area increased greatly from these; and in the meantime the farmer may also grow his own willow or eucalyp tus poles. The cost of a drying house might also be largely decreased by the co-operation of several neighbors. The plant once effected no other expense is involved, beyond the replacement of decayed poles. It is therefore pos sible for our farmers of moderate means to add the cultivation of hops to their already numerous staples. Diversified industry insures prosper ity. It is next to impossible that as crops should failsjnny one season, or tb«t prices for all should be below a paying rate. The farmer who scatters his risks is reasonably certain of con tinuous prosperity. Washington advices state that it is not improbable that the Democrats of the United States House of Represent atives may make war upon the Na tional Banks ut the next session. This looks to us very much like the promptings of some shrewd Radical politician. The Democracy could gain nothing by such a movement, because the time has not yet arrived to tamper with the banking system. A reform in the entire currency of the country must precede any legislation concern ing the banks. Whatever objections may be urged against the National banks it is not advisable in the pres ent condition of the country to attempt to overthrow them. There is a politi cal reason which should prevent a dec laration of hostility at au early date. The 1,900 Natloual banks of tho Unit ed States control so vast a sum of mon e> that it would be sheer folly for the Democrats to drive them into the Re publican party in the approaching Preside/dial campaign. If detraction, misrepresentation and downright falsehood will add to a man's popularity 0. P. Fitzgerald will be elected Superintendent of Pub lic Instruction by an immense majori ty. The Republican Journals through out the State are drawing heavily on their imagination for falsehoods con cerning him. If they aro to believe this polished scholar is a man incapa ble or writing correctly a sentence in English. If they tell the truth this man of spotless cha .icter—this able and eloquent divine—is a man of doubtful reputation and conceited ig noramus. If these journals are not lying the best Superintendent the State has ever had is an ignorant ass and knows no more about education than Republican editors know of truth Such false and malicious persecution should lie frowned down by the peo ple. If this is permitted to go on the day is not distant when no man pos sessing a partical of self respect will accept a nomination for office. The Temecula Indians. About fifty of the Temecula Indians are at present in this city, and most of them ure working for Don Mateo Kel ler in wine making. These Temecu las have come up every fall, for over twenty years, to help Mr. Keller in his vintage, and he has found them sober and industrious. He pays them well for their work and they invest their earnings in clothing and winter supplies for their families. In addi tion to this work, for a quarter of a century they have always helped in the sheep shearing of this country, which, with their vintage work they calculated would keep themselves du ring the winter. To see these industrious Indians at work in the vineyard will at once con vince the observer that all fear of any war on their part \a groundless. Though they have been dispossesed of the home of their forefathers through the tricks of the land-shark, yet they are so wedded to civilization that they quietly tome up and earn an honest living to keep their wives und little ones from starvation during the Win ter. Though their homes have been stolen yet they are industriously mak ing new homes as fast as possible. Verily, the virtue of christian resig nation is the distinguishing feature that adorns these savages. A Good Suggestion. Editor Herald: There is no doubt in tho subscriber's mind that we have a large population of muscular vaga bonds who alternate between the Sis ters" hospital and Mayor Beaudry's court. They scorn an oiler of a day's work, and when not loafing on the sireet or working iv the chain gang they nre ruralizing at Sister Ann's sylvan retreat. Now, would it not be well to put these vagrants to work? Let us build a work-house and start a poor-farm and economise a little by compelling these good people to earn their bread by the sweat of their bod ies. TrtE Subscriber Aforesaid, (Win) is not a Supervisor). Los Angeles, Oct. 16th, 1875. Latest Telegrams. BT ATLANTIC AND PACIFIC I SM [SPECIAL TO THE HERALD.] PACIFIC COAST. For Xoa Aiiffcle*. Caliente, Oct. 10.—The following passengers for Los Angeles left on 'he Telegraph Stage Line to-day: Mrs Brown, Van Burwin, C Prager, P I)avi«, W Gates, B C Kimble, M S Jacoby, and C Raphael. f*uu Francisco Sew*. San Francisco, October 10th.— The purchase of Montgomery Block hy Chinese capitalists is denied by Col. W. H. Oranuis, agent for the heirs of the property. Business is slowly improving, and merchants are in hopes of still having a good Fall trade. Late bullion shipments embrace 52,700 from the Illinois Central Mine on the 12th, §2,700 from the Prussian on the 11th, $7,500 from the Leopard on the 15th, and $105,900 from the Con solidated Virginia on the Hth. This makes 535,500 from the last named mine since the last dividend. An as sessment of fifty cents per share has been levied on the stock of the Illinois Central, delinquent on the 10th of No vember. The mining share market exhibited more spirit to-day than on any pre vious day since the suspension of busi ness on the 20th of August. There was quite a demand at all the Boards this morning, and the session of the old Board lasted an hour and a half. Prices were better in nearly every de scription called, while in some kinds the appreciation in value was very decided. Evidently there is more confidence In the market and better ability to take hold on the part of buyers. Gregorio Unialogoeta and a woman, Blanco Esta, were arrested this morn ing in Oakland by officer J. Rodgers on a warrant issued at the instance of Frank Castro charging them with fel ony. The offense is adultery. Castro is the husband of the woman, having brought her originally from Mazat lan. All quiet. San Dieoo, October 16th.—Advices from Temecula say everything is quiet. Olegario goes to Los Angeles, and the Indians say they will bo satisfied if they can remain at Panba or Pala Ranchos. A How ami Murder. Prescott, A. T., October 16th.—A row occurred in a Mexican house on Thursday evening, aud yesterday morning the body of Francisco Tri gillo was found dead near here with a bullet-hole through the head. A wo man named Corassa was arrested on suspicion of the murder. EASTERN NEWS. Biiuk Suspenalou. Tiffan, Ohio, October 10th.— The First National Bank has suspended on account of the suicide of its Cashier, John T. Hess, last evening. A card on the door of the Bank reads as fol lows: On account of the death of the Cash ier, this Bank will be closed until Oc tober i.'sth for an examination by the Directors. (Signed) B. Tocns, Pres't. Nothing is as yet known as to what caused Mr. Hess to commit the act, but it is thought to be trouble of some kind. He has been convalescent for several days, aud gave instructions all day yesterday to the directors. Al though the affairs of the Bank are In an emburrusslngposition, it isthought by the directors and heaviest deposit ors that it will be able to continue business. A PostiniiMter Explains. Bridgeport, Conn., October 16th. Capt. James E. Durham to-day pub lishes a statement in regard to his suspension as postmaster of this city. He positively denies ever having re ceived any compensation for services iv procuring for any person a petition in the postal service during his term of office. He brings forward proof sustaining his denial of one of the two charges, and the remaining charge the person who made it acknowledges to having been bribed by a promise of money to make the affidavit. He has received no official notice of his sus pension. Ntenmere from \ni Yerk. New Yore, October 16th.—Seven steamers sailed for European ports to day, carrying only 227 cabin passen gers and 861 steerage passengers. The following are the vessels and their des tination: Brltanic, Egypt and City of New York, for Liverpool; California, for Glasgow; Doran, for Bremen; France, for Havre, and Somerset, for Bristol, England. Centennial Intelligence. October 16th.—Direc tor General Goshorn, of the Centen nial Exposition, has invited, through the Commissioners of several exhibi tions of other nations, a collective dis play of the efforts made and means adopted in all part 9of the world to perfect a system of securing the sick and wounded on battle-fields, whether through government instrumentality, by means of international treaties, or by volunteer physician agencies, such as our own Sanitary Commission, the Red Cross of Geneva and kindred or ganizations. FOREIGN. The Prtucc en route. London, October 1 6th.—A dispatch from Brindisi says that the Prince of Wales embarked at that port to-day on his visit to India. Notice to the Afflicted. Owing to his success, Dr. Aborn bus decided to remain at the Backman House, Los Augeles, until the last of the first week in November. Persons who wish to consult Dr. Aborn should call without delay. His remarkable success iv tho treatment of diseases of the eye, ear, head, throat, lungs, heart, stomach, liver, blood and the nervous system has been of such a gratifying nature as to command the patronage of the most intelligent and influential citizens of the United States. Dr. Aborn can refer to tho best citizens of Los Angeles. His charges are reasonable, and within tho reach of all who need his services. Will Stay Some Time. Owing to the quite remarkable suc cess which has attended his residence in Los Angeles, Dr. Aborn has con cluded to prolong his stay indefinite ly. A man in a profession requiring skill and science has a rigtit to have his claims judged by his success, and by that standard Dr. Aborn is enti tled to rank very high indeed.—Ex pre.<t3. Testimonial frem Albert Wilson. I have been afflicted with catarrh and other ailments for aix years. 1 applied to Dr. Aborn, at the Backman House, about two weeks ago. I can truly say that I am much relieved,and have hope of being entirely cured by his treatment. Albert Wilson. Suu Gabriel Mission, X)ct. 15Mi. NEW TO-DAY. jnotjlcjjk:. Offick oftuk L. A. city Watei: Co., ) Lou Auge.ek, C.il. Oct. 10, IST.j. f NOTICE 1* berth* given that the Annual meetliigol th Stnekhol lors of tho above unmt'U company will be held on Monday, the 13th tiny of November, A. 1*73, At 4 o'clock r. M , at the office of tho Com pany on Commercial stn et, L r «sj AngelesCiiy, tor the purnoae of electing Trustees for the year ensuing. S 11. MUTT, octlTtd Secr.-tuty. IMMENSE SUCCESS — OF THE ONLY — DRY GOODS *si T On XQ IN — SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA. Notwithstanding tho Money Panic dilli & mm STORE Is Crowded every day with customers paying CASH for the Latest, Most Desirable, and Cbeapeat DRY GOOD 9 — AND — FANCY GOODS Ever Imported to Los Angeles. CAUSE OF THIS SUCCESS. They buy their goods in the best markets for CASII. They sell for CASH, adhere strictly to'ONE TRICE, and slve the youngest child the same HONEST DEALING as the oldest person. ALL THE NOVELTIES IN Dry Goods and Fancy Goods Are constantly arming ai DILLON & KENEALY'S DRY GOODS STORE, se st., Opposite Temple Hlock. octlT lm HEAR YETHEAR YE I OLDE FOLKEB' GREATE CONCERTE OF Sacred Hymns and Tunes, and likewife Worldly Songs and Conceites, Certain! of wh were sunge in ye yeare of our Lordc 1775, wh will be once more pleyed and sunge by request on ye ninth month of ye yeare wh is Monday nighte ye 18th day. Anno Do mini 1875. At Turn-Verein Hnll Inyo CI tie of !.<>( Aiift-elef. Miss Florida Nichols, as Dame Eleanor Slan dlfh. Miss Rachael Edelninn, as Cyntnla Love Sparked, front way Uown Eaft, Miss Mattie Wheeler, as Mlily Sutle Patience Page. Miss Laura Morris, as Jerufha Sunlight Pot tlbooe, Mrs. Abcrnnthy, as Deliverance Prudence Pettibcne. Prof. A. II Havell, as Ezeklel Bradford Al liiighnm, from Olde England. Mr. Mnhn, as Jabez Lawson, from Diggity Quafh. Mast, l'olaski, as Ephrslm Ichabod Prim. Mr. Hughes, as Intrepid Ichabod Dawson. Ye Concerte all under ye direction of Eze kiel Bradford Allliigbam. Jabez Lawson, Timelst. Ye Orpheus Singers at ye Olde Folke. lon-a oi c . mi.no |Ye Unllerie - SOe Ye who buy Tlekets of Louis Lewin, at his Rooke Store, can have numbered sents by ye plan of ye halle, for wh no more payc asked. Ye doorf fhnll be open at earllc candle lite, wh is T l /, by ye clocke, und ye sittings will be referved only to ye ciole of ye secondc pleev. m*r For full description, see ye programme. octlt 8t NEW TO-DAY. FIRST CLASS HACKS in connection with Jj. A.. *SC I. ft. R. Will tun to the popular lane on the East side of the Cleuega Ranch to meet tbe train from SANTA MONICA, Which will leave there ou the ai rival of the steamer senator, about s o'clock Oil Sunduj- M 01-nin•»■. TRAIN RETURNING Leave* Ctenega Station about B A. M., nrrlv lug iitSatita Monica Ht 9:30. LEAVE SANTA MONICA Agal.i at 4:30 P. M., and arrive at Cienega at 5, giving to oxcnrtlonlsts about* hours at San ta Monica to fish, Ac. Hacks run as eheardy us stages and are much more clean, safe, speedy and comforta ble. JOHN WILSON. QEOKGK B \KER, John la rHRoP, JV.SSE A VISE, ootldtr Proprietors. Und Ft_rTsftLE. The underslgnod offer for sale upon reason able terms, v fine tract of Land containing Sixty-seven and one-fifth Aeiea suitable for growing any kind of coun try produce and fruits, and now having a good crop of corn and beans growing thereon. Tbe land Is situated In the KANCHITO rancbo, about Ten Miles from this City, aud one and one-half miles from the already graded lino of the L. A. & I. R. R. SCHOOL FACILITIES) 4JOOD The District School House being ou the tract. Water abundant lor Irrigation and rights therein sold with the land. TITLE PERFECT. For particulars Inquire of the undersigned at his residence on Washington street, ba twoen Main and Figure*streets, in this city. C. A. COFFMAN. octl**lm SELLING OFF! GREAT BARGAINS! BOOTS j SHOES - AT A - » ACRIFIC 'E! • ATTENTION | PtBLIQI The Immense stock of Boots ami Shoes of R. SLANEY, Must bn sold Immediately, as be is positively going to close out his business, regardloss of cost, iv the next THIRTY DAYS! His Stock comprises un extensive vailety of Goods Including all i ie Latest Styles of LADIEfs SHOES, AND GENT'S BOOTS AND SHOES OF THE BEST MAKERS. Come at once for great bargains. This is no humbug. lam determined to close, no mat ter at what sacrifice. I*. WLA-l^rEY, Cor. I.os Angeles nnrt Commercial Stn. octl2 lm VICTOR PONET, PIONEER UNDERTAKER 06 -fttln Nt.. Cos Angeles, Cnl Keedi, on baud the Largest and Best Assort ment of Metalic and Wooden Coffins. Shrouds, Trimmings, etc., etc., In Ibis City, direct from the East. Dealers In the country will And it to thelrinterest to give him a call, as lie will sell goods Cheaper than they can get them in San Francisco. FULL CHARGE TAKEN OF FUNERALS. bodies Embalmed for Shipment East. All orders by telegraph promptly attended to. The finest hearso in Southern California. Dissolution of Copartnership. THE firm of Perpich A Co., tins by mutual consent, been dissolved, and the business will be continued by Antonio Perpich, who will pay all debts and collect all moneys due the firm. ANTONIO PERPICH. t)dVi Ist G. JOSEPH. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. ALBERT C. RUXTON Lund Jk. >i iiiiSurveyor, U. S. Deputy Mineral Surveyor. to TKMPI.C BLOCK. Sis* I ; NOTICE OF REMOVAL. THE AG EN ( V OK THE HALLET DAVIS AND OTHER PI AIV O ft, Is removed from Main nod tieaond atfei'U to IVo. tOO Main StrotM. Kelweeti Klrst nnd Peeond, on the Ensl side, nearly opposite. A. 11. HA VELI.. Teacher of Music ea-r pianos tuned and repaired-** jel 11 01 YEARS OLD! PIONEER HARNESS and SADDLE *p MANUFACTORY. o S. O. P 1 O "ST . Importer, Manufacturer, Wholesale him Ho tall dealer In Saddlery and Harness of ail kinds. Sulk Harness, Trotting Huruess, Heav} Draft Harness, Genuine Concord Harness, Robe*. Blankets and Whips— In foot, everything per taining to r ti aUeiaaj Saddlery House. THE VERY MM GENUINE LOS ANGELES SADDLES. Tho best brands of Saddle, Harness and Sole Leather, always on hand und tor sale at wholesale and retail. Harness OH*. Soap* A JrJlaoki <j Repairing; Promptly Done. No. 17 I .o«* .A-ngelea IStreHel LOS ANOELES, CAL. ear Prices as low as any house on the eons MM*! LEWIS LEWIN, SUCCESSOR TO BRODRICK" a CO., At tho well known BOOK AND MUSIC STORE. Sprinu: atreet, adjoin I FoKtoilicn Is offering to his friends and the public general, the finest assort tucnt of Standard POETICAL and PROSE WORKS, Juvenile and Miscellaneous Books, Plain and Musical Work Boxes, Musical De canters, Writing Desks, Portfolios, LADIES' AND GENT'S WALLETS. Guitars, Violins, Accordeous, Banjos, Concertinas, Flutes, And many otner useful articles unliable lor Presents. FINE STATIONERY, BLANK BOOKS PRAYER BOOKS, BIBLES And hundreds of other articles, too numer ous to mention. No pains will be scared to meet the wants of the puelic, and I nope to merit a fair shine if patronage. Jan3-lf LEWIS LEW IV THE OFFICE OF WILSON SEWINC I Machine hu.s been removed to No. j I '01111 street, nearly opposite the pnsioffice. femes wishing anything in our line will And I lo their advantage to give its a call, as we fell nothing but tho best ol" good* and at the low est possible prices. Needles and attachment* r all Sewing Machines, and the best oi Ma chine Thread and oil constantly on bund. Give me a call and satisfy yourselves. Remember tbe i'luce, N0.5 COURT STREET (Nearly opposite the Postoffloe). E. C. GLIDDEN, sept7-tf Geuerul Ag't, J. D. PATRICK. No. 60 Spring St., Los Angeles, AOE*iT FOR THE STEINWAY PIANO WILL BE IN RECEIPT of someot tbe most populur styles of the above tuvoi lte Piano during the month ot August. Having engaged the set vices of anexpeii enced Piano Maker, lately from the Steln« mv Factory, I am fully prepared to contract with parties for the thorough repairs of Plun.js, or gans und other musical Instruments. Will call nt the residence of parties it de sired and name the prices for tuning and rc pa.rs. Satisfaction guaranteed. J. O. PATRICK. jy3o Sm No. 60 Spring hi. HOLCOMB BROS. & CO. Send for Circular. ■sf< tin. NEW MUSIC STORE! Branch house OF SHERMAN & HYDE, No. 11 Main St., Opp. Pioo House, LOS ANGELES. THE SUBSCRIBER hogs leave to In form the citizens of Los Angeles and vicinity that he bus opened a NEW MUSIC STORE, where will be found a select assort ment of PIANOS and ORGANS, comprising the celebrated Weber Pianos and Standard Organs, which will be sold on eusy install ments at prices thut can not fulltosulf. «Hd Instruments taken lv exchange. Also, a good supply of musical merchandise, con sisting of Guitars, Violins, Strings, Sheet Music, etc. An experienced Tuner und Re pairer Is connected with the houso.wbo would gladly luko orders, warranting hi* woik iv every oase. Subscriber* wanted for SHERMAN' A HYDE'S MUSICAL REVIEW. Price, *l Jo per year. HENRY NOLTE, Mi tf Agent.