- Uulied eve,» morning eTcept Mon
■lommi'ii v. lyncii^
i'CRMS FOR DAILY HERALD:
for aantftta, by mall orexpreaa Itjj
Six months " * a
Thrw inontha '* !"*SS"!S.i«
De ivered by oarrlera, por week £> oenta
LOS ANGELES WEEKLY HERALD
i»,.,H.Hshed evorySutnrday morning.
One . our,by mull oreipreas,onooopy..M(*
Sig mouths, " " " "—\ «
Advertisements Inaerted al reasonable
vil lilnila of Job-Work aaaa to
• ' i»ese witb Mau rraaeUea In
c.lre.Hty 10, and Kloarauae* ol Works
l.Mie«« from III* t'llllVeutlOll.
San Fbanciscio, Jmie 6.— The
nominations eluoe uiy last report
are: Robert F. Morrison. Chief
Justice; Sara McKee, Associate; O.
F. Thornton, of San I.vis Obispo,
Clerk -of Ihe Supreme Court.
Stoneman's nomination for Rail
road Commissioner ia sure.
J. P. MoraN.
runsim «Mii( Humu.
MoJAVB,June6 -C E Huber, J
B Ginthe, Miss Mary Oliver, C Ra
phael, Mrs C Slupe, J S Smith, J C
H Ulnford and three sisters, W H
Michaels -and family, C T Etcbells
and daughter, W C Parsons, Mrs D
E Smith, Geo Johnson aud wife,
Mrs A B Brown, Geo Bryan, B T
Reuges, E M Frank, 8 R de Long,
Dr J M Pox, J B Spence, M Ed
wards, T Castere.
aa Old Baaidena Aceideuiniir
San Jose, June 4.—The body of
Bartholomew Larrlgan was found
at hair-past seven this morning
floating in the water at the junc
tion of Los Gatoa and Guadalupe
creeks, back ofthe pleasure gardens
of which he was proprietor. He
has beeu missingsinceSunday, and
was probably drowned on Sunday,
as the body was very much swol
len. Deceased was a native of Ire
land, fifty-three years ef age, an
old resideut of this oouuty, and a
prominent member ot tbe W. P. C,
also one of its wealthiest members
in this vicinity. He was worth
abous $25,000. He leaves a wife
and six children, one of whom, \V.
G. I.arrigau, an attorney, was a
candidate for tbe nomination of
District Attorney on the Working
men's ticket. It is supposed that
deceased fell into the water while
leading a horse to drink at the
oreek. Death was undoubtedly so
Tba Athlais .tlU'r.liilmiou Bill.
Washington, June s.—Tbe Leg
islative, Exeoutive aud Judicial
Appropriation bill, which Atkins
presented to-day in tho House, in
corporates the bill known as the
MoMahon amendment, providing
for the repeal of certain
laws regulating the pay
ment of pensions, and directing
Ihe Secretary of the Treasury to
pay out for arrearages of pensions
tlie reuiaiuder of tbe $10,000,000
which has been held as a special
inn.l for tbe redemption of fraction
al currency. The bill also provides
for salaries of otlloes which have
beeu created since the passage of
the Act of 1878, and Includes tbo
in ceaaary appropriation for differ
ent bureaus aud other minor pro
visions. No geueral legislation
other than mentioned is included.
A Pruaala Siwludler Breaks Jail.
Portland (Me.) June s.—Tues
day moruing Gracie St. John
Clemeuce broke jail from a police ,
statiou In this city. She bas been
in cistoday ou a charge of embez
zling $0,000 from J. E. Spriug, of ,
Sacramento, California, and forg
ing a note on Senator Sharon, of
Nevada, for $10,500, which she
failed lv get cashed. She also got
$60 from Or. Sweat, cf Krownfleld.
Tho onto n nolle laatasilaa-
New Yokk, Juue s.—The aetlon
of the political convention In Ohio
yesterday Ib variously commented
upon by the journals here to-day.
The position is regarded as Import
ant iv view nf the upproachluu
The Times regards the proceed
ings of the Deuaoratio Convention
us a surrender to the rag baby, and
says Swing's nomination cannot
be regarded as a strong one. After
reviewing his career and explod
ing liia so-called popularity wllh
the Greenbackers, tbe Times says:
It Is r.ow to the interest nf Tilden
that the representative ol Thurman
should uot carry Ohio. With these
difflcullius to contend wllh, It is
not too much to say that Ewing's
prospects lv tho October election
are gloomy. ...
The Greeubackera refused tlie
lull., which was undoubtedly in
tended for them, in the nomination
of Ewing. Whether this move
ment is one of sincere conviction
or whether it Is simply a "stroke,"
U Is what might have been expect
ed of them.
The Times In another article says:
■ 'Tlie name of Ewing was present
ed to the Convention by a repre
sentative Democrat, who was 100
drunk le be able to speak audibly
or walk steadily. His nomination
was carried amid such a scene of
disorder as could not bave been sur
passed even lv a Convention led by
The Sun calls the result a surprise
aud has no comment.
Tbe World says: If Ewlug cm>
comfortably stand upon the plat
form adopted, the ardor of Ewing's
sentiments upon questions or
Huanco must have been much mit
igated since he last gave formal
utterance to them. It Is satisfac
tory to remark tbat tbat familiar
Bogy of the West, Tilden, dees not
lv any way appear ai aa actor In
Los Angeles Daily Herald.
tho contest within the Convention,
at least not on the upper side of
that contest. In another article the
World says: It would not be easy
even for Blame himself to raise "a
Rebel yell" against the Democracy
of Ohio, which has made two
Union soldiers its standard bearers.
Ewing will make • strong run and
probably secure to tho party a ma
jority of the national vote, though
he cannot be much more accepta
ble to the hard money Germans of
Hamilton couuty than Allen was
in 1875, for ho represents more
thoroughly than Allen himself,
'•The Ohio Idea."
The Tribune says: The Demo
crats of Ohio have deliberately
planted themselves upon Thur
inau's veto-riddled platform. The
election in that State in October
will be the lirst battle of the cam-
Baigu in 1880, and in that battle the
•emocracy have now unanimously
resolved to he beaten, Tbe plat
form adopted is so blatant a procla
mation of tbe revolution policy
that it amounts almost to a bur
-Ist-que upon It.
The Herald oddly enough thinks
the Democrats of Ohio have made
the strongest nomination possible
under the circumstances—the one
nomination whioh could have any
chance of success against Foster,
Ihe popular Republican candidate.
The fact that tbe Greenback Con
vention at Columbus nominated a
separate ticket amounts lo noth
ing. The Greenbackers have not
the slightest chance of electing the
ticket they have nominated, and in
tbe progress of the canvass their
rank aud file will desert to Ewing,
who is as strenueus a Gieeubacker
as any of them.
Heuni.tr Jottes ou ih« vv.ii u-r ajiiarer
New Yokf, June 5.—A Tribune
Washington special says: Jones,
or Nevada, was asked if it was true
that the Warner bill la imperfect
even iv the opinion of its friends.
He replied with some warmth, that
the bill is not imperfect in
any particular — that it Is
complete and perfect in
all it proposed to do. He
stated further that while Ibe friends
of the measure are very anxious to
have action upon 11, and would ba
very glad to have the bill passed
this session, Ihey are not disposed
to rush things or urge immediate
consideration of the bill, when it
would probably give rise to discus
sion that might last for au indefi
nite period, and keep Congress iv
session throughout the hot weath
er. Resides, he said, there is a cus
tom in the Senate.when one or two
members of n committee
ask to be allowed a
reasonable length of time
in which lo exumiuo a measure
that the request Isusu.tliy granted.
In this instance, several members
of the Finance Committee are
averse to a proposition to hurry so
important a measure through with
out the fullest examination of it,
and have pleaded for more time.
Jones thinks that request reasona
ble, aud while he does not speak
"officially," he advances the indi
vidual opinion that tbe Silver bill
will uot be reported this session.
Adam*'* Wuceese»r aa Suvavaaiaal
New Yohk, June 5 —The Tri
bune to-day says: Hon. Nathaniel
Niles, the young lawyer who suc
ceeds Adams us one of tho Govern
ment Directors iv tbe Union Pa
cific Railroad, may uot know as
muoh about railways as his prede
cessor, but he has given the subject
study, and as for practice, the peo
ple can trust the man who, when
Speaker of the New Jersey Assem
bly, smiled at a summons aud com
plaint for $ 1 ,000,000 damages which
a powerful railway combination
served bim with, and continued
more cheerfully than before to show
on the floor as in the press tbat tbe
objects of the railway were unjust
and against the public weal.
Attaltier ajoloula>%lloi. scheme.
New York, June s.—There was
another Roman Catholic Western
Colonization Meeting here last
night. The aggregate subscrip
tions to the required fund of $100,
--000 now exceeds $32,000. John
Kelly, in explaining the plans
of tlie association, said: The
land was intended to be disposed
of iv alternating sections; the in
termediate ones to remain the prop
erty of the Association and by sim
ple emigration nnd Improvement
of other section* the value of the
company's land would he so in
creased us to yield a large profit to
stockholder'). Bishops Kpauliting
und Ireland go hence to Boston in
the interest of the scheme.
FALL RIVER MULE SPINNERS.
What iliny Are aad Wby Thoy ara Now About
to Strike - An Occupation that Oompjlg a
Has to Walk 90 Hilea a Day for $10 a
Week—How Falmoritou Oace Took a Hand
at tba Main.
[New York Sun.!
Fall Bivbb, May 26.—The strike
of the spinners has been deferred
for tlie present, but it will certain
ly lake place before tlie end of the
coming mouth, ir tlie mill corpo
rations continue deaf lo the petition
of this Important body of Ibe mill
hands. The spinners want cither
explanation or concessions, and so
far they have got neither. Their
proposal to leave the issue to the de
cision of a committee of arbitration
Is simply Ignored.
It is generally admitted that the
present movement Is belter organ
ized and more shrewdly conducted
than auy previous ono of similar
character. The "Mule Spinners'
Association," to which the agita
tion has so far beeu oonflned is now
a compact nnd thoroughly organiz
ed body. The regularly employed
"mule spiuuers" of the city, with
few exceptions, are members of the
union. Tho moderation and intelli
gence of their leaders W acknowl
edged. Their meetings are strictly
private, aud tbe secrecy of their
"executive sessions" is not a farce.
They know that their association
Is obnoxious to the mill owners,
aad a spinner who talked too free
ly In an open meeting would cer
LOS ANGELES. SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 7, 1879.
tainly be discharged ou some pre
text or other. They trust implicit
ly lv tho discretion or tbeir Com
mittee, nud will strike or woik as
tbe Committee shall advise.
Ou May 20 a secret ballot was
east at a special meeting; of the as
sociation to determine whether the
spinners, as a last resort, would
Btrike. The ballots were put iv
charge of the Committee with in
structions to count and report tbe
result ou the following Saturday.
The Committee aloue kuow how
the vote stands, for by permission
of the association lust Saturday
evening they have-been allowed to
postpone their report until the 14th
of Juue next. The Committee, of
course, will not publish the result
openly, hut in the course or a pri
vate talk with some leading mem
bers, after the adjournment of tlie
meeting, the (Incision of the asso
ciation was indirectly but clearly
I was admitted lo an aule-oham
ber, or committee room, connected
with the hall where tbe association
meets. It was a little, dark room,
with a few rough wooden tables
staudios stiffly ou the bare floor.
The Committee were seated uncom
fortably on the edges of these ta
bles, and there was an absence of
formality aud chairs.
Robert Howard, the Secretary of
the Committee aud the principal
spokesman, looks like a sturdy
English countryman. He is the
only mill hand I bave met In Fall
River who has rosy cheeks. This
ruddy color Is accounted for by tbe
fact thut Euward has left his
"mules" aud has been employed
for some time by the association,
ou a small salary, as its. Secretary.
He was considered a modest, intel
ligent man snd a good workman
when he was employed at the
Border City Mill, but now most of
the mill owners regard him as a
"firebrand and a dangerous agitat
or." The other committeemen are
a pale, weak-eyed, hollow-cheeked,
cadaverous set, whose expressiou
reminds you Irresistibly of Leech's
cartoon of Dotheboy's Hall, or of
Oliver Twist asking for more.
"What do you want?" I asked.
"Four-eights of a cent per hun
dred l imits more," was the definite
"What do you get now?"
"Two aud seven-eighths cents
per hundred banks for filling, and
3} cents per hundred banks for
A hank, it may be worth while
to explain, is a skein of cotton
yaru. The "filling" is the woof.
The warp is composed or the heav
iest aud coarsest yarn and the woof
of the (liter and lighter cotton. A
hundred hanks or warp cotton
weigli about 3} pouuds. A hundred
hanks of woof cotton weigh about
3 pounds. An advance of four
eights of a cent per hundred hanks
would he au equivalent to an addi
tional payment to the spinners of
about one-sixth or a ceut for every
pound of yarn manufactured.
"How does your pay compare
with that given In other mill cities
for the same work?"
"Well," replied Howard, frank
ly, "nominally we get a trifle
more, but practically we get less,
aa I will explain. Each spinner
runs a pair of 'mules' or spinning
machines. A hoy assists him, who
is called tbe 'back boy.' This boy
is paid eleven cents per mule each
day for his services, and can at
teinl to two, three, aud sometimes
four mule<. Now, in the English
mill towns, md in Lowell aud
other New England cities, the
back boy is paid by the corpora
tion, lv Fall River be is paid out
of tbe amount earned by tbe spin
ners, that is, twenty-two cents per
day is deduoled from tbe wages of
each spinner and given to the back
boy. Again, in other towns some
time is allowed to the spinners to
clean their machines, and to take
a little rest once or twice a day.
Here, if a spinner has occasion to
leave his mules, If ouly for a few
moments, he is obliged to strike
work for the day, as the overseer
puts a 'sick spinnet' In his place
1 How large v stock of sick spin
ners is kept on hand?"
"Well, each mill has from four to
fourteen in wailing." [A sick
spinner, be it known, is au uncom
monly healthy spinner, without
regular work, who attends some
mill dally iv expectotion ofachaucs
"The sick sptuuers are the best
paid Ilhink,"chimed in a huggard
looking committeeman. "The*
havepretly regular work, which is
not as exhausting as our continu
eus weekly labor, nnd they really
put in about us many hours a week
as we do."
"You have an hour's rest at noon,
"No, not fifteen minutes," all re
plied. "As a rule we eat our ilili
ners iv ten minutes at the mill.
Few spinners ever have lime to go
home at noon. Our machines
must be oiled, cleaned aud kept in
order, and it Is too risky to clean
when the mill is running."
"How much can you rum in a
The haggard tfpititier left his seal
on the table edge ami stood up In
Trout of Ills audience.
"Well," he suid, with some em
rihasle, "I was always vomited
above the ordinary, and live years
ago I would have run a patrol
mules with any mau in this coun
The others undeed assent, lo Ills
appeal, aud said In chorus gravely:
"Very true, that Is so." Tho "Pin
afore" plague has spared the spin
"Now," he continued, suddenly
drooping tbe corners of his mouth,
"X can't do it now; I am afraid not.
Still, I run a pair of tbe biggest
mules, and, working sixty hours a
weeK, I can earn about teu dollars."
"That's above tbe average, suic,"
■aid a young fellow witb a broad
English burr, jumping oft bis
table. "Now, I look like a boy,
don't I? but I bave beeii'iu a mill
nineteen years, and worked hard.
I don't know that I shall ever do
auy better, and I only get about $8
a week as a spinner."
"I'd rather have your 18 and run
a palrof small mules, for a pair of
big mules to too much tor any one
man. Haw tar do you suppose I
walk every day? Well, it has been
exactly computed in England that
every mule spinner walks from 27
to 33 miles in attending to his
mules. That is not much of a
pleasant day on a country road, but
trampingrounda narrow alley inn
cloud of flying dust and cotton
waste, bending over whirring ma
chinery with a deafening racket
about one's ears is another mat
"You remember," said Howard,
"that story about Lord Palmer
ston. After au Interview with a
committee of spinners, his wife
round him In a room, walking
about a measured space, and shift
ing two chairs from one end to the
other. 'What are you doing, my
lord?'said she. 'Why/said Palm
erston, out of breath,' I'm running
two mules Tor tbe first time In my
lire, and I don't like it!' "
"Can the city mill owners afford
to pay the extra one-sixth of a cent
per pound to the spinners?"
"Yes, with the profit which they
are now making," replied Howard.
"Suppose the mill owners refuse
to submit the issue to outside arbi
tration, and refuse to grant the ad
vance asked for?"
"Then," said all gravely, "w«
shall be obliged to play our last
card, if all other means fail."
"And that list card is?"
"Why, it is after 12 o'clock," re
plied a member, as If surprised, and
the committee adjourned with a
It was authoritatively stated
later, however, that if uo terms
can be made with the corporations,
a strike will be made by tbe spin
ners in five mills simultaneously
in different quarters nf the city.
Those mills will be selected in
which the spinners think tbe ten
hour law is most frequently violat
ed, and in which the operatives are
treated with tho least considera
A Point on Vine Praning.
It Is the opinion of several ob
■ervingviticulturists with whom we
have conversed on tbe subject, that
tho general praoties of vine-prun
ing in this State produces ill effects
by its excessive cutting. Tbe sub
ject is certainly one which should
receive close'attention, and com
parative tests which would involve
all the considerations in favor of
different methods should bo made
and (lie results published for the
publlo benefit. Now that the fu
ture or our grapo iutereat Is very
bright, these facts become nf gen
eral importance. We read that Mr.
Macaguo, an Kalian investi
gator, lias made experiments
to determine the physiological
functions of Ihe leaves of the vine.
The claims of the author are that
the leaves elaborate in their tis
sues Ihe grape sugar—glucose—
and the cream of tartar which are
found at a later period in the ber
ries. He also considered the effect
of pruning upon the vine, the va
riety operated upon being Muscat
of Alexandria. From his experi
ments the author shows that tbe
removal of the leaves above tbe
branches must interfere witb tbe
proper nut ri lion of tlie latter and
deprive tliem or a portion ot their
sugar or sugar-maklug substance
and their cream of tartar.
The great object of pruning, the
author properly considers to be, is
to secure a proper balance between
leaf and fruit. Where there are
relatively few berries to be nour
ished there it may be desirable to
diminish the leafage, where 20 to 30
bunches may be seen on the some
branch, the utility of diminishing
the leafage may be doubted. To
put the matter to a practical
test the author pruned 20
vines In July in the ordinary
manner practiced lv Italy,
anil allowed 20 others to remain
unpruned. At tbe vintage, wben
the crop was ripe, the juice or must
or thetwo sets of grapes from the
pruned vines was collected and an
alyzed, It was then found that the
quantity of must obtained from tbe
unpruned vines was greater and
that It was sweeter than that pro
duced by the pruned vines.—Pacif
ic Rural Press.
WASH I ITQ
Called [in mill delivered to Any part
or the olty. by
Reed & LMiillips, Adams >'
Orders can be left at the book Htoi
Mr. Hani Hellman, Hprlng Bt. u\'s\
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The Vital Restorative
1h a thoroughly scientific prescription, U
uot a quack nostrum, hence perfectly
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supplies to the cercbro-spinal and sym
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The blood, rejuvenating and relnvigorat
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Price, $3 per bottle, or four times the
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Address all letters to
A. K. MINTIE, M. D.,
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vanlaand late Resident Hurgeon to the
Orthopcudio Hospital of Phi lade*
No. 722 Montgomery St., Ran Francisco.
P. M.— DR. MINTIE can be consulted
In refereee* to the above complaints dur
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THK FINEST HOTEL IN SOUTHKRN
HAMMEL & DENKER, Prop*.
Tlilenevr and elegant hotel Is situated
In tUe center of Ibe city of Lob Angeles,
contains nearly a hundred spacious and
airy rooms, newly Airmailed ln tbe most
comfortable style. Rooms In suites for
fiunllles and parties on every floor, witb
hot and oold baths,
THK TABLE will always he furnished
with the best supplies thut can be pro
cured lv tho market.
A KREK COACH ts always on hnnd to
carry guests to tbe house.
No pains spared to mako guests com
fortable in every way.
A LAHQK HEADING ROOM open
night aud day.
myl7tf A. H. DENKEK.
CORNER MAIN ST. AND TUE PLAZA
Francisco Pico, Prop'r.
This well known and popular hotel—
by common oonaeut the best appointed
aud most luxurious ln southern Califor
nia—has Just been
Refurnished and Renovated.
Apartments single and en suite, The
cuisine is unsurpassed on tbe Coast.
Every detail cf the service, apartments
FIRST CLASS IN EVERY RESPECT.
Mojuvo Junction, Cal.
THIS HOUSE IS NOW PEPARED Jgfk
to receive lta numerous patronaJjaJL
and tbe traveling public lv general. Be?
Ing entirely new and splendidly fur
nished, It afford, auperlor accommoda
ITS TABLE D' HOTE
la second to none In Southern California.
THK BAR is supplied with the choicest
brands of wines, liquors and cigars.
Au elegant BILLIARD ROOM Is also
attached to the house.
All trains atop here for breakfast and
supper. It la the point of departure for
the celebrated Inyo oounty mlnea, vis.—
Darwin, Lone Pine, Cerro Gordo and Pan
am Int. The office of the
LONE PINE BTAGE CO.
Ia at thia hotel. The patronage of c
traveling public Is respectfully solicited.
E. 11. BOYD,
SIERRA MAD RE VILLA,
A Private Hotel on tha mesa or table
lands of tbe Sierra Madre Mountaina.
Climate unsurpassed for
Summer or Winter Residence.
Commands a charming view of valley
and mountain, overlooking the San Ga
briel orange grovea; la four mllea from
railroad aud telegraph atatlon; house en
tirely now, lighted by gas, and contains
all modern conveniences.
Forp.-'rtlculara addicss proprietor,P. O.
- W. P. RHOADEB,
SANGUINETTI BLOCK, NO. 33
All Ihe delicacies of the season served
lv Brat-cloas J.tyle.
Always on liand.
BEST MEAL IN THE CITY for 85 CTS.
J. P. JORDAN, Manager. '
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE.
A highly-Improved tract of
SO ACHES of LAND.
Terms of Sale—»»,OO0, one-half cash,
gold coin, and. the other half property,
real oi personal, at lta present cash
value. l '
Call and Bee the property, or apply to
JUDGE THOMAS H. SMITH, of Los
Angelea, or O. H. ALLEN, residing ou
the premises, adiolntng the Los N lotos
Institute, near Downey City, ol6tf
• A CONCENTRATED TONIC AND
Mandrake, Culver's Root, Dande
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EXPRESSLY FOR AFFECTIONS OF THE
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It restorestlm Secretions, strengtheoa ths
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and leavea tho Stomach and Bowels iv a
Unaraiitcad free from Mercury, Aloea
and all hurtful matter. M
SOLD BY ALL DRUCGISTS.
FOB THUEBHINQ MACHINES,
la the only Feeder manufactured that feeds
without moving all tha straw In a body, con
sequently giving a more regular feed than It Is
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feeds the whole length of tha cylinder; It la
easily changed to lead faat or alow aa deal red;
aavea the labor ol two man and doaa not re
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The separator naada no alteration with tha
exception of tho removal of feed board to se
cure It ln position, aud doea not hare to be
taken off when moving. It requires bnt lit
tle power to run It, and haa no compiteatae
Krta liable to gat out of order. Ita suras a,
Ting been fully demonstrated, I cordially
larlta all parties Interested to call and Judge
otitamarfki. Far full particulars address
LINES OF TRAVEL.
GOODALL. PERKINS 4 CO., AGENTB
San Francisco and Loa
Coming south | doing North
W\ i if I If
STEAM KUS 2> H Si li
n f t I IL
Senator... June 4 June 6 June 8 June 10
Orlaaba " » " II * J» " J«
Ancou •' 14 " 16 " >f 20
Orlaaba.... " 1» " 21 " 23 " 26
Ancon " 23 " 28 " 27 " 30
_" 28 " 90 July 2 July «
Both steamships call at Port Harford
(KanLulsOblspo)aud Banta Barbara. On
the down trlpa they atop al Anaheim
Landing, for freight only.
aarThe steamers leaving San Francisco
June 14 and 28, and San Pedro June 13
and 27, touoh at Santa Crua and Mon
terey. _ .
ear Passengers ror San Francis o take
the tralu lor Wilmington tbat leavca
Loa Angelea at 3.4) o'clock P. M„ Loa An
Los Angeles and San Diego
Orizaba and Anoon
Leave San Pedro for Sau Diego June 6,11,
16, 21, 25 and 30.
Passengers take tbe train that leavea Loa
Angeles for Wilmington at 3.45 r. sr.,
Los Angelea time.
Rates of Fare from Los Angeles.
(Payable in Gold.)
To San Francisco fl5 00 ilO 00
To Port Harford 12 00 9 00
To Santa Barbara 8 00 6 00
To San Diego ....„„ 8 00 6 00
Plana of ateamera'oablns at agent's office,
where bortba may be aeeured.
FOR WAY PORTS.
The steamer Conatantlue leavea San
Buenaveutura and Santa Barbara for San
Francisco every Saturday, calling at
Freight steamers leave San Franciaco
for San Diego and way porta about every
ten days, carrying Block, combustibles,
For Passage or Freight aa above, or
for tickets to and from
Eastern Cities and Princi
pal European Ports.
Yosemlte Valley and Big
Either direct or by way of San
Francisco, apply to H. MoLellan,
Local Agent, Office, No. 66J Main
street, over the Commercial Bank,
8a P a R a R a
May 19th, 1879,
And until farther notlee,
TRAINS! nnd BOATS
Will leave LOS ANGELES as follows:
Q,qn A. M.-DAILY-Vla L. A. A L R.
7iuU R. — Local Passenger Train to
Santa Monloa, (Arrives 8:10 A. m.)
W.OR A. M. —DAILY—Local passenger
■OO train to Wilmington.
(Arrives at 9:10 A. m.)
in.OC A. M.—DAILY— San Franolaco
IUIajO Through Freight and Third-
Class Accommodation train.
(Arrlvea at 11:56 A. x.)
lIP p. M.—DAILY—Ban Francisco Ea
•l9 press train, connecting at Latbrop
with the Atlantlo Expresa train ol the
Central Pacific Railroad.
(Arrlvea 1:65 p.m.)
2 .«|r P. M. - DAlLY—ArlaonaExpreaa,
.2.0 connecting at Yuma with dally
stages for Prescott wllh Colorado River
steamers, and with dally trains or the
Southern Pacific Railroad o! Arlaona for
CasnOrande (182 ml lea eaat from Yumal
and end of track. Dally stages for Phoe
nix, Preacott, Florence and Tucson.
(Arrlvea 10:15 A. m.)
2. / r P. M.—DAILY—LocaI Faaaenger
.00 train to Wilmington.
(Arrlvea 2:20 p. M.)
4 .fin P. M. —DAILY—Local Passenger
■ UI) train to Santa Ana, connecting
with stages for sau Diego.
(Arrlvea 8:50 A. v.)
4 .in P. M. — Suudaya Excepted—Via
;/U L. A A I. R. R.-Local Pasaen
ger train lo Santa Monica.
(Arrlvea 8:15 p. at.
Notice.—On Sundays Ihls train will
leave Santa Monica at <:20p. M.aud Loa
Angelea at 5:40 P. v.
No. 1 SPRING ST., Telegraph Office;
Commercial St. R. R. Depot;
DEPOT OFFICE 8. P. R. R.
A. N. TOWNE,
T. H. GOODMAN,
General Pasaenger and Ticket Ag'l.
E. E. HEWITT,
Asslslanl Superintendent. Loa Angelea.
View of Marriage!
■MBejMBOjMMaM't Qnlcte to Wedlock *n«J
If Tf §1 Tf Trtaila* no ih
am Mmti» j SJ TJ tV a»duti«a ol mamas* and th*
MaVaMMMW that unfit tr* tti the •».
aiOlffVrl < rwia ot Reproduction ao>
Br^lM thc Diaorvaea of Women.
rTTWTI aw W-1 _M a book for pri¥at*, connid-
Abuae, kioMMa, oraeorot Dlasaaaa, wiih ths few
asui-ioftuf,. m i.rt* ptl**.prlfl.fl.cl..
A CI.INtOAL LkOTr/kaon 01, tho*, SltMM* tod
j™. or .a. Ttnauo Luagm, CalwU.tt.ptur.. u»
I. Fellows, M. D.,
OFFICE—No. 9 Odd Fellowa' Building.
Offlee Hours-10 to 12 A.M.; 2to 6 P.M.
Office and Residence—No. 15 FRANKLIN
Dr. N. P. RICHARDSON,
Physician and Pnrfreon
Reeidence, Fort Hill, | Offloe, Maacarel
Buena Vlata street. I Building, upstairs.
J. HANNON, M. D.,
MASCARE L BUILDING, UP STAIRS
Residence Downey Avanne, Bast
Loa Angelea, near the end of atreet rail
Office houra from 10 to 12 A. at.; from 1 to
4 T. at. aptt-tf
Dr. Joseph Kurtz
Haa removed his offloe to No. 82 MAIN
STREET, over Dollar A Bradley'a Furni
Offloe Hours—From 10 to 12, 4 to 6 and 8
to 9. Reaidenoe—Buena Vlata street.
Walter D. Stephenson,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
•ar-OFFICE-Next to the Law Library,
Temple Block. fe2Mf
J. it. McCONNELL,
ATTORN BY AT LAW.
Rooms No. 76 and 77, Tempi* Block.
J. O. EASTMAN. A. J. KING.
EASTMAN & KING,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Noa. 3,4,6 and «, STRELITZ BLOCK,
SPRING STRICT, diltr
JOHN C. MORGAN,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Offlee with J. O. Boatman, Btr.UU
Block, Spring atreet. ml7u
V. E. HOWARD. F. H. HOWARD.
Howard, Brosseau & Howard,
ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS
AT LAW. Rooms, 88,67 and 68 Tem
ple Block, third floor, Loa Angelea.
8. C. HUBBELL,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,Room.B and I
Duoomuiuna Block, corner Main A
Commercial streets, Loa Angelea. may7-tf
F. P. Ramirez,
ATTOKNE It* AT LAW.
OFFICE—Temple Block, No. 72, Los
JUDSON, GILLETTE & GIBSON,
EXAMINERS OF TITLE
Rooms IS and 14, McDonald Block,
Main St.. LOB ANGELES, Cal.
W. H. J. BROOKS. QBOBOB J. CLABKB.
W. H. H. BUSSBLIi, Att'y at LAW.
BROOKS, CLARKE & RUSSELL,
Searchers of Records and
Examiners of Titles.
mm- ALLEN'S BUIDING, corner Spring
and Temple streets.
Orchard and Vineyard Lands,
AU Irrigable and level, situate on tbe
line of tbe s. P. R. R., one mile from an
lmpotant station. Tbe soil Is a rlcb
loam; Ibe water belongs to tbe land.
Prloe, ,15 per acre; one-half cash, bal
ance ln one year, at ten per cent. Dis
count lor cash. Nono but principals need
apply to U. M. JOHNSTON,
aUVIm East Los Angelea.
TH E HERALD
Has facilities for doing JOB
WORK notequaledin South
ern California. Power and
Job Presses run by steam se
cure promptness and moder
ate prices. Give this office
a call and secure work at San
Francisco Prices and of a San
Francisco finish and style.
fir. Yung Tee San,
Physßlolatn and tUtirgeott i
> WN KURO Loa
No.'n.'sB 1 . tS^^j^^»aiii»w«M
l»od •(•odlni ara eoHiail>tßMkaa>jajßßafl
ordar of gjjjj^Jlj:' '
Downey Block. Alf
in good •landing are TMj^fJ^
C. E.Mrw.K. of fc if < */^^^B
Ui m°'jn ' li aaosda "inSl^^i^B^^^^l
good* •tanalng ara acardt&ly larkM
tend. By order of tha
J. 0. LrTTUrmp. aUlirntw. 4f*BM
I*l latria. /VySgM
standing aro actually *
A. Fkark, R. g. ' *
JB Bun th* liml a*M Mil
arena In good ■undone araeaadtaUapM
tad to attend. TwgßpJ
B. Mabxbb*. Bertha. o °*
Confident Engine Ciaapaay |lp>,;|
, - REGULAR ttßlkmO
Jl n&o'cfoek. JBy orSr? * '
v. a iWb«B. ifi ii.ia* |jB
BANKING HOUBIK " S
FARMERS' & MErWrti^H
Of Lot Angelea. ,j»
CAPITAL- IMO.OOa Ct|
WAIAS W. HF.LLMAW—-. PIWMwjM
l. o. goodwib _vt»nmSE
JOHN MILNER, SsoratlßfXl
BOARD OF DIRECTORS. "M
Isaias W. Hbulbaii, nam MaMBV 1 'f
O. W. Caiuaj. U 0. Qoc^rTJ|7"
Caiatn Dtrooiraon, Joaa Ml Bill int/. \H
John s. Oaurrm, aR. TMWT, _■ '13
Pbahx Laoouvasnra. -i«
Kiohange for aala on <9
NEW YORK, LONDON, DBftl
LIN, FRANKFORT, PARXB,
BERLIN and HAMBURG. ,S
Receive Deposit* and leaat Jmtt i
Buy nnd Ball - ' : MM
LEGAL TENDERS, GOVRRM- m
MENT, STATE, COUNTY, m
AND CITY BONDS. M
Will alao par tha hlgbaat prlaa rorOeM 1
and SUvar Bullion. JA
Commercial Bank 1
Of Loa Angelea. M
Authorized Capital • 300,00*1
.K. HOLLKNBECK.— —l-raatdatn Jl
B. r. SPENCE... Oaannjßr*
A. H. Wrtooi, W. Wooswobts,
8. H. at ott, H. Mabobi. ,
I LAintßßßWril, O. 8. WITMBBBT, M
E. P.SraMOC, J. B. nil 11 ■■aiajj'TO
Thia Bank la prepared to leieJve emflß
poallaon opan aeeoanl, leane OaxtlSgattpfJaJ
of Depoali, and iranaatst aganarai Bank- 4
Oollaatlona mad* and prooaada ttaalltei -j
atouiraut rataaof •xchanato. 9
LOS ANGELES COUNTY MNll
MAIN STRUT. |B
Capital Stack (paM up), MMBh
J. S. BLATJaoa, A. W.
Raeetra Saaioga Bank ilaaanriav . -vl
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