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KSrTIUUff£>3DAY JULY 7. 1880 | Ntrald Steam Printing House. f■ tM HersM mum Printing Home la Hp«l sarpaased or any Job Printing offloe Hjr Ithe PaolOo Coaat, ouuida or San Fran* «ao. In facilities (or doing Job work. Wt aw prloea. good work and expedition m;,p ar be railed upon at thu office. B; avaCIAl. HOTItB. hjb £ Harsafter notlee* of companies, socle ties, r-l he«, etc, will only be Inserted BS In l ie H ,'BALD as paid advertisements, T "Wa . ■ c, tor Places of Worship, a grat is directory, which will appear every Ch ads 7 morning. % NATIONAL I D Ticket F"or President, VV 'eld Scott Hancock IF PENNSYLVANIA. For Vice-President, I William H. English, OF INDIANA. ... Little Game Undestood. ;iug Ii more patent to an ob ■ervei f California politics than the fact tbat tbe lamentable and in. xplieable influence ot Denis K. aruey ln this State Is at an end, am! it an end ferever. No brawler Who has figared in great popular eoucerni has ever been so con- V mptible as this man* Affecting »n hftv<* a regard for popular rights, vi ' antagonism to the monop oly which haye oppressed the X people, every act of his brief and tue ' holy career has been tbat of HK hired henchman of the en ' i:.. .i id wealth which he pretend &• eJ t>> '.tack. Mainly through tbe demn igic and unceasing exer : tion» f Denis Kearney, George C. Per) c, personally a very worthy mau mt the head of a steamship c rj -atiou, was made Governor £ ; of California. While pretending to seek political reforms, tbis man's attacks upon tbe Democratic party ai :e so gross, violent and insult log, sad purposely ao, as to make any union ofthe elements opposed to ilu- Republican party impossi ble. A professed enemy of corpor ations, he purposely ignored tbe • fact that, in tbe whole history of the m onopolies which have made beav; the burdens of tlie people of the Loi ted States, not oue owed its urea! ou lo the Democrats. Pre tending to sympathize with the st jling poor in search ef home stead j, this man Kearney has ..^l'iged every act of his political Bare - so that the upshot shall >.-. . tothe advantage ef that Re pubi ;ao party whioh, in its short lite, as given to the corpcralioue, from tbe publio domain, au amount of !■> id which aggregates within cii taousaud iquare miles of equal ing tiie whole territory embraced lv tbe origiual thirteen States of > I 1 merican Union. lii s humbug and hypocrite pre fe : i to be in favor of making the C .' .jse "go." But watch onsistent, harmonious ac all in favor of the Re i can party, which would ■ 1 usand times rather see Irish like himself "go," thau the • and uncomplaining Chinese. )emooratlc National Conven held In St. Louis, in 1876, ed itself to rid this Coast or the I. hinese pest. The very first ■ i, rees, Democratic iv botb branches, which assembled after thai declaration, honestly carried out the pledge by tbe enactment of Ih.' fifteen Passenger bill—a bill ver d by a Republican President * ) secured bis office by fraud. Of tbe two national Conventions — b have lately assembled every one knows their history on tbe Chi ess question. A Republican daltj ate to the Chicago Conven- Hon, Frank M. Plxley, has told, truthfully, tbe history of the Re pu ':can juggle with this question, leading Republican organ of United States, the New York Tltnas, has candidly commented lie emasculated plank in the 1 Chi. igo platform which relates to th la subject. It has frankly ad mi'. !*d that lt is iv no sense repre •eut-.live of tbe convictions or tbe purpose of the Republican party; 1 . has, besides, stigmatized it as Itu cere aud hypocritical. Ou tbe other baud, ibe Democratic Na- ' LliMia! Convention has planted It •ell quarely ou the proposition of o.i y allowing tbe Chinese to come here for purposes of travel, com- Bene and eduoation, with these provision! "carefully guarded." Notwithstanding this shambling aud Insincere attitude of tbe Re publicans, and tbis manly grasp " fog of tbe question by tbe Democ racy, we find this fellow Kearney, responsive to the coin jingling in doing bis level best to dissipate <Jje Democratic vote in 1 California. The Republicans bay- ! log engaged one Weaver to get up 1 • Republican diversion—a vain ' hope—Kearney is all for Weaver, i No man expected anything else, i What Kearney and bla employers, I however, did not expect, was that • this purchased minion has utterly I lost Influence and standing, i The men wbom he has hitherto 1 duped now thoroughly understand I hia. Tbo occurrences at tbe Sand c Lot last Sunday merely mark tbe | begionlog ol tbo end of the most colossal and imbecile fraud who - aver dUfHMit American politics. Kearney. They have not even yet got be yond telegraphing to the Paciflo Coast tbe opinions of tbat mueb bariled and foolish man, George C. Gorham, who has proven tbat he can never be right or on the win ning side even by accident. A Chi cago Hmeis New York special in forms us that "Gorham, of Cali fornia, went so far as to say that, "with a plentiful use of money, "Kentucky might be carried." Folly and impudence could not well be better illustrated. How ever, not all the Republicans are reposing fn this Fool's Paradise. Tbe same dispatch goes ou to say tbat "less sanguine politicians iv "tbe hotel corridors say that all "the States controlled by the third "term leaders might with proprie ty be placed in the doubtful col "umn. Conkling's friends urge "the immediate removal of Col lector Merritt, on tbe ground tbat "tbe State cannot be carried witb "outlt. One of Conkliug's follow "era said that the patronage of the "administration in the leading "States must be put at their dis posal, or neither Logan, Camer "on nor Conkling would do much "In the campaign." We are de cidedly inclined to think that tbe number of "doubtful" Republican States will go on increasing; in fact, ln about the ratio that un doubted Democratic States will multiply. Tue pleasantcst note which reaches us from San Frauclsco is the rapid transformation of Work lngmen's Clubs into Hancock le gions. . Blood is thicker than water, aud the pitiful attempt of a few hirelings tv keep up a split in tbe Democratic ranks will prove a miserable failure. Hancock, tbe man who placed the civil above the military authorities when tbe war ended; Hancock, who stands on a platform which claims lhat tbe public domain is rightfully reserved to the people, that the reigu of corporate aggression shall cease and that tbe Cbinaman shall not come; Han cook, who embodies that Demo cratic championship of (he poor and lowly which has beeu all that has prevented their being crowded absolutely to tbe wall, will receive tbe enthusiastic support of all tbe Democrats of California and of myriads of Republicans, besides. Tbe attempt to divide the Demo cratic rauks, and thus permit the Republicans lo conquer, has al ready disastrously miscarried. The masses will stand pat by their In terests this time, and will give the hero of Get'yeburg a glorious send-oft". I The most ttstonishiug confusion of ideas lhat ever overtakes a Re publican is tl-.at phase of I,ie per sonal hallucination in which he confounds peril to his continued possession of otlice with peril to tbe country. This is the most dearly aud neatly outlined humor of which the leaders of that super solemn and sacerdotal organization have ever acquitted themselves. Bless their selfish and grasping old souls! the Republic will never breathe freely — will never enjoy one really vivifying inspiration— until tbe pretenders and acquisi tive people yclept Republican of fice-holders have been compelled, by stress of hard political weather, to seek a port in which tbey will have to earn an honest living for once in their lives. The shock of their altered circumstances, if it do uot kill outright, will be highly beneficial to tbem, to say nothing of the resulting benefit to tbe country at large. For our part, though we could not if we would, we would uot if we could, withdraw from the field a single oue of the many men who are seekiug, by side-shows, to weaken the Democratic vote. This year the Democracy is harmoni ous, united and confident of victo ry. The Republicans are demoral ized and drooping. We fully ex pect to see five hundred thousand Republicans Vote for Hancock aud English. .Many oilier of the dis couraged members of tbat party will seek solace for their doubt and disappointment either in not voting at all or in throwing away their votes ou third party candi dates. We welcome the advent of Weaver and Dlllaye, and so on to the end of the chapter. Republi cans will this year have an oppor tunity of seeing what a strong, vital and irresistible organization the Democracy is, now tbat it ie pervaded with the certainty of a glorious national victory. Wellock has been Investigat ing tbe pecuniary affairs of Kear ney. These two famous agitators no longer play lhe io!e of David and Jonathan but exemplify, rather, the old adage that when rogues fall out honest men come by tbeir own. According to Wel lock, Kearney has $00,000 salted down in real estate in tbe neigh borhood of Marblehead, Massachu setts. If this be true, the little drayman has made bis bay while tbe sun shone on the . Sand .Lot. Hereafter that dreary spot is des tined to know a more than Cim merian darkness. Its rise was co incident witb, if it did not bear the relation of cause to effect, tbe darkest days ever known In Cali fornia. Its fall, we have every rea son to believe, will herald the dawn of • brighter era for tbis C>ast, commercially and politi cally. A religious paper suggests that lt is time, In tho person of Rev. Garfield, to show again that the cburcb Is superior to the State. Tbis view of tbe matter may be at tractive to the Alliance, but we doubt very much whether it will commend itself to tlie sober second thought of the American people. A preacher who sticks to his sacred calling is no doubt a very inter esting and valuable member of so ciety, and worthy of all respect; but a minister of the gospel who sloughs bis saorcd functions to en gage in Credit Mobiiier aud De Golyer scandals is worse thau an iuQdel and to be reprobated of all meu. In the variance between tbe professions and the practice of such meu is to be found the true sroret of tlie rapid and alarming growth of freethinkers and unbelief in the United States. Another "Christian states man," Ferry, of Michigan, has taken a grand and lofty tumble to himself. Tbe details will be found iv another column. It was once proposed by a lot of Republicans run mad to override the Constitu tion of the United States and to en trust to this man, at that time Presideut pro tern, of the Seuate, tbe power to declare who the Pres ideut of the Uuited States should be. Uow are the mighty fallen? Ferry, witb Cooper's cane rattling ou his Senatorial pate, is a sight for Gods and men to pity. Horace Davis tells Eastern newspaper meu that tber c Is great enthusiasm for Garfield and Ar thur in California. Republicans read these oracular outgivings and wonder where the seat of the dis ease Ir. LAST NIGHT'S NEWS. ISpeclal to the Herald by the Western Union Telegraph Company.] PACIFIC COAST. Jap it,.* cc .Vovvetii* A,sivr,i. San Francisco, July 6th.—The Japanese corvette Tsukuba arrived to-day from Esquimault. She is of English build, but officered aud manned entirely by Japanese. a,... Frnuclseu 9l»rtlet Rcpitrl.. San Francisco, July 6.—Wheat opens firm. No. 1, $1.55®1.60; No. 2, email@example.com. Barley, feed, 871® 92J; brewing, 75@80J; Bay Cheva lier, $1.20©1.35; Coast, firstname.lastname@example.org. Oals, good and choice, $email@example.com; common, $firstname.lastname@example.org}; Surprise, $email@example.com. Corn, yellow, $1,121; white, $1.40. Hay, $6@12. Pota toes, 50@70c; Fall, Southern and San Joaquin, 19@24c; Northern, 25 ©30a. EASTERN. Tl»« I'lCilOim'a Wflil ••• Appoint nil Interim. Washington, July Gth.—Attor ney-General Sevens bas given au opinion on the power of the Presi dent to appoint during the recess of Congress to vacancies occurring either during recess or during ses sions of the Senate aud appoint ments which the Seuate may have refused to confirm. The opipion was elicited by a letter from Sec retary Sherman relative to the ap pointment of John F. Hartranft as Collector of Philadelphia. The Attorney-General says: lam of opinion that the vacaucy iv the Collectorsbip of tbe Port of Phila delphia having occurred during the session of the Senate and the Senate having adjourned without acting upon the nomination sent to it, the President may now ap point the nominee or any otber person to fill tbe vacaucy by a tem porary commission to expire at tbe end of tbe next session of tbe Sen ate; tbat the condition of the office is not affected by any provision of the Tenure of Office Act and will not be until the end of the next session of the Senate without tbe confirmation of a nominee. After a careful examination I am satis fied that not only bas the practice of Presidents been uniform in this regard, but that It has been sus tained, whenever brought into controversy, by advice of Iheir re spective Attorney-Generals. Commlsaifiaa nigraed. Washington, July liih.—Tbe President to-day signed the com mission of David M. Key, of Ten nessee, to be United States District Judge of tbe Eastern and Middle Districts of Tennessee, and of Horace Maynard, of Tennessee, to be Postmaster-Geueral of the Uuited States. Fatal Duel lv sunlit Carolina. Charleston, S. C, July 6th.— Colonel. E. C. B. Cash, of Chesterfield, killed Wm. Shannon, ot Camden, in a duel yesterday. Specials to the Newt and Couaier say tbe duel tookplaoe at Duboses Bridge, on the border of Camden county. Shannon, the challenging party, fired tbe first shot, the ball striking the ground near Cash's feet. Cash then fired, and tbe ball passed through Shan non's heart. Death was instant. Shannon denied to tbe last having reflected on Mrs. Cash in tbe legal proceedings which caused the trouble, and challenged Cash on account ofthe latter's abusive pub lications concerning bim. Shan non was a lawyer of high character •nd leaves a large and dependent family. The meeting took place at 2 o'clock yesterday. This fatal duel was the outcome of a contro versy between Col. E. C. B. Cash, Capt. W. L. Depasse and Col. Wm. M. Shannon, Depasee and Cash made arrangements to fight butdid not meet lv consequence of the ar rest of the former. Shannon was challenged by Mr. Cllncby, one of the parties to the controversy, but the challenge was refused. Cash then published Shannon as a cow ard, aud out cf tbis, it ia supposed, the meeting arose. Tbe difficulties above mentioned led to the forma tion at Camden of an anti-duelling association. Col. Shannon was about sixty years of age aud uni versally beloved and respected. F>«|Ml Qimrrrl uv r ruut, Omaha, Neb., July oth.—Wil liam Qozala ami Lewis Zerga, Italians, quarreled over a pool game this afternoon and Bbortly afterwards, while drinking beer to gether, they again quarreled aud Gozala shot Zerga aud escaped. Zerga was shot in tlie stomach, tbe ball going through him and drop ping on the floor. The wound is fatal nnd Zerga will die iv a few hours. GEN. HANCOCK AT GETTYSBURG. Tbe Story of the Surgeon who Dressed his Wound in tho Third Day'i Fight. Dr. Alexander H. Dougherty, or Newark, was Medical Director of tha Second Corps when lt was com manded by Geu. Hancock. He is a Republican, aud was Postmaster of Newark uuder Grant's first ad- minlstratiou. He will, however, vote for Hancock. He said yester dao: "Wheu Gen. Hancock suc ceeded Gen. Couch as commander of tbe old Second Corps, I became his medical Director. At the bat tle of Gettysburg he commanded tbe First, Second and Third Corps, one-balf of tbe army. In the third day's fight at Gettysburg be was wounded, aud I was scut for. I found bim lying on the bill slope uuder a tree,and facing tbe enemy. There was a deep, wide gash in bis leg, near tbegrolu. In tbe wound were wood splinters aud a ten pen uy vail. Gen Hancock was anx ious to know what tbe rebels were using iv tbeir shells. He thought he bad beeu wounded by splinters from oue of tbe euemy's shells. We put him into au ambulance, and I lay dowu beside bim. Then we drove through a hot fire to my hospital. Afterward I discovered that a bullet had penetrated his saddle, aud then lodged lv bis thigh, carrying with it tbe wood splinters aud the tenpenny nail. '-As lie lay in tbe hospital in great pain, I, at bis dictation,wrote his first dispatch loGeu. Meade an nouncing tbe victory wou at Get tysburg, adding- to the dispatch tbat tbe ilefeit would to turned iuto a rout. He was calm, patient and heroic. He is equally eutitled with Meade to the nonor of the victory at Gettys burg, and Meade would say so if he was alive. Ou the night of tbe sec ond day's ba.tle a council of war was held. It was proposed to fall back aud establish tho line of bat tle at Pipe Creek, but Hancock op posed it. He argued tbet the army should stay where it was, and be said that tbe Army of tbe Potomac had made its last retreat, and should fight or die ou the live where tbe battle was begun. Gen. Meade Anally coincided with Han cock, and the result was that that great victory crippled the rebels so that tbey never recovered from it. Hancock will be the next Presi dent. Several of my Republican friends have assured me tbay will vote for him. We don't want any President who accepts bribes or perjures himself, or who has even tbe suspicion of a taint about him." Another Fallen Statesman. Seuator Ferry, of Michigan, for > some years past a boarder at tbe f National Hotel in tbis city, was , obarged by Mr. Cooper with vari ous Interferences in bis domestic affairs, wbicb led him to enter tbe ; Senator's room witb a big stick lv , bis baud uud bit tbe Senator a i blow on the bead, which sent him rolling on tbe floor. Mr. Cooper's ' daughter was one of tbe attacking - party, and carried a whip which she would have used upou the Sen ator if her papa had not used his stick so effectually before she got a cbance to strike. All the details of the affair have been published, and Mr. Ferry's feeble denial lias been met by a second card from Mr. Cooper, in which he inti mates that tbe Michigan Senator is a coward aud a liar. Since then Mr. Ferry bas made no sign, and has quietly withdrawn from the field. Mr. Ferry Is au unmarried gentleman, aud has suffered be cause of tbis fact. Mr. Cooper wanted a Consulship, and Mrs. Cooper was disposed to help in tbe good cause, but Mrs. Cooper liually g,rew ao fond of Mr. Ferry, It is said, that she forgot about the Consulship. Mr. Ferry was prob ably entrapped and victimized. He ought to have thrashed Mr. Cooper wben he called at bis room and denounced the whole family. But, having tamely submitted, there was nothing for him to do but to keep still and get out of town as soon as possible. No pub lic man has beeu iv such a humil iating position for a long time, and this affair, coming after the Cbris tiancy scandal, gives Michigan rather a heavy load just at this time. Mr. Ferry will hardly re cover from the effects of this expo sure. He is one of tbe class of statesmen who address Sunday sohools at every opportunity, and furtively fondle tbe school teachers when tbe exercises are over. He wanted to lie nominated for Vice- President, but be will pass down Into oblivion witb Mr. Cooper's stick suspended over his head. Tbe story tbat was given out on tbe day that Ferry was hit was tbat be . bad fallen upon the marble stops at tbe Capitol and bumped bis bead. This story did newspaper service until tbe truth came out. Mr. Ferry will not be re elected a Senator from Miohlgan, and he will retire, to private life. 1 He Is a good specimen of tbe pre tenders, who climb up into high official station, and remain pre tenders to the end. By mere self seeking he got into tbe presiding < officer's chair In the Senate, and : was ready In 1877 to have attempt- ' •d tbe revolutionary role of declar- . ing the vote for President and Vice-President without allowing tbe House of Representatives any voice in the business. He would have done this if a majority of tbe Senators would havo backed him up. Morally he stands on a plane witb Colfax, Harlan, Patterson and the other Christian statesmen. It is well to have such men ex posed.—Edmund Hudson's Wash ington Letter. Garfield and the Church. The Chicago Alliance claims tbat It'is the duty uf tlie Church of this country to exert itself to the utmost to secure tlie election of Garfield ou the ground that he is n Christian minister, and the first oue ever nominated for Chief Ex ecutive hy the people of this or any other nation. It states thnt from the time of Constantine to that of Charlemagne "the puc.an idea of tbe supremacy of tbe State" bore away, but, "In 1073, Hildebrand, under the name of Gregory VII., ascended the papal throne and boldly proclaimed that the Church, by diviue origin, had higher pow er than the State, which was of human origin, and for its legal ex istence required tlie sanction of tbe Church. From the reign of Gregory VII. the supremacy of the Church was recognized for nearly 500 yeurs. Prom the Reformation to tbe present time the Old World has again returned to the pagan idea." But now, at last, "we have again reached tbesublimespiritual altitude of Gregory VII, Never before in tbe history of this mil ion, or any nation, has a man been called by tbe people to tbe ofllce of Chief Executive, who has been called of God, and who has stood in holy places and has ministered holy things to the people. This bight of outlook in the march of the Kingdom of God is no dim and uncertain vision. Shall the world plunge agaiu Into a thousand years of corruption, or shall the election of James A. Garfield by the people to the highest office in tbe land mark a new era iv the world's his tory?" JUDGE BLACK'S LETTER. How He Came to Qiva GarfiYd that Cer tificate. [Washington Post.l When the Credit Mobiiier job was first exposed to the outraged public, James A. Garfield, of Ohio, the man of all men, considering his position, who was tbe most deeply Involved, went off ln a panic to Judge Jere. Black, always bis inti mate friend aud frequently bis le gal adviser, stated his sad position and requested some advice as to what course be should pursue. Judge Black heard the story pa tiently through—ho had beard it before, in fact, wus tbe man most responsible for tlie expose—and tbeu advised Garfield to make a clean breast of It. "Rise to a per sonal explanation iv the House," said Judge Black, "candidly admit that in acceptiug the stock you made a terrible mistake; explain your situation as well as you can, and trust to the generosity of tbe House and the country for forgive ness." Gartield touched, solemnly promised his counsel tbat he would do as he was told, aud started for Washington with tbat determina tion. Arriving here, he met Judge Kelley and others of the implicated members and was finally persuaded to perjure himself out of the sorape. This he did. It was on tbe basis of the conversation with Garfield that Judge Black wrote the letter to Speaker Blame whioh baa lately been brought forward by Garfield's defenders. Wheu he discovered the deception that Gar field had practiced upon him he de sired lo withdraw it, but it was theu too late. The Prince of Wales, writes a correspondeut of the Baltimore Sun, lately sent a vote to Mrs. Langtry, saying, "I am coming round to see you at 4 p. si. to-mor row." The Jersey Lily returned answer, "Oh, bo sorry! grandmam ma is in town for tea to-morrow at 4P. M." The Prince did not re ceive the answer, however, In season, and presenting himself at tbe hour named, he found young Lord Shrewsbury tete-a-tete with the fair lady. When the Prince did receive the belated billet, "Oho !" ■aid he, "so Lord Shrewsbury is the Grandmamma;" aud now they call the kettledrum "my grandmoihei's tea." Said Angelina, suddenly break ing the oppressive silence: "Don't you feel afraid of tbe army worms, Theodore, that are coming so rap- Idly this way?" The question was such a strange one that Theodore's surprise caused him to look right at Angelina ror tlie first time iv his Jfe. Why did she ask that, be wanted to know. "Ob, nothing," she replied, as alio toyed with her fan; "ouly the papers say that they eat every green thing wherever they go."—Boston Transcript. "What is blasphemy?" asks the Philadelphia Lodger. It the Ledger is really ignorant on this subject, ■at tt put a drap of vitriol on i. chair and take note of the talk of the man who sits upon it.— Boston Post. Breaking an awkward silence, Mrs. Montague Smart (suddenly, to a bashful youth who has not opened his lips since he was introduced to her a quarter of an hour ago): "And vow let us talk of something else." London Punch. NEW TO-DAY. Situation Wanted. A young man, who can dispose of some money aa security or a loan, wllh best references.who speaks and writes severnl languages, wants a responsible situation. Address, V. L. T., Herald office. J7-21 Merino Bucks for Sale. From two to three hundred well-bred Merino bucks for sale at low prices. Apply to E. F. BEALE, J7-lm Tojon Ranch, Kern county, Oa). COL. E. K. CHAPIN, Of Ibe firm or Bassett A Co,, of Han ta Monica, has opened tue store lv Old Santa Monica Canon. With a full stock of GROCERIES, PROVISIONS, Canned Goods of every variety, Crockery, Bread, Wines, Liquors and Cigars—ln fact. everything that campers may want —which ha will sell at the lowest Los Angeles prices. ji-Iw NEW TO-DAY. HORRIBLE! INDIANS! INDIANS! A WOMAN Man or child in Loa Angeles county could hardly bo found that has not been trading at the Great Half-Price Boot and Shoe House, opposite the Postoffice. And why? Just because they have FOUND Out that we are not only the cheapest, but we have the largest stocl and best variety in Los Angeles county. Credit bas long boen DEAD And as wo buy only for cash, we are enabled to undersoil any hous< in the boot aud shoe lino in Los Angeles. Try us, and we will con vince you that we havo MURDERED The high prices that have been charged by other dealers. Mori boots and shoes are HUNC In front of our stores than other dealers have iv stock. We clam that we aro the Cheapest boot and shoe house in California. Thi Great Half-Price Boot and Shoe House, opposite the Postoffice, Lo Angeles. LEWIS BROTHERS. GREAT BANKRUPT SALE J±T THE CAPITOL STORE, 79 IVXaln Street. Dry Goods, Silks, Satins, Velvets, Embroideries, Hosiery, Men's and Boys' Clothing, Boots and Shoes, Hats, Caps, Etc. Must te sold Regardless of Cosi REMEMBER THE ADDRESS, CAPITOL STORE, 79 Main St„ Los Angeles. * lm-JoI3 B. F. COULTER, 32 Baker Block, Los Angeles, IS GIVING SPECIAL BARGAINS IN THE NEW STYLE LACES So much in demand by the ladies. Call and see these and our New Style Ties, Collarettes, Ruchings and Bows also, our Beautiful Lace Buntings and other New Style Dress Goods. Don't fail to look at our Net Summer Underwear and made-up underwear for ladies. Coulter's Stock of Goods is now thought by many to be superior to any ever kept in Los Angeles. Be sure and call and examine, and oblige, Respectfully, Jel . 3in B. F. COULTER. THE OLD RELIABLE Tucson & J£3ss*aTombstone Daily Stage Llnel The proprietor of this line having com pleted a. new road from Tucson to Tom I, slone at a cost of $600, whleh shorten* lhe road ten miles, is now running hit lino ot coaches over this road, which !SSSS",f?f c o**u»t.o™ra baauurul r011,... countiy nniT for many miles pa.no" tnrough line groves of timber while magnificent mountain scenery relieves I be monotony generally accompanying stage travel. aw-Doing a General Stage and Express Business at low rates and runnlna strict ly nn schedule time dally, loavinireach place at 7 a. at. TIME: Tucson to Tombstone 11 hours Tombstone to Tucson 10 hours a* MILEBI TEN MILES SHORTER tf than by any other route! Mak ing me quickest time trom 1 to a hours. Buy Your Tickets at Tucson ! Principal Office ln the 1-alace Hotbi,. JOSEPH apT-lm NEW TUCSUN AND TOMBSTONE BTACE LINE, Conying U. gJ. Mail. OHNF.SOROEN Si WALKER, Prop's. Fare Reduced! Fast Time! Through by Daylight! The only line running six-horse Con cord Coaches. J.McCREA, Agent, Loj Angeles, B. P. R. R. Depot. J. KNOWLTON, Jr., Agent, San Fran olsco, No. 2. New Montgomery street. T. B. NICHOLS and H. 8. BAER, Agents, Tnoson. A. T. .M. WILLIAMS, Agent, Tombstone, *-t. aaarU-tf WHEAT & BARLEY Standing in the Field. Uncut, Cut, in Stacks or Sack*,, Insured Against Loss or Damage by Fire. •or Losses promptly paid. i„n _ No - 8,4 t-'bminerolal street, J«»-"» Los Auuclrs, Cal. Spring Street Bakery, LOUIS £BI»TSVE», Prop'r. SODA, BUTTER Ar SUGAR CRACKERS All kinds or Bread, Pies and Cakes de livered to anr Part of the city. WAGON TO SANTA MONICA DAILY sa'orTeSe! 0 ° AXES FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE, A blghly-lmprovcd traot or SSO ACHES ot LA.JXD. Terms of Sala-BS.OOO, one-half cash gold coin, and the other half property' whie? person 3 at 118 Present oe3n Call and see the property, or annivm JUDGE THOMAS H, SMITH, oP to, Angeles, or O. H. ALLEN, reildlnffnn the promise., adjoining ths Loi ii!m. institute, near Downey City. oSt? Money to Loan \ NEAR THTci^ A S. L , E^ A I. E 1W OR ' BUSINESS ENTERPRISE. Calt Ukraxd Steam Printing House makes a peclalty of Legal Printing. Briefs, Transcripts, etc., printed at low rates. Pianos and Organs For Sale. Parties wishing No. 1 pianos, or gans or other musical instruments, would do well to oall at tlie branch store of Sherman, Hyde & Co kept by Miss D. S. Corona, 45 Main street, Cosmopolitan Hotel, Los Angeles. )y7-6m. Sunday Sea-Side Resort. Tliat famous caterer to the com fort and amusement loving public, Joe Bayer, having leased the Pa vilion at Sauta Monica; every Sun day a baud will be in attendance for the lovers of tbe danoe. Ten pins and the famous Boca beer will assist the excursionists to while away the time. Don't forget, in the heated term,tliat the champion resort of tbe Pacific Coast is but an hour's remove from Los Angeles, with tbe genial Biyer to make things pleasant. iyT-tf Again in the Field. R. Waugeman.tho practical and thorough piano tuner and repairer, has returned to Lob Angeles. If you wish your instruments attend ed to lv a "proper manner give him a call. All kinds of musical in struments repaired. Prices moder ate; 46 Spring street. Im-Je26 To all wishing removed perma nently superfluous Hair, Freckles, LiverSpote, Black Worms, Moles, etc., I will send v recipe free of charge. This great remedy was discovered by Professor E. Hinna, the great Chemist and East India Plant discoverer. Send a self-ad addressed envelope to V, POPPER, 127 Montgomery street, San Frau cisoo, California, Agent for the Uuited States and Canada. As ad vertising is very expensive, tbis ad vertisement will only appear for one month. Please cut it out and preserve it. . my2l lm Wines and Liquors for Medi cinal, Purposes.—Families and travelers wishing pure and unadul terated Wines, Whiskies, Bran dies, Gins, Rums, etc., either im ported or domestic, by the pint, bo; tie or gallon, will Und at H.J. Woollacott's, 40 Spring street, the choicest articles at tbe lowest pos sible margin. Family trade so licited. ■ F. Lludquist, merchant tailor, No. 20 Spring stieet, is himself a practical cutter; and, having bid ample experience in San Francisco . and Los Angeles, knows how lo meet the requirements of his cus tomers. He keeps a full supply of the best cloths constantly on band and makes them up "upon honor." R. Bills, Having bought all the interest in the trucks, teams and freighting business of Mr. J. C. Glover (of the late firm of Bills & Gloyer), is now alone In lhe busi ness, aud always on hand with bis teams at the old stand, No. 7 Mar ket street. apMtf To Whom it May Concern. Please take notice: Any person baying pledges or collaterals at tbe Star Loan and Broker Office, No. 4 Commercial street, will please re deem the same or pay accrued in terest thereon within thirty days from this date or tbey will be sold. P. B.—Money loaned on all kinds of persona! property. mr3otf The Russian Electrio Sulphureted Steam and otber Medicated Bath's are located at No. 15 Main street, opposite the Pioo House. A cure for Dropsy, Neuralgia aud Rheu matism guaranteed. Gentlemen and la ilea will be waited upon by persons of their own sex. olOtf A number of desirable rooms to let at No. 7 Third street. The loca tion is accessible and desirable from every standpoint. The neigh borhood is good and the house is barely Aye minutes' walk from tbe Court House. Gentlemen, if you wish a good lit and good goods, please oall at 38 Main street. Invalids who are suffering from chronic kidney and liver diseases, rheumatism, dyspepsia, sorofula, and all cutaneous affections, should go to Fulton's Kulphur Wells, lo cated thirteen miles from Los An geles, ou the Anaheim railroad. This water is, beyond a question, fine. oclßtf Joe Bayer, of Congress Hall, has lust received a consignment of boca lager beer. It Is a su perb artiole and cannot be excelled *b a draught beer. Oysters, shrimps, hot and cold-lunches of all kinds, constantly on hand. Give him a call. Corner Main and Re quena streets, opposite the U. S. Hotel. o9 Bee the Concolodor in his won derful transmutation of colors at the dyeing and scouring establish ment, No. 8 Aliso street. Notice. The Ladies' Oyster Rooms, Re quona street, near Main, opposite the Uuited States Hotel, are again opened to the ladies •>"' will be carried on in a strictly i ectable way, so that all lajjjj w 'ltE" or without fee i at ease and receive Bna respectful attentio.«voy Sterg in every style, uu r l m *, coffee, etc., constantly ooUdj Joe Bayer* Lo * A -.geies Market, CORNER AND FIRST STB. WM< BRANDT Has reopenod I». . , ket, where be w.old and popular mar best meats to be.ll Keep none butane Mutton. Lamb, t'll'A'.eil'.-n'eats and all kinds of Sausage. awMciiis delivered to all parts of tbe . oHy. Jyl-lra \ - V Notice to Subscribers and the Public. On and after tbla date (July Ist, 1880,) t, tbe offloe of the HAN PMANUIHCo \ CHRONICLE for lhe city and couniy of ho* Angeles will be located at No. 3 Mar set street, next door to Wells, Fargo * Cos. Subscriptions received and orders ailed for tbe spiciest, most readable aad most Independent Journal on Ike coast. TERMS—I 6 ots. perwsek orSSots. per ■ month, Including ihe ever-popular Sou- J day dottble-thaet. JjMw ||