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SATURDAY JULY 2 1881.
The Argonaut, of late, has be soms tbe most feeble-forolble, tbe most tame and Jejune sheet, edi torlUly, issued on the Pacific Coast. Taking a given time, when you have read one editorial outgiv ing of that prstontious journal you have read all. Its editorials, even limiting the period to a month, come like a twioe and thrloe-told tele, with a most damnable itera tion. ■ Not all tbe bright outside talent wbiob. redeems its columns oan obliterate the fact tbat Pixley drivels In a single key, and bis wearisome monotone has become unendurable. It is said that a co adjutor, vsread in Llndley Murray, has beeu hired to revise PI xlnyV English. But, more intolerable far than bad English, is his eternal harping on a oertaln limited range of topics, Id wbioh splenetic aod bigoted ldsaa, oouchsd in sxeerable language, are made to do duty for intelligence, scope and comprehen sion of tbe living issues of 'the hour. The Argonaut, like the tooth sosne squab, wae largest when it first saw the light. By all soeounts Tombstone Is be ta* rebuilt with remarkable rapid ity. Tbe debris has nearly all been cleared away, and the town will be reproduced, in better shape, In an - . incredibly brief space. It is aston ishing that a town should have made such a growth as Tombstone accomplished in two short years. In that brief Interval the two prin cipal streets, each a mile in length, sneoeeded in filling up very credit ably with houses, some of the Meek* being as compactly built as Mr Central Los Angeles streets. The mines of this phenomenal dis trict never, by all accounts, looked better than tbey do to-day. They are receiving the stamp of depth and permanence. Tbe adage tbat is an ill-wind that blows nobody any geod will probably come Into play In reference to tbe large loafer element in Tombstone. These fel lows, if they have any work in them, will useful aa hewers of wood and drawers of water in the process of rehabilitat ing the bnrnt town. THAT "Half-Breed" ladder and tranaom story recalls the most dis gusting features of the surveillance wbiob was exercised with regard to tbe Rev. Mayor Kalloeh during the earlier stages of bis Boston pastorate. One ot the worst fea tures of tbe long Republican dom inance in the United States was the creation of a set of Pariahs who oall themselves detectives, and who are liable to shadow anybody and Manufacture testimony when tbey •ant And it ready to their bands. In this connection, every reader of ths Journals of tbe day will recall th* Harrington safe burglary, at Washington, during the Orant re time, when the base detsetive tribe absolutely oraoked a safe in order te> steal papers therefrom, lo order to deposit them in the home of a leading government witness, with tbe view of destroying the credi- JfeUity of his evidenoe. Conkling is oredlted with the declaration that there were too many hogs in the Republican party, and that person ally he liked Democratic public men because tbey were gentlemen. In the light of this step-ladder and transom story, Conkiing's venge ful remarks take on a lurid signifi cance. Tm dirty ttory wbieh reaches vi from Albany by telegraph gaugea an incredible depth of po litloal baieneis. Boicoe Conkling evidently knew what be wai talk ing* about when be called his oppo nents "Half-Breeds." As a com ment upon this prurient and dis masting narrative, we may say, In tbe first place, tbat wedon't believe a word of it, as far as respeots Piatt. Doubtless a lot of political pimps and half-cast detectives got some fellow from the Albany or Haw York purlieus to personate Flatt, and some courtezan to do the ▼•Had lady business. What puzzles as honorable man is how a lot of creatures tan descend so low In in toillgence and prescience as not to know that, when they tell a story of hiring rooms opposite another raom, a corridor intervening, to look through one transom dowu through another transom, with tbe ▼law of criminating a publio man, they are simply giving themselves •way as pimps and spies, utterly ■■worthy of oredence. Nothing so MBspianously exemplifies tbe low standard of tba men *bo have sold •at Boscoe Conkling within the Repabllcan party of New York as this shameless, stupid and revolt ing telegram, which insults tbe ■ decency of tbe whole people of the United States. It ie a silly and abortive attempt to countervail tbe damning evideneee of bribery to procure tbe election of admlnistra tlen and corporation Senators—cor poration and administration being in every instance exchangeable terms andsr Hayes and Oarfield perbapsevsn more so under War field tban under Hayes. There Ii eae feature of the filthy eonfllo that Is becoming more and men apparent every day, and that li Ism* two honorable Democrats will fill tbe eeata of Conkling and Piatt, " . that rendering nugatory forever law lafamous Mahene - Sorhasa- JtMamtergw eempaet, which Oar- field was so basely ready lo rut Ify on his first adveut to ill-omened , and transitory power. Whin the Herald, the other day, published tbe table of exports by rail from Los Angeles oounty during tbe past year, it Intended to return to the subjeot occasionally. Tho figures were drawn from Mr. Auditor Smurr, of the Southern Paoifio Railway, at the request of the Frenoh Consul at Los Angeles, Mr. Eugene Meyer. Ten years ago Los Angeles oounty was what is known as a "cow county." It was a distinetivsly pastoral region, with here and there an occasional vineyard and orange grove. Aa to the oily of Los Augeles proper, it was in' all respects a .■"doble" town. Any one who wanders through our streets to-day, and looks up to tbe faoades of our most imposing buildings, private and public, wbsn the date is emblazon ed,will see that they were all erect ed since 1872 and 1873. Nine years is tbe utmost retrospect, whloh our present exquisite young city of wood, brick and mortar, can claim. The history of agriculture and soil productions here embodies a story quite as magical. When wo were able to publish a detailed table of exports by rail which showed that nine thousand cars, ooverlng a distance of fifty-two miles, were needed to transport them out of Los Angeles county, we knew that we were presenting a problem of local production which would en gage the attention of tbe thought ful. To this very large rail expor tation of a comparatively young producing community must be added the considerable exports by water from Wilmington harbor and Anaheim and Newport Land ings and the heavy export of sheep, horned cattle and horses, which were driven away on the hoof. The statistics of Wilmington harbor, durlßg the past year, both ot ex ports and Imports, would make a very acceptable addition to this gratifying exhibit, aud we hereby serve a demand ou Admiral Banning to furnish tueiu. Let us have all the light possible on tbe surprising development of trade in Los-Angejes i,^> > -—- 111 its en tirety It wjlr"*p7esent a most in structive lesson. The Premier of Great Britain is showing himself to be a Radical of tbe Radicals, of late. In his cor respondence with Mr. Joseph Arab, of tbe British Trades Unions, who is an unaompromlsing agita tor, he has avowed himself to be lv favor of an extension of the suf frage whioh would seem to guaran tee an indefinite exclusion of tbe Conservatives from power, now tbat Earl Beaoonsfield Is dead. Whatever hold on offlee the Tories eouid boast of in the last twenty years was entirely owing to the tact, sagacity aud boldness of Ben jamin Disraeli. The Tory party at present gives no signs of having within its bosom auy statesman comparable to its dead leader. His patieooe, uplomu, never tiring for titude aud dash, are rated at their true worth, now that he is no more. As a leader of parties, pure and sim ple, he has bad no rival in the an nals of British history. Both tbe elder and tbe lounger Pitt tri umphed purely by dint of an im petuous and splendid will power, reinforced by an eloquence in wbiob neither father nor eon has ever beeu matched by a British premier. Benjamin Disraeli never was an eloquent man. At bis best, be was an oratorical pigmy as compared with "the people's William." Gladstone, while a good deal of a doctrinaire, and subject to frequent vacillations of purposs, is a tre mendous orator, rapid, vehement, impulsive. But, without tbe fiber of a genuine orator, Dis raeli bad, iv an eminent degree, the faouity of dealing in cold, erystallzsd rhetorical generalities glittering generalities, as the com mon phrase is. After reaching middle life, bis speeches were al ways faultless, if not eloquent. What they lacked iv warmth and inspiration tbey made up in tact, and in a subtle appreciation of the varying currents of publio sentl meut. If Gladstone, instead of being very nearly an octogenarian, were a man ef forty-five, the world might well look for a radical and revolutionary programme io Eng. laud. But the British premier is old aud worn, in his oase, as lately in that of Earl Beaconsileld, there have been abundant premonitions tbat an illustrious career has been very nearly run. The one hope of the Tory or Conservative party is that the death of Gladstone weald leave tbe Whigs and Radicals as badly disorganized as the Tories or Conservatives are now. For a brief span this would probably be tbe esse, notwithstanding the extea- sion or tbe suffrage, if that shall bs brought about. The Radical ele ment, released from the sagacious control of Gladstone, would seek to assert a suprsmaoy, and this effort would throw many of tbe milder Whigs out of tbe organisation. Democracy is almost certain te tri umph in Sagland within the next tweaty-flve years, but there will be many up* and downs politically, meanwhile, brought about by tbe undue baste of tbe advosates of Ssmeeratio ideas. However tba.t may be, tbe Oladstone-Arch cor respondence is ceratainly a notable straw, shewing tbe Immediate drift of things Inßngland. LAST NIGHT'S NEWS. [Hpocial to the Hebald by the Western Union Telegraph Company. | PACIFIC COAST. STOCK. REPORT, SAN FRANCISCO STOCK AND EX CHANGE BOARD. MOBMIHO SESSION. Basj Francisco. July 1. 125 Onhlr. »y„ 6 v. 10 Seg Belcher. 7 ■20 Msxloan, »A,»A 870 Alts, 4.2), 4.85, 820 G A 0, SS,I% 4.30 820 BAB, 11%, ISO Justice, 1 UK 100 Andes, 1.80,1.75 lOOUala, 1 680 Scorpion, 1.80, 70 Savage, 3.05 1.85,1.25 1195 Oon Vs. 2.43, 2.40 30 Benton, 1.16,1 800 Potosl ,3.15 50 O Gate, 2.80 400 HAN, 3 80 210 Eureka, 81, 30V* 175 Point, 2.80, 2.25 1495 Day, 1.60, 1.65, 140 Jacket, b% 1.50 180 Alpha, 3.06, 3 775 Albion, 8 85,3.80 6KO Beloher, 8.30 290 Wales, 1.50 600 S Nevada, 11,10% 60 Bodle, 1%, 7 11 660 Bechtel, 1.85,1.80 70 Utah, B>4, 8»4 s 10 330 Bullion, 1.25,1.80 80 Mnno,B 250 Overman, 1.70, 3io Noonday, 86c. SI 146 100 N Noonday, 1.60 4880 Union, 10% lOJi, ISO S King, 21% U 80 N Belle, 20 Mlsie Asaeasiaesiis. Ban Francisco, July Ist.—As sessmeDts: Scorpion twenty cents per share; Union oue dollar per share. Tbe Stock Board adjourned (111 Wednesday next. Sw»k Watering—Held fur Harder. San Franoisoo, July Ist.—lt is rumored that the oapital stock of the Utah Mining Company will be increased from 20,000 to 100,006 shares, George O. Gottung, who stabbed bis wife to death at tbe Atlantic Beer Hall, at North Beaob, was held to answer in tbe police court to-day on a charge of murder, with out bail. . . Carpenters lor Ibe Islbmus. San Francisco, July I.—H. B, Slaven, P. Huerne and eight fore men ofoarpenter work sail for the Isthmus of Panama on tbe steamer Panama to-morrow. H. B. Slaven A Co. have a contract with tbe Leeseps canal people to furnish lumber and build twenty villages along tbe surveyed lino, of the ca nal. Tbe contract prioe is some thing near a million dollars. Each village will contain blacksmith shops, a hospital and houses for the engineers and laborers. They will be built of redwood lumber, which will be supplied in San Francisco, pacific llsod Raise Aa.uclntlon Races. Sacramento, July I.—The races of tbe Pseiflc Blood Horse Associa tion oommeuoed to-day. The rsee for two-year-olds was won by Sun day; time, 61}. Tbe second race, 1} miles, was woo by Collier; time, 1:57 a. The 1} miles race was won by Clara D, 116 pounds; time, 2:24}. The 3} miles selling race was wou by Winnifred; time, 2:14}. Tea Ureas ■aliroad salt. Santa Fe, N. M., July let.— The hearing of the case of tbe Texas. Pacific Railroad Company vs. the Southern Paoifio Railroad Compa ny of New Mexico was commenced before Judge Bristol on the 24tb ultimo. Ou tbe 28th day of May the Judge bad, on an ex parle ap plication, granted a temporary in junction against tbe defendant, re straining it from operating the road, and appointed a reoeiver to take possession thereof. Tbe road had been leased to tbe Central Pa cific and was being operated by it, and as the Central Paoifio Company was not made a party to tbe cult, the injunction was Inoperative as to it, and when the receiver pro ceeded to take possession he could not find any one representing tbe Southern Pacific of New Mexico upon whom to make demand. Tbe reoeiver decided to treat tbe matter with a sound conservative judg ment, and did not appear lo be anxious to bring about a collision, more especially as lhe bearing of tbe case had been fixed lor tbe 24th. He reported informally to Judge Bristol, who was satisfied to allow the matter to rest until the hearing on tire 24th, when tbe ease was opened. Tbe reading of tbe plead ings, exhibits and affidavits occu pied from tbe 24th to tbe 28tb, in clusive. The Texas Pacific has made two amendments to the bill originally filed. Tbe first charges the insolvency of the Southern Pa elflo and tbe second amendment charges oonspirasy between the several Southern Paoifio roads and the Central Paoifio to defraud com plainant and proposes to oome In and pay for the road in New Mexi co suob sum as it should be found to be worth. This amendment also oontains an oiler to deposit $1,900, --000 in money or bonds as security for such payment. Each party Introduced a certified oopy of the map filed in the office ot the Secre tary of the Interior, showing tbe looation of the road and land grant of tbe complainant. These maps differed In esssntial particulars, and Judge Sanderson, for the de fendant, called attention to the dis erepansy and also telegraphed to tbe Secretary asking an explana tion. The Seoretary answered that certain red lines and tbe explana tory words along the same, found on the copy produced by the Texas Pacific Railroad, did cot exiet on the original on file in his offlee. It is claimed by defendant's counsel tbat tbe map filed with tbe Secre tary does not comply with the Act of Congress under wbiob complain ant claims, and that hence there has not been any valid looation by the Texas Paoifio nor any legal res ervation in its favor, as ths line of the road through Texas is not laid down in any of the copies nor in the original. After tbe reading of the papers ex-Senator Stewart opened for tbe defendant in au able argument lasting four hours, during which he made, among others, the follow ing points: First—That the title bad never rested in complainant, because it bad failed to file a map In tbe offlee of the Secretary of the Interior as required by its oharter, it appear ing tbat tbe map, instead of being a map from Marsbal, Texas, to Sau Diego, California, was only a map of tbe route from El Paso to San Diego, being less tban half the dis tance. Seeoud—That the action of the Secretary of the Interior in with drawing the lands was a nullty fer the reason that no saffloieut map of the line of road bad beea filed as required by the complain ant's charter. Third—That tbe building of tbe road was a condition precedent to tbe acquisition of any title by the complainant. Fourth-That the Southern Pa- Diflo Csapaay had a right to build its road under and by virtue of • rlgbt of way granted under tbe act of Congress of Marsh 3, 1875, it having complied with tbe condi tlous of that sot. Fifth—That the rights of ths Southern Pacific were secured be cause, at ths time of the passage of the aot of 1875, tbe land claimed by complainant was public land, for the reason that it had not received the withdrawal by complying with the conditions preoedent contained In the complainant's obarter. Fifth—That, Independently of the aot of 1875, the Southern Pacific bad a right to acquire a right of way through the lands under and by virtue of the-, twenty-first sec tion of complainant's obarter, which provides for other compa nies crossing the lands and road of complainant, auil gives them a rlgbt of way 200 feet wide. Seventh —Tbat the Southern Pa cific has a right to condemn the lands of the complainant if It has any under and by virtue of its charter obtained from the territory of New Mexico. Kigbtb, and lastly—The com plainant has no remedy iv equity, conceding that its franchises ami land grants are still valid, for tbe reason tbat it has stood by, witb full knowledge of the construction of the defendant's toad, as shown by the correspondence between tbe executive officers of tlie two com panies in relatlou to agreeing upon a plan of exchange of business whenever tbeir roads «liould cou neet, at or near £1 Paso. The learned counsel cited numerous au thorities iv support of the forego ing propositions. At the conclusion of Senator Stewart's argument, Judge Her man, solicitor for the complainant, commenced his opening aud Is still ocoupylng lbe floor, most of bis time being consumed iv reading authorities in support of the propo sition that the complainaut has tl ■ exclusive privilege and alone Ins tbe right to build railroads along the32d parallel of north latitude and within tbe 80-mile limit of the complainant's grant. EASTERN. Plat. Deuouueea aw^s.o Issadsi. Nnw York, July let.—Tho Ger ald's Albany special says: The at tention of tbe stalwarts all the evening has been concentrated on tbe Piatt scandal and its relations to their canvass. They have held no formal conference, but there have beeu Informal discussions of the subject at their headquarters in the Delavau House, in which al most all of them have participated. Piatt and his personal friends are positive and peremptory in de nouncing tbe whole scandal as a baseless and wicked invention. NoCiioioe i,»c Beam ~»r—Piatt Wnu- Srsw«, Albany, July I.—The joint con vsntion met at noon, Governor Hoskius presiding. Spiooli raised the point of ordor that, It being ten minutes past, twelve o'clock, and the law of Congress requiring the convention to vote at twelve, it Was not in order to proceed. The Chair decided tbat it. was no point of or der and announced that the con vectiou would prooeed to vote for a United Status Senator to fill the short term, which was done aud re sulted as follows: Combined vote: Potter 48, Coukling 28, Wheeler 38, Cornell 6, Lapham 13, Folger 1, Rogers 4, Crowley 2. No choice. The Chair announced that the Convention would now vote to UU tbe vacancy for the long term. The Speaker said he had been voting for T. C. Piatt, and at his request, in the interest of tbe Republican party, he withdrew tbe name of Piatt as a candidate aud would, when his name was called, vote for Richard The Conven tion prooeeded to vote. Senator Halbert, alter epeakluir in high terms of his qualifications, voted forOrlow W. Chapman. ■aliroad mmeuitiee AtMuatrd. St. Louis, July Ist.—lnformation has been received here from J. F. Goddard, General Freight Agent of tbe Atohieou, Topeka and Santa Fe Railroad at Boston, that the dif ficulties relating to traffic between tbat road and tbe Southern Pacific have been amioably adjusted and that freight to all poiott in New Mexico, Arizona aud .Southern California, as well as to San Fran cisco, will be taken from aud after te-day at tbe old tariff. A Cleveland lawyer recently said in bis appeal to the jury: "Gentlemen, you may hang the ocean ou a grapevine to dry, lasso an avalanche, piu a napkin to the mouth of a volcano, skim tbe clouds from the sky with a tea spoon, throw salt on the tail of our noble American eagle, whose sleep less eye watobes over Ihe welfare of the nation; paste' For Rent'ou the moon aud stars." But tho jury did none of these things, all the same.— Boston Pott. West Point officer—"Cadet, wbat is that you have stuffed In your pocket, air?" Cadet—"Tobacco, sir." Officer—"Give it to rue. It is against the orders of tbe post to ohew tobacco, sir." Officer turns his back and cuts oil' a chew, talk lag to himself, "That's mighty good plug to a man that's been nut of tooaoco for three days."— New Haven Register. NEW TO-DAY. LOST. A PAIR OK GOLD-MOUNTED EYE GLASSES. The flDder will be suitably rewarded on leaving them at the office ol DR. F. M. PALM Kit. No. 64 Main street. Jya-at NOTICE. The members ot the ITEBREW BBNEV 3LENT SOCIETY or Los Angela, are re ipeotfnlly requested to attend the Annual Meeting of tho Society, which will take >laoe SUNDAY, July Bd, at 7 o'olook p. m., it the basement of the Synagogue. By order of the President. L. LOKB, S.oretary. Los Angtlns, July Ist, 1881. 2t [OJE ! FOURTH OF JULY! MR. BROWN, of the Occidental Res taurant, CABDONA BLOCK, Informs the citizens of Los Angeles that h. la pre pared to supply 108 CREAM for tho Fourth of July In any quantity desired. ORDERS DELIVERED IN ANT PARTI OF THE CITY. ja-Jt] WANTS- LOST—FOUND. Situation Wanted. By a man and wife; tbe man as bar tender, Bteward or waiter, or to work on a ranch; the wife as oook or house keeper. Address B. N . Herald office. JeBo-8t Wanted. A GOOD GIRL to do general house work for a small family: references re quired. Enquire at G. B. GRIFFIN'S, corner of Walnut street and Downey av enue. East Los Angeles. JBO-3t Situation Wanted. Byaoompetent woman, as chamber maid. Inquire at Los Augeles Infirmary —Sisters' Hospital.. JeM-lw FOUND! A plueo where a One oup of COS*FEE or POT OF TEA, with NICE LUNCH, can be had for ten cents, A. 'V SMITH'S, No. » TKMPLK NT. mM-tl FOR SALE—FOR RENT. FOR SALE. HOUSE AND LOT ON MAIN ST.,be tween First aud Second, 75x800 ft., front ing on Main and. New.Los Angeles streets, with all kinds or bearing fruit trees. Tbr>re is room enoagb to build a factory or theater on Main street,as it Is in (he heart of the city, and private houses on Now Los Angeles street. JeSO-Im E. GREEN BAUM. Mules for Sale. ONE PAIR OF YOUNG, WELL-BRO KEN MULBS, with guarantee. Enquire of ABBOT KINNEY, San Gabriel. J2S-1W FOR RENT. A house of eight rooms, with all mod ern improvements, on Temple, opposite Hill street; rent $30 per month. En quire at tbe ProgreHß store. No. 12T_ Ma } n street, or on the premises. Je2l-tf FOR SALE CHEAP! MY HOUSE AND .LOT, on Bunker Hill avenue, near Second street; con venient to Normal school and free from dust. WM. D. STEPHENS, Jo!) 2m Room 85, Temple Block, TO JL.Kp\ NEWLY FU RNIHU&DSunny Rooms, at NO. a FIR**'STREET, only a few steps from, tjae Postomoe. m2l-lm FOR S-A-I_iEj. SEVERAL NEAT NEW COTTAGES, three and four rooms; fine location: splendid Investment. C. WHITE, iny6-Bni Boom 48 Temple Block. FURNISHED ROOMS, Pleasantly located and neatly furnished, TO-LET, SINGLE OR EN SUITE. Corner Fort and Franklin streets, one block from Postoflloo. d3ltf FOR SALE. A WELL-IMPROVED FARM OF 80 ACRES; two artesian wells; orchard and vineyard of 20 aores. Inquire of A. W. POTTS, County Clerk's office. m26-lw — Kimball Mansion, NEW HIGH ST..' LOS ANGELES, Cal. sne-SPACIOUS PARLORS, Fine Suites, and Large Single sonny Rooms, contain ing all modern conveniences. ■urTHE TABLE supplied with the best the market affords. feWtf MRS. M. H. KIMBALL, Prop. GRAND CHARITY CALICO . BALL IN AID OF THE Ladies' Benevolent SOCIETY, AT THE PAVILION, Monday ISv'nu, •July 4th. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Mrs. C. Ducommuu, Mrs, M. Kremer, Mrs. H. Hazard. RECEPTION COMMITTEE. Hon. J. R. Tobermnn, Lt.-Gov. Mans field, Counclluien K. F. Spenoe, R. L. Baucbet, J. G. Bower, J. Kubrts. J. Mas carel, M. Teed, U. Oepbard, E. K. Green, O. H. Bliss, B. Chandler, B. Colin, W. H. Moore, J. p. Mornn, J. G. McDonald; Dr. J Kurti, Mr. I. W. Rellrr.au, Mr. C, E. Brown, Gov. J. G. Downey, J. J. Ayers, Ph. Hlrsohfeld, J. D. Lynch, Los Ange les; Ira Chandler, Santa Ana: Ed. Dun ham, • Anaheim; Gen. Banning, Wil mington; M. wpoyer. Norwalk; J. Loew, Downey: S.K. Bewail, San Gabriel. FLOOR MANAGER. Mr, Max Meyberg. Floor committee. J. C. Kays, A. M. Lawrence, J. Lanker shim, S. Dewey. G. A. Jorres, Max Cohn, It. K.ekcrt , >~.|in Bloesser, K. S. urahain, Ely Levy, Hugh Vail, C. E. Miles, H. Slegel, E. A. Pr.DSS, M. Newmark. TICKUTB, admitting Gen tleman and Ladles M ALOO Jeai-td A. GRAND Fourth of July Ball I — AT — EL MONTE HOTEL, MONDAY EVENING, JULY 4TH, 1881. No pains will be spared to make this the most pleasant affair of the season.' The Hall has been enlarged and there will be ample room for all who attend. Boshardt's Band from Los Angeles will furnish the best ot music A. GHANU WUPPKR Will be prepared, comprising all the delicacies of the season. TIUKKTH, admtlilnggentle man and lady ...............So Je2l-td W. B. DODBON. J. G. DeTurk, FEED AND LIVERY STABLES, Near corner of First and Fort streets. awßuggles, spring wagons and aaddle horses to hire. Double team aud buggy,a day 18,00 Two borses and spring wagon, a day. 2.50 Horse and buggy, per day........ 2.60 Half a day „ 1,60 •arSATISFAOTION GUARANTEED. •22tf POISOJV OAK. MOOHE'S REMEDY A SURE CURE. it kills pain, itching and Inflammation at onoe. TRY IT. For sale by all drug, gists. Prioe, US ou. a box. m7B Bm-Is mim m mm^mmmmammmmmmtmim lawy\|s. HENRY M. SMITH. U*. B. BROWN. A. W. HUTTON. \S Dlst. Atty. SMITH, BROWN & HUTTON Attorneys ai Law. Offios-ROOMS Nos. 81 and 92, TEM PLE BLOCK. mar 11-tf J. Brousseau, ATTORNEY AT LAW. NOS. SC AND S7. BAKER BLOCK. mhBtf H. M. MITCHELL, ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR AT LAW. Offlce-ROOMS 7S ANP 77, TEMPLE BLOCK. mhgtf JNO. 8. CHAPMAN. J. A. GRAVES. Graves & Chapman, Attorneys JC Counsel lors at Ln w, Room No. 6, Baker Block. follt_ J. G. EASTMAN, A. J. KING, S. HALEY, JOHN KOBARTS. Eastman, Haley, King & f Bobarts. Attorneys at Law. OFFICE—Nos.B,4,Sand 6. BTRELITZ BLOCK, Spring street, Los Angeles. Will practice In the Supreme and all State Courts. Particular attention paid to land and mining cases. 01-lm 8. C. HUBBBLL. ATTORNEY AT LAW, Rooms aud i Dnoommun's Block, corner Ma.n .6 Commercial streets, Los ■> •• -eles. may7-U BUSINESS CARDS. JUDSON, GILLETTE A GIBSON, EXAMINERS OF TITLE AND CONVEYANCERS, Rooms IS and 14, MoDonald Block, Main St., LOB ANGELES, Cal. septa tr PHINEAS BANNING, hdRWARDING AND COMMISSI!) WILMINGTON, Loa Aagelea oounty, Cal. Vessels towed, goods lightered, lumber sold and grain stored, with ACCUSTOMED PROMPTNESS. Oo7tf H. NEWMARK A CO., Wholesale Grocers. Dealer In Wool, Grain, Hides. * 11, 13 &15 LOS ANGELES T. 3«Btf C. E. BROWN. W. E. MORFORD. MORFORD * BROWN, REAL ESTATE AGENTS. HOUSES, ORANGE GROVES, VINE YARDS, FARMS AND RANCHES FOR SALE. ALSO, Commission Merchants. Dealers In Wool, Grain and Live Stock Corner Spring and Temple Streets, au3-Sm Los Angeles, Cal. GOLDEN RULE Underwear and Shirt FACTORY, H. Dato «£t Co., LOB ANQELES ST., Near Commercial, Los Angeles, Cal. Always on band and made to order on short notice, at lowest cash prioes,* LADIES', GENTS' and CHILDREN'S UNDERWEAR, LADIES' WRAPPERS and DUSTERS, GENTS' OVERSHIRTS Of EVERY DESCRIPTION. JU-lm BRANCH OF THE PACIFIC I Ocean House, Ocean Avenue, Santa Monica. •ar-Flrst-Class In Every Resp.ct.iaa This popular bouse having been thor oughly renovated and reatted. Is open tor ihe accommodation of the public. THE TABLE will be supplied with all he luxuries the market atlords. MRS. S. BAYLEY, apSOtf Proprietress. OPENING OF THE Occidental Restaurant, No. 116 Main St., Cardom Blook. The table will be furnished with the host that oan be procured In lbe market. Regular meals, 25 cts. SWT* ICE-CREAM SALOON connected With the restaurant, mii-lm OHAB. WENZEL, Prop'r. Teutonia Hall. NO. 100 MAIN ST., U. 8. BUILDING Frohllnger A, Mathleson, PROPRIETORS. Star WINES. LIQUORS, BRER, ALE and CIGARS of the best brands. ■ar-LU.vCHES or all kinds supplied on short notice. feliitf LIVERY STABLE. SiORSES BOARDED at JOHNSON'S ED STABLE, 14 ALISO ST., at |T per month. Bast of hay feed and good tare taken. Also, stable room to rent at per month. myrftf HAIR GOODS. . MRS. K. SMITH, having been with Mr. and Mrs. <J. A. William., will con tinue business at their old pleee. Mrs. Smith is prepared to da all kinds of hair work in tn* beat and litest styles. Be m.mbsrth* place, WO. *» sTntUTO ST. NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. _ 1 CTTYOT PARIS] y 17 & 19 Spring St., LOS Ostl. j i i SEMI-ANNUAL CLEARANCE SALE! QUR ENTIRE STOCK OF J Springs Summer Importations. 4 TO COMMENCE MONDAY, : : : : JUNE And Continue for Thirty Days. During which time we will offer a number of REAL BARGAINS! To which we call the attention of the public: Present Fermer Price. Prioe. ' 100 Pieces 4-4 French Lawns at BJc. per yard, 13£o 75 Pieces 4-4 French Lawns at lfyc " 20c 50 Pieces Linen Lawn at 25c " H7Jo ' 100 Pieces White Marseille at BJo " 12Jc 200 Pieces 4-4 Dress Linen at 200 " 300 , 100 Pieces Figured Taseo Linen at BJc " 20c 50' Pieces all-wool Black Momies at 25e " 500 50 Pieces all-wool Cashmere, comprising all tbe New Summer Shade*, .at SOo " 75c 25 Pieces 45 inches wide, all-wool Black Caeh mereat 76c " $1,25 I 35 Pieces all-wool Biege, 42 inches wide, at 62ic " $1.00 3 m Mohairs, Buntings, Shoodas, Plaids, etc., } AT THE SAME 'l SWEEPING REDUCTIONS ! j 500 New Style Summer Skirts at...50c. each.. Former price, SI OO 1 250 Shetland Shawls at 750. each Former price, $1 25 250 Shetland Shawls at $1 00 each Former price, $1 50 I 200 Ladies' Linen Ulsters at $2 00 each Former prioe, $8 50 A 150 Ladies' Cloth Ulsters at $2 50 each Former price, $4 00 fl 160 Ladles' Linen Circulars at $2 50 each Former price, $4 00 1000 DOZEN 1 i LADIES' THREE-BUTTON KID CLOVES J Reduced to 50c. per pair. i 250 Summer Parasols at 400 Former prioe, 75ota 150 Silk Brocade Parasols at $2 00.......F0rmer prioe. $3 50 ■ 100 Silk Brooade, lined and laoe trimmed, $3 50 Former price, $6 00 ; GENTLEMEN'S DEPARTMENT. 1 100 Men's Blue Flannel Suits at $ 7 50...Former price, $10 00 100 Men's Blue Flannel Suits at $10 00...Former price, $18 00 75 Men's Blue Flannel Suits at $12 00...Former prioe, $16 00 100 Men's Blaok Diagonal Coats aud Vests, $ 9 00...Former price, $12 00 , 50 Men's Blaok Diagonal Coats and Vests, $12 60...Former prioe, $16 00 ' 200 Men's Cassimere Suits...; $ 0 00...Former prioe, $12 00 150 Men's Cassimere Suits $10 00...Former prioe, $13 50 100 Men's Cassimere Suits $1100...Former prioe, $15 00 S 100 Children's Linen Suits at $1 fan Former prioe, $2 50 J 75 Children's Linen Suits at $2 00 Former price, $3 60 / 100 Boys' Linen Suits at $2 26 Former price, $4 00 1 Children's, Boy's and Youth's Cassi mere Suits Reduced in the Same Proportion! Same Sweeping Reductions in « HOUSEHOLD LINENS, EMBROIDERIES, LAOES 4 HOSIERY, UNDERWEAR, ' I Gent's Furnishing Goods, CASSIMERE AND STRAW HATS, LADIES', MISSES' and CHII DREN'S SHOES, MEN'S and BOYS' .BOOTS and SHOES. J . < EUGENE MEYER & CO,, 17119 Spring St., Los Angeles -• -■- ~ jJB.-^*i^vt.^K./.f., ■-■ ----- i lafalasjM .s