HTTP/1.0 200 OK Content-Type: text/html; charset=UTF-8 Server: OFE/0.1 Cache-Control: private, x-gzip-ok="" Date: Thu, 07 Jun 2007 21:29:47 GMT Connection: Close The Herald's History of Los Angeles City - Google Book Search
Go to Google Book Search Home
The Herald's History of Los Angeles City By Charles Dwight Willard
Contents
9
yang, acorns, spaniards
18
cabrillo, viscaino, sergas
38
portola, galvez, crespi
48
portola, somera, monterey
57
bucareli, neve, presidios
66
neve, croix, zuniga
77
vanegas, zanja, marchessault
87
savages, civilize, neophytes
97
arguello, comisionado, vanegas
106
branciforte, fermin, romeu
116
arrillaga, neophytes, iturbide
126
palomares, carillo, cota
140
alvarado, micheltorena, chico
146
echeandia, figueroa, secularization
159
wolfskill, mellus, furguson
168
ayuntamiento, pena, reina
179
californians, razon, gente
190
micheltorena, fremont, commodore
201
sloat, gillespie, stockton
212
bandini, kearny, inocencia
223
kearny, abila, cahuenga
235
sindico, stevenson, guardhouse
247
califor, vara, wilmot
261
cahuenga, buena, plaza
268
geles, chinamen, nians
289
goller, flouring, freighting
299
betterments, ifornia, catalina
310
beaudry, downey, soledad
322
townsites, boom, acre
333
vandever, boom, comers
344
fermin, seawall, monica
355
gallery, admirable, chamber
References from books

The Los Angeles Barrio, 1850-1890: A Social History
by Richard Griswold del Castillo - 1982 - 232 pages
Originally published in 1979.
Limited preview
- Table of Contents - About this book

Report
by State Library of Massachusetts, Massachusetts General Court. Committee to whom were referred the petitions of sundry towns in this Commonwealth, on the subject of the embargo - 1809
Description based on: Vol. 5, no. 17 (Jan. 5, 1965).
Snippet view
- About this book

References from scholarly works
Related books

Testimonios: Early California Through the Eyes of Women, 1815-1848
by Rose Marie Beebe, Robert M. Senkewicz - 2006 - 470 pages
This book offers new translations of the interviews and oral history of early Spanish California fromthe women who were on the ranchos and great estates of the day.
Limited preview
- Table of Contents - About this book

In and Out of the Old Missions of California
by George Wharton James - 2003 - 548 pages
In this volume, he shares some of them for others to enjoy.
Limited preview
- Table of Contents - About this book

California Missions and Landmarks: El Camino Real
by A. S. C. Forbes - 1925 - 392 pages
Snippet view
- About this book

show more »
Places mentioned in this book
Los Angeles - Page 313
Three hundred and fifty citizens of Los Angeles went up from the pueblo to meet fifty residents of San Francisco, who came down to celebrate the union ...
more pages: 128 174 205 273 300 315 338 351
San Pedro - Page 175
Don Abel Stearns built a large warehouse at San Pedro in the early thirties, and when his political enemies could find no other convenient method to ...
more pages: 10 160 193 211 315 338 351
Monterey - Page 192
The continuous strain under which the two countries rested is revealed in the incident of the raising of the American flag at Monterey by Commodore ...
more pages: 46 52 53 113 159 193 236
San Juan Capistrano - Page 125
Bouchard then came south, landing near Santa Barbara, where he sacked the Ortega ranch house, and at San Juan Capistrano, where he visited the mission ...
more pages: 63 88 120 131 167
Pasadena - Page 338
Louis capitalists, who built a system running from Pasadena and Glendale through the city to San Pedro, which they called the Terminal. ...
more pages: 47 220 318
Santa Monica - Page 314
Local capital was interested to some extent The line from Santa Monica was constructed in 1875, and a substantial wharf was built at its ocean ...
more pages: 318 349 350
San Diego - Page 41
He set out for the north in March of 1769, and arrived at San Diego in the middle of May. By this time the people from the ships had constructed a ...
more pages: 42 50 52 53 55 88 339
Purisima - Page 109
the padres as was De Neve, a fact which is well illustrated in the circumstances that attended the founding of Santa Barbara and Purisima missions. ...
more pages: 63 87 110 131
Santa Barbara - Page 46
a small detachment under the lead of a lieutenant named Ortega, afterwards the founder of the Ortega family of Santa Barbara, came in sight of the bay ...
more pages: 60 77 109 125 212 339 352
San Jose - Page 99
geles had received one emigrant from San Jose, a certain Sebastian Alvitre, who, for nearly twenty years, enjoyed the reputation of being the worst ...
more pages: 64 67 68 98 104 113 202
San Francisco - Page 313
Three hundred and fifty citizens of Los Angeles went up from the pueblo to meet fifty residents of San Francisco, who came down to celebrate the union ...
more pages: 24 46 88 273 312 315 324
La Paz - Page 20
A year later Cortes came up the gulf himself, and, landing at La Paz, formally took.
more pages: 25 39
San Luis Obispo - Page 300
Just before the war an effort was made to cut the state in two at the line north of San Luis Obispo and Kern counties, evidently with the design of ...
more pages: 60
Anaheim - Page 313
agreed that a branch line should be constructed to Anaheim. The matter was put to a vote, after a year's active discussion, in November, 1872, ...
Pomona - Page 313
San Francisco was than a little larger than Los Angeles is at present, while Los An-geles was about the size of Pomona. ...
more pages: 318
Salt Lake City - Page 338
In 1888 the people of Los Angeles became much elated at the prospect of securing a new transcontinental line to the east through Salt Lake City. ...
more pages: 314
San Bernardino - Page 312
to build down through the Soledad canyon into the city and out to the east to San Bernardino, to connect ultimately with the Texas Pacific at Yuma. ...
St. Louis - Page 338
The franchise for a road along the east bank was taken up by a party of St. Louis capitalists, who built a system running from Pasadena and Glendale ...
more pages: 286 316
Yuma - Page 324
when the Southern Pacific was com-pleted through to Yuma, where it met the Texas Pacific, Los Angeles had its second line to the east. ...
more pages: 311
Mesa - Page 98
These nine settlers were the original eleven, minus De Lara, Mesa and Quintero, expelled for general uselessness, and plus Sinova, the emigrant picked ...
Chicago - Page 347
At the Columbian exposition in Chicago in 1893, tne Midwinter fair in San Francisco in 1894, the Cotton expositon in Atlanta in 1896, ...
more pages: 77 258 286 i
San Antonio - Page 53
While Father Junipero was busy founding San Antonio, and advising with the new padres there, Somera and Cambon set out from San Diego on the 6th of ...
Vancouver - Page 50
The Russians were already working down from Alaska, and a little later the English made fur settlements around Vancouver. ...
Cedros - Page 22
When he passed Cedros island, which is about the middle of the peninsula, he entered upon a stretch of waters as full of strange and terrible ...
more pages: 40
London - Page 205
The hope was futile, for McNamara represented nothing but a firm of irresponsible London speculators, who wanted a land grant to serve as a claim ...
more pages: 9
Sinaloa - Page 70
Such were the privileges and the opportun-ities that Rivera was authorized to present to the people of Sonora and Sinaloa, along the west coast of ...
San Juan - Page 120
if it was against their will to work at Los Angeles, which it must have been assumed was the cause of their return to San Juan. ...
Long Beach - Page 305
The Cerritos ranch was sold to the Bixbys for $125000, 27000 acres, including the present site of Long Beach. Twenty-two lots, 50 feet each, ...
Atlanta - Page 347
At the Columbian exposition in Chicago in 1893, tne Midwinter fair in San Francisco in 1894, the Cotton expositon in Atlanta in 1896, ...
Sacramento - Page 254
of the Declaration of Independence and the firing on Fort Sumter—and that was the discovery of gold at Coloma, on the American river, near Sacramento. ...
New York - Page 295
Osborne. who came to Los Angeles from New York. He was presently succeeded in the business by John G. Downey, who afterwards became one of the ...
more pages: 297
Requena - Page 297
In 1856 the United States (not the mod-ern building) was constructed on Main and Requena streets. Shortly afterwards the Lafayette opened in a ...
Visalia - Page 311
Two exceptions to the rule were Bakersfield and Visalia, which have managed to hold their own in spite of the snub. ...
Bakersfield - Page 311
Two exceptions to the rule were Bakersfield and Visalia, which have managed to hold their own in spite of the snub. ...
New Orleans - Page 326
The display of Southern California oranges at the Cotton Exposition in New Orleans in 1884 took the premium over Florida fruit, ...
Fort Leavenworth, Kansas - Page 216
Kearny, who had left Fort Leavenworth, Kansas, with 1600 men, and a full equipment of animals and supplies, in the month of June, 1846. ...
Boston - Page 77
their streets running to the cardinal points, the exceptions being those places—like Boston—that were never actually laid out, but that "just grew. ...
Pittsburg, Kansas - Page 286
however, it was no worse than has been seen since that period in various eastern cities, notably Cin-cinnati, Pittsburg, Kansas City and St. ...
Clearwater - Page 11
The people of Yang-na were probably on friendly terms with the people of the neigh-boring villages—at Pasadena, San Gabriel, Cahuenga and Clearwater. ...
Victorias - Page 169
There are plenty of Victorias in the country, but only one Los Angeles. The first American settlers had the habit of calling the place "Angeles"— ...
Rome - Page 28
It must be admitted that the title has not been misplaced, for no country on the globe has been more rigidly faithful to the church of Rome than Spain ...
more pages: 58 64
Santa Maria - Page 168
In 1827 Los Ange-les had a narrow escape from an official change of name, but not to Santa Maria, however. The Mexican authorities complained that the ...
Padua - Page 89
San An-tonio de Padua, for example, which, not more than ten years ago was a handsome, sub-stantial structure, having been preserved for church use up ...